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The Peninsula Times Oct 27, 1976

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 ������*j",.i'- ���*-:/ '"A  * .-,;;  A :  A  -    /  ~^~~T  Sechelt and Gibsons councils have given  third reading to identical dog control bylaws.  The bylaw calls for licensing of all dogs  within the village boundaries. The bylaw also  limits the number of dogs to a household to  three.  The bylaws are now on their way to Victoria for approval.  Dog licenses will expire on the December  31 of each year and must be attached by a  collar or strap to'the dog.  Owners of dogs without licenses will be  " liable to a maximum $50 fine plus costs or  imprisonment. According to the new bylaw  "any dog or bitch found roaming at large may  be liable to be captured, impounded or  disposed of."  Other sections of the new regulations will  prohibit dogs from being at large on public  property or "to bark so persistently so as to  disturb the quiet, peace, rest or enjoyment of  the neighbourhood or the comfort or con-,  venience of any resident of the municipality."  Female dogs in heat must be kept confined  and anyone with more than three dogs "shall  be deemed to keep a kennel." No kennels,  however, will be allowed in Sechelt or Gibsons.  Licenses must be obtained for all dogs  over four months old. The cost for male and  spayed females will be $12 and $25 for each  unspayed female.  The following fees will be charged before  an impounded dog is released:  First impounding $10.  Second impounding within a 12 month  period following the first impounding $25.  Third and eacb successive impounding  involving the same dog with a 12" month  period following the second impounding $50.  For an unspayed female dog an impounding fee as follows:  First impounding $15.  Second and each successive impounding  involving the same dog within a 12 month  period following the first impounding $75.  Maintenance costs of $4 per day or part of  a day for the time such dog is impounded.  A dog shall be deemed to be unspayed  unless a certificate of spaying or neutering*  for   such   dog   issued   by   a   qualified  veterinarian is presented to the poundkeeper.  Gibsons council this week is considering  the historical aspects of the Old Inglis House.  A planning committee meeting scheduled for  early this week is to discuss the house in  reference to a section of the municipal act  which gives local governments the power to  designate a building historical.  A petition to preserve the Inglis house in  Gibsons was presented to Gibsons council last  week. A neighborhood pub has been proposed  for the building.  Fred W. Inglis presented the petition to the  council at their Tuesday meeting. He has  been leading a campaign to have the building  preserved in its natural state. Some  alterations have been proposed for the  building; but Inglis says these will change the  structure of the building.  In his covering letter to council, Inglis said  the presentation was a formal request to the  council to designate the house an historic  building as allowed under Section 714 A of the  municipal act. The petition, he said, is a  mechanism whereby local citizens could  indicate support for the preservation of the  building.  The petition read, "We the undersigned, as  concerned citizens, recognizing the historical  importance of the 'Old Inglis House' believe  that it must be preserved with the exterior  structure unchanged for the education and  enjoyment of future generations."  The covering letter said the signatures on  this petition represented wide support for the  concept.  Inglis pointed out that council had in its  possession a letter from the Elphinstone  Museum Society stating its unanimous  support for the preservation of the house.  "This and the petition gives council an  unusually strong indication of the people's  feelings," Inglis said.  The council took the petition with its  estimated 300 names under consideration.  It also took under consideration a letter  from Brian Cooper stating he was not in  support of another pub in the community. He  said he would prefer to see, "something more  worthwhile" like "a recreational area for the  young and older people."  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  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 Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove. Egmont  Union c-jKijwrc..*.-..* Label  This Issue 16 pages ���15c  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 48  Wednesday, October 27, 1976  WILL THAT BE Cash or Chargex? A Plaza. Gibsons Mayor Larry Labonte  customer ponders the choice of services and other local dignitaries were on hand  offered by the Bank of Commerce which for the ceremonies. There were balloons  last week opened their new Gibsons for the young people and corsages for  branch  in  the   Sunnycrest   Shopping the ladies at the opening.���Timesphoto  Complaints from Sechelt residents about  two local developers were brought before  village aldermen at their latest council  meeting.  A letter from Myrna Brotcn asked the  municipality of Sechelt "to endeavor to have  Mr. (Ted) (Xsbourne live up to his obligations  as the developer of Sunshine Heights."1  Brotcn claimed that when she purchased  her lot In 1974 she was given a prospectus  .showing her property as a corner lot but "to  dnte, nfter numerous telephone requests by  me, the road adjacent to my property has still  not been put In."  Having an odd-shaped lot on the edge of a  cliff Brotcn says she built her house with n  carport located next to where the road was  suppose to run.. She told the council that  despite repeated promises the road has yet to  Im; constructed and she can neither use her  carport,nor build a driveway,  Brotcn, who lives in Coquitlam and rents  her property, stated tliat she was "getting fed  up" with phoning Osbourne long distance.  She also asked Sechelt to Investigate  Osbourno's promise to completely pave the  sub-division roads and lo install underground  wiring hy early next year. Saying that she  had no wish to start legal proceedings against  the developer Brotcn added "that I may be  forced Into this position If I don't get any  action soon."  "Perhaps," she continued, "the city could  '<���' Y  WHAT WAS a vacant lot at Sechelt  Elementary a few weeks ago, now holds  the cement block walls of the school's  new gymnasium. Here workers from P|  Mac-T Brick and Block company mif  mortar and place bricks at the building's  west wall. While the masons were  working outside on October 22, teachers  were working inside during a  professional development day which  included seminars and, work-groups^  Students were given the day off.  give  him a   little prod  without causing  anybody too many hard feelings."  Alderman Denis Shuttleworth was  delegated to visit Osbourne and report back  to council on the Sunshine Heights situation.  The second complaint about a developer  came from within the Sechelt council.'  Saying that it was a disgrace tliat nothing  could be done about the unpaVcd road to the  arena, Alderman Morgan Thompson  requested,  that   Halfmoon   Bay   Estates  ��� See Page A-3  resect ed  A proposal to have the regional Itoard take  over their water system was rejected by the  Redrooffs Water District hy a wide majority.  The trustees of the district had earlier  recommended the proposal by the regional  hoard lie projected.  Ninety-one of the 100 people on the system  who responded to the questionnaire sent out  by the trustees voted in favor of rejecting the  take-over. Might were in favor, of accepting  the proposal and one requested i\ special  meeting to discuss it.  The regional board hns proposed to take  over the system nnd bring it up to regional  standards; but it would have cost the users of  the system a higher fee.  k  rove<  Gibsons council have approved the joint  use of school facilities concept in.principle.  The approval came at last week's council  meeting.  That meeting followed by one day a  meeting between representatives of the  council and the school district. Mayor Larry  Labonte and Alerman Kurt Hoehne attended  a meeting with the school board representatives.  At the council meeting, Hoehne explained  that there had been an exchange of ideas  between the council and the board  representatives. "We felt the concept is  good," Hoehne said.  Gibsons had earlier tabled a motion to  approve the joint use concept. That motion  was lifted from the table at Tuesday's  meeting and passed.  Nomination day brought some surprises at  various, local government levels.  When nominations closed Monday for all  but the school board election for the North  Peninsula,' one person was elected by ac-  .clamation, and some present board and.  council members did not re-file nomination  papers.  School board trustee Maureen Clayton was  the only person to file papers for the Sechelt  school board seat. She was declared elected.  Regional board chairman John McNevin  did not file his nomination papers, and his  term on the regional board will end in  December.  Aid. Kurt Hoehne also did not file his  nomination papers, and his term will end as  well. ,..'.���  Three people have filed papers to run for  Gibsons council. They are Robert Edward  Hume, Peter Aelbers and Rheta Goddard. It  is Aelber's second attempt to get on the  .council.  In Sechelt village, six people have filed  nomination papers. They are Murray Hugh  Baird, Charles Edwin Nicholson, Frode  Jorgensen, Hayden Killam, Joyce Kolibas  and Aid. Frank Leitner: Leitner is trying for  his second term at the council table.  Hayden Killam has also filed nomination  papers to run in Regional Electoral Area B.  There he will be running against incumbent  Peter Hoemberg.  1   In Area D, incumbent James Ironside has  filed his papers, as did Harry Almond and  Douglas Roy. Almond is the former director  of the area, defeated by Ironside two years  ago.  Running in Area F, the area formerly  represented by McNevin, are William Welsh,  .Bernard  Mulligan,   and  Margaret  Dom-.  browski. ._?%:,  Dombrowski is also contesting the Islands  Trust seat with Elspeth Armstrong and Helen  Negroponte.  A mix-up in the school board elections has  caused the nomination day to be deferred,  until the board has a chance to meet. The  board is scheduled to meet Oct. 28.  Sechelt residents will also be voting oh two  pre|erehcfums ih the Nov. 20 elections. They  wilt be asked to vote on a sewer referendum,  and also decide on a 10-year tax exemption  for-the senior citizens hall.  I or ss  A horse race in 1860 gave many of the  geographical pbints around Halfmoon Bay  their names, according to a reader.  In a letter to The Times, John C. Mitchell  of Redrooffs Road said Thormanby was the  name of the winner of the English Derby of  I860 and the name of the horse was given to  the islands. Derby Point was named after the  race, he said.  J. C. Merry was the owner of the horse and  his name was given to Merry Island, according to Mitchell.  The welcome news of Thormandy's win in  the race accounts for Welcome Pass, Mitchell  said, and a second horse in the race,  Bucaneer, gave its name to Bucaneer Bay.  The race was held at Espons Downs,  Mitchell said, and thus Epson Point. Epson  Downs is in the county of Surrey.and Surrey  Point is the result. The final turn in the race  course is Tattenham Corner and the name  remains today in Tattenham Ledge.  Mitchell quotes as his source 'British  Columbia Coast Names' written by Captain  Walbran (1848 to 1914).  "Redrooffs (thus Redrooffs Road) is a  town in the county of Cornwall," Mitchell  said, "and should be spell with two ff's, not  one f."  Mitchell, however, would like to know who  named Halfmoon Bay and also who named  Pirate Rock. The source of the names is not  given in Dr. Akrigg's book '1,001 British  Columbia Place Names', Mitchell said.  Can any readers help him out?  Parents, teachers, community leaders and  innocent by-standcrs met in Pender Harbour  last week to talk about the secondary school,  the students und the community.  Organized by Principal Frank Holmes, the  group met nt the secondary school in whnt  Holmes hopes is the first of a regular series of  meetings between community workers and  the staff of the,school.  In his address to the meeting, Holmes  talked of opening lines of communication,  setting up Unisons nnd used the term 'school  community' in getting across the point of the  meeting. In the meeting's agenda, Holmes  had written, "Obviously (community  workers and teachers) are concerned with '  the well-being of this community's youth; It  seems to mo, therefore, we should know each  other better,"  More than 30 people, not all residents of  the area, wore on hand to introduce themselves and talk about the Secondary school  and the community.  The entire staff of the secondary school  was there an well as other directly concerned  with education In the area. Each tencher  introduced him or herself, gave some  biographical background, said what he or she  taught and gave some opinions on the school  system as It applied In tho Pender Harbour  area. They talked about future plans for the  new school.  Knrln Iloemlxug of the Centre For Continuing Education said she would like to see a  Pender Harbour planning committee set up to  look Into community needs for continuing  education programs, She said such a committee could allow the centre to tailor its  services to the needs of the community.  School trustee Peter Prescesky told the  meeting that he had been working on the  school board to provide equal education  *!���    )��,,    ,-,        "i   ill.I ���, awn ��}*p��M>P|>'J"��P'n*f!W'. '- I    II     'p   I    ,'|-p  opportunities for the students of the Pender Community use of such facilities. He urged  Harbour area. He said the school board Is Uie   formation   of   a   community   school  presently working with the regional board association to work with the school board and  toward   getting   improved   facilities   and ���See Page A-3  HOUND TABLE, well, round-btit-no-  tnble, discussion took place last week m  teachers, parents, community leaders  nnd other Interested people gathered at  7?r;��*;>*.- -������ "- ;'���:���".��������������  J-A  ���: *.*��---.     ;-i ���������������.    -^tf,    - .,* 'a-'* ".���������tj-V^ .'���*�� �����������  Pender Harbour Secondary to talk about principal to open lines of communication  the community and the school. The Iwtweon tho school nnd various arena of  meeting wns organized by the school   the .community.  Timesphoto  '4 k ' ' ���A   7  ���l ��� . :yy-  ������>'���.  A'A.   I  f-X   ~    "  .'./:  ��� '//  y t  /:  A    ���  r '���  f..' .  .    '"-  ���"  /:  /  The Peninsula5^!^  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  An editorial in last week's Times  asked some questions about the  Department of Municipal Affairs and  their decision to move the regional  jKstrict's sewer function from one  section of the act to another, a move  questions put forward, a copy of the  editorial along with a copy of the stories  rjertaining to the discovery of the  rnistake and a copy of a letter to the  editor written by Sechelt's former sewer  consultant Norm Watson were sent to  which would have had very detrimental   the Minister of Municipal Affairs Hugh  effects on the future of the entire   Curtis by this newspaper.  regional district and the villages.  To get a precise answer to  It will be interesting to see the an-  the   swers we get back from the minister.  Reading the accounts of Jack Davis'  comments and carryings-on in the  Vancouver dailies is like watching the  silver ball in a pinball machine.  Everytime it hits something,.it bounces  in a different direction and there's no  way you can get at it or set it going  straight.  Jack Davis is exactly the same ���  : there appears to be no rhyme nor reason  to his activities and there is no way you  can get atjiimto make him accountable  for them.  The October 22 Vancouver Province  reports are a good example.  The front page carried a story about  how walk-on passengers may get a  break in ferry rates.  Even if this does materialize (ahd  Davis' word is no guarantee that  anything . remotely connected will  happen) what good will it be to anyone?  Davis, the article reported, said the  reductions, if they came, would be in  effect only in off-peak periods, possibly  Monday to Thursday. They wouldn't  apply on holidays or weekends, he said.  First, what good is a walk-on fare to  the people who travel the ferry? If they  are in business, they have to be picked  up at the other side, presumably by  business associates who could'think of  nothing better than to trot down and pick  someone up at the ferry in the middle of  a work day. If the reason is a social  visit, week-days are out if one or both  are working and of course there are no  walk-on fares on the weekend.  ;' J Ohg.could always hire a taxi on the  ;,:,other side which would probably be  more expensive than taking a car over  at full fare.  ���v One could always catch one of the  busses at Horseshoe Bay, the schedules  of which do not co-incide with ferry  times.  The reduced walk-on fares would be  useful in perhaps one trip in ten or fifteen.  Even.if walking-on did pay, parking  rates at the ferry terminals have been  doubled, so where is there a saving? One  would haveTto be dropped off on one side  and picked up on the other; not all that  convenient. Thank you, Mr. Davis.  The second story was Davis' announcement that once the Burrard Inlet  commuter ferries are in operation, the  area of his riding around Lonsdale would  become another West End. He said the  ferry ride would be part of the bus fare,  so there would be no additional charge  for the ferry ride.  Where then would the operating costs  for the ferries come from? That's right,  they would have to come from the  government. Where else? It seems all  the government ferries have to pay their  own way except in Mr. Davis' own  riding. The ferries and terminals there,  he said, would cost $36,000,000. A cost of  $36,000,000 with no revenue back? How  about a subsidy like that for our ferries,  Mr. Davis?  Speaking of subsidies, a story on  Page 14 of the same Province quotes  Davis as commenting on the federal  government's removal of the subsidies  to Northland Navigation this way, "(The  federal government) have been  providing the subsidy, so the least we  can expect them to do is to phase it out  gradually while alternative solutions are  being developed. They can't cut it off  bang just like that."  Why can't they, Mr. Davis, our  ininister in charge of ferries cut off our  ferry subsidy bang just like that. He  didn't phase it out gradually although a  lot of people wanted him to . Remember,  Mr. Davis?  We suppose Mr. , Davis doesn't  remember. So how do;we get'at'him to  jog his memory? We've tried writing to  him. We've tried writing to his boss. No  results.  We would try writing to our MLA so  he could bring it up on the floor of the  legislature during a session; but there is  no session of the legislature to bring it up  in.  The result is we have government by  pinball machine; random, erratic, inconsistent and impossible to get at. And  Jack Davis is the little silver ball.  I just remembered it's almost that time of  year when we can expect to be visited by a  host of ghosts, goblins and Lord knows what  other Unearthly looking creatures. All of  whom have one common goal in mind: to  scare people into handing over lots of goodies.  Seriously though, I think it's a wonderful  time for the young and even the not so young.  It's something to see a beaming smile on a  youngster's face when you praise the costume  while slipping the goodies in the proffered  bag.  It was a little different when I wns a kid.  Ijord, it seems centuries ago. During that era  wc would go 'round homes just as the kids do  now, but there was one difference. We had to  perform before wc received any reward. It  didn't matter, whether we sang, danced or  recited poetry, or ovon stood on our head -���  we had to do something to cam our goodies.  Mind you, If shyness left you tongue tied the  adults would always relent nnd give you  something for having the norvo to show up, so  wc never left empty handed.  So much for the positive and happy side of  this annual celebration. Unfortunately, there  Is another. Whether wo like to admit lt or not,  there aro some people who's minds aro so  twisted and depraved tlmt they take a delight  In doctoring the handouts they give to tho  children. We have all read about this kind of  thing at one time or another. Razor blades  hidden In apples, etc.  Even on this relatively peaceful peninsula,  I urge parents to accompany small children  on their rounds and at the evening's end,  check the Items carefully for an suspicious  signs before allowing the children to sample  the booty.  I don't want to sound, like .a scaremonger,  but why for the sake of a few minutes check  �������������� a chance. It's time well spent.  TAI-KING ABOUT KIDS, a rather strange  thing happened to me after I returned from  town a week ago yesterday. I visited a local  store in tin* evening and saw the usual group  of young grade schoolers hanging around the  storefront,  Iliad a lot On my mind, and when one of them  Page A-2 The Peninsula times  Wednesday, October 27,1976  TfcNATO  ��5(J|vJ5VNC>l6ftT��.  x-sewer advisor xaiKs  approached me and tried to bum money I was  rather short with him. It's not the first time  this has happened and I thought no more  about it except to think fleetingly that if he  was starting this early in life, what the hell  was he going to be like later.  Next day when I got home after working In  the Legion I found someone had thrown a rock  through the window in the back of the house.  Being a trifle upset I called a neighbour and  asked if anyone had been around the back of  the house while I was away.  Indeed there liad. The description I was  given was as accurate as if I had described  the kid I had refused money, to the day  previous.  Concidence? Possibly, but I don't believe  so.  I feel sorry for the police. Kids can get  away with almost anything nowadays. If you  catch a kid doing something wrong, and  decide on an old fashioned spanking you are  liable to be charged with assault on n minor.  There is nothing wrong with the police ��� their  liands are tied by our outdated laws.'   . .  For what it's worth however, I will report  the Incident nnd hope some good comes of It.  WAS VERY touched to receive n sympathy card from a thoughtful couple In Spring  Valley, California recently.  Wc liave never met, but I hope someday  we will.  I would Imagine they subscribe to this  [Viper, or perhaps friends or relations in this  area send It to them. Wlmtever the ease may  be, I will never forget their thoughtfulness In  my time of need.  To Ixirrnino and Jim Scott, my heartfelt  thanks, and may we meet some day.  ON A MORE facetious note, my sympathies go out to tho fans of tho Canucks, the  Lions and let's not forget the New York  Yankees' faithful who like us are yearlng for  a miracle.  . At least the Canuck fans have a cluince for  Mter things. Their season has barely begun.  But for tlie Lions and in particular the  Yankees, the end appears to lie near. As for  the 1.Ions and their slogans. Wlmt the hell will  rhyme with '77?  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Once again I venture into print about  the Sechelt sewer and the legislative foulup  that occurred. All in the interests of clarity  and the objective look. The much publicized  SCRD Letters Patent Amendments have now  come full circle and we are back to square  one. It's been a bit confusing to say the least.  Victoria  and both  local  governments,  agreed unanimously that it is in the best interest of the taxpayers to have the Reg. Dist.  take over the sewer. The trick was to find a  section of the Municipal Act that would  enable this to occur. The Act has not kept up  to the changing scene and so a makeshift,  Sect. 766 was used. 766 is a catchall that  enables Reg. Districts to deal with small  functions that do not readily fall into specified,  areas such as cemeteries, wharf and in-,  tersection lights, libraries, etc., without going .  to the cumbersome referendum method for  every piddling outlay. No. 766 was never  meant to deal with major functions in that  manner. In fact, as we now see, to use up two  of the three, mils total allowed would have  severely crippled the whole district. It is sure  easy to see now that the Municipal Affairs -,  Dept. have clarified the interpretation. ���  The long range of effects have only now  been clearly understood by the SCRD and  Victoria. This concept has not been done by  any other Village and Reg. Dist. and is a  milestone. It is to be hoped that specific  amendmens to the Municipal Act will follow  and prevent this sort of misunderstanding in  other jurisdictions.  Let us now go forward and put futile  recriminations behind us and give our attention to the main matter.  While some readers may not agree with  me as to the environmental issues relating to  sewers, there is no doubt of the dollar value of  sewers to every taxpayer in the Village of  Sechelt.     . . ,. ���'���'.  The money to pay the Village's bills is  raised mainly by multiplying the value of all  . property and buildings by a tax levy. Ergo if  village bills continue to inflate one must  enlarge either the levy or the assessment.  It is my hope that we can enlarge the  assessment by encouraging more buildings  on the land already available. To do this it is  necesarry to Install sewers.  The bulk of land presently unused is zoned  for either higher density residential or  commercial uses. The present zoning also  protects the present residential areas from  unwanted crowding.  Sewers will make possible a de-escalation  of municipal taxes, more funds for  recreation, sidewalks, etc., to say nothing of  the environmental benefits.  I urge all residents and property owners to  give serious consideration to the long range  benefits that will come from their getting out  and voting in favour of the sewers. They won't  ever by cheaper and that's fer damshure,  The out of work Consultant (unpaid)  Norm Watson  IT'S BEEN about seven years now since I  was sitting on a stump near a campfire  talking to an elderly American about Canada.  He was a summer tourist, up with his family  and staying in a campsite on the ocean. I was  a beach walker invited over for a beer after a  friend and I had walked by where he was  camped.  We, talked about .what a great future  Canada had. At that time I was of the opinion  that we needed a large population boom to  by Don Morberg  Great advances have been made toward  eradicating the sickness in the past few  years, why Jimmy Carter even got cheered in  Harlem.  BUT IN CANADA the problem appears to  be growing. Actually there appears to be a  number of problems and they all appear to be  growing. I'm just no sure if there is more of it  or we are being made more aware of it; either  way it is getting all the wrong kind of  publicity and it is becoming ingrained in  By Kerra Lockhart  Once upon a time 23 years ago under the  walls of Edinburgh castle a daughter was  born to a gentleman sheep farmer and his  young wife.  This auspicious occasion was marred  when the happy couple decided to impose the  names of Frieda Penelope Lucy on the unfortunate child.  Frieda for a living grandmother, Lucy for,  a dead one and Penelope because, as ray  mother confided years later, she spent the  majority of her pregnancy in the bathroom  spending a penny. And so I was baptised and  so I grew up suffering the consequences of  that tiny sprinkle of water.  Frieda was the worst. Buxom German  opera stars with Viking helmets on their  heads were called Frieda. Sly Nazi ladies who  seduced the brave American colonel (usually  Van Johnson) in all those awful war movies of  the fifties were named Frieda.  And so I had an identity crisis and decided  to fulfill the image to which my name condemned me. Unable to be seductive I grew to  resemble a teutonic maiden until, at the age  of twelve, although not buxom I was  definitely round. I took singing.lessons and  wore my hair in long, frizzy, blonde plaits.  I blamed my parents for giving all the  good names to their other offspring, envying  my younger sister who was called Gillian  Diana. That name could be easily bastardized  into something decent. There wasn't much  you could do with Frieda. The best that  anyone came up with was my three year old  brother who- called me Fred. That was not a  name I wanted to go through life with.  As I moved slowly through an obese  adolescence more problems arose. I  discovered that few knew how to spell my  name. "It's Frieda with an 'A' I'd say to  enquiring, clerks." "It's 'IE'" I'd sigh  patiently to others. Everywhere I went I was  met witii, "would you please spell that?"  The only time my name actually proved to  be of some use was when I was in about Grade  nine or so and some nifty educator came out  with a report that children with unusual (i.e.  ugly) names did worse in school than kids  called Joe or Mary. All the Percivals, Esthers  and yes, Friedas, were at a decided disadvantage. I was at last provided with the  perfect excuse for constantly failing math.  But it couldn't go on. I was even introduced to  a seeing eye dog called Frieda.  A few years ago I was living and working  in England and decided to take a trip to  Greece. I travelled alone. Nobody knew me.  The first time, while sitting in a dusty*, plastic  bus bouncing through Yugoslavia, that  someone enquired as to my identity, I  hesitated for only a second and then .introduced myself as Penny. And Penny I  remained until I returned to Canada.  I just about fell off my stump when he said, "rather than the sickness that it is  "We got 20 million Negroes you can have."  want trail ��  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The following is a copy of a letter sent  to tho provincial highways minister.  Sir:  Redrooffs Trail  Members of this association have been  shocked to learn tliat in spite of tho former  provincial government's decision to gazette  the Redrooffs Trail, the present government  Is taking no steps towards proceeding with  this matter.  We would. point out to you thnt the  Redrooffs Trail Is tho oldest right of way In  the Halfmoon Bny area. It was being used as  far back as 1887, for in that year, one of  Halfmoon Bay's most famous pioneers, Mrs,  Clara Lycll became postmistress of Halfmoon Bny nnd operated the post office from  her log cabin on tho Redrooffs Trail. Sho was  postmistress for nearly 40 years and  throughout thnt time, people came from both  ends of the Trail to pick up their mall. From  1909 onwards, the Trail was well used for the  Redrooffs Resort was founded thnt year and  the Trail wns the only land link between  Redrooffs and Halfmoon Bay.  Before the first Hnlfmoon Bay school was  built ln 1914, the local children attended  classes at one of the cabins on the Trail,  reaching it by Trail from both Redrooffs ami  Halfmoon Bay.  In 1971, the District Engineer wrote a  letter to Mrs.  Bill Clarke, owner of the  open up the country to its full potential and I-vgapadian every day life. People are begin- * ',*.'   Bjj^Ldidn.'t feel.iike,a.Penny. lifted, the  said we needed about 20 million more people.:_ ^fe t^jtalk about it like it was a part oflife , . .namely a little better, than I liked Frieda.  I've always identified Penny with terribly  enthusiastic British ladies who think life  revolves around the field hockey team and  the local fox hunt. Penny had to go.  By this time I was back in Victoria  working oh a paper where everybody knew  me by my first name. To change would cause  chaos not to say amusement among my  friends. It would also upset my parents who  are big on things like hereditary descent and  carrying on the family line from one  generation to the next. My still living grandmother with her stern English upper lip  would also not be amused by my  disassociatioh from tradition. But I decided  not to tell them until after the fact and set out  to choose a new identity.  It had to be personal, it had to be original,  It had to be, as the perfume ad says, me.  I decided on Kerra, my clan name with a  tacked on the end. I was finished with middle  names.  So I paid my $12.50 to the Division of Vital  Statistics, in due course received an official  piece of paper granting me my new identity,  and sent out cards announcing the Frieda  Penelope Lucy had been replaced in life and  was no more.  My problems, I thought, were over. But  then I moved to Sechelt.  A few people called me Carol, I gently  corrected them. Then the typesetter ran my  first by-line as Kerry and promptly repeated  the mistake the following week. Suddenly all  the local people I had carefully acquainted  with Kerra were calling me the wrong name.  I wondered if maybe I should wear a 'Hello,  my name Is Kerra' button.  Perhaps I should have become Mary or  Jane after all. It would Imve meant a lot less  hassle. But Kerra I am and Kerra I Intend to  remain. 'Except I still haven't found the  nerve to tell my grandmother tlmt she no  longer has a namesake.  I smiled and said, "Great, send 'em up."  It was his turn to fall off a stump. He  blinked, looked lost. "You mean you want  'em?"  I said we sure did.  "Would you want your sister to marry one  of those tar babies?" He said, leaning forward. '  I smiled. Said, "Sure." And walked away.  I didn't even thank him for the beer.  The incident bothered me for quite a while.  I had read about people who were bigots; but  I couldn't really recall ever meeting one in  real life. I felt sorry for him. It must be very  self destructive to carry around that kind of  burning hate inside you.  I WAS quite naive then. I was glad that  that kind of insanity was limited to areas  below the 49th parallel and nothing like that  would ever happen In Canada.  Well, troops, the exact same thing Is  happening here. It seems that all our self-  righteous smugness about American racism  and bigotry wasn't allowing us to recognize  the fact that we are looking at the same thing  here. Only here we are looking at a much  , more serious problem. In the U.S., by all  accounts, the racism problem is declining.  ayers  Halfmoon Bay store, In which ho said: "The  Redrooffs Trail is a registered trail. . . Unfortunately, like many of our trails and roads,  part of it Is not established by survey or  gazette, but by Section 6 of the Highway Act  ��� I.e. public money is being spent on tho troll,  lt Is not our Intention to allow proporty  owners to move the trail... An existing highway or trail cannot be closed to the public  except by gazette notice, showing the Intention placed In a local newspaper asking for  any objections to the proposnl."  Early last year we were Informed tlmt tho  Redrooffs Trail had been surveyed nnd that  the gazetting had been ordered by the then  Minister of Highways, Graham Leo. In view  of these facts, we aro completely ut u loss to  understand why your government has  reneged on the undertaking given by the  former government. The Redrooffs Trail Is  still a short cut and the safest route for  walking between Redrooffs nnd the store and  post office at Hnlfmoon Bay. It Is widely used  by Halfmoon Bay children who come to  Red roof fa for swimming (hiring the summer  months, Furthermore, lt is part of tlio history  of Halfmoon Bay which we feel should be  preserved for posterity. Only by completion  of the gazetting can this be assured.  We uwalt your comments with Intense  interest.  Area 'IV Ratepayers' Association  Mary Tinkley  Secretary  PRESENTLY almost anything with anti-  French sentiment will get a story in the daily  papers; but where are the editorials condemning that kind of disease? A proposal for  a French language television station in  Vancouver met with-opposition, a great deal  of which would be traced to 'hate French'  roots. Much of the support of the campaign  against the use of French in air traffic control  came not out of concern for air safety; but out  of an anti-French attitude. There were safety  arguments involved; but they were often  clouded by the language-hatred issue.  I'M JUST looking at one aspect of the  bigotry that's smouldering in our country. I  haven't touched on the way East Indians or  Native Indians are treated. That's only the  beginning.  IT IS appalling that we can sit back and  shake our heads at the1 Americans for hating  the Blacks or the Irish Catholics for hating  Irish Protestants and then wallow in our own  brand of the same slime.  \ AND PLEASE don't come up to me and  say, "Yeah, they sure are bad," or "Aren't  they awful," because there's no 'they' involved. It's us, baby, the way we live, the  things we teach our kids, the things we put up  with.  We haven't been able to learn from the  mistakes of others and maybe it's going to  take a little bloodshed before we do. And then  some other country Is going to look at us and  shake their heads and wonder what kind of  Insanity we're living.  We're doomed to tliat unless we start to  think now.  Editor, The Times;  Sir; The Co-ordinating Council wishes to  acknowledge the recent letter you published,  and would like to make the public aware that  the monies raised for the purchase of donated  equipment for St, Mnry'a Hospital la through  the Joint efforts of nil the six Auxiliaries.  Thanking you,  i    E.Olson  President of the Co-Ordlnatlng Council  Auxiliaries to St, Mary's lfttspltal  The Peninsula^w^-  Published vycdncsdnys nt Sccnclt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Const  ��>y  The Peninsula Times  for Wcsitprcs Publication.1. Ltd.  n( Seehell, B.C.  Bon .110 ��� Sechelt, B.C,  von ;iao  Phone B8S-323J  Subscription Rotes: (In advance)  Local, $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles, SH  U.S.A., $10.Overseas SI L  I  ight th  ung  cripplers  I'mpliyr.ofrwi.Astlim.i.Tiitwiciilosls.  Chronic hronthills, Ali Pollution  Use Christmas Seals  It's a matter olllto and breath 7  I ���   .        .!  y-'  JAIL CELLS are not pleasant places  The ones in Sechelt and Gibsons are  identical. They consist of a small green-  painted room containing a toilet, sink,  barred window and a cage. Inside the  cage are two bunks and little light. When  there are prisioners in the cage the  whole room becomes airless and stinks  of human sweat. Police are not allowed  to place female and juvenile offenders in  the same cell as  adult males. But  MORE ABOUT.. .  because there is only one cage the  RCMP must either shuffle prisioners  between the two detachments or charge  some, people and then release them.  Tenders have been called for the construction of more cells in Gibsons. In  Sechelt the RCMP have asked that their  garage becoverted into a prison block,  but a decision on this request has yet to  be received.  ���Timesphoto  omnwnity meeting he  ���From Page A-l  help organize the programs. He. got volunteers in Peter Benjafield and Brune Dombroski.  Vern Wishlove, principal of Madeira Park  Elementary, promised more liaison between  the elementary school and the secondary.  "We have nothing but positive benefit from  that," he said.  Bruce Forbes and Don LaRose spoke on  the alternate school program at Pender  Harbour. Forbes said the school is an  academic school where students are put back  to where they need to start again to pick up  whatever skills they are deficient in. He said  there are seven students in the program and  three more are expected by the end of the  month. He urged that overnight results not be  expected, emphasizing that for many  students,* it may take months to reach a  certain level. He added that he was able to see  progress in the students there. Work experience in the community is also upcoming,  he said.  Ray Phillips addressed the meeting both  as a representative of the United Fishermen  and Allied Workers' Union and as a parent.  He said he was concerned about drop-outs,  not the kind who quit to go to work; but the  ones who quit to stay home and watch  television.  Two members of the RCMP addressed the  meeting. Constable'Chris Annely-said the  RCMP were looking- at an information  program for the school. School board  member Pat Murphy asked if it included a  talk on bicycle safety. The constable said it  would when appropriate films were ready. He  said the motor vehicle branch was presently  producing bicycle safety films which  reflected the B.C. laws. He said showing  American, films which have different laws  was of little value.  Bill Scouler, subbing for regional director  Jack Paterson, talked about fire protection  for the new School and said the regional board  was looking into the matter and urged cooperation between them and the department  of education.  Don Morberg of the Peninsula Times told  the meeting there were two ways the media  got information about the young people of the  community. "One is from groups and people  like yourselves and the other is from Constable Annely. I much prefer to get it from  you people."  Public Health Nurse Linda Brown said she  envisioned a program to help young people  prepare for adult life. She said she would like  as much community input as possible.  Scotty Mclntyre of the Pender Harbour  Community Association said the programs  the association used to have for young people  met with little response and so were abandoned; but he added that the association  would always be willing to help in any way  possible. A number of people representing  groups which award scholarships to students  were also at the meeting.  Fire Chief Barry Wilbee said his men were  working hard in the Madeira Park area; but  were limited because of being a volunteer  department. He outlined the other services to  the community which the department carries  out including having a number of men in the  ambulance service and co-ordinating the  fireworks display.  Time did not allow for a full discussion of  the proposed topic of, "Is there a liaison or  vehicle which can be established to ensure the  delivery of optimum services to the youth of  this school."  Holmes asked the participants to think  about the proposed topic.  REGIONAL BOARD chairman John  McNevin failed to file his nomination  papers to run for a second term on the  Sunshine Coast Regional' board. McNevin had been elected to the board by  acclaimation in 1975. He had not filed his  papers when the deadline came Monday  at noon.  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, October 27,1976  MORE ABOUT  �� Complaints  ���From Page A-l  developer Len Van Egmond be asked his  intentions regarding the road.  "It's too well used to jitst say it's on  private property ^and ignore it. How long has  this been going on? That road's been there for  30 years," Thompson said.  Mayor Harold Nelson reiterated that the  grade madethe road too dangerous to pave,  "if you do you'll have the Olympic tobaggan  run."  Thompson replied that while that may be a  legitimate concern, "there must surely be  something we can do."  Nelson then mentioned that an alternate  road has been gazetted in the area and the  Sechelt clerk was told to write a letter to Van  Egmond asking him if he had any plans for  developing this route.  BOOK LOOK    junwm i i    - ~  by. Murrie Redman  Of this week's books, my favorite is Crepe  Cookery, a McGraw-Hill Ryerson softcover  by Mabel Hoffman. Wigh a basic recipe for  crepes (thin pancakes) you can make unique  desserts and main courses. The whole  deliciously illustrated effort is stacked with  ways to serve something just a little different.  Better still, you can make crepes ahead of  time and freeze them, peeling off the number  you need for your meal. Try chili, salads or  fruit fillings, but for the piece de resistance  nothing looks nicer than a torte, filled with  creamy sauces and topped by fruit and  whipped cream.  For gardeners, a new one called From  Garden to Table by Fielden and Larke has a  different twist. It is a combined gardening,  cooking and preserving book. The  illustrations are clear, the directions concise,  The nutrition chart lists each product and  goes into detail about its exact vitamin,  mineral, calorie and carbohydrate content  which is a great way to evaluate how best to  use your precious garden earth. Looks like a  winner for the food growers shelf from McClelland & Stewart.  The first few pages of Bluenose Ghost by  Helen Creighton will tell you that Canada  does, indeed, have a folk character of its own.  Armed with her tape recorder, notebook and  evidently, a warm personality useful in  ��� breaking down Newfie reserve, she has  recorded, complete with dialect, some of the  chillingest ghost stories yet written. Many  have been handed from one generation to  another over a deal kitchen table with the  sound of an icy Atlantic wind and crashing  sea for background. Tales of strange lights,  pirate ghosts and foreshadowing events of  tragedy provide a rich collection of  Canadiana.  , n���You will meet old, deaf Mr. Hartlan who  .cannot hear but who has the singing voice of  an angel, the Foleys who were led to a  treasure site by a ghostly light, and Aunt Jane  Henneberry in her rocker who begins, "What  I'm going to tell you now happened as true as  I'm a-setting'here."  Curl up by the fireplace and enjoy this  McGraw-Hill Ryerson contribution. Just  ignore the creakings behind you or the  flickering shadows on the wall, after all,  Newfoundland is a long distance away.  What is touted as "one of the most extraordinary rape.scenes in modern fiction,, is  like the rape of the pocketbook if you' buy  Beard's Roman Women by Anthony Burgess  the author of the famous A . Clockwork  Orange. It is the story of a 50 year old  widower who cannot forget his gin soaked  wife but manages to try in a tryst with a  musky, dusky Italian female. He is tricked  into believing his first is still on terra firma  (Rome) and is raped by four women friends  of his new lover's husband.  The big scene is not only impossible it is  humourless. David Robinson's photography  of the Eternal City is hauntingly lovely, unfortunately the story is plotless, dull and will  not likely be a money-maker for McGraw-  Hill.  ���i  a* ^~+*A  ..,***  ���   0  The Modern Miracle Coating  Developed Especially  for  WOOD, METAL, BRICK,  STUCCO, CEMENT, SHINGLES  OF ALL TYPES  Chock thoso foaturos  * Elimlnatos moisture- on insldo and outsldo walls  * Slrtglo coat application  * 5 yoar material roplacomont guarantoo  * Wator ropollont  ymm&f-  .l.m-a.1  UllillOpll'Iii  ��� 'fsaf?.Kistsi5issr  * Soals minor cracks  * Can bo applied to wood, motal, masonry,  brick, stucco, comont, and block  * Apply by brush, rollor or spray. Provon In  Industry, homos, larms, otc.  FOR HOMES, SCHOOLS, COMMERCIAL, FARM AND INDUSTRIAL BUILDINGS  Obtain a free test sample ofCarbozite from  Discount Centre and Showroom  North Rd., Gibsons 886*7017  *^%*uJ  .<ySo��  Open 9-5, Mon.-Sat.  Fletcher's Ready to Eat ������ H>-  "Our Own Exclusive Brands"  Regular or All-Beef lb.  \ N"  Del Monte, 14 02. tin  Del Monte, 12 oz. tin  Del Monte, 14 oz. tin  Regular or Fine Ground  lib.  Betty Crocker, 15 oz   ea.  IGA .20 lb. ea.   ��  Hi  IGA, 20's ..ea.    .  Purex White, 4 rolls 1  $  Viva 2 ply, 2 rolls .  .......  iga, lib.... ;... : 3/'  SGA,llb JLh  Kraft, 3 1b.. ...        rlitt    Nescafe, 10 oz   Fiesta, 4 litre pail   w  ODUCE  5 lb.  EMIDEBBtA PARK  SHOPPING CENTRE  883-9100  Prices effective October 28-30  We reserve the right to limit quantities. /  ,,  \'Y'  /  Page A-4  The Peninsula" Times  Wednesday, October 27,1976  vv;*V* ft  /   $  7  "it ",��J  v,    ���'  * I' t'/  < .��  ' "r  '      ?  *���  b  y  ,  t  , \  A    ,  < ,    l  p* /7  Xi  s    y 7   i' >,<i  ~i ** --,   7  ^srar*''^,^  -*r / " "   %&^ 2'nM%  1'  $���?iM%/^ m'AAvm%* ��  ,-* / *���* ..>.*������**������ ' j  v.  On The Rocks...  lODiilar curlin;  By PAT EDWARDS  The season opener at Gibsons Winter Club  is fast approaching and curlers are looking  forward to getting back into the swing. By the  time you read this our practice weekends will  be over and we will have started league play.  Work parties have been busy all week helping -  Gus to place the circles, lines and dividers.  The Wednesday night mixed league seems  to be most popular this year,- with a full  complement of teams already signed up. We  are still looking for curlers to join us on other  By PEGGY CONNOR ,.. \  It was on another fine:day that th^, Timber  Trails Riding Club had their final play-day for  the year. This waVheltfat Dave Tattfees on  Pratt Road in GibsonSon Sunday, Oct. 17.  Judges for the events were ,. Kelly  Beaumont for the English, and Ted Bowie for  the Western.  High points for the day were won by Cindy  MacLean on Beaver Baby, with reserve  championship going to Betty Haslam on  Pumpkin.  Results, starting with English pleasure  were: 1st, Cheryl Stranaghan; 2nd, Moraine  Miles; 3rd, Scott Wright. -  Working Hunter: 1st, Scott Wright, 2nd,  Moraine Miles..  English Equitation: 1st, Caroline  Newsham; 2nd, Moraine Miles; 3rd, Cheryl  Stranaghan; 4th, Scott Wright.  WesternPleasure:-lst, Scott Wright; 2nd,  Caroline Newshaw; 3rd, Bruce-Cramer; 4th,  Moraine Miles..  Trail,Horse: 1st, Jeneane Cramer; 2nd,  Moraine Miles; 3rd,^Cindy^.MacLean; 4th, I  S^itrWright. y -" ���..';���'.  yGames resulted startjng,���with,vBareback  Scurry: 1st, Debbie MacLean;. 2nd, Cindy  MacLean; 3rd, Betty Haslam; 4th, Jean  Berry.  Barrels, (Junior): 1st, Cindy MacLean;  2nd, Jeneane Cramer; 3rd, Jenny Christmas.  Barrels (Intermediate): 1st, Jean Berry;  2nd, Moraine Miles; 3rd, Betty Haslam; 4th,  Debbie MacLean.  Pole Bending (Junior): 1st, Cindy  MacLean; 2nd, Jeneane Cramer; 3rd, Jenny  Christmas.  Pole Bending (Intermediate): 1st, Debbie  MacLean; 2nd, Jean Berry; 3rd, Betty  Haslam; 4th, Ann Ritz.  California Poles: 1st, Debbie MacLean;  2nd, Ann Ritz; 3rd, Jeneane Cramer; 4th,  Jean Berry.  Glass of Water race: 1st, Holly Comeau;  2nd, Betty Haslam; 3rd, Len Stranaghan; 4,  Cindy MacLean.  Coke Race; 1st with his first ribbon Syd  Miles; 2nd, Betty Haslam; 3rd, Britta  Haslam; 4th, Jeripane Cramer.  Backing Race: 1st, Cindy MacLean; 2nd,  Betty Haslam; 3rd, Holly Comeau; 4th,  Jeneane Cramer.        ��  Run. Lead and Ride race: 1st, Jeneane  Cramer; 2nd, Betty Haslam; 3rd, Len  Stranaghan; 4th, Cindy Macl/can.  Egg and Spoon race: 1st, Cheryl  Stranaghan; 2nd, Cindy Maclean; 3rd,  Heather Cattanach.  What quicker way to learn how much your  horse knows and how well you know your  horse than to participate in a play day. At the  same time you will provide a morning and  afternoon's pleasure to the watcher.  nights, however. If you are interested, call  Art Craze at 886-9882 and he will get you onto  a team.  The tables for the lounge have arrived and  the chairs should be here next week. The  carpet in the lounge will be installed next  week, so the Snowflake Room is fast approaching completion.  That busy fellow who has been at the rink  almost every evening lately is Terry Conner,  putting the finishing touches to the mammoth  paint job he and his crew have done this  summer.  Verda has ordered samples of all sizes of  curling sweaters which should be here within  the week. They will be on display at the rink  and Verda will be happy to take your order. It  is a perfect opportunity to solve your  Christmas gift problems, so get your order in  early.  The original eight teams in the Hangover  League are back this year. Their season  begins on Sunday, Oct. 31 at 10 a.m. Others  have shown an interest in joining and the boys  are attempting to get another league going at  1 p.m. on Sundays. If you would like to join  them, sign the sheet posted at the rinks. Sorry  girls ~ we're excluded!  BLOOD, SWEAT and lots of exercise  were all part of the first annual senior  girls volleyball tournament held  at  'Elphinstone Secondary last weekend.  Arena news  Seven Lower Mainland schools were  invited to take part in the event which  concluded Saturday night.  ���Timesphoto  Sunshine Coast Commercial Hockey  League have set up their practice schedule  for next week and have an exhibition game  scheduled.  On October 28, Pender Harbour will  practice from 8 p.m. to 9 p.m. and Roberts  Creek from 9:15 p.m to 10:15 p.m.  On October 30, 8:30 p.m. the Commercial  Allstars will play against Nanaimo.  Come out and supporrt your hockey team  and see hockey at its best.  League schedule starts November 4.  Rain, mud and wind didn't stop Gary  Feschuck and the Sechelt Redskins as they  stopped Pegasus 7 - 2 in Sunshine Coast Senior  Soccer action.  Despite the harsh Weather conditions,  Feschuck scored six goals as the Redskins  came out on top. Billy August got the other  Redskin goal.  Pegasus marksmen were Frankie Dixon  and Martin Jeffries.  In other soccer league play, Pender  Harbour Bananas and Sechelt United tied 4 -  4.  Kelly Bodnarack scored two goals for  United with Dave Lamb and Ian Yates getting singles. Pender scorers were Jerry  Mercer, Chuck Falconbrudge, Rick Clenette  and Mike Kammerle.  Next Sunday Pegasus and Sechelt United  kick off at 10 a.m. at the Sechelt reserve field.  Redskins play Pender Harbour at noon.  In other soccer action, Renegades have a  home game against a Vancouver team  Sunday at 2 p.m., also on the reserve- field.  HALLOWE'EN PARTY  Put on your Hallowe'en costumes, kids,  and come out Sat. for a four hour skating  party. It is regular admission or skating  passes for the 4 hours, starting at 2:15 p.m.  and ending at 6:15 p.m. There will be prizes  for the best costumes.  ADULT SKATING  There will be public skating for adults,  Oct. 28, Thurs. at 10:15 p.m. If this is well  received then it will be offered monthly, or  every second month. This is adults chance to ���  come out and skate to some nice music. My  pet peeve is the horrible music the kids skate  to, and not have little ones underfoot or the  big ones whizzing by your ear and scaring you  half to death.  Please come out Thurs. and support adult  skating. I know everyone has a working day  the next day, and 10:15 seems a bit late, but it  is the only time available, and most people  s^y up till 11 p.m. to watch,the late news, so  put out at least 45 minutes of your time to  skate so it will be offered again.  There isn't much time to publicize this  ��� months adults only skating.so we need lots of  support. Next time, if this one goes over, we  will have a bit more time to put some signs up  and let people know about it.  I'm sure if it goes over well someone will  put together a programme of nice waltz and  skating music. Besides, it's good exercise.  NO PUBLIC SKATING SUNDAY  In last weeks column I had public skating  times down..I only print the information I'm  given, so if I'm wrong, don't blame me. ..  Unfortunately Sunday night doesn't bring  out many public skaters so this has been  discontinued. The arena hopes to be able to  put it back to an earlier time slot once the  schedule is straightened out but at the  moment there is not public skating on Sunday. Watch this colum for new announcements once they put a new time slot in.  v By HELEN PHILLIPS  the same time your youngsters would be  home from school. It is a fun league and  beginners are always welcome to come out  and learn.  DANCE NOVEMBER 20  Circle your calender now, and leave that  Saturday free for another arena dance.  Whiskey Jack are playing, and it would be a  nice change to see some hockey players out to  the dances. All the ones we go to it seems to be  90 per cent curlers that are out supporting the  dances. Don't the hockey players know how to  dance? Come on out and bring a friend. You  can bring your wife too, if you want to. $3 per  person.  lpsLiii-4*^ l*-iy *y^*Y  Franklin Sfove  Trnditlonnl in npponrnnco  but functions like n modorn  firoplnco. Tho Blnzo Frnnk-  lin Stovo blonds bonuttfully j  with n poriod docor or nc-  conts tho modorn. A wood  burnlnn stove for a warm,  comfortable   ntmosphoro,  Avnllntilo     at     thoso     participation doalors  A a C RENTALS  i  Mndalrn Park  003-2505  SECHELT   BUILDING  SUPPLIES  SocMl  006-23103  Industries  of Canada. Ltd.  h() I Inrtrnnic Avnmii-,  ' I'oit Moody, It C,  Perry Williams came home from the  Vancouver City Bronze Gloves tournament  with a trophy and a black eye.  Williams, from the Sechelt Reserve  Boxing Club, took first place in the Bronze  Gloves 132 pound championship in Vancouver.  Keith Julius had a good fight in the \25  pound division; but lost on a TKO in the  second round. Julius weighed in at 120.  The boxing club travels to Powell River  November 27 for matches with the Powell  River club in Dwight Hall.  LADIES NEED CURLERS  The ladies Tuesday afternoon curling  league is badly in need of more ladies to curl.  It starts at 1 p.m. so you would be home about  iDsons s  owing CI  BALL AND CHAIN  Al Hunter 288 (739), Mary Henderson 206,  Bert Walker 236 (621), Ron Watts 213, Chris  Johnson 210, Roben Bryant 300 (705), Jim  Wood 221, Rose Dewer 219, Tina Hunter 276  (687), Judy Sim 218, Ron Sim 209.  Astros take first quarter.  Squafingly yours  "_     ' .   BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Roses are red, violets are blue, I have to  type this column, aren't you glad it's not you?  Well, hellow there fellow square dancers.  Put a smile on your face, have a song in your  heart; friendship and fun are the key words of  square dancing. You know it and I know it but  I am sure am having a lot of trouble with a lot  of other people. However, I have taught,  called and square danced the modern way for  16 years and I have a lot of nice memories.  One day when I get a little more time to  spare, I will write about some of the fun  travels we have had.  The square dancer learner classes at the  high school in Gibsons, under the direction of  caller Harry Robertson, 8 p.m. 'till 10 p.m.  Mondays, are doing great with two sets of  teens justa keeping him busy trying to keep  ahead of them. This is great news, so if there  are any more interesting in joining, now is the  time, next Monday. I hope to go down myself  and take a lesson or two. Why not join me on  this trip? You know, I had to be helped once  and as Harry would say, I still need help.  I get the part of bow to your partner and  corner too, and also the part of thank your  partners all, but everything in between those  two basics I have a problem with. So if I go to  Harry's classes to learn the middle part, then  it's on to victory in the square dance field.  On October 15 our guests were Hilda and  Gilbert Jamieson, now living in Davis Bay  and the last club they square danced with,  were the West Side Squares in Kelowna, B.C.  Well, their loss is The Country Stars' gain, so  we hope to see them quite often.  Plans are already on the go for the New  Year's square dance and the wind up jamboree next spring and our anniversarysquare  dance will be this Friday, October 29, same  place same time, we have about seven sets,  would it possible tooooooooo? '  I had a friend of mind come up to me and  say, I didn't like your column last week, it  was too short, not enough humour, it was just  blah. Well, I said,, and what should I write  about, so he said that he would make a very  good subject due to the fact that he was  handsome, debonair, thoughtful, good  looking, swashbuckling, sophisticated and  that when he wiggled his moustache all the  girls fainted; but it sounds to me that if he  could package all this he would have an item  called bologna. Of course this now brings a  mighty fine price, just like gold.  The new round dance is Anne's Waltz and  the new figure is checkmate the column and  that in chess means defeat, but de-feet of  mine are taking me off to bed, so happy  square dancing to all. Good night, mom.  Are you part of the human race  or just  a spectator?  a  psmapaaiont  I'-tnt-v*. In \<nur heart mm know k *. n*cht  Gibsons Rugby Club won another home  game Saturday defeating Vancouver Rowing'  Club 25-0. '"    ������'"^">'���',  Tom Blain opened the scoring kicking a 30  yard penalty goal for three points.  Bob Johnson broke, through Rowing Club  backs for a 50 yard try with Blain converting.  Jimmy Peers scored near the flag which  was not converted leaving the score at the  half 13 -0.  In the second half, Tony Graydon with a  try and Jimmy Peers with his second try,  both of which Blain converted ended the  scoring.  Final 25-0.  "Christmas Holly" Cups and Saucers and  "Bird" Mugs are now in stock in limited  quantity only. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Chevron  883-2392  render iarbour tptflvron  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  complete auto repairs  * undercoating  * steam cleaning  propane for sale  "specializing in  Volkswagen"  GOV'T CERTIFIED  CHARGEX  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  MECHANIC  MASTERCHARGE  Village of Gibsons  PUBLIC NOTICE  Proposed Extension of Boundaries of the Village of Gibsons  TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to Section 21 of the Municipal Act the Council of the Village of Gibsons intends to  petition the Minister of Municipal Affairs requesting the extension of the area of the municipality to include  the following described lands:  ',   1. Lots A, B,C, and D of Blocks 1 and 2 .District Lot 689, Plan 13577, Group l.N.W.D.  2. Blocks 1,2, 3 and 4 of District Lot 689, Plan 2987, Group 1, N.W.D.  3. Blocks 5 and 6, District Lot 684, Plan 4438, Group 1, N.W.D.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE THAT If a petition otat least one tenth in number of the municipality is received  by the undersigned within 30 days of the last publication of this'notice in a newspaper, the question of the  extension of the area of the municipality to include the aforesaid lands will be submitted for the assent of  the electors.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE THAT any resident within the aroa herein doscribod having objection to tho  Inclusion of his property within tho municipality should notify tho Minister of Municipal Affairs, Parllamont  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., of his objection within 30 days of the last publication of this notice in a newspaper.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  * J.W. Copland,  Municipal Clork  .7 ;���   /  '���/'..  v     .s  V  ��� IJ  ���*"    'I'll IPM "wf ���ala*a*iwipy^ui��jm*yr**nw*r  ^r-**g**-i  *  4. ��  ^ _ *i _ ...     ���    ~*      *^<*'i~ *Jfif  -���if  U*  I'  i*/      *���  i'.V  ��� < ll up - rt, VSf&v - I \  I"    y   -i'l'Hll-p'.il     -   J-  1  *"   ^^i^tm^L^^^r^\ "*  iPSli ICR 3  Wednesday, October 27,1976  The Peninsula Times  Page A-5  FOR OVER A YEAR pupils at Sechelt  Elementary School have been raising  the money to buy a reading master, a  machine designed to help kids learn to  understand words just a little faster.  I>ast week the goal was reached.The  Grade 6 Service Club presented a cheque  for $150 to school trustee Maureen  Clayton while principal Sam R,eid  watched from the back of the class.  Garden  Corner  THERE WAS SALMON and turkey and  coloured cupcakes. It was a lot of food  for the nearly 40 teachers who paid $2.50  each in a fund raising effort at Sechelt  Elementary last week. And it was a lot  of work for the Grade 6 girls who served  as the caterersfor the event. But they  were rewarded for their efforts. They  got to eat the left-overs including the  cake with the funny icing.  By ROBERT FOXALL  Did anyone notice the great big boo-boo I  made last week? I think gremlins got into my  notes and mixed them up somewhat, because  I failed to report on the outstanding success  that Senior Citizens Br. 69 Plant Sale of Oct. 9  had been.  Master-minded by Dave Hayward, who  contributed a great number of plants himself,  members filled the tables with a fine display  of plants, shrubs and trees which found ready  acceptance by the great number of buyers  who kept coming until well into the afternoon.  Thanks are also due to the1 ladies who  operated the refreshments table. Mrs. Janet  Allen was a well of Information for those who  required instruction who might need hints  towards the care of their'purchases. While we  do not have a final report I understand tliat  the affair was very successful financially.  Now it is back to the potting-tnble for the  gardeners ln order to liave ample supplies for  the Spring Plant Sale. We would like to make  an uppeal to those who may have surplus  plant pots. We could use all sizes and kinds. If  you have any, please leave them nt seniors'  hall or with Dave Hayward or the writer. We  will use them to good advantage.  Four new members were Introduced at the  regular monthly meeting held OcC 21. They  were Jean Butcher, Wm. and Gwen Men and  Mrs. Kane, All were given a hearty welcome  by Pres. ftmery and the gathering. After  routine reports had been made, Davo  Hayward reminded the gathering Oct. 20  would lie Fourth Thursday nnd tho progrnm  would consist,largely of games and cards,  and hopefully an opportunity to try out our  shuffleboard courts. For a future meeting  Dave hoped to Imve district rockhounds give  a demonstration of their hobby and the  products therefrom, Enough members  showing their willingness to make the trip, it  was decided to make a shopping trip on Nov.  9, CohI will Ih) p and several emphorla will be  visited. Phone Dave Hayward to make your  .reservations.  Ways and Means Chairman Margaret  Humm detailed dutioti for the Knll Bazaar  and Tea to lie held Oct. .'10. It sounds like being  another 'Good Show*.  Hearty thanks were extended to Bert  Sherlock for the constant brightness and  cleanliness, of the Hall under his maintenance, to Charlie Humm for the cupboard  he built to house the shufflehonrd equipment  and to Agnes McClaren and Jean Sherlock for  donating and installing new curtains for the  office.  We were reminded of the visit of the  Coquitlam Golden Age Club to take place  Nov. 10 during our dance session.  We were advised that the Senior Swingers  would stage a dance in our hall Nov. 20. This  would be public and the music would be of a  wide range.  It will be recalled that a similar dance held  last year about the same time was highly  popular. There was some discussion about  methods of avoiding clashes in dates for these  public affairs. There Is need for a Clearing,  House of some kind so the various  organizations will not be competing one with  another.. How about it? Chamber of Commerce, this may be a job for you.  The Christmas Dinner will be held at 1:30  p.m. Dec. 16 with the cost to members being  $2.75 and the branch subsizing the balance.  Deadline to get your name on the list is October 30, so get your name ln to the secretary  because we must advise the caterer the exact  numbers immediately. It was also decided to  have a New Year's Eve Party, This will be  open to members nnd friends and relatives.  Pot Luck. IJYOL, The ndmlsslon to be p per  couple which will cover favors and mixers.  Make your reservations with Grade Scott nt  000-2910.  Next order of business was nominations  for the executive with the election to bo held  ut tho regular general meeting of Nov. 10.  Members are reminded that they liave the  right to make further nominations at the time  of the election. Placed in nomination by  Chairman Jack Bushell were President BUI  Wilson; first vice president Madge Hansen;  second vice president Bill Scott; secretary  Mrs, Joyce Kollbns; treasurer Ivan Corbett;  directors Chas. Humm, Henry Draper and  Agnes McClaren. Pant president (ex officio)  Emery Scott.  I-nst order of business was the draws for  the day. The door prize went to Joyce Seott  with Shop-Easy certificates being won by  Stan Bryant, Ivan Corbett, Agnes McClaren  and Muriel Whittaker.  I-et's linve a good turnout to greet tho  Coquitlam Golden Agera.  If you are Winging the Champagne or the  Wino why not put lt In a special "Gift Bottle  Bag" from Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  K  BY GUY SYMONDS  People who have had the good fortune to  wander among the ruins of an ancient  civilization are familiary with the 'Son et  Lumiere' programs that are presented for the  edification of tourists.  This was experienced at Athens when the  Partnenon and other temples on the Acropolis  are illuminated by coloured lighting while a  disembodied voice from speakers set in trees  and bushes surrounding the outdoor  auditorium gives the historical background.  A bit Hollywoodish perhaps but with quite an  impact.  This is by the way of introducing the idea  of using lights in the garden for decorative  effect, omitting of course the sepulchral tones  of a ghostly commentator.  One reason for introducing it here is that  the arbutus tree with which this strip of  coastline is so blessed seems to invite this  kind of treatment by its natural habit of  growth and shape and many gardens display  them. -{  All too often lighting in a garden is in:  troduced only for the sake of safety while  there are at least half a dozen ways in which it,  can be used to enhance the gardener's work.  A light from ground level and directed  upward into the branches of a tree ��� par-  ticularly an arbutus ��� sculptures the>  branches and leaves so that the living design  seems to glow against the dark of the night  sky. Similarly a light set in the tree andN  directed against its base creates a pool of  brightness in which tree seems to float.  When a fence or a wall shielded by  shrubbery is washed by a cunningly placed  light at grould level the graceful silhouettes of  the bushes are a pleasure that would be lost in  the dark while lights from the top of a  decorative fence or screen and directed  against it create dramatic patterns of light  and shadow.  Low level lights along a path edge serve a  dual purpose, offering a display of the. border  plantings while illuminating the path. Being  low down ahd directed away from the pathway, they are easy on the eyes.  The use of attractive and unique forms of  light sources, lanterns and the like, themselves serve to dramatise the effect and  finally, of course, where a fairly long path  must be traversed sunken and shielded lights  can be used as stepping stones in the dark to  guide the way.  If one wanted to be really elaborate in  surroundings conducive to this kind of  treatment, it is possible to use sculptured  forms of light sources either or wood or  concrete using the tower effect for instance in  nn area that has extensive ground cover.  Altogether an unlimited opportunity for  the exercise of artistic imagination, but with  a word of serious warning at this stage. Do  not monkey with the wiring unless you know  wliat you are doing. Do not run extension  lines nnd do not make use'of your standard  120 volt house system. It must be reduced by  the use of a transormcr to a safe 12 volts and  the whole thing supervised and approved by a  professional electrician.  So the initial installation could be expensive, which Is not surprising since there is  a price to be paid for everytlng. To the landscape gardener however who can handle It,  lundenpe lighting offers nn exciting extension  of the time frame for the enjoyment and  display of his gardening skills,  Is there a Roberta Orr out there?  "We have the coaches, we have the ice  time; all we need are the girls who want to  play, hockey," a girls hockey, league organizer  said.' '   ..    Y   .,  A registration is planned,for girls who  wish  to   play   hockey;   this   year. The  registration is Sunday from 3 p.m. to 3:30  p.m. at the Sechelt Arena.  The league-is open to girls from six to 18  years old and girls who register should be  prepared for an hour of ice time from 3:30 to  4:30 p.m. following the registration. ,  Cost for the year is $42 plus $1 for insurance. Fees must be paid in full at  registration.  For more information on the league call  885-9474 or 885-2118.  Christmas Seal  campaign starts  The 1976 Christmas Seal Campaign,  British Columbia's fifty-fourth, begins Nov. 1  with the mailing of Christmas Seal appeal  letters to hundreds of thousands of British  Columbia homes..  For the past ten months, volunteers have  been painstakingly preparing more than one  million pieces of mail containing this year's  seals, 48 different snowflake designs, which  will be placed in the mail today, and over the  next two weeks..  The first British Columbia Christmas  Seals Campaign, in 1922 raised $1,599.65 for  tuberculosis patient welfare. Today, with a  campaign goal of $620,000, the B.C. Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal Society has directed  the main, thrust of its efforts againist  respiratory disease into medical research  projects, patient rehabilitation and social  support, public and professional education  programs, and assistance in the construction  costs of health units and other medical  facilities.  B.C. Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal Society  President Alex Clark, of Prince George, said  today that the expansion of Christmas Seal  Society programs against emphysema, asthma, and chronic bronchitis has been made  necessary by an increase in the incidence of  these diseases, and he appealed to the people  of British Columbia to respond generously  when their Christmas Seal letter arrives.  Mrs. Patricia Murphy of Halfmoon Bay, is  chairman of the Sunshine Coast Christmas  Seal Committee.  Persons interested in becoming a School Trustee are reminded  that there are two seats for election on November 20. One for  a term of two years and one for a Term of one year. Both  representing Rural Area 'A'. This is the same as Regional  District Areas A and B and is all the School District north and  west of Sechelt Village. Persons seeking election need not  reside in that area but must be nominated by two persons that  are on the voters list for that area. Nomination papers can be  obtained at the School Board Office, Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  Signed, R. Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  ight t Si  crippiers  i    7'   V   ���W^*   S^  Y *    I       #  *7V  rmpliy*,flm.i tothnu, Tutxirculosl!!,  Chronic llronchltlr.,. Air f'olliitlon  Uso Christmas Soals  It's a manor ol llio and broath  WtmWmWSKSmWM  save now on all woniens  and childrens clothes  ^aS^-sf S-. *���<���'��� '���-'��� '.���������    '������  '���^SSj i-'"-' "���'"������' ."' ". ���*���*��� �����."*' ���  *Aj fpWSLV i��'  '      ,". ���   ���  '   .  ���  ������'  ���J*.aSS?.'1-?S*.,          ,V.r-a-".-      *. .   .    *  -\  S.-,.*/v ���>.���������  .   \ ��������� ���"' - _, "**p t *  v.-- "���'. ' " ��� "     ���*." "  f. ?��� 7 --.   "  "   ������������*������/  "_   ���a" ���    *     *"�� '��� \.'l  ���"' -     *>   *. a"'-   ���***"*.���*���'��������*   '  ELECTRIC FURNACE  '���  Electricity. The energy of the  future. Inter City manufactures four  models, designed specifically for  residences, summer homes, mobile  homes and commercial buildings  having basements, utility rooms,  crawl spaces or slab foundations.  These electric forced air furnaces  feature 1 cabinet design with 3   .  applications; air flow can be directed  upwards, horizontally or in a counter-  flow configuration, as opposed to  electric baseboard heaters with their  single air flow capacity. All units are  designed for fast and simple  installation of "add-ons" such as air  conditioning, power humldlflcation  and electronic air cleaning.  Since electricity is a  permanent fuel resource, availability  Is assured, The furnaces are  enclosed In a baked enamel cabinet ���  with non-corrosive Interior  compononts, A bolt-driven blower,  assembly provides qulot operation  with the furnace mounted in any one  ��� of Its approved positions.  Inter City Electric Forced Air  Furnaces,  Tho homo comfort component  ol the fulure,  ;  Your nearest Inter City dealer is:  SECHELT HEMaN�� .W QMS'  "serving the Sunshine Coast,f  Ph: 885-2466  Emi 726, Sechelt, B.C,'  ���ssass  ��bp��#p I .  A  f  The witch is on her broomstick  Riding very fast!  ' Wooooo Wooooo  HaloWe'en at last!  This chant, gaily recited by kindergarten  moppets everywhere, acts as a reminder that  this Sunday will be Halowe'en. The familiar  sound of "trick or treat" will fill the air and I  would be remiss in my duty if I did not  comment on the 'treat' side of the affair.  JNow, just a minute, before you turn your  attentions to a different article ��� this is NOT  going to be a column devoted solely to the  evils of the bounty of October 31. Halowe'en is  an exciting time. The traditions of this special  night provide entertainment that should not  be denied. But possibly a few practical  suggestions can help us all enjoy the event  without suffering dire consequences.  Halowe'en 'treat' come in many shapes,  sizes and colours, but they are all, in the  main, sticky sweet confections. And, of  course, sugar caused cavities. (Actually the  sugar acts as food for the bacterie in the  mouth. When the bacteria are 'fed' they  produce acid which damages the tooth surface causing cavities) Teethcan survive a fast  dose of sweets that do not linger in the mouth  and are brushed away quickly. If October 31  meant collecting only enough candy for a  Hallowe'en snack, it would be practical to say  'enjoy' and then brush, floss and rinse and all  would be forgotten. But many of our enthusiastic young people work feverishly  through the evening and collect enough sweet  treats to last until Halowe'en rolls around  again or at least until the Easter bunny  comes. (I can foresee my Easter column  already!) This supply is usually disposed of  through daily-hourly-minute-by-minute-  constant nibbling, chewing and sucking.  Teeth cannot withstand this type of treatment. Toffees, licorice, candies, cracker-  jacks, marshmallows, honey sesame bars,  etc., etc. all are slowly chewed or sucked and  are the worst enemies of the teeth. Even so  called 'health bars' of honey and raisins are  sticky, sweet and harmful to the teeth. For,  the longer a sweet clings to the teeth and  remains in the mouth, the longer it is  available for the bacteria to feed on and  hence the more acid attacks on the teeth.  In many families, it is not acceptable to  ban the bounty. If this is the case in your  home, spend sonie time with your kids and  explain to them how the treats can harm their  teeth (and your pocket book ��� dental bills  cannot be overlooked). Appeal to their good  sense not to nibble at the loot thoughout the  the day. Once a day or once a week (depending how much control you can reasonably  exercise) let them sit down and delve in. Let  them eat what they want at once sitting. Then  insist they brush, floss, rinse and leave the  goodies alone until the next 'all-out' session.  Hopefully the free for alls will be at the end of  a meal so that the empty calories will not dull  delicate appetites for the nutritious mealtime  foods that growing bodies need so much.  Do not misunderstand. I do not agree with  the use of candy or sugar. My own children  are encouraged not to eat sweets and their  diets are practically sugarfree. They understand why and seem to appreciate sound  reasoning. But if your philosophy does not  include exclusion of empty calorie foods, it is  wise to use them in the least harmful way.  If your children want to take their treats to  school, suggest they pick out the 'good'  snacks they collected. Fresh fruit or peanuts  are nutritious, contain no sugar and are thus  perfect snacks for school.  Although you can't control what shellouts  your neighbours give, you can take the  initiative and offer only nutritious and dentally safe items. Little bags of shelled peanuts  or sunflower seeds attractively tied with  orange or black ribbons make good treats.  Bananas with witches hats and faces painted  on, apples or other fresh fruit are also fine  ideas. Bags of popcorn (no carmel coating,  please) and sticks of sugarless gum may not  be nutritious but at least will not harm the  teeth.  No one ever said a treat has to be edible. A  treat, by definition, is an entertainment of  food, drink or amusement. Look at the party  favour section of your store and you will see  bags of little race cars, water pistols,  whistles, bubble pipes, costume jewelry and  plastic animals. I priced these favours and  , they cost anywhere from 6c to 16c apiece. By  comparison, all the little bags of candy,  tootsie rolls, candy bars, etc., cost 8c to 9c  each ��� a little less than some of the favours  but much more harmful. Little surprise bags  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times  containing peanut pouches, a favour, and a  fruit, are wonderful treats. Of course, if your  time and energy are limited, or if you have  100 costumed beasts knocking on your door,  you will probably decide one treat each is  ample.  So do your neighborhood witch a favour.  Give nutritious, dentally safe treats or surprise presents on Sunday night. And encourage the ghosts in your house to eat their  sweet treats at single sittings (if they must  eat them at all) followed by flossing, brushing  and rinsing. Convince them that constant  nibbling is not worth the painful consequences.  Afterthought: The goblins got an early  start this year and attacked my column at the  printers last week. You may have had difficulty deciphering the 'Lifestyle Profile'  quiz. The original copy is colour coded and  the attempt to convert from colour to  numerical scoring was unsuccessful. I will be  very happy to supply you with a readable  colour-coded copy. Write to me at P.O. Box  1186, Sechelt.  purchasing  r Point Road  Ritz Motel.  :the village's  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS W  the house and lot on  across the intersectiOE  The lot is to become ]  inner harbor development.  Purchase  price is $20,000 with $10,000 now and  $10,000 in July 1977, according to the  village office. ���Timesphoto  Weather report  Lo    Hi Prec  Octoberl6...7 6     13    nil  Octoberl7 4     14    nil  October 18 4     13    nil  October 19 5     13    nil  October 20 5     12    nil  October21 4       8    nil  October 22 4      8    nil  Week's rainfall���nil. (This week last year  was wet ��� 83.8 mm).  October ��� 31.8 mm. (This time last October ��� 200.9 mm).  1976 ��� 948.7 mm (This time last year ���  831.9 mm).  Christian Science  To feel a natural warmth and affection for  all our brothers and sisters, as children of  God, is to be drawn within the encircling love  of our divine Parent.  Christian Science tells us, "Love is impartial and universal in its adaptations and  bestowals." (Science and Health with Key to  the Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy. Pg. 13;.  Wednesday. October 27.1976  Group committee  p Banning events  to raise funds  Group Committee for the Fist Sechelt  Scouts, Cubs and Beavers met recently to  plan fund raining events and activities for the  boys..  The Beavers are 5,6 and 7 year olds who  meet weekly under the leadership of Darlene  Vignall and Denise Watts.  The assistant leaders are Peggy North,  Christine Johnson, Doreen Reader, Sharon  Ellis and John McKenzie. There are 27  Beavers in the Colony.  The Cubs have 22 boys, of 8,9 and 10 years  old in the Pack. Garry Foxall is Akela and  JimDeHartis Kaa. v  The Scouts under the leadership of Don  MacLeod, have 11 boys registered and their  assistant leader is Jerry Grognet. Anyone  interested in further information about these  groups, please phone 885-9440.  The boys are planning a bottle drive on  Saturday, October 30. The funds raised go  towards the boys ctftnping, crafts and badges  earned. The boys are also selling Scout  Calendars.  The Group Committee welcomes all  parents of Scouts, Cubs and Beavers to attend  their meetings at St. Hilda's Hall at 8 p.m. on  the first Monday of the month.  The next meeting is Nov. 1.  A fall tune up, including an inspection of  the ignition system, points, condensor and  plugs, will prevent many winter breakdowns.  .Make sure the following items are included in  your maintenance check list ��� battery, antifreeze, hoses, windshield wipers, tires.  CARPETS NEED ���LEA*  call  'eninsula Building iaintenaeice  for in the home or pickup and delivery service  $85-2461  e  e  i  i  i  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach 4,000 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence  ....   anytime!  B  B  B  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales;& Service " "  - Rotor Lather Service for 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 ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        _       Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt, Gibsons: Tuesday-Thursday, 10 a.m. to 3  p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Pendor Harbour; Monday-Thursday,, 10 a.m, to 3  p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.   i  ii mi     nil i      ii 'i ii ii i  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  AU WORK FUUY INSURED     *  Basomonts ��� Drivoways - Soptlc Tanki  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call for a froo ostimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pondor Harbour 003-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  -��� Controlled Blasting  -Soptlc Tanks Installod  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guarantood  Phono 885-2622  T Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  P & P Developments Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protockv, Box 487, Sochelt  005-3503  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  *>*mmmm^mmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  BUILDING PLANS  Mldlna Plans for Rohlilnntlnl  Homos ond Vacation Cottagos  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  Darryl W. Rocovour  Box 1352, Socholt, B.C.   Phono 005-2952  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  ' All Your Building Noods  Madolra Park Phono 083-2585  I  I  1  B  BUILDING SUPPLIES  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  ' }"     "   "fthePlyWotfdPo'bptfc]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors ��� Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  Hvvy. 101 ���Gibsons��� 886-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  .      "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES".  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7633  Highway 101 ���Gibsons  CABINETMAKERS  Phono 885-2594.  G.S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furnlturo  kitchens - Vanities - Etc.  Box 1129, Socholt  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for 1B years  Custom doslgnod kitchens & bathrooms  Furnlturo for homo and off Ico  Export Finishing  R. Birkln  Booch Avo., Roberts Crook, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phono 885-3417       885-3310  CONTRACTORS   J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  806-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat'  Wator, Sowor, Dralnogo InstallaUon  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Tri-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Gibsons agont  at 886-9388  or call us direct  at [112] 47 8-5064  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  Pendor Harbour.  McCANN ELECTRIC  . ' WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential ��� Industrial ��� Commercial  All work guarantood ��� Froo estlmatos  . Joo McCann, Box 157, Madolra Park  Phono 883-9913  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  .  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotol Facllltlos ���  PLUMBING & HEATING  . ��� -. *J*   .      TIDELINE  s.     PLUMBINGS HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * rosidontlal * commercial  ��� froo estlmatos ���  Bernie <Yl_- _ .. . Denis  Mulll  gan  886-9414  Mulligan  INDUSTRIAL  D.W.LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  ('OKI MELLON TOOLE'S COVT.  Tsl, 086-2930 or 005.9973  Coinim**' Inl Contnlnms Avcillolilo  Uso fhoM; spacos lo  rood, noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  ��� Electrical Contractor ���  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinots - Carpots - Linoloums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blolr Konnott, salos manager  Phono 886-2765  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD.  Wholesale Stool ��� Fasteners ��� Cable  Logging Rigging ��� Hydraulic Hoso  Pipe and Fittings ���Chain and Accessories  Wolding Suppllos ��� Brake Lining      /  Tools and Misc,  885-3813  Box 1388, Socholt  Uso thoso spacos to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  MACHINE SHOPS  At tho Sign of tho Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acotylono Wolding  Stool Fabricatlng-Marlno Ways  .  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phono 086-7721       Ros. 886-9956, 886-9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (Hugh Baird)  Custom & Marino Casting  Brass���Aluminum���Load  Manufacturor ofFroos, Draw-knlvo��; Adxas  Manufacturor of Machino Parts  Welding  25 hour sorvlco  885-2523 or 885-2108  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammimmlmmmmmmmmmmmmammmm  MOVING 6\  STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  llouUiliold Moving, Packing, Storago  Pocking Materials for lalo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, I Movors  Ph. 886-2664, R.R, 1 Glhsons  SECHELT HEATING & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces   Sheet Metal  PHONE 885-2466  Box726 Sechelt, B.C.  Ron Olson  886-7844  SPECTRON  SHEET METAL & HEATING  886-9717  Box 710 Gibsons, B.C.  Residential & Commercial  Heating & Ventilation  Electric, Oil, Gas Furnaces  .              Lionel Spock  886-7962  RENTALS  Easy   Strip  prossors  ���  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Concroto   Forming   Systems   ���   Com  Rototlllors  ���  Gonorators  ���   Pumps  SEWING MACHINES  _^-i.  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coast Hwy. ft Francis Ponlnsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  '    7  RETAIL STORES  n  C&S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885^2625 Home 885-9581  ,    Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609 - Sochelt. B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 086-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 0:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Troo Sorvlco  ��� Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  ��� Prlcos You Can Trust  Phono J. RISBEY, 085-2109  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shlnglos ��� Tar & Gravol  Now Roof or Re-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 201, Gibsons  886-7320  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bondod Post Control Sorvlcos  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gllloy Avo.  Burnaby  Uso thoso spacos to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  T.V. and RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES ft SERVICE  wo sorvlco all brands  005-2560  across from Iho Rod & Whlto  SECtlELT  LETTERHEADS  ENVELOPES  INVOICES  STATEMENTS  JOll AND  WORK ORDERS  RULED FORMS  885-3231  SAM  Qj  \ ET •• /
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Wednesday/October 27,1976
The Peninsula Times
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Robert Shaw won't reveal whether he lives
or dies at the end of 'Jaws' in which he stars
with Roy Scheider and Richard Dreyfuss,
playing October 28 to November 3 at the
Twilight Theatre in Gibsons.
But he freely admits that he's kicked the
bucket in most of his movies, among them
'FromRussia With Love' (stabbed to death),
'Figures in a Landscape' (machine-gunned.
from a helicopter), 'The Battle of the, Bulge'
(burned to death in a tank), and 'The Taking
of Pelham One, Two, Three' (electrocuted).
"Let's put it this way," says the
distinguished British ; actor. "I'm best
remembered by moviegoers from the ways I
die in films." , .
'Jaws' was directed by Steven Spielberg
from a screenplay by Peter Benchley and
Carl Gottlieb based on Benchley's best-selling
novel.
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CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD
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By MARYANNE WEST
It always seems to be that winter begins
when the clocks go back at the end of October
and we look forward to long evenings beside
the fire with CBC radio to provide stimulating
conversation, theatre, concerts or a meeting
with people from other communities across
the country, those like ourselves involved in
raising families, the everyday comings and
goings, the interests which interface the
living fabric of a village or small town. Radio
can be a very compelling medium.
Without the confusion of television one
isn't distracted by the stereotypes of outward
appearance and communication is on an
intimate person to person basis. We can all
remember occasions when someone engaged our whole being, mind and emotions,
the feeling that even breathing may interfere
with the need to catch every small'nuance of
meaning. .,
But next week as we carry in the wood and
kindling for the fireplace we'll have to look
elsewhere for this wide choice of en-,
tertainment and mind-stretching challenge.
CBC policy makers in Toronto in their
wisdom have decided they'll attract more
listeners if, instead of that rich mosaic which
offered an exciting kaleidoscope of choice,
something for everyone, they schedule they
same sort of programs at the same time each
evening.
8:30 to 10 p.m. and classical from 10:20 to
11:20 Monday through Friday.
Those programs of enchantment to stir the
imagination, challenging us to corral our
scattered wits and vegetating intelligence to
scramble to keep up with some of the best^
minds in the country, what's left of them are"
all crowded into the weekend.
Weekends, we're told, are prime listening
time. Maybe for CBC brass recovering from
the exhausting round of executive meetings,
and cocktail parties. Perhaps they're all
childless too.
Saturdays and Sundays, I've always
found, turn out to"be th£busiest, most, hectic;
days of the week. Not'only are me children
home with all their demands upon one's time
and attention, there's shopping to do, family
activities, entertaining to prepare for, and
those 101 chores which didn't get done during
the week. Who has time for serious listening?
There may well be three radios going but no
one is listening to any of them.
The theory is that the audience which is
hooked on the News of the World type
headlines of "As It Happens" will stay tuned
to listen to light entertainment, game shows
and pop music, this upping the ratings which
tend to sag at this time. It's almost certainly
correct.
So, maybe I've got it all wrong, but I
always thought we paid all this money to CBC
so that we have one outfit which isn't locked
into the squirrel cage of competitive audience
ratings.
Free from the commercial imperative,
CBC's particular priorities were to be those
who live in mining towns and small rural
communities, far from the madding crowd so
that they may enjoy the samp cultural
pleasurers as those who live in the cities. In
fact this was the argument used by R.B.
Bennett In persuading Parliament to fund the
Corporation. "No other scheme," he said,
"than that of public ownership can ensure to
the people of this country without regard to
class or place, equal enjoyment , of the
benefits and pleasures of radio broadcasting.
Private ownership must necessarily
discriminate between densely and sparccly
populated areas, Happily under this system,
there Is no need for discrimination, all may be
served alike."
How naive that must sound to listeners
across Canada as tho CBC celebrates its 40th
birthday by disenfranchising Uie rural
listeners It was set up to servo. Tho policy of
specialized networks, AM for popular
programming, FM for serious automatically
gives us second class colonial status, the
choice of what we can listen to made arbitrarily for us by big sister in Toronto.
A friend in Toronto writes enthusiastically
about the changes, there Is music on FM as an
alternative to the trivial clintter on AM
during the day, and ln tho evening the AM
musk: Is backed hy serious discussion ond
drama on FM. Great as long ns you hnvo the
choice. If however you ore an older person
with a need to keep your mind actively
engaged, especially In the winter when lt Is
difficult to get out In the evening, then CBC
lias written you off. FiXccpt at tho weekend,
when if you listen to all the talk, your mind
will be truly boggled.
Quite apart from the normal obligations, it
seems short sighted to set out to alienate
traditional rural support at a time when small
towns across the country are experiencing a
regeneration, many of them growing at a
brisker clip than the cities.
One of the special concerns of most
listeners in this area when the manager of
CBC radio came out in January to discuss
these program changes, was for Bob Kerr's
'Off the Record'. In an eleventh hour attempt
to save.B.C.'s thirty year association with this
program a telegram has been sent to the CBC
President, A.W. Johnson, asking his personal
intervention. Those who met Mr. Armstrong
and are still waiting for some indication that
he heard anything which was said, (no
programming in sight for children, nor has
anything been done to provide the better
weather forecasting the fishermen asked for)
will not have much hope that the president
will be more responsive.
You can share a fond farewell with Bob on
Thursday at 2:30 p.m.
THE IDEA of a Sunday afternoon picnic
at the sea shore appeals to the Great
White Shark in the movie Jaws. Here the
shark attacks Ted Grossman as  a
companion, tries to save him. The movie,
based on the best-selling book by Peter
Benchley opens October 28 at the
Twilight Theatre.
cram Si B-a
The 1977 Sunshine Coast Music, Drama
and Dance Festival will be held from March 7
to 11 with the final concert of festival award
winners scheduled for Saturday, March 12.
This will be the fourth music and drama
festival on the Sunshine Coast and the first
time that a dance competition is held.
The local festival is affiliated with the B.C.
Festival Association and the Canadian Music
Festival Association.
The music syllabus is now available to the
public and information on where to find it can
be obtained by phoning either 883-2584, 885-
9394 or 886-2555.
Area teachers with pupils interested in
performing in the B.C. Music Festival should
contact the local music festival committee for
further information.
op directors
viewmorality
"Boccaccio 70", a 1962 production, is the
Kwahtahmoss Film Society's presentation
for Oct. 27.
The film offers three farcial playlets by
three leading Italian directors... Frederick
Fellini, Lucino Visconti, and Vittorlo De Sica.
Each projects what the Italian view of
morality could be by the year 1970, but the
directors certainly approach tongue-in-
cheek.
The first contribution is Felllni's, a fantasy about a terribly prudish gentleman
(Peppino De Felippo) and his confrontation
with a newly erected billboard sign of a busty
blonde (Anita Ekberg) advertising the virtues of drinking milk. The hero makes every
attempt with no success, to remove this obscene sign, and eventually his mind blows all
out of proportion when he sees the giant lady
begin to wink and come alive. The music of
Nino Rota complements all.
Visconti has tlio second vignette with a
sophisticated fable about a wealthy and
beautiful countess (Romy Schneider) who is
quite accepting of her husband's (Thomas
Mlllan) public enjoyment of call-girls, except
for the fact tliat they get paid and she doesn't.
Consequence lias 'this lady asking for a cash
payment whenever tho count comes to bed.
The beautifully coloured ond studied cumcrn
work focuses in an all tho expensive things in
life.
Tho third playlet of De Slca's Is a baudy
sort of low comedy with Sophia Loren ns n
shooting gnllcry attendant who occasionally
raffles off her charms.
November 1 is the date set for implementation of one of CBC radio's periodic
upheavals when listeners are forced to
sacrifice to the goddess of change a number
of programs to which they've become attached over the years, and others are reshuffled to different time slots. The changes
this year affect mainly the evening and
weekend scheduling.
Programs which come to an end this week
are Off the Record, CBC Tuesday Night,
Themes and Variations, B.C. Folio, Music
Alive, Five Nights, Canadian Concert Hall,
Sunday Magazine, Sunday Supplement,
Capital Report and the Entertainers.
Re-scheduled to the weekends are former
evening programs, Identities, Concern,
Quirks and Quarks and Between Ourselves.
Evenings Monday through Friday will be
mostly music, contemporary from 8:30 to 10
p.m. and classical from 10:20 to 11:20 p.m.
followed by a literary magazine including a
serial bedtime reading.
A special preview of new programming
can be heard this Sunday, October 31 from
10:30 a.m. 4o 11 a.m.., pre-empting Sunday
Supplement.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27
Concern 8:03 p.m. The Roman Catholic
Church, the Maelstrom within — the Second
Vatican Council seems to have been the
prelude to the greatest upheaval within the
Church since the Reformation. Includes an
interview with Cardinal Basil Humenewly
appointed Archbishop of Westminster.
Country Road 10:30 p.m. Peter Weldon
Sextet from Montreal.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28. '   :
Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part 1.
Don Garrard, baritone; Derek Bampton,
piano. Chansons de Don Quichitte, Ibert. Part
13. Orford Quartet, Ravel, Shostakovich,
Freedmah, Mendelssohn.
Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Pacific Salt
in concert. Studio session with Da,Ve Young,
double bass and Wray Downes piano.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29
Canadian Concert HaU 2:30 p.m. Choir of
West German Radio at Cologne; Frankfurt
Symphony Orchestra; Hanna Schwarz,
contralto, Matti Juhani, tenor, Gunter Reich,
baritone. Introduction Prologue, Love Scene,
Queen Mab Scherzo and Finale, Berlioz.
Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. The Nor-
thcoasters—a look at the people who live and
work on the northwest coast of Newfoundland. Produced by Gordon Tizzard in Cor-
nerbrook.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30
Hot Air 1:30 p.m. Charlie Barnet and his
Bo-bop big band.
Opera by Request 2:03 p.m. your favourite
opera on records.
Conversations with Scientists 5:03 p.m.
Bert Nelson talks with west coast researchers.
Music de Chez Nous 7 p.m. Radio Canada
Orchestra, Bruno Laplante, Paul Ver-
schclden,    Celine , Dassault    and    Paul
Trepanier, soloists. Dr. Miracle, opera
comique and L'Arlesienne Suite No. 1 both by
Bizet.
Anthology 10:03 p.m. Olympia, short story
by Gwen MacEwan. Portrait of S.J.
Perelman, American Journalist by Matti
Laansoo. Report on Canadian theatre, Peter
Hay.
Music Alive 11:03 p.m. Amateur Choir
Competition winners.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 31      /
Variety Special 10:03 a.m. Preview of AM
Radio's new fall season with Allan McFee and
Judy Madrin.
Ideas 1:03 p.m. Dangerous Work a
dialogue between two Royal Commissioners,
Prof. James Ham ahd Judge Rene Baudry
looking into problems of industrial health in
the mining and asbestos industries.
The Entertainers 7:03 p.m. Tony Kosinec's
Journal — thoughts on making a record —
Flashback over the last five years with help
from previous hosts, Juliette, John O'Leary
and Corky Rawson.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1
RSVP 2:30 p.m classical music from
Edmonton featuring listeners' requests.
Dr. Bundolo's Pandemonium Medecine
Show 8:03 p.m. new season for this zany show.
The Great Canadian Gold Rush 8:30 p.m.
same show with host Terry David Mulligan —
new time.
Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Introductory
program, previewing upcoming concerts and
introducing host, Howard Dyck, Choir
director in Kitchener and Waterloo.
Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Literary Magazine
and serial reading.
Eclectic Circus 12:10 a.m. with Allah
McFee.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2
U.S. Election Results and Commentary
8:03 p.m. pre-empts Touch the Earth for this
occasion.
Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. National Arts
Centre Orchestra. Excerpts from Water
Music Suite, Handel, Symphony No. 2 in C
major, Schumann.
Nightcap 10:20 p.m. Literary Magazine.
Eclectic Circus 12:10 a.m. Host Allan
McFee.
Members of the Sechelt Sketch CLub and
invited artists have shceduled a five day
workshop in Sechelt School.
Frances Famlnow will be instructing in
drawing, acrylic painting and other
techniques.
Hours for the workshop will be 10 a.m. to 1
p.m, November 1 to November 5 daily.
For further Information phone Alice
Murray, 085-9662.
Active:
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Oct. 29 St. Aidan's Fall Bazaar and Tea. Roberts Creek Community Hall, 2 p.m.'
Oct. 30 — Sechelt Scouts, Cubs and Beavers Bottle Drive.
Oct. 30 — Senior Citizens Assoc. Branch 69 Annual Fall Bazaar & Tea. 2 pm.
Nov. 22 — Pender Harbour Health Clinic Blood Pressure Clinic, 1-3 p.m. at
Egmont Community Hall.
Nov. 25—Lions Giant Bingo, Legion Hall, Sechelt.
EVERY THURSDAY —Pender Harbour Community-Club Bingo, Community Hall, Madeira Park
— 8:00 pm. Bingo Pender Harbour Community Hall.
— Gibsons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00 pm
— 1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift Shop.
— Sechelt Totem Club Bingo. Reserve Hall, 8:00 p.m., Everyone Welcome.
— Elphinstone  New Horizons  group regular   meeting,
Roberts Creek Community Hall, 1:30 p.m. First meeting Sept. 20.
— Carpet Bowling, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall — 1:30-4 pm
— 8 pm, Al-Anon, St. Aidan's Hall at Roberts Creek.
EVERY FRIDAY
EVERY MONDAY
EVERY MONDAY
EVERY TUESDAY
EVERY 3RD-TUESDAY — General Meeting of Selma Park Community Centre.
Community Hall, 8:00 p.m.
EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY  _ Roberts Creek Community Assoc. Roberts Creek Hall, 8 pm
[EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm, Chamber of Commerce Exec Meeting, Bank of Montreal, Sechelt.
' EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY — Pender Harbour Area A Health Clinic Auxiliary,
Old Firehall, 7:30 pm
| EVERY WEDNESDAY — Senior Citizens Dancing, 1:30 .p.m.. Senior Citizens Hall.
1ST THURSDAY OF MONTH   — Timber Trails Riding Club meeting, 8 pm. Wilson Creek
Rod & Gun Club.
COZY CORNER CAMERAS
* camera and darkroom supplies,* repairs
* photofinishing * passport pictures
* custom silk screening
886-7822
Gibsons
Beside Bus Depot
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.■w    .    *•>- __. *,-. J-*&►■■■* J    M;j:^r\       .*i*hJj   . f      £$, -j » jfijr ■-n Miff,   *. / ������������/'  /  fX  1 '���  ������:/:  /  PageA-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 27.1976  ���������' ���'������.. 'L. iii r��� i. . I.,  ���sv****-*"  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  "   '   1   "J**1   J **! -  From f/ie pu/p/t  By PASTOR GERRY FOSTER  A U.S.government-financed report submitted to the National Institute of Drug Abuse  in Washington found that Teen Challenge has  a 70 per cent cure rate from addiction, and is  the 'best drug rehabilitation program  around'. The emphasis on the spiritual is  what makes the difference, according to  physician Catherine B. Hess, who conducted  the $150,000 research project. Expressing  surprise at the findings, she said she had felt  previously that the best answer lay in  methadone, a substitute drug.  ' Teen Challenge was started by David  Wilkerson, a well-known Christian evangelist  and former pastor. There are Teen Challenge  centers throughout North America including  one in Vancouver. The above referred to  report proves once again the impact the  Christian gospel can have upon individual  lives. Notice that Dr. Hess said it was the  emphasis on spiritual that made the difference. Teen Challenge workers stress that  we need to have a personal experience with  Jesus Christ and they firmly believe that  Christ is able to deliver people completely  from drugs or alcohol no matter how serious  the case may be.  Yet despite the transformation of hundreds of lives there are those who will mock  the message of the Bible and suggest that  Christianity is not relevant in our 'modern  age'. The 'modern age' is in a delemma (incl.  our own province of B.C.) as to how we can  help drug addicts. Give them methadone say  some; change their environment say others.  But Jesus Christ says, "if you hold to my  teaching, you will know the truth, and the  truth will set you free." May God open our  eyes to the fact that the root of our problems  is spiritual.  COOKIES AND CORSAGES and lots of Mayor   Larry  Labonte  declared  the  free gifts werrall part of the opening of building offically open. He was allowed  the new Bank of Commerce in Gibsons to keep the scissors,  last week. A large crowd looked on while ���Timesphoto  'IS IT BREAKABLE' asks a Vancouver on display in Gibsons and was presented  representative of the Bank of Commerce, by tony Paull of the Sechelt Band  at the opening of the Gibsons branch last Council.  Wednesday. The carvings is to be kept ���Timesphoto  Sechelt News Notes  A delegation from the Sunshine Coast  Chapter of the Registered.Nurses Association  of B.C. is seeking a meeting with the local  school board to discuss two aspects of  preventative health care.  The aspects providing more healthful  foods in school cafeterias, and exercise  programs for all students that. would be  carried throughout a child's school life.  Graham and Diane Allen spent their  holidays on the Sunshine Coast and were  happy to do so because here to enjoy the time  with them, were Graham's parents Mr. and  Mrs. Bill Allen from Dunstable, Bedforshire,  England and Graham's sister, Topsy and her  husband Fred Hayman with Julia and Karen  from Aylsbury, Buckinghamshire. A delight  all around; everyone enjoyed themselves  emmensely.  Kay Purdy met her brother Dwight and  Betty Purdy in Lethbridge to begin a journey  that took them to the most eastern point of  Newfoundland to find out what happens half  an hour later in Canada. They came vack via  the northern U.S. and while they had a great  six weeks, it is mighty good to be back at  Wilson Creek.  Pat Mulligan, Ole Johansen arid Torr Orre  scared a few birds around Swift Current,.  Saskatchewan, but they also silenced enough  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  to make the trip worthwhile. Meanwhile  Merle Mulligan went south for a holiday in  San Francisco to visit a former neighbor in  North Vancouver, Mrs. Hansen, who recently  lost her husband. Mrs. Hansen lives in San  Louie O-Bispo. .  The students of Sechelt Junior Secondary  High School are looking forward to the use of  proper facilities and rooms in the new school,  but being back to a whole day of studies after  their half day attendance is something else.  Having to pack home the books and pencils  each day has built up their arm muscles, now  with lockers to keep them in we can't let that  go to waste. Let's see, what new jobs can I  push on to the kid?  Rags needed at the Thrift shop must be  cotton; sorry I added wool last week. The  Hospital Auxiliary thrift shop is still open  Thursday 10 to 1 p.m. and Saturdays 10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.  Mrs, Louise Nellie Bath who died in Peace  Arch Hospital, White Rock on October 15, at  the age of 81, was a former resident of  Welcome Beach for many years. She lived in  the property adjoining theJHugh Duff home  and was an active member of the Welcome  Beach Community Association. Since leaving  Welcome Beach a few years ago, she has  lived in an apartment, first in New Westminster and later, in White Rock. She is  survived by one son, Donald Bath of White  Rock, four grandchildren and one great  grandchild, Funeral services' were held on  October 19 at the Chapel Hill Funeral  Parlour, Surrey.  At a board meeting of Area B Ratepayers'  Association held on October 18 the directors  expressed concern at the news that Peter  Hoemberg might not be standing for a further  term on the Regional District. The secretary  was directed to write to him assuring him of  the confidence and support of the Association  in the event of his deciding to stand.  The committee which had been looking  into the possibility of getting Cablevision  extended to the Halfmoon Bay area did not  come up with an encouraging report. Coast  Cablevision had advised that their present  licence did not cover Halfmoon Bay and that  they required 50 homes to the mile to make  extension of the line economically worth  while. They considered they might be able to  extend-along the Redrooffs Road in about two  year's time, but even then would be unlikely  to cover the areas off the Redrooffs Road. In  the circumstances, the board could not see  any point in proceeding with a petition at the  present time.  On behalf of 15 residents of Secret Cove  and Square Bay, the Association decided to  send a protest to the Comptroller of Water  Rights regarding the application for a water  licence on Homesite Creek by Halfmoon Bay  Developments Ltd. It was considered that the  proposed dam would create a water shortage  for existing water rights holders in dry  periods.  What was planned as a Pot Luck Supper at  the Welcome Beach Hall on October 16,  turned out to be a gourmet's delight and an  added proof of an old claim that Halfmoon  Bay cooks are the best in the world. The long  tables were set out with a vast variety of  dishes ��� chili, meat balls, salmon casseroles,  chop suey, Italian lasagne, Spanish rice and  salads of all kinds. What a mouth-watering  array of trifle desserts and pies of all kinds to  make weight watchers forget their pledges!  Bill Fraser was Master of Ceremonies,  welcoming more than 80 members to the  supper and keeping the lines smoothly  flowing to and from the tables. He paid  tribute to the ladies who had supplied such a  wonderful display of food and to the men who  had helped in setting up the tables. The  convenor would like to add a word of thanks to  the .ladies who helped in the planning, and  preparation ��� Joan Mackereth, Alice  Halford, Ev. Shannon, Jean Petit, Alice  Fraser and Astrid Kadin and to Bruno  Dombroski for doing such a good job as wine  steward. The beautiful floral decorations  were by Joan Mackereth and Janet Allen.  When the tables were cleared away, there  was dancing to the music of the new stereo  combination recently purchased and installed  by the New Horizons Committee. It is a  combined phonograph and tape cassette,  housed in a handsome cabinet made by that  fine craftsman, Roy Gair.  Vince  Shannon reports  that  with the  purchase of the stereo combination, the New  Horizons Committee project is completed and  the committee has now wound up its affairs.  When Mr. and Mrs. John Grognet arrived  For when it makes good sense  to borrow.  Should 1 Borrow is a question we all ask ourselves at  one time or another. But now it's a lot easier to come  up with the right answers. Because the Royal Bank  has put most of the answers into a new booklet called  "Should I Borrow?" It explains how interest and time  payments work, how to  examine your budget to see  what you can afford, and  almost everything else  you should take into  consideration. Why not  drop in today and pick up  your free copy. If you have  any questions, please come  see me or one of the staff.  ROYAL BANK  serving  British Columbia  Dennis Lien  Madeira Park Manager  I'hone: ftn.v;.711  Fight the  Bung  cripplers  Use  Christmas  Seals  New Courses in Sechelt Junior  Secondary School, November 1976  ALTERNATE SOURCES OF ENERGY:  Bob Fldelman, 885-2478,  (Discussion Group), Room 114,  Monday, Nov. 1, 7:30-9:30 p.m.  ��� $5 for 8 hours.  NUTRITION: Susan Nichols, 885-  97.98 (Training Program for Day  Care Supervisors), Science 115,  Thursday, Nov. 4, 7:00-10:00  p.m.��� $15 for 15 hours.  BANKING: Postponed  BATIK & TIE DYE: Gall Ciorman,  886-7540, Homo Ec. Room,  Thursday, Nov. 4, 7:00-10:00  p.m. ��� $20 for 21 hours (excl.  matorlals)  OFFICE  PROCEDURES  &  TYPING:  Barbara Gough, 885-2579,  Commerce Room, Wednesday,  Nov. 3���7:30-9:30 p.m. ��� $20  for 20 hours.  FOLKDANCE:     Ploaso     call     K.  Hoomborg, 886-2225.  INTERNATIONAL COOKING: Helen  RobortBon, 885-3630, Homo Ec.  Room, Wodnosday, Nov. 3,7:30-  9:30 p.m. -��� $20 for 20 hours  (oxcl. matorlals)  MASSAGE COURSE FOR WOMEN:  Jullotto Hanaur, Proroglstratlon:  886-2225, Music Room, Thursday, Nov. 4, 7:30-9:30 p.m. ���  $10 for 10 hours,  *.  MUSIC   WORKSHOP   ���   1    DAY:  Tholma Rold Lowor,  Proroglolratlon: 806-2225,  Library,  Saturday,   Nov.  27  9:30 a.m.-4:00 p.m.        $7.50.  TAI-CHI: Roy Buckle, 885-9241,  Music Room, Monday, Nov. 1,  7:30-8:30 p.m. and 8:30-9:30  p.m.  -- $12 for 10 hours.  WEAVING: Joan Marshall,  Proroglstratlon: 886-2225, Wost  Socholt, Sunday, Nov. 14, 1:00-  5:00 p.m. ��� $16 for 16 hours  (okcl. matorlals).  WOODWORK: Jack Hookstra, 005-  3733, Bring your own project,  Wood Shop, Tuosday, Nov. 2,  7:30-9:30 p.m. --��� $20 for 20  hours.  Tho following courses aro postponed until January 1977 whon tho  Gymnasium Is flnlshod: ACROBATICS, BASKETBALL, BADMINTON,  FENCING AND RECREATION PROGRAMS.  Information and Registration:  Co-ordinator Karin Hoomborg  CENTRE FOR CONTINUING EDUCATION  School District No. 46 (Socholt)  Phono 086-222 5  X.  ���by Mary Tinkley  in Gibsons for a visit with their son, John, on  October 17, they were surprised to find  themselves guests of honor at a dinner party  in celebration of the 45th wedding anniversary. Mrs. Grognet was presented with  an orchid corsage and John a rose bouton-  niere. They received a fine gift of a three-  piece luggage set which they hope to put to  good use this winter. Participating in the  surprise were their sonss, John and Gerry,  daughters, Marilyn Lygo and Grace Trim,  daughters-in-law, Karen and Sheryl and sons-  in-law, Herb Lygo and Joe Trim. Six of their  grandchildren were also present.  Two residents of Frances Avenue, Dave  and Fran Reid, decided that as they had a  28th wedding anniversary on November 18,  the Pot Luck Supper at the Welcome Beach  Hall that night might prove a pleasant way of  celebrating the occasion. However, their  plans were changed for them by the unexpected arrival of members of their family  who wanted to share the occasion with them.  The party which arrived by the last ferry  on October 17 included their daughter and  son-in-law, Shirley and Ken Watson with  daughter Leanne-of Comox, their son and  daughter-in-law, Johnny and Lynne Reid with  their month-old baby from Victoria, Ken's  grandmother, Mrs. Jones and Lynne's  brother, Don Garrick, both of Vancouver.  Their other daughter, Andrea was unable to  join them as she is busy planning for her own  marriage in November.  After 17 days in Shaughnessy Hospital for  treatment, Charlie Coatham is home at  Frances Avenue feeling much better.  Mrs. Mildred Greggs, a former resident of  Welcome Beach who was a recent guest of  Mrs. Blackie Petit's, was hit by a car while  she was crossing a road at West Vancouver  recently and landed in Lion's Gate Hospital  with several broken bones.  A few weeks ago, we complained in this  column about the loss of 'Upstairs Downstairs' to Channel 6 TV watchers. This week  the program doesn't even appear on Channel  2 schedules, so it looks as if it is lost to  Canadian TV altogether. So many readers  have telephone us on this matter, asking what  ��� they can do about it, as many of them consider it is the best TV program since the  Forsythe Saga. The answer is that there is  probably nothing much that can be done to  save the situation this year, but next year's  schedules might be influenced if we complain  loudly enough. Send your protests to Don  McPherson, Vice-President, English Services  Division, Box 500, Station A, Toronto.  With the shortening days and the nip of fall  in the air, when we would really appreciate  some good home entertainment, CBC  listeners received another set-back this week  with the news that Sunday Magazine, one of  the best news programs of the week, is to be  switched to FM radio, putting it out of reach  of Sunshine COast listeners. If you want to  protest,"'write to Bill Armstrong, General  , Manager, CBC, Box 500, Station A, Toronto.  GIBSONS  liSOEiS  8862257  h  i i ���   /  ',./  A  fr  V ������ ...   -A  i   ���   ���>  /    N  7  7  >���/;/  /.  7  *  ENINSULA f4m@&  Section B  Wednesday, October 27,1976  Paj*es 1-8  v .,1    _*'  A former Selma Park resident was fined  $1,000 in federal court last week on a charge  of cultivating marijuana.  Telling Gregory Dent that "he has come as  close to jail as he possibly can," Judge Ian  Walker also fined him $100 for possession of a  narcotic and placed the Nanaimo resident on  probation for two years.   .  Crown Counsel Hugh McCallum told the  court that in May of this year police searched  Dent's home and found marijuana plants  Alderman Jim Metzler of Gibsons has  expressed support for Frank Leitner, Sechelt  alderman and village representative on the  local airport committee. Metzler represents  Gibsons on the same committee.  Reacting to an analysis in last week's  issue of the Peninsula Times Metzler stated  that" Leitner has done a fine job representing  Sechelt, he has worked hard and has gone out  of his way not to favour Elphinstone Flying  Club."  Metzler said he was concerned about the  effect on Leitner's re-election chances. "He's  the best person I've ever worked with," said  the Gibsons alderman.  Leitner has declined to comment on the  article, saying only that he derives no benefit  from the air club.  growing in a makeshift greenhouse.  A small amount of the drug was also found  in a drawer in the house. Dent, said the  prosecutor, had a previous conviction for  possession.  Defence counsel Robert Bellows, told the  judge that since the charges were laid Dent  has left the Penninsula "perhaps to get away .  from the quantity of home grown to be found  in this area,"  The accused, he added, was ho longer  using narcotics and that to send him to jail  would mean the end of his mechanical  training at Malaspina College and would  probably result in his wife and child ending up  on welfare.'  At this point the judge asked Dent's wife,  Rosaline, why she had made no attempt to  prevent him from growing the marijuana  plants, and how she would feel about him  going to prison. She replied that there was  nothing she could have done to stop her  husband.  Walker make it a condition of probation  that Dent not associate with known drug  users. He was given six months to pay his fine  for cultivation with a jail sentence of four  months in case of default.  In provincial court on October 20 Judge  Walker issued bench warrants for the arrests  of Wayne Clark and Jerry Hatchard who  were to show up for a trial.  An appeal by Trial de Novo in county court  saw the conviction of Robert Doyle on an  impaired driving charge overturned.  Doyle told The Times that earlier this year  a friend had been driving his truck when he  hit another car.  Police investigating the incident had  picked up Doyle.  FRIDAY WaAS a holiday for school Pieronek,     standing,    shows    local  children but their teachers still had to go teachers the methods needed to teach  to class. Forty people attended and in- primary grade children their reading  service day held at Sechelt Elementary, skills.  UBC education professor Dr. Florence ���Timesphoto  Controversies  voted away  Two motions that have caused considerable public controversy were approved  by Sechelt council at their October 20  meeting.  A resolution to endorse the Sunshine Coast  Regional District's move to reduce the cost of  the village sewer from 12 to one tenth of  one mill was unanimously approved by the  aldermen. In effect this means that the  village is sanctioning a referendum on the  sewer.  The second motion saw Sechelt decide to  join the Regional Board in the joint use of  school facilities.  In other business the village clerk was  directed to set up a meeting with the School  Board on the question of a road up to the new  junior secondary school.  The board approved, in principle, the issue  of a general liquor licence for Sechelt, which  will enable the arena to apply to the Liquor  Control Board for a permit.  Aldermen decided to send a letter of  thanks to Helen Dawe, described by the  mayor as the village historian, thanking her  for suggesting new street names and for  pointing out the mistakes on the village map.  PACKING UP, Herb Mitchell, former  manager of the Royal Bank in Sechelt,  clears his desk after being transferred to  the bank's branch in Capilano Mall in  North Vancouver. Mitchell has been  manager of the Royal Bank in Trail Bay  Mall for three years;  ���Timesphoto  After three yeurs as manager of the Royal  Bank in Sechelt, Herb Mitchell cleared off his  desk lost week. Mitchell lms been transferred  to the Royal Bank's branch in Capilano Mall  In North Vancouver. He started there this  week.  "I'm sorry to leave the area," Mitchell  said, "we're going to miss all the friends  we'Ve made here,"  Mitchell and wife Marian have three  children, Alnsley 5, Todd 3 and Kaatje three  months. They will be living In North Vancouver. Todd and Kaatje were born.on the  Sunshlno Coast.  At the new branch, Mitchell will l>o  managing 25 employees, "When I cumo'to  Sccholl in 107:i, ** he,told The Times, "there  wero five employees. That has grown to 12,1  would like to thank all the people who sup-  Royal Canadian Legion Sunshine Coast Zone  A Meeting of the above zone branches  will be held at Powell River Branch 164  on Saturday, October 30, 1976.  Lunch 1 p.m. Meeting 2 p.m.  All Branch Momhors and Ladlos Auxiliary Mombora aro Invltod to attend.  William D.Hurrlo,  Zono Commander  P.R. Hobbi,  Zone Secretary  A proposed Sechelt zoning by-law will  allow developers "to build as high as they like  or as high as they can afford" village  aldermen were told Wednesday night.  ' Silnshine Coast Regional Planner Adrian  Stott, expressing concern "at what's not  there," told the local council that under Bylaw 146 the only height and density limits on  loT investigates  chlorine mishap  witness report  The Ministry of Transport have investigated a Powell River woman's claim  that she saw the rail tank cars of liquid  chlorine fall from a barge in Malaspina  Strait.  The MoT's regional office said they,  thought the report was worth investigating*  and Des Allard of the MoT contacted the  woman. He determined that she definitely  saw something which related to the lost  chlorine cars.  Allard said the "big splash" she saw in the  strait between Westview and Texada Island  could not" have been the tanks going overboard. He said he and other MoT staff believe  she observed attempts to right the barge.  "I would have come up to Powell River in  person if I had something firm to check," he  said. MoT's files shows that Coast Guard  ships arrived oiji the scene at 6:10 and, were  assisting in efforts to turn the barge upright.  Allard said the Coast Guard was trying to  determine whether any of the railroad tank  cars were still hanging underneath the barge.  He said there have been no recent' communications from the federal government  regarding the accident, which occured in  February of last year.  A technical report from Halifax describes  tests conducted in a pressure chamber,  simulating the fast and slow release of liquid  chlorine at various depths. The tests determined that the .corrosion would eventually  cause a small pinhole leak from the release  valve, Allard said.  He said such a leak would release chlorine  at a rate that could be dispersed by the water  without hazard to anyone.  new buildings will be the sewage capacity of  the site.  Stott also noted that there was currently-  no. restriction on the height of waterfront  developments and recommended that the  council move quickly to correct what he  termed an "oversight".  Mayor Harold Nelson replied that a hight ,  limitation of 10 metres had been read into  council limits but had not been incorporated  into the new zoning law.  Nelson and the other council member  present agreed that the by-law would have to  be amended and a public hearing held.  Stott was asked to prepare a report ior  Sechelt council containing his view on the new  by-law and also to inform the village how  their zoning laws- could best conform with  those of the Regional District.  The planner agreed to bring these  recommendations before the aldermen by the  end of November.  ported the bank, building it to its present  status. I hope people will give Brian Frost,  the new manager, the same support they've  me over the past three years."  The Mitchell's will still be making regular  trips to the Sunshine Coast. "We plan to keep  our summer'place at* Sakannw 1,-nke," ho  said, "so we will be back and forth quite a  bit."  Mitchell was president of tho Sunshine  Const Lions Club, coach of the Wakefield  hockey team, curled In men's and mixed  curling nnd was a member of tho Sechelt  Garden Club and the Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club.  Just before ho left, the staff gave him and  his wife a going'away party and presented  them with silver goblets and silver engraved  wine glasses.  *fafo Afoot  .pMWWMlla*.  *m* "' *mmimmmmtnmnm *  ,  ** Tho local funoral homo charges  no foo for pro-arranging and  recording your funoral instructions. Thoso who have*  already enrolled In Funoral  Plans or Soclotlos, but profor  arrangomonts or sorvlco locally,  should tako advantage of our  Pro-Arrangomont Plan.  * Tho local Funoral Homo offors  all lypos of sorvlcos, Funoral or  Momorlal, at moderate cost.  * Tho local Funoral Homo will  arrango for local or distant  burials, cremations, or sorvlcos  In othor localities.  * At tlmo of boroavamonl, your  first call should bo lo tho local  Funoral Homo, no mattor what  typo of arrangomonts you  profor.  fat jwtttic* (Hfatmctttatt  tvnttt at ftfttHa  D.A. DIWIJIN  1        owiHjr-iimnitgcr  ^*"   ' '-"t  rr ir ��� 1 n .i[iriiiijiimji]i.L.-ii[iii'u,j.iiuj.iiiinii iwniiiimrr  Deyliw ''F'ltnefrfii! 'Holino  Vaiii-i..i��inii...i.u,.    11    ..���.. _,..���,��������,....- ..,,.,.. |(-|M car|,--r r.,.rj*  #^      1 /   nvw  .serving yoxc  *      a,t      1   peninsula motors, sechelt  (<jvlf station next to the hospital)  885-2111 ask for JAY  -v' ���  ake sure you have time for both  FLY       '     .. ���'������  ��� .���-��.-. i  W.V  "*���  ^"V,  .'. J* ���  -"*,"'���  /Cy.  i��i  .*">*��  ���  1 4-w-*.  .-J.  i w  W. a   '  3#n  .��-.- .<���  :*:  -QtfjM^  When you need to go to Vancouver on business, don't wait around  in unnecessary line-ups. If you catch our early morning departure  from Powell River qt 6:30 a.m., you can transfer to the float plane  in Sechelt arid arrive in Vancouver Harbour by 8:00 a.m)(This gives  you plenty of time to attend to business matters, and still have time  on your hands to do all the things you want to do. At 5:00 p.m. the  float plane leaves the Harbour, and gets you home in plenty of time  for supper without any of the downtown traffic problems. Now be  honest, with this kind of service, wouldn't you rather fly Tyee?  ^  S@ctf��tt, ��815-2214  Mmmlmef 753-2��4I  fmier Kbr, lEnSfSt  l�� './  '    f  / ���:>.  )   v  ���-i*i''  ��� /  / ���     *-  Read the Want Ads for tiest Buys      PH0NE 885-3231  PageB-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 27,1976  Birth Announcements      Personal  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUPS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  POTTER: George and Norma  are happy to announce the  arrival of their first son, Miles  Terkence, born Sept. 30, 1976 at  St. Mary's Hospital; 8 lbs. 9 oz.  Proud grandfather Sydney Miles  of Roberts Creek. 230.3-48  McDONALD: Trevarand Jacqui  (nee Milner) are happy to  announce the birth of a daughter,  Rhiannon Cara, 7 lbs., 7 ozs. on  Oct. 9th at Royal Columbian  Hospital, New Westminster. 2309-  48  Obituary  CROWHURST: on October 19,  1976, Albert B.W. Crowhurst,  late of Gibsons, age 63 years.  Survived by 2 brothers, Frank  and Fred; one sister, Mrs. C.  May Hall, numerous nieces,  nephews and friend Mark  Martindale. Late member of  Legion Branch No. 109. Funeral  service was held. Sat., October  23, at the.Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Rev. John Low officiated. Cremation. 2311-48  . Personal   COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free  Radio  Shack  catalogue. ,        1327-tfn  ALCOHOLICS    ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community HaU. Ph. 883-2356.  12648-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Tunes can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963    -  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line.  Deaths,     Card    ot     Thanks,      In.  Memoriam,  Marriage and  Engage-'  ment notices are $6.00.(up to  14  lines)' and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Help Wanted  TEMP. PHOTOGRAPHER  needed for 1 wk. assignment.  Must have good 35 mm camera &  an electronic flash unit using  disposable batteries & be  available every morning & afternoon for about 20 min. & every  evening for about 1 % hrs and  Sat. a.m. This is a simple  assignment that can be handled  by anyone familiar with a  camera. Sports Specialties Ltd.,  1106 Boundary Rd., Vancouver,  B.C.V5K4T5. 231248  AVON  Need extra $$ to make Christmas  merrier? Earn them as an Avon  representative. Sell beautiful  gifts, jewellery, cosmetics, more.  I'll show you how. Call 885-2183 or  886-9166. 2082-tfn  1 FULL TIME night person for  supervision of up to eight young  people and light housekeeping  duties. 5 day wek, 11 p.m. to 7  a.m. Pise apply Box 770, Sechelt,  B.C. 2299*48  EXPERIENCED    Housekeeper  wanted. Ph. 885-9357.      2207-48  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation's  March 31, 1976  Gross Circulntlon 41 SO  Paid Circulation 3241  As filed with the Audit  Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising 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���  Birth Notices, Coming Events  regular classified rates.  take  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for   in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area     $7.00yr.  Outside Local Area ���. $8.00 yr.  U.S.A     $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area...' $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  AVON  To buy or sell. Call 885-2183 or  886-9166.  DUMP  TRUCK  and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  =885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tm  1545-tfn  Real Estate  Work Wanted  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  BEAUTIFUL VIEW; Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144x200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $44,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Charming ahd well kept 840 sq ft  house on approx 1/4 acre waterfront with undeveloped moorage. 2  bedrooms on main plus one in basement. This is a fine property at F.P.  $59,000.    ACREAGE:   7  acres   on   Highway   101.   Has   potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home with 2  bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views from a sunny  situation in 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at $74,000.  BEAUTIFUL LOTS ��� First time offered. 3 to choose from  on Francis Peninsula. Each is approximately one acre and in park-like  setting. Serviced. Each $15,000.  EXTRA SPECIAL ��� Lovely 2 year old 2 bedroom plus den  home on a serviced water view lot in Madeira Park. Just $36,000.  BRAND NEW: 2 bedroom, full basement home in Garden  Bay. Within a stone's throw of marinas, .shops, etc. Full price  $47,500.    just  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978    �� insurance ��      883-2745  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  & GARDEN MAINTENANCE  ���Fall garden cleanup  ���Pruning a specialty ��� fruit  trees, shrubs & hedges  ���Rockeries  ���Low maintenance, bark mulch  shrub beds.  Free Estimates  Ph. 886-2668  between 5:00 and 9:00 p.m.  2215-tfn'  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service? ���  ��� Fair estimates?  Then gives us a call: PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD., 885-  2109. 758-tfn  MARRIED WOMAN with 1 small  son would like to babysity 1 or 2  other pre-schoolers at her home.  During day only. Ph. 885-2950.  2164-78  PORTABLE sawmill avail.  Anywhere on Sunshine. Coast.  Excl rates on large jobs. Any  diameter; lengths to 20'. Ph. 885-  2653 eves. 216848  WILL DO odd jobs or work full  time if you have a job.  Available to babysit 8 a.m. - 7  p.m. by days or by weeks. Ph.  886-7463. 2250-48  HOUSESITTE.R, will  care  for  your   home   while   away.  Weekend,   week   or   month.  Bondable. Ph. 886-7317.    2012-tfn  HOUSE       PAINTING       and  renovations.    Quality    workmanship. Ph. 885-3688.       2171-48  FOR SALE by owner new 3 bdrm  post and beam cedar home'  with fireplace, w-w carpets,  finished bsmt. Situated on well  treed view lot in Garden Bay  Estates. $62,500. Ph. 883-2533, 8  a.m. to 5 p.m.; 883-9028 after 6.'   2174-tfn  PRIVATE SALE Gower Pt. Rd.  Well built 2 bdrm time. W-w  carpets, finished bsmt, rec rm,  fireplace. Includes fridge and  range. View. Assumable mortgage at 10% pet. FP $39,900. Ph.  886-2131.   ��� .   2290-49  SEACOAST DESIGN  & CONSTRUCTION  Custom Home Design  '885-9213    Larry Moore    885-37 IP  , 1900-tfn  GIBSONS 4 plex and 3 plex on  150' WF. All have own ent. and  appls. 6 fully furn. Good return.  Can be bought separately. Ph.  886-7108. 228947  FOR SALE by owner, large log  house, 12 acres, barn, etc. Ph.  885-3450. Also acreage on creek,  hydro, tel. Good road.       2298-50  POWELL RIVER duplex $22,000,.  $2500 dn. Reduced for quick  sale, presently being rented. Call  collect (112) 254-5836.       1839-tfn.  %   ACRE   CLEARED   lot   on  Francis    Peninsula.    Hydro,,  water, $17,000 or offers. Ph. 883-;.  2366. : , '  ,225348;;  MISSION POINT. 2 bdrm 750 sq  ft.     Carport,     garage    on  property. Lease paid for 18 yrs.  FP $16,500. Ph. 885-3773.    225648  ESTATES LTD,  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Line     685-5544   Office   885-2241  \^^^^Wk^jW^^mWS^i  : '  *.���*..*������-������-.���....���...���������..���.������-������-������������.. . ,.i..ja^��^M����pr'j.i,> ���������.���.-I..-:.*������������ .���,*-.���.-���..���������.- ���_���:-;  1/2 acre and larger lots, nicely treed, park-like setting, trailers allowed, sorvlcod.  REDROOFFS AREA  From $10,500.  SEVERAL PANORAMIC VIEW LOTS ��� In Davis Day. Laurol and Green Avos. From $13,900.  10% DOWN, EASY TERMS  $7,900.  rocroatlonal properties adjoining Buccanoor Marina. Nlcoly trood. From  SANDY HOOK ��� Poaco, tranquility, sunshlno, Arbutus troos and sparkling wator, All this can bo your  droam como truo, 70' of sorvlcod watorfront for $28,500 or offors,  HALFMOON DAY WATERFRONT LOT -- Powor, wator, tolophono, sowor avallablo, Situated noar ond of  pavod lano with lots of Arbutus troos, This lot has 65' WF and facos duo south to Morry Island, Closo to  boat launch and good summor moorogo. A must to soo for tho WF buyor,  IH0MESI  DAVIS DAY ��� Doluxo 3 bodroom vlow homo ono short block from tho bost boach on Iho Sunshlno Coast,  Custom built by ownor. This boautlfully appointed homo must bo soon to bo fully approclatod. Vlow by  appolntmont.  . .       SELMA PARK ������ Unobstructed panoramic vlow from this 115' proporly, Good gardon soil and fruit troos, 2  bodrooms on main lloor and 2 flnlshod In Liasomont, Wall to wall, Wrap-arcund sundock, Artany othor  foaturos, An oldor homo In oxcollont cbndltlon, Asking $47,900 MLS,  $16,050FULL PRICE ��� Attraetlvo summor cottago, 2 bdrms. Could bo pormanont rosldonco with a llttlo  work, Situated on approx 2/3 aero trood proporty. Vondor will carry A.S at 11 % Int. An oxcollont start for  somoono.   .���   - - "��� ���-  '.IS.:. .\ 9i*����fflr*Tr"''!.< ���,    ������������ ���  *." -*'���*. r ma*M   n      .���.'  HIGHWAY 101 WEST SECHELT Largo 2  storey, 4 bdrm homo sultablo for 1 or 2  families, 2 sundocks, largo landscapod lot, Flno  houso for largo fomlly or possible rovonuo.  $40,000.  WAGftES&GJE  l*Mfl|  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE 5 acros, glvo or tnko, In Socholt Vlllago, Probable vlow ol Socholt Inlot nftor  tolnctlv-i <l<><irln(|i Roods to both onds, wntor ond powor to ono nnd, Build 660' of rood nnd create 20 lots,  66 x 132' onch.  f),7 ACRES ��� Ea��| Porpolso Hoy area, noor morlno, Not In land froo��o. Hydro and wotor. Asking. $45,000,  RORCRTS CREEK Approx .1 1/2 ocros ol sorvlcod land, Nlcoly trood, Zonod R2, Noor Provincial Pork ond  wotor orross, Asklnfl $25,000,  Len/Siizanne Van Egmond  885-9683  Ed Baker  885-2641  For Rent  PRIME LOCATION  New commcl space for stores or  offices.   Suitable   for   various  businesses.  PH. 886-2827   2062-tfn  1 BDRM HOUSE, ctg'and garage  on lVfe acres in Roberts Crk on  bus route. To older cple rent  negotiable depending on upkeep  willingness. Ph. 731-2884 after 6  p.m. 223248  2 BDRM STE  in Gibsons on  Marine with sea view. Includes  main      furnishings-appliances.  $235 per mo. Century West Real  Estate, 885-3271 (922-5010 eves,).  , 225748  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included,  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  FULL FURN 2 bdrm home for  rent to responsible party, As  new, largo fireplace. Magnificent  view. No children or pets. Ph.  085-9552. 217248  ROBERTS CRK. 1 bdrm hse.:  Appliances, w-w carpet on 1*  acre. Newly redecorated. $175  permo. (112)299-7076-      220449  COMP 2 BDRM hse on 2 acres. .4  appliances, clean. Middlcpoint  area. $240 per mo to resoonslble  tenants. Ph,  803-2536, 980-0078.   j 224648  3 BDRM wntorfront home 2>/j  miles  West  Sechelt  village.  Sept. l, 1970 to June 30,1977. Ph.  8115-9301: "  I weedendrt.  1940-tfn  3 BDRM USE in Grantham's.  Stove, frldgo, w-w carpets, $300  per mo. Avail Nov. 7. No dogs.  I'll, after (I p.m. 8110-7847.   228749  NEW 2 BDRM hse near Sechelt  with view. Rent $150 to a cplo  who will look after It. Ph. (112)  403451(1. 2125-tfn  BSMT BACI1EIX)R sto on WF  with own ent. Fridge, stove.  Prefer mature'male, No Pets.  Ph. 805-9400.  230240  4 BDRM USE Garden Bay. $300  per mo, Avail Nov. 1,197(1. Ph.  113-24"  11113-2400,  229449  W SECHELT. II hrinn hie, extra  bdrm und utility dwnstrs. Ph.  (ii:>.)4ii!">-r>:w, 22:13411  HOUSEKEEPING Units.  HoasonabU*       and       quiet.  Kleindale. Ph.lllW-IIIKHI.     22011411  3 BDRM ImiLso wllh bsmt. $350  pernio. Ph, 80(1-2417.     2074-tfn  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bdrm Spanish syle ranch home. 1,412 sq ft, built  1975. Fireplace, electric heat, view of Harbour. $52,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3. BR ranch style home, built 1973, on large  treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 1.150 sq ft+ 3 bdrm ranch style home, built  June 1975,-double carport & storager 1 1/2 bathrooms..no stairs to  climb. Large selectively treed lot. $64,900.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� semi-waterfront, double lot, view, close to  beach access with 688+ sq ft home with covered sundeck, stone-faced,  fireplace, 3/4 basement. Separate double garage, and 3.20+ sq ft  furnished guest cottage. $71,900.  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� well built 3 BR home, built 1975,  1434 sq. ft. ��, full basement. Large living room attractively finished in  teak panelling, 2 stone fireplaces, separate 2 car garage,-master BR  ensuite with walk-in clothes closet. Electric heat and many- extras. '  Treed 1 /2 acre lot with view over Harbour. $90,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1975, on large lot on  Gulfview Rd. Full basement, 2 sundecks, fireplace, electric heat.  Includes all drapes, central vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, range, garbage compactor & garbage disposal unit. $49,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new and spacious,,  this 3 bdrm home also has a swimming pool. Immediate possession.  $79,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� professionally designed and built 3 bdrm  home, 2100+ sq ft plus partial basement, built 1975. Open beam living  area, finished in red cedar with red plush shag carpeting, features a  sunken living room'with frosted marble fireplace. A beautiful home for  luxury living, well situated on a treed view lot close to stores, marinas  & P.O. $110,000.  '   GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 2.33 acres fairly level land. 3 bdrm home with  W/W, sundeck. Good garden area, creek, $49,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrm on main level and 3rd bdrm in lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  GARDEN BAY ��� Small 2 bedroom furnished cottage on 2 large lease  lots. Leases have approx 17 years remaining plus 20 year option. Close  to stores, marinas and P.O. $10,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 47, Rondeview Road ��� new 3 bdrm split  level home, partial basement with unfinished rec room, corner  firepldce, oil heat, ensuite plbg, sundeck & carport. $68,500.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 BR furnished summer home  located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government dock.  ���$47,500.' ,.'��� ";..,- \��� -���J '���J���   7  IRVINE'S LANDjNG ��� 2 bdrm home with ah excellent view over Lee  Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck. Range and fridge included. Close to  marina and gov't wharf. $34,900.  I WATERFRONT HOIHES |  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 BR home on 78+^ ft. waterfront on Lagoon Road,  with private dock & float. House is 808+ sq. ft., remodelled 1969 -  covered sundeck on 2 sides. Separate garage & workshop. Furnished  26' deluxe Kenskill mobile home, used as guest house. Furniture,  furnishings, appliances & tools are Included in the purchase price.  $95,000. ��� , ,     ���    ���  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Woll built 2 BR home, 1073f sq. ft., built 1972,  full basement, float. Spectacular view of Harbour entrance. $115,000.  GUNBOAT BAY - Approx 5 acres, )52+_ ft. waterfront, access from  Hwy. 101 noar Madolra Park. 3 BR homo and 3 cottages, float.  $125,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 BR homo with partial basomont on 300 ft. -fc  watorfront. Swooping vlow of Harbour ontranco, Islands & Gulf, Good  gardon aroa, no stairs to climb and privacy. $140,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 BR homo on 237 ft + waterfront lot, approx  1/2    aero,    with    panoramic    v|ew    of    Strait^    and     Harbour  entrance. House Is designed for outdoor living with 1744 sq ft��, of  sundock on 3 lovols. Plus family room and off Ico/don, $115,000  4 MILE POINT, SANDYTfoOrT^- 111 ft-fc watorfront with attractive  woll constructed 3 bdrm homo on 3 lovols, built 1975, 3,392 sq ft of  living aroa plus basomont aroa with sauna and change room, Many  oxtras Including family room, rooftop patio, sundock on all 3 lovols.  tl 32.0001.  Ilakefront properties!  SAKINAW LAKE -,-T 165 fl+. lakofront, 6.3 acros�� with small cottago,  Excollont irood proporty with sholtorod bqy, $50,000,  SAKINAW LAKE - 107 ft lakofront lot with comfortable summor  cottago, Franklin flroplaco, lar.go sundock on 2 sldos, Rango, frldgo,  somo furnlturo, float, ft 16 ft��.sailboat Included. $26,000.  I'AQ LAKE, MADEIrXparF--. 3,77 acros"with 406 ft �� lakofront.  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro k wator available.  $56,000, ,    ��� : __���.   RUDY LAKE ������ 120 acres+_ of oxcollont land. 400' watorfront on Ruby  Lako, 2,600 f|,+ watorfront an lagoon, 2 houses, prosontly rontod A,  trollor spacos, $160,000. '  SAKINAW LAKE DL 4696, containing 165 acres+. wllh approx* 4040  III of oxcollont watorfront, Accoss by loop rood from Gordon Bay Road.  $390,000,  SAKINAW LAKE 3250 ft-fc cholco watorfront, 32+, acros with 2  summor hornet-, floats, $205,000,  SAKINAW LAKE 57,5"acros-jfwilh 3,50oTl :t nhojtored watorfront, 2  summor  cottages  wllh   ball-rooms,   2   docks,   walor   accoss   only.  $200,000,  : - _..���. .__  SAKINAW LAKE (100 + lakofront wllh dock, sand booch, Southerly  oxposuro, 043 sq ll 3 bdrm furnlshod collage with 3 ploco bathroom..  Full prlco $60,000, Owner will finance  1       MOBILE HOMES     I  GENDALL NORWESTER doluxo 1974 model, 3 bdrms wllh extra large  living room. Locotod ot 1.RA0 Mobllo Homo Park, Madeira Pork, Closo lo  school, storos ft marinas. $13,500.  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 005-3922  DAN WILEY  Ros, 003-9149  I   WATERFRONT LOTS   ��  1. SECRET COVE ��� Small peninsula of 370 �� ft. waterfront, cabin &  float, southwest exposure. $79,500,  2. GERRANS BAY ��� 100 ft + waterfront with 188' frontage on Francis.  Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and electricity all in  $32,000.  3. REDROOFFS ROAD��� 1.5�� acre lot, excellent Gulf view. 100+ cliff  waterfrontage. $18,900.  4. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ���-"Lot 31, approx 80' waterfront, southern  exposure. Deep sheltered moorage. $39,000.  5. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117�� ft. good lakefront, driveway in from  Hallowell Rd., serviced with Hydro. $21,000.  6. MADEIRA PARK ��� Lot 46 has 90��ft. waterfront, 1.33 acres on Hwy.  101 in Madeira Park. $28,000.,^  7. SANDY HOOK ��� Lot 19, Sechelt Inlet Estates - 75+ft. gently sloping "  waterfront lot, good view of Porpoise Bay. $25,000.  8. HOTEL LAKE ��� 105�� ft. excellent lakefront, 1/2 acre+with Hydro  and easy access. $20,000.  9. EGMONT ��� 59+ ft sheltered waterfront in Secret Bay. Driveway,  septic in, hydro & water. $21,000.  10. REDROOFFS ��� Approx 3/4 level treed lot just off Redrooffs Road  on Seacrest Road. 75+ ft bluff waterfront with panoramic view. Septic  approved. $17,900.  11. GARDEN BAY ��� 290 ft+ waterfront with  sheltered moorage,  driveway rn. Approx. 2 acres. $70,000..  LOTS  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.5�� acre treed lot - easy access, easy to  build on. $19,900.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $9,000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ���Lot 34, Rondeview Road. Driveway in, some  clearing done, servjeed with water & hydro. Nice building'lot. $10,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR���1 l/2�� acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro  water septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $12,000 to  $18,500.      i      '  6. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 27, semi-waterfront view lot, road access, hydro.  $7,000. Owner anxious .to sell, make an offer.  7. EARLS COVE ��� large corner lot, serviced with hydro, close to  waterfront. $11,000.  8. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. View lot with water,  hydro 8 sewer available. $14,900.  9. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good secluded lot-at end of Elliot Rd, Hydro  available. $8,500.  10. SANDY HOOK ��� Lots 58 & 59, side by side view lots on Deerhorn  Drive. $10,500 each.  11. FRANCIS'PENINSULA ��� 2 treed, parklike, fairly level  lots on  Cameron Road. $13,500 each.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� Level,  cleared  lot  with 73�� ft road  frontage. $16,000.  13. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg. lots, $9,000. and $9,500.  ACREAGE  1. RUBY LAKE ��� 2 1/4 acres + view property, driveway in, building  site cleared. $19,000.  2. SILVER SANDS ��� 4 acres + of Gulf view property with small cot-  tege and 2 mobile homes (12 x60 8 l��x 50) creek. $58,500.  3. MIDDLE POINT ��� f8.96 acres with creek and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  4. KLEINDALE ��� 23.78 acres treed land. Menacher Road runs through  property. Some merchantable timber (not for sale separately).  $50,000.  5. KLEINDALE i���Approx. 20 acres of fairly.level land with approx. 10  acres cleared. $42,000.  6. MIDDLE POINT ��� 19.9 acres �� acres with small one BR cottage  located on Hwy 101. Acreage in natural state with good bldg sites on  higher elevations. $53,000. Open to Offers.  7. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.87 level acres, view of entrance to Pender  Harbour, across road from public waterfront access. $42,000.  8. KLEINDALE ���5 acres+_ fronting on Hwy 101. $25,000.  9* MADEIRA PARK ���3 1/2 acres of park-like land on Spinnaker  Road, near Lillies (Paq) Lake. $35,000..  IWATERFRONT ACREAGE!  EGMONT ��� 562 ft + good waterfront on 4 3/4 acres + with nice 2  bdrm double Wide mobile home & addition with 3rd bdrm, 2nd  bathroom & utility room. Road access from Maple Road. $ 125,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200+ 'ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road adjacent to Jervis View Marina. 5.11 acres. Spectacular  view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep, $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 1/2+ acres   with   500 ft+_ sheltered waterfront.  A very nice parcel, $122,500.  DORISTON ��� Sechelt Inlet  unfinished cabin. $5,500.  -small waterfront lease acreage with  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 29, Rondovlow Road ~ now 3 bdrm homo,  full basomont, onsulto plbg, roughed In roc room, $69,500,  i  V  ll  \  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 2 parcels, each with an undivided l/24th interest  In D.L. 3839, 375'+. waterfront, 5�� acres. Southwest exposure, boat or  plane access. $24,000 & $30,000,  WESTMERE BAY ���NELSON. ISLAND.���'.A unlquo 40 acre property with ,  both sea front and lako front. 1500 ft�� good sheltorod waterfront In  Wostmoro Bay and 200 ft�� lakofront on Wost Lako. Improvomonts  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summor cottages, floats and Jeop  road to West Lake. Full price $160,000.  Adjoining 4,8 acros with 1200 ft,+ watorfront could bo purchasod  In conjunction with tho abovo proporty for $40,000,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Boautlful 3 bdrm codar ranch stylo homo.  l,363sqft+ buMt 1975, Landscapod, dbl garago, largo sundock ft vlow  ovor harbour. Houso Is woll constructod and nlcoly decorated, $79,000,  EARL COVE -��� 5.57 acros good land with 450'+_ watorfront adjoining  Earl Covo Forry Terminal, $125,000.  HIDDEN BASIN ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� 1700'+. sholtorod doop, water-  front, low bank shorollno, sovoral boachos & bays. 11,3+ acres of  boautlfully trood proporty with small crook. Furnlshod 3 bdrm cottago,  furnlshod guost cottago, workshop, wood shod, woll and pumphouso,  boats and somo oqulpmont, float. $79,500,  W        ISLANDS I  WILLIAM   ISLAND boautlful 2 1/2 �� aero Island al tho entrance to  Pondor Harbour, |ust off Irvlnd's Landing. Plpod wator, $ 100,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, Egmont ��� boautlful trood small Island. 1,7 acros��  with boach and sholtorod covo, locatod directly In front of tho Egmont  Marina, Asking $45,000,  .  I REVENUE PR0PERTIES|  TRINCOMALI MARINA 2,21 acros In Madolra Pork wllh 100' good  watorfront ������������- good gravol booch, boal launching Vamp, lloals, boot  shop wllh heavy shop oqulpmont, mnrlno ways, And a nlco' 4 bdrm  homo wllh partial basomont, good vlow, $195,000,  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE on 50 fl booth watorlront lot, Small  grocery storo, post offlco, ownors 3 bdrm sulto, two 2 bdrm rontol  sullos, ono 1 bdrm rontol cotlogo, Purchase- prlco includos store  shelving, furnishings, oqulpmont ami $0,000 slock In 'trade. Good  business for n couplo, $105,000.  TAYLOR'S GARDCN BAY STQRR 1,4 acros land, 690 ft,+, sheltered  walorfront, largo gonoral store wllh butcher shop, offlco, slock rooms  & post office, 370+ lineal fl floats. Standard Oil dealership, ownors 2  OR home, $240,000 plus cosh for stork in trade,  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA Morlna and trailer poik, 40 soat cafo  w|lh llconrml dining room ol tho ontranco to Pander Horbour, Chevron  Ofjcincy, ban) rentals. $225,000,  DON LOCK OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Ros. 003-2526 003-2233  4 /*,  l' ���   : I.  ���    ���/���  For Rent  . /   WATKRFRONTSPECIAL  Fully furn 3 bdrm 2 bathrm home  in W. Sechelt. W-w,,all app.l,  beautiful view, seclusion. Ph. 885-  9969 or (112) 261-2191 eves.  2259-tfn  FURNISHED modern one bdrm.  ctg. for single, quiet man. Oil  heat. Roberts Creek, WF, $145.  Ph. 886-9885. 231448.  NEW 2 bdrm home with den, WF  Redrooffs, 4. appliances, FP.  Ref.'s req'd. $275 per mo. Ph. 885-  3508 or (112980-7493).        2315-50  3 BDRM suite for rent. 1862 Hwy.  101. Open for viewing Sat., Oct.  30. $200. Ph. (112) 581-0024.231748  RETIRED MAN living alone has  accommodation to share w.  person or couple. Very  reasonable rent. Call John or Joe,  885-3387 eves. 2320-50  1    BDRM     furnished   , suite,  waterfront, Gibsons. No dogs.  Ph. 886-7108. 232148  ONE AND two bdrm duplexes for  rent. Roberts Crk. $135. Ph.  (112)437-8386. 226749  SNUG, VILLAGE Mobile Home  .   Pk.     Mason     Rd.     Space  available. Ph. 885-3547.     216548  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek'  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  Wanted to Rent  MATURE RESP. permanently  employed man desires 1-2  bdrm hse, Roberts Crk to W.  Sechelt. wLong term rental  assured. Reasonable rent. Ph.  885-9042 after 4 p.m. 2295-50  PREFER    unfurn.    non-bsmt. ���  large 2 bdrm home. Mature  cpl., Gibsons area for Dec. 1,  1976. Ph. (112) 521-3071.     2319-50  Mobile Homes  LIKE NEW, double wide 24 x 36,  oil furnace, tank, fridge and  stove, curtains, porch, rug.  Located near Langley. Must be  moved. Bargain at $15,000 obo.  Ph. 885-9498. 221848  '72 MODULINE 12 x 48 on pad in  Ruskin. Encld porch, metal  shed, furn. $12,000. Ph. 885-     ���  9997.    , 218448  Boats and Engines  18' FG OVER wood with cabin,  tow post, bucket seats and a 65  HP Merc. Runs well, $1,300. Ph.  886-9658. 224248  SEVERAL storage spaces avails  . for rent for small boats at  reasonable rates. Ph. 885-3614  eves. 2318-50  Cars and Trucks  '74 MERCURY Montego MX. 351  eng.,   30,000   mi.,   six   new.  radials. Will consider trades. Ph.  883-2324. 221048  Cars and Trucks  '69 METEOR SW station wagon.  Good running order, quick sale,  $835 obo. Ph. 883-9130.       228349  '68IMPALA, ps, pb, auto trans.,  good rubber all round. $700. Ph.  885-9733. 221248  '72 VEGA 2300. Auto, radio, 45,000  mi. $1,300. John, Ph. 883-  2448. v 226949  '68 COUGAR XR 7 V8 auto, mags  and boots. $1,500. Ph. 883-2465.  227249  Campers and Trailers  '73 WINNEBAGO, low mileage.  Loaded  with extras.  $12,000  cash: Ph. 885-2438. 321048  Motorcycles  '73 YAMAHA 250MX $450;  '72 Kawasaki Enduro 350, $475;  '74 Kawasaki 250MX, $450; '72  Yamaha 360, $250; '70 Suzuki 250,  $175. Ph. 883-2324. 220948  Machinery   CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.  Equipment    Overhauls.    New  Tractor Parts For All Models ���  Bullgears,     Pinions,     Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652   607-tfn  DUMP TRUCK  1965 Chev V8 single axle, 5 yard  box, $1,490.  PH. (112)684-9764  225148  Wed. October 27,1976  The Peninsula Times   PageB-3  Livestock  HORSES BOARDED. Cattle for  sale. Air tight wood stove,  propane gas heater. Ph. 886- ,  7967 230148  Come and Get It  HOME  WANTED   for  spayed  female St. Bernard, 4 yrs. old.  Good with children. Ph. 886-7253,  885-3813. 230749  SAVE $$$  FINISH YOURSELF  ;j*T,V�� ;.\..7 ;��^xJEm  iderson  iRE^ilriTiiiacE^  885-3211  Doug Joyce  885-2761  r Jack Anderson  885-2053  * Stan Anderson  885-2385  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  TRAVEL  YOURGATEWAY  TO THE  SUN AND FUN  For       all       your  arrangements, charters,  flights,  worldwide  and  vations,  contact  Lynn  travel -  direct  reser-  Sz&bo  GRADUATE  of the Canadian  Travel College.  PLAN AHEAD  Special flight' rates on hand now  for the winter months.  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Blk. Gibsons  886-2855 ��� ToU Free 682-1513          1936-tf  For Airline  Reservations &  Tickets CaU"  JAN  12 years experience  (All scheduled and  charter airlines)  GETAWAY HOLIDAYS  1212 Cowrie St.  885-3265  9-5p.m.  Every Day Except Sunday  All Money in Trust  A Complete Travel Service  2032-tfn  '72 VW SUPER Beetle. Excl.   ������   cond, low mileage, $1,795 obo.   Antiques  Ph. 885-9057. 230348   '66     CHEV      %     ton   "PU.  Mechanically good. Ph.  885-  2423 after 6 p.m.    230648  '73 CHEV BLAZER, 52,000 mi.  Excl cond. Ph. 885-2668 eves.  ,    221748  '73 VW fastback. Under 40,000 mi.  $2,000 firm. Ph. 885-9035 aft. 6.  ,  220648  '74 DATSUN 260Z Ph. 883-2417.  225248  DUNCAN-FYFFE love seat. See  it, to believe it! Ph. 885-9078  eves. 227949  Livestock  Ir: i; i_  We're National,  but Neighbourly  Phone  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek    885-3271  PORPOISE BAY WATERFRONT  75 ft WF with sandy boach and good mooring.. Prop  nvorngo 169 ft In dopth, 6 yr old homo, 2420 sq ft,  boautlfully finished, oloclrlcally hoatod with 3 bodrooms,  3 bathrooms and a roc room, Garaging for 4 cars will-  workshop or storago. On Osproy Road, F.P, $90,500 MLS  WILSON CREEK '  |(1 acres with yoar round crook, Approx 9 acros ol  cloarod and pasfuro land, 2 bodroom comfy mobllo homo  with don and sunporch additions plus carport ana  storano, All foncod ond cross foncod. 10-12 ton hoy crop,  Lovoly gardens and qulot socluslon. Prlco Includos 3  stalls, cnltlo shod, chicken houses, tool houses and many  othor surprise foaturos, A must soo for the soml-rotlrod  prospective purchaser movo right In and relax I Prlco  $09,500, MLS  EAST PORPOISE DAY  3 bdrm top quality mobile homo wllh family room and  (lon/4th bdrm addition giving 1224 sq It on almost ono  half ocro wllh garage. Shows extremely wall, F,l\  $39,500, MLS  GIBSONS  |^Jow construction, almost llnlshod, On Show Road nouth  ol Hlwny 101,3 bodrooms, on sowor, low down payment,  I:my financing nvnllnblo,  WANTED SMALL ACREAGE SECHELT/PORT MELLON  Call Bert Barnes-���Branch Manager  Century West Roal Estate- Ltd.  085-3271 or ovob 922-5010 colloct  LVI HY OITICL IS INOFPI NDINILY OWNID AND OPIRAII O  %&; '-'"���'���  "^ .*$*fe*.-.-  Btpi"-*'*" ' iL'-.'Sff'*' '������'' ''������]m\WF3'"l  HALFMOON BAY: protected  moorage. Huge double A-  frame home on a 13S ft lot.  4000 sq ff of fantastic construction all in cedar. Oak  shipdeck floors, S bdrms &  billiard room with a full wet  bar. (must be seen). F.P.  $125,000.  WEST SECHELT: post & beam  view home. Over 1/2 acre of  land with this 2 bdrm home.  Lot could be subdivided in  future. Gardener's dream lot  ��� all kinds of flowers and  shrubs. Greenhouse included.  F.P. $48,000.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: 1040 sq ft  3 bdrm, full basement home  on a paved cul de sac street.  All available services. Excellent value at $47,250.  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-3751.      994-tfn  'GRAZING LEASE, renewable.  Deep grass, fenced two creeks,  $2,000, Ph. 885-3303. 230448  LANGDALE     '  Owner transferred! I Must sell 2 yr old home in quiet residential  area. 1250 sq ft living area over full basement. 3 bdrms, master  ensuite with sunken bath, vanity & toilet in marble, glass door to  deck. Attractive L-shape living room features unique fireplace,  view windows. Glass door to large deck from dining room.  Unusual kitchen has many features absent from the average  home. Entrance foyer at ground level has guest closet and  carpeted stairs to living room. W/W except kitchen which  features a color co-ordinated cushion floor covering. The roof ofs  the attached carport is large deck. Concrete driveway for 2 car  parking. A real little gem at only $63,000.  GIBSONS  A lovely home with 2 revenue suites, i i/u sq n mum iwi has 2  nice bedrooms. Living rm has fireplace, nicely panelled walls,  dining area at one end convenient to modern kitchen. Vanity  bath. Lower level suite (1000 sq ft) consists of 2 bdrms, smart  Jiving rm overlooking the attractive rear garden, modern'  cabinet kitchen with dining area. Vanity bath. Covered patio, 2  room cottage is set apart from the main house by double carport. Under the carport is a large workshop for the handyman.  The front garden is well planned and provides" privacy from the  street. Concrete driveway. $59,9007  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson 886-2607  WINTER SPECIAL  tl* w^.': rtMikX^-tX���������''*������; \  i I u^.m&SvZ&wmsmJ J     J\. U nt   ** *"*, ., ,i .       . >  - :\  >>  Boautlful now Villa, halfway botwoon Camlno  Hotol and tho town. Closo to boach, with  ouatandlng vlow,  Throo onsulto prlvato bodrooms, two living rooms,  largo patloa ar-d rocroatlon aroa. Can accommodate 3couplo9 In privacy. Excollont rovonuo  Invostmont on rontal,  FULL PRICE  $75,000 or 600,000 pesos  CALL SENOR CROSBY FOR MORE DETAILS  Gibsons Realty      886-2277  HALFMOON BAY WATERFRONT: Cozy 1 bdrm cottage  on a very small low tax  property. Right in Halfmoon  Bay. Completely renovated  interior with a good fireplace.  F.P. $46,000.  HILLCREST AVENUE: 2 full  floors of finished area give  this 3 bedroom home over  2000 sq ft of living, Good  carport and concrete drive.  F.P. $48,000  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Large sewered lot close to all facllities-on top of  the hill. Excellent view and the road Is paved. FP: $15,700.  GIBSONS HOME ��� 1,060 sq. ft. full basement home on Hillcrest Road. 3  bedrooms upstairs with ground level basement. Large carport, landscaped, and sewered. FP: $47,500.  GIBSONS ��� Largo 2 storey home In Immaculate condition, Both floors  flnlshod, oxtra large rumpus room with wet bar. 3 bedrooms. FP:  $48,000.  REDROOFFS LOTS; 2 - 80 x 250 ft lots, Both trood and lovel. All serviced  vylth water and powor and only $9,500 each. This Is easily $2,000  cheaper than surrounding lots.  NOR WEST BAY ROAD: Sovoral vory good cloarod lots only 2 mllos from  town. Thoso are serviced lots In a growing area. Lots aro 92 x 100.  $11,500.  WAKEFIELD RD, VIEW: triangle lot w|th an oxcollont Gulf of Goorgla  vlow. No closo neighbors, Good flat lot. F.P. $15,000.  BEACH AVENUE LOT: 00 x 200 fl heavily trood lot only stops to a picnic  site and swimming boach. F.P, $14,000.  GIBSONS, SERVICED LOT: 63 x 127 ft lot on Hllkrost Avo. This Is a  soworod lot on a doad ond stroot, P.P. $15,000.  SMALL ACREAGE: 3.74 acres on'Boach Avo, Subdivldablo arid prlcod to  soil at $26,500.  RESIDENTIAL II LOTS: A good soloctlon of flat lovol lots on Nor-Wost nay  Road, All are sorvlcod and sovoral are cloarod. F.P, $11,750 oach,  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: Orango Road vlow 5 aero block. Mostly  cloarod and In grass. Good crook walor and quite prlvato. F.P, $27,000  LARGE WEST SECHELT LOT: Just off Mason Road this oxtra largo lot has  a roally flno ocoan vlow, Lot Is soworod, to'no toptlc problems, P,p,  $16,900,  OLDER VILLAGE HOME: on a  large lot with lane access.  Hardwood floors |n most  rooms. Wall to wajl in bdrm,  goad dining room. Full  basement, oil heat. F.P.  $48,250.  PORPOISE BAY ESTATE: a  really fine 2 bdrm home with  full basement on 125 ft of  good level waterfront," excellent garden soil. All in lawn  and shrubs. F.P. $85,000.  WEST PORPOISE        BAY  WATERFRONT': over 1 acre of  good land with in excess of  130 ft of good usable  waterfront. 3 bedroom older  house. This property is  subdividable.  <*S  ���x  RENT BEATER: Selma Park  waterfront. 1000 sq ft 2 bdrm  home on a Dominion Lease lot  with 60 ft of flat protected  each. Excellent moorage,  behind breakwater. F.P.  $17,500.  BEACH AVENUE: 2 storey  home. Full basement, 4  bedrooms. All remodelled, 2  full bathrooms, 2 finished  fireplaces. Excellent appearance outside and in. All  rooms are large. Half block to  public beach and picnic site.  Lot is 88 x 200'. F.P. $49,700.  WILSON CREEK: 3 bedrooms.  1260 sq ft home on a paved  street. Immaculate condition,  full basement, 2 carports,  paved drive & concrete  sidewalks. F.P. $58,500.  COMPACT RURAL HOME: 3  bedrooms and an open plan  make this 1060 sq ft tidy  bungalow appear much  larger. Very good flat lot  73 x 235. F.P. $39,900.  **a"l      .  .V*  *S**. - *���*l     - r,7>*'    '^      t *     ,  4  SHACK $16,900: Like to own a  shack of your own? Good  qardert soil,- small but  liveable. Have a look near  NorWest Bay and Mason  Road. F.P. $16,900. Try your  offer.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Cozy 2  bdrm full basement ��� home,  close to all the amenities of  the Village. Nice garden &  drive-in garage. F.P. $44,300.  REDROOFFS: 1/2 acre lot,  level, nicely treed and easy to  clear. Asking $10,500.  V-1 t' "-fi. '      -  ��� i p -      * ���, -&  4  ;  ,5 * ,- t�� 8 * ." ***  -    ��� - -'  - ���*-������-.-._,  I      -*  ���J  HIGHWAY ACREAGE: 4/6 acres, 330'   x approx 600' all treed with  codar and fir trees, south exposure. F.P. $26,900,  ORANGE'RD ACREAGE: 5 acros with creek access for water and hydro  by the land. Good road accoss and some view, southeast exposure. 1 /2  cleared and in grass. F.P. $27,000.  BEACH AVENUE ACREAGE: 3.7 acros with a socludod cloarlng. Gontlo  slopo to tho south. All sorvlcos avallablo Including cablevision. 200 ft  frontago on Boach Avenue. F.P. $27,500.  $39,500 FULL PRICE: 17.5 acros. Vlow, zoned Rll A, 1/2 acre lots not In,  freeze, Frontago on 101. Idoal location for trallor park or campsite,  Real valuo hero with easy torms,  NEW WEST SECHELT: 1172 sq It. Vlow homo. Ground lovol basomont.  Idoal for In-law suite. Largo sundock, Flroplaco In largo LR, soparato  dining room,, F,P. $49,000,  LARGE VIEW LOT: 110 x 200 West Socholt. R2 zonod, F,P. $15,500,  SACRIFICE 17 1/2 ACRES;'Vlow acroago at $2400 por aero. Idoal trallor  park and campsite. Approx 360' highway Irontago, Located closo to  public boat launch. $39,500. Easy torms,  REDROOFFS COTTAGE: Small 540 tq It 2 bodroom cottago on South-  wood Road. Extra largo 100 x 250' lot which Is sorvlcod, An oxcollont  buy at $23,250. \  SANDY HOOK: Wo havo about 6 viow lots with borvkesl Nico qulot  rosldontlal aroa. From $10,500 to $11,700       offers,  TUWANEK: W/F I Ono bdrm homo, Partly furnlshod. Hang up your  toothbrush and overcoat and you're homol $35,000.  r  ���^vr    W  -V** i-  I r  -\-   '  m* aj*l��     td Jm ���.������.������� aUt^l  DAVIS BAY; undor construction. 1006 sq ft full  basomont homo on a 70 ft lot.  Vlow homo, vory woll built.  Flroplaco of nallvo Mono,  good largo sundeck, all  thormol pono windows for  maximum hoat retention, Lots  of children In Iho area and  closo to elomontary school,  F.P. $49,000,  HALFMOON BAY: protected  rnoorago, Hugo double A-  frame homo on a 135 ft lot,  4000 tq ft of fnntottlc construction all in cedar. Oak  thlpdeck floors, 5 bdrms A  bl!|lard room with a full wot  bar. (mutt bo toon), F.P.  $125,000.  *    V        f* ���%���)        ^ __  v- V":    i -\0X".     \  Let_ us do the homework for you y  y  ������'y.  A-  V  1 ;���   ������  /  PageB-4    The Peninsula Times        Wed. October 27,1976    p     - .  Legal Notices  Pets  For Sale  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds ."'  Hardware-Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  .. Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  ,  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  REGISTERED     Wiemerander  pups for show, pet or hunting.  Will he ready by Christmas. Call  (112) 487-9587 after 5 p.m. 2128-tfn  POODLE PUPPIES - Black and  cuddly, ideal pets, $75. Walkey  Kennels, 885-2505. 227849  For Sale  HONEY  ' 2 lbs. $1.95; 4 lbs. $3.75; 8 lbs.  $6.75; 30 lbs. $22.50  ; PH 885-3805  After 6 p.m.  223148  MOFFAT 30" electric range, top  oven; 40" Westinghouse elec.  range; Coleman RV or Boat 3-  burner range. Ph. 886-2470. 2316-  48  STEAM CLEANING unit for  sale. 250 Malsbury steam  cleaner recently rebuilt, in good  cond. Mounted on 1969 GMC  truck with steel deck and baby  duals. Also on truck, 250 gal.  holding tank joined to steam  cleaner. Ideal for logging equip,  and heavy duty machinery.  Asking prize $6,000. Ph. 885-  9715. 2296-50  TWO YEAR, old 12'xl6' insulated wired cabin. Oil heat,  shake roof, easily moved, $1250.  New acorn fireplace, $145. New  bathroom set, $85; 2 used fridges,  $50; used 110 volt range, $20;  used 2 single beds, $10; used  9'x5* aluminum window, $10.  Prices firm. Ph. 883-9944. 230049  SEWAGE TREATMENT plant'  for single fam. unit. Two  chambers, fibreglass tank.  Aeration and discharge pump  and accessories. Open to offers.  K. Peter, 6453 Wellington Ave.,  West Van, B.C. V7W2H7.  230548  TOP SOIL for sale, $50 for 12 yd  load plus delivery. Ph. 885-  9796. 219548  1 COMP SET of Ludwig drums.  Ph. 885-2082 after 5.        229349  FRIDGE and stove, $100 for both  Ph. 885-9345. 227749  HEAVY DUTY 3 HP construction  radial arm sa^. Wrecking '68  VW. Parts for sale such as 2  bucket seats, 4 tires on rims,  trans axle, etc. Ph. 885-2804. 2261-  49  PRAWNS  Fresh and frozen lb. $1.25.  PH. 885-3167  226649  21 CUBIC FOOT deep freeze, 9  months old. Matching bureau  and dresser. Miscellaneous living  room furniture. Ph. 885-3557. 2326  FOR SALE: Homelite XL  Automatic chain saw 2' bar  $150 obo. Cast iron wood cooking-  heating stove, $125 obo. Both like  new. Ph. 883-2777. 2327-50  NEW 3 BDRM house, with bsmt.  FP up and down. Large lot.  Roberts Creek. Ph. 886-7883. 2297-  51  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  "IN THE MATTER OF THE  ESTATE OF EDGAR THOMAS  WIGGINS formerly of Box 47,  Madeira Park, British Columbia.  Notice is. Hereby Given that  creditors and others having  claims against the estate of  Edgar Thomas Wiggins,  deceased, are required to send  full particularls of such claims to  the undersigned solicitors for the  estate, on.or before the 3rd day of  November, 1976 after which date  the Executor will distribute the  estate's assets having regard  only to the claims of which they  have notice."  Charles Emery Wilson  ���  Executor.  RR1 Grand Forks, B.C.  VOHIHO  2216-Pub. Oct. 13, 20, 27, 1976.  Wanted to Buy  LARGE drill press in any cond.  Ph. 885-2853. 231348  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs!  The friendly neighbourhood exercise.  JESSE WINCHESTER  pjrtnciPscnant  Walk a MtH-k.TiKJ.iy.  FOR SALE BY OWNER  ltftfMTa*a*la*VWWWM"a''Vl'F " ��*���aaaa^ala^aay  nam  BUSINESS IS LIKE  k WHEELBARROW ���.  HEW 3 bedroom hope  Fireplace, excellent storage,  carpets, many special features,  wooded lot, 12'xl8' storage shed,  cul de sac location, West Sechelt.  IF YOU DON'T PUSH IT.  IT WON'T 60.  Advertise regularly in  TheP:  ENINSULA  Phone 885-3231 for  Professional Advertising Assistance  Singer-song writer , Jesse Winchester  comes to Powell River on Sunday, Oct. 24, for  an 8 p.m. concert in the Pow Wow Room at  the Beach Gardens.  As a musician he stands apart because he  represents a reverse side of the mirror that  says musical talent can surface only in the  United States. Winchester came to Canada  from there and managed somehow to be  discovered here. Though the fame; he has  found has not been comparable to''that of  Canadians who.went south for their careers,  he has produced three critically acclaimed  albums.  His songs ��� "Yankee Lady" and "The  Brand New Tennessee Waltz" are two ��� have  been recorded by the Everly Brothers, Joan  Baez, Melanie, Tim Hardin, Wilson Pickett,  Tom Rush and a host of others.  Rolling Stone magazine, after calling him  "one of the important singer-songwriters" as  far back as early 1970, adopted him as a  political mascot, sort of a favorite expatriate  son. And kept him as such for over four years,  before finally checking out his authenticity,  then going quickly sour on him when it was  found he was virtually apolitical.  Presented by the Powell River Musicians'  Society, tickets to Jesse Winchester's appearance will be available only at the door.  They will cost $4 for society members, $5 for  non-members.  THE NUMBER  TO .RENE  call now for our  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hours)  Real Estate Catalogue  Peter Smith  C.R. Gqtherc'ole  Bob Kent  Jack White  Ann Ibbitso'n  885-9463  886-2785  885-9461  886-2935  886-2542  ���  Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  RAPIDLY DISAPPEARING SUNNY SLOPES! #3495 & 97  Due to popularity of this fine solar-heating-site area, we have but two lots left  of original 8. Beat the rush, while a choice remains. $11,900 and $12,500.  Now! Bob, 24 hrs. 885-2235 or from Van. 689-5838.  102 FT. WATERFRONT PLUS 1.1 ACRES #3606  Assure your future with this sunny corner. Southerly facing 3 bedroom home  features both sundeck and patio, overlooking ocean-islands view. We are  proud to show this to you on, our closed circuit TV screen. Value priced at  $119,500. Robert B. Kent, 24 hrs. 885-2235 for your appointment with destiny.  NEW ON MARKET  #3724  Only $2>500 down for this cleared lot on Cameo Road, Wilson Creek, three  blocks from highway, distant view. $12,000 F.P. Jack White, eves, 886-  2935.  NEW ON MARKET  SMALL HOLDING? ALR NOW ���BUT? ; #3630  Gentle southern slope. 4.7 acres with water rights and holding tank. Hlway  101 location, Roberts Creek area. Just $29,999. Details? Robert, 885-9461 or  885-2235 anytime.  WATERFRONT HOME, SANDY HOOK #3684  This 2 bedroom home is situated in quiet area, westerly exposure, fairly steep  to beach, partial basement, sundeck. Asking $43,500. Try your offer. Jim  Wood, 885-2571 eves.  WEST ROBERTS CREEK #3608  An attractive lightly wooded 2/3 acre lot with a good beach close at hand.  Hydro and regional water are at the road. The building site has been clearod  and a start made on a cottage., All this plus a temporary 200 square foot  building for the roducod prlco of $13,000. Georgo Townsond, 885-3345.  OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS #3670  Ono half aero building lot in Socholt Vlllago. On paved road with services at  tho roadside. Woodod with gontlo oastorly slopo. Prlcod at an attractive  $10,000. Goorgo Townsond, 885-3345.  THE PRICE IS THE DIFFERENCE #3699  Thoro aro lots with an equally as flno a vlow of Socholt Inlot as this 84' x 98'  sorvlcod parcol but thoy carry a significantly higher prico tag. This lot Is priced,  at $8,500 and Is for tho knowlodgoablo bargain huntor. Chock and comparo  then call Goorgo Townsond, 885-3345,  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE #3431  Narrows Inlet. Do you want a quiet waterfront retreat with no roads or cars?  We have a few parcels of evergreen forest, 5 acres to 14 acres oach. Minimum  of 200' waterfront and stream through most lots. Located 22 miles north of  Sechelt by water or air only. See preview in our office. Prices $25,500 and up  with terms, Don Hadden, 885-9504 eyes.  i^*l^iiya^y.f9frpjp^'y^iy  NEW ON MARKET *  WEST SECHELT    ' #3728  Moro than 1150 sq ft NHA built homo, with  hardwood floors, dual boating systom, two  flreplocos, throo bodrooms on main floor,  lovoly largo living room otc, Full basomont  contains sovoral moro bodrooms and anothor  bathroom. Lot slzo Is 1,00 acros, nlcoly landscapod around tho houso, All this for only  $55,000, Jack Whlto, ovos 006-2935,  tVtkL  W. *.���&.', *T7*  DOLLAR STRETCHER #3580  Havo a homo on iho choap and put your saved dollars to work, $114,000 for a  good roliromont homo on loasohold land. Loaso guarantood 20 yrs, Prosontly  $600 a yr. Jack Warn, 886-2681.  NEW ON MARKET  A HOMESITE AND PROJECT #3674  5 1/2 acros to oh|oy and dovolop as you wish. Much progross mado toward a 8  lot dlv. $45,000. Jack Warn, 005-2681.  TUWANEK #3706  Lamb's Bay boach and boat launch Is right across tho stroot from this gontlo  slopo trood lot with delightful stream through. Thoro is powor, water and  phono along, road. Full prlco $8,500 with torms. Don Haddon, 805-9504 ovos.  *MI IBM) Mm Km, MM* Wm MM Rffla" MSM WW (WW Pa*** 0m IM RMS MM Mm *BSa* Ran Wtt. Sam MBS *n***a (fl***** *"*��*��� SBS MM!  I, PRICE REDUCED 1  .j $2,000 OFF tf3726|  .. This quality 3 bodroom homo was $51,500, now only $49,500. A TIME |  * LIMIT ON THIS OFFER, Lovol, landscapod lot, foncod and qulot, No stairs      a  �� 1325 squaro foot ol carpototl luxury. Dlshwashor & rango Includod. Has 10 ��  I 1/4%  mortgago. Dotalls Potor Smith, 805-9463 ovos. B  ��� PRICED REDUCED {  PsMv mi Mm pfRM im mm vnn mm .mbm pm vhm mm mbm mm mmn nm mm irmi hm im ium mmi m* mm ma mm pf  WATERFRONT LOT -\ #3704  Locatod In th-p Bayvlow subdivision this watorfront lot 340' x 85', sorvlcod with  powor and wator, thorb's a boautlful vlow of Sargonts Bay and tho fishing Is  oxcollont. Asking $29,000. Try your of for. Jim Wood, 005-2571.  GIBSONS ACREAGE #3602  Locatod on North Road, this 3.40 acros with 540' of road frontago, woll trood,  and In tho land froozo, so privacy is assurod, Ownor Is asking $22,500 cash, or  1/3 cash, balanco at 10% payable ovor ffvo years. Chock it out I Jim Wood,  805-2571  ovos.  VICIOUS CIRCLE  When someone stops advertising, someone stops  buying. When someone stops buying, someone stops  selling, When someone stops selling, someone stops  making. When someone stops making, someone stops  earning, When someone stops earning, someone  stops buying,  DON'T GET CAUGHT IN THIS CYCLE!  ADVERTISE REGULARLY IN THE  The PENiNSULA^fo^ed-  Use 'Times' Adbriets to Sell Rent Buy, SwctD. etc.  8ft@S  Three bedroom luxury tpwnhouses  with a terrific view and 1564 sq. ft.  of finished floor area with  ample paved parking.  ���Rents from $300���  Sea-/4c% B$&$��&  Most of our listings are recorded on film.  See them on our special television set  and pick the ones you like from  the comfort of our viewing room.  Jack Warn  Pat Murphy  Don Hadden  George Townsend  Jim Wood  886-2681  885-9487  885-9504  885*3345  885-2571  LOTS, LOTS, LOTS! #3716-3722  Winter Road. Choice of 7 lots, almost level, some with view, on paved road just  1.7 miles from Sechelt. All services.provided per prospectus. Building scheme  protects your investment. Lots 2 and 3 are priced at $12,800. All others  $1.1,800. Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  WATERFRONT #3636  Highway 101. A lovely three bedroom, 2 up, 1 down. Full basement home,  1228 sq ft of relaxed living area. Nestled in beautiful landscaped grounds.  Wonderful view from living room-kitchen and master bedroom of the Trail  Islands. Stairway down to pebbly beach, Full price $110,000. Terms. Pat  Murphy, 885-9487 eves.  TUWANEK #3640  Upland Road. Double wide 2 bedroom home. Nice garden, Stone walls,  Potential view, Verandah. Quiet area. Good terms; Full price $35,000. Pat  Murphy, 885-9487 eves,  TUWANEK #3701  Tuwanek Road. Lovely two bedroom home but in tho country. Ideal for  retirement or just to get away from the rush. Stops away from Sandy Beach, In  a quiet area of tho Sechelt Inlot. Six mllos to Socholt. Full price $39,000. Pat  Murphy, 885-9487 eves,  HALF AN ACRE #3340  Driveway Installed on this woodod lot on Gowor Point Road. $20,000 (offers)  Jack Whlto ovos, 886-2935.  WATERFRONT LOT ON SUNSHINE BAY #3623  Recent subdivision, sowor and wator avallablo, many aro building horo, why  not you? $28,500. Jack Whlto, ovos 886-2935.  READY TO GO #3723  Comparo prlco ��� $28,000 asking for this wator vlow property, boat launch  across tho road. Fully furnlshod 2 bodroom mobllo homo on full concroto, with  storago undor. Wator, hydro In, phono avallablo. Auto washor, rango and  frldgo'Includod. Hoatlng by auto oil furnaco. Moro ��� ask Potor Smith, 885-  9463 ovos.  HOLIDAY HOME '   #3666  1/2 aero boauty, Hydro, wator In, phono avallablo, noar good boach accoss.  travol trallor, furnlshod, with furnaco, rango and frldgo otc. Has sun room  addod. Excollont 2nd building alto. Asking $10,500, good torms, only $5,000  down. Potor Smith, 085-9463 ovos.  I  LOW, LOW PRICE  WATERFRONT ��� NEAR NEW COTTAGE #3700  Prlvato watorfront. Drastically roducod prlco. Your own protoctod boal  moorago within 250 ft, Almost completely furnlshod, Including frldgo arid  stovo. Sacrlflco prlco of only $32,750, $7,500 should handlo. For full  dotalls phono Pal Murphy, 805-9487 ovos., offlco, 005-2235 (24 hrs.)  1  ��  1  I  WM*)MmmWMHM��MnMMmH  LOW, LOW PRICE  / / .'���   /  ryr  a   /  7  ,v    i  ������- \  Wednesday October 27,1^76     The Peninsula Times       Page)>5  By DONALD W. GILLINGHAM  (From an English paper, date unknown,  loaned by Mrs. W.H. QarkerSte. 49 - 2751  King Edward Avenue, Vancouver 8, B.C.)  You find her living in a WaU white cottage  on a green plateau overlooking Halfmoon Bay  on the B.C. coast. On the cottage front is the  enamelled sign "Post Office". A brown dog  barks at you from the porch and the little old  lady in black with the curly flaxen hair and  shoulders slightly hunched, whom you saw  with the mail bag over at the wharf, comes to  the door and invites you inside.  - The living room is small and white like the  outside, with a low ceiling. It is dark, the sun  having just gone down like a red moon behind  the distant hills, so a lamp is brought in from  a curtained room and lit. It is placed among  some mail and green apples on the table. In  one corner stands a dark antique sideboard,  spread with designed crockery; in another an  old organ with white keys on which the pale  light shines.  You admire the pluck of this woman ��� up  there summer and winter, with no companions other than her dog and cat and her  organ. Later she tells you that the sideboard  and the organ are the only things she saved  from a fire which burned her house to the  ground a f ew jyears ago. She tells you more ���  how she came to Canada from England when  she was 14 and afterwards married and came  to Halfmoon Bay where she lived for forty-  odd years. Out of that time she spent five  years in Vancouver recovering from a serious  illness. The last seven years she has passed  completely by herself. In '87 she became  postmistress. Now she is still postmistress  and keeps a small garden and some chickens  and rents a few cottages in the summer.  Yes, Halfmoon Bay is a pretty and an  attractive  place,  but it has  had  many  tragedies, Mrs. Lyell tells you. (The room is  quiet, the others having gone and you make  yourself comfortable to listen. You take out  your pipe and slowly fill it). There was that  black night, her voice is saying, when a sloop  with three men anchored in the bay. She  heard   the   chain   rattling   through   the  hawespipe. There was no other sound for a  long time until her St. Barnard outside  startled the silence with his deep baying.  Nothing would induce him to stop. Early in  ' the morning a shot came from the direction of  the sloop and shortly after, a man rapped on  her door and asked if she had seen his two  companions. They had put out for shore in a  small skiff, he said; they were strangers to  that part of the coast and the night was impenetrably dark. He feared something had  happened. It had, for they were never seen  again though the skiff was found upturned.  Then there were those two mining fellows,  Mrs. Lyell goes on. (You snuggle deeper into  the chair; the curtain moves as the brown cat  passes through on soundless paws).'It happened five years ago. Three miles back of the  bay a prospector had sunk a shaft fifty, fe��t,  down into the earth.~H.is last excavations had  increased the depth from the last rung of the  .   ladder by ten feet or more, so he used a rope  temporarily. He struck hard rock and thought  he had come to something valuable, so he sent  to town for a mining expert. This man also  was to set the final blast to expose the vein  presumably. He came One day and climbed  down into the hold and set the charge, but  when he went to get out; . . you pause, the  match alight in your hand and lean forward.  Mrs. Lyell makes a gesture of horror. The  light laughter of your waiting friends comes  from somewhere outside in the darkness.  They must have forgotten the rope or  something like that, for the man tried to  reach the ladder and couldn't. The blast went  off and killed him. Shattered his back... Her  hand moves impressively to the small of her  back.  The story teller goes on to say that the  prospector working at the top of the shaft  became alarmed when the miner did not  . appear and the blast went off. He yelled and  climbed down the ladder and leapt the small  distance from the last rung into the pit below.  He saw the body, but the smoke choked him  and he turned to escape. ThereVas no rope.  He clawed madly at the earth .wall but the  fumes overcame him and he fell back. When  the provincial police search for .the missing  men, they found the two bodies floating on the  water which had seeped into the black bottom  of the shaft.  There are more tales if you would hear  them, but the great tragedy in her own life  you will not be told. ,  You hear your name impatiently called  outside. You cough, hinting that your time is  up and get to your feet. You ask her one  parting question. How can she stand being  there all winter by herself?  Mrs. Lyell rises from her seat quietly. She  lets a hand fall back upon the arm of her  chair., "If you believe in the Lord," she says  with a loweringof the voice and a convincing  nod of her grey head, "you will never be  lonely. Do y'see?"  You do. The little lady in black with the  hunched shoulders patters to the door, opens  it upon the darkening shadows of trees and  wishes you goodnight.  (Mary Tinkley, The Times' Halfmoon Bay  area correspondent, estimates the date of the  article to be about 1929 or '30. Mrs. Lyell died  in St. Mary's Hospital in Garden Bay in 1933.)  THREE TIME WINNER of the Sechelt  Timber Days Logger of the Year trophy  Ken Nelson has been asked to represent  Canada' in an international team  chopping contest in Spahf next month.  Nelson has been keeping in shape by  disposing of three or four blocks a day.  He also runs a mile a day. The contest  has each team chopping 26 blocks some  standing like the one Nelson is practicing on and some underhand where he  stands on a horizontal block to chop it.  Theiit  never  quit  pamapatmm  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  eciMiy��Income��  �� wonder they're Canada's most  popular mvestmeot,   .' ���  IBlllllllll  B  For over 30 years Canada  Savings Bonds have been the most  popular investment in Canada.  Literally millions of Canadians have  used Cnnada Savings Bonds as a  way to build a solid financial base.  They're simple, straightforward  and easy to understand.  They're a great way to save.  Here's why.  Flexibility*  Two Kinds.  Security.  Canada Savings Bonds are  secure because they're backed by  all the resources of Canada,  Income.       W&fl-x  ���''t.X^W  They're flexible, because you  can buy Canada Savings Bonds in  various denominations, for cash or  on Instalments wherever you bank  or invest. And they're cashable  anytime, at their full face yalue  plus earned interest. This year,  the purchase limit hns been     ,,-,,.  set at $15,000. MM  \,*5\7  /VaFully registered bonds. These  bonds are registered as to both  principal and interest. The Interest  is sent to you automatically,by  cheque each year on November 1st.  They are available in denominations  of $500, $1,000 and $5,000.  |3, Coupon bonds. These bonds  are registered as to principal and  have annual interest coupons  payable to bearer.They are available  in denominations of $50, $100,  ���<; $500, $1,000 and $5,000.  They pay good income, an  average annual interest to maturity  In 1985 of 9,13V;.. I:ach $l00botu'  begins with $8,50 interest the fust  year and then pays $9.25 interest for  each of the remaining 8 years.  Average  Annual Interest  to Maturity  5Me��ggi^a��i����gg>^^Maay  yXXXXJXXZZZ  H  ^��Big^^iay|��yy.ig��Mygg^^^  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  Jon McRae  885-3670  > .*���  >i,A<^   ' '    ? <Y -"  *       , '*  i    *   -- *  ><y,*' < v   .. . ��� . * -     *,'    '. ������      ^ ,  >> *���- <> ,- ~y <<   t,,-   .-1, k:--  - X-AaXX V..?7,!,W7";7'i  -�� -       .  pl\'"X'y~iA^--*Jy:'X ���/s, Y'Y-Y. - \ ,��  NORTH FLETCHER: Priced for quick sale.  "This lovely 3 1/2 year old home with  spectacular view is situated on a large  landscaped lot. 3 bedrooms upstairs with a  full, mostly finished, basement. Features  an enormous 48x15' sundeck. Approx  1260 sq ft each floor. F.P. $56,000  FRANKLIN ROAD: Floor to ceiling fireplace  creates a very homey atmosphere in this 3  bedroom home. Landscaping is done and the  backyard is completely fenced. Only 1/2 block  to one of the nicest beaches in the Oreo. F.P.  $45,000  SEAVIEW ROAD: Older 3 bedroom home  on partial basement. With the $5000 B.C.  2nd mtg. this is a very affordable home.  Beautiful view of Keats Island and the  Gibsons harbour. .   F.P. $29,900  HILLCREST ROAD: At the corner of Crucil Road.  Two bedrooms upstairs, plenty of room for  expansion in the full basement. Spend your  leisure hours enjoying the spectacular view  from the living room and huge sundeck. Be the  first owners, this home is brand new. F.P.  $52,500  NORTH FLETCHER: Brand new 3 bedroom home  and it can be yours for as little as $2500 down.  This magnificent view, 1268 sq ft home has a  sundeck, w/w carpeting, ensuite plumbing. In  an area of good homes. F.P. $46,500  GOWER POINT ROAD: 3 bedroom A frame,  post & beam home, acorn fireplace, wraparound sundeck & storage shed. Level lot close  to post office, shopping, beach, etc. F.P.  $34,500  SOUTH FLETCHER: 1200 sq ft 3 bedroom home  in good area. Fireplace and many features  including a large and beautifully appointed  kitchen. All this on a full but unfinished  basement. Property has a lovely view of the  Bay over private landscaped gardens. F.P.  $54,000  LANGDALE;Spanishstylehomewith over 3000  sq ft finished. Spectacular view of Howe Sound  and Ferries from this 194x78 lot, with extras  you have to see to. believe. Could easily be  converted to an up and down duplex. All walls  and all floors are insulated. Floor to ceiling  fireplaces up and down. Separate garage-  workshop. This has every feature that a dream  home should have. .   F.P. $110,000  BAY ROAD: With frontage on Dougal as well!  These two valuable semi-waterfront lots are  level and all cleared, only a stone's throw away.  from the Beach. Excellent place to keep or  launch your boat. One @ F.P. $12,500  One�� F.P. $14,500  SARGENT ROAD: On the upper side of the  road, ovorlooklng the Bay and as far Into  Georgia Strait as the eye can see. This lot Is In  a deluxe homo area, close to shopping and  schools. F.P. $16,900  CHASTER ROAD: Nestle your homo in tho troos  on this 67' x 123' building let. Area of proposed  now school.' Name your own terms, no  roasonablo offer rofused.     F.P. $11,500  GOWER POINT ROAD: Privacy and 100' pf  watprfrontago, boach |ust at othor side of tho  road, Drlvoway is In, building site cloarod wllh  soptlc tank and main drains In,        F.P. $25,000  Esa��agn  DENTAL BLK:  GIBSONS         PHONE 886  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 51  Ken Crosby  mmns  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  BEACH AVE:.Quiet privacy at the corner of  Glen Road. Perfect retirement or starter  home. Breathtaking view of Keats Island  and the Bay area. Sundeck with wrought  iron railing. This immaculate 2 bedroom  home has a separate workshop, carport,  and is beautifully landscaped. Make an  offer! F.P. $39,500  SEAVIEW ROAD: Lovely custom built 2 1/2 yr  old full basement home on fully fenced landscaped view lot. Large kitchen with nook plus  dining area, with sliding glass doors to sundeck. Heatalator fireplace, wall-wall carpet. 2  large bedrooms plus sewing room on main  floor. Finished bedroom in basement plus 2 rec  rooms and workshop. 1/2 bath down. Separate  garage. F.P. $56,000  GRADY ROAD: In Langdalo Chinos --,- suporb  vlow of Howo Sound Irom this largo Irrogular  shapod lot, All underground sorvlcos, F.P.  $15,000   ABBS ROAD; Ono of tho nlcost building lots In  Gibsons, Lovol building slto with drop-off In  front of proporty to protect privacy, spoctacular  panoramic vlow, Slzo 66 x 120'.      F.P. $10,500  GOWER POINT; Watorfront. Lovoly cloarod  100 x 195', vory stoop to tho boaoh but a  fabulous building alto wllh southorn oxposuro  and panoramic vlow, F,P, $25,900  LOCKYER ROAD; Approximately 5 1/2 acros In  Roberts Crook, Good soil, vory prlvato and  socludod. F.P. $30,0*00  CHASTER ROAD: Largo family homo on 2 1/2  acros subdivldablo proporty In fast-growing  aroa, Homo has 5 bodrooms, wall to wall  carpotlng, largo living room, kltchon and  sundock, Good gardening soil, This-would bo  an oxcollont Hobby Farm. F.P, $62,500  HENRY ROAD: 1.7 acros of flat trood land, 240  foot of road frontago with Chastor Crook  rnoandorlng only 50' Irom tho proporty lino,  This moons privacy on oxcollont growing soil, 3  blocks from tho Vlllago boundary, F,P, $22,000  GOWER POINT ROAD: 2 1/2 ncrm ol boautlful  vlow acreage wllh oxcollont subdivision  potontlal for 6 lots or moro, Nlcoly trood ond  close to tho walor. All nlco homo* in this aroa,  Thorn Is rool vnluo horo. Asking      F.P. $34,900  THOMPSON -ROAD: Langdale: 3 bedroom  deluxe home on extra Iqrge 80 x 150' lot. This  3 year old home has 2 baths plus an ensuite.  All large room sizes. The full basement has a  roughed in fireplace in unfinished rec room:  Sundeck and double carport. Extremely well  desighed with 5 feature bay windows, plush  carpeting and many exclusive features.  Magnificent view of Howe Sound.   F.P. $88,000  VETERANS ROAD: 1000 square feet of modern  well-designed home on a full, basement  situated on 2 1/2 acres just 3 blocks from the  Gibsons Village Boundary. Mahogany trim  throughout. $69,900.'  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: At Cheryl Anne  Park. 155 feet of prime waterfront and over  two acres of gorgeous property. Main house  has over 1500 sq ft of finished living area  including 5 bedrooms and 2 full bathrooms,  heatilator fireplace and a view that doesn't  quit. In addition there is a 600 square foot  cottage at the water's edge (sugg. rent $200  per mo.) 400 ft of driveway winds through the  trees to the double carport and entrance to  your private waterfront estate. $129,000  CHASTER ROAD: 5 bedroom home on full  basement. 2 1/2 acres of subdividable land.  Ideal for a hobby farm and comfortable living.  F.P.      $62,500  CHASTER ROAD: A bargain! This 3 bedroom  home on a good-sized lot is a terrific investment. Needs some interior painting etc.  Presently rented @ $200 per mo. The price is  not a mlsprinf, it really is only F.P. $26,900  FAIRMONT ROAD: 4 finished bedrooms in this  1360 sq ft full basement home. Fireplaces up &  down, finished rec room, 2 full bathrooms, plus  ensuite. Living room, dining room with nook  area all have a beautiful view of the Bay area  and out through the gap. Double corport and  huge sundeck round out this home designed for  comfortable family living.^ F.P. $67,500  HIGHWAY 101: Home & 2 lots ��� Means Value.  Excellent view of the Bay area, ideal  retirement or starter home with all appliances  included. Situated on nicely landscaped double  lot close to schools and shopping.   F.P. $38,900  PRIME REVENUE: Building & property in the  heart of Lower Gibsons. 2250 sqft with 1800 sq  ft already leased. 10 ft ceilings with post &  beam, construction. 2 sets of plumbing.  60 x 100' lot with good parking facilities. Over  $6000 yearly revenue, . an excellent Investment. F.P. $55,000  LOTS  CEMETERY ROAD: Enjoy the quiet privacy of  one acre In rural Gibsons. The property is all  level usable land. Treed with somo view. F.P.  $17,900  GOWE POINT ROAD: 100 of Waterfrontage |ust across the road, this treed lot  Is 217' deep and has an unlimited viow.  Excollont terms avallablo. Prico Reduced  ��� Terrific Buy for only F.P. $16,900  ABBS ROAD: at tho corner of School Road.  Excellent oxtra-largo building lot  with spoctacular view of Bay, HowoSound &  Goorgla Strait. Approxlmatoly 75 x 150  feot. F.P. $19,000  FORBES ROAD: In Langdalo, Vory closo to  school,, this cornor lot Is cloarod, lovol and  roady to build upon, Noto tho oxtra largo slzo  of approx 80 x 140'. F.P.$13,500  GOWER POINT ROAD: At tho cornor of 14th.  This proporty has 2 lovols cloarod for tho  building slto of Your cholco. Excollont vlow of  Goorgla Strait, Approxlmatoly 00 x 230', F.P.  $16,500  SOUTH FLETCHER; at School Road, 2 lots  40 x 150' oach with small rontablo cottago on  .ono 161. This proporty has oxcollont potontlal as  It has a spoctacular vlow of tho ontlro Bay aroa  and Koats 1st. Mostly cloarod and ready for  building ono or two homos, No roasonablo  oflor rofusod. Asking Prlto $27,500  shopp  two �����'  and tak  last ap|  REDUCE'  SARGENT ROAD: Large family home in good  area with panoramic view. 3 bedrooms,  fireplaces up and down, with 2 1 /2 baths. Full  basement finished rec room, laundry and  workshop. Sundeck, carport & paved driveway.  This lovely home must be seen.       F.P. $66,000  SHAW ROAD: Well built split-level home on  115 x 145 foot landscaped lot. 3 bedrooms  upstairs, Franklin fireplace and many other  features. Large unfinished rec room and all the  storage space any family heeds.     F.P. $44,900  GOWER POINT ROAD: 4 bedrooms' in this  lovely full basement home in Gibsons.  Seclusion and still close to shopping and  Post Office. 1100 sq ft, fireplace, large L-  shaped rec room, large back yard ���  perfect for swimming pool. An ideal family  home. F.P. $49,900  ABBS ROAD: Overlooking the Bay area and  Gibsons Harbour. This home has every feature  you could desire from a family home. Large lot,  large sundeck, large carport. Fireplaces  finished up and down, 2 full bathrooms.  Finished rec room and self-contained bedroom  downstairs. Completely landscaped, and if that  isn't enough there is also a 400 sq ft fully self-  contained Mother-in-law suite above the  carport. F.P. $79,900  CHASTER ROAD: 2 new homes just 1 1/2 blocks  from the Chaster Road School now under  construction. These brand new homes should  be purchased immediately to take advantage  of the $5000 B.C. 2nd mtg. at 8 3/4%. Both  homes have 3 bedrooms upstairs with  fireplaces up and down. Approximately 1200  sq ft on full basement. Both homes are an  excellent value in the low 50's.  SEAVIEW ROAD: Well-built 2 bdrm home with  full unfinished basement. Beautifully appointed  large living room & kitchen. Magnificent  panoramic view from the covered sundeck,  lovely landscaped lot. F.P. $44,900  . PRATT ROAD: Near proposed new school site,  This lot Is cleared and ready to build upon.  Mature fruit trees dot this 76 x 1 25' lot. F.P.  $13,500  MARINE DRIVE: Waterfront lot in the heart of  Gibsons. Plan a future for this commercial/residential lot and buy at this low  price, $52,000  TUWANEK: Only one block to beach. Full  viow of Inlot. Piped comnriunlty water  avallablo. 80 x 140'. Now Low Prlco ONLY  $9,900  SKYLINE DRIVE: Ovorlooklng tho Bay and tho  Vlllago of Gibsons from this qulot and private  lot on tho bluff. Start building your droam home  right away on tho expanse of this  207 x 115 x 181 x 66'uniquely shaped lot. F.P.  $14,900 _ .  SHAW ROAD: Nowly completed ������ tho most  convonlontly locatod subdivision In Gibsons 2  blocks from shopping contro, and both  olomontory and secondary schools. Lovol  building sites with somo clearing on a nowly  form cu| do sac, Thoso prlmo lots on sowor  won't last long prlcod at only $13,900  LANGDALE RIDGE; Closo to school and forrlos  thoso largo 1/2 to 1/2 aero lots aro oach  unlquo In tholr vlow, shape and topography.  Horo you will find tho building slto to com*  plomont your homo dosign. Koats Island 'and  tho surrounding sconos will bo your plcturo  window, F.P. $11,900 to $14,900  ACREAGE  ROBERTS CREEK: Privacy In tho troos, this 5  aero parcol has 60 foot of highway frontago for  access, tho balanco it completely socludod.  OFFERS.  L.   __      ____     F.P. $25,000  NORTH ROADl MUSI "61* SOLDI Aflim��.,ullV  loncod hobby farm, Gooik3 botfi  with   full. bosojp^^jjfcloM  to  Itwould maBdeal  IsBj famlllJII ^^L*s_  ntsfWrod now bolow  can you losoor* this?  ICE only F,P. $53,000.  GEDDES ROAD: Off Lowor Roborts Crook lload.  Cloarod 4,5 acros, Nlcoly slopod to tho south.  Vory woll prlcod at only. F.P. $23,500  GIBSONS: Excollont prospects for tho ono who  holds this potontlally commercially zonod  ocroarjn ol 5 acros, F.P. $60,000  ROBERTS   CREEK;   Highway   101   divides   Ihls  proporty diagonally down tho rontro, Dovolop  both sides of tho rood, Try oil ollor h. 5  ocros, r.P, $30,000  CEMETERY & GILMORE; 0+ acros, this valuoblo  cornor may bo on tho main accoss road to  Gibsons on complotlon ol the now bypass highway. Many troos plus 3 oxcollont springs for  domostlc wator. An Idoal holding proporty. F.P.  $49,500  34 ACRES; With houso and barn In Roborts  Crook oroa, This proporty la all foncod and may  bo subdivided into Sacra parcels. F.P. $120,000  SECRET COVE: 15 acros with 1800 foot of  ���rontogo on Hlway 101 wllh a boautlful vlow  ovorlooklng Socrot Covo, Just past Iho Jolly  Roger Inn proporty. Closo to Mnrlnq and store.  Excollont holding property In last-growing  oroo, F,P, $39,900  GEDDES ROAD; Roborts Crook. 2 1/2 acres  el-Mired, nicely sloping ocre-ogo. Ad|olnlng 4,5  ocros also for solo | Exceptional valuo bote. F,P,  $18,000  ��� *������  Call us for further information  s>  Thv coffee is always on���(hop in for our fret' brochure. �����ejir  ���/  A workshop planned for the Women's  Centre in Roberts Creek will put a new twist  on traditional Christmas cards.  A silk screen workshop is planned with  Diane Nicholson for Wednesday, November 3  from 1 to 3 pirn, and November 1Q and 17 from  11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the centre.  "Our project will be to design and print  our own Christmas Cards. The first week we  will look at and decide on designs, if you have  any ideas, drawings or pictures bring them  along," a spokesman said.  "The following longer workshops we will.  cut and prepare the screens' and then print  our cards. This will be a very informal and  fun project, silk screen is fairly simple and  inexpensive to do and at the same time  produces beautiful, unique and professional  looking" results. For further information or  pre-register phone the centre at 885-3711," she  added.  Fee for the course if $6.  raw winner  Phil Stevenson of Granthams Landing was  the winner of the Lions 400 Club draw Oct. 22.  The ticket was drawn by Ed McDonald at  the Bank of Montreal, Gibsons.  Wednesday, October 27,1976  The Peninsula Times  Page B-6  THERE ARE WINNERS and there are  losers and sometimes the winners lose.  Herb Craig of Roberts Creek thought he  was a winner when a friend failed to  keep a bet that he could stop smoking.  The friend paid off the $100 bet with an  American $100 bill welded between two  sheets of steel with holes drilled in  appropriate places to show that there  was indeed a $100 bill inside.  Election of officers and executive was held  at the general annual meeting of the Social  Credit MacKenzie South Association on  Monday night, October 18, 1976 at Wilson  Creek Community Hall.  A motion was passed to change the name  to MacKenzie South from the previous name  of Sechelt, Gibsons Association. >  Elected for a two year term were the  following.  President, Homer> Glass 883-9418;. First  Vice President, Lil Fraser 885-2894; Second  Vice President, June Sheridan 885-9771; Third  Vice President, Ted Ashton 885-2042;  recording secretary, Al Pollack 885-2160;  treasurer, Pat Whitaker 885-2438.  Attending the meeting also were the  executive and representatives from the  Pender Harbour association.  President Catherine MacQuitty  congratulated Mackenzie South's new  executive and expressed how very much they  are looking forward to working together on all  the projects that will be planned.  She heartily extended an invitation to  everyone to attend their meetings.  Guest speaker for the evening was  Graeme Roberts, new appointee to the board  of directors of the recently formed B.C. Ferry  Corporation.  Refreshments  were  served  after  the  meeting.  Thank You   for helping  put LITTER in its place  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27  CHANNEL2   CHANNEL4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  All In  Tne Family  Edae Of  Night  To Live  General  Hospital  ConVd  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edqe Of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Clams Of  Cap'n Jack"  The  Allan  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  OO  15  30  45  It's Your  Choice  Just For  Fun  00  15  30  45  Younq  Chefs*  Room 222  Room 222  00  15  30  45  Mr. T.  &Tina  Hour-  Glass  00  15  30  45  Hour-  Glass  Bluff  Bluff  00  15  30  45  New  Wave  One  Canadian  00 Imaqe5  | 15 Of     ,  30 Canada  45 Cont'd  10  00 News  15 Special  30 Royal  45 Suite  11  00 The  15 National  30 Night  45 Final  12  00  15  30  45  Movie;  "The  Edae Of  Nfght  Boomerang  Boomerang  Movie:  "Great  Bank  Robbery"  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Special:  "Blind  Sunday"  Cont'd  Zero  Mostel  Kim  Novak  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One'  Emergency  One'  Another  World   '  Brady  Bunch  Call It  Macaroni  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  Emergency  Emerflency  Emergency  Emereerc y  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  News  News  News  News  To Tell  The Truth  Last Of  The Wild  Seattle  Toniaht  Andy  Andy  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Douglas  Show  Concentration  ���Good  Times  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Intern  Intern  Movie;  "Richie  New  Wave  One  Canadian  Good  Times  Ball Four  Ball Four  Bionic  Woman  Mo vie;  "Live And  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Brockleman,  Private  Eye"  Dennis  Images  Of  Canada  Cont'd  All In  The Family  Alice  Alice  Let Die"  Sean  Connery  Cont'd  Charlie's  Charlie's  Angels  Dugan  Suzanne  Pleshette  Cont'd  News  Special  Royal  Suite  The  Blue  Knight  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  The  Rookies  News  News  The  Tonight  News  News  News  News  News  News  Movie;  "McLoud"  News  News  News  News  The  Rookies  The  Rookies  Show  The  Tonight  Show  Movie;  "The  Pigeon"  Cont'd  Dennis  Weaver  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Carter's  Army"  Cont'd  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game 76  Tattletales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  Funorama  Funorama  Gilliaan's  Island  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBS   News  /Cronkite  Break  The Bank  Doctor In  The House  MASH  MASH  Gone  Show  All In  The Family  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  Executive  Suite  Executive  Suite  Movie TBA  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4        CHANNELS CHANNELS        CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8       CHANNEL 12  2  00  15  30  45  All In     ,  The Family  Edat Of  NtV  llgl  iht  To Live  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  The  Edflt Of  Night  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game 76  Flynn  Cont'd  The  Allan  All In     ,  Thf Family  Match  Gime 76  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  Of  Ed�� O  Ntght  Dusty's  Treehouse  Movie;  "Petulla"  Julie  Christie  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamf I  Show  Another  Worid  Tattle -  tales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  00 It's Your  15 Choice  30 Vision  45 On  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  eeorae  . Scott  Richard  Chamberlain  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gil I loan's  Island  00 What's  15 New  30 Room 222  45 Room 222  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  Emergency  Emergen: y  Emergency  Emergency  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  00 Bob ,  15 Newhart  30 Hour-  45 Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBS News  /Cronkite  00 Hour-  15 Glass  30 Welcome  45 Back Kotter  Election  Election  76  Seattle  Tonight  Match  Game  The  Lawrence  Welk  Show  Douglas  Show  Jack    .  Patera  Grand Old  /Country  TBA  TBA  Hollywood  Squares  Romany  Jones  00 Carol  15 Burnett  30- Carol  45 Burnett  Wo I come  Back Kotter  Barney  Miller  Gemini  Man  Gemini  Man  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Gemini  Man  Gemini  Man  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  00   Watson  30   Te epay  45   Teleplay  Tony ..  Randall  Nancy  Nancy  Captains  Arid  Kings  ConVd  Captains  And  Kings  Conl'd  Hawaii  FIve-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Nancy  Nancy  Maclear  Maclear  Movie;   ���  "Carnaby  M.D."  James  a.*?? Upstairs  IH in Downstai.-s  IV30 Upstairs  43 Downstairs  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Van  Dyke  And  Company  Most  Wanted  Most  Wanted  Barnaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  De vecchio  "t vecchio  vecchlo  : vecchio  De  De  De  Robertson  Leslie  Phillips  Cont'd  11  00 The  15 National  30 Night  45 Final  News  News  The  Streets  News  News  The  Tonight  News  News  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "Kojak: "  News  News  News  News  The Honey  Moaners  Movie:  TBA  12  00 Movie:  15 "Rise  30 And  45 Shine"  Of  San  Francisco  Cont'd  Show  The  Tonight  Show  Movie:  'The  Misfits"  Cont'd  Telly  Savalas  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Diary Of  A Mad  Man"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  All In     ,  The, Family  Edge Of  Nfght  Cont'd ,  General  Hospital  ConVd  Another  World  Another  World  The  F.B.I. ,  Edge Of  Niqht  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game  p3arnes"  Cont'd  Allan  Hamel  All In  The Family  Match  Game  00 Take  15 Thirty  '30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  Edae Of  Night  Dusty's  Treehouse  Movie;  "The  Slender  Thread"  Take  Thirty ,  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Allan  Hamel  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  I Dream J  Of Jeannie  4  It's Your  Choice  Pencil  Box  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Sidney  Poitier  Anne  Bancroft  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World.  Brady  Bunch  00  .15  30  .45  Friday After  School  Room-222  Room-222  Merv  Griffin  News  ���News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  V. Island  News  Eyewitness  News  Eyewitness  News  Emergency  -Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  00  15  30  45  Klahanie  Klahanie  Hour-  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  News  Hour  News  Hour  00  15  30  45  Hour-  Glass  Diane  Stapley  To Tell  The Truth  The  Muppets  Seattle  Tonight  Hoi lywood  Square's  Charlie's '  Angels  Charlie's  Angels  Douglas  Show  Concentration  Soorts  Special:  Skate  Canada  Mary Tyler  Moore  Chico &  The Man  Paul  Lynde  Special:  Bob  Hope's  World Of  Mary Tyler  Moore  Chico &  The Man  Spencer's  Pilots  Spencer's  Pilots  Holmes   &  Yoyo  David  Steinbera  00 Tommy  15 Hunter  30 Country  45 Cont'd  Movie;  "Look  What  Happened To  Comedy  Bob     '  Hope's World  Of Comedy  Tommy  Hunter  Country  Cont'd  ���  Movie;  "���Badlands"  Martin  Sheen  Movie:  "Badlands"  Martin  Sheen  00 Police  15 Story  30 Police  45 Story  ". Rosemary's  ' Baby1'  Ruth  Gordon  Serpico  Serpico  Serplco  Serpico  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Sissy.  Spacek'  Warren  Oates  Sissy  Spacek  Warren  Oates  11  00 The  15 National  30 Night  45 Flna  News  News  Battle  For The  News  News  The  Tonight  News  News  News  News  Eyewitness  News  Nightmare  Theatre:  News,  News  News  News  12  00 Movie:  15 "Wild  30 Is The  45 Wind"  White  House  The Bold  Ones  Show  The  Tonight  Show  Late Show:  "The Group"  Shirley  Knighf  ."The Ghost  Of Frankenstein"  Cont'd  Movie;  "Sam  Whiskey"  Cont'd  Funorama  Funorama  .Gilligan's  Island  The -  Merv  Griffin  Show  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  Movie:  "Three  Musketeers"  Walter  Abel  Paul  Lukas  Cont'd  Movie:  "Badlands"  Martin  Sheen  apacek  Warren  Oates  The Honey-  m ooners  Movie;  "Horror  At 37,000  Feet"  Buddy  E'psen  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30  CHANNEL2 CHANNEL4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS CHANNEL7 CHANNEL8        CHANNEL 12  00 Saturday  15 Matinee:  30 "Mountain  45 Road"  NCAA  Football'.  NCAA ,  Football  Granger  Ernie  Kovacs  Capucine  Peanuts  And  Popcorn  Peanuts  Campaiqn  Movie;  "Cry Of  Keith  .McColl t  Joys Of ���  Collecting  :0O Cont'd  ���15 Cont'd  1:30 Cont'd  :45 Cont'd  NCAA  Football  TBA  TBA  Fall Of  Eaales  Fall Of  Eagles  And  , Popcorn  Red  Fisher  The  Wild"  Cont'd  Cont'd  All Star  Wrestlina  All Star  Wrestlina  4  :00  :15  ;30  :45  Space  1999  Ara's Sports  World r     *  NFL Game  Of The Wk.  Evergreen  Express  Evergreen  Express  Space  1999  1?9?  Treasure  Island  Treasure  Island  '  Show  Biz  Red  Fisher  .00  15  :30  45  NHL  Hockey  Night In  Canada  ABC's.  Wide  World  Of Sports  American  Game *  News  News ���  NHL  Hockey  Night In  Canada  Doc  Doc  Eyewitness  News  Kreskin  Kreskin  Funny  Farm  6  :00  :15  :30  :45  -Atlanta  At  Vancouver  rAtlanta  Wide World  Of Sports .  News  News  News   ���  News    .  Kldsword  Kidsworld  -Atlanta    .  At  Vancouver  -At lanta  CBS News  /Dan Rather  Sonny &  Cher  Doc  Doc  Skate  Canada  ;00  :1.5  :30  :45  At  Vancouver'  Stay  Tuned  The  Lawrence  Welk  Show  Gong  Show  Wild  Kingdom  At ,    ,  Vancouver  Stay  Tuned  Sonny &  Cher  Break The  Bank  Skate  Canada  Skate  Canada  :00 Andy  ;15 Andy  ;30 News  :45 News  Holmes &  Yoyo  Mr. T.  &Tlna  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Starsky 8.  Hutch'  Starsky &  Hutch  Tho  Jeffersons  $128,000  Question  Lottery  Draw  Emergency  Emergency  00 Movio i  15 "The  30 Uninvited"  45 Cont'd  Starsky & ���  Hutci  Stars<y &  Hutch  Movlo:  "McQ"  John  Wayno  Movie;  "Live  And  Let Die "  Mary Tyler  Moore  Bob  N��whart  Emerqency  Emergency  Spoclal:  "Farrell"  10  00 Cont'd  15 Cont'd  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  Most  Wanted  Most  Wanted  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sean  Connory  Cont'd'  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnott  David  Janssen  Bon  Bottoms  11  00    The  15    National '  :30    Night Fall  <��5 . Bosl Of  News  News  Nows  Tho  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nows  Saturday  N6ws  Nowj  Movloi  "Farroll"  Movlo;  "Thoy  DledWIth  Tholr  Joseph  Bottoms  Nowj  Nowj  12  00 La Plorro  15 Movlo:  :30 "Tho Niqht  :4S My Numbor.  Potor  Marshall  Varloly  Show  Night  Saturday  Night  Cont'd  David  JanJson  Bon  Bottoms  Boots On"  Errol  Flynn  Cont'd  Nowj  Movlo:  "What Did  You Do...  Ark 2  Ark 2     '  Outlook  Outlook  News  Conferepce  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  CBS Sports  Spectacular  CBS Sports  Spectacular  CBS Sports  Spectacular  N  rBS News  Dan Rather  ews  Conference  ' Wild World  Of Animals  $128,000  Question  Candid  Camera  Doc  Doc  Mary Tyler  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnt) tt  Movloi  "Onco Upon  A Tlmo In  The West"  Honry  Fonda  Cont'd  Cont'd  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 31  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNELS        CHANNEL 7 CHANNELS       CHANNEL 12  00    Football  15 - Montreal  30,  At  45   Winnipea  Impact  Impact  Action:  Inner City  TBA  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  At  Winnipea  Cont'd  Cont'd  Los  Angeles  Cont'd  Cont'd  Calgary  At  Edmonton  Calaary  .������00 Money  :15 Makers  ���:30 Recital  :45 Recital  Medicine  Men. ���  F-Troop  F-Troop  Cont'd  : Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Star  Trek  Star  Trek  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd.  At  Edmonton  Cont'd  Cont'd  :U��. Country  :15 Canada  :30 TBA  :45 TBA  The  Captain  And,  Tenille  Cougar  Football  Cougar  Football  Country  Canada.  Leaminq  For Leisure  In.  Search Of  Face The  Nation  Horst  Koehler  Question  Period  :00 Hymn  15 Sing  :30 H.Meeker  ���45 Mr. Chips  Husky  Football  Husky  Football  Meet The  Press  News  News  Hymn  Sing.  Student  Forum  The  World  At  War  Last Of  The Wild  Capitol  Comment  ;00 Wonderful  :15 World  I :30 Of  :45 Disney  News  News  Wild World  Of Animals  Campaign &  Candidates  How  Come? .  News  News  News  News  National  Geographic  National  Geographic  News  News  News  News  :00 Beach  :15 Combers  :30 Super  45 Special:  Tho BUI  Cosby  Show  Cont'd  Wonderful  World  Of  Disney  Beach  Combo rs  Super  Special:  Election  Special  Cont'd  The Six  Million  Dollar  Man  :00 "Haqood  :15 Hardy"  ;30 Tony,  ;45 Randall  The Six  Mil Ion  Dollar  Man  Special;  "Life     ,  Goes  To Tho  "Haqood  Hardy"  Tony   ,  Randall  Undersea  WorldOf  Jacques  Cousteau  Life  Goes  To The  Movios  fy  00 Sldestreet  15 Sldestreet  30 Sidostreet  45 Sidostreet  Movlei  "Llvo  And Lot  Die"  Movies"  Hosted By  Lha  Mlrinelll  .  Sldostreot  Sldestreet  Sldostreot  Sidostreet  Koiak  Ko|ak  Koiak  Koak  Life  Goes  To The  ' Mpvlos  10  :00 Docu-  15 montary  30 Docu-  45, montary  Sean  Connory  Cont'd  Cont'd  Honry  ronda  Shirloy  Mac La I no  Documentary  . Documentary  Cont'd  Dolvocchlo  Dolvocchlo  Dolvocchlo  Dolvocchlo  Life  Goes  To Tho  Movios  11  ;00  :15  :30  45  Flna  Movloi  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nows  News  News  Nows  Movloi  "Countess  tt  ows  owj  Capitol  Comment  Nows  Nowj  Movie:  "Horror  Nowj  Nows  Nows  Nows  12  00 "The  15 Dovll  30 At Four  45 O'Clock"  Movlo:  "Tho  Pirate"  Cont'd  Dracula"  Ingrld  Pitt  Cont'd  Moylo; At  "What Did 37.000  You Do In Tho F?��t'  War, Daddy?" Cont'd  Seattle  At  Los  Anaeles  Seattle  At.  Los  Anaeles  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  Swiss  Family  Robinson  Cont'd  TBA   .  TBA ���;���  Page -12  Page -12  Preelection  Special  Cont'd  Rhoda ,  Rhoda  Phyllis  Phyllis  Movie;  "I Romombor  Mama"  Irene  Dunne  Barbara  Bo I Gcddcs  Oscar  Homolka  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "A Day Ip  Tho Doall*  Of J.Eaa"  News  Moylo;  "Villa  Rldos"  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  00 All In  15 The Family  30 Edae Of  45 Niqht  To Live  General  Hospital  ConVd  Another  World ,  Another  World    .  The  F-B.l.  E3qe Of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game  Barbara  Streisand  The    ���  Allan  3  00    Take  15    Thirty  30 , Celebrity  -.45    Cooks  Edge Of  Night  Boomerang  Boomerang  Movie;  Go Naked  In The  World"  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show ���  Another  World  00 It's Your  ��� 15 Choice  :30 Cominq Up  :45 Rosle a  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Anthony  Franciosa  Cont'd  Cont'd  The Lucy  Shoy/  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  :00 Mr.  15 Dressup   ,-  :30 Room 222  45 Room 222  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  . News  News  News  News  News  News  6  00 Reach For,i  :15 The Top  :30 Hour-  45 Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News,  News  News  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  News  News  News  News  ,00 Pacific  ' :15 Forum   -i,  :30 Pacific  .45 Forum  NFL .  Monday  Football  Houston  Seattle  Hollywood  Squares  Wide  World  In  Concert  Douglas  Show  Concentration  Replay  Replay  The  Waltons  00 Rhoda  15 Rhoda  30 Phyllis*  ���45 Phyllis  vs.  Baltimoro  Houston  Little  House  On Tho  Prairie  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phyllis  Phy  is.  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phy Hi!  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  00 Front Page  15 Challenge  30 All In   v, ���  AS The Family  Baltimore  Houston  v s .  Baltimore  TBA  TBA  U.S.  Election  Front pqao  Challenqe  .  All In     ,  Tho Family  Maude  Maude  All's  Fair  The  Waltons  Headline  Hunters  10  00 News-  15 Magazine  30 Man ���  45 Alive *  Monda'  Footba  Spocla  onday  Campaign  And  Tho  Candidates  News-  Magazine  Man  Allvo  Executive  Suite  Executive  Suite  The  Streets  Of San  Francisco  00    The  nil 5    National  30     Night  :45    Final  Nows  Nows  Tho  Avengers  Nowj  tor  Tonight  Nows  Nows  Nowj  Nowj  Nowj  Newi  Movlo;,  "McMillan  News  Nowj  Nows  Nows  12  00 Movloi  :15 "Walk  30 Llko A  :45 Dragon"  Tho  Avongeri'  Tho Nows  Headlines '  Show  Tho   ,  Tpnlght  Show  Movlo;  "The    i  Far  Country"  wtfo"  Cont'd  Cont'd  T  Movlo*.  "Shootout"  Gregory  Pock  All In  The Family  Match  Game  Tattletales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  Funorama  Funoroma  Gilligan's  Island  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Merv  Griffin  ���  CBS' News  /Cronkite  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor At  Sea  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Movlo;  "A  Thousand  Ciowns"  ���J0?0",  Robards  Barbara  Harris  Martin  Balsam  CBS  Late'  1 Movie  CBS  Lato  Movlo  PENINSULA  BOOKECEEP!  Gibsons o Sechelt o  OFFICE &  M SERVICES LTI  ladeira Park  Contoct:  CHRIS WARD  Box 464,  Socholt, D.C.       Phono 685-2900  Bookkeeping ��� Payroll ��� Typing ��� Office Assistance  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  ice of Public Hearing  LAND USE CONTRACT  Pursuant to Soctlon 702A of tho Municipal Act, a public hoarlng will  bo hold In tho Madolra Park Community Hall, Tuesday, Novombor 9.  1976, 7-.30 p.m, to consider By-law 122, (Land Uso Contract  Authorization). All persons who doom tholr Intorost In property  alfoctod by tho proposod by-law nhall bo aftordod an opportunity to  bo hoard on mattors contalnod In tho by-law.  This by-law is to Implomont a 35 unit strata title subdivision on D.L.  1425, Capo Cockburn, Nolson Island.  Tako notlco that Iho abovo paragraph is doomod to bo a synopsis of  By-law 122, and Is not doomod to bo an Intorprotatlon thoroof. Tho  by-law may bo Inspoctod at tho Roglonal District offlcos, 1230  Wharf Stroot, Socholt, during olfico hours, namoly Monday to  Friday, 0:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Sunshlno Coast Roglonal District  Box 000,  VON 3A<?'C (^rS,) AG< pross,��V  005-2261 Secretary-Treasurer  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS        CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7        CHANNELS       CHANNEL 12  00 All In  15 Tho Family  30 Edno Of  "8 Night  To Llvo  Gonoral  Hospital  ConVd  Another  World  Anothor  World  Tho  FBI  Cdn-. Of  Nipht  ���  All In  Tho Family  Match  Gumo  Barbara  Streisand  Tho  Allan  00  :15  30  45  Tako  thirty  Gi|ol>rlty  Cooks  Edno Of  Nigh.,  Dusty'j  Troehaujo  Mary  Hnrtmnn  Nnws  Nowj  Toko  Thl ty  Colobrlty  Cookj  Dlna  Dlna  Dlna  Dlnai  Home!  Show  Anothor'  World  Uu  Ifi  30  15  It's Your  Cholco  Ftactrlc  Company  Flection  Covo raflfl  I" Incl lon  Covo ro no  Doclilon  I1C  S.  fl.  Thn Lucy  Shnw  Clilldrnns  Shows  r.mflraoncy  Fmornoncy  Fmorrjoncy  l,n*"rri"ncy  Anothor  World  Rrarly  lluncli  00  1ft  30  45  U.S.  Praifdenllal  nlncllon  Covorao"  Flacllon  Covo rn no  l'taction  Covon^n  Proildnntlal  liloctlon  U.S.  prmldflnllnl  l: taction  Covorn-yi  Nows  Niiw*.  N"W5  Nnws  rmorrv'nr.y  l'morn��ncy  l;i**��rn'*ncy  I'mi'rrj'.'i'cy  00  15  ,10  45  I taction  Covoruf|o  Flection  CovnroQ'i  F taction  Covo ran"  Ftactlon  Covurof|ii  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Find Ian  ,  Covornpn  Ftactlon  Covorciq"  5S Nnws  ronkltn  ictlon ,  Cnvorctno  Nnws  Nnws  N"ws  Nnws  00  Ifi  30  45  I taction  Coviirurt"  Ftactlon  Cavorri'|i.'  Ftactlon  Coviirci(*o  I taction  Covjurcinii  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont d  Cont'd  F taction  Covnrripn  Ftactlon  Cnyorario  I Incl Ion  Covnrii[|p*  I loclloix  Covo ran"  Itoliliy  Vinton  Miii-  On \c.ti  8  00  15  30  45  I lour-  Glcm  llour-  Gleui  Ftactlon  Covo rao��  Ftactlon  Coynrugn  Cont'd  Cont'd  Iptcaqo  Ihlcnqo  F taction  Covrroqn  Ftactlon  Covnran,**  Hawaii  ���Ivn-O  lawall  Flvo-O  00 Tho  15 Miinnolti  .10 VVolfnmn  45 Wolfunun  Ftactlon  Cnvnrn-jo  flue I lon  Covnrti-jo  Ftactlon  Covitraqn  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Tlmnj  Urtta  llOlHfl  I taction  Coynriian  f taction  Covnran"  Tl.i.  ���Ml'  Jul In  10  oo tha  if> Tiv\  30 THA  45 1|W  F taction,  Covrapo  Ftactlon  Ci>ygr<iff*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  On Tim  I'rnlro  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ftactlon  Covnrnpo  I taction  CoynrOft"  THA  THA  THA  THA  11  Tim  Notional  w  (taction  Coyoiaqo  Ftactlon  Coynnipo  Nowi  N"wi  KlnnTV  (.taction  No-J/i  Nowi  Nnwi  Nowi  Ftactlon  -  Covniori"  I taction  Covnraqfl  Nnwi  Nnwi  Nnwi  Nnwi  12  Mo1  V|ll|  00  'f>  30    |Wiron��ii t\  �����>    Tim Diittar"  I taction  Covnropn  I. taction  Covi'mpti  Coynmnn  Conl.l'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Mp>v|0|  "limy   Glum  To Roh  ln> Vonm"  Movln t  "Lltlta  Cnoior"  Cont'd  All In     ,  Tim Family  Match  Gamo  Tattle-  tains  I Drnom  Of Jnannta  Funorama  Funorama  Gil I loon'i  litana  Tho  Morv  Orlfiln  Show  Mnrv  Griffin  I loot Ion  Covnroon  I. Incl Ion  Cnvnronn  I taction  Covnrnqo  Fine) Ion  Covnraqi  I taction  Covimiq"  Ftactlon  Covnroqn  ftactlon  Covnrnq"  I. tad Ian  Covnroqn  I. taction  Covnfarip*  Ftaction. .  Cp'Vntll0n  ftactlon  Covrnqn  Movln i  "llio  Gnol  Moo'i  Wlil-tam"  Movln I  "MoilMI  On Tho  Moan"  UEBI & SOUS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  ITox 1235  SocMt. li.C. VON 3A0  EAST PORPOISE BAY ROAD  Duo 083-9244  Rp��(i005-260op  Maaill .'rn i| ii.liJii||iP|lffl'mypPnai..p'aiWipiPaMHi mi aiiiMa^���a^^MMawaaaaa,  ,W*]|riwA*>i'��wWi.ftiairt  L  Residential  ��Commercial  ��Free Estimates  HOH SIH  RICH SBH  "We're across from the new Sechelt legion"  i i��>W'l">>"M��l  mmmm~-mw***+m  BRITISH COLUMBIA ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  to RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY OWNERS  Under tha provisions of the Assessment Act, proporty ownors who  havo owned and lived In tholr homos continuously from Jqnuary 1,  1959 to tho prosont, may bo ollglblo to havo tho 1977 assossod  valuo of tholr land based on Its rosldontlal uso only, rogardloss of  tho'fact that Its actual value may bo hlghor duo to Influoncos of a  noivroaldontial naturo. An oxamplo would bo a rosldbnco In a  commorclal area.  To claim eligibility It U nocossary for you to file an application with  tho Area Assessor on/or beforo Novombor 1, 1976.  If you consldor that your proporty could qualify undor this provision,  you aro roquoatod to contact tho Area Assessor's ofllco immediately and obtain tho form of application (known as Form AA  25).'  R.C. WINTERBURN, Aroa Assessor for Sunshine Codnt Area  Box 1220. Socholt, B.C., VON 3A0, 005-3206  ���*IIM*���� ���"���W WIHmaJMil I    I  y i  \ v  > v  ��� .ti  r r  }������    I  I ��� ���  J   ���'  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 27,1976  y  Happenings around the Harbour  ATTENDANTS TRAINING  On October (16 I had the opportunity of  being able to observe the ambulance attendants during one of their training sessions  which was under the supervision of Robin  Duncan who is an instructor from the  government services.  Those present that day were: John Nelson,  Marion Bilcik, Mark Myers, Morley  Luscombe, Bob Audet, Willy Mattis, Judy  Wilbee, John Logan, Ray Mair, A. Jesburger,  Juliette Hanaur and David Long.  They were shown the proper procedure for  putting a stretcher in and taking it out of the  ambulance, how to adjust it for the various  levels (it has seven), how a patient who may  have a hip injury could have his knees  elevated on this stretcher without discomfort  and also when the padded section at the head  of the stretcher is removed it is ready for a  cardiac patient.  Ray Mair acted as a patient while the  other students practiced lifting him from the  table to the stretcher. This is done by the  driver and the attendant together and they  were told they must always have the head of  the stretcher at the foot of the bed and were  shown the proper way to lift a patient. They  also had to strip and remake the stretcher  with and without patients in them. The linen  used are made of paper with a plastic lining,  the blankets are thermal.  Then there is another type of stretcher  which is the Robertson Orthopedic shell,  made of stainless steel and adjustable according to patient's height. It comes in two  sections and as an example if a person was  lying seriously injured beneath a vehicle this  type of stretcher could be put under him by  first putting one side of the stretcher under  him, then the other side, adjusting it together  and he is ready to be moved.  The ambulance can take two stretchers,  has all the supplies necessary such as neck  collars, oxygen, sandbags, plus emergency  hand lanterns, flares and reflector triangle  sets. Negotiations with B.C. Tel is one of the  hangups as to why the ambulance is not in  service yet.  SENIOR CITIZENS  A meeting of the PH Senior Citizens Br. 80  on Oct. 18 at the Legion Hall held a surprise  for Mrs. Evelyn Olsen who was presented  with a gift for her devoted recognition of past  services as president in the past and also her  recent election as president of the provincial  body.  Evelyn reported on the work being carried  on at the provincial level, especially on the  improvement at the Outreach Services to the  elderly, shut-ins, those that live alone or in  isolated places.  President Bill Brown spoke about election  of officers which would take place at the  annual meeting in November, 1976. He  stressed the responsibility of the members to  offer themselves or candidates for the  positions of president, vice president, second  vice president and secretary. He called for  good attendance at the Nov. meet. Margaret  Causey announced that the Christmas dinner  this year will be provided by a caterer and  stressed the need for members to obtain their  tickets in advance, so they will.know how  many meals to order; -   .   . ��� '  SOMETHING NEW  Since everyone has been wondering why  Mary Richardson is having an addition put on  her store in Madeira Park, Mary feels it's  time to tell all.  She is taking over the Simpsons. Sears  Catalogue sales for this area and this will  commence in the near future so keep wathing  the paper for her ad which will be coming out,  in the meantime she still has all clothing on at  half price in order to make room for  alterations.  BANK OF MONTREAL  There will be treats for all kiddies at the  Bank of Montreal on Friday, October 29,1976  and the staff will be dressed up in Halloween  costume as goblins, witches or maybe ghosts.  Manager Bob Audet never said how he was  going to dress up so take the wee ones In and  take a look.  BRANCH 112  Gordon Liddle is the secretary of Br. 112  Royal Canadian Legion in Madeira Park and  he lias this to say about 'Operation Service."  'Much has been written and said about this  very commendable project of tho Royal'  Canadian Legion, undertaken In their Golden  Anniversary year. I will try and tell you  briefly what it Is all about. The prime objective of-thc Royal Canadian legion, and the  main reason why there is a Royal Cnnndlnn  Legion at all was to see, ns far as possible,  that no vetcransj, or tjcpcndnnls of veterans,  should suffer undue hardship as a result of  service In the' Canadian Armed Forces  without receiving adequate compensation.  'It has continued to' be their objective  throughout, a half century, and yet It is  estimated tlmt there aro many veterans and  dependents of veterans who are not receiving  Iwneflts provided for them by law been uso  they are not aware of them, and so, have not  applied for them. Everyone who reads this  may know of such cases. It may be a nclgh-  Iwur,' relative or friend. If so advise them to  enquire about It from the Ix-glon Branch in  their area. Membership ln the Legion has  nothing to do with this offor of service. The  overall plan for this project called for a  personal visitation to all residents of the area,  but we are unable to comply with that portion  of the program, therefore we are delegating  you lo advise us of any eases that come to  your knowledge.'  WINTER DINERS  There are still places to go to dine out even  though fall is here and Winter is on Its way. 1  heard the Irvines landing Cafe opens up on  the weekends and Ruby hike Restaurant Is  open from !> a.m. to 11 p.m. every day except  Wednesdays,  The coffee shop in the I-eglon Br. 112 is  open weekdays from 11:;I0 a.m. to'.] p.m. and  . Boris Edwardson 883-2308  Fridays and Saturdays from 11:30 to 6 p.m.  The Pender Harbour Hotel Restaurant is  open from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. daily and from 8  a.m. to 9 p.m.. Saturdays. The Coffee Shop is  closed Sundays as there is a smorgasbord in  the dining room from 5 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.  every Sunday, starting October 31, 1976.  Added feature at the hotel is their live entertainment and stripper.  THE ROYAL BANK  On Friday, Oct. 29 the Royal Bank will  have on display pumpkins made by the  Madeira Park Elementary School children.  Come on in, have a cup of coffee and a treat  and cast your ballot for the pumpkin of your  choice. Prizes will be awarded to the grade  whose pumpkin receives the most votes.  DIAMOND JUBILEE  Ed and Ann Lorentzen of Hospital Road,  Garden Bay (Pole 72w) invite their friends to  Open House at their home October 30, 1976  from 2 to 5 p.nuEveryone is welcome to help  them celebrate their 60th wedding anniversary.  CLINIC AUXILIARY  The Thanksgiving Market held Oct. 9 by  the PH Clinic Auxiliary was most successful  because of abundant donations and the people  who supported the first project so generously.  Grateful thanks to all from the Auxiliary.  Remember the next meeting will be held on  Oct. 27 at 7:30 p.m. at the PH Health Clinic.  Election of officers will be held at that time.  LADIES AUXILIARY  The lovely afghan which Bernice Lawson  donated to the Ladies Auxiliary to Legion  Branch 112 for their raffle was won by  Beverly Divall. Remember that October 30 is  the evening when you will have another  chance to hear our local orchestra the Harbour Lites when they play at the Legion for  the Halloween dance. Wear a costume, win a  prize.  CAN ANYONE HELP?  There is a pleasant young fellow in  Madeira Park who is married and has a nine  month old son who has been trying to find  work and wants to live in this area. He does  contemporary painting and drywall and has  done some carpentry such as framing. His  name is Pat Doyle and his number is 883-2631.  I know the paper has a separate column for  this but he needs a boost.  MASSAGE COURSE  Juliette Hanaur will be offering a Massage  Course for Women at 7:30 p.m. in the Madeira  Park Elemennary School. The course commenced on October 20 and the fee is $10 for 10  hours (five sessions).  Those interested should preregister with  Juliette and phone 883-2663 (5 to 7 p.m.) or get  in touch with Karin Hoemberg, Co-ordinator  of the Centre for Continuing Education.  FIRE DEPARTMENT  Once again the PHVF Dept. will be having  its annual fireworks display on Halloween  night Oct. 31 for the youngsters and the  oldsters alike.  It will be in Madeira Park Elementary  School grounds, weather permitting. All  parents and children are invited to attend.  Drinks and hot dogs will be provided free  of charge to all children having free tickets.  Refreshments will be available for parents at  the Community Hall. The display will be  starting at 7:30 p.m.  BACK HOME AGAIN  Don and Caryl Cameron have returned  home after having a wonderful holiday in  Scotland. Peg and Ron Pockrant have also  returned from their holidays touring southern  B.C. and Alberta.  IRVINES LANDING  The onset of wintery weather has caused  suspension of the regular Monday night  Bingo; but other activities are on the agenda.  Scheduled   are   ceramics,   painting   and,  possibly rock-hounding.  There is room for more in the ceramics  group which meets Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the  Irvines Landing Hall which has its own kiln,  the 'Monday Dabblers' have started their  third winter session and Mrs. Adda Priest's  art group have joined them. They meet  Mondays, 10 a.m. This membership ls now  completely filled. (  If there Is enough interest shown, there is a  good prospect of obtaining an instructor for  lapidary classes. Contact Fred Whittles at  883-2559.  The liall Is available for rental at 803-2581.  goes  proposal  hearing  lursingstu  aYors bran  THEY DID THE POLKA and schot-  tische to the music of a Bavarian t)and at  the Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary's annual  smorgasbord and Octoberfest October  23 at the Legion Hall. The affair was  attended by about 150 people who tucked  into a wide variety of foods, some of  which were and some of which were not  traditional Octoberfest fare.  ���Timesphoto  L  Fitness is something you can jump  up and down about  The use of bran is beneficial to extended  care patients, according to a study conducted  by the nursing staff of St. Mary's Hospital at  Sechelt, said RCABC news, official organ of  the; Registered Nurses Association of B.C.  They concluded that the benefits of using  bran are: less nursing time spent giving  cathartics, greater patient esteem and self-'  control, more natural bowel action, and less  time spent supervising or awaiting results  from cathartics.  There is, "a greater feeling, staff-wise,  that the patient and the staff have equal  control;. and the patient is hot being controlled by his bowels," according to the report  written by Valerie Morrison, head nurse in  the hospital's extended care unit.  With three patients who refused bran, the  use of suppositories and enemas required  more nursing time..  The two-month study involved 22 patients,  . half of whom were given tablespoons of  bran mixed with warm cereal at breakfaist.  *naann^��0����aBm��0iiagKtt0naiHHaMM0^|  Fight the  lung  cfi.pp.ers  PdRTicipacrion  The Canad an movement (or personal 1 mess  Fitness. In jour heart you know it's right.  Use  Christmas  Seals  MEAT SPECIALS  The proposed motel-apartment complex  for Gibsons will be discussed at a public  hearing November 10. At last week's.Glbsons  council meeting, the date was set for the  hearing.  Tho hearing will bo held ln tho municipal  liall offices nt 7 p.m.  The hearing for a rczonlng from CD A to  CII to allow construction of tho motel-  apartment complex proposed by Gibsons  Harbor Lodge developments.  The proposnl lias been altered since  originally presented to council. The altered  version has fewer motel and apartment units  to comply with parking regulations.  The zoning amendment Is being done  under Bylaw No. 297. The bylaw was given  Introduction and first reading at last week's  counciPmecting.  Olaf Knlscn, representing the developers,  luis nlrcny called nn Informal public meeting  on the proposal. Thnt was attended by  members of the public and a Gibsons  alderman.  The council will make their decision on  whether or not the proposnl will proceed  Iwsed on the Noveml>er 10 meeting.  Pork  ROASTS    ib.  Pork  I STEAKS  �� New Zealand  macesY spzemts  Hums  FltOZEN FOOD SPECIALS  Banquet ��Chocolate  CREAM  PIES 14 oz.  lib.  egeyal  wmw  fSSAT  12 os,  PRODUCE SPECIALS  Calif 138's  Gems  10 Ib.  lt��9  Carnation  FRE1C  | DAIRY SPECIALS  �� Foremost for Halloween  TIGER Bee Cream  Orange & Licorice. .2  Foremost  COTTAGE  CHEESE i��  Foremost i liti  litre  BbS-C  Orange os* ��rape  ���.���/aft  B.C. No. 1  iEDBt  onions  2 lb.  *��>  Efraft  ��<  (, ,* iVfp,'  BAKERY SPECIALS  16 oz.  MONEY SAVERS  I Sunlight  LIQUID  DETERGENT oz.  Jell-o  JELLY   3 oz. pkg  POWDERS   5 for  Kraft  PEANUT  BUTTER.... ie oz.  SAUSAGE  MILS    .  *&  6 for     \��h  '\%*V**j>,  SmMi AU  mm  lk  S'J's.  HALLOWEEN HANDOUTS  Asst'd Junior  CHOCOLATE  BARS    pkg of 20  Fun Size  MARS  BARS  s.z.  Chiclets  CHEWING!  GUMpkg.ofS0x2's  Sunmaid  Mx-'/a oz.  ���aPsB&a.'* Z^ASBHm9^J-fim_yR_Jlif'  M&9  '-4* T'^i'g^ �����<& J's  *��������.���% ��5V  ���J.^.MIial.-MIW**, .MHWa-J<��r  ���* -*������ a*M���,m . .  **- '���'  v^J.  [si ",-'-.       "��_ '  '  f  -���    "^-^j^!^* mml ��i a*    ���        fp*-PB���*>.**������������ vaHaaavv4B4M^^*''Ii-'   ���^w?: m aaajraaa-a*       mrnvampv^'(.r  nan        an  ������ an������        t"Tun|i,i    ��  ���4>ii,a  R}..T*--^^^r'^^.-^^LJS?J   TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT   b^^iU^^^^J>-��'"]  'I'SJTa -a���aa.  Prices Effective:  Thursday, Oct. 28  to  Saturday, Oct. 30  Phono 005-2025  fl 1.5-9023 ��� Bnkory  005-9012 ��� Moat Dopt.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES

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