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The Peninsula Times Oct 13, 1976

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 2nd Class Mail  Registration No.  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  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 46  .   This Issue 18 Pages ��� 15c  ������I���������     . ���    W���*^���. ������<���������!!*������������!   ���Ill��*^,^ll��  Wednesday, October .13, 1976  By KERRY LOCKHART  An intriguing controversy involving  Elphinstone Aero Club, a Sechelt alderman  and the leasing of several airport buildings  has led to charges that the air club is trying to  improperly influence a politician's vote.  Sechelt alderman and club member Frank  Leitner told the Times, "some time ago the  air club wanted me to represent them on  council but-1 declined to further their interests." All the same, a letter dated September 30, 1976 was sent to the village of  Sechelt directed to Alderman Leitner's attention, requesting the lease of a tract of land  at the airport including the club's present  headquarters, and three hangars, one of them  presently 'belonging' t,o Leitner.  The letter states: "Mr. Doug Day (Roy)  has been appointed the Club representative  along with Frank Leitner to deal on the Club's  behalf in this matter."  The letter sent on the request of the  executive, was signed .by H.J. Clapham,  Manager-Accountant. Clapham, former  manager of the Bank of Montreal in Gibsons  has since moved to the Kootenays.  While a club official has denied that it was  improper asking Leitner to deal with a matter  that involved both his outside interests and  property that he regards as his own, the  alderman reacted angrily to the letter.  However this anger was directed as much'  towards the club for trying to take over his  aircraft hangar as towards the" embarrassing  position the letter has placed him in. Ac-  cording to Leitner. hi* has been using an-old  hangar at the airport fbr the last eight years.  Even though an alderman he ha�� no^leasing  agreement for the building-. *,with either,  Sechelt or Gibsons and, like other airport  tenants,pays norent ioKi^T*^^..Ley.'..o*:,_,also---  clairhs that he had no priorlinowledge that"'  the club wanted to take his building away  from him. "I haven't even talked to Clapham,  - how they can even do this is beyond me, land  leasing should have nothing to do with that  club. They just can't take over my property  like that."  Local land surveyor Doug Roy, named the  other club representative in the lease  negotiations, is member-at-large on the aero  club's executive. According to him "the club  is concerned about what's going to happen up  there at the airport. The day's fast approaching when a formal sub-leasing  agreement will have to be worked out bet-  ��� See Page A-3  -<>  -r  *-���-   *.    ������f.it..,.      -<.-.���       ,  ���.''���^i^-Y^'/.; -.  -   ,���   ��--V- !*,  ������.':.  **   ���- '.������ ��� *���    ". ..--��;*. .  ��� ��� 7;* fe;. ������!���: '-,,';������,  Regional public utilities chairman  Peter Hoemberg will move the Sechelt sewer  system plan to be put to a referendum.  Hoemberg told The Times he will make  the motion because he feels the regional  district, who are handling the financing of the  sewer system, would be making a serious/  mistake by proceeding with the sewer system  under the section of the Municipal Act which  permits such a project to go through without a  referendum.  Hoemberg explained that to undertake the  sewer project for the village of Sechelt, the  regional board had to apply for a change in  their letters patent which outline the functions of a regional board. He said the function  of sewers was applied for under Section 766-4b  which states that the net cost of any function  granted shall not exceed two mills and shall  be applied for by a majority, vote of the  directors.  "The problem is, "Hoemberg said, "that  Section 4b states that the maximum annual  net cost of all functions granted under the  section shall not exceed three mills. There is  already four-fifths of a mill being used under  thatsectionforvarious small functions. That  would mean that if the sewer was placed  under this section, it would tie up two and four  fifths of the three mills for however long it  takes to pay off the sewer."  . Hoemberg added that if that were allowed  to proceed, "the regional district would  stymie itself. Anytime we wanted to add  another minor function after we reached the  three mill limit, we would have to go to a  referendum. We would be forced to go to a  referendum for even some function which  would cost us a twentieth of a mill."  He said he was going to move that the  sewer function be placed under Section 766-4  of the municipal act which states that a  regional board shall have received, "the  assent of the owners of land in each electoral  area where it is' to participate in the function..."  Hoemberg said the purpose of Section 4b  was to accomodate the smaller functions the  regional board was to take on such as street  lighting or the Provincial Emergency  program. "If we were to do sewers under that  ��� See Page A-3  .i.  \Y  ���v V-iftr..  ��� ���A*-1     ,m*\\\*   '.  *    �����������  .v. .  1-JtK  ..��������  .        I   -     ��� a,  f.  .���*.-'  SM '����� �����*���  ���*ir,'  i :. ���  V'-i***^ ������" v  '���'     *.-. ".-������  "���-"a  .. * si*  > 3 Ni*"-*T-T*^  ���'     ..   'a        *�����"'        m*   m*  .��.*������-. <t <S*jaJ *'.,  3SM  i--r*  veZJy  -���-i.  l.-��� ->.;.  --.���* . .��-.  ..���- ���\f."'j*.v,*.,'w  ''�����***04,  , v*  ���1  Both Sechelt and Gibsons council want to  have a closer look at the joint community use  of school facilities before they commit  themselves to any agreement. Sechelt,  however, agrees with the concept.  At last week's Gibsons council meeting,  Alderman Jim Metzler moved that the village  join the regional district's joint community  use of schools function; but the idea was  tabled for study. A similar thing happened to  the motion at the Sechelt council meeting  when the motion was brought forward by  Alderman. Thompson and seconded by  Alderman Leitner that the concept be agreed  to subject to discussion of specific projects.  "The function - means participating in  recreational school functions; but not  necessarily attached to the schools,"  Alderman Metzler told the Gibsons- council.  "On a long term basis, we need'a swimming  pool, Roberts Creek needs recreational  facilities. A swimming pool there would be  acceptable as far as I am concerned. The  facilities can be put anywhere. Taxation  would be on the basis of assessment."  Asked who would say where the facilities  went, Metzler said it would be determined  later, probably be a committee of  representatives from all areas.  He met opposition from Alderman Kurt  Hoehne. "We have to think of Gibsons,"  Alderman Hoehne said. "We have the land  here. The money we are getting from the  Neighborhood Improvement Plan could go  toward a swimming pool here. That would be  a recreation facility for the whole community.  "There are four schools in the Gibsons  area and we have land adjacent to the curling  rink?" Major Larry Labonte said. "And we  didn't buy that land for nothing."  In tabling the motion, Labonte said, "We  have had confidence before and we were'  badly burned. People would like a swimming  pool in Gibsons, so I think we should talk  about it more." The decision was tabled until  the October 18 meeting.  IT IS BETTER to light one candle than  curse the darkness, the saying goes, so  rather than curse the darkness, rain and  AQ0, Gibsons lit up three streetlights on  the approach to the government wharf.  The lights are of the same type as-.are  used on the floats at the wharf and give  good visibility even onjsuch nights ?.s;  last Saturday when Mother Nature  threw the worst of all three weather  worries at the area.  ��� Timesphoto  Nicotine addicts beware.  From now on any Sechelt smoker who  wants to argue with his alderman, protest his  latest tax increases pr just flirt with the  village clerk is going to have to do it ouside  the municipal office. Unless they can last  without a drag for the duration of the visit.  At their last regular meeting on October 6  the village fathers, without u fag among  them, decided that if they could get through  council meetings without a smoke then  residents could.get in and out of the doors of  the town hall without a cigarette,  It is not know If the decision had an  immediate effect on the price of tobacco on  the Toronto exchange.  October 14, a national day of protest  against the federal anti:inflati'oh program has  been described, depending on whom you  listen to, as either an unofficial holiday, a sad  day for Canada or the greatest show of unity  ever seen in this country.  It is expected that British Columbia, the  most highly unionized province in Canada,  will be hardest hit by the walkout but across  the country there is confusion and uncertainty about what exactly is going to  happen. , ���   ���  The B.C. Labour Relations Board is to rule  on October 12, two days before the protest, on  whether the work stoppage would be a strike  within the meaning of the provincial labor  code.  The B.C. Federation of Labor has left the  question of picket lines up to its member  affiliates, If there is picketing each individual  employee will have to decide if they will cross  the lines to work.  Union organizers have been careful to  inform employers that the day or protest is  not against them but against the federal  government.  While larger firms are not expected to  take reprisals against their employees for  refusing to work, many small businesses in  the province have told their staff to either  show up or suffer the consequences. Nor are  all the unions supporting the call for a"  walkout with some openly defying their  executive, so the actual success of the protest  Gibsons Wildlife Club's propositi for a  wilderness area preserve is receiving public  support. .John Hind-Smith of Iho club told The  Times thnt the Area K Ratepayers  Association voted at their last meeting to  send a letter of support for the project, The  Idea of the development-free wilderness area  is also supported by the local ski club,  MacMillan Blocdel and Canadian Forest  Products liave not come out against the  proposal which would Iwm logging from the  area.  The proposnl calls for a development ahd  logging-free area which includes Tamils  1-ake, Mt, Tetrahedron,. Panther Peak and  some, of the area In and above the Chapman  Creek watershed. IllmKSmilh pointed out the  boundaries were approximate and open to  negotiation. They had been tentatively chosen  liernu.se they roughly .surrounded an area he  described as, "one of the only seml-idplne  areas around," lie said the area Includes two  0,000 foot peaks, a lake, some rocky areas and  some boggy areas.  Hind-Smith said it is important that the  area remain untouched with no access roads,  no organized trails or campsites and no  recreatlonally developed areas. There ls little  marketable timber in the area because of tho  altitude,  "We would like to see a total preserve," he  said, "a preserve for vegetation, animals,  blrdsi It. is one of the very few areas left  untouched, left unspoiled, We would like to  see it remain that way," he added.  llind-Smiih said he has received good  reaction from officials on, Iho proposal; but  the provincial government seems to have  confused ll with a proposal by the Ski Club for  a park in their ski area.  He explained that the ski club ls called Ml.  Tetrahedron Ski Club despite the fact that  their ski area is on Mt, Nlphlnstoiu'.  There Is a similar nature preserve in Wells  Gray Park, Illnd-Smllh said in which there  are no motor vehicles permitted, no campsites and no trails. Such facilities are  available in other parts of the park.  Hind-Smith said he Is hoping lo bring up  the topic of the preserve at the regional parks  and recreation meeting on Octolier YX  They area in question Is located Just south  of Salmon Inlet.  will not be known until the day itself.  On the Sunshine Coast most people will not  decide until Thursday morning if they are  going to go to work. A deciding factor for  many of them will be whether they can afford  the loss of a day's pay. As yet, no one knows  exactly what services will be hit but in all  cases provisions have been made for any  emergencies that may arise.  St. Mary's Hospital is expected to be only  slightly affected by the protest. While not  backing a walkout by its members the  Registered Nurses' Association of B.C. has  issued a statement supporting October 14,  "but cannot and will not condone any, job  action by registered nurses that would  jeopardize the delivery of health services."  According to hospital adminstrator Nick  Vicurovich he has received no word from the  Hospital Employees Union about a walkout.  Other than a token display he expects the  hospital will be in full operation on Oct. 14. In  case B.C. ferries��are not running, any  emergency cases will be transferred to  Vancouver by Air-Sea Rescue.  No one yet knows what will happen with  the ferries. Ferry officers are opposing  participation, but while stil not definite the  ferries arc not expected to be in operation as  unlicensed workers will probably stay away.  The 35,000 member B.C. Government  Employees Union is solidly behind the protest  and provincial government offices tliat are  open should be overseen by management  staff. In case of any emergencies these offices  will have to close especially at B.C. Hydro  and B.C. Telephone where workers will likely  support the walkout 100 per cent.  Liquor stores should be open but understaffed and beer parlour workers have  lieen asked by their union not to work until 4  p.m.  According to management all SMT bus  drivers will report to work, but If tho ferries  are off It Is unlikely any buses will run.  Tyee Airways Is not expected to have to  cancel flights although there is a possibility  Vancouver airport may have to close as  machinists and refulers will stay away.  At a special meeting of the Sechelt  Teachers' Association local teachers voted to  support the CLC day of protest, but by a vote  of 54-23 they decided to stay on the job.  An after-school meeting will be held on  Oct. 14, to discuss their possible wage rollback by the AIB. Advertisements will be  placed in the local press expressing the  association's opposition to the federal  program.  Gibsons village office will be open as will  the one in Sechelt.  The Rregional Board office will also be  opening although it is up to the individual  employee to decide if he or she will work.  The regular meeting of the regional  district has been transferred from Thursday  evening to tlie following night in order to  avoid conflicting with the protest.  At Port Mellon the Canadian Paper  Workers Union voted 76 per cent in favor of  the strike.The mill will be closed and it is  expected that information pickets will bo set  up, according to mill management.  'here do  come fro  lighter  Gibsons   council   did   have  moments last week.  Alderman Jim Metzler reported to council  that childrcd had been seen running on the  runway of the Glbsons-Sechelt airport.  "How do the children get there?" he was  asked.  "I don't know," he replied. "Where do  children come from."  Alderman Hoehne reported later that one  of the applicants for the dog catcher position  had written on hls'applleutlon, "I hate dogs,"  YvV^saLby Sechelt council to. impose a  cur'rew on- young children' has met" with';  ^definite unenthusiasm from the local detachment of the RCMP. -  Village representatives are concered with,  "keeping a dozen or so little buggers" off the  streets at night whom. they think are  responsible for a large amount of vandalism  in the commercial area.  Alderman Frank Leitner, bringing the  idea before his fellow representatives on a  recommendation from the village recreation  committee, told of an over-sized garbage  container which had recently been dragged  from the Trail Bay Mall and destroyed. While  no damage,report has yet been filed with the  police, Leitner says that both this incident  and several noise complaints from residents  can be traced to children.  It was suggested that any by-law banning  persons unner 12 could be policed by the  RCMP and mention was made of a similar  law in Coquitlam that, "had brought fantastic  results."  At one point council seemed in favor of  passing the by-law immediately but a quietly  expressed remark by Dennis Shuttleworth  made them change their minds. Asking  whether it was really necessary to have a  special law to cover a problem caused by only  a few children, Shuttleworth addqd, "Gentlemen, just as a point of philosophy, this is a,  constraint on liberty."  After that, the council agreed to approach  the RCMP about cither talking to the parents  of the persons involved or of policing the bylaw if it, was finally approved.  But according to Sargeant Peter Church,  head of the Sechelt detachment, his men have  enough to do already "without having to  wander the streets at night looking for  juveniles who are also out wandering nround.  "My men have 20 to 25 criminal code coses  they arc carrying each; where does the  village think we're going to find the time?. We  haven't enough hours; we haven't enough  manpower."  Church also disagreed that tho Coquitlam  by-law was working out well, contending that  it was creating all sorts of problems. "This  sort of legislation raises some important  questions, like Just how do you enforce H? Are  ,,-yCG SttppostY. to. round up all the kids and  '���processiiienf't&ough'the courts'.^11' ���  . Another police . officer pointed out that  under such a by-law a child could technically  be picked up for walking up to the arena at  5:30 a.m. to attend a hockey practice.  Church says that while he is willing to talk  to the village council ahout the proposed bylaw he wasn't prepared to have his men involved in the problems it could cause.  But he added, "maybe the village has a  magic solution I don't know about."-  ALDERMAN BILL  has submitted his  LAING of Gibsons  resignation to the  Gibsons Village council. The alderman  resigned for personal reasons. The seat  will remain vacant until the November  20 village elections. His term was to  expire at that time. Alderman Laing has  recently been promoted to assistant  mechanical superintendent at Howe  Sound Pulp at Port Mellon. The  resignation became effective September  By DON MOKUKKG  ''Reports out of Nanaimo of the federal  government raising 'superflsh' left Egmont  resident Allan Meneely amazed.  Meneely was the proprietor of Moccasin  Valley Mnrlf(irms, a fish farming operation  which was forced out of business by  harrassnient and lack of co-operation from  the federal government a year ago. The  stories from Nanaimo of the fast-growing,  disease free salmon had a very familiar ring.  In a telephone Interview with The Times,  Meneely said the methods described by  .'ioicnltstfi at the Nanaimo Biological Station  were identical lo methods he was using over a  year and a half ago to produce the same fish.  "I can't believe how brazen these people  are," Meneely said, "the methods, the  hoatod water, everything Is the same,"  The stories from the biological station tell  of salmon which at one year old were 20 times  larger than fish raised without the heated  water method, They also matured earlier and  wero more resistant to disease.  When Meneely was having trouble wllh Ihc  federal government over a year ago, The  Times did a series of articles about the fish  farm. At that time, Meneely showed Times  staff members what he called his \Su|>orfish'  and described the method of their growth and  their remarkable resistance! to even common  fish diseases, The method closely parallelled  the methods described in the Nanaimo  stories, Monody's operation was finally  forced to close down when he was unable to  obtain fish eggs from the federal government.'  Meneely told The Times, "Under the  conditions of our license!, we wero forced to  turn all our research data over to the  Fisheries department. Although 1 have a  letter from the department saying Uie Information would be strictly confidential, it is  possible these people could have access to  that research data,"  Meneely said that a report done Just lieforc  his closure showed his operation to lie the only  disease-free fish hatchery In the province, 1 lis  refusal to lake diseased eggs from other  liatoherles was one of tin; reasons for his  going out of business. He was refused permission to release and recapture his own fish.  A |K'ii of the fish did escape accidentally,  Meneely said, "and they are now down In the  bay in front of the place Jumping. They're  looking for a stream to go up." There Isn't one  liecauso they were raised In Meneely's per  The fish farm owner said tho oper..���...���  could be working again in a week if he were  given permission to recapture and strip those  fish of their eggs. "They're beautiful super  salmon," he said.  The salmon released from the government  hatchery in Nanaimo will not be returning  until 10711. y  * i    .  '���    ��� ~T    ���  I.  Page A-2  The Peninsula limes  Wednesday, October 13,1976  The PENiNSULA*y!I&*ied.  ' t)6n Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is. the unsleeping guardian of  every  other  right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  ot tne way  Judging from the anticipated use of  the October 14 day of protest by the  various labor organizations, it appears  the entire day will be a monumental  waste of a day's pay for those who don't  go to work.  One of the few groups to be com--  plimented for their activities on the day  are. the Sechelt Teachers Association  who plan to encourage their members to  donate a day's pay to a political party  which will bring about the end of the  anti-inflation regulations.  This is a direct, logical action to a  rational end for the cause/Whether or  not one agrees with the protest, it seems  to make a lot more sense to us to make  this positive step toward the aims of the  protest than to just forfeit a day's pay.  The information picket line is almost  as good an idea as the one the teacher's  had; but again, a day's pay is lost in the  process and it doesn't make much sense  to protest having money taken away  from you by giving money to your  employer.  There are inequities in the way the  AIB regulations have been imposed. We  have learned that it is much easier to  control wages thaii to control excess  profits and the federal government has  chosen the easier route.  But the one day work stoppage does  not appear to be the best way to combat  it.  Some of the comments made at the    give the region more facilities because  Gibsons village council table^concerning    the department of education is willing to  the joint community use of schools  amazed us.  Recently the Kinsmen Club of Gibsons offered to build a swimming pool in  the village and were told that even if  they could get the project off the ground,  it was doubtful the village could affbrd to  run the pool and pay the staff.  Now the village has been granted  $300,000 on the condition they add  $100,000 of their own for neighborhood  improvement. It is apparent from the  talk at the table that their idea of neighborhood improvement is a swimming  pool.  They have been asked to join the  region's joint community use of  facilities function and three of the four  sitting at the table were negative to the  idea even without giving Aldeman  Metzler a chance to explain it completely. It went rattling off on a tangent  about swimming pools and the like  without the council even considering the  concept behind the plan.  The concept, of joint community use,  as we see it, is a financing scheme to  allow schools to have, more facilities  help build them. That could include a  swimming pool and it might not; that is  to be decided at a later date.  Gibsons-.council was blind to this  almost to the man.  To digress to the swimming pool for a  second: If the pool was built in Gibsons,  Gibsons students will probably be able to  use it for a school athletic program (and  there is no finer exercise.) If it were  built in, say, Roberts Creek then it would  be in bussing a range of a much larger  number of students. Chances are more  taxpayers would agree to it there or  even in Gibsons if the land is offered and  it proves cheaper. Who knows?  If it were built there, Gibsons  students would still be able to swim  there and Gibsons would still have their  $400,000 to put to the use it was intended  ��� neighborhood improvement which is  something the Gibsons area could use.  It is our hope that the Gibsons council  will avail themselves of the information  available about the regional program  and stop thinking only in terms of their  own boundaries. Chances are good that  if Gibsons continues to think the,way  because the region Is goinj* to help the 'they do, no one will get a swimming pool  department of education build them and   or much of anything else.  Pressures of his work and other  personal reasons have forced Alderman  Bill Laing to resign his post of the  Gibsons village council.  During his tenure as alderman, Bill  Laing has been primarily in Charge of  public works and roads in the village.  Although not the most dynamic of jobs  on the council, Alderman Laing took on  the task with seriousness and  dedication, working within the  limitations of his budget to do the best  job possible. This year and last has seen  some real improvements in the Gibsons  area and much of the crdit can go to  Alderman Laing for his work.  The alderman took his public works  duties personally and often gave up  evenings to check on the progress of  some projects or to personally investigate some problem reported to him.  In short, Alderman Laing could be  counted on to do any job he was asked to,  do and to do it to the best of his ability.  No one could ask more, of anyone.  Thank you, Alderman Laing.  As far as we can determine, the  major factor in tomorrow's planned  work stoppage will be eggs.  From all the people The Times has  talked to, wc have scientifically deduced  that the monumental success or  cataclysmic failure of October 14 will be  eggs.  The theory goes like this. If Mr. and  Mrs. Canadlanworker sit down to breakfast tomorrow morning and the eggs arc  not right, the country will be slammed  with a massive general strike. If the  eggs are perfect, the great majority of  tomorrow's work force will be off on  their way to work just the same as any  other work day.  It appeared clear to us that the great  majority really didn't give a damn. The  week was shot anyway with the long  weekend and all. Perhaps the lawn  should have been mowed for the last  time nnd the back porch could use a coat  of paint. If the eggs are overcooked or  undercooked or too runny or not runny  enough or if you Just didn't really feel  like scrambled this mottling, chances  are that the Canadian Labor Congress  The Peninsula*Jwteb  Published Wednesdays ill Seehell  on H,(\'s Sunshlno Const  l>.V  Tlu* Peninsula Mini's  I'm* West pros Publications I,Id.  nl Seehell, H.C.  HOX.U0- - Sechelt, H.C.  Phono HH.S-.I2.H  Subscription Kales: (in advance)  I.oeal, '17 pel your, lleyniid .IS miles, SB  U.S.A., SKI. Overseas $11,  will get their wish and the Canadian  workforce will stay home.  There may be other factors enterting  into it as well, mind you. Rain will mean  a fizzle; might just as well go to work. A  flat tire on the way to work, a broken  shoe lace, a button off a blouse and CLC  solidarity here we come.  And if the eggs were fine, sorry Mr.  Morris.  53 .  minutes"  '6 a.m. Sunday is the only time I can fly. The sky's gettin' crowded y'know."  Everyone has read about the recent  happenings in the B.C. Pen. What the hell is  happening to our society when a convicted  murderer can take hostages from the prison  staff and demand and get concessions in  favour of a bunch of crooks and murderers?  Not content with that, the inmates have to  behave like animals and wreck the place.  Do they really expect prison life to be  comparable to home?  Do they expect wall to wall carpet, colour  TV in every cell, and all the creature com-  ' forts they were accustomed to before they  broke the law? Damn it, prison is supposed to  be a punishment; not a rest home.  The only way I would,excuse this action  would be if there was undeniable proof of  brutality practiced by the prison staff. Other  than that they know the consequences if they  are caught doing things against the law and  they should take their medicine. It seems  they have the guts or perhaps the stupidity to  break the law but when the time comes for  them to pay the price they balk and whine and  do anything to escape the consequences.  Bleeding hearts talk about prison reform,  but how the hell are you going to do anything  constructive with people who kill without  thought or mercy, or injure and main and  rape without a thought for their actions? I  personally hated to see the death sentence for  murder put aside. Perhaps the awareness of  the death sentence wasn't enough to stop a  murderer but at least it would stop him from  doing it twice. What can stop it now?  What can you do about a convicted murderer who grabs a guard at knife point and  demands release or he will kill again? You  can either accede to his demands and you  have a killer loose on the streets, or you stall  for a while hoping to catch him off guard and  perhaps while you are mulling this over you  end up with another innocent victim. It's a  lousy deal for the guards who perform a  dangerous and thankless task and I would not  blame them if they quite en masse.  As for the mess they made of the call block  I believe if they want to act like pigs then the  should live like pigs.  Let them live in the mess they made and  perhaps they will smarten up and realize just  where the hell they are. Undergoing punishment in prison nnd not in a union where they  are allowed to bargain for their rights. We  should be more concerned about victims o:  these animals, certainly not about them. It-is  certainly possible that a change of government might make a difference to this  deplorable state of affairs. I hope so, but don't  hold your breath waiting for it...  FOUND MYSELF BROODING about life  in general the other day. It really is a very  strange and complicated thing.  ��� It is given to us and eventually, through  the passing of time, inevitably taken away.  In between the giving and the taking we do  the best we can with this gift. We have  nothing to do with the giving or the taking. All  we know is that suddenly we exist, have  parents, and are expected to live our lives  i until our eventual and almost predictable  demise. Sooner or later certainly, but  predicable.  No one lives forever, no matter how some  of us may hide from the fact.  I am sure all of us would like to leave our  mark, or as. it was said more poetically,  'leave our footprints in the sands of time'.  Unfortunately, for the average person this is  not likely, and indeed when you really think  about it, desirous though we might be of being  remembered in the light of history, what the  hell difference does it make? I think the  important thing in life is to be able to respect  yourself and everything you stand for. To  have faith in what you are doing with your  life. To be able to face yourself with confidence and khow you are doing the best you  can with what you have. This is very basic  and there is no doubt more to life than what  I've said, but that for what it's worth is how I  feel. Have a good day..  A WHILE BACK, I was bemusing my  general outlook on life and concluded that it  was somewhat parallel to a comic strip  character named Irwin Troll. When the  column was published, I clipped it and mailed  it off to the Chicago Tribune from whence  cometh the comic strip Broom-Hilda, as a  lark.  This week, I received back in the mail a  note from Russell Myers, the cartoonist. The  note thanked me for writing the column,  sending it to him and, "Being a man of such  obvious good taste." Enclosed was thex  , drawing which is reproduced somewhere in  the general vicinity of this column.  Remarkable likeness, don't you agree?  ; I: The original is now enshrined in my office.  Thank you, Russell and Irwin.  RATTLE your closet hard enough and a  skeleton is bound to fall out;-but one hardly  expects them to walk in off the street.  -' Bill Gledhill was trying to tell me that he  was transferred by B;C. Hydro out of Victoria  to Sechelt; but if I know him (andl do) he was  deported. Gledhill wandered into my office  the other day to renew a friendship which was  left in limbo when he left the Powell River  area to work for Hydro in Victoria.  He marched into the office complaining  that I had missed his name out of the list that  I ran last week of people. I went to high school  with. I would like the world to know that I did  From the pulpit  ~ By PASTOR GERRY POSTER  . I am sure we would agree that the  problems in the world are many. And the  suggested solutions to them are also many  and varied. One solution being offered is  described by Dr. Kenneth G. McMillan,  General Secretary of the Canadian Bible  Society.  Dr. McMillan comments: "People without  the biblical understanding of man are bound  to offer false solutions to the problems of both  the individual and society. A popular theme  today is that if we investigate and control the  social problems that create the reasons for  crime and for wrong behaviour, these  problems will be solved. The criminal and all  whose conduct is destructive, are victimes of  the present economic, political and social  structures. Change the system and people  will be transformed. These people believe  man is good and he can be trusted to do the  good if he knows itand he is free to act."  Mr. McMillan has described very well one  of the false solutions in the area of social  problems. The basic premise that man* is  good is totally off base. Man is bad and we  cannot skip over his wickedness and pretend  it is not there. The Bible says, "the heart is  ,deceij;fui ^bpve, all.things and desperately  wicked". This faces reality and gets to the  nitty gritty.of the problem. It is plain silly to  keep saying .change the system and man will  improve.  No, what needs to be changed is the human  heart. Every one of us needs a heart transplant; As Jesus said, we need to be 'born  again'. Only God though the atoning and  substitutionary death of Christ can transform  a human life. He puts a new nature within us  as we become a new creation in Christ.  by Don Morberg  not go to high school with Bill Gledhill, no  matter what he tells you.  I did, however, learn a great deal from  Billy. You see, before he left for Victoria. Bill  was the real backbone of a group known as  the Powell River Players wbb had assorted  lunatics banging about the ragged fringes. I  was one. Bill was an actor, director, make-up  man, prompter, stage manager,: stage carpenter, janitor, father confessor, rounder--  upper,organizerandCatch22artist. He could  be counted on. Didn't matter what it was; he  would do it when everyone else couldn't or  wouldn't.  I REMEMBER getting a severe dressing  down one evening when a character played by  someone.looking like me made a hasty exit  through the Gledhill door, on stage and ripped  it from it's hinges. He led me by the ear to the  stage and said, "This is not a real door. If it  were a real door, you could slam it; but it's  not a real door. It's a pretend door. You have  to pretend you slam it."  BILL is no stranger to most of the Hydro  folks down here; they knew him when he was  babysitting their transformers a few years  ago. That's what he's doing again.  Between the Powell River Players and the  sailing club, I really don't see how Bill had  time for any of the other community oriented  things he was doing there. When he toddled in  the office last week, I asked him what he had  been doing in Victoria, He said, "Nothing."  Hard to imagine him doing nothing.  I BELIIVE the first time I, saw him in a  play was when he played the blowhard Jewish  father in Come Blow Your Horn. He was  great. I saw him cry in something called I'll  Be Home For Christmas. In a column back  then, I said he was my favorite actor. Not  now, though, Rod Steiger is as good.  Anyway now Billy has settled here; well,  he hasn't actually settled yet, he's in the  process and if he is as active here as he was  there, the community will be much better for  it.  NOT BEING ONE to succumb to B.C.  Ferries' blackmail Bill decided to make his  grand entrance to the Sunshine Coast by  sailing his 18 foot boat solo across the wilds of  Georgia Strait. He struck out from Vancouver  Island by a compass course for the Sunshine  Coast, difficult to miss. Well, Bill didn't miss  it; he just thought he did.  Night was falling and he was approaching  a land be believed to be Texada Island when  in actuality it was the Sechelt Peninsula,  looking like an island.  Don't worry Bill, Christopher Columbus  thought he was in India.  The word "arthritis" is used for about 80  different kinds of arthritis and related  diseases. Four of the most common kinds are  rheumatoid arthritis, osteoarthritis,  ankylosing spodylitis and gout. According to  The Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism  Society, arthritis in all its forms affects more  people and causes more disability than any  other group of diseases.  IK<>   DON   MOFVffERi  (OR   VI CB KfBR^A^  Superfish an injustice  Editor, Tho Times;  Sir: Talk about injustice I We have a  beautiful or maybe tho word is tragic,  example of injastico right hero on the Sunshine Const.  In Thursday's edition of tho Vancouver  Sun there appeared a llttlo article about super  fish ond what had been accomplished nt tho  Nanaimo Biological Station.  They had Just released several thousand  hand raised salmon and were told that this  opens the door to ennble private fish farms to  raise their own fish stock nnd provide tho  rapidly depleting naturally raised fish stocks  with a new sourso of supply.  The Injustice arises when one considers  that a man, Alan Meneely, wns doing Just  that, or trying to do it, two years ago right  here on the Sunshlno Coast but was so tied up  in bureaucratic red tape thnt they made, it  Impossible for him to continue.  Heading the story In the Sun was just like  reading a carbon copy of Monody's  operation.  "Hero we aro on the Sunshlno Coast with an  IB per cent unemployment flguro nnd when a  guy tries to introduce a now business and Is  prepared to spend a great deal of his own  money doing so, he Is given tho royal run  around and put out of business simply  through lack of cooperation with the govern-  to  ment powers that be with whom ho had  work.  I am sure that we havo not heard tlio last  of this, at least I hopo not, and ln tho meantime the chlnooks are Jumping in the bay In  Earl's Covo with nowhere to go to spawn and  a man who could help them Is left standing  helplessly watching.  J. Hind-Smith  Gibsons.  earner repor  October 2 ~  -a  i/i  HI Prce.  October 2 ..  , , , , , ,    ���   10  14     5.3  Octobers ..   a  14      0.3   a  17      9.9  Octobers ..  ���   ���-���l>-ia<<,-   B  11     o.a  October (1,,.  (   , ...i.   10  10     nil  October7 ,,.  #   a  14     nil  Octobers...   ,   ,   ,    n  111     nil  Week's rainfall���10.3 mm (this weeks last  year ������ 711.2 mm.)  October 1970 ��� 10.3 mm (To October 0 -  1975 - 73.2 mm.)  1970 ��� 933,2 mm (Jan ~- October -1975 -  704.2 mm.)  By MARYANNE WEST  For a number of years Diane Willman's  reports from the Middle East liave been  familiar to listeners to CBC Radio News.  Uving with her husband and baby son in.  Beirut, she caught the imagination of  Canadians as the family stayed put when  Lebanon was engulfed by civil war and with  shells exploding nearby, reports kept coming  through.  In July Diane and her 18 month old son  Tarek were finally persuaded to Join one of.,  the American evacuation convoys and she Is  now back home in Australia.  The following excerpts nre taken from an  article written for the Australian National  Times describing the Impact of nil the things  wo take for granted on someone for whom  Just basic'survival has become normal:  Thursday--Athens. My American Marine  hosts mako me feel vyo have been to hell nnd  back. At the time living through the war  seemed so normal, and thoroughly  depressing. It seems worse looking back on It  all than during most of thnt day-to-day living.  Athens is Jammed with reporters. Thoro Is  a womon from the Australian Embassy, n  ���man from Qantns. They open their mouths  and I am home. That Aussie accent.  The hotel bathroom is filled with big, soft  towels, The water Is hot, my son ond I have a  bath. It is the first tlmo ho has had ono in a  proper bathtub. We never had enough water  In Beirut to have baths, neither was there hot  water. Ho Is first afraid, then enchanted. Tho  telephone rings. There Is an extension tn tho  bathroom. We stay there nnd I do an Interview with ABC and Radio Canada, Interviews for an Australian paper nnd three  Athens papers. By this tlmo wo have lieen In  the bath more than two hours.  Friday ��� We nro driven to tho airport Into  at night. Airborne. Torek Is sick. I wonder  what the other man In my life Is doing. He la  careful to avoid Uie really bad war zones but  In Beirut death Is so random. I have been  almost n widow so very many times. The  rules of mental discipline go into action yet  again. Think: my presence or absence makes  no difference to where or when a bomb might  fall. If the worst happens I could not stop if  whether in Beirut or not. I have worried and  achieved nothing by it so many times before.  A cup of tea helps ������ and real genuine fresh  milk.  Saturday ~- Sydney. Reporters have  apparently been told to get an Interview with  me. Makes me feel positively fraudulent. So  many from Beirut are worse off than me. And  no one more than tho poor devils trapped in  bomb shelters beneath Toll Al Zaartar  refugee camp. Compared with them, my lack  of water, electricity, gas, petrol, und some  food stuffs was decadent luxury.  I have hardly slept for flvo days and  nights. They want interviews for television.  When I used to repprt on people nt Mascot  airport I could ncyor understand why a  person refused to talk to the press for even 10  minutes. 1 can now.  Interviews oyer, drive homo with mother,  fnthcr and sister. Only Tnrek Is solemn. Says  ilyc-byo, Daddy' and wo nil shut up for a  while thinking of Jihad. If only ho can get  here,  Sunday ���- Looks like n repetition of  yesterday, never ending interviews and  telephone calls from people who listened to  mc over their breakfast cereal and cared  apparently whether wo lived or died. An old  man uses part of his precious pension to ring  long distance. I had forgotten people con lie  kind without motive.  Tnrek Is still sick. Perlinps bin system has  collapsed tinder the onslaught of liyglcne. I  think, almost with nostalgia of how well he  wns, nmld Warnings of cholera nnd typhoid,  with files nnd cockroaches flourishing on tho  Insecticides I had tried on them. Wo nre still  hooked on baths. Tlio last months In Beirut  Tnrek wore clothes only when wc went out  and asleep at night. Even then only pants and  vest. Not enough water to keep washing  clothes for him. Jlliad and I took turns to  wash ourselves. Half a bucket of water each  every three or four days. All to be caught in  another bucket to flush the lavatory.  Monday ��� Australia is still so unreal.  Electric light at the flick of a switch. Gas for  cooking. Water, fresh food. No guns or  bombs. Traffic rules. Police. So normal here.  So abnormal for me. Two radio interviews  and a 'talk back' program. Frantic migrants  who want to know about home towns and  villages. About the future of I^ebanon.  Whatever I tell them leaves them unsatisfied.  Tuesday ��� More television. How Jihad  would laugh. Agreement on a newspaper  article, two more for different magazines,  publishers talking about the possibility of a  book. The telephone will not stop ringing.  Tarek and I have both reached tho stage we  aro convinced It was quieter in Beirut.  Wednesday ��� Jihad Is alive. No news yet  of when or how ho will bo able to leave  I^ebanon. Tarek is better today. Ho goes from  shrub to tree to plant, sniffing, fingering and  tasting. Sometimes I find him lying face down  on the grass, rubbing his cheek across It nnd  picking blades of gruss,  Cannot get used to no ono hero carrying a  gun. In Beirut it Is so ordinary to carry a  pistol or machine gun everywhere.  Youngsters would even stack their machino  guns in a supermarket trolley while shopping.  Suddenly nm surrounded by a whole  population unarmed.  Havo been pricing food und clothing nnd  household goods. Half, sometimes a third the  prlco of any equivalent ln Beirut. Wages here  much higher. Bombings nnd shooting In  Australia fiomewhut out of the ordinary.  Water nnd lumb chops In abundance.  I wonder about my neighbours in Beirut --  the few friends still there.  .   .  .  From Information just received It seems  Diane's Lebanese husband, Jihad Wisher mm  not able to leave the country. So Diane Is  returning to Beirut and her familiar voice will  bo heard again sopn on CBC Radio news.)  1 /  x  .������������/  T-~  '..../'  J  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, October 13,1976   .  MORE ABOUT . . .  ��Airport leases  t ��� From Page A-l  ween us and the village and as now the landing strip's paved more people are using the  place." ' ,  Roy credits the. club with the survival of  the airfield over the last two decades. "Going  back a long way, to 19571 think, we undertook  the construction of the runway and a land  survey of the airport area. That runway was  ' definitely .due to us ahd we have had a  proprietory interest ever since."  "At the last executive meeting it was  decided that Leitner and I would represnt the  flying club's interests to the local councils."  When told that Leitner had said he was  neither aware of nor would ever have agreed  to such an arrangement, Roy stated that he  had no idea why the alderman was not first  - consulted about either backing the club's land  application or giving up his hangar. "As far  as I'm aware, Leitner has no formal rental  agreement with the airport and besides have  you ever been up there? Shelter would be a  better description for the building than  hangar. -  "To me, the signals of this whole thing,  besides a little lack of communication, is that  there has to be some form of tenure  arrangement worked out for the airport."  Roy added that the whole conflict might  have been caused by a strong personality  clash between Leitner and Alex Swanson, the  club president.  Leitner, when questioned, concurred that  Swanson may have been upset and "trying to  get even with him" due to a misunderstanding arising from Swanson's wish to  become the airport manager. Leitner, as a  member of the Gibsons-Sechelt airport  committee agreed to this appointment for his  club president and a letter was sent to  Swanson outlining his duties. He was to  receive free land.for his trailer at the aiport  and free power. Swanson, however, turned  down the requested appointment and, according to Leitner, this was because he  wanted to get paid for doing the job.  "That's typically the air club, they always  want money as long as they don't have to pay  for anything."  "Sure they helped a lot -setting up the  airport, that can't be denied, but then so did a  lot of other peopple. It's been the local  taypayers not that club who have paid the  annual upkeep. If they are going to lease my  huilding and more land up there, they're  going to pay a lot for it, I guarantee it, that's a  choice piece of property."  Leitner declined to explain why he had not  paid rent for exactly the same piece of 'choice  property'.  Despite repeated attempts, Swanson could  not be reached for contact but another air  club member, not bir tK6/ex^cutive, added  that "most people felt tnafas-*Frahk was on  council and a club member we could look on  him for some answers." i  Sechelt Mayor Harold Nelson, while  agreeing that the letter ''maybe put Frank in  a bad spot" saw no conflict of interest  situation involved. "We put him on the airport  committee precisely because he is a member  ���- of the air club. Any good business man would  have done the same; he was the expertise."  "No one man makes the decision on  leasing arrangements at the airport, that's  done by both Sechelt and Gibsons councils."  Anyway, said Nelson, the aero club letter was  to be ignored,until a land use plan for the air  field was received from the Federal Ministry  of Transport.  -1*��� ****-���*��"  ur$ in  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary had 19  members in attendance at their ��� < tctober  meetings on Oct. 4.  ��� Reports, showed that 31 hours had beer  worked at the Gift Shop and many hours ;������.  other stations.  .. Two catering jobs are coming up >ci.��: as  wellasthe annual Coffee Party, wind: will be  Nov. 26 in the legion Hall ir'.m 10 a.m. to  ^12:30 p.m.   - ���  The next meeting will be atll a.m. in St.  Aidan's Hall. Bring a light lunch atid come/to  the meeting.  add  Majestic  Magic  to Your  Home  -"V*-* Art,  iV_'- ., .   ,      -uf      *,  - ���#  ^^JMsssaw&iip^lggsr  V* >..  f       \o*_**^!*a .   '��� **/���"����������..    **;*��; , ;�������   --/���<�����      *-��  a'��ylnJ...~-fc��. - ���--  MORE ABOUT . . .  �� SeweF vote  ���From Page A-l  function," Hoemberg said, "there would be  very little left. I'm not prepared to support  the sewer going under that function and  endangering the other possible functions.  Once we were at the three mill limit, we  would have to go to referendum for any item  no matter how small."  The director said he came to the  realization about the sewer function when h3  was investigating the financing of the joint  school community use of facilities function -  the regional district is looking into.  "I have learned from the department of  municipal affairs that they will not permit the  region to goto referendum with a blanket mill  rate request," Hoemberg said. It had been  the intention of the board to look at a 1.5 mill  blanket levy for the function.  "We have been told that Sve have to go to  'referendum'with specific* projects. Vy�� have  to tie in specific projects, likev 'the Pender  Harbour thing,Jor a referendum and then  take any other items to a future referendum.  We have to have the projects mapped out in  advance." Hoemberg was looking at  putting the joint use function under Section 4b  when he found the sewers were already there.  "If we put the one mill for joint use, it  would still leave 1.2 mills. That way we do  have the flexibility," Hoemberg said.  The topic is expected to be on the agenda  at the regional public utilities meeting on  October 12 at the board offices in Sechelt.  Christmas Cards, Wrapping Paper Rolls  or sheets, Tags and Stickers are all ready for  your selection. ��� Miss Bee's , Sechelt.  DECIDING IT LIKES the location of its  building in Madeira Park, B.C. Tel spins  a concrete,, web around its Pender  Harbour office. Once devoured, the  smaller structure will be demolished  leaving the larger, more modern  replacement. ��� Timesphoto  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Hello, fellow square dancers. Don't  bother to sit down to read this column as this  will be a very short story, or as the case may  be, just long enough to let you know that The  Country Stars are going strong this season  with a start last Friday night on a new square  dance figure called track two. This is a very  nice figure where if you manage to do it with a  mistrke, the caller will tell you all how good  you are doing and due to the fact that I was  the caller I didn't say anything because I kind  of figured that I would be nice to Harry and  let him teach the new dance. Now, wasn't that  nice of me? Anyway, under his professional  direction, they soon hactall four sets dancing  smoothly.  Al and Marguerite Jacques, from the See  Saws square dance club, dropped in to square  a set with us and I must say this was a real  pleasure and The Country Stars, hope that  they will come as often as possible. Well,  after all, they now know the road and how to  get to the Sunshine Coast Golf Club where we  meet every Friday night at 8 p.m. and square  dance to, two of the best callers I know of in  this area.  Well, you may not believe this, but I am  having this column towed to the Times office,  so happy square dancing for now.  'M^g  MS'*����i.'SaW*  7 '>   "\,\��-    I' I*    ,  PRESENTLY USED rent-free, the  Elphinstone Aero Club's request to lease  these three aircraft shelters has sparked  a public row between tho club nnd  Sechelt alderman Frank Leitner who  claims one of the hangers as his private  property. ��� Timesphoto  Fitness.  'In your heart  you know  it's right.  Pcmnaparwn  tela���  Fl-iK-ii. In *,-**������������ Ix-url vixi fcixnv h'-i rl|*lil.  Madeira Park Shopping Centre  TANJA-WH.TE STAG-SWEET BABY JANE  WHITE SISTER UNIFORMS  ���ot�� dor Fall arrivals of evening wear  Box 32 Madeira Park  833-2315  **i �� .���������� * rtfctma  Rather than interrupt telephone service-  B.C. Tel is building their new structure in  Pender Harbour around the old one.  A spokesman for the company said the  construction work is on schedule at its new  central office building project in Pender  Harbour, with completion scheduled by the  end of November.  The building.is located on the road into  Madeira Park from the highway, across the  street from the Legion Road.  Brian Bagley, district nianager for the  company, said local crews are constructing a  concrete frame around the exterior of the  existing central office building ��� and will  demolish the smaller structure when framing  is completed. ''The larger building is( ex-  .pected to provide space for additions of  switching equipment required for growth and  development here in the coming years," he  said.  Bagley said complex switching gear  valued at more than $82,000 will be installed  when the concrete and steel truss building is  prepared.  "The expansion of this central office was  made necessary by steady growth in local  needs, and in growing volumes of local and  long distance calling," said Bagley.  He said the new switching centre will cost  more than $242,000.  The Pender Harbour project is part of B.C.  Tel's capital construction program for 1976,  under which an estimated $1.3 million is being  spent to expand and improve telephone  services in the Sunshine Coast region.  W&i��Mt*&  HkmEmmm  fireplaces  Imagine ���a real wood-burning  fireplace in your home in any  location that suits you���without  the cost and labor of masonry���  and pre-engineered for best performance! Choose now from front  and side-opening models for  your home!  X  THERMO-  GRATE  FOR  MORE  HEAT  You can get extra heat for your  home with this new grate. Air  flow provides more heat to the  room Fits all fireplaces  Write for details  blAze  Industries  of Canada, Ltd.  .50 Electronic Avenue  'lJ Port Kloody. B C   ? '����� ���->-���'  ��� -       -  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL a MARINE  Box 1235  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  EAST PORPOISE BAY ROAD  But: 885-9244  Res: 885-2686  For over 30 years Canada  Snvings Bonds have been the most  Eopulnr investment in Canada.  Itcrnlly millions of Canadians have  used Canada 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.  Security*  Canaila Savings Bonds are  secure becnii.se they're hacked hy  all the resources of Cnnndn  Income.  They pay good income, an  'average annual interest to maturity  In 1985 of 9.13%. Each $100 bond  begins with $8,50 interest the first  year and then pays $9,25 interest for  each of the remaining B years.  Flexibility.  They're flexible, because you  can buy Canada Savings Bonus in  various denominations, for cash or  on instalments wherever you hank  or invest. And they're cashable  anytime, at their full face value  plus earned interest. This year,  the purchase limit hns been  set at $15,000.  Two Kinds,  /V��Fully registered bonds. These  bonds nre 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 nnd  have annual interest coupons  payable to bearer;They nre available  in denominations of $50, $100,  $500, $1,000 and $5,000.'  Average  Annual Interest  to Maturity  l/Bfli^fi^^  |g��|jS��||ji  ^^^^^^^p^fci^^^#^^^PW  pggfj^jgfggffl^  mismmmmtmsmsmsmxtmmmtmmims  I  /     / A  <\  ���   ���      / ���'//���.  7r   / ' /.������     f   X.  ���A  A  /:  ������    A:  /  7  A  A  Coaches are extremely,important people  in our community, especially to the young  athletes. Studies have shown that at certain  periods in a child's life, the athletic coach has  a greater influence on him than either of his  parents or his teacher.  Coaching requires that a person be many  things. Successful coaches bring both personal and technical qualities of their sport. It  is this combination of the personal qualities  with the technical that most often makes the  . difference between success and. failure.  Coaching education does not guarantee  '. success, the other qualities of a good coach  are also required, but acquisition of coaching  knowledge and skills does greatly improve  your chances of being a successful coach. Too  often and far too long we have used a  haphazard approach to coaching improvement in Canada. It is one thing to know  a skill and another thing to know when and  how to teach it.  The Leisure Services Branch . has  developed a Coaching Development Program  on three levels and the quality is high.  Level 1, The General Theory, contains  aspects of coaching common to all sports. All  . coaches, regardless of sports affiliation take  the same course which introduces them to  The Role of the Coach, Growth and  Development, Psychology of Sport, Motor  Learning, Exercise Physiology, Sports  Medicine, Biomechanics, and Training  Methods.  The Technical section, Level 2, includes  ' skills, drills, tactics, strategies, etc. of each  ! specific sport and the Practical Experience,  Level 3, is designed to ensure that coaches put  into practice the concepts learned in the  General Theory and Technical sections. The  General Theory will be offered the last two  weekends in November if a sufficient number  of coaches are interested. '  It is a 16 hour course and it could start on  November 19, Friday 6-10 p.m. and continue  on Saturday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.' The. same  schedule would be repeated the following  week. A group of specially trained instructors  from Vancouver will be leading each course.  The General Theory course is designed for  anyone presently coaching or interested in  coaching amateur sports and there is no age  limit or prerequisites. It is not necessary to be  affiliated with a sports governing body in  order to attend. The fee is $10 to be paid at the  time of preregistration.  Before any further planning takes place it  would be appreciated if those interested in  this program would call the School Board  office, 886-2225 to let the co-ordinator Karin  Hoemberg t know any special wishes with  regard to the best time and place for this  program. '  Page A-4        ;     The Peninsula Times  -Wednesday, October 13,1976  Coach happy  with showing  Elphinstone and Pender Harbour" girls  volleyball team squared off in some  exhibition games on October 6.  Although the Pender Harbour girls did not  fare well in the matches; Coach Al Lloyd said  he was happy with the girls' performances.  Elphinstone won the games 16-14,15-5 and 15-  13. ,..-..     ,"���������..  "The-Igames were close,'* Lloyd said,  "Pender./gave a good team effort.against  Elphie's strong volleyball team."  He said the-Pender team appreciated the  chance to get in some practice in a full-sized  gym now that-they don't have one of their  own. They are hoping to have more games^at ._  Elphinstone in the future. '  Sunshine Coast Commercial Hockey  League Practice Schedule:  Thurs. Oct. 14 ��� 7:45 - 8:45 p.m. Roberts  Creek; 8:45 ������ 9:45 p.m. Pender Harbour.  Sat. Oct. 16 - 8:30 - 9;30 p.m. Gibsons;  9:30 -10:30 p.m. Pender Harbour.  Sun. Oct. 17 ��� 7-8 p.m. Wakefield; 8 - 9  p.m. Gibsons.  Exhibition games start November 4 with  regular schedule set for November 18.  Lower Gibsons  Baskets * Planters * Carved Boxes * Ladies' Batik Wear  Lots of Gifts 886-7215  Winter's on the way and it's time to 'think  srtow'.  TheTetrahendron Ski Club hasn't stopped  thinking about snow since last ski season: -  Members have been busy clearing crosscountry ski trails, establishing a warming hut  for members' use and investigating part  status for Mt. -Elphinstone.  Plans for the fall include an equipment  swap meet, first aid survival lessons and  'workshops on such things as ski waxing/  The Club has a special permit on Mt.  Elphinstone and a.small A-frame cabin at the  ski area.  The Tetrahedron Ski Club will be having a  general meeting on Wednesday ,-October 20 at  7:30 p.m. in Roberts Creek Elementary  School. A new executive will be elected and a  new ski season will begin.  All those interested in Gross-country ��� r  downhill skiing are welcome to attend.  mm  a  !%!**  01 or pe  EiheRoy^i^  Term Plan ILoae,  For when it makes good sense  to borrow.  Should I 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  Dennis Lien  Madeira Park Manager  Phone: 883-2711  serving  British Columbia  i  1  * 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 refer-  .   .   anytime!  ence  1  1  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  mmmammmmaammmmmmmmatatmammmammammmu^BmB:  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.  Pender Harbour: Monday-Thursday,  10 a.m. to 3  p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m,'  m0ma~mmm**mmmmmmmm��mmmmammmm  i 11, m if  BLASTING  i ��� ..i     i ������ ������������ ii     i,    i    . :    i  TEDS BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL. WORK FULLY INSURED  Basomonts ��� Drlvowdys ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Linos  Call for a froo ostlmato anytime*  TED DONLEY Pondor Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  Controlled Blasting  -������Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  WINDSOR PLYWOODS^   ' "  [the Plywood People]  ,t - -.,   -  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling. - Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  Hwy. 101 ���Gibsons��� 886-9221  , P ft P Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protocky, Box 487, Socholt  885-3683  AU WORK GUARANTEED  ���������������������MtBaMiMaMiaMHiiMlMaM  BUILDING PLANS  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [19711 LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2*42 886-7833  Highway 101 ��� Gibsons    .  CABINETMAKERS \^  .    Phono Hb5-2o94  G.S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens-Vanities-Etc.  Box 1129, Socholt  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  ft CABINET SHOP  serving satlsflod customers for 18 yoars  Custom doslgnod kltchons & bathroom*  Furnlturo for homo and offlco  Export Finishing  R. Blrkin  Boach Avo., Roborts Creok, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phono 885-3417       885-3310  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  806-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Dralnago Installation ,  Lond Cloorlno  FREE ESTIMATES  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Tri-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us direct  at [112] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial ��� Commercial  All work guaranteed ��� Free estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madeira 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 Facilities ���  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  INDUSTRIAL  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD.  Wholesale Steel ��� Fasteners ���Cable  Logging Rigging ��� Hydraulic Hose  , Pipe and Fittings ��� Chain and Accessories  Welding Supplies ��� Brake Lining  Tools and Misc.  PLUMBING & HEATING  '   i i      11 ... i.  u  m;:        TIDEUNE    ..  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  ������������* residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  Bernie  Mulligan  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  TOM SCOTT  886-7834  RICK WRAY  886-78,38  885-3813  Box 1388, Sechelt  MACHINE SHOPS  i  nulldlrl'n Plans for Roi-ldnntlnl  Homos ond Vocation Cot In-jo*.  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  Darryl W. Rocovour  Box 1352, Socholt, B.C.  Phono 005-2952  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods.  MoclolrnPork Phono 883-2505  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand anil Gravol - Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  I'ORl MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tol.006-2930 or 005-9973  (. uinin'tM In I Containers Avnllohlo  Uso thoso !;(paces to,  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  ��� Electrical Contractor ���  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinots - Carpots - Llnoloums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, solos managor  Phono 886-2765  Uso thoso spacos to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP <  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acotylono Wolding  Stoel Fabrlcatlng-Marine Ways  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phone 886-7721       Re*. 006-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT HEATINGS INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric ��� Furnaces  Fireplaces   Sheet Metal  PHONE 885-2466  Box726 Sechelt, B.C.  SPECTRON  SHEET METAL & HEATING  886-9717  Box 710 Gibsons, B.C.  Rosldontlal & Commercial  Heating & Ventilation  Eloctrlc, Oil, Gas Furnaces  SEWING MACHINES  * *   -i fi'BERN.NA  Sales arid Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (Hugh Baird)  Custom & Marino Casting  Brass���Aluminum���Load  Manufacturor of Froos, Draw-knlvos, Adros  Manufacturor of Machino Parts  Wolding  25 hour service  885-2523 or 885-2108  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION  MOVING 8, STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Housohold Moving, Packing, Storago  Packing Matorlqlt lor solo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada'* No, 1 Movors  Ph. 886-2664. R.R. 1 Gibsons  PEST CONTROL   PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bondod Post Control Sorvlcos  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  Ron Olson  886-7B44  Lionel Spock  886-7962  RENTALS  7061 Gllloy Avo.  Burnaby  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT      ,w  ���RENTALS and SALES  Oasy   Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  pressors  ���   Rototillers   -   Gonorators   ���   Pumps  Earth Tampors  Sunshlno Coast Hwy. 8, Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 003-2503  RETAIL STORES  CftS 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 - Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8;30 a.m, to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Treo Sorvlco  Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  Prlcos You Can Trust  Phone J, RISDEY, 005-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORO SALES tt SERVICE  wo sorvlco nil bronds .-������.  005-2560  across Irom tho Rod fl, Whlto  SICHELT  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shingles ��� Tar ft Grqvol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibson.. 886-7320  LETTERHEADS  ENVELOPES  INVOICES  STATEMENTS  JOB AND  WORK OR.DERS  RULED FORMS  885-3231  i  i  B  m *���* ma / ,.''���������*���/  ��� I       ��*  Arena news  BIG SUCCESS  The opening dance held Oct. 2 in the  Dolphin Room was really great. Everyone  had a swell time, and the music was super.  Any orchestra that can play the 'butterfly'  and the 'French minuet' as well as waltzes,  polkas and todays fast music has to be the  greatest.  We aren't about to collect the old age  pension or anything like that but we can still  remember steps to the french minuet, and it  kind of gets things moving when you can have  that great a variety. Now if we can teach the  band the heel toe polka we're all set.  LACK OF WATER  It is very disappointing and upsetting, and  for some parents, maddening, to bring your  kids out to the rink for hockey and find out  they can't skate. There was a reason for last  weeks problem on the Wed. when minor  hockey was having* its last registration.  Water problems.  Mon. night it was discovered that water  wasn't coming into the arena. The problem  was minor, thank goodness, but water wasn't  available till Tues. afternoon, and since it  takes water to make ice, it caused a problem.  No one did this on purpose. It might have  been an inconvenience to parents, but it was  also hard on minor hockey officials that got  some angry responses from parents. Come on  now, these guys are working for your kids,  giving their, time for free, so don't give them a  bad time when something they cannot control  happens. Arena officials weren't very happy  either, lack of revenue isn't good, it takes  money to run the rink, and it wasn't their  fault either.  300 REGISTERED  Registration is still down about 100 kids  from last year, although some registered  Wed. night. They have a registration list of  303 minor hockey players, breaking it down  into 24 teams. Now let's get out there and  watch the kids play.  SKATING PARTY  Forgot to mention it in last weeks column  but there was a skating party for debenture  holders at the end of Sept. Mostly kids on the  ice but everyone who went seemed to enjoy  themselves. ^The board hopes to be able to  offer debenture holders the occasional "do"  this year so there is social contact with all  those who helped make the arena possible.  CURLING STARTED  By the time the paper is out we will have  started regular curling. No points are to be  awarded for the first night, but at the curling  meeting it was decided that points would be 3  for a win, two for a tie, 1 for a loss and none  for default, starting the week after.  So far there are 18 rinks entered for Tues.  mixed, and we can take up to 24. Mon. night  mixed (at 7 p.m.) isn't full, and there is room  for about 6 more for men's, Mon. night at 9  p.m. Register now with Lionel McCuaig to get  in on one of the most social, fun sports of the  season. "    ���  MORE CURLERS  Ladies curl Tues. afternoon at 1 p.m. in a  fun league so anyone-wanting to register call  Cay Nelson at 885-2577 or let anyone on the  league know.  "P��\    Wednesday, October 13.1976  The Peninsula Times  Page A-5  ���i ������ ���' -mil i  cit&H-s.'  -*-.  FIRST} BONSPIEL of the season got conditions did not permit the ice to  underway at the Sechelt arena Satur- freeze as fast as the arena management  day. Here Lydia Hall delivers a rock would have hoped. Next week's Times  early in the first draw. The bonspiel was will carry complete results of the bon-  in jepoardy earlier in the week when spield. ���Timesphoto  On The Rocks  By PAT EDWARDS  Entry forms are beginning to come in and  it looks like a good curling season in store at  the Gibsons Winter Club.  You can speed things up if you will call a  member of the draw committee as well as  filling out your registration form.  All curlers, beginners included, should  phone Art Craze (886-9882), Marlene Bjornson  (886-7037) or Mary Ellen Turner (886-2184) as  soon as possible to be sure your name is entered. League curling begins on October 25, so  Art is anxious to get teams made up as soon  as possible. :  Time has been setaside to teach beginners.  the fundamentals of curling. Ahd we are  presently.looking for volunteers among the  experienced curlers  to  offer  instruction.  "Due to circumstances beyond our control..." reads the traditional sign when  something goes wrong. One of those should  have been posted at the Sechelt Arena last  week.  Minor hockey players were scheduled for  their first ice session Wednesday afternoon  and evening; but it was not to be.  "I really would like to apologize to all the  minor hockey players and their parents who  came up to the rlnk on Wednesday, arena  manager Ernie Kos told The Times, "but  there was just no way 1 was able to let anyone  go out on the ice that dayf'  Kos explained that the problems b^gan  Monday when the crew painted the lines on  the ice surface and prepared to flood the  surface. It was found there was no water  coming into the building.  "We found out the well was dry," Kos said,  "There was a break in the Water line  somewhere and people started to look for it. It  was discovered Tuesday about noon. The line  had broken on private property below the  arena and thnt ran the well dry."  The lack of water was only the beginning  of Kos' problems. "The thermostat on the  compressor failed," Kos said, "and had to be  replaced. Tliat was four more hours shutdown. Then the brine pump seal sprung a leak  and had to bo repaired," He said the mechanical failures could probably be traced to the  fact that tho air temperature hos been so high  that extra strnin has been placed on the lce-  mnklntf machinery.  "At 4 p.m. Tuesday there was enough  water to put down a flood," Kos sold, "We put  one on at 4 p.m., 9 p.m., 1 a.m., 4 a.m., 7:30  a.m. and noon Wednesday," Tho floods nro to  build up the Ice depth. The floods added nbout  a quarter of an inch of ice to tho surface.  "The noon flood didn't freeze," he said,  "The nlr temperature was too high. It still  wasn't frozen adequately by 5:30 p.m. when  , minor hockey wore to go on tho Ice. It was my,  decision and 1 made it not to let them ko on."  Kos said, "I .sincerely apologize to the  minor hockey players and parents,  pnr-  , tlcularly  thoso  who  camo  from   Pendor  Harbour and Gibsons. It was no fault of Minor  Hockey or anyone else. It was just unfortunate."  There is a third well in progress to supply  the arena and surrounding area, the manager  said, and that should prevent the water  problem from re-occuring.  The ice was ready for the season-opening  curling bonspiel oh the week-end. Regular  curling starts October 12 and minor hockey  starts October 13 at 5:30 p.m. Tyee hockey is  9:15 p.m. Wednesday.  Instruction times are on Friday, Oct. 22,  Saturday, Oct. 23 and Sunday, Oct. 24 from 7  to 10 p.m. and Sunday afternoon from 2 to 4  p.m. The rink will be open from noon on  Sunday for all curlers who would like to throw  a few rocks prior to league curling.  Our crests have finally arrived and are  selling very well. Price is $2.50 and they may  be obtained from Verda Schneider or Moira  Clement.  The men's membership in the Pacific  Coast Curling Association has been verified  and the $2 individual membership fee will  automatically be added to the club fees, .  making a..tqtal of,$62 for $102 for debenture ���  holders and $77 or $127 for non debenture s  holders. We still have not heard from the  Ladies  Association,   but  will   notify   the  membership as soon as we know the mem-;  bership fee,  Ron Lacey has accepted the chairmanship  of the Bonspiel Committee and it was decided  that the club will sponsor one open mixed  bonspiel this season. It will be necessary to  check with, the Pacific Coast Curling  Association for an open date for the big affair.  A limited number of lockers have been  completed and are available for rent at $10  per year on a first-come-first-served basis.  The high school curling league will  commence Nov. 1 under the able direction of  Harry Turner. It is hoped that a sponsor can  be found so that a league can be formed for  Grade 6 and 7 students as well. Anyone interested in sponsoring this group should  phone Harry at 886-2184. The fee for student  league curling was set at $15 for the season.  THERE'S MORE THAN ONE WAV TO FIGHT INFLATION!  wo'll prove it to you noxt wook  J & C ELECTRONICS & APPLIANCES LTD.  in the heart of Socholt 885-2568  Sunshine Coast Community Resources Society ,  Thursday, Oct. 21, 7:30 p.m., open area, Sechelt  Elementary School. Speaker from Vancouver  Volunteer Action Resource Centre.  Everyone Welcome.  '*���   .  "���aVjII.*  *  < ���������:.  Chevron  883-2392  ender Harbour ChevroBi  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  8 CYL ��� $28 ��� labour only, most cars, parts extra  4&6CYL ��� $23.50 or loss, most ears, parts extra  ��� -��� 12 POINT TUNE-UP CHECK LIST ������   1) Compression test. If OK, proceed with tune-up.  2) Test battery and clean terminals  3) Replace spark plugs  4) Replace ignition points and condensor  5) Check High Tension wiring, distributor cap and rotor  6) Check and adjust timing  7) Check PCV operation  8) Check and lubricate heat riser vale  9) Check'and adjust idle mixture  10)Check air cleaner element  11) Pressure test cooling system and check anti-freeze,  add  if  necessary  12)Road test  All Work Guarantood for 90 Days or 4,000 Mllos  -j :- .   COMPLETE AUTO REPAIRS     UNDERCOATING     STEAM CLEANING  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Mon-Sat, 7:30 am-6 pm Sun, 9 am-5 pm  GOVT CERTIFIED  SPECIALIZING  IN VOLKSWAGEN  MASTERCHARGE  MECHANIC  CHARGEX  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  Sunshine Coast Regional District  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the electors of the herein cited ELECTORAL  AREAS of the Sunshine Coast Regional District, that I require the presence of  the said electors at the Regional District Office, Wharf Street, Sechelt , on  Monday, the 25th day of October.,. 1976, at the hour of 10:00 o'clock in the  forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to represent them as Directors  for each ELECTORAL AREA of the Regional District as hereinafter specified:  ELECTORAL AREA  "B"  Gambier Island ��� designated island under  the Bsland Trust Act.  TERf�� OF OFFICE  Two Years  Two Years  Two Years  Two Trustees���two year term  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated for each ELECTORAL AREA and Gambier Island  under the Islands Trust Act in writing by two duly qualified electors of the  respective electoral areas concerned.  The nomination-paper shall be delivered  to the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this notice and noon  of the day of nomination. The nomination-paper may be in the form prescribed  in the Municipal Act, and shall state the name, residence, and occupation of  the person nominated in such manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate.  The procedure for the election is contained |n Part III of the Municipal Act.  In event of a poll being necessary, such polls will be opened at :���  ELECTORAL AREA  POLLING STATION  <UD*(  "B"  "0"  upi  up*  Gambier Island  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  West Sechelt Elementary School  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Langdale Elementary School  Port iellon Community Hall  Army & Navy Veterans Club  on the 20th day of November 1976 between the hours of 8:00 o'clock in the  forenoon and 8:00 o'clock in the afternoon, of which every person is hereby  required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Sechelt this 8th day of October 1976.  M.B. Phelan,  Returning Officer  eep  Reorganized for your convenience, so that we can serve you better, Free coffee and Donuts, 11 am to 4 pm, Sat., Oct. 16. h   '.  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 13,1976  ROARING IN to a first place finish in- Mokie   Sterloff   on   Cheyenne.   She   intermediate barrels, first in keyhole,  the Egg and Spoon Race in the Timber   was the intermediate aggregate winner   and this race.  ���Trails Riding Club's .Fall Show was   for the show as well as taking first in ���Photo by Ian Corrance  By Joan Rigby  Gibsons Auxiliary, to St. Mary's Hospital  met at the Coast-Garibaldi Health Centre on  Wednesday, October 6 at the usual hour of  p 1:30 p.m.  Mrs. Ida Leslie, president, opened the  meeting where 27 members were in attendance. It is always exciting to hear the  reports of the various departments of our  work. There were seven and a half tables of  bridge. Seven members worked for three  days in the Extended Care Dept., helping with  three birthday parties. Six members worked  12 hours ih the Gift Shop and taking.the,  convenience cart around to the patients.  The Thrift Shop has a new look. We bought  the paint and the Lions Club applied it for us.  Five baby sets were knitted and donated for  sale in the Gift Shop.  Two members worked 14 hours in the  physio-thereapy department. A* friend has  offered us the use of her sewing room for our  quilting bee ��� the second and fourth Wednesday afternoon of each month. Thank you,  Jean Muller.  Bill Davis has built us a lovely new, large  table. He was given a rousing welcome when  ihe delivered it during our meeting. We are  grateful to the TOPS for the use of their new  chairs in exchange for the use of our new  table. He is also building us a new coat rack,  and members are to come with their own coat  hangers.  We discussed the area conference meeting  on October 26, with Richmond  General  Hospital hosting. Four of our ladies plan to  attend.  Our  Aloha   Luncheon   is   shaping  up  beautifully. The menu is mouth-watering:  , sweet and sour meat balls, chicken salad,  rolls, cole slaw, pickled beets, jellied salads,*  ; rice, pie for dessert, and of course, tea and  coffee. We were asked if we could invite our  *: friends, to which we replied, "yes and your  . friends' friends and even your enemies". We  look forward to seeing you between 11:30 a.m.  and 2 p.m. Friday, October 22 at the Gibsons  United Church HaU.  How does H feel to be  out on the street?  Find out. Take a walk.  paitriapacTion.  Walk a block/Today.  By PEGGY CONNOR  The day of the Timber Trail Riding Club's  Fall Show couldn't have been better.  A beautiful fall day, with just enough cool  in the air to keep the fly population under  control, gave the horses that extra zip and  made it comfortable for the riders.  The date was Sept. 26th, and the show was  held at Meadowbrook Farm in Pender  Harbour. The judge for the day was Red  Mcllvanie from Surrey, B.C. who did a great  job. Good to hear that he retires soon and  plans on being more available for judging.  Master of Ceremonies and handling it  ablely was Sid Miles. Manager Elain Miles  had a well planned show that ran smoothly.  Whipper-in was George Newsham. Assistant  ring clerk was Mary Mellis, and the concession stand was supervised by Susan  Sladey.  The P.A. system was provided courtesy of  Bill Peters and a big help in rounding up the  contestants, as well as letting everyone know  who was on what.  Quality Farms of Gibsons donated the  numbers that indentified the riders.  Participants came from Powell River,  Texada, Gibsons and points up the Peninsula.  Some came the night before and camped  overnight.  Placque winners for high points for the  day were: Juniors, Cindy McLean on Beaver;  Intermediates, Mokie Sterlofff on Cheyenne;  Seniors, Elaine Delpnirlin��/��->,-....-�� '"-������:  Honey Aram Que.  English performance high point winners  were: Juniors, Caroline Newsham on Mackay  Okah; Intermediates, Colleen Sehima  (Texada) on Happy Hunter; Seniors, Kelly  Beaumont (Gibsons) on Porter's Gold. A  trophy went with the high point awards.  Western performance earned a beautiful  trophy for high point winners; Juniors, Cindy  McLean, (Roberts Creek) on Beaver; Intermediates, Mokie Sterloff, (Halfmoon Bay)  on Cheyenne; Seniors: Elaine Delguidice of  Powell River on Honey Aram Que.  The large Rosette fron Grand Champion  went home with Len Stanaghan of Wilson  Creek for high points at Halter on Len's Folly.  Reserved Champion at halter was Cindy  McLean on Beaver.  Halter class 3 and Over mares: 1st, Cindy  McLean and Beaver; 2nd, Kathy Lloyd and  Khateena; 3rd, Caroline Newsham and  Mackay Okah; 4th, Moraine Miles and Fast  Thunder.  Pony class, all ages, 14 hands and under:  , 1st, Deanna Haines and Hualyn Hilal; 2nd  Sorrel Tomkles and Billy Boy.  Three and over geldings: 1st Len  Stranaghan on Len's Folly; 2nd, Julie Clarke  on Country Costa Lot; 3rd, Moraine Miles on  Enshallah (owned by Trish Cramer); 4th,  Debbie Jewra of Powell River on Sara Cen's  , Abdnar.  English Pleasure (Juniors); 1st, Cheryl  Stranahan on I-cn's Folly; 2nd, Caroline  Newsham on Mackay Okah; 3rd, Deanna  Hain on Hualyn Hilal; 4th, Lorraine Copp on  Jiminy Cricket-(from Texada).  Intermediates: 1st, Colleen Sehima on  Happy Hunter; 2nd, Scbtt Wright on Chico  Bill; 3rd, Kathy Lloyd on Khateena; 4th,  Moraine Mils on Enshallah.  .  Seniors: 1st, Kelly Beaumont on Ports  Gold and Elaine Delguidice on Honey Aram  Que.   .  English Equitation (Junior): 1st, Caroline  Newsham; 2nd, Lorraine Copp; 3rd, Cheryl  Stranaghan; 4th, Deanna Hain.  Intermediate: 1st Colleen Sehima; 2nd,  Moraine Miles; 3rd, Scott Wright; 4th, Kathy  Lloyd.  Road    Hack    (open):    1st,    Caroline  Newsham;  2nd, Cheryl Stranaghan; 3rd,--  Elaine Delguidice; 4th, Scott Wright.  Novice Hunter; 1st, Lorraine Copp; 2nd,  Colleen Sehima; 3rd, Moraine Miles.  Working Hunter (Intermediate): 1st,  Colleen Sehima; 2nd, Debbie Jewra; 3rd,  Moraine Miles.  Western Performance started off with  Grooms Pleasure, open to anyone who had  not won a ribbon in a pleasure class, English  or Western. First place went to Stranaghan  on Len's Folly, second to Meredith Porter on  Ringo.  Western pleasure (Junior): 1st, Caroline  Newsham on- Mackay Okah; 2nd, Cheryl  Stranaghan on Kelina; 3rd, Deanna Hain on  Hualyn Hilal; 4th, Lorraine Copp on Jiminiy  Cricket.  Intermediate: 1st, Scott Wright on Chico  Bill; 2nd, Moraine Miles on Fast Thunder;  3rd, Debby Jewra on Sara Cen's Abdaar; 4th,  Kathy Lloyd on Khateena.  Senior: 1st, Elaine Delguidice on Honey  Aram Que; 2nd-, Kelly Beaumont on Porters  Gold; 3rd, Len Stranaghan on Len's Folly.  Lead line (8 years and under), English or  western walk and trot: 1st, Wendy Beaudoin  on Sanjour; 2nd, Cheryl Porter on Apache;  3rd, Sorrel Tomkie on Billy Boy.  Trail Horse (Open): 1st, Moraine Miles  and Inshalla; 2nd, Elaine Delguidice on  Honey Aram Que; 3rd, Lorraine Copp on  Jiminy Cricket; 4th; Mary Connor on Honey.  Bareback Equatation (Junior): 1st,  Deanna Hain on Hualyn Hilal; 2nd, Mindy  Peters on Little Red; 3rd, Cheryl Stranaghan  on Kelina; 4th, Lorraine Copp on Jiminiy  Cricket.  Intermediate: 1st, Scott Wright on Chico  Bill; 2nd, Moraine Miles on Inshallah; 3rd,  Mokie Sterloff on Cheyenne; 4th, Colleen  Sehima on Happy Hunter.  Bareback Scurry (Open): 1st, Debbie  Mclean on Buzzy; 2nd, Andy Peters on Cat  Ballou; 3rd, Moklc Sterloff on Cheyenne; 4th,  Nina Christmas on Murphy O'Doon.  Barrels (Junior): 1st, Cindy McLean on  Beaver; 2nd, Wendy Haslam on Pumpkin;  3rd, Mindy Peters on Little Red; 4th,  Meredith Porter on John.  Barrels (Intermediate); 1st, Mokie  Sterloff on Cheyenne; 2nd, Kathy Lloyd On  If  wiiil  Ill uliEUl l%mti  i'W  "S'lK*  MMM-,**  i*4  "** -aa.a..���     ������aaa.���aa. . ���mm -.    �����.-�� - ^-������   -a.   - _.    ������        _"-    )   __    f       _   ,    ,     ,_ f ��� ���--���, -y   , w - ,      ���_  t|||l|      ll        I        I'I I      *     I      l|f  Como to iho finest rostaurant In town, and on|oy a suporb meal,  along with llvo ontortalnmont.  10 oz. T-BONE STEAK  10 oz. CLUB STEAK   50  ,.^6  00  r-torik** nrw Choi conl flrollod, wllh br-kari potnloo nnd Choi's Solnd (cholco of droaslnfl)  , CoitKt and havo a good lima, you'll bo glad you did.  This w<.tik from 1W io Snt ~ The FRANK LKWIS SHOW  Boulovard��� Call   ��!lo,.c>-<)7(><) ForRosorvatlons        ���Socholt  Khateena;   3rd,   Moraine  Miles  on  Fast  Thunder; 4th7 Debbie McLean on "Buzzy.  Senior Barrels: 1st, Andy Peters on Cat  Ballou; 2nd, Susan Sladey on Zorro; 3rd, Nina  Christmas on Murphy O'Doon; 4th , Digby  Porter on Apache.  Pole Bending (Junior): 1st, Cindy McLean  on Beaver; 2nd, Mindy Peters on Little Red;  3rd, Lorraine Copp on Jiminiy Cricket.  Intermediate; 1st, Kathy Lloyd on  Khateena; 2nd, Mokie Sterloff on Cheyenne;  3rd, Debbie McLean on Buzzy; 4th, Colleen  Sehima on Happy Hunter.  Stake race (Open): 1st, Mokie Sterloff;  2nd, Kathy Lloyd; 3rd, Debbie McLean; 4th  Wendy Haslam.  Keyhole (Junior): Cindy McLean, 1st;  Lorraine Copp, 2nd.  Keyhole (Intermediate): 1st, Mokie  Sterloff; 2nd, Colleen Sehima.  Keyhole (Senior): Nina Christmas, 1st;  Andy Peters, 2nd; Elaine Delguidice, 3rd.  Trotting race (Open): Cheryl Stranaghan,  1st on Kolina; Elaine Delguidice, 2nd on  Honey Aram Que; Cheryl^ Porter, 3rd on  Apache; Meredith Porter, 4th on Ringo.  Egg and spoon race: 1st, Mokie Sterloff;  2nd, Debbie McLean; 3rd, Cindy McLean;  4th, Cheryl Stranaghan.  First prize winners in Trail Horse,  Bareback Equitation and Barrels won attractive belt buckles as well as a blue ribbon.  Kitchen Cabinets  and Vanities  from:  ir Citation  ^���r Cameo  ^r Merit'  ir International  ir Monocrest  * Tappan Inglis  * Finlay & Jenn-Air  Appliances���Ceramic Tfte  and Tub Splashes  Floorcoverings from:  ir Burlington  * West Mills  ir Armstrong  -fr Celanese  * Harding + 0^  *G.A.F.   ^pfintkote  ^Jwowe J^ound edmJiAitibut  ors  Bos 694, GIBSONS  Located next to Windsor plywood  For appolntmont, phone 886*2765  61  4**  tr  ������&.  &5  We knew you would want the best!  So we went to Holland for fresh,  selectively chosen, first-class bulbs.  Come and see for yourself. You won't  be able to believe your eyes.  *k  F  Kj  '~nJ  Til  r*  ��  ^idmmW. 0* W)                   Plant in your garden now for .spring flowering, or, g  W-!xZ< %'^i\          Het forcing hulhn now1 for a beautiful diNplay at < lirisimaH. ^  When you're in choosing your bulbs, fc  see our fine display of tropical plants, pots, hanging baskets. fc  ��^-!Lj.''��**(>ixv;-;-*i  ��  ����������� *������� *����i*i^  *-.. *    .*  ^r^?^i u^'psi  i���i-rMT-i���  Wffl n  1 3  ' ."'�����' -"Jfr"- ���,��**$' t ^-������v~- �� -vi*-***.-?-***,.'��. "^  *  SU**-.*"-*   * ' tib*-  Mmf - -   '���,i]*Jpj-'-*vftt rgiSU f ���{������rf'l  f/i��|s^aAr^^  -;Ar''_. "^Ti; : - "* *^i ���*%w^^>-v7v-.'-r; j^  iBsom  886-2257  A /���]  -*. y  if  ; I  '���/������ ;��� ���. i  \.  -.;[ A  PageB-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 13, 1976  Happenings around the Harbour  a narr  honor��  garden cEnib  Sechelt Garden Club met in St. Hilda's  Hall October 6. President Jack McLeod  welcomed two visitors Mrs. Lockhartand  Roxanna Woodman. -  , In view of long and loyal service to the club  Miss Ena Harrold was made an Honorary  Member.  Usually the club recesses for December  and January. This year plans are being made  for a Christmas social meeting in December.  Alex Ellis of Redrooffs Road gave a  detailed and informative talk on growing  dahlias followed by a question and answer  period.  Mrs. J. Allen narrated slides shown of  prize winning iris.  Next meeting will be November 3 at 7:30  p.m. at St. Hilda's Hall.  Mrs. Anne Martin will demonstrate how to  make Christmas arrangements.  NEW BUSINESS  . Bob Macaulay of Vancouver, B.C. has  taken over the premises of the Amusement  Center and is opening up an electrical,  mechanical and tune up business. The name  of this new enterprise is-'Combined Services  of Pender Harbour' and the phone number is ���  883-2411.  Bob will fix starters, generators and does  electric motor rewinding. He is a specialist in  the field of ship's heating on tugs, fishing  boats, yachts, etc.  LEGION BR. 112  The Legion is going to have its annual  Halloween Costume Party once again seeing  it is very luck to be able to have our local band  'The Harbour Lites' that evening.  This band is really going placesN and  becoming very popular, and as a result of  their being heard at the Legion on Dedication  Day they will be playing for the Sechelt  Legion on Burns' Night.  Maybe next year they will travel further  afield, so go listen to them while you can and  remember to put on a costume as there are  prizes for the spoookiest grown up goblins.  This event will be on October 30.  Russ Clarke will be doing the entertaining  BeYries & Son Ltd.  Floorcoverings  Suppliers of accessories  for  creative interior design.  carpets,  lino and  drapes  SECHELT  Call our representative  Mr. Clark Miller at:  885-2923  ��     B  GIBSON  Surprise yourself! Have a  look at our wide selection. 1  886-7112 j  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  on October 23 and if at all possible the Legion  will try and get Herb Ebach on Oct. 16. but  whatever, they will have music every  Saturday night except if there is some  organization in the Harbour that has a special  dance on, then'there will be no live entertainment at the Legion that weekend.'  LADIES AUXILIARY  The Ladies Auxiliary lo Br. 112 Legion  attended a Zone Meeting al Sechelt Legion  Br. 140 on October 4. Their Zone Representative Mrs. Lourame Hurrie of Powell River  chaired the meeting and the I-adies Auxiliary  to Br. 140 had a beautiful luncheon for the  guests who came from Vananda. Gibsons,  Pender Harbour and Powell River.  EGMONT NEWS  Those residents of Egmont who have been  xin holidays are: Hassell and Doug Williams,  Mary and John-West and .Jackie and Gregg  ' Deacon. Albert Hodson is now back in  :Egmont. Edith Ohmstead has moved to  Madeira Park. There is a beautiful new home  being built by Manfred and Erica Gunther of  Egmont, and Klaus Mueller is helping with  the construction.  Edgar Diepz of Earls Cove passed away  recently and will be missed by his many-  friends of this area. Mrs. Porteous and Mrs.  Diepz are sisters.  Dot and Stan Silvey had a surprise anniversary party recently, as the family got  together and invited friends and relatives and  this party was held in the Egmont Community Hall.  -  A porcupine got himself treed near Gene  Silvey's house and as a result to this the local  school children had a chance to see an animal  rather rare to these parts as most oldtimers  say they have never come across any.  A rummage sale held in the Egmont  Community Hall proved to be very .successful  and was convened by Rut hie Silvey. As usual  they had a tremendous amount of rummage  and if you have never been to one at Egmont  you are really missing something. Tommy  Silvey. son of l^onard and Betty Silvey won  the door prize.  SERIOUS ACCIDENT  Frank Campbell sustained serious injuries  when the truck in which he and his son Ian  were travelling in rolled down an embankment 100 feet or more '1 his happened on  the road to the old mine of .John Kleins. Frank  was taken to St. Mary's Hospital, then later  moved to St. Paul's Hospital.  His son Ian was released horn St. Mary's  Hosp. and is at home with his mother.  Although Ian was very badly shaken up. and  had a wrenched back and,probably in shock,  he knew he had to do everything he could to  get help for his dad. In spite of the pain he was  suffering he managed to do just that which  shows how much love this boy has for his  father and he should get sonic kind of  recognition for this kind of bra\ery  lawaii theme for luncheon  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary*look forward to  serving you on Friday. October 22 between  '11:30 a.m. and 1 p.m. at the Gibsons United  Church Hall.  Hawaii comes once agi'ii to Gibsons as we  present to you tne annual Aloha Luncheon..  The ladies are happily planning and  working to give you the best luncheon ever,  with their fast service for those who escape  the office or store, and their relaxed atmosphere for those who. are able to linger  longer in the sunshine of friendship and good  food. Please come.  Tickets are available from any auxiliary  member, at Don's Shoes and K. Butler Realty  in Gibsons, for $3. Aloha until the 22nd October.  art  workshop  PAINTING & DRAWING'  ml  '.'   2 hour session: $5,00  Weds 3-5   '  studio  FRAN OVEN  885-9996  ate  SECTIONS OF B.C, Hydro insulators  have been shot away, as shown at top  left and bottom right of picture.  -Someone with some information would  collect up to $2,500 from B.C. Hydro.      '  Hydro is offering a reward of up to that  amount for information leading to the arrest  and conviction of anyone vandalizing hydro  power supplies. The campaign is aimed  specifically at people shooting at Hydro insulators.  Gibsons RCMP report that over the  weekend of October 2 and 3, someone shot six  insulators off a Hydro pole on the old  Universal Logging road near Port mellon.  The cost of repairing the equipment was  estimated at between $500 and $700, police  said.  A spokesman for B.C. Hydro said that  repairs to such a damaged line sometimes  mean the line must be taken out of service.  "Arrangements have to be made to do  switching at the substation," the spokesman  said. "Special tools and platforms are needed  and there is a fair amount of danger to our  people.  Hydro is carrying on an information  campaign about the reward including putting  information posters on Hydro poles along the  right of way.  Oct. 14 ��� Regular Meeting of Sechelt WA to St. Mary's Hospital, 2 p.m. at St. Hilda's Hall.  Oct. 16 ��� IOJD Rummage Sale, 11 a.m. - 3 p.m. St. Bartholomew's Anglican Hall, Gibsons.  Oct. 18 ��� Pender Harbour Senior Citizens No. 80 Meeting at the Legion Hall  Madeira Park, 7:30 p.m. Cards and refreshments.  **    Oct. 21 ��� Get to know your leader night. Mothers of Wilson Creek and  Sechelt Brownies and Guides are invited to Erna Cole's home at 7:30 p.m.  Oct. 22 ��� Aloho Luncheon Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary. Gibsons United  Church, 11:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.  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 o.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 3RD TUESDAY ��� General Meeting of Selma Park Community Centre.  Community Hall, 8:00 p.m.  j EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY  ��� Roberts Creek Community Assoc. Roberts Creek Hall, 8 pm  JEVERY 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  - Timber Trails Riding Club meeting, 8 pm, Wilson Creek  EVERY FRIDAY  EVERY  MONDAY  EVERY MONDAY  EVERY TUESDAY  1ST THURSDAY OF MONTH  Rod & Gun Club.  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  camera and darkroom supplies * repairs,  photofinishing * passport pictures  custom silk screening  886-7822  Gibsons  Beside Bus Depot ' y  <*���}..  y  y  ;  X'  K  Wednesday, October 13,1976.     The Peninsula Times /     PageB-3  1500 Qomti <P't. %L, Qib9ons  826-81S1  "Your Home Decorating Centre"  &&UOIS *&�����  i m ���  M MM  HMagBJMH  &BUCUS <($M,  Friday���-10:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m.  Saturday���10:00 a.m. to 5:30 p  Sunday���12 noon to 5:00 p.m.  ALL PLANTS  _-���*����� �����*��*�������� *-  On Sat., Oct. 16th come  and meet George Younie  & Tom Duncan���Paint  and Wallcovering  specialists from Bapco.  ���.. 1���  a FOREST ot values are ROOTED at ARBUTUS TREE  Give a Gift that shows  you care ��� a $25 Gift  Certificate from  Arbutus Tree  check our prices and note that we're ROOTING for you  Hear Gibsons vocal  talent Reg Dickson sing  from the mexanine  deck of Arbutus Tree  by the Sea.  Fri.���6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  Sat.��� noon to 5:30 p.m.  | Take advantage for your  Christmas shopping Now  STUMPS me why anyone WOOD shop elsewhere  See photographic exhibits  by local professional  photographers  Neil Beckett and  Harvie McCracken.  we've gone out on a LIMB with special prices for you  See our Greeting Card  section for an  unsurpassed variety  Decorate your home with wallpaper. Match your taste,  lifestyle and moods with geometries, florals, stripes,  flocks and super modern or traditional styles.  .J  i..... ia  ,.������  aremium quality  IMTERIOR FLAT  LATEX  v.,','S5-.,*��Vii  .  Y *���*--���-^  **, "r, "it. --  ���#���.  premium quality  SEMI-GLOSS  ALKYD j^��*��o(r  .pecdm. pro  Win a spectacular ARBUTUS TREE opening prize of BAPCO paint  and wallcovering of your choice for one room in your house.  Just write your name, address and phone number on a sales  slip and deposit it in the ARBUTUS TREE trunk. Lucky name to  be drawn at 4:00 p.m., Sunday, Oct., 17th, 1976.  �� .. -  U��  mfim*nmn* umim^w^nwi^m.  '    -*���  T"-""  ^wf wi n>i��f *r*nnn nm* > nm tmwt nm  n   *f    h<   iky   I  wM  if  (Ww#4tt^flsw^-itW����B^����^ ^wftW-Wwafe^^ y  y.-  y  y  y  :)       -    -  7 ." ������'���  .>...(|-...  ������'A--  Page 3-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 13,1976  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  It is with much regret that Mary Tinkley is  unable to contribute wholly to the column this  week as she is again actively entertaining two  house guests from the old country. A deal was  therefore made that in return for splended  wholesome meals and comprehensive  sightseeing tours of the beautiful countryside  along the Sunshine Coast, I would attempt a  small contribution to this column.  My only claim to fame is through my  father who was a "playmate" (old hiking  friend) of Mary's during the days of their  youth. They met again, along with other old  cronies, after an absence of 26 years when  Mary visited England in 1973. A photograph  of this event is available to anyone inclined to  dispute this fact.  Mrs. Renouf would like to remind all  teenagers, and children of the film show to be  shown on Friday, October 15 at 7:30 p.m. and  she hopes that there will be a good turnout.  Any members of the Welcome Beach  Community Association who have not yet  been approached regarding what they should  bring to the Pot Luck Supper planned for  Saturday, October 16 at 6:30 p.m. should  telephone Mary Tinkley at 885-9479 or Joan  Mackereth at 885-9072. Members should bring  their own dishes and cutlery, so that it will be  a real fun evening with no dishes to wash up  afterwards. Supper will be followed by  dancing and a jolly time should be had by one  and all.  The supper is being convened by the L.A.  to the hall, final arrangements for which were  discussed at their meeting on October 5. At  that meeting, chaired by retiring President  Janet Allen the social evenings were planned  for which s there were many offers of help.  Alice Fraser agreed to take charge of the  kitchen and Astrid Kadin of the plastic table  covers.  Florence Hill and Fran Reid received a big  hand when they offered to be responsible for  the floors. They will call for a work party once  a month and it is hoped they will receive good  support. When Mrs. Allen called for the  election of officers, Maureen Renouf agreed  to act as chairman until the end of the year  with Eileen Hansen as vice-chairman. Alice  Halford will continue as Secretary.  The first sighting of geese flying south was  reported on October 6. Is this a sign that  winter is approaching?  A new resident being welcomed at Eureka  is Bradford Beaven, born to Sue and Pat  Beaven in St. Mary's Hospital on October 6.  Pat was again observed last Saturday  morning distributing cigars to his Eureka  neighbours.  Our warmest congratulations are extended to the happy family.  Mrs. Violet Woodman flew to Toronto in  -By MARILYN DYER  September to visit her cousin Frances  Ireland. She spent delightful weekend's at her  cousin's cottage at Fenelon Falls, north east  of Toronto where she met a number of old  friends. Her holiday was unfortunately cut  short when she suddenly became ill. Twice  her return flight had to be cancelled, but  eventually, travelling in great style ��� first  class���she felt able to make the return home.  Mrs. Woodman must have found it more than  frustrating to be offered champagne-  epicurean luxuries when she was unable to  enjoy them.  On arrival in Vancouver he son and  daughter-in-law, Bill arid Donna Woodman  lost no time in getting her hospitalized. She  was admitted into Surrey Memorial Hospital  at 5:30 p.m. and operated on that same  evening. After a week's convalescence with  Bill and Donna, she is now resting at home.  There is no doubt that this was a holiday that  Mrs. Woodman will never forget. Best wishes  on behalf of Sunshine Coast residents are  conveyed to Violet Woodman for a speedy  return to good health.  Mr. and Mrs. Guy Clear are home after an  eleven day Evergreen bus tour to Prince  Rupert. They travelled via Banff, Jasper and  the Yellowhead Pass to Prince George and  Hazelton where they visited 'Ksan Indian  Village' which they found very impressive  and well worth a visit.  As they approached Prince Rupert, Mrs.  Clear was disappointed to find a new secition  with high rises and she could not find any  trace of the post office where she had worked  for nine years. However, she left Prince  Rupert around 1928 and that is what progress  does for you! In spite of the reputation Prince  Rupert has for rain, it was the one place  where there was none. At Prince Rupert their  bus boarded the 'Queen of Prince Rupert' for  the cruise down the coast to Kelsey Bay but  they consider that this ferry is not the last  word in luxury and has been overrated.  High score winners of the October whist  drive were Alice Halford and Anton Kadin,  The next whist drive will be held on Saturday,  November 6 at 8 p.m.  Finally, may I take this opportunity on  behalf of Margaret Jacobs, my English  companion throughout our 4,000 mile trek  across Canada and myself of expressing our  sincerest thanks to Mary Tinkley for her  sympathetic welcome and generous  hospitality and for the warmth and friendliness we have received throughout our stay,  none more so than from the residents of the  Sunshine Coast.  Hand made porcelain pendants by Muriel  Parfitt, Roberts Creek, B.C. Very artistically  designed and glazed. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  A decision by Gibsons and Sechelt to  charge Tyee Airways a 50 cent per passenger  'user's fee' will mean a fare increase for  passengers departing from the local airport.  No extra charge will be made for incoming  passengers.  Acting on a recommendation from the  joint village airport committee Sechelt  council agreed to impose trie surcharge at its  regular meeting on October 6. The village of  Gibsons is expected to draw up a similar bylaw in the near future.  A $10 a month aircraft parking fee was  also approved by Sechelt, but this is not expected to affect Tyee as most of the company's planes are based in Powell River.  Other plans include charging Tyee annually  for the space taken up by their gas pumps.  Frank Lietner, Sechelt representative on the  committee,, added that both he and Jim  Metzler, his Gibsons counterpart, approached Tyee about managing the recently  paved airstrip.  But Al Campbell, owner of the airline, is  totally uninterested in becoming involved in  any airport governing. "Managing the airport wasn't my idea. I don't know who those  guys talked to but it certainly wasn't myself.  There's no way I want to get involved* you  should have a totally independent  organization up there."  Questioned on the 50 cent surcharge  Campbell said that Tyee will have no choice  but to add it to their customers' airfares. "I  don't know what this area is trying to do to  me," Campbell added, "we're just getting  started as a company; charge me too much  and who knows what will happen.  Frank Lietner, however, told the Times  that the committee had approached the  operations manager at Tyee about taking on  the airport management and that he had  expressed interest in the possibility.  "Besides," said Leitner, "they shouldn't  complain about paying extra here, they are  charged exactly the same in Powell River  and they have to pay landing rights at Vancouver International."  Advertisings  lets you know  what's what;  away the  ial special  ik�� you wanl  iristmas Or  we will (told your bike until Dec. 24 if you wish  ALL SIZES  ALL SPEEDS  ALL AGES  ALL ASSEMBLED  ALL TESTED  If you can't find what you want from our large selection on display, we will get  it for you-QUICKLY  ir mm]  May we also suggest these other items on the lay aw ay plan  TRICYCLES-WAGONS-EXERCISE BIKES & EQUIPMENT  PING-PONG TABLES-GUNS-GOLF EQUIPMENT  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  Cowrie St. Sechelt  ��85-2512  X'?       V  ..    .   "   V  ".  L'�� '\  *-  1  V  i    l  ., >.l '-������������'  /    A  v- f-, t^TlT,  XXa\  \   ,.:. ,,* ,..' ri...f  ���    ���:  :     , '  * i     *  ���" ."���'  k     i  *  "   <   a  '   %        -  ���  ':   -v i  \-  r . . ���  ' ���  L.,.:,   .ii,:.,.  m October 14 we are rolling prices back to a sensible level, check these ex;  \  $t0\  ���||-  Rolled  Tps^  ^,   Back   'J|p  '\f'' by $90 "^t  1 j��'$ng\  ***-<.  m,  Rolled  Back  by $100 Jgfi-  lyi"  h  f.X  a APPUMMCE  ���      m  oin the fight  in the heart of Sochelt  in  (c service what we sell  ^Jr   RoHed   Ife'  "���Wl    , Back    ���%  ^M^ by $50 <fv  r ��-,��here are some other examples of our price roll back ��� "��� @  '3.39        ��*���!.�� CASSETTES '1.49  S  I CASSETTE ALBUM  I Holds U cnaaottai   ��� RECORD RACK  1 ��or 40 olUum.    *3.99  J AUTO STEREO CASSETTE  I PLAYER i4oniVi *4$,95  ENGINE  ANALYZER  RECORDS  limited quantity ,. - /'  7  *-������-  '       '  A  /  >.V  7  v v      /  7  Various odds and ends, recommendations  and suggestions arising from the last regular  meeting of the Sechelt village council included:      v  Pointing out "that it was a danger to life  and limb" Alderman Ernie Booth agreed to  form a committee with fellow representative  Morgan Thompson to discuss paving the road  to the new junior secondary school.  It was decided to purchase a 1976 Courier  half-ton truck, currently leased by the  village, for $1,596.  The Sechelt arena is to be billed $679 for  insurance and the village will apply for a  public liquor licence for the facility.  It was reported that the firehall had been  painted, the library is progressing as it  should, and Alderman Thompson returning  from holiday had nothing to repoot.  It was also decided to buy an electronic  calculator for $140.  Lions  ABRUPT END to the hard surface on  Anchor Way resulted in an 118 name  petition being presented to the last  Sechelt council meeting. Residents of  the area want the road up to the arena  completely paved but the village claims  there is nothing they can do as the road  is part of a private development. Mayor  Harold Nelson said Sechelt had written  to owner Len Van Egmond several years  ago and had yet to receive a reply. Van  Egmond, who was in the audience, was  not asked for comment.  cieahs u|  Pender Harbour Lions Club spent Lion's  World Service Day in the service of their  community.  The Lions organized two work parties to  help clean up the Madeira Park and Garden  Bay area.  Under the supervision of Art Popp, the  Lions went around the two areas last Friday  picking up litter and doing general clean-up in  the two communities.  EKrrtWQTTT K  Section C  Wednesday, October 13,1976  Pages 1-8  rtli candidate m race  r federal nomination  A fifth candidate has entered the field for  the NDP nomination in the next federal  election.  Eric Brynjolfsson of Tahsis was on the  Sunshine Coast last week to meet with local  party officials and the public.  Brynjolfsson told The Times his decision  to seek the nomination in the new federal  riding of Comox-Powell River came1 ojit of  conversations he had with friends about the  new riding. "They said I might be a good  candidate so I talked it over with my wife and  she agreed. They said I could do a lot of good  for a lot of people and being an MP was the  way to do it."  The 30 year old mill electrician is an  alderman in Tahsis. He is married with one  daughter and is president and a founding  member of the Tahsis NDP club. He was a  union representative with the IWA.  Brynjolfsson officially declared his  candidacy for the nomination at the end of  September. His work with the party in the  past has been mainly in information and fund  raising, he said.  He is expecting the local NDP association  will call a nomination convention for the  spring. "The riding association for the new  riding has just been formed," he said, "but if  the election is called before the new riding  comes into effect, the old riding association  will have to take over."  So far Ray Skelly, former MP Hary  Olaussen, Richard Von Fuchs and Frank  Garden from Powell River have expressed an  interest in the NDP nomination..  "The Liberals are pretty weak  politically,"Brynjolfsson said. "They were  tt  Introducing:  ELMO  "SOAPY  BOOMER  Mayor of  Boondock, B.C.  Small town  entrepreneur becomes  , branch plant manager  just before town's  economy goes bust  SOAPY CLEANS UP:  A CASE STUDY IN  THE FUNCTIONING OF  CAPITALISM IN THE  CANADIAN HINTERLAND  ERIC BRYNJOLFSSON  ... seeks nod  elected here only on the fear of controls.  There is the concern here that people might  see the Conservatives as an alternative to the  Liberals. We have to show them that the NDP  is the only real alternative to the types of  governments we have been having."  The candidate said the Liberals have been  throwing out non-issues such as bilingualism,  capital punishment and abortion to take the  light away from the real issues, primarily the  economy and unemployment.  "We're not looking at an NDP government  in the next federal election," he said, "but  there is a good possibility of an NDP opposition."  RICHARD VON FUCHS  Illustrations by  PETER LYNDE  31 pages    M .95  AVAILABLE At  Gibsons HDP Bookstore  or Box 119  Madolra Park    <  The Modern Miracle Coating  Developed Especially  for  WOOD, METAL, BRICK,  STUCCO, CEMENT, SHINGLES  OF ALL TYPES  Chock thoso foaturos  * Eliminates moisturo on Ins Ida and outsldo walls  * Slngjo coat application  5 yoar material roplacornont guaranloo  Wator ropollont  * Seals minor cracks  * Can bo appllod to wood, motal, masonry,  brick, stucco, comont, and block  * Apply by brush, roller or spray. Provon In  Industry, homos, farms, otc.  FOR HOMES, SCHOOLS, COMMERCIAL, FAR! AND INDUSTRIAL BUILDINGS  Obtain a free test sample of Garbozite from  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  Yoii are cordially Smiled to attend our  6m  ���LU 8a  at our  Mi  **'yy*-*r;v��l_  The Honourable Mayor Laurent Labonte of  Gibsons will officiate at the ribbon cutting  ceremony at 10:30 a.m.  Come and join us for coffee and light  refreshments, We have  a little gift for you  ��� balloons for the children  AND  ��  the first 50 guests to arrive will receive a  lovely corsage. MEN: Take the corsage home  and surprise your wife.  p  a  sday to Saturday 10 a.m. to 4 p.  i  Closed  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  i 7  7  /  A  X i    .  v7  /^ -.  7  /  :A< 'A:A>:-  \    I  mi the Want Ads for Best Buys      momm-nn  PageC-2 The Peninsula Times   Wednesday, October 13,1976        CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Birth Announcements       Personal Phone 885-3231  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.   McDONALD: Teevar and Jacqui  (nee Milner) are happy to  announce the birth of a daughter  (7 lbs. 7 oz.) on'Oct. 9 at Royal  Columbia Hospital,' New Westminster^ 2258-46  Obituary  ROBINSON:       Clement       G.  ��� (Robbie) of Garden Bay,  Sechelt, passed away Oct. 5,1976.  He is survived by his beloved  wife Sarah E. (Sally), one sister,  as well as several nieces and ���  net-new**.. Private arrangements  and cremation. Flowers  gratefully declined. If friends so  wish they may send donations to  the CNIB. Arrangements through  Memorial Society of B.C. and  First Memorial Services Ltd.  . 2214-46  MRS. JEANETTE Davidson,  daughter Mrs. Sani Bonney and  grandchildren Tina and Cara are  ' sorry to ,announce the sudden  death at Vancouver Cancer  Clinic on Oct. 2nd. his 72nd birthday of "A. Eric Davidson, RR  No. 2,4th Ave. No., Westbank. No  funeral on his request.      2237-46  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 Hall. Ph. 883-2356.  12648-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Tunes can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  Announcements  MR. & MRS. Vernon R. Hodson of  Gibsons are proud to announce  the engagement of their only  daughter, Lynda Irene, to  Stephen J.C. Fromager, son of  Mr. and Mrs. Peter R. Fromager  of Roberts Creek. 2213-46  Published Wednesdays by -  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Help Wanted  AVON  To buy or sell. Call 885-2183 or  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31,1976  Gross Circulation 4150  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  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  ��� Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices -are  $6.00   (up to   14  tines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Birth  Notices, Coming  Events  take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for    In  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  886-9166.  1545-tfn  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  EXPERIENCED    Housekeeper  wanted. Ph. 885-9357.      2207-48  MATURE responsible person  req. for small progressive ofc.  Must have excl. secretarial skills  and show initiative. I,egal experience an asset. Write giving  full particularly to Box 649,  Gibsons, B.C. 2234-46  1 FULL TIME night person for  supervision- of uptight young  people and light hsekeeping  duties. 5 day wk. 11 p.m.-7 a.m.  Pise apply Box 770, Sechelt,'  B.C. 2235-46.  Pender Harbour Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101. AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  BEAUTIFUL VIEW: Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $44,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Charming and 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 just  $47,500. ���   PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978    �� insurance ��       883-2745  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 s  BABYSITTER     required     for  young boy. Tues-Friday. Ph.  885-9203 after 6. 223646  PART TIME cook required. Lord  Jim's Lodge. Ph. 885-2232.  221947  The following positions will be  available provided an application  for federal funds (LIP) is  granted. (Nov. 15 to June 15,  1977).      ,  NUTRITIONIST  A degree in human nutrition is  desirable   but   equivalent   experience will be considered.  FITNESS CONSULTANT  Experience in organization and  knowledge  of physical fitness  desirable.  SECRETARY TO  CO-ORDINATE PROGRAM  Please submit written application before October 22 to the  Sunshine Coast  Community Resource Society  Box 1069, Sechelt, B.C.  224146  Work Wanted   DUMP  TRUCK   and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  i88S>-2110 or 885-2515.     ,       55ttn  HOUSE       PAINTING       and  renovations.    Quality    workmanship. Ph. 885-3688.      217148  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  HOUSESITTER  will  care   for  your   home   while,   away.  Weekend,   week   or   month.  Bondable. Ph. 886-7317.    2012-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  PORTABI�� sawmill avail.  Anywhere on Sunshine Coast.  Excl rates on large jobs. Any  diameter; lengths to 20'. Ph. 885-  2653 eves. 216848  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  & GARDEN MAINTENANCE  ���Fall garden cleanup  ���Pruning a specialty ��� fruit  trees, shrubs & hedges  ���Rockeries,  - ���Low maintenance, bark mulch  shrub beds. N  Free Estimates  Ph. 886-2668  between 5:00 and 9:00 p.m.   2215-tfn  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. 225048  RESPONSIBLE lady, own car  seeks  employment.  Ph.   886-  2838. 222746  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Line     685-5544   Office   885-2241  inoms!  REDROOFFS AREA ��� 1/2 aero and largor lots, nlcoly trood, park-llko sotting, trailers allowod, serviced.  From $10,500.  SEVERAL PANORAMIC VIEW LOTS ��� In Davis Bay. Laurel and Green Aves. From $13,900.  10% DOWN, EASY TERMS ��� rocroatlonal properties adjoining Buccanoor Marina, Nicely treod. From  $7,900,  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 BAY WATERFRONT LOT ��� Powor, wator, lolophono, sowor avallablo. Situated noar end of  pavod lano with lots of Arbutus troos, This lot has 65' WF and fdcos duo south to Morry Island. Closo to  boot launch and good summor moorago. A must to soo for tho WF buyor,  IHGMESf  DAVIS BAY��� Doluxo 3 bodroom vlow homo ono short block from tho bost boach on tho Sunshlno Coast.  Custom built by ownor. This boautlfully appolntod homo must bo soon to bo fully approclotod, Vlow by  appointment, < , '  SANDY HOOK -Boautlful vlow ol Inlot. 3 bdrms, w/w throughout, full basomont, 2 flroplacos, carport &  sundock, Locatod on Doorhorn Drlvo, Asking $49,700, ownor will carry agroomont at 11 % Intorost,  HIGHWAY 10) ~~ WEST SECHELT Largo 2  sloroy, 4 bdrm homo sultablo lor 1 or 2  fomlllon. 2 sundocks, lorgo landscapod lot, Flno  houso lor largo family or posslblo rovonuo.  $���(0,000,  'AGBE&iQR  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE: 5 ocros, givo or toko, In Socholi Villago, Proboblo vlow of Socholt Inlot aftor  vilix tlvo i loot Ing. Roads lo both ends, wotor and powor to ono ond. Build 660' of rood and croato 20 lots,  of, x 133' oach,  0.7 ACRHS      f at I'orpolao Hoy oroo, noor mm Inn, Nol In land froojto, Hydro ond wator. Asking. $45,000,  - FREE CATALOGUE AVAILABLE UPOH REQUEST -  Len/Suzanne Van Egmond  8859683  ��d Baker  885-2641  Real Estate  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Member of Multiple Listing Service  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  a Xm*kk.* y?x ���M&B>t.A^mi  FOR SALE by owner new 3 bdrm  post and beam cedar home  with fireplace, w-w carpets,  finishedibsmt. Situated on well  treed \)Mi lot in Garden Bay  Estates.^62,500. Ph. 883-2533, 8  a.m. to 5 p.m.; 883-9028 after 6.  2174-tfn  POWELL RIVER duplex $22,000,  $2500 dn. Reduced for quick  sale, presently being rented. Call  collect (112) 254-5836.       1839-tfn  BlilfllS  mm  i  FOR SALE BY OWNER  2 lots, Pratt and Chastor  Road, slzo 67 x 123, ono  cloarod and In fruit  troos, roady to build on.  Prlcoa aro $10,500 with  10% down. Phono 006-  2090.  FOR SALE BY OWNER  !  NOW AVAILABLE  BAYVIEW  7 large view lots % to 2 acres.  Serviced lots. Overlooking lovely  Sargents Bay. Quiet area 5 min W  of Sechelt.  CALETA  Only 2 view lots left in this area of  fine homes. Serviced, 200 feet  from excl beach. Ph. 885-9796.  '     ' 2196-48  SPACIOUS 3 bdrm house, 3 yrs.  old, central Gibsons.  Panoramic view, carport, large  'deck, woodshed, fruit trees,  garden, basis landscaping done,  :$55,000 obo. Ph. 886-9843.    2043-46  ALMOST NEW extra large  house. Loaded with extras. Fl  bsmt, excellent location, Gibsons. Unbelievable price with  great terms. Ph. 886-7668. 2192*47  PRIVATE SALE: Comfortable 1  bdrm hse  with sundeck oil  large lot in W Sechelt. Full bsmt,.  needs fir. Full price $22,500. Ph.  885-2083 after 5 p.m. 2148-47  FOR SALE BY. BUILDER  Ixively 2 bdrm home on large  treed lot W. Sechelt. $38,900. Ph.  005-3718,885-9213. 2102-47  FOR SALE and removal  2 bdrm Panabode Franklin  ltd., Gibsons, 750 sq ft automatic  oil heat, fireplace, elec range and  hot water. Call 886-9028.    2107-46  GIBSONS 4 PLEX and 3 plox on  1.W WF. All have own ent and  appliances, Nome fully furn, Good  return. Can bo bought .separately  if desired. Ph. 1111(1-71011,      2224-40  MISSION POINT. 2 bdrm 750 sq  ft.     Corport,     garage     on  property. Lease paid for 10 yrs.  FP $16,500. Ph; 085-3773.    2250-48  MAKE AN OFFER! Vacant nnd  must be sold immediately! 3  bdrm, 12' x 17' LR, Spanish style  kit and dinette, laundry rm,  carport. Excl cond. Reduced to  $29,900. Ph. 805-241(1. 2143-46  WILLIAM' ISLAND ��� beautiful 2J/2 + acre island at the entrance to  Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, Egmont ��� beautiful treed small island. 1.7 acres��  with beach and sheltered cove, located directly in front of the Egmont  Marina, Asking $45,000.  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  A very nice parcel. $122,500.  500 ft+_ sheltered waterfront.  DORISTON ��� Sechelt Inlet ��� small waterfront lease acreage with  unfinished cabin. $5,500.  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 unique 40 acre property with  both sea front and lake front. 1500 ft + good sheltered waterfront in  Westmere Bay and 200 ft + lakefront on West Lake. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summer cottages, floats and Jeep  road to West Lake. Full price $160,000.  Adjoining 4.8 acres with 1200 ft.+ waterfront could be purchased  in conjunction with the above property for $40,000.  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 ��acrelot, excellent Gulf -view. 100+jdiff  waterfrontage. $18,900. '       ���   *. lo *  4. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Lot 31, approx 80' waterfront, southern  exposure. Deep sheltered moorage. $39,000.  5. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has U7��ft. good lakefront, driveway in from  .'Hallowed.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 ��� 62' 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 In. Approx. 2 acres. $70,000,  12. SECRET COVE ��� 80+ ft deep, sheltered waterfront. Excellent  building site, 12 ft trailer, metal storage shed, dock & ramp. $35,000.  MOBILE HOMES  GENDALL NORWESTER ��� deluxe 1974 modol,,3 bdrms with extra large  l|ylng room. Located at LR&B Mobile Homo Park, Madeira Park-Close to  school, storos & marinas. $13,500.  LOTS  1,51 acre treed lot ��� oasy accoss, oasy to  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA -  build on. $19,900.  2, MADEIRA PARK ���sorvlcod lots, most with vlow. closo to school  storos, P.O. & marinas. $9,000*$22,000,  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lol 34, Rondeview Road. Driveway In, somo  cloarlng dono, sorvlcod with wator & hydro. Nlco building lot. $10,000.  4, BARGAIN HARBOUR���1 l/2�� acres, nlcoly trood, socludQd..Hydro,  wator soritlc tank & drain, fioid In. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY sorvlcod lots, somo with oxcollont vlow. $12 000 to  $10,500.  6, RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 27, soml-watorfront vlow lot, road accoss, hydro,  $7,000. Ownor anxious to soil, mako an olfor.  7. EARLS COVE ��� largo cornor lot, sorvlcod with hydro, closo to  watorlront, $11,000.  0. HALFMOON BAY ���Lot 43 on Truman Road, Vlow lot wllh walor,  hydro & sowor avallablo, $14,900,  9, GARDEN BAY LAKE   -- good socludod lot al ond of Elliot Rd  Hydro  ovallablo. $0,500.  10, SANDY HOOK ��� Lots 50 & 59; sldo by sldo vlow lots on Doorhorn  Drlvo, $10,500 oach.  11, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 trood, parkllkb, fairly lovol lots on  Camoron Road, $13,500 oach,  12, SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� Lovol;  cloarod  lot  with 73+,  ft road  frontago. $16,000,  13, ,N ARROWS ROAD -  Good bldg, lots, $9,000, and $9,500,  1 ACREAGE I  .1. RUBY LAKE 2 1/4 ocros+, vlow proporty, drlvoway In, building  slto cloarod. $19,000. ""  2. SILVER SANDS 4 acros �� ol Gull vlow proporty with small cot-  trgoand2 mobllo homos (12 x 60 8, 10 x 50) crook, $50,500,  3, MIDDLE POINT 10.96 ocros with crook nnd 2 bdrm cottago.  $-10,000,  4. KLEINDALE 23,70 ocros trood lond, Monachor Road rutin through  proporty, Somo morchnntnbln tlmbor (not lor salo soparatoly).  $50,000, *  5, KLEINDALE Approx, 20 acros of fairly lovol land with approx, 10  ocro* cloorod. $42,000,  '6,  MIDDLE POINT       19.9 acros ��. acros wllh small ono BR cottatjo  locatod on Hwy 101, Acrciogo In natural sloto with aood bldg altos on  hlghor novations. $53,000.  7, IRVINE'S LANDING      2,07 lovol ocro., vlow of ontranco to Pondor  Mainour, acros* rood from public, watorlront accoss, $42,000,  fl.   KIEINDAIE      5 ntios^ fronting on Hwy 101. $25,000,  9     MADEIRA PARK        3  1/7 acres of pork Ilk�� lond on Spinnaker  Rood, near Lllllm (Poq) Loko, $35,000.  DON LOCK  Ros. 003-2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  003-2233  HOMES  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 BR furnished summer home  located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government dock.  $47,500. ,   IRVINE'S LANDING ������ 2 bdrm home with an excellent view over Lee  Bay. W,/W_carpets, sundeck. Range and fridge included. Close to  marina and gov't wharf. $34,900. '  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bdrm Spanish syle ranch home; 1,41 U sq tt, 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 & storage,- 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 320+ 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. $88,000.  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 ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  1,363 sqft+_ bu'lt 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over harbour. House is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 29, Rondeview Road ��� new 3 bdrm home,  full basement, ensuite plbg, roughed in rec room. $69,500.  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.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790 sq ft+, enclosed porch. On 1/2 acre +  lot, close to Egmont Marina. $27,000.  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 PENJNSULA ��� Lot 47, Rondeview Road ��� new 3 bdrm split  level home, partial basement with unfinished rec room, corner  fireplace, oil heat, ensuite plbg, sundeck & carport. $68,500.  I WATERFRONT HOBrlES |  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 BR home on 78�� ft. waterfront on Lagoon Road,  with private dock 8 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. 7   .     ,  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Well built 2 BR home, 1073+ sq. ft., built 1972,  full basement, float. Spectacular view of Harbour entrance. $) 15,000.  GUNBOAT BAY ���Approx 5 acres, 152�� ft. waterfront, access from  Hwy. 101 near Madeira Park, 3 BR home and 3 cottages, float.  $125,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 BR home with partial basement on 3<JU n. ��  waterfront, Sweeping view of Harbour entrance, islands 8 Gulf. Good  garden area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $140,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 BR home on 237 It + waterfront lot, approx  1/2    acre,    with    panoramic    view    of    Straits     and     Harbour  entrance. House Is designed for outdoor living with 1744 sq ft��, of  sundeck on 3 levels. Plus family room and office/den. $115,000  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 ft + watorfront with attractive,  woll constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living aroa plus basement area with sauna and change room. Many  oxtras Including family room, rooftop patio, sundeck on all 3 lovols,  <132,000.  f LAKEFRONT PROPERTBESf  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 165 ft+_ lakofront, 6.3 ocros + with small cottago:  Excollont Irood proporty with sholtorod bay, $50,000,  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107 ft lakofront lot with comfortable summor  cottage. Franklin flroplaco, largo sundock on 2 sldos. Rango, frldgo,  somo furnlturo, float 8 16 lt+sailboat Includod. $26,000.  PAQ LAKE, MADEIRA PARK - 3.77 acres, with 406 ft +��� lokofront  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots, Hydro 8 walor avallablo.  $56,000,  _~_ : :   RUBY LAKE -- 120 acros�� of oxcollont land. 400' watorfront on Ruby  Lako, 2,600 ft,+. watorfront on lagoon. 2 houses, prosontly rontod &  trallor spacos, $160,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� DL 4696, containing 165 cicros��, with opprox 4040  Iff of oxcollont watorfront. Accoss by |oop road Irorn Gardon Bay Road,  $390,000,        J   SAKINAW LAKE ��� 3250 \\�� cholco watorlront, 32+ acres with 2  summor, homos, floats. $205,000., "~  SAKINAW LAKE ���. 57.5 acros ��_ with 3,500 It �� sholtorod watorlront. 2  summor col logon with bathrooms, 2 docks, wator accoss only.  $200,000.      SAKINAW LAKE 000'-������ lakolront wllh dock,, sand boach,' Southerly  oxposuro, 043 ��q It 3 bairn lurnlshod cottago with 3 ploco bathroom,  Full prlco $60,000. Ownor will llnanco,  | REVENUE PR0PERTIES|  TRINCOMAII MARINA 2,21 ncrou In Modolro Pork with 100' good  walorfront ��� good gravel boach, boal launching ramp, float*,, boot  shop with hoavy shop oqulpmont, mnrlno ways, And a nlco 4 bdrm  homo with partial bosomont, good vlow. $195,000,  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE -on 50 ll boach walorfront lot, Smoll  grocory storo, post olllco, ownors 3 bdrm nulto, two 2 bdrm rontol  suites, ono 1 bdrm rontal cottono, Purchoso prlco Includos storo  aholvlng, lurnlshlngs, oqulpmont and $f),000 stark In trado. Good  buslnoss for a couplo, $105,000.  TAYLOR'S GARDEN DAY STORE 1,4 acros land, A50 U�� sholtorod  watorlront, largo gonoral storo with butchor shop, olllco, slock rooms  8 pott olllco, 370+ lineal It Hoots. Standard OH dealership, ownors 2  BR homo. $240,000 plus c<ish lor stork In Irodo.  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA Mnrlnn ond trnllor pork, 4(1 soot rolo  with licenced dining room ot tho ontranco to Pendor Harbour, Chovron  Oflnncy, boat ronlols. $225,000,  PAT SLADEY DAN WILEY  Ros. 005-3922 Ros. 003-9149  I / ���' (���  A ,  /     /  i,,  '.A  Page.C-3  Real Estate  The Peniraula Times,   Wednesday, Oct 13,1876  Real Estate  Real Estate  For Rent  Machinery  Livestock  SEACOAST DESIGN  & CONSTRUCTION ��� ...  Custom Home Design  885-9213   Larry Moore   885-3718  1900-tfn  FOR SALE BY OWHER  1300 square feet with  exceptionally large LR,  3 bdrms, all newly  decorated with new  carpets. 1 block from  shoppingcentre,  schools, etc. Mortgage  available on full price  $40,000. Call 886-2765.  FOR SALE BY OWNER  MODERN new 2 bdrm. home. W.  Sechelt. Spacious living room,  all services, excel, view.. $42,900.  Ph. 885-3660,885-3942.        2091*46  NEW 1973 3 bdrm 1200 sq ft post  and beam cedar home. Harvest  "old appliances, sheltered dock,  Jeep -moorage. Good view.  $125,000. To view call 883-2709,  291-1642,941-5451. ,210046  FOR SALE by builder. 3 bdrm  post and beam. Outside  complete. Finish inside yourself  and, save or will custom finish,  $29;500. Ph. 885-3718,885-  9213. 2240-46  CLOSE TO Sunnycrest Plaza.,  Gibsons.   Fully   served  and  cleared.  Ready to build. FP  $14,950. Ph. 886-9102. 215546  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  GIBSONS  Duplex, cabin, double garage and workshop. All this on two  landscaped lots.. This rental property shows good income or'  would make someone a lovely home. Has to be seen. Only  $59,500. Some terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  Good 3 bedroom home on large landscaped lot close to beach.  Some view. $49,000.  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson  886-2607  We're National,  but Neighbourly  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  Phone  885-3271  PORPOISE BAY WATERFRONT .  Without doubt one of THE superior (Medallion) homes on  the coast. 6 yrs new. 3 dbl bdrms, 3 bathrooms. Total  2420 sq ft. All beautifully finished. Garaging for 4 cars.  Super workshop and storage. 75 ft WF. Top class quality  throughout. $30,000 A/S @ 8% available. MLS  HOT,  EAST  NEW    LISTING    ���    WILSON CREEK ACREAGE  Beat this! 18 acres about half improved with year round  creek, Two pumping systems. Storage, workshop,  sawmill and planer shed. Cattle shed, chicken coops.  Landscaping with large sunken garden. 2 bdrm mobile  home with additions and carport (5 yrs), 350 bale  haycrop producer. This is really exciting property, first  time on market In 40 years. Realistically priced at  $89,500. MLS  BAY  PORPOISE  3 bdrm. top quality mobile home with family room and  den/4th bdrm. addition giving 1224 sq, ft. on almost one  half acre with garage. Shows extremely well. High 30's.  MLS.  ROOFING BUSINESS  Prepare the ground now tor a bumper 1977 and bo the  biggest and best roofer around. Or Is the $100,000 and  moro a year too big a challenge? (And that's without  really trying)  GIBSONS' Brand now 3 bdrm home, new quality carpeted and  awaits your Inspection. Tho only buy of Its kind on tho  coast at $39,900.  WANTED SMALL ACREAGE SECHELT/PORT MELLON  Call Bert Barnes���Branch Manager  Contury Wost Roal Estate Ltd,  885-3271 or ovos 922.5010 collect  EVERY OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED  Vz   ACRE   CLEARED  lot   on  Francis   Peninsula.    Hydro,  water, $17,000 or offers. Ph. 883-  2366. 225348  BEAUTIFUL 63* WF property on  Halfmoon Bay. Fully serviced  with   sewer,   $33,000.   Lot   48  Trueman Rd. Ph. (112) 939-  '8458. 224548  For Rent  PRIME LOCATION  New commcl space for stores or  offices. Suitable . for - various  businesses.  PH. 886-2827  2062-tfn  3 BDRM waterfront home 2Vz  miles West Sechelt village.  Sept. 1,1976 to June 30,1977. Ph.  885-9308 weedends. 1940-tfn  SNUG VILLAGE Mobile Home  Pk.,   Mason     Rd.     Space  available. Ph. 885-3547.    ��� 216548  2 BDRM HSE in Roberts Creek,  $250 per mo. Ph. (112)327-  9777. 216646.  NEW 2 BDRM hse near Sechelt  with view. Rent $150 to a cple  who will look after it. Ph. (112)  4634516. 2125-tfn  ON   HOTEL   LAKE,   Irvine's  Landing, furn 1 bdrm units,  $125 per mo. Ph. 885-3688 after  6. 213946  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.    2074-tfn  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, large fireplace. Magnificent  view. No children or pets. Ph.  885-9552. 217248  PENDER HARBOUR  New,"   3   bdrm   homes   with  fireplaces, on Francis Peninsula,  $350 per month each. Phone (112)  987-9836.  220247  2 BDRM DUPLEX. Davis Bay.  Immed   possession.   No   appliances. Ph. 885-9719.     2144-tfn  FOUR 1 BDRM duplex units.  Furn.   FR   $125   per   mo.  Lakeside Motel Pender Harbour  area. Ph. 885-3688 aft. 6.    215247  HaTTLFOR RENT, Wilson Creeic  Community    Hall.     Contact'  Bonnie Wigard,_885-9403,11121-tfn  W SECHELT. 3 bdrm hse, extra  bdrm and utility dwnstrs. Ph.  (112) 485-5387".     . 223348  1 BDRM HOUSE, ctg and-garage  on Vh acres in Roberts Crk on  bus route. To older cple rent  negotiable depending on upkeep  willingness. Ph. 731-2884 after 6  p.m. 223248  BSMT BACHELOR ste on WF  with own ent. Fridge, stove.  Prefer mature male, no pets. Ph.  885-9406. 222346  FURN 1 bdrm ste, partly furn.  Large 4 bdrm ste. WF Gibsons.  No dogs. Ph. 886-7108.        222546  COMFORTABLE 1 bdrm WF ste,  $135 per mo. Ph. 883-9055.  2229-  46  RENT OR lease 2 bdrm hse in  Sechelt. FP, oil fired water  heat. Furn or partly furn. No  dogs. Reasonable rent to mature  resp couple. Ph. 885-9350 after 12  noon. 225547  COMF 2 BDRM hse on 2 acres. 4  appliances, clean. Middlepoint  area. $240 per m.o to responsible  tenants. Ph. 883-2536, 980-0078.  224648  TWO BDRM WF house with  appliances in Redrooffs.  Franklin fireplace, $250 per mo.  Contact Sam Calli, 885-2762. 2247-  46  2 BDRM home, large garage,  stove & fridge. Gibsons area.  Ph; 886-9263. .' 217646  HOUSEKEEPING Units.---  . Reasonable      and       quiet.  Kleindale. Ph. 883-9939.     220848  2 BDRM STE in Gibsons on  Marine with sea view. Includes  main furnishfngs-appliances,  $235 per mo. Century West Real  Estate, 885-3271 (922-5010 eves.).  225748.  2 BDRM FURN home on WF next  to floats and stores. Francis  Peninsula, Pender Harbour, $275  permo. Ph. (112) 2714876. 224946  CATERPILLAR 933 track loader  c-w bucket and winch, serial  11A3526. -Good working order,  $6,000. Ph. (112; 4834094.  212946  DUMPTRUCK ~  1965 Chev V8 single axle, 5 yard  box, $1,490.  /  PH. (112)684-9764  2251*48  HORSES BOARDED. Cattle for  sale. Ph. 886-7967.     ���    216147  TRAVEL  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  Cozy 2 bodroom, waterfront home on level, leased lot.  Beach just a few puces from the front door.   885-9361  Wanted to Rent  'HOMELESS   Peninsula  Times  reporter'and assorted plants  needs a small unfurnished house-  cabin-apt at a reasonable rent.  Ph, 885-3231. 217845  Mobile Homes  '72 MODULINE 12 x 48 on pad in  Ruskin. Encld porch, metal  shed, furn. $12,000. Ph. 885-  9997. 218448.  OLDER 2 BDRM trailer 8' x 40',  excl, . cond, new carpets  throughout. Fridge, stove and  propane; $3,000. Ph. (112) 939-  8458. 2244-48  2 SPACES AVAIL at  R.L.B.  Trailer Crt. Close to schools  and stores, etc. Ph. 883-2580. 2175-  47    1974 BENDIX LEADER  12'x68' mobile home. Reverse  aisle. 3 bdrm, c-w fridge, stove,  drapes. $14^000 or best offer.  Ph. 883-9993,883-9914  217747  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  Campers and Trailers  VANGUARD 8' canopy camper.  Roof racks and lights, $300 obo.  Ph. 886-7661. 212346  15' HOLIDAY  TRAILER.  Ph.  (112) 298-1057 or Lot 41 Cooper  Rd., Redrooffs. 2243-46  '74 DATSUN 260Z Ph. 883-2417. '  225248  10' x 37' ALUMINUM trailer with  built in 10' x 8' refrigeration  cooler, $1,200 or trade for ? Ph.  885-9335. 9.22846  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  Cars and Trucks  ONE OWNER 1975 Pinto 2300, 4  sp stnd,-low mileage. $2,700.  Phi 885-9997. 218347  '73 FOUR DOOR Comet, 302-Vi,  clean, excl cond, 55,000 mi,  $2,500. Ph. 885-2436. 220347  '73 VW fastback. Under 40,000 mi.  $2,000 firm. Ph. 885-9035 aft. 6.  220648  ���74 MERCURY Montego MX. 351  eng.,   30,000   mi.,   six   new  radials. WiU consider trades. Ph.  883-2324. 221048  '73 DATSUN 1200. Model LB 110.  Radio, new tires, runs like new.  50,000 mi. Asking $1450. Dave,  885-3103. 221146  '68IMPALA, ps, pb, auto trans.,  good rubber all round. $700. Ph.  885-9733. 221248  ���73 GRAND TORINO wide ovals,  mags, 32,000 mi, $3,300, obo.  Ph. 885-9081. 222146  '73 CHEV BLAZER, 52,000 mi.  Excl cond. Ph. 085-26G8 eves.  221748,  Pets  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 De ready by Christmas. Call  (112) 487-9587 after 5 p.m. 2128-tfn  Come and Get It  LEAVING COAST must find  good home, homes for 1 yr old  male orange tabby and spayed  calico female. Hsebroken. Good  with babies. Ph. 883-9144.  222046  Livestock  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-3751.  ,994-tft?  Machinery  WEST SECHELTi Dallflhtf-.il 2  acros, Trood, Vlow, Gontlo  slopo, F.P, $27,700, torms or  your local lot |n Iraclo,  REDROOFFS ESTATEi Moll aero  lot, lovol, lightly trood, Try  $2,700 down and $109 por  month,  WELCOME  UEACM/REDKOOFFS  WATERFRONT LOTS. EXCLUSIVE  SECHELTi  Two bodrooms, basomont  homo,  SECHELTi Inlot Rd. boloro  Sandy Hook, 6,5 ocros,  Cloarod can subdlvldo, IT  $57,500, Try your torms or  trodott, MLS.  OlDSONSt 4,6 ocros and throo  bodroom homo,  JOHN or LYNN WILSON  6059365  Gordon Agonclos Ltd.,  11(15.2013  For Airline  Reservations &  Tickets CaU"  ,  JAN  12 years experience  (All scheduled and  chaiterairlines)  GETAWAY HOLIDAYS  1212 Cowrie St.  885-3265  '       9-5p.m.  Every Day Except Sunday  All Money in Trust  A Complete Travel Service  2032-tfn  , YOUR GATEWAY  TOTHE  SUN AND FUN  For      all      your.     travel  arrangements, charters, diredf  flights,  worldwide  and  reservations,  contact  Lynn  Szabo.  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  1936-44  Lost .  $100 REWARD���For recovery of  10 hp yellow siton lawn tractor.  Sears MT 10 taken from old  Charman farm, Gibsons. Ph. 886-  9238. 219847  ERIC, if you found Jay's lenses  phone Marlehe. (112) 734-1808.  224846  Financial assistance  Management counselling  Management training  Information on government  programs for business  on Wednesday, October 20th  one of our representatives will be at  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt  Tel: 885-9561  jtlfjyburrequir^  3ye x pa n d (y6 ii r b u sin e s sla n cj J a re; ;u n a b I i'A 6 :;|||||f  |Jqbiain1?]t^  :rfconditionV/  J: FB D B ;mainagerneri t 'se'rv ices ibf.;Jcbu nielli ng"|v;  i^aricyrainm  ;VgpVernm;ent;fprogra'm  IfBu'siWels^^  mVEmRMENMBttM-  145 West 15th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C. 980-6571  Opening new doors to small business.  CAN-AM CRAWLER  ,    CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc..  Equipment    Overhauls.    Now  Tractor Part.s For All Models ���  Bullgears,     Pinions,     Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer'*  4023 Byrne Rd., Burnaby,,B.C.  434-2051 ��� Telex 04-354-052  007-tfn  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  Jon McRae  885-3670  MARTIN ROAD: 2 bedroom home on view lot.  Full but unfinished basement. A perfect  handyman's special in a very good area. F.P.  $38,000.  DENTAL BLK;  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-:  TOLL FREE 682-151  Ken Crosby  HOMES  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  LANGDALE: Spanish style home with over 3000  sq ft finished. Spectacular view of Howe Sound  and ferries from this 194.x 78 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.  I1ST TIME OFFERED: 1583 Sargent Rd, well-]  jbuilt large family home .in-good area withl  ipanoramic view. 3 bdrms,.fireplaces up and!  Idown, 2 1/2 baths. Furnished basement withl  Irecreation room, laundry, etc. Sundeck andl  icarport. Must be seen. F.P. $66,000. (terms)f  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.  CENTRAL AVENUE: Remodelled older home in  Granthams Landing. This is a 3 bedroom home  on a full basement. The large sundeck  overlooks all of Howe Sound. Concrete  driveway and carport. Stove, washer & dryer  also Included. F.P. $34,000.  THOMPSON ROAD: Langdale, 3 bedroom  deluxe homo on extra large 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  designed with 5 feature Bay windows, plush  carpeting and many exclusive features.  Magnificent view of Howe Sound. F.P; $88,000.  NORTH FLETCHER: Brand new 3 bedroom home  ahd it can be yours for as little as $2500 down.  This magnificent view, 1268 sq ft homd has a  sundeck, w/w carpeting, ensuite plumbing. In  an area of good hpmes. F.P. $46,500.  CRUCIL ROAD: Nicely secluded home at the top  of Crucil Road. 3 bedrooms with a finished rec  room In the full basement. Wall to wall carpet  throughout. Includos 4 pee bath plus ensuite  plumbing. The 38 foot sundeck ovor tho carport  Is carpeted with artificial turf; A beautiful view  overlooking the Bay and out to Georgia Strait.  NOW ONLY F.P. $48,900.  FRANKLIN ROAD: Floor to ceiling fireplace  creates a very homey atmosphere In this 3  bedroom home. Landscaping is done and tho  backyard is completely fenced!, Only 1/2 block  to one of the nicest beaches In the area. F.P.  $45,000.  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:,Older 3 bedroom home on  partial basomont. A handyman could do  wonders, with this. Beautiful vlow of Keats  Island otc, F.P. $29,900.  LOTS  ABBS ROAD: At tho cornor of School Road.  Excollont oxtra-largo building lot with spoctacular vlow of Bay, Howo Sound & Georgia  Strait. Approxlmatoly 75x150 foot, F.P.  $19,000.  CHASTER ROAD: Good lot In growing aroa,  only small alder to cloar, zonod for trallors, F.P. |  $15,600.-  CEMETERY ROAD: En|oy tho qulot privacy of  ono aero In rural Gibsons, Tha proporty Is all  lovol, usablo land, Trood with some vlow, F.P.  $17,900.  FORBES ROAD: In Langdalo. Vory closo to  school, this cornor lot Is cloarod, lovol and  roady to built upon. Noto tho oxtra largo slzo of  approx 00 x 140'. F.p, $ 13)500.  HIGHWAY 101; At Hopkins Landing, this trood  150 x 50' lot has a groat vlow potential, closo  to forrlos, storos and moorago, F.P. $13,000.  SOUTH FLETCHER: 1200 sq ft 3 bedroom homo  In a good area. Fireplace and many features  including a large and beautifully appointed  kitchen. All this on a full but unfinished  basomont. Proporty has a lovely view of tho  Bay ovor prlvato, landscapod gardens. F.P.  $54,000  _���  SEAVIEW ROAD: Closo to shopping, schools, all  landscapod, covorod sundock. Wall to wall  carpots. Spectacular vlow. Truly lovoly homo,  Full basomont; F.P. $47,500;  BAY ROAD: With frontago on Dougal as wo|l|  Thoso two valuable soml-watorfront lots aro  lovol and all cloarod, only a stone's throw away  from tho boach. Excollont placo to koop or  launch your boat. Ono @ F.P, $12,500 and Ono  @ F.P. $14,500.  GOWER POINT ROAD: At tho cornor of 14th.  This proporty has lovols cloarod lor tho  building slto of your choice. Excollont vlow of  Goorgla Strait. Approxlmatoly 80 x 250'. F.P.  $16,500,  GOWER POINT ROAD: 100' ol watorlroniago  |ust across tho road, this trood lot Is 217' doop  and has an unlimited view. Excollont torms  avallablo', Prlco Roducod ��� torrlflc buy for only  F.P. $16,900.  TUWANEK: Only ono block to boach, full vlow  ol tho Inlot. Plpod community wator avallablo.  flOx 140, NEW low prlco ONLY $10,900,  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road, 2 lots,  40 x 150' oach with small rontablo cotlogo on  ono lot, This proporty hos oxcollont potential as  It has a spoctacular vlow of tho ontlro Bay aroa  and ICoats Isl. Mostly cloarod and roady for  building ono or two homos. P,P, $27,500.  SCHOOL R WYNGAERT RDS: Only 6 of thoso  duplox. zonod lots loft. Boautlful vlow  proportion ovorlooklng tho nay, closo to  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly sultad  to sldo*by-s|do or up/down duplox construction. SPECIALLY PRICED NOW; Only 1 will  bo sold at $14,500 and only 1 at $15,500, Act  Nowi  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK RD: Oil Choryl Ann  Park, boautllully cloarod and lovol building slto  hldclon Irom tho road by many troos. Easy  access to an oxcoptlonal boach, 70 x 100' and  prlcod lor Immodiato salo. F.P, $12,900,  HILLCREST ROAD: 2 sldo by sldo lots, 50 x 240'  with vlow of tho Bay aroa. Closo to schools and  shopping, sowor In, Many troos to Includo In  your landscaping. Your cholco. F,P, $13,500 oa,  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanok, Idoal rocroatlonal  lot In boautlfully woodod & park-llko aroa,  zonod for trailers, This lot overlooks Socholt  Inlot and tho Lamb Islands. F,P, $0,900,  SARGENT ROAD: On tho upper sldo of tho  road, ovorlooklng tho Bay and as far Into  Goorgla Strait as tho oyo can soo. This lot Is in  a doluxo homo aroa, closo to both shopping  and schools. F.P, $16,900,  CHASTER ROAD: Nostlo your homo In tho troos  on this 67 x 123' building lot. Aroa of proposod  now school. Namo your own torms, no  roasonablo offor rofusod. F,P, $11,500.  GOWER POIfllT ROAD; Prlvdcy and 100'  watorlrontago, boach |ust at tho othor sldo ol  Iho road, Drlvoway Is In, building slto cloorod  with soptlc tank and main drains In. F.P,  $25,000.  GRADY ROAD; In Langdalo Chinos ��� superb  vlow of Howo Sound Irom this largo Irregular  shapod lot, All underground sorvlcos. F,P.  $15,000.  ABBS ROAD; Ono ol tho nicest building lots In  Gibsons, Lovol building slto with drop-oil In  front of proporty to pro loci privacy, spoctacular  panoramic vlow, Slzo 66 x 120'. F,P. $10,500.  PRATT ROAD; Noar proposod now school slto,  This lot It cloarod and roady to build upon,  Maluro fruit troos do) this 76 x 125' lot, F.P,  ,$13,500.  GOWER POINT: Watorfront. Lovojv cloorod  100x195', vory stoop to (ho boach but a  fabulous building slto with southorn oxposuro  and panoramic vlow. F.P. $25,900.  ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutely tho bost soil  going on this 50 x 150' lot on sowor In tho  hoort ol Gibsons, Potontlal vlow of tho Bay  aroa. Excollont torms avallablo, p,P, $12,000,  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: With watorlront  as scarcoas It Is, this doublo uso lot roproiants  roal valuo. F.P. $22,000,  1 Call us for further information  Tlio. coffee iti always on���tlrop in for our free brochure,.  tmftmmmmm  h -   /  . ./. ���'  /  Y  /:t\: r.  i  \\  Business Opportunities     For Sale  Wednesday. October 13,1976  The Peninsula Times*  PageC-4  REAL ESTATE  OPPORTUNITY  Licences real estate companies  and-or real estate agents are  .invited to contact Green Acres  Real Estate Ltd. in Vancouver to  discuss Green Acres plan to open  an office in your area. Green  Acres will financially assist the'  successful selected party.  GREEN ACRES REALTY LTD.  345 W.Broadway  Vancouver, B.C.  V5Y1P8  872-8586  223946  *  Wanted to Buy  COLLAPSIBLE wooden clothes  horse. Good cond. Ph. 885-  3441. 2226-46  For Sale  Flourescent tubes 4 ft. cool white.  Used. $1 each or 46 for $35.  Woman's ice skates Adidas vsize  bVz, near new cond, $15.  Men's ice skates Daoust size 8,  near new cond, $15.  Arlberg wood skis 190 CM, buckle  boots, size 6, press and poles.  Excl cond. A great first set, $65.  High quality shag carpet, mauve.  Used $4.50 sq yd.  PH 885-9233 Days  '886-9509 Eves  and Weekends  2222  STRAUSS PIANO and .bench,  $750. Ph. 885-3660. 213646  TOP SOIL for sale, $50 for 12 yd  load plus delivery. Ph. 885-  9796. 219548  Legal Notices  HONEY  2 lbs. $1.95; 4 lbs. $3.75;  $6.75; ,30 lbs. $22.50  PH 885-3805  After 6 p.m.  8 lbs.  223148  1 CORD ALDER wood, $50 split.  Ph. 886-2700. 225446  GARAGE SALE: Sat., Oct. 16,10  a.m.-5 p.m. Roberts Crk on  Metcalf Rd. off Lower Rd. Follow  signs. Clothing, dishes, tools,  hardware, electrical, furniture.  223846  LET YOURSELF  GO DOWNHILL  pamapacnoni  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right  APPLICATION FOR  A WATER LICENCE  WATER ACT  (Section 8)  We, Halfmoon Bay Developments Ltd. of Box 769, Sechelt,  B.C., VON 3A? hereby apply to  the Comptroller of Water Rights  for a licence to store water out of  Homesite Creek which flows  southwest and discharges into  Secret Cove and give notice of  our applicatiin to all persons  affected.  The storage dam will be located  approx. 500 feet northeast of  Highway 101. The quantity of  water to be stored is 29,000  gallons per day. The purpose for  which the water will be used is  storage. The land on which the  water will be used is as set out in  Conditional Water Licence No.  41903.  A copy of this application was  posted on the 21st of June, 1976 at  the proposed point of diversion or  site of the dam and on the land  where the water is to be used and  two copies were filed in the office  of the Water Recorder at'635  Burrard Street, Vancouver, B.C.,  V6C2L4.  Objections to this application  may be filed with the said Water  Recorder or with the Comptroller  of Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C. within  thirty days of the date of first  publication of the application.  The date of first publication is  October 6,1976.  2199-Pub. October 6 and 13,1976.  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 particular^ 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.  THE ONLY PART of Pender Harbour Secondary to survive last month's fire, these portable classrooms are now used to teach French and the non-athletic part of gym. Students exercise either on  the school playing fields or, in the rain, in other school gyms.  EMILY POST would have turned up her  nose hut when your locker has gone up in  .smoke, neatness has to follow it out the  window. Lack of locker space is  probably the major complaint with the  Pender Harbour students. These days  they either lug all those text books under  their arms or trusting their fellow  scholar, dump them along corridor  walls.  DESPITE HEAT and cramped conditions students at the new Pender Harbour Secondary try  to concentrate on a Commerce class. Both teachers and students are surviving their unusual teaching  conditions despite paper-thin walls and a serious lack of proper equipment.  RISING SOMEWHAT phoenix like from  the original tennis court, a worker puts  the final touches on the new science Jab.'  In use by the end of the week the, lab,  along    with    the    other    portable  classrooms, was brought in by truck  from Surrey. There will, however, be  considerable delay until enough  equipment is ordered to carry out experiments by potential scientists.  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  Doug Joyce  885-2761  *. Jack Anderson  885-2053  * Stan Ander.son  885-2385  LET US DO YOUR HOMEWORK FOR YOU  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Off ice Box 1219, Sechelt  SECHELT VILLAGE: 2  bedrooms, full basement  older home on a 60 x 120' lot.  Excellent condition. Hardwood floors, wall to wall in  bedrooms, high. basement.  F.P. $48,250.  3-LEVEL: 2 bdrm home on a  large village lot, .close to all  facilities, . all < finished  throughout. Good workshop,  very low maintenance. F.P.  $47,250.  WILSON CREEK COTTAGE:  1000 sq ft, 3 bdrm cottage,  nicely finished, all w/w  carpets,,good master bdrm:  Dining room and kitchen  eating nook. Extra large lol  with   services.   F.P.  $39,000.  EXECUTIVE HOME: on 1 1/4  acres in West Sechelt. 1968 sq  ft with 3 bdrm upstairs.  Master bdrm has ensuite and  walk-In closet, Deluxe carpeting throughout. Priced In  the $80's.  .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 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.  WHY NOT: own your own  shack? This ono Is tho gonulno  article oh a 75 x 125 Rll lot  on Mason  Rd, ,F,P.  $16,900.  ' ''"*Mlpm��i   I'..  WEST PORPOISE BAY;  watorlront lot would subdivide into 4 lots. Quaint old 3  bdrm homo, Excollont vlow. A  vory good Invostmont  potontlal. Good valuo at  $75,000,  i*--l'*Fl*'  f -* i���Af.**. ..^ ,  SMART 2 DDRM: full basomont  homo on a tidy lot In tho  Vlllago. Quick possession. F.P.  $44,300,  HALFMOON BAY: protocted  moorago. Hugo doublo A-  (ramo homo on a 135 ft lot.  4000 sq ft of fantastic construction all In codar. Oak  shlpdock floors, 5 bdrms ft  billiard room with a full wot  bar, (must bo soon), F.P.  $125,000.  ft-, rf,.      .      .  i".-��**..r*\  *.vj'   e**|. . I.  WILSON CREEK FARM: the  price has been reduced on this  6.3 acre farm with 2 bdrm  houso with loft, Barn on the  property Is oxtra large and  has a concroto floor, land Is  foncod and has fruit and  walnut   troos.   F.P,   $66,900.  SELMA PARK: Dominion Loaso  Watorfront. 60' of boach with  a broakwator lor protoctlon,  1000 sq It 2 bdrm homo, F.P.  $19,500.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Largo soworod lot closo to all facllltlos on top of  tho hill, Excollont vlow and tho road Is pqvod. FP: $15,700,  GIBSONS HOME ��� 1,060 sq. ft. full basomont homo on Hlllcrost Road. 3  bodrooms upstairs with.ground lovol basomont. largo carport, landscapod, and soworod, FP; $47,500.  DAVIS BAY; undor construction. 1006 sq ft full  basomont homo on a 70 It lot,  Vlow homo, vory woll built.  Flroplaco of native stone,  good largo sundock, all  thermal pane windows for  maximum hoat rotontlon. Lots  of children In tho aroa and  closo to elomontary school,  F.P. $49,900.  HALFMOON BAY WATERFRONT: Listen to tho wnvos on  your own boach, Good  su minor moorago. 2 bdrm on  alot requiring minimum cnro,  F,P. $46,000,  1600 SQ FT WATERFRONT  HOME; 3 bdrm plus don, largo  utility aroa, soparato  workshop, Lot la 3/4 aero with  115 It of watorlront. Vlow Is  100 dogroos Irom Pt. Groy to  Toxada Island, Good pobblo  boach, Lot Is covorod with  arbutus and plno. All, landscapod, F.P, $05,000,  GIBSONS -- Largo 2 storoy homo In Immaculate condition. Both floors  flnlshod, oxtra largo rumpus room with wot bar. 3 bodrooms. FP;  $40,000,  w^^M.  REDROOFFS LOTS; 2 ��� 60 x 250 ft lots, Both trood and lovol. All sorvlcod  with wator ond powor andi only $9,500 oach, This Ii easily $2,000  cheaper than surrounding lots,  *."M-*x - .  :A^r^X.^'t^  ���  ;"���v*-Ma "iX."  j.!-J.--2C':'��-'  i\-i;\,w  NOR WEST BAY ROAD: Sovoral vory good cloorod lots only 2 mllos Irom  town, Thoso aro sorvlcod lots In a growing aroa. Lots aro 92 x 100,  $11,500.  ON FIELD ROAD: Largo, lull  bonomont, 3 bdrm home with  landscapod lot, pavod  driveway and doublo carport.  Exc'tllont condition, F.P.  $50,500,  WAKEFIELD RD, VIEW: trlannjV lot with on oxcollont Gull of Georgia  vlow, No closo neighbors. Good flat lot. F.P, $15,000,  MASON RD, 1/2 ACREi A vory good largo vlow lot with gardon soil,  locatod In ono of tho host aroa* on tho coast, Tho lot Is soworod so no  soptlc problems, P.P. $16,900,  BEACH AVENUE; 2 Moroy  homo. Full basomont, 4  bodrooms. All rornodollod, 2  lull bathrooms, 2 finished  flroplacos, Excollont appearance outside and In. All  rooms aro largo, Half block to  public boach and picnic slto.  Lot Is 00 x 200', F.P, $49,700.  HIGHWAY ACREAGE: 4/6 acros; 330' x approx 600' all trood with  codar arid fir troos, south oxposuro, F,P. $26,900,  ORANGE RD ACREAGE: 5 acros with crook accost for walor and hydro  by tho land. Good road access and somo vlow, southeast oxposuro. I /2  cloarod and In grass, F.P, $27,000,  BEACH AVENUE ACREAGE: 3.7 acros with a socludod cloarlng, Gontlo  slopo to tho snulh, All sorvlcos avallablo Including cab|ov|s|on, 200 fl  Irontago on Booth Avonuo, F.Pi $27,500, /  /  y  y  *  ( I  I  A  e racli  i,-* -.- ���*j  YOUNG FISHERMAN Mark Kerpenko tries his luck at the marsh near Porpoise Bay.   Sechelt  village   aldermen   are  considering a by-law to prohibit fishing in the marsh.  Sunshine Coast residents will get their  input into the federal government's salmon  enhancement program when a 'community*  inquiry' is held in Pender Harbour November  8.  The community inquiry is one of 17 td be  held in the province as part of the program's  planning aspects.  Dr. G.H. Geen, Director-General,  Fisheries and Marine Service Pacific Region,  Department of the Environment explained,  "We recently distributed a brochure on  Salmonid Enhancement and' included a.  postage-paid envelope for people's comments. Many have already replied and have  indicated a real desire to provide us with  some positive suggestions as to how we might  improve the management of the salmon and  steelhead resourses. Others suggested some  constructively critical comments including  the need to get out information to the community and listen more."  Salmonid Enhancement, while still in the  planning stages, is a major attempt by the  Federal Fisheries and Marine Service along  with co-operation and assistance from the  Provincial Department of Recreation and  Travel Industry to improve stocks of salmon  and sea-run trout (particulary steelhead).  Through a combination of natural and artificial enhancement techniques it is hope  that before the end of this century these fish  would again be at the abundance they were at  the beginning of the century, Dr. Geen said.  A major component to this program is the  involvement of the public, he said. The attitudes, values and aspirations of the B.C.  community will have a profound effect on the  success of any attempts to enhance the  salmonid stocks. Pollution of waterways,  improper streamside management, public  apathy towards critical, fish spawning or  rearing requirements and similar situations  have done much to diminish the number of  fish.  Dr. Geen pointed out thatthese inquriries  will not be the only avenue the public has to  participate in the Salmonid Enhancement  Program. There are also opportunities to  participate alongside fisheries and conservation officials in resource protection  activities. A series of Task Force type groups  are being formed to facilitate direct public  input to the planning process. In addition,  more information and educational packages  will be provided.  A consultant will chair the inquiries in  order that as much impartiality as possible  will be brought to the process, Dr. Geen explained. The format to be followed is that  those who have submitted Jjriefs in advance  will be head first, those bringing briefs to the  inquiry will be scheduled next and then those  who wish only to make a verbal presentation  will be heard. Those who have formal briefs  will be^-permitted 145 minutes oral explanation time each, all others will receive  somewhat less (approximately 10 minutes)  depending on the number wishing to speak  and the time available.  The inquiry will run from 5:30 p.m. to 10  p.m., November 8. If demand is such, additional dates will be scheduled in Vancouver  after Nov. 22. ,  Ron MacLeod, Program Director for  Salmonid Enhancement expressed the hope  that individual citizens as well as organized  groups would take advantage of this opportunity to share their ideas and concerns.  Dr. Geen indicated that exact locations of  each inquiry along with personnel to be attached to the process will be, announced  within two week.  carries a  It's an average week on CBC Radio, a wide ,,  ^variety   of  offerings   ���  something   for  everyone.  A two hour documentary on the, other  Ireland, the Emerald Isle; an Oscar Peterson  concert; a profile of Bulgarian-born bass  . Boris Christoff; an all Bach concert, but not  all Johann Sebastien; amateur choir competition; a look at the Samis people of northern Scandinavia; memoirs of the man who  dug up much of the archeological material in  the Royal Ontario Museum; a 90 minute  drama, "A Search for America" and a report  on the Atlantic Folk Festival and many other  unrelated topics will be heard.  CBC-TV will carry World Series baseball  starting Saturday and there are a number of  specials this week. The Great Lakes;  Memoirs of John G. Diefenbaker, Part II;  One Year later, an assessment of the AIB  controls; October 14, Day of Protest  coverage; Charlie Brown; The Whooping  Crane; Thanksgiving Service from St:  George's Anglican Church, Saltspring Island;  and Sonar in the Wild about bats and porpoises.  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13  Concern 8:03 p.m. The Other Ireland, the  Republic of Eire ��� one of the last bastions of  Catholic control.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Gordon Tucker.  'THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I. In  depth feature on Bulgarian-born bass, Boris  Christoff. Part n. Piano recital by Evan  Eftimov; Sonata, Tanev; Sonatina Con-  certante, Vladiguerov.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Oscar  Peterson in concert. Conversation with  Norris Bick.  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 15  Canadian School Broadcasts 2:03 p.m.  ' Legends of a Lost Tribe ��� Newfoundland's  Beotuck Indians. Part II. Mr. Metric.  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m. Part I.  Cantata Soloists ��� all. J.S. Bach program.  Part n. CBC Winnipeg Singers ��� all Bach  program, Johann Michael, Johann Sebastien  and Johann Christopher.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p!m. Wings of  Necessity.  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. The Reindeer  Way ��� the Samis people of northern Scandinavia, their traditional "music and the  relationship with their staff of life, the reindeer.  Opera by Request 2:03 p.m. your favourite  operatic singers on record.  Conversations wjth Scientists 5:03 p.m.  Bert Nelson interviews West Coast researchers.  The Peninsula Times PageC-5  Wednesday, October 13,1976  Music de Chez Nous 7 p.m. Orchestre de ,  Conservatoire   The    London   Symphony,  Haydn; Bassoon Concert, Mozart; Siegfried  Idyll, Wagner; Bolero, Ravel.  CBC Stage 8:30 p.m..  Anthology 10:03 p.m. Book Review,  Kildair Dobbs. Al Purdy selects favourite  American poems. Short Story, Child Bearing,  by Michael Boyle.  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. Amateur Choir.  Competition, Western Canada High School  Choir, Les Chanteurs du Muscaret, The  Amity Singers, Stewart Hall Singers, Festival  Chorus.  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 17  Ideas 1:03 p.m. I Brought the Ages Home,  the memoirs of Charles Trick Currelly, ar-  cheologist and first Director of the Royal  Ontario Museum.  The Entertainers 7:03 p.m  Time ��� 1952. Tony Kosinec  making a record.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m.  Recycling the Blues 11:03  terrupted blues.  MONDAY, OCTOBER 18  Identities 8:30 p.m. New Canadiens and  the Labour Scene.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  English songwriter Chris de Burgh. Studio  session with Thundermug.  TUESDAY, OCTOBER 19  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. A Search for  America by Frederick Phillip Grove, dramatized by Len Peterson, Part II. Stanley  McCartney, clarinet, Orford String Quartet  play Mozart's Quintet for Clarinet and  Strings.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. Atlantic Folk  Festival from Halifax. Cowboy singer Glen  Ohrlin. Toronto singer Mose Scarlett.  One More  tells about  p.m. unin-  The members of the Social Credit Party in  the Pender Harbour-Egmont area has  recently organized a group for this specific  area.  In the past the Social Credit members  drove to Wilson Creek Hall to meet with the  members from Sechelt and Gibsons. It was  felt that there would be a better turnout if the  meetings were held close to home and avoid  the 50 mile drive.  The organizational meeting was held on  October 3, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ross  McQuitty in Garderi Bay.  The following officers were elected:  President Katherine McQuitty, Secretary  Joan Willcock, Treasurer John McFarlane,  1st Vice Pres. Peter Prescesky, 2nd Vice  Pres. Ross McQuitty, 3rd Vice Pres. John  Willcock and Publicity Chairman Mobelia  McFarlane.  It was decided to hold monthly meetings  on the second Wednesday of the month. The  next meeting will be held on Wednesday,  November 10,1976.  Advertisings  points the way  to better buys.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  tomorrow's forgotten man   . . .  stopped advertising yesterday.  TheP  ENINSULA  ^Jdmeb  call our advertising department today  at 885-3231  ���oda  E NUMBER  REMEMBER  calB now for our  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hours)  Real Estate Catalogue  Peter Smith  885-9463  C.R. Gathercole  886-2785  Bob Kent  885-9461  Jack White  886-2935  Ann Ibbitson  8S6-2542  NEW OH MARKET  ^ WATERFRONT ��� NEAR NEW COTTAGE #3708  Private waterfront. Drastically reduced price. Your own protected boat  moorage within 250 ft. Almost completely furnished, including fridge and  stove. Sacrifice price of only $32,750. $7,500 should handle. For full details  phone Pat Murphy 885-9487 eves., office, 885-2235 (24 hours).  Box 128  C1ES LTD.  jL  Sechelt  NEW ON MARKET  Jack Warn  Pat Murphy  Don Hadden  George Townsend  Jim Wood  886-2681  885-9487  885*9504  885-3345  885-2571  REDROOFFS ROAD WATERFRONT #3704  Located in the Sargents Bay area. This waterfront lot 340x85, fully serviced  with power and water. The fishing Is excellent. Not much waterfront property  available, so check it out. Try your offer. Asking $29,000. Jim Wood 885-2571.  WATERFRONT VIEW I! #3691  Within Sechelt Village 69 ft. fronting on a Sea Esplanade. Water line laid to  property, underground wiring in process now. Priced to sell especially at v  $18,000. Call Bob 885-2235 anytime.  3 172 YEAR OLD FAMILY HOME #3646  Superb view, lovely 3 bedroom home, fireplace, built-in vacuum cleaner,  family & living rooms, utility, 1 1/2 bathrooms, truly a beauty. West exposure,  full sun. Asking $61,900, has assumable 9 3/4% mortgage at $189 per mo.  Preview on our TV and save your time. Details, Peter Smith, 885-9463 eves.  THE PRICE IS THE DIFFERENCE #3699  There are building sites with an equally as fine a view of Sechelt Inlet as this  84x98 serviced parcel, but they carry a significantly higher price tag. This lot is  priced at $8,500 and is for the knowledgeable bargain hunter. You are invited  to check and compare. George Townsend 885-3345.  ARCHERS? OR ACRpS? ROBERTS CREEK. #3630  This shouldn't hurt- only when you convert. Approximately four and 3/4 acres  and 300 ft. of Hiway frontage on 101. Plus 1000 ft. side road gazetted. Water  rights on creek. $30,000 full price. Call Bob anytime 885-2235.  BIG ENOUGH FOR TWO #3696  A large Corner lot with 158' pf frontage on Northwest Bay Rd. The land Is  lightly wooded and has a gentle southerly slope. Zoning permits mobile  homes. There is potential for subdivision. Asking $18,000. Try your offers.  George Townsend 885-3345,  FOR THE COSTS INVOLVED #3674  Owners left and oblidged to sell 5 1/2 acres partly groomed for eight lot  division, South slope and property with hydro and water. Asking $45,000. Jack  Warn 886-2681 or 885-2235.  TUWANEK ���LAMB'S BAY #3706  Lamb's Bay beach and boat launch is right across the street from this gentle  slope treed lot with delightful stream through. There Is power, water and  phone along road. Full price $8,500 with terms. Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  TUWANEK ���TUWANEK ROAD #3701  Lovely two bedroom home out in the country. Ideal for retirement or just to get  away from the rush. Steps away from Sandy Beach, in a qulot area of tho  Sechelt Inlet. Six miles to Sechelt. Full price $39,000. Pat Murphy, 885-9487  eves.  WATERFRONT���HIGHWAY 101 #3636  A lovoly throe bodro6m, 2 up, 1 down. Full,basomont homo, 1228 sq. ft. of  rolaxod living area. Nestled In beautiful landscapod grounds. Wonderful vlow  from living room - kltchon and mastor bodroom of tho Trail Islands. Stairway  down to pebbly beach. Full prlco $110,000. Terms. Pat Murphy, 885-9487 ovos.  TUWANEK #3640  Doublo wide - 2 bodroom homo. Nlco gardon. Stono walls, Potontlal vlow,  verandah. Qulot area. Good torms. Full prlco $35,000. Pat Murphy, 885-9487  ovos,  YOUR OWN PARK ESTATE #3672  5 acros of wooded parkland on tho sunny and warm southorn slopo of Roborts  Crook. Sorvlcod and noar boach and school. 3 BR homo with part basomont.  Asking $45,000. Why not try your offor? Goorgo Townsond.  LEASEHOLD #3580  Loast outlay for tho homo you thought you couldn't olford, $14,000 for two  bodroom, soml watorfront vlow homo with largo workshop storago. Loaso  $50.00 monthly. Jack Warn 886-2601 or 005-2235.  NEED A COUNTRY MILE? #3703  Just a mile from the Village, half acre to spred out, and/or, subdivide? 90 x  290 ft., room to breathe that country air. Build a nost ogg for your future  $1 9,500 full price call Bob 885-2235 anytlmo.  ia  'e Are As Close As Your Phone &  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.  i  BOAT OWNERS #3611  Here Is 8/10 acre, almost level with view of Pender Harbour. Just 400' to  water'3 edge, on paved road, with hydro, phone arid water on road. Full price  $22,000, Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  WEST SECHELT���NORWEST BAY ROAD #3653  Large 1/3 acre lot has south slope with potential Gulf view as area develops.  Hydro, water, phone and cable TV on pavod road. Full price, $12,000. Don  Haddon, 885-9504 eves.  ���^  DOUBLE WIDE ON ACREAGE, NEAR GIBSONS #3638  Attractlvoly sltuatod on 1.6 acres, surrounded with landscapod gardens, walkways, pools otc. Largo sundock. Throo bedrooms, plenty of room, houso aroa is  mora than 1100 squaro foot. Jack White, ovos 086-2935 to see this place, it's  listed for $51,000.  POPULAR REDROOFFS #3666  1/2 aero, oxcollont building sltos, wator, hydro, phono, good boach accoss  noarby. Has trallor plus sun room addition, fully oquippod to uso NOW. Uso as  Is and build pormanont homo lator. Asking $19,200 ������ Cash offors, or |uot  $5,000 down, pay $157 por mo Including 11% Intorost. Moro Information,  Potor Smith, 805-9463 ovos.  PRICE REDUCTION  ipm nm nm nm nm m vm  i'  0 DAVIS BAY VIEW #3600    |  Locatod on Fir Rd. 3 BR split lovol homo, flnlshod up to lock-up stago.    h  1  Boautlful vlow of ocoan. Finish it tho way you want. Tho prlco wan  I  I $44,900. Now bargain prlco $39,500.  | Jim Wood 885-2571 1  a PRICE REDUCTION !  ism, nm pm nm nm ism mm mm ism nm ism mm nm nm nm wssik nm nm mm nm nm w^m mm vt%%, mn nm nil  CLOSE TO BEACH, SOAMES POINT #3668  Lovoly vlow homo on largo lot,, only 7 yoars old, built by ownor to maximize  tho vlow, Situated botwoon Marino Drlvo and tho boach, might as woll bo  watorfront. Largo living room with flroplaco, viow windows ovorlook big dock.  Two bodrooms on main floor, lowor floor has roc room and anothor bathroom.  Gardon attractlvoly laid out and woll maintained. Thoro'a a rental cottago on  samo lot, handy for rovonuo or guosts. Llstod for only $69,000, with $30,000  down, Call Jack Whlto (006-2935) or Ann Ibbitson (086-2542) ovonlngs.  TWO ACRES WITH STREAM #3690  Plus an Immaculato oldor homo, surroundocl with lawns and gardons. Roar  portion of acroago not dovotopod, mako your own prlvato park. Malcolm  Creok runs through tho proporty, which Is on Lowor Road, Roborts Crook.  $50,000, good forms. Jack Whlto ovos. 006-2935,  TUWANEK RECREATION #3597  A largo cornor lot, 104 x 115 foot, water to proporty lino, short dlstanco to  boat launch. Good hiking aroa, Zonod OK for mobllo homo or your approvod  dosign. Full prico $8,000. Potor Smith, 885-9463 ovos.  ���fr  i  i  i  i  PRICE REDUCTION  GIBSONS ACREAGE  Sltuatod on North Rd. This 3.4 ocros has 540' of road frontago, woll  privacy Is assured bocauso of tho land reserve zoning. Possibly  holding proporty. Now low prlco of $22,500, or 1 /3 cash, balanco at  payable ovor 5 years. Jim Wood 885-2571.  MM** M|  I  #3602 |  trood,  B  good  10%,  PRICE REDUCTION \    V  V  PageC-6 The Peninsula Times  ~    Wedriesday,October 13,1976  i53P>e.a  .Ar-SVj**,  ���*-**  "^���^f'-l  BOOK LOOK  p*  ���na-ran '     by Murrie Redman  NIGHT DESK by George Ryga reaches  into the mind of a skid road character called  Romeo Kuchmir and presents his philosophy  based on a life uncoloured by education,  decorum or discipline.  The night clerk of a run-down hotel in  Vancouver records verbatim, Kuchmir's  tenets in all their raw and elemental language.  and imagery. What results is a book that is  human and primitive but very, very perceptive.  We share the humour and heat, the tenderness and terror common to men of all  classes, in the words of one who speaks  crudely but truly. Kuchmir is like, "a bare-  fanged, guant reality moving like wind  shadows across the landscape of the country." You can find the paperback version for  $2.95 under Talonbooks. ,  A.K. Larssen and Sig Jaeger in their book,  THE ABC'S OF FO'C'SLE' UVING from J.J.  Douglas, have written a primer for all the  dreamers out there who have longed to give  up the humdrum jobs and head out for the  open sea on a fishing boat.  The authors share a total of 80 years experience as fishermen and give the reader a  thorough overview of the life on a fishing boat  from knidkers to knots. Even if you are  merely curious about the life style on one of  those busy boats that pass by your pleasure  fishing craft or sailboat on their way to the  big waves, you will find what is on these  pages, fascinating.  There is a history of the industry that has  become one of our major food sources, hints  about how to get started with some pretty  realistic economics to consider. A favorite  chapter of mine dealt with superstitions on  board a fishing boat: do not say the words,  "horse, pig or hog"; pay a penny for anything  given you that is sharp on a purse-seiner; do  not lend anything to another fishing boat if  you are both on the same grounds for fear of  losing your catch; never open a can of food  whose label is wrong side up.  Any boater would appreciate the advice  about keeping ship-shape and safe.  RICHARD DEACON'S MICROWAVE  COOKBOOK is a mighty useful book for those  who have done the new thingand purchased a  microwave oven. This book has some easy  and good tasting recipes in it.  I found that the times in the recipes needed  to be lengthened in my oven, but the other  instructions are practical. Having scoured  other sources for fancier recipes, this one is a  challenger: Tuna Tetrazzini, Chicken Dijon,  Quiche Lorraine, and Fillets Amandine here  we come.  This book may be purchased from  McGraw-Hill Ryerson if not at your local  book outlet.  GI&SONS!  886-2821  PIGGY BACKING a dampened Goldie October 14 at the Twilight Theatre in  Hawn proves to be too much for George Gibsons. It is followed October 17 by Old  Segal in the Dirtwater Fox which opens   Dracula.  Ibe Duchess and Dracula  sun, mm. tues  OCT. 17,18,19  MATURE  She's the biggest single lump of talent I've  ever worked with," is how distinguished  filmmaker Melvin Frank characterizes  Goldie Hawn, who stars with George_Segal in  "The Duchess and the Dirtwater Fox," which  plays October 14 to 16 at the Twilight Theatre.  Frank produced, directed and wrote the  screenplay with Jack Rose and Barry Sandler  who created the original story.  "Goldie can surpass them all if she sets  her mind to it," Frank firmly believes. "She  can sing up there with Minnelli or Streisand  at@rc��l��rs  E!  Presently on display at the Gibsons Public  Library are watercolours by local artist  Vivian Chamberlin.  She recently attended a workshop on  Bowen Island, sponsored by the Dept. of  Continuing Education, with Prof. Sam Black  of UBC as instructor.  One of her paintings reflects the influence  of this excellent teacher with collage, texturing and india ink added to the watercolour.  and act circles around any musical star in  America. In the comedy department, no one  in the history of films can touch her. She can  be sexy or vulnerable or full of dramatic fire .  like few people working today."  Frank's pictures include 'White Christmas,' 'The Court Jester,' 'The Prisoner of  Second Avenue.V 'The Road to Hong Kong,'  and 'Mr. Blanding Builds His Dream House'.  "Goldie has turned in some' sensitive  performances," Frank notes, "but this is the  first opportunity she's had to indicate her  versatility within the framework of one film.  It's also the first time she's sung and danced  in a movie. She's called on to deliver a great  deal in comedy, drama and action. She does it  all superbly."  Following the Duchess into the Twilight  will be that king of the nightlife Old Dracula.  The comedy stars David Niven and Theresa  Graves (no pun intended.) It plays October  17,18 and 19.  r  YgYitl Y% 77777i777YY%Y  @��RES��Q;R^ESft��  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The 'Times'  During the remainder of October there  will be a special collection of bells on display  at the Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in  Gibsons (opposite the post office).  The hours of opening are from 2-4 p.m. on  Saturdays.  The' collection is on ldan' from Ed  Morrissey of Coquitlam and includes his own  beautifully hand carved bells of native woods  as well as metal.  Morrissey will be at the . museum on  Saturday, October 16 to meet with visitors.  ���ffig-VrfW-������*���" ���'V1 Wpp ���"���"������iT'Iigtai fl    WHim*)'iaijeff^awnyn,y��jtP"l"lHI'f"   g ������ ���>*�����'����**'������ ***WS>'*-"y'},^<(*l����t'." f "WJaH ' PWIJ^' If ���)*W'i|-aWiaW"r*��l'ff>1���f��TI*�� 'aj-Wliy^w t-amiliBf���� WH)|a*-|HfWH**l*ilt*,**1���'      ���** ���***��������'���'�����"  iflaa; i^-i i���. {ft'If HUT---."I p^V"****, "*H����' ���-*��� ��M)U !��'"���"( ,*��T^; ***** ^  ���'.'���-. ������������o.   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'          ,   ���***���'���<*  a   i          **        *>*                   *    '                    1    ..       *                      --              ���*.   ���            *-��*    jy  *"*(>���*,         ���         _                                                -'  ���,      - ���     fT* _,                         **         *                               ,   ,      *                             '   ���       -                         +i                                     ���HM1-*. a*.  a^^��S��a!BW^3e^^^^f 111iin inTiiliTii'im'nmm" "''^^imf"T "' ^ -.^^ct_iiL- ^-'������-���^^  ���v.*.":.-*-*-.������  &*& ���-���...'       . .   .'-.-���..   y. *   *"*-. ������ * ��� 1  ���*?#���*���:..   -        ���     .'���    -'     '--���-������    "������*���    '       -**  *"��*. j *?"''.���'' .   i.;  ��� '.-���'"-���: .-$���:.���   -"<&&-*ir, ��  ��� ^"'.uji'"*^**'^.".'-��� "^�� ���*-���- ::.;-- .-"V.-- y*-^':^^-���-������ '  --.O'- J7-A:-*.   T-    .     y'-r       i-.-71  **-^ -'"-  -  *---.^:,^.,.   -.*-*:������---aft-*"'---^-.-T "'r       "^'":'- ^sy  ��  JULIE CHRISTIE plays the role of a  bordello madam at the Film Society's  presentation of McCabe and Mrs. Miller  tonight at the Twilight Theatre. The  Robert Altaian film was shot on location  in West Vancouver and also stars  Warren Beatty.  S  ^  COMMUTER M TES WILL GUARANTEE YOU DO  Go on, take advantage. Our low fares will save you time and money, and you will  return home relaxed after a full day, Just check our rates and you'll see what a  bargain you can get.  ^  S  ^  KWAHTAHMOSS FILM SOCIETY  The opening up of the Pacific Northwest is  a rarely used subject in films, and is the  concern of the Kwahtahmoss Film Society's  Oct. l|l showing of Robert Altman's 'McCabe  and Mrs. Miller'.,  ' We arc swept into the challenging world of  the building and setting in of a small town  near Seattle (filming was done in West  Vancouver) at the turn of the century, and  focus is on two characters; the .small-time  gambler McCabe (Warren Beatty), and the  business-like, opium smoking madam Mrs,  Miller (Julie Christie) who join forces to  establish a bordello. The venture is quite  successful with Its monopoly on the town, but  eventually competition moves In and trouble  erupts.  Equally Important , to the plot and  characters Is the historical aspect. It Is an  excellent portrait of the people who pioneered  the rugged west. The photography is  exquisite and a naturalness Is achieved with  noil-studio sound and the golden lighting of  coal oil lamps.  There are also songs by Leonard Cohen,  SECHELT-VANCOUVER HARBOUR  Loavo Sochelt at 8:15 am, roturn 4:15 pm samo day  ��g9  RETURN  [MOM-SAT]  ll  SECHELT-VANCOUVER AIRPORT  Loavo Socholt 8:10 am, cholco of four roturn flights samo day  RETURN  (DAILY]  b  ^  SECHELT-NANAIMO (Weekender)  Effoctlvo 12 noon Frlday-12:30 pm Monday  $'  RETURN  lb  VANCOUVER-PENDER HARBOUR  conflrmod booking  RETURN  jh  Vancouver, 68-M651  Sechelt, SSS-2214  Nanaimo, 753-2041 ��  tPender Bfhr, ZEnSth 641��  l>a*>fll5����|l!��g>^ali>Wl*y^  MANY A HOMELESS plant found nn  owner during the Sechelt Senior Citizens  plant sale last week at the senior  citizens' hall. The sale also featured nn  information booth manned by Janet  Allen of tho Sechelt Garden Club for  anyone who wanted information on how  to get the best out of their plants.-  s  PENINSULA OFFICE &  BOOKKEEPING SERVICES LTD.  Gibsons�� Sechelt ��Madeira Park  Contact:  CHRIS WARD  Box 464,   Soch��|tr B.C.       Phono 805-2900  Bookkeeping ���Payroll ���Typing ���Office Assistance  "V  ~*V  Browso among iho  Lampahados  Wlckor Baskots  Tropical Plants  ,   Clay Pots. Soil  ANTIQUES  soo our flna soloctlon of  ^r Air Ferns  i  ��� Dutch Bulbs  ���'    ^r Dried Flowers  i^r Batik Hangings  ypsfairs in  hitaker House  Come On Up  and See Us  Open  Tiies-Sat  10:30-4:30  A~  Creator's Craft Supplies  Artlats' Supplloa  * Macramo Suppllos (Juto, Cord, Rings, Boads)  * Candlo Making Supplloa  * Macramo Hangings Mado to Ordor  * Handcr.aftod Candloa ft Jowollory  . . .and many othor handcraftod Items  IP WE DON'T HAVE WHAT YOU WANT, WE WILL GET IT  OPENIHGi OFFICIALLY FRI, OCT. 22  FREE COPfEE  yv�� J'     ���/���  s       Jk-<  y  >:  Wednesday, October 13,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageC-7  NEARLY READY for occupation, the   the the corner of Henry and Reed Road  new Gibsons Public Works Yard site at   in   Gibsons.   Some   equipment   and  m2-      4a. -���">.  materials have already been stored on  the premises which will also house the  Guides, Brnwni  dog pound once that is in operation.  ���Timesphoto  Gibsons Guides and Brownies are in full  swing again after the summer recess.  Meetings are as follows:  First Gibsons Brownie Pack ��� Wednesdays from 3:30 to 5 p.m. at the Anglican  Church Hall.  Second Gibsons Brownie Pack ��� Wednesdays from 3:30 to 5 p.m. at the United  -Church Hall.  Guides ��� Mondays from 7 - 9 p.m. at the  United Church HaU.  - Anyone still wishing to register please  contact Mrs. Gloria Fyles at 886-7714.  -   Anyone with a uniform for sale or those  wishing to purchase a uniform can contact  Mrs. Barbara Valencius at 886-2157. Guides  Uniforms are especially needed.  Girl Guide Cookies may be obtained by  calling 886-7714.  The following mothers have volunteered to  assist the District Commissioner, Mrs. Gloria  Fyles. Sec.-Treas. ������ Mrs. Janet Webb;  Badge Ssec. ��� Mrs. Nadine.Gazely; Phoning  Committee ��� Mrs. Jean Craze; Uniforms ���  Mrs. Barbara Valencius; Publicity ��� Mrs.  Nancy Douglas  The next Ladies Auxiliary meeting will be  held on November 15th at 8 p.m. at the United  Church. All mothers and friends of Guides  and Brownies welcome.  Have you been to a Silent^Auction? Do you  know what it is?  The ladies.of the Port Mellon Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital are giving you a chance to  find out and at the same time support your  local hospital.  The Silent Auction is to be held on Wed  nesday, October 20 at 1:30 p.m. at the Public  Health Building in Gibsons.  Have you a White Elephant type around  the house? Asa suggestion, a small appliance  in good working order, a toilet article, a  picture or even a jar of your favorite  preserves.  This is their asking price for admission.  .:  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS CHANNEL 7        CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  00 All In  15 The Family  30 Edge Of  45 Night  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  The  F.B.I.  Edge OF  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game  George  Peppard  The  Allan  All In  The Family  Match  3  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  Edge OF  Nrght  Boomerang  Boomerang  Mo/ie:  "The  Blue  Angel"  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tattletales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  00 It's Your  15 Choice  30 Just For  45 Fun  News 4  News 4  ABC  News  May  Britt  Curt  Jurgens  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funojama  Gilligan's  Island  00 Young  15 CheFs  30 Room 222  45 Room 222  Nat'l  League  Baseball  -Philadelphia  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  V. Island  News  Eyewitness  News#  Eyewitness  News  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  00 Mr. T. &  15 Tina  30 Hour-  45 Glass  1s/   .  Cincinatti  Cont'd  Cont'd  NBC  Nightly  News  Cont'd.  News  Hour  News  Hour  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  News  Hour  ���News  Hour  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBS News  /Cronkfre  00  15  30  45  Hour-  Glass  Bluff  Bluff  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Seattle  Tonight  Andy  Adny  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Douglas  Show  Concentration  Good  Times  Bionic  Woman  Break The  Bank  Doctor In  The House  8  00  15  30  45  New  Wave  One  Canadian  Movie:  "North  Northwest"  The  Practice  Movie:  "Scott Free"  New  Wave  One  Canadian  Good  Times  Ball Four  Ball Four  Bionic  Woman  Movie:  "From  MASH  MASH  The Gong  Show  9  Special:  "A.I.B.  One Year  Later"  Cary  Grant  Eva Marie  Saint  Michael  Brandon  Susan  Saint-James  Special:  "A.I.B.  One Year  Later"  All la     ,  The Family  Alice  Alice  Russia  With Love  Sean  Connery  All In  Tho Family  Medical  Centre  10  oo  15  30  45 '  Cont'd  Cont'd  Royal  Spjite  James  Mcfp-on  TBA  TBA  Quest  Quest  Quest  Quest  Cont'd  Cont'd  Royal  Suite  The  Blue  Knight  Cont'd  Daniela  Blanchi  Pedro  Armendariz  Medical  Centre  Special:  "Bogart"  11  The  National  Night  Final  News 4  News 4  The  Rookies  News  News  The  Tonight  News  News  News  News  News  News  Movie*  "The  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  TBA  12  00  15  30  45  Movie:  "Portrait  From  Life"  The  Rookies  The  Rookies  Show  The  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Foster &  Laurie"  Cont'd  Private  Navy Of  Sgt.  O'Farrell"  Movie;  "The  Pidgeon"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8       CHANMZL.2  00 And  15 Popcorn  30 Saturday  45 Matinee:  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Coral-  Jungle  Coral  Jungle  Arn*f*p"��w . -.  Popcorn".  Joys OF*  Collecting  Campaign  '76 ,  Lively  Arts  Wide--  World  Of  Sport  v*> Ark 2*  -  Ark 2  Outlook  Outlook  00 "Smallest  15 Show  30 On Earth"  45 Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Girls,  Girls,  Girls''  Fraser  Kelly  Red'  Fisher  Movie:  "The,  Juggler"  Kirk  All  Star  Wrestling  Cont'd  News  Conference  Funorama  Funorama  4  :00  :15  :30  :45  Space  1999  Ara's Sports  World  NFL Game  Of the Wk. ;  Elvis  Presley  Stella'  Stevens  Space  1W  Douglas  VJtale  Cont'd  &f.-  Collecting  Fraser  Kelly  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  00  :15  :30  45  NHL  Hockey  Night  In  ABC's  Wide  World  Of,  Candidates  & Issues  News  News  NHL  Hockey  Night  In,  Doc  Doc  Eyewitness  News  Red  Fisher  Keith ,,  McColl,  World  Literary  Crusade  World  6  :00  '15  :30  45  Canada  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sports  Cont'd  News 4  News 4  News  News  Kidsworld  Kidsworld  Canada  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBS News  /Dan Rather  Sonny  And  Kreskin  Kreskin  Funny  Farm  Literary  Crusade  World ���  Literary  Cont'd  Cont'd  Fourth  Period  Tho  Lawrence  Welk  Show  Gong  Show  Wild  Kingdom  Cont'd  Cont'd  Stay  Tuned  Cher  Show  Break The  Bank  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Crusade  World  Literary  Crusade  00 Andy  15 Andy  30 News  45 News  Holmes &  Yoyo  Mr.T.  &. Tina '  Walt  Dlsi  At Tlv  Nl:  ft?  The  Jeffersons  Doc  Doc  The  Jeffersons  $128,000  Question  Movie:  "The  Day  PfTho  World  .rusade  World  00  ��� SI  45  Movlo:  "Lost  Weekend  Cont'd  Starsky  & Hutch  Starsky  & Hutch  Moyles  Walt  Dlsnoy  Nigh/  Movlo:  "Dawn:  Portrait  OfA  Mary Tyler  Moore  BoT)  Newhart  Jackal"  Edward  Fox  Tony  Literary  Crusade  Cont'd  Cont'd  10  Contd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Most  Wanted  Most  Wanted  At  The  Movies  Cont'd  Teenage  Runaway"  Eye  Plumb  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnott  Brlttpn  HV  Cusack  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnott  11  00  15  30  45  Tho  National  mW"  Nows  Nows  Nnws  The  Nows  News  Saturday  Night r.  News  Nows  Movie:  "Day  Movlo:  "A  Streetcar  Named   ,  Nnws  News  News  Nows  Movie:  "Cat  Ballou"  Jano  12  oo  15  ,30  45  La Pierre  In Concort:  "Diahann  Caroll"  Peter  Marshall  Variety  Show  Saturday  Night  Saturday  Nloht  Of The  Jackal"  Edward  Fox  Desire".  Marlon  Brandon'  Cont'd  Moylei  "How to  Sucood In  Business..."  Fondq  Lao  Marvin  Cont'd  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23  20 Games���$1000 Jackpot  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  Elphlnstono Rocroatlon Commlttoo Sponsors  DOOR PRIZE 3 CARDS���$5.00  PPii^BPlii  ^iSsiiiftSswttto  SEE OUR SELECTION OF DUTCH BULBS  Plant now for Spring flowering  OB  Set forcing bulbs for a fine Christmas display  * Raspberries * Blueberries  * Asparagus * Grapes  PLENTY OF GARDEN SUPPLIES  Fortlllxor  Poot Mots  Fall Ryo ������ Por0nn|n|,  Porpolso Bay Rd.  Shrubs  885-3606       Opposite Socholt Loglon  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14  CHANNEL2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5        CHANNELS CHANNEL7 CHANNEL 8       CHANNEL 12  00 All In  15 The Family  30 Edae Of  45 Night  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  The  F.B.I.  The Edge  Of Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game 76  Yokp  Tani  The  Allan  All In     ,  The Family  Match'     .*>  Game 76  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  Edge Of  Night  Dusty's  Treehouse  Movie;  "Remember  When"  Jack  Take  -Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  ���Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tattletales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  4  00 It's Your  15 Choice  30 Vision  45 On  News'4  News 4  ABC  News  Warden  Nan  Martin  Cont'd  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  ��_ 00 What's  ��.<5 New  ml 30 .Room 222   45 Room 222  Not'l  League  Bas->ball  Cont'd  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  V. Island  News  Eyewitness  News  Eyewitness  ews  Ey,  Nt  6  00 Bob  15 Newhart  30 Hour-  45 Glass  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  NBC  Nightly  News  Cont'd  News .  Hour  News  Hour  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  News  Hour  News  Hour  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBS News  /Cronkite  00  15  30  45  Hour- ,  Glass  Welcome  Back Kotter  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Seattle  Tonight  Match  Game  The      "  Lawrence  Welk  Show  Douglas  Show  Jack  Patera  Grand Q Id  Country  Sanford &  Son  Hollywood  Squares  Romany  Jones  8  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Election  76  Election  76  Gemini  Man  Gemini  Man  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Gemini  Man  Gemini  Man '  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  9  Special:  "A.I.B.  Day OF  Protest"  Movje:  "After  The  Fox"  Best  Sellers:  Captains  & Kings  Best  Sellers:  Captains  & Kings  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Nancy  Nancy  Maclear  Maclear  Movie:  "Carrington  V.C."  David  10  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Peter  Sellers  Victor  Mature  Van Dyke  And  Company  Cont'd  Most  Wanted  Most  Wanted  Barnaby  Jones  Bamaby  Jones  Delvecchio  Delvecchio  Delvecchio  Delvecchio  N iven  Margaret  Leigh ton  Cont'd  11  00  15  30  .45  The  National  Night  Final  News  News  The  Streets  News  News  The  Tonight  News  News  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "Kojak"  News  News  News  News  The Honey-  Moon ers  Movie TBA  Cont'd  12  00  15  30  45  Movie:  "The  Pied  Piper"  Of  San  Francsico  Cont'd  Show  The  Tonight  Show  Mdvie:  "Fade In"  Burt  Reynolds  Telly  Savalas  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Misfits"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 17  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 qHANNEt8        CHAKKEL.2  00  15  30  45  Hymn  Sing  H. Meeker  Mr. Chips  Impact  Impact  Action:  Inner City  Press  Meet  .The  Press  -Island**^*"*  .Garden ���  Sunday  Theatre:  At''--"* :  San     . -',  Francisco  Cont'd  . rek  Sunday  Theatre:  ���"���Francisco  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  Beach -  Combers  Cheer-  Leaders  Medicine  Men  F-Troop  F-Troop  & Candidates  The  Explorers  "Salute  To  Daryl F.  Zariuck"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Salute  To  Zanuck"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  4  ;30  .'45  Wonderful  World  Of      ���  Disney  The  Captain  And,-  Tenille  Cougar  Football  Cougar  Foot?  igar  fball  Country  Canada  Learning  For Leisure  In  Search Of  Face The  Nation  Horst  Koehler  Question  Period  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  Funorama  00  15  :30  :45  World  Series  World  Series  Husky  Football  Husky  Football  Major,  League  Baseball  World  World  Series  World  Series  World  At  War  Cont'd  Last Of  The Wild  Capitol  Comment  Swiss  Family.  Robinson  Cont'd  00  ;15  :30  45.  World  Series  World  Series  News  News  Wild World  Of Animals  Series  World  Series  World  World  Series  World  Series  National  ��� Geographic  National  Geographic  News,  News  News  News  TBA  TBA   ,  Pager* 2  Page-12  00 World  '\\5 Series  :30 Sports  45 Week  COS-  The Bill  Costy  Show  Series  World  Series  Cont'd  World  Series  World  Series  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  The Six  Million  Dollar  Man  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  8  00 World  15 Cup  :3Q Soccer  45 -Canada  The Six  Million  Dollar  Man  Wonderful  World  Of  Disney  The  Lawyers  The  Lawyers  Uidersea  WorldOf  Jacques  Cousteau  Sonny  And'  Cher  Show  Rhoda ,  Rhoda  Phyllis  Phyllis  oo vs;  15 Mexico  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  Movie:  "Having  Bab|es'p  Cont'd  Movie:  "Tho  Arrangement"  Kirk  Starsky &  Hutch  Starsky &  Hutch  Ko  Ko  Ko  Ko  ak  K-  'ak  Koiak  Koak  Koak  Ko|ak  Movie:  "Juarez"  Paul  Muni  10  oo  30     8X  4&    man  Whooping  mbuds-  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Douglas  Deborah  Kerr  Cont'd  Starsky &  Hutch  Starsky &  Hutch  De  De  De  De  vecchlo  vecchlo  vecchlo  vecchlo  W-5  W-5  W-5  W-5  Bette  Davis  Brain  Aherne  11  ,00  :-15  :30  45  News   ���  Night  Final  Movie:  Nows  News  News  Movie:  News'  News  Movlei  "The  Nows  News  Capitol  Comment  Nows  News  Movlo:  "Men t>f  News  News  News  Nows  John  Garfield  Movlo:  "Seven  12  :00  15  30  ,45  "Best  Of  Enemies"  Cont'd  VThe  FuQltlvo"  David  Janessen  President's  Analyst"  James  Coburn  Movie:  "How To  Suceod In  Business..  The  Dragon"  Jarod  .'' Martin  Movie:  "Snows  Of   *  Kilimanjaro"  Days In  May"  Burl  Lancaster  TUESDAY, OCTOBER 19  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNELS       CHANNEL 12  00  ,15  30  45  Allln  Tho rgmlly  Edae Of  Night  To Llvo  Gonoral  Hospital  ConVd  Another  World  Another  World  Iho  FBI.  tone vj  Nfnht  All In     ,  Tho Family  Match      '  , Gamo 76  Boat"  Part Two  It  All In     ,  The Fomlly  Match  Gamo  :00  15  ;30  45  Tako  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooki  Edae Of  N&M,  Dusty'��  Troonouso  Movlo:  "Class  Of '63"  James  Tako  Thirty  Colobrlty  Cooks  Dlna  Dlna  Dlna  Dlna  Homo I  Show  Another  World  Toftle-  tatej  (Dream  Of Jcannlo  It's Your  Choice  Electric  Company  Tho  Merv  Griffin  Show  Mln  Cont'd  Mary  Hartman  Tho Lucy        Emergency  S, how Ono  Childrens     Emer-jency  Shows  J no  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gllllpan'i  ..MM,,.   World  ���*<jrlo��  5 io a  45     Sorloj  Cont'd  Cont'd  Now*  Nows  randjtoml  World  Series  *Jow��  ������lows  Mows  News  Fmcrooncy  Emorooncy  Emergency  Emorooncy  Tho  Merv  Griffin  SIk  Show  00 World  ,lf> Sorloi  I 30 World  4t> Sortns  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Series  World  World  World  Scrips  World  Sarins  CBS Newi  /Cronklto  MlTo  News  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Cont '<|  Cont'd  ;bs Nows  /Cronklto  00 World  1ft Sarlos  30 TBA  45 TBA  rS.Tfi"-  Tho Triith  Exploration  Norlhwoit  Sorltis  World  Sorloi  Conl'd  World  Sorlos  TI1A  TIW  DouqIos  Show  Concentration  Bobby  Vinton  Stari  On Ico  Rules  00  ir>  30  4fi  to  IJour-  Glan  Hoppy  >-���>**.  I.ayonm fl,  Shlrloy  Soatllo  Tonluhl.  No mo Tliat  Tuna  Orlund"  And  Down  Orlando  And.  Diiwn  Hawaii  Flvo-O  Hawaii  Flvo-O  BrlLla  And  Down  9  Tho  Wo|(n*>n  Wollnmn  Rich  fc'  Man  Movlo!  "Dear  Heart",  Gtiraldlna  Movlo  "May  A. If  Uiyi  it  MASII  MASH  One D  A tlmo  io Day At  Tho  ft  Maudo  Maudo  "ovloi  ho  12  Movlo t  "Tho  IWI-lo  Com��i Homo"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Slinw  Tho   ,  Jpnlfiht  Show  Movloi  "Rhino"  Marry  Guafd Ino  lot ,,  ivalat  Don  Fraier  Movloi  "Thoy Cama  To l*6l> jelly  Los Vecioi" 5avain  Con In  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 15  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNELS   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  1-15  , 30  45  Ail In  The Family  Edge Of  Night  To Live  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  The  F.B.I. -  Edge Of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game 76  Richard  Widmark  The  Allan  All In  The Family  Match  Game 76  .00  ���1S  ���30  ���45  Take      .  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Edge Of  Night  Dusty's  Treehouse  Movie:  "The  Hanging  Tree*'  Take  Thirty  Celebrif'  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tqiiletales  Tattletales  i Dream  Of Jeannie  .00  15  ���30  ���45  It's Your  Choice  Pencil  Box  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Gary  Cooper  Maria  Schell  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World   '  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  00  15  30  45  Friday After  School  Room 222  Room 222  Cont'd  Cont'd  News 4  News 4  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl-  V. Island  News  Eyewitness  News  Eyewitness  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  6  00  15  30  45  Klahanie  Klahanie  Hour-  Glass  ABC News  ABC News  News 4  News 4  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike"     '  News  Hour  News.  Hour  CBS News  /Cronkite  Special:  "Vice  ,00  15  30  45  Hour- .  Glass  Diane  Stapley  To Tell  The Truth  The  Muppets  Seattle  Tonight  Hollywood  Squares  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Douglas  Show  Concen-  Tration  Holmes  & Yoyo  David  Steinberg  President  Debate"  Cont'd  Cont'd  .00  ���15  .30  45  Charlie  Brown'  Chico &  The Man  Donny  And  Marie  Osmond  Sanford  &Son  Chico &  The Man  Charlie  Brown  Chico &  The Man  Spencer's  .Pilots  Spencer's  Pilots  Donny  And  Marie  Osmond  CBS  .Sports  Special:  Duran/  00  15  '30  ���45  Tommy  Hunter  Country  Cont'd  Movie :TBA  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  ��� Rockford  Files  Cont'd  Tommy  Hunter  Country  Cont'd  Soecial:  CBS  Sports  Broadcast  The  Rockford  Files  Cont'd  Rojas &  Forman/  Dennis  Fights  10  Pol ice  Story  Police  Story  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Serpico  Serpico  Serpico  Serpico  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  George  Foreman/  Dino  Dennis  Serpico  Serpico  Serpico  Serpico  Movie:  "Little  Caesar"  Edward G.  11  00  :15  30  45  The  National  Night  Final  News 4  News 4  SWAT  SWAT  News  News  The,  Ton ight  News  News  News  News  Eyewitness  News '  N ightmare  Theatre:  News  News  News  News  Robinson  Cont'd  Movie:  "Men fM  12  00  .15  30  .45  Moyie:  "Carve  Her Name  With Pride"  SWAT  SWAT  The Bold  Ones  Show  The  Ton ight  Show  Late Show:  "The  FBI Story"  Cont'd  "Spirits  Of The  Dead"  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Group"  Cont'd  The Dragon"  Jared  Martin  Cont'd  MONDAY,, OCTOBER 18  CHANNEL2   CHANNEL4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL7   CHANNEL8    CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  All In  The Family  Edge Of  Night  To Live  General  Hospital  ConVd  Another  World  Another  World  The     ���  FBI  Edge Of  Night  -All In  The Family  Match  Game  Kothryn  Grayson  The  Allan  All In '  The Fam  Match  ' Game 76  3  00  15  30  .45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Edge Of  Night  Boomerang  Boomerang  Movie:  "The  Anqry  Hifts''  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World ..  Tattletales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  4  :00  :15  :30  :45  It's Your  Choice  Coming Up  Rosie  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Robert  Mitchum  Gia  Sea la  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama-  Funorama  Gilligon's  Island  :00  ':1S  1.30  :45  Mr.  Dressup  Room 222  Room 222  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Mary   ���  Hartman  News  News,  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The.  Merv  ���Griffin  Show  6  :00  :15  :30  :45  Reach For  The Top  Hour-  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 Pacific  MS Forum  :30 Pacific  :45 Forum  NFL  Monday  Ntght  Football  Seattle.  Hollywood  Squares  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Douglas  Show  Concentration  Replay  Replay  Headline  Hunters  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor At  Sea  _ ;uu    Rhoda  H:30     Phyfu*  45     Phyllis  Rhoda  Igf  N.Y.  Jets  vs.  Now  Little  House  On the  Prolrlo  Rhoda  Rhoda  ���PM.  T *oda  Rioda  Piy lis  Phyllis  The  Waltons-  Waltons  Switch,  Switch  Switch  Switch  :00  '���;J8  :45  Front Pago  Challenge  All In   M  The Family  England  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlo:  "Sherlock  Front Pago Maude  Challenge Maude  Holmes       ,     A,il In     , All's  In New York"  The Family Fair  PI-  &,  Istle  Ono Day At  A Time  Wr.1:  Movlei  "The Go  Between"  Julie  10  oo  :15  30  45  News- '  Magazine  Man  Alive  Monday  Night After  Footba i  Special  Roger  Moore  'Patrick  MacNoe  News-  Magazlno  Man   '  Alive  Executive  Suite  Executive  Suite  The  Streets  Of San  Francisco  Christie  Alan  Bates  Margaret  11  :00  :15  ,30  ���45  The  National  Nloht  Final  Newi  /  News  '  The  Avengers  Nows  Newi  Tho  Tonight  Nows  Nows  Nows  News  News  Nows  Movlo:.   '  "McMillan  Nows  Nows  Nows .  Nows  Lolghton  Cont'd  Movie j  "McCloud:  12  :00  ;15  ;30  45  Movlo:  "Made  In  Heaven"'  Tho  Avengers  eadllnoi  tt  ���a  Show  Tho  Tpnlght  Show  Movlo,:  "Broken  rrow"  ont'd  ft  &Wlfo"  Cont'd  Contd  Cont'd  Movlo;  "Far  Country"  Cont'd  Colorado  Cattle  Caper',1  Cont'd  ����� Resident ial  q Commercial!  t�� Free Estimates  RON SI!  2   RICK sm  "We're across from the new Sechelt Legion"  y^wsy-^i-^p^w^^-iw^wp**'iii ���!�����%����  m*tm w^whi  mA  will no longer  rom Thurs, Oct.  ���nan* s   '- .    ���������'���/  .  '������    '   'V     ''''���'  J  y  ���   /  -���  r  L'.'..   ;  >  '.'    7  >  EageC-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. October 13.1876  Sechelt News Notes  The Rebekah Lodge held a - successful  bazaar last Saturday, Oct. 2. Mrs. Evelyn  Olson opened the event which had many  beautiful handicraft items done ��� by the  members.  A good turnout at St. Hilda's hall;  prizewinners of their raffle were: Capt. Jerry  Williams of Halfmoon Bay who won the all  wool braided rug. Second prize of a grocery  hamper went to Mrs. Third of Sechelt, while  the third prize went to a resident of Madeira  Park, Mrs. Linda Andrews, who won the fruit  cake.  The CNIB drive will continue until,the end  of October. Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell, 885-2494,  would appreciate canvassers to help in this  very worthy cause.  Unfortunately a couple of names were left  off the account, of Mr. Mossman's birthday  party. Walter James sang lovely renditions of  'Sweethearts, Sweethearts, and 'Song of  Songs' accompanied .on the piano by Mrs.  Hazel Evans who also played for Alice  Horsman.  Walter always reminds one of Theatre  Under The Stars in the songs he sings. He was  also an important member of the cast during  the time of the theatre's great popularity.  Manager of the Red and White Store in  Sechelt, Cliff Lindsay, recently married Liz  Appleton. The happy pair are enjoying a visit  from Liz's parents, Dr. Harold ^and Marge  Buckley from Liverpool, England. They will  stay until October 20. Dr. Buckley has been  successfully fishing for salmon, much to his  delight, and his biggest catch so far was a 12  pounder. The Buckleys are sharing their visit  with Liz's sister Pat and Dave Bowden who  have just provided the first grandson. They  live in Vancouver.  Mrs. Ford of New Westminster is staying  with her daughter Lynn Wilson of West  Sechelt for a few day's holiday.  The Sunshine Choristers picked up 15  singers to start the new season, and new  members will be accepted until the end of  October. In January they will be ready for  more vocalists to join their group. Meeting  place is Sechelt Elementary School,  Tuesdays evenings for both men and women.  Gladdie Prost took her Dad, Mr. Duncan  Nicholson, on a lovely holiday clear across  Canada to the east coast. They flew first class  to Prince Edward Island. This was a trip  dreamed of for a long time by Mr. Nicholson  and he was so happy to meet and see again his  two sisters. One is 87 and the other 80 years  young. And then there were all the nephews,"  nieces and their families, some of whom he  didn't know as it has been 33 years since he  - was last there.  Gladdie picked up a piece of east coast  " driftwood as: a reminder of the trip and 70  relatives signed it for her.  They visited Mr. Nicholson's hometown of  Hartsville (now called Springton), and the  stately house they once called home is occupied by a niece and her family. The church  they attended is still in Use, the school is still  standing but empty.  Treated royally by all the relatives at  Murray Harbour, right on the southeast  coast, Gladdie, a keen fisherwoman, had an  opportunity to fish in the Northumberland  Straits from a relative's boat. She was quite  intrigued with their method of commercial  fishing. They make a set one day then come  back the next to find their buoy with a free  floating rope with 2,500 hooks attached that  hangs down three feet.  Having found this floating harvest they  hand line it in the boat. The catch is mostly  hake and cod, with some stones included. The  ' total catch of 1,500 pounds was worth $150 or  10c per pound. For all their work, not much to  be divided between two families.  The wives bait the hooks with mackerel;  real hard work, especially in the bad weather.  After 12 days in P.E.I, they were on to  Toronto to spend some time with a granddaughter and her hubby. Son Jim drove them  200 miles to his home in Sundridge, Ontario,  quite a trip.  It was grand for Mr. Nicholson hearing his  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347,  son preach in the Church of Christ.  Besides preaching, Jim Nicholson enjoys a  200 acre farm with all its farm animals, plus a  maple sugar area. The maple leaves were  changing into their fall colors; just gorgeous.  On to Winnipeg to visit two daughters and  a son, a,trip to Falcon Lake for the weekend  where they encountered snow on Sept. 20th;  also hailstones and a lot of rain.  Three large family dinner parties were  held, even a Christmas dinner with the tree  and all the trimmings. They found a lot of  changes in Winnipeg. Everything seemed  cramped with so may 25 foot lots.  They flew out from here and retureed via  Al Campbell's new Islander and found it so  convenient. John Prost had a welcome home  cake ready completing a perfect chicken  dinner.  Duncan Nicholson was happy to be back at  his Bingo nights, but he'll long remember his  dream of a trip home come true, which is  great, to still make dreams come true, when  you are approaching 90 years of age.  Mrs. Diana Daly, better known to all as  ���Pixie, retired from St. Mary's Hospital after  17 years of continuous employment on Oct. 8.  The first five years were at St. Mary's in  Garden Bay assisting in the move to Sechelt  with the new hospital in 1964.  I am sure every admitted patient became  a friend of Pixie's as she filled in the date for  the records. Her friendly compassionate  manner gave a nice secure feeling to patients  feeling anxiety in an unfamiliar place. To  those who returned again and again, looking  forward to her visit did much for .their  morale.  Ninety staff members and their spouses  gathered at the Parthenon to honor their coworker who had been with the hospital longer  than anyone else. Jack Boundy presented  Pixie, on behalf of the staff, with a gold  pendant watch. Warren McKibbin, board  member, gave her a beautiful bouquet of  flowers, recalling how he has known Pixie  since he was a lad of ten. Phyllis Heddon,  President of Local 180 of the Employees  Union, made a presentation of a beautiful  ring.  By this time Pixie was completely overwhelmed, but she was a great union worker, a  help to all the staff, and a real asset to our  hospital. She was a great tie between the  public and the hospital, realizing how much  everyone feels it is their hospital.  Earlier in the day the staff had all  gathered in the cafeteria in the usual way  when a member leaves. A gorgeous huge  cake in fall colors and a gift of a blow hair  dryer were given to throw her off the track,  letting her think that was all.  Pixie thought she was just going out for  dinner with a few of the girls not expecting  the surprise that awaited her. Not only  present staff members, but many who were  previously attached to the hospital were  happy to pay honor to this great gal.  I an\ sure that all St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary members will wish to add their  good wishes for future happiness to Mrs.  Pixie Daly as she was always so obliging,  really to help in any way, and did in every  way.  clean j  A group of Pender Harbour fishermen did  something about the future of salmon runs in  their area.    <  On October 2 and 3 a group of fishermen,  both commercial and sports fishermen went  to work on a creek near Garden Bay clearing  obstructions and creating areas which would  make salmon spawning ih the creek easier.  The.work was done under the supervision  of fisheries officers from the Madeira park  area.  "They really gave it hell," Fisheries  Officer Bay Kraft said. "They cleaned up old  windfalls, dead timber. They did an excellent  job."  Kraft said the stream was not up to its full  capacity as a spawning area and the clean-up   |  will help to put it closer.  ,   ' 'Some of them worked for two days on the  area," he said, "and it is sure an im-   $j  provement. There's a lot to do in local salmon  streams and it is not possible for the fisheries  officers to do it all."  Kraft said there was a possibilty of  stocking cleaned up streams with eggs or  young salmon. "We will have to play it by  ear," he said, but there is the possibility."  Take a step in the right  direction. Take a few.  ,C2  pamapatrmni  AUTO TOWING  (formerly Day ft Nile Towing In Socholt)  -2528  Mobllo YR3-8094  .   24 HOUR SERVICE  P. Homitropt ���?.�������* 085-3786  Box 224, Socholt VON 3A0  ���*'���*���.     7������.'�� **"!-  ��� Jx ���***'.-������ *��l��ft.-l ,"-' i."**-,JP**l,>'��,**>'   . I1*-  .-**5m+vi -. ^ ���?: �� ?  .���. ����  OMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastos  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m, Snt. eve. at St. Mary's Gibsons  8:30.a.m. nt The Holy Family Church in  Sechelt  10:00 a.m. Our I^ady of lourdes, on tho  Sechelt Indian Reserve  12 noon ut St, Mary'a Church In Gibsons  UNITED CHURCH  Rov. Annotto M. Roinhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. *��� St. John's Wilson Croek  11:15 a.m. ���Gibsons  ofllco hour* for appolnlmontii  Tuos, ��� 1 ;QO p,m, to 4:00 p.m,  Wod. ��� 1:00 p.m, to 4;00 p.m,  Fri.   -- 9:30 to 12:30  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Duvls Hay Kond nl Arbutus  Davis Hay  .Suiuluy School 10:00 tun.  M*-nil up, Service  11: IS a.m.  Kvcnin'! Service  7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 005-2100  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School arc held  each Sunday at 11:15 n.m. In St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay.  Wod. Eye. .Testimony 7:30 p.m.  All Welcome  Phone 005-3157 or IMK.-7882.  St. Hilda's Anglican  ,   Church, sechelt  ���Sorvlce.s every Sunday  Il:30aiidl0it.in.  Sunday School 10 a,in.  Madeira Park, l.cf'ion Hall  Service lul and 3rd Siii.tl.iyM,"). p.m.  The Itcv.'INJ. (loilkhi,  aa:i-26-io  HKTIIEL BAPTIST CHURCH  ���8Hft-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School ��� 9:45 n.in.  Morning Worship Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7:00 p.m.  KvenliiK Ix-llow.slilp���7 p.m.  2nd lk 4tli Sunday ol' every inonlli,  ftislor: F. INnpora  885-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  I'nitorC, Orloli*��r(|  SABBATH   SCMOQl-Sat,   3:00   pm  HOUR OF WORSHIP - Sat, 4:00 pm  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Evoryono Wolcomo  For  Information   Phono  805-9750  8034736  winner  Al Abrams of Gibsons was the winner of  the Lions 400 Club draw October 8.  The ticket was drawn by Duncan Campbell, the new manager of the Bank of Montreal, Gibsons.  | Canadian  Boneless  Fresh Pork  lb.  | Regular  18).  DAIRY SPECIALS  Foremost  Premium 1 litre  li Foremost        Large Curd,  {COTTAGE- Sma��  tf��ilEECE-  Curd'2%  ^tlHEEdfL   500 gm.  I Foremost  500 gm  ���v.  &��**  On All Ladies & Childrens Clothes  i  Changing from clothing to handicrafts,  sowing supplies, custom drapes, etc.  BMRGMNS EVERYWHERE Y0ff LOOK  Sale Starts Oct. 13th ��� Lasts until Oct. 30th ��� DON'T MISS IT!!  adeira Park Shopping Centre  883-9115  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The 'Times'  Royale  4 roll  Royale  Twin  Pack  B.C., Canada ft  SAUUFIOWI  Fancy  ea.  Royale  60s  Spanish Type  2 lbs.  for  aVaOtllS  3 Ib. pkg..  Carnation 2%  Kraft  Canadian Regular, 8 oz.  ���   ''''''   v  \��x, Viv'r1-. ,���   '\y   '  York Fahriy-'\VAV0/���''���', "''( v-r (  1    i'i  .   iA��r7e^''.ik as,;    Y,    r       7        ' ,  m/m      |W��l **,Wf P*f f *p f " *.J ��*  r "I *    >    , ��� i1  li'Ih*. I't'i. *,'< H. (��jj1.'��.|,'-.'t     , k I  ��w>    f ,Mf    ^  > i  ,i .<t i   i   i  15 oz. tins  Dad's  Oatmeal Choco Chip,  Oatmeal,  Choco Chip  ice 16  Bye The Sea  FLAKED  6 oz.  Palmolive  imnmt  -��� p i*i  S 'EUg^-1  Vfrt MmIi >hhiih>i  I    I  Hellogg's  RIUL 17 oz,  ��BtBSP��E$  ?^H;  li{lJlP     32 oz.  ETERGENT  mmmmmmmmmmfmrnmiimm  J, IP' 11    pit;  O',   i ''   ' ,  SE ���  -  Y '     I  fMBECME  .��k*i ��'��� -  ���,    ls>  . .- -** - jlaiiji aa  Cr'-  Prices Effective:  Thursday, Oct. 14  to  Saturday, Oct. 16  Phono 005-2025  005-9823 ��� Bokory  B85-?8.2 ��� ftftnot Dept.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  ���/&2m&-itvkJ2s&m&^ i6/jSjyJL. ���&%m*m</j��,*&'i&s^


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