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The Peninsula Times Nov 12, 1975

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Array ,  PENDER HARBOUR, B.C.  BOATS -  CAMPING FACILITIES - CAFE  MARINA 883-2757  '��   CAFE 883-22*6  DnTD  d  West Canadian Graphic Indus  204 West bth Ave..  J/ancouver 10, B.  C.  Service  ;..  crp crn ug  L    n  2  dh cLb  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gi-bsons,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Roberts Creek,  Cove, Egmont  Phone  88-5-3231  Union e0e��gjg����ii> Label  This Issue 16 pages  15c  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 12 - No. 51  Wednesday, November 12,1975  "I have this fear the British Columbia  Teachers Federation is trying to put the  control of education under the BCTF." \  That comment was made by school board  trustee* incumbent Joe Horvath at an all-  , candidates meeting held  at Elphinstone  ���Secondary Nov. 3. Approximately 40 area  .residents showed up to listen to the eight  candidates in the race for four school board  seats in the Nov. 15 election.  Horvath, who is rjmning for one of three  1 Rural Area A seats, said he thinks the lack of  public participation in the education system  leaves a void that some groups are trying to  fill.  "The group trying to fill the void is the  BCTF because they are getting little response  from the Minister of Education for their  demands. Now they want to make their  demands through loc^l school boards.  "The reason I take issue with the BCTF is  because that group is not responsible to  anyone but themselves," he said.  "I am not picking on teachers,as in  dividuals but the BCTF," he said.  Horvath said the public must take more  time and interest in how schools are run.  The theme of public participation in  education dominated much of the meeting.  Celia Fisher, Area A incumbent, said she  would like the school board seen as a peoples'  board and not as an obstacle for pressure  groups to fight against.  "More parents should get involved in the  schools. And I want people to see us as their  board and not the opposition," she said.  "I would like to see school board advisory  committees set up at all schools in the district  and not just Davis Bay. These committees  should be composed of community members," she said.  -Expanding on this idea, Claus Spiekermann, a Bowen Island resident running in  Area A, said these committees should not just  be advisory committees, but also policy  making bodies.  Spiekermann said in his opening speech it  is time citizens stopped serving the system  and time the system served the community.  "Government must be responsible to the  community and school board must interest  the community in dealing with educational  problems. The feeling of powerlessness being  developed in the community must be stopped," he said.  Spiekermann also brought a round of  applause Irom the audience when he said he  was a member of the BCTF and "proud of it".  He is the principal of an alternative school in  North Vancouver.  He said if elected he would excuse himself  from a school board meeting, if he had a  conflict of interest over being a BCTF  member.  Jack MacLeod, Area A incumbent, said  education is jobs for teachers, school board  and public, "Education is perhaps too important to be left to just teachers," he said.  Jo Ann Rottluff, a Gibsons resident  seeking the Gibsons seat, also said she would  try to encourage parent involvement in  education decisions.  (See page B-l stories on the all-candidates  meeting).  WHILE POLITICAL fireworks were  going--off on several fronts last week,  Sunshine Coast residents were treated to  another kind? Alarge crowd braves bold  weather Saturday night to watch a  belated fireworks display sponsored by  Sechelt area merchants. Results were  spectacular although visitors to the area  must have wondered what was going on  with the lights-and noise. Display was  put on by the Sechelt Volunteer Fire  Department. ���Timesphoto  Regional, village and school  district voters are asked to make  their choice Saturday.  It is traditional at times like this  for the community newspaper to  come out with a real rocking 'get out  and vote' editorial sometimes printed  on the front page for emphasis. It is  usually treated with such great enthusiasm that as many as 21 per cent  of the voters turn out such as at one  poll in last year's local government  elections.  Election turnout last year ran  between 21 and 43 per cent of those  , eleglble to vote. What this means is  that complaints that certain cliques  of power groups are running a certain  board or council is accurate; the  whole body is elected by a minority of  the electorate. Tliat, apparently, is;  the choice of the electorate demonstrated by tho lack of turnout at the  polls.  So this Is not going to be one of  thoso rocking 'get out and vote'  editorials. In fact, it will not even  encourage peoplo to vote if thoy do not  want to. This editorial is an invitation  to tho electorate to get out nnd think.  The entire Sunshlno Coast Is goln^  through tremendous changes, the  impact of which will effect residents  here for all time. Certain decisions,  value judgements have to be made  now. If they are not they will be made  for us either by senior governments  or the sheer weight of population,  developments, soci-al change or  conditions. Now is the time to prepare  for what is coming. The decisions and  changes do not have to be made now;  but we have to be ready for them.  As one aldermanic candidate put  it, "We are on the brink of an exciting  time." It is a time which may turn  into a dream come true or a living  nightmare and much will depend on  how you vote on Saturday. '  There is no place now, in local  government for self-seeking individuals who are only pursuing office  for their own ends or the ends of  some enterprise they represent. The  time now Is for men of forslght and  intelligence who will take the wishes  of the populus, temper or hone them  with practicality and work hard  ' toward their ends.  Theso aro indeed exciting times  and tho course will bo set or altered at  tho polls Saturday.  Think.  A 'rumour" has apparently contributed to  a delay in the payment of $75,000 to the  contractor paving the SecheltrGibsons airport.  According to Sechelt alderman Norm  Watson, the contents of a letter sent to the  Ministry of Transport by Gibsons village  council has caused a problem with Coast  Paving, the airport contractors, receiving  payment for work done.  Watson said at Wednesday's council  meeting that he had called C.R. Rhodes,  municipal airports superintendent with the  MoT, and "Rhodes said the government's  legal people are having trouble drawing up a  satisfactory agreement for title to the airport  to encompass the 'rumour',"  Watson said It was inferred to him that the  problem in wording the deed to the land was  contributing to the hold up In government  funds. ���������������������.  The 'rumour' refers to Gibsons.council's  letter to Rhodes which said; "In a conversation with Mr. Jack Wilson of your  department I expressed my Council's con-  corn with a rumour to tho effect that Sechelt  Is considering changing their status from a  municipality to nn unorganized area,  "Our concern Is having a disi-olutlon  clause built Into the property deed that should  ono party no longer legally exist the assets,  etc., would be turned over to Gibsons,"  That letter was dated Aupj. 25,1975.  Sechelt and Gibsons wero to own and  ��� Sec Page A-2  What constitutes controlled growth seems  the focal point over which the regional  district seat-in Area E will be fought.  At an all-candidates meeting in Gibsons  Sunday, Edward Johnson, who is running  against mcumbent Frank West in Area E,  told a crowclof 30 peraiinf that; some re|iohal  district by-laws are too restrictive.  Johnson,; manajger of Universal Timber  Products in Gibsons, said the subdivision and  tree removal f>y-laws were overly restrictive.  "I cariseeho^eason for a tree removal bylaw in a logging area," he said.  Johnson said he would like a complete  review of all regional board by-laws. He said  last week that some by-laws are costly  .restrictive^  might even seei the necessity of the demise of  the regional board.  In his opening speech Frank West said the  planning in the district was done on the basis  of consent from regional directors and the  consent is for controlled growth.  West said the regional board cannot stop  growth, but it could conform growth to suit  available services.  "I know some by-laws irk people and some  ���feel they are restrictive but the regional  board has only passed necessary zoning laws  and by-laws,  "Like it or not, the more people on the  Peninsula the more regulations.  "We have to ensure the least ill effect of  growth on the environment, people and  amenities through planning," he said.  Johnson has said he has seen suggestions  and presentations made by community  representatives and yet the regional board,  "has gone its own merry way."  Gibsons aldermanic hopefuls Pieter  Aelbers and Stuart Metcalfe were present at  the meeting. James Metzler, the third can  didate seeking one of two Gibsons council  seats was not.  Jo Ann Rottluff and Ann Ibbitson, both  seeking the Gibsons school board seat were  also there.  Aelbers said he is seeking not only an  aldeirman's seat oh council but also Gibsons'  seat on the regional board.  He said he wants to represent the commercial section of Gibsons on the regional  board.  This sector of the community has been left  alone too long to take whatever comes from  the local government, he said.  He added "We should not have closed  boundaries on the Peninsula, the only natural  boundaries are Howe Soundjjid Jeryi? Inlet.  Outward growth on the Peninsula is dependent on the commercial sector of Gibsons.  "Since we have to face the fact we must  grow, a good understanding between Gibsons  and the regional board must be developed. I  would like to work with the regional board."  Aelbers also said he would like to encourage development in the area which would  "carry itself and benefit all."  Commenting on his own dealings with the  regional board as real estate appraiser he  said "I have been treated as a henchman of  developers."  Aelbers said last week to The Times "the  authoritarian attitude of the regional board is  almost frightening."  He also said there Is evidence to suggest  the regional; board has over-stepped its  powers. "I feel I could be a competent  disturber by knowing what I am talking  about, being diplomatic and consistent."  Metcalfe said he had no aspirations  towards the regional board but wanted to  concentrate his efforts in Improving Gibsons,  He said he would try to improve Gibsons'  road situation, improve the docking facilities  by separating commercial and pleasure boats  and see that the low water pressure experienced by some residents is corrected as  soon as possible.  On the topic of development he said an  orderly, well thought out growth plan is best.  "I'm riot overlyenthusiastic about growth  but I know there will be pressure for it in  the future," he said.  The election is Nov. 15.  Today is the finaly day for voter  registration. At press time, attempts \o get  the deadline extended had been unsuccessful,  but were still going on. If they fail, all voters  must be registered by midnight tonight to be  elegibletovote in the December 11 provincial  election.  On the Sunshine Coast there are eleven  voter registration offices. All those  registering must, as of polling day, be 19  years of age or older, a Canadian citizen or  British subject, a resident of B.C. for the past  six months and a resident of Canada for the  past year.  Registration may be made at Bathgate's  Store in Egmont, Lloyds Garden Bay Store in  Irvines Landing, Holiday Market at Madeira  Park, B& J Store in Halfmoon Bay, Sechelt  Agencies, in Sechelt, Peninsula Market in  Davis Bay-Wilson Creek, Sea View Market in  Roberts Creek. McMynn Realty in Gibsons,  Hopkins landing Store in Hopkins Landing,  Port Mellon post office in Port Mellon and  Mrs. Maxwell's residence on Gambler Island.  O  11 ffiOTQBli'  aoneer  Pioneer Park in central Gibsons" may seo  somo changes next your,  In his report to council, Alderman Jim  Metzler snld ho saw what might bo a solution  to tho problom of vandalism and loitering at i  Iho park,  "I suggest the council Investigate putting  In a rockery with soft earth, Tliat might get  rid ortbo problem," - ��� ~~ -* " --  Ilo diagrammed a sloping rockery1 with  large roclui, and, "Juniper and other bristly  trees to discourage peoplo going through.  "This would solve tho problem nnd glvo un  a beauty spot In the centre of town,11 he saldp  adding that he tlwught Uio rest of tho area  should bo floodlit nt night to decrease tho  Incidences of vandalism,  Ho also asked the council to permanently  closo tho washroom facilities nt tho park,  ���   "We enn't keep tho washrooms clean, Wo  can't keep them from being vandalised/' ho  told council, "W�� have peoplo who drop by  there regularly, but they can't keep up with  tho moss,"  Council was told that tho washrooms wcro  closed after tho last vandal attack and havo  not been re-opened. Thoy will not stay closed  for tlio winter months,  Alderman I-alng noted, "It is an'unhappy  situation when wo have to do things like  (closing tho facilities.) There aro only a very  Hmall minority ilolrig things llko this."  ���,������..'i'he possibility of opening Uio washrooms  only in summer wa.i discussed.  Council agreed to consider tho rockery  Idea and tho concept of closing Uio facilities  permanently although several aldermen and  acting mayor Hoohno snld that move would  bo highly rogrotablo,  November 1-7.  I,  11  Prec.  ��,.����I��M*  :��,��.��,��,��.-,,..,.,  ���,..,,,,,,  -.mm  November 1   1    1    1     1     1  ,,.,(!  10  2.0  Novombor !i   1    .    1    1    1  ,,,,(!  11  20.4  November.'.,,,,,,,  1  ...,7  14  O.B  November 4   Ilia.  ...11  17  13.2  Novombor5,,,,,,,  a     1     1     ���     1  ....()  10  17.G  November 0   1     1     1     1     1  ,..,3  i)  10.0  November 7   ���     ���It*  ...,5  11  10.4  Week's rainfall-  - RfUl  mm (3.52 Ins.)  1075-1027,4 mm (40.45 Ins.)  The provincial election race started In  earnest this week in Mackenzie riding. Incumbent MLA Don Lockstead was nominated  Sunday to stand for tho NDP. Also on Sunday  Dr. Eric Paetkau was nominated to carry tho  Social Credit banner, They Join Guy  Harrington of Powell River who Is tho  declared Progressive Conservative candidate  for the December 11 Election.  To no one's surprise, MLA Lockstead won  the NDP nomination in Mackenzie riding,  In nn Interview with Tho Times earlier,  tho MLA said ho icete good about tho past  three years as the area's representative.  inister  visit set  Provincial Traiijiort MlnisUM'OaiT I-iilen  will bo on the Sunshine Coast November 21 to  meet with local group.*!, Inspect iho ferry  system and meet with ferry personnel,  A short public session In planned for  November ti ntGlb,wnaT��n:i��niinn��ni45  p,m; to discuss transportation problem.! In  this area,  According to I.ldon's office, n busy  schedule and other commitments means tho  meeting will bo only ono hour In length.  DONLOCKSTKAI)  NDP condhlnto  "I have travelled extensively In the riding,  Iwockastead said, "and I feel reasonably good  nbout tho rocord of tho government and my  personal accomplishments,"  Tho MLA said, "First 1 have to bo  nominated, then I havo to be re-elected. If 1  nm re-elected.; 1 Intend to continue working ns  hard for tho riding ns I havo in the past,"  "I have always tnken the Ylow,"  Ia-ocla.'.tcad srtld., "that on tho Sunshlno Con!.t,  a certain amount of growth will tako place,  Growth must bo planned rationally so the  right-, of the Individual are protected. I, dori't,,  want to, seo tho aroa become another North '  Vancouver."  About ferries, lxickstead said, "About 00  por cent of tho people who correspond with  mo wnnt an improvement in tho ferry  system; but also complain about too many  people coming to tho area. I liavo files full of  correspondence on Uioso two aspects." He  said he was looking forward to Transport  Minister Carl Linden's visit to tho nrca  November 21.  "I recently spent tlmo with (Highways  Minister Graham) Im and Linden discussing  transportation for tho whole riding. I backed  up tliat conversation with material gathered  over the pa.it thrco years." Ho described hen  as, "very co-operative,"  Ixieluitcadi aald tho NWfl campaign in  Mackenzie riding would bo, "completely In  line with the finances wo receive through  donations from our members. Wo will Ih>  appealing to all members for financial  aaslstunco. I'm hoping.to liavo a good, solid,  rational campaign,,, . '  Nominating meetings wcro scheduled In  four areas simultaneously Sunday night,  In Pondor Harbour Sunday nftcmoon, tho  Social Credit party decided Dr. Eric Paetkau  would bo tho bust man to carry thoir banner.  Paetkau took tho nomination on tho first  ballot over Peter Prescesky and Ted Cooper.  In his acceptance speech, Paetau said ho  was, "hanging up tho scalpel for as long as It  takes and divorcing myself from tho hospital  for however long Is necessary."  Ho promised to corry tho energy of his  nomination campaign into the electoral  campnlgn."  ,  After tho nomination convention, Paetkau  told The Times, I plan to run a good campaign, It will bo a very positive thing, Thoro  .willbo<very,Httlo throwing of dirt bocauso I  don't like to lose too much ground."  I ���  PH. R1UC PARTKAU  Socred candidate , ^\  I ��� '  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  BUILDING INSPECTOR Roy Taylor  indicates gravel pile near the cement  batching plant on the B.C. Hydro right of  way in Sechelt village. Taylor said it  appeared the loader had been scraping  the dirt into the gravel when it mixed  some cement at the plant. Taylor put a  stop work order on the plant until better  quality control is instituted.  ���Timesphoto  Tests revealing poor quality concrete has  indefinitely curtailed cement pouring  operations of the largest house building  development in Sechelt.  Interfacial Designs Limited built a small  batch plant on the hydro right-of-way to mix  concrete additives for concrete used to pour  foundation slabs and retaining walls for new  houses in Seaside Villages.  A stop work order was slapped on the use  of the batch plant by local building inspector  Roy Taylor Oct. 31 after tests on one batch of  cement mixed in the plant showed the cement  strength was weU below building code  standards.  Taylor said he thought no cement would be  poured in the development until the batch  plant cement measures up to standard.  The Canadian Building Code says concrete  used for foundations must be able to  withstand a minimum of 2000 pounds per  square inch.  While on a routine inspection over a month  ago, Taylor became alarmed over the appearance of cement coming from the batch  plant and took two samples of the concrete.  The samples were sent to Spratt Bailey  Laboratories in Vancouver. The first test was  made after one sample was allowed to sit for  14 days. The test revealed the sample could  stand 1060 psi. The building code says concrete should withstand 1500 psi after 14 days.  The second sample was tested after 28 days  and should have withstood pressures of 2000  psi. Taylor said Friday that the laboratory  said the sample tested out at 530 psi.  The concrete tested was used In a  retaining wall and not In a house.  Taylor said the test was so low that he could  not allow the concrete mixed in the batch  plant to be poured for a new house until  quality control measures were taken.  He said lt would bo Irresponsible to let  them operate until quality concrete coming  from the batch plant could be ensured.  The batch plant would be re-opened after  steps were taken to Improve tho quality of  cement, ho added.  Thirty homos havo already been built In  Seaside Village and ns many as 200 moro on  the planning books.  Only three homes were started with  concroto mixed In tho batch plant, Taylor  said. These foundations havo not been built  upon, '  Tnylor sold the vast difference In tlio  pressure ratings of tlio samples taken could  bo attributed to Inconsistent mixing of tho  cement,  "Ono quantity of that particular batch  could havo had more cement In It thnn tho  quantity I took tho second sample, "ho said,  In a letter to Sechelt Village council dated  ��� NovrDf Interfacial-Dc.ilgn* president A ;Kr  Cairns said stops wcro going to Ixj taken to  ensure quality control of cement,  Ho said tho psi tests taken wcro from a  mix used on a retainer wall beforo) any  amount of expertise was developed by our  operators.  He said his company has plans to pour 22  foundations in the near future and that "we  naturally will continue to construct homes of  good quality at the best possible price and  stand behind our products."  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission  will hold a meeting at the Welcome Beach  HaU on Friday, November 14 at 10 a.m. when  all parents interested in recreation for the  children of the area are urged to attend.  Mothers who have no one to leave their preschool children with may bring them with  them.  Among the special business to be  discussed is the planning of the Children's  Christmas party which will be held on Sunday, December 14. -  The territory covered by the Recreation  Commission is Halfmoon Bay up to and including Nor'West Bay and Secret Cove and  since there are so many new residents, it will  be necessary this year to register all children  up to the age of 12 who want tp be invited to  the party and receive a gift. Registrations  can be made at the meeting on Friday or can  be telephoned to Barbara Laakso at 885-9617  or Sheryl Grognet at 885-2680.  Social evening at the Welcome Beach Hall  on Saturday evening at 8 p.m. will be run on  do-.as-you-please lines, so bring your own  cards, checkers, chessmen or scrabble. You  can polish up on your dart-throwing or  shuffleboard techniques or just sit and visit  with your friends. Admission of 50 cents includes refreshments and everybody is  welcome.  Tickets for the Christmas dinner on  December 13 are now available for members  of the Welcome Beach Community  Association and can be obtained at the social  evening on Saturday or at carpet bowling on  Monday afternoons. Or you can telephone  Mary Tinkley at 885-9479 to reserve your  tickets.  High score prizes for the last whist drive  went to Mrs. Ed. Milton and Paul Hansen.  Next progressive whist drive will be on  December 6.  Our apologies are due to Jean Laird and  her family for an omission in the report of the  death of Richard E. Laird. Omitted was the  name of son Richard who has been working in  Toronto but returned to Vancouver for the  funeral of his father. He plans for the time  being to stay with his mother and work in  Vancouver.   ���   .  The film show at the Welcome Beach Hall  on November 6 came up to the high standard  one has come to expect of films suppled by  the New Zealand Government Trade Commission. One of the Cook Islands showed a  people who still retain many of their old  ['") ���by Mary TinMaj  nowadays seem to have struck lucky, but two  exceptions are Art and Ena Armstrong who  hit jackpots on the machines and on bingo.  Lady Luck, however, gave the cold shoulder  to Jack arid Queenie Burrows who were on the  same Butterworth trip.  The phrase 'bad taste' left a bad taste in  the mouth of Gibsons council.  It started when Gibsons council wanted to  include a paragraph in the airport lease  which said that if one of the two villages  ceased to exist, the assets of the village would  revert to the other village. The, reasoning  behind the clause in the contract, according  to Gibsons council , was the rumor that  Sechelt was planning to give up its village  status. (See other story).  Sechelt village, upon learning Gibsons  sent a letter containing the rumour to the  Ministry of Transport, took strong exception  to the action and sent a letter of their own to  the MoT.  It said, in part, "The village of Sechelt is  . riot planning to change its municipal status  and council feels that the dissolution clause  was not only unnecessary, but also in bad  taste." Sechelt said they would not agree to  ttie inclusion of the clause. A copy of the letter  was sent to Gibsons council and came up at  their meeting last week.  "At least the letter brought out the fact  that it is no longer a rumor. Sechelt is not  planning to rescind its charter," Alderman  Bill Laing said, "I take strong exception to  the term 'bad taste'. We only raised the point  strictly in the interest of the taxpayers of both  villages." ,���   <  Alderman Stu Metcalfe said, "There was  no indication the clause was in bad taste  during the discussion."  Acting mayor Kurt Hoehne dismissed the  tetter ais, "(me -^  Qled.   Long distance driving can be a sleeper...  if you don't keep an eye on it!  VUlage council referred the letter to    Polynesian traditions despite, the arrival of  Taylor.  There seems to be disagreement between  Taylor and Cairns on how traces of organic  material showed up in samples of the cement.  Cairns said Thursday organic material in  aggragate bought on the Peninsula is a  problem. "My feeling is that the organic  material comes from the gravel pit," he said.  Gravel is brought from the gravel pit and  stored on the ground near the batch plant  until it is loaded by mechanical shovel into  the mixing hopper.  Taylor said organic material in gravel  from local pits has not been a problem in the  past. "I could see nothing wrong with the  gravel used in this operation," he said.  He said he thought the organic material  came from scraping the gravel pUe to near  the ground while it is being loaded into the  hopper.  Taylor showed, a Times reporter the  location where gravel was before being  shovelled into the mixing hopper. It appeared  the loader bucket has scraped the ground  below the gravel level, Taylor pointed out.  Organic material In cement weakens its  strength. *  Taylor said that although he is not trying  to pick Interfacial Design's operation apart,  he must look after the customers.  He said ho could see no reason why home  owners in Seaside Village should be upset  over the poor quality cement that was used  for tho retaining wall. "They won't be asked  to replace the retaining wall."  Ready-mix cement was used Ip home  construction before the batch plant was built,  ho added,  Taylor has been a building Inspector fpr  Sechelt and Gibsons for three years. Be has  been In the contracting and construction  business for over 35 years.  Ho said ho has not seen a gravel  mixing operation llko the ono used by Interfacial Design.  Cairns indicated a weighing rather than a  measure system wiU be introduced to ensure  tho quantity of each additive is more exact.  Ho also Indicated water used In mixing will bo  metered and samples of cement for testing  would bo voluntarily sot aside.  Fitness. In your heart, r ^.  you knoyv it's right. Qv��]?  paRTiapacrionk>  panr/apacriam  Inn l!��nmls��i niiiv.misnl |,n iwnmm Wmn  Tho now ownora of Soqvlaw Marked aro bo uuro thoir prlcoa on  grocarloa anc] moats aro compotltlvo thoy Invito you to boo for  yourself,  GRADE A .. .GUARANTEED . . .  GOV'T INSPECTED CUT,. WRAPPED  AND FROZEN BY - - - - -  MAINLAND  MEAT SUPPLY  SIDES  Id  Ib,  Lowor Rd. ft Holl Rd��� Roborts Crook  10 n.m,-n p.m., Mon. to Snt.     aap *L}>1IMI  1J noon . 6 p.m, Sunday ��OD"JI*flHI  TOMED  VWWMVVV]j|v  JOHN MaoLEOD  wnnt�� to contlnuo nerving thl�� community  on q mombor oi Iho Socholt Doord of School  TnuM��,  My throo yoar* on tho Board, ond my  bocKnround n�� toach��r ond principal will  onoblo mo to contlnuo to molio conn  lr|but|on�� io Iho dovolopmont of education  In Ihli nroa,  ,A�� woll a�� bolna o Board momhor, I om  onnoflod In ��om�� community ocllvltl*��� �����  Troaiiirir of tho Minor HdcKoy Aisocioiionl  m��mb��r of tho Sun��hln��i Coast R��tourc-����-  SocMy, ond Proildonl of tho 5och��ll  Onrilon Club,  I r��qo��it (hot you flo to lh�� polU on  Novombor 18th, 1973, ond marK on X  |.oi|do th�� namo MaclEOD,  MORE ABOUT ...  o'flumor' upsets council  ��� From Page A-l  operate the airport jointly, once the ugrading  of its facilities are completed.  In response to Gibsons letter, Rhodes  replied Sept. 9 and stated: "We share your  concern respecting the method lof registering  title of the land. At the present time, our  Headquarters has given preliminary  agreement to the joint tenancy proposal and  we will be forwarding your letter in support of  your request.  "However, in order to facilitate  finalization of this matter, we would request  that a letter from the Village of Sechelt, indicating their agreement and support to the  proposal, be. forwarded to this office as soon  as possible. .  Frank Leitner, Secheltls member on the  joint airport committee, did hot receive a  copy of Rhodes'letter until Oct: 19.  At the Oct. 15 Sechelt Council meeting  village; clerk Tom Wood said Gibsons had  queried council as to whether a dissolution  clause could be included in the airport deed.  Council indicated they saw no need and  referred the proposal to the airport committee.  When Sechelt officials received a copy of  Rhodes' letter they reacted strongly. (Almost  two months after Rhodes had requested  Sechelt input on Gibsons' proposal).  . The letter dated Oct. 31 said: "the Village  is not planning to change its municipal status  and the Council feels that a dissolution clause  is not only necessary, but also in bad taste.  The Village of Sechelt will not agree to the  inclusion of such a clause."  (How Gibsons council reacted to Sechelt's  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 12,1975  '.'��������''���  letter to Rhodes is carried in another Times  story.)  Watson said Friday although there are np���  doubt other factors involved in delaying the  money, it is too bad the paving contractor  must be the one who suffers.  Leitner has said repeatedly Coast Paving  gave the villages an extremely good price for  the paving of the airport.  "I have contacted Jack Pearsall, MP for  the area, Wednesday., to see if he can speed up  the delivery of the money. He said he would  try," said Leitner.  Thank You for helping  put UTTER in its place  the conveyor-belt age. This gentle and handsome race of people, deeply religious, still  honour the name of the Rev. John Williams  who first brought them the message of  Christianity in 1817.  'Amazing New Zealand' conducted  viewers tm a tour which showed it a country  packed with surprises. Its snow-clad  mountains, deep lakes and f jords.geysersand  hot pools combine to make it a land of great  beauty. In a country where there are two  sheep to each person, the camera showed  vast sheep ranches and a flourishing lamb  exporting business. Some of the cities still  reflect the people who colonized them;  Dunedin is still a little bit of Edinburgh in the  South Seas and Christchurch with its English  climate, architecture and customs is still a  nostalgic city to the English exile.  Another film made one realize why the  people of Auckland think it is the only place in  the world to live. It is a modern and pleasant  province with subtropical climate and excellent beaches. 'Legend of the Birds'  recounted Maori legends and offered some  fine shots of New Zealand birds in their native  habitat, mating, nesting and rearing their  young, A flim on Maori carving followed the  work of the carvers in building a community  meeting house lined with panels of symbolic  carving and Weaving, in an attempt to  preserve some of the old Maori crafts. Next  film show on November 20 will be a National  Film Board program.  Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Garnet are home after  a month's holiday in England. They rented a  car in London and drove to Edinburgh and  back with visits to Dumfries and Holy Island  off tho Northumberland Coast. In Kent they  visited Canterbury and at Tankorton, near  Whitstable they had a visit with Tom and  Muriel Douglas who were guests at tho  Tinkley home two years ago.  Driving around London was just to�� mucn  of a challenge so they took a taxi for a visit at  bits of old London, Ono of tho places which  Interested them was the Wig and Pen Club  which was built on Roman remains in 1025  and Is the only Strand bulldfng to have survived tho Great Flro of Londpn.  Few of the people returning from Reno  r  Box 220  (S��ci��lt)  Gibsons, B.C.  Public Notice is hereby given to the electors of the School Attendance Zone  above mentioned that a poll has become necessary at the election now pending,  and that I have granted such poll, and, further, that the persons duly nominated as  candidates at the said election far whom only votes will be received, are:  THREE TO BE ELECTED  Name Term  DOUGLAS, Donald Gardner  ESSELMONT, Steve Roy  FISHER, Celia Diane  HORVATH, Joseph Roger  MacLEOD, John Kingston  SPIEKERMANN, Claus Frank  to 31 Dec/77  Dec/77  Dec/77  Dec/77  Dec/77  Dec/77  to 31  to 31  to 31  to 31  to 31  Address  Gower Pt. Rd.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park  Gower Pt. Rd.  Bayview .Rd.  Selma Park  Bowen. Island  Occupation  Merch.  Plpe/St. Fit'r  Hsewife  Ship. F'man  Ret.  Principal  Such Poll will be opened on the 15th day of November, 1975 between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and  8:00 P.M. at:  Bowen Island Elementary School  Langdale Elementary School  Elphinstone Secondary School  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Davis Bay Elementary School  of which ovory person Is hereby roqulrod to tako notice and govern hlmsolf accordingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C., this: 27th day of Octobor, 1975.  LLOYD G, YORKSTON,  Returning Officer  "t^RfM  fflggffi^^  mi  Public notice Is hereby given to tho oloctors of the municipality aforesaid that a  poll has bocomo nocosoary at tho election now ponding that I havo grantod Buch  poll; and, further, that tho persons duly nomlnatod as candidates at tho said,  election, for whom only votes will bo received, aro:-  SURNAME  OTHER  NAMES  OFFICE  RESIDENTIAL  ADDRESS  OCCUPATION  AELBERS  METCALFE  METZLER  AELBERS  METZLER  IBBITSON  ROTTLUFF  Cornolla Plotor  Stuart Klndry  James Seymour  Cornells Pletor  Jamas Seymour  Margaret Ann  JoAnn Lillian  Aldorman  Aldorman  Aldorman  Regional Director  Regional DIroctor  \  School Trustvo  School Trustee   >  1733  N. Fletcher  1520  Sargent Rd.  1526  Sargent Rd.  1733  N. Fletcher  Roal-Estato  Appraiser  Rotlrod  Rotlrod  Root-Estate  Appraiser  J 526 Sargent Rd.       Rotlrod  Sunnycrost Motor  Hotel,   1503  S. Fletcher  Mota| Lossa  Oporator  R.N, parMlmo  Such pall ^  ontho 15th"day of Novombor, 1975 botwoon tho hours of OiOO a.m., of which ovory  parson Is horoby roqulrod io tako notlco iand govorn hlmaalf accordingly.  Glvon undor my hand thin 27th day of October, 1975,  J.W, COPLUHD  Returning Officer  ��a��^s^^  Mi&WaiS^  \:,Cd;r/i.-'ti.  Aissimi  .' ?  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, November 12,1975  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Oh boy!, oh my!, have I a story to tell you  today. First of all, hello, fellow square dancers wherever you are. Remember, I told you  that the Country Stars Square Dance Club  was the best derned square dance club in  existence; the nicest, happiest, swellest, just  the greatest bunch of people one would want  to join in with to have a lot of fun on the  square dance floor? Now,, you think this is  leading up to an evening where only square  dancers would think of something to get by?  Somehow, you are right, so pull up a chair ,  and bend an ear.  The night, Oct. 31, Friday evening,- at the  Sunshine Coast Golf clubhouse, the time 8:30  -p.m., the caller, who else but myself? First  time in ages that I have had over three sets of  square dancers with everything going great  when at 9:20 p.m. the lites went out, even the  wall plugs wouldn't work. So I. quickly said,  "hey gang, no power," and we didn't have the  rest of the night. However, with lighters  flickering, we found some candles and soon  the place was lit with a soft, warm glow. Then  our convenor, Peg Volen said, 'the coffee is  ready,' so with tables set up we had coffee by  candle-lite. Then our brave president said,  "we will not hold election of officers for the  new term." While we are doing that, if our  caller wants to to get paid, he will go home,  and get his ta.pe recorder and in the same  breath added, "What, haven't you gone yet?"  So I went, but was soon back with my  recorder, patch cords, tapes and a gas lantern. With the lantern lit and hanging from  the ceiling, the tables cleared away (Dick  Dooley in as new president, Elma Lovell back  as secretary treasurer and Flo Robertson as  conveynor Harry and I patched the tape  recorder to the big speakers and away we  went. One never knew what was coming next  because the hoedowns were the ones I used  for parades so every now and then the tempo  would change and of course there was no  mike, not even a megaphone.  I got a little 'horse' in a very short time  but I did have a tape with a round dance on it  so while that was in progress I found a tape  that Jim Mcpherson had let me take right  from his machine. It was quite plain, so  having squared up our sets again I turned the  recorder loose again and at one point, the call  that came thru got a roar from the floor to  walk them thru the figure but before I could  shut the recorder off, Jim's voice came thru  loud and clear, "OK,"we will walk"that part  first for the head couples then the sides, I bet  that laughter could have been heard for miles  over that coincidence." The whole evening  was a great success and I will leave you with  this thought in mind: What kind of a badge  could we dream up to cover such an evening  without power? Call 885-3359.  The Senior Citizens Hall in Sechelt will be  exempt from village property taxes next  year.  Sechelt Village council gave third reading  Wednesday to By-law 156 which grants, "tax  exemption to any lands and improvements  for the succeeding year not being operated for  profit or gain, and owned by a charitable or.  philanthropic organization supported; in whole  or in part by funds and used exclusively for  relief and recreation of the aged."  Council also indicated the property owned  by Branch 69 of the Senior Citizens  Association will not have to pay waterfront  taxes. .  Council unanimously passed the by-law.  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  'riday, November 14  11:30 a.m. to 2:00p.m.  in the  Gibsons United Church Hall   .  TICKETS ���$2.50 EACH  Tickets available at the door, or  * K. BUTLER REALTY  * DON'S SHOE STORE  .-��  ffini ��� n "is .sir,n*>     ni nil *'ii  HIGH TIDE and high winds combined to  do some damage in the Davis Bay and  other waterfront areas late last week.  Here huge waves pound the retaining  waU adjacent to the highway at Davis  Bay washing away top soil and gravel at  the embankment. Other areas reported  . high waves but little damage.  Sechelt Garden Club have named their  new slate of officers.  At their recent meeting, the club named  Jack McLeod as president. Bob Dall is vice-  president. Secretary is Lou Wilson and  treasurer is Sue Evanetz.  Directors are N. Reid, V. Reeves and  M.W. Cormack. Convenors include Janet  Allen program, L. Balfour social, E. Wilson  show manager, Mary Banyon librarian, Sue  Chenier bulletin and Arva Allen publicity.  Club visitors at the last meeting were Bob  Morgan and Allen Pollock.  Frank Reid gave a talk on sterilizing  potting soil. This was followed by a question  and answer period.  The club raffle, a ten pound turkey  donated by Vera Shtenz, was won by Vera  Reeves.  The club will now recess for December  and January with the next meeting scheduled  for February 4.  Wo now liavo a new stock of largo, dried  maple leaves to glvo away, just ask for  them, ��� Miss Bee's Sechelt,  A glimpse of the practical philisophy of  life that has demonstrated the possibility of  eliminating the age-old problems of mankind  in this generation.  ��� Creative intelligence is the basis of  growth.  ��� Whenever creative intelligence lacks  the opportunity to express itself fully, growth  is obstructed and life, whose nature is to  grow, begins to suffer.  ��� The routine of life keeps awareness  within boundaries and boundaries, made  rigid day by day, offer increasing resistance  to the free flow of creative intelligence.  ��� Life has never been lived through  boundaries ��� through the same channels of  perception, thinking and action. That is why  there has been no opportunity for the free and  full expression of creative intelligence in the  daily routine of life.  -1- The increasing rigidity of boundaries  caused by the daily routine of life is  responsible for the age-old experience of  mankind that life is a struggle. The routine  nature of the work required by technological  age has merely intensified theproblem.  ��� Routine work produces rigidity of  boundaries and this restricts opportunity for  the full expression of creative intelligence.  However, routine work offers disciplined  activity which adds efficiency to progress.  Thus we find that even though routine work,  is damaging to the nature of life, it is at the  same time helpful for progress in the outside  world.  ��� It is not necessary to forego either life  .for progress or: progress for,, life;. .��� It is notlk  necessary to forego routine work because it is  possible now to neutralize its harmful,  narrowing effects.  ��� Here in the lack of opportunity for the  full expression of creative intelligence, is the  seed of discontent in man. It sprouts in '  frustration at work and grows into general  dissatisfaction, overshadowing even the  soothing love of family and friends.  ��� Because the seed of discontent is lack  (of opportunity for the full expression of  creative intelligence) and because lack is just  the absence of something, there is nothing one  can lay one's hands on. That is why the basic  cause of discontent remains hidden,  unrecognized. One remains the victim of  what this lack produces ������discontent,'  frustration, worry, negativity and all the  problems they engender.  ��� The Science of Creative Intelligence,  with its practical aspect, Transcendental  Meditation, provides an opportunity for the  full expression of creative Intelligence. The  daily opportunity for the individuals to go  beyond boundaries neutralize the rigidity  caused by tho boundaries of the dally routine.  ��� Tho Science of Creative Intelligence has  demonstrated the posslbllty of eliminating  tho age-old problem', of mankind in this  generation.  Howe Soundings  An old-fashioned family party at Gibsons  United Church Hall set the scene for  Hallowe'en.  The generation gap was successfully  bridged October 24 when adults and children  turned out for the party described as  'tremendous'. At 7 o'clock, a piano-playing  gypsy struck up the Grand March for a crowd  of about 80 odd-looking people. The hall was  decorated with Hallowe'en murals, while  flickering jack-o'-lanterns and candles threw  ghostly shadows on the walls. Everyone,  including the minister, was in costume. The  party was attended by all the right people ���  like witches and ghosts. There was a two-  headed monster, a fierce Viking, a flapper, a  dancing girl.some bunnies, and many more.  If Mary had a little lamb, she didn't bring it;  she brought instead a charlady who is over 90  years of.age. There was a clown; and a  character with a split personality. Two  children made a hit as Raggedy Ann and  Raggedy Andy.  Six groups of ten battled for supremacy all  evening in team games, sustained by an  abundance of Hallowe'en munchings. There ���  was plenty of everything from help with the  games to fun, excitement and noise. Apples  floated in water, or were tied- to a string  around the neCk ��� but always hard to get your  teeth into. Tiny tots under five were well  entertained, on their own in a separate room.  '..���. Refreshments rounded out the evenujg  Which ended about 9:30.  HOPKINS LANDING COMMUNITY  ASSOCIATION celebrated Hallowe'en with  fireworks on the beach on Friday, October 31.  Six to-eight families donated to and helped  with the display which was a success in spite  of the wild weather. After they'd watched the  sparks and fiery balls flying over the water,  the party moved indoors to various homes for,  By Margaret Jones 886-9843  hot drinks. Appreciative visitors to the  communal festivities were some of the  summer people who happened to be at their  cottages. '  Association president Dave Smethurst  reports that there was a good turnout at a  young people's party held the same night in  the Hopkins Community Hall. It was sponsored by Brian Butcher, assisted by Brenda  McKenzie. They organized the party and  decorated the hall. Inside the hall it was  chilly, but the over-12s had a good time with  games, refreshments and recorded music.  Driftwood Players Hallowe'en Dance was  sold out. Over 200 people in costume crowded  inter the" Gibsons Legion Hall on Friday,  October 31 to dance to the music of a group  called'Up the Creek'. ���  One member of the band was dressed in  tinfoil, and amongs the dancers were a frog,  two hunchbacks, a butterfly, a bride (male),  a baby in diapers (female) a lion, jack of  cards, the King of All Cards, etc. Some came  in ethnic cosumtes, and styles of the 20s and  30s. One outstanding costume represented the  sun.  A smorgasbord buff et was prepared by  members of the group.   Canada's problem with drinking is 670,000  problem drinkers.  ispssps  j^mmsmm  ���wbbsbhSB  Pender Harboyr Community Hall  Sunday, November 16 at 7*30 p.m.  for a further discussion on local government. Mr. J.G. Callan,  assistant deputy minister of municipal affairs, will be in attendance.  A good attendance will be appreciated ��� this concerns all the  residents of this area.  ����^^  Games of Chance, including  Famous Mouse Game  M A TRIP. FOE! 2 TO REHO!  TICKETS ��ROm LIONS MEMBERS o  Sponsored by:  Gibsons Lions Club  sSSSiesaiMSBs^^  CHRISTMA:  Odd oftfe BooCHea  mm  li  a  Tho Human Rlnhtn Codo ot Brltloh Columbia  won crontod to aunrnntoo bn..|o human rlflhlu  lo all pooplo In iho Province,  Do you know what Ihono rights nro? Do yon  know what to do II your rlghla nro vlolntod?1  A fimnll pooklot, tltfod YOUR RIGHTS, hna  roconlly boon published by Iho Human Rlahlfl  Brnnoh ot tho Dopnrtmont of Lnbour, It will  dlvo you tho Information you nood nbout your  rlflhlu undor tho Humnn Rifihla Codo,  It |n nvnllnblo, froo of ohnrno, nt nil  Dopnrtmont of unbour off icon, nnd nt  Mnnpowor Controt), doctor's ottlcnn,  community contron, nnd nlmllnr loontlont.  throughout tho Provlnco,  Or, wrlto to tho Humnn Rlnhtn llrnnoh,  Dopnrtmont ol l-nbour, 000 poimlnf) fJtrool,  ��� Victoria; r,c, vnw ?w  i,,M.^u,.il^,,tthw,.t*i#*,m<t~.   tM^  HUMAN RIGHTS BRANCH  DEPARTMENT OF LABOUR  oovnnNMfW op i.nmmi ooliimhia  lion, w.fl, Kino, MminiiM  ,Imt.m n. MfttWn, Dnpniy MiniMm  wm  Get 'em now.,, limited stock on these  REMEMBER  th�� law tay* If you art driving on radial tlroi,,, you mu��t hnvo AU FOUR radial*, Thl*  include* mow tlr��i. Buy 'mm now at half th* prlco you'd pay for now on����,  >GET >m STUDDED FOR EXTRA SAFETY - $6 PER TIRE  4 ply nylon, polyester, and  belted snow tires also available.  get those summer tires changed over  avoid that last minute rush  itWiW'ifW^sVt^M"!^  4^  15-315'  ���'��l*,*'*,*l***\-<*i*��****'*'*i��'*'t��'*i*StU,.V^  1  at 'tho jolrneOC    'The home of ri' ' carpet service,,,, where the coffee pot is always on"  idlSsMs^^  i&aiikiysMM^^  J  ���tt  i The Pe^insula^^  i &  3$n Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other right  that free  men prize." _  ��� Winston Churchill  The following is an exercise in'  editorialization. The facts are that  Pierre Juneau, former chairman of the  Canadian Radio-Television Commission, was asked to replace retiring  communications minister Gerard  Pelletier in the Trudeau cabinet and a  by-election was planned. In the by-  election, Juneau was defeated by  Conservative Jacques Lavoie and  resigned his cabinet seat.  Juneau was then named advisor to  the Prime Minister .and placed on  salary.  VERSION ONE  We have nothing but contempt for the  Trudeau government with the announcement that the defeated Pierre  Juneau has been given a $41,000 post as  advisor to Prime Minister Trudeau's  cabinet. The action, after Juneau was  defeated indicated the Liberal government's arrogance and disregard for the  voting public by placing this man on the  public  payrolls after the public  so  clearly indicated he was not wanted.  It also demonstrates the federal  government's distasteful policy of  making life very comfortable for those  who were sympathetic toward the cause.  VERSION TWO  We heartily applaud the Prime  Minister's decision to retain Pierre  Juneau on Parliament Hill. The decision  will mean that the country will not be  robbed of the talents of this man who has  spent 26 years in the service of his  country.  The former head of the CRTC when it  was one of the few bodies to stand between the Canadian culture ideal and the  all-swallowing American concept of  culture, has taken the post of $41,000,  small price to pay for such worth.  Juneau will prove to be a valuable  asset to the Prime Minister's office in  his approach, in his knowledge and in his  experience.  "If the weather and lunch in a paper bag  has got you down, a pleasant break will be the  annual Aloha Buffet Luncheon to be held  Friday, 14th November at the Gibsons United  Church hall, from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. For  $2.50 you can enjoy a pleasant Hawaiian  interlude, courtesy of the Gibsons Hospital  Auxiliary. The auxiliarises supply many of the  'extras' at our hospital, so join us for lunch  and meet our own needs at our own hospital.  Aloha!"  GIBSONS aldermen looked down at the  small agenda of their meeting last week and  one commented, "It's because all the  business has been carried out in the hospital  for the past two weeks."  Acting mayor Kurt Hoehne, meanwhile,  doesn't display any interest in taking  the mayor's chair permanently. He leaned  back in the chair at the meeting and a  castor fell off. As he replaced the castor, he  commented, "It's a lousy chair this."  LIONS DRAW winner last week was  Margaret Poole. Her winning ticket was  drawn by Dave Remple.  Proceeds from the Lions 400 Club Draw  goes to aid Lions charities and projects.  Alderman- Norm Watson indicated at  Wednesday's Sechelt council meeting that  Sechelt and its immediate neighbours, from a  dollar viewpoint, was closer to District  Municipality status than he thought. Oh yea.  Watson on the topic of sewers said they were  like the universe ��� unfolding like they  should. Oh yea.  FOR THOSE who missed the first showing  of the Merv Griffin television special on  Transcendental Meditation, it will be shown  again November 14 on Channel 4 at 4 p.m.  Evening sky across  Bay  lit up Saturday  lightning.  night  some man-made  ayer^  acK eancii  lain and snow going metric        to 6make area views heard'  Winter will be a little different in Canada  this year. Meteorological conditions are not  expected to change, but Canadians are  reminded that as of September 1, rain and  snow accumulations and forecasts will be  reported in metric units.  The Atmospheric Environment Service  will use mm (millimetres) for reporting  rainfall and cm (centimetres) for reporting  snowfall.  The reporting of snow in centimetres is  regarded as a unique opportunity for  Canadians to become familiar with this  metric measurement. Here is something  visible. When you look out your window, after  hearing that so many centimetres of snow fell  overnight, you'll be taking a crash course in  metrics. From there It's fairly easy to grasp  the other basic length measurements r-  milllmetres and metres.  The Metric Commission has published  benchmarks which will assist people In  familiarizing themselves with the system.  Here's a metric precipitation hint:  , ��� If you hear that 5 millimetres of rain fell  overnight, you can figure tho grass la just  damp, But if you hear that 50 millimetres of  rain came down, you con figure tho gutters  aro full and there could bo somo flooding.  ��� If the weatherman tells us that 5  millimetres of rain fell overnight, tliat can bo  The Peninsula^**^  Published Wednesdays nt .Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshlno Const  by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  n( Sechelt, B.C.  Box 310 ��� .Sechelt, f..C,  ,..,.,_.,_,.,���., .., .J!!!0110 i85,-?23 Lw���,.,-_,_.,,,  Subscription Knlcsi (In advance)  Local, $7 per yenr, Beyond 3.5 miles, $8  U���S,A���IB1(), Oversens,Ull,  Serving tin' mvujYom Port Mi'llon to Egmont  \llow Sound tojvtvts lnlft\  regarded as not much more than a heavy  mist.  ��� If you're camping and the weatherman  says that 100 millimetres of rain fell in the  mountains last night, better move your tent  well away from the side of the stream, that  could lead to flash floods.  ��� If you left a pail out in the rain and 5.  millimetres fell, you'd barely have enough  water in the pail to wet your whistle and  certainly not enough to wash your hair. But if  50 millimetres fell, and you have a rain  barrel, you've got lots of water.  ��� 25 millimetres of rain will keep your  lawn green for a week. 5 millimetres of rain  would be gone in a day under a hot sun.  ��� If the weatherman tells you to expect 3  centimetres of snow overnight, don't  worry .., your broom will handle the load  the next morning. But if he says expects 30  centimetres of snow, better get the shovel  ready and be prepared to leave a little earlier  for work.  ��� If you'ro a skier and you hear that 30  centimetres of snow fell on the hills, you'll  have pretty good conditions for skiing. A 30  centimetre base Is roughly mid-calf In depth.  That's just over your ski socks.  ��� If 3 centimetres of snow falls and the  weather turns warm, tho roads will probably  bo clear by tho end of tho day since that's not  enough snow to cover the flowers.  ��� 30 centimetres of snow falling overnight  makes for pretty good snowshoeing. It also  makes for quite a bit of shovelling to got your  walks clean. You'd bo glad to own a  snowblowcr when 30 centimetres of snow  comes down.  By next April, tho final conversion In  weather reports Und forecasts Issued to tho  public will be mado when wlndspccds and  barometric pressure will bo measured in tho  metric system,  Editor, The Times;  Sir: In the past two years few visitors have  passed through this area without pausing at  some point to remark on the sheer number of  'For Sale' signs on property, which is just one  Good citizens  Editor, the Times;  Sir: To be serious for once, we nominate  for good citizens of 1976 (1) The Hydro  linesmen who go forth at night in wind, rain,  storm, snow when the power is out to lighten  our darkness, e.g. Halloween, and (2) The  newspaper delivery boys and sometimes girls  who brave the" said wind, storm, snow and  speeding cars.  And not quite so serious, you refer in '53  . Minutes" to the many dingalings hereabouts.  What, sir, is a dingaling?  Perhaps we have been a dingaling all  these years without knowing It. If so, we  would like to attend a dedlngallnglflcatlon  centre to get undingallnged,  There once was a grouchy old dingaling  Who just didn't know a durned thlngallng  Ho often has said  "I wish I was dead  But the bells of hell they go tlngallng."  JohnS, Browning  wrmwtiiivis  Ptd��itr|��nBaf��ty  (oiuorrow'lH forgotten man   . . .  rito|>|><d advi rlismfj; ycMlcnluy.  The Peninsulay^  nt ����5^12;U  M^IIMMWNlIM^  Editor, Tho Times;  Sir: I bellovo In co-ops and tho following Is  interesting. Tho co-op store nt Toflno paid  back to their members $77,000 In March 1075  for the fiscal year of operations. Tlio co-op  members there nlso approved expansion of  *thBir'storoMn"tho-nmoimt-*of-^z,ooor~---~  The co-on storo at Uclulot pnid $05,000  Iwck to thoir members and nlso npproved  expansion, I havo dono somo business In both  stores and would recommend a co-op to  nnyonc.  From observation nt Socholt, I think tlio  people of Sechelt nro bolng skinned for about  $200,000 n year and the profit goes to Toronto,  JC tho people had n co-op storo tlio excess  funds would stay In tho community for tho  peoplo.  In Nnnalmo nbout 300 families got  together nnd builta big co-op store, After tho  opening ceremonies and - ono week of  operation, you guessed It, thoy bad a doublo  their floor spaco on ucoonnt of so much  business and burgeoning membership, sitting and walking and waiting    At llioprofiont tlmo thoro Inn co-op storennd I thought how stupid,  bo'iiiK built at Central finnnleh by the support . Thon I thought of tho bird again  of the indications we have of the tremendous  increase there has been in the development  pressure now being exerted on the Sunshine  Coast.  We have seen during this period a great  increase in the range of activities by regional  government, as the regional board moves into  social, environmental and recreational  functions with such bylaws as the gun control  bylaw, the tree-cutting bylaw and the  Cooper's Green proposal.  One would hope, in view of these changes,  to see a comparable increase in the community consciousness of the local public, but  one need only look at the voter turnout figures  from the last municipal elections to see that  the opposite tendency is in effect.  In the Pender Harbour-Egmont area we  have approached this problem by forming a  Ratepayers Association to keep the community informed and make the ordinary  resident's voice heard on as many issues as  possible. Wo have also supported candidates  In the regional elections and In the past two  elections the Ratepayer candidate Jim Tyner  was voted In by large majorities, effectively  giving local peoplo a say In all matters  concerning them, This yoar we aro supporting another candidate, John Paterson,  who served as alternate director with Mr.  Tyner and wo feel has the concern and tho  experience to continue his excellent work.  I can't help but think that If organizations  llko tho Pender Harbour and District  Ratepayers Association existed In all local  communities, wo could eliminate much of tho  controversy and dissatisfaction Uiat has,  lately become a characteristic of our public  meetings, nnd bo moro assured of developing  tho Sunshlno Coast In a manner satisfactory  to tho majority.  In tho meantime however, tho best thing  wo can all do Is get out on November 15 and  voto for tlio cnndldato of our cholco,  ��� Pender Harbour & District  Ratepayers Association  Poet's Corner  P���������-,����� ^���������. I���...l--, -..IS,.      ||. �� .,       ,.,-�����   a���l.���im     .. 1.1,1.1,       ...    I|   ,..|.|.,|.l||     I 111.  ���Xaur contributions are Invited  Comparison  By n.G, CAUSON  Yesterday I saw a bird  wheeling and diving and swooping  and then ungracefully thudding Into a glass  window  and I thought how stupid,  Yesterday I saw a man  BASICALLY! like Gibsons. I might giye.it  a rough time, tease it a bit, be critical about  it; but I like it, Gibs is one of those special  little places which the Great Zot dropped here  and there to amuse, entertain, annoy, shelter,  protect, show off and generally act as a backdrop for several hundred performers iri some  kind of play.  If I may, I would like to inject a historical .  note before I get on with what this little  dissertation is all about. Once upon a time I  was driving from point A to point B on H'way  101 and decided to do something I have never  done before. After three years of driving the  Peninsula, I decided to stop at some place  which wasn't a ferry terminal. It was the first  day of my vacation and! decided to stop in to  see an old friend who worked for -some outfit  called Peninsula Times. I was told he. was in  Gibsons.  It was Friday afternoon. I located my  friend and he told me about Sea Cavalcade  which was breaking that evening. I stopped  for coffee in Gibsons and stayed three days.  THAT BRINGS us to Tuesday, not  yesterday but the Tuesday before. I decided it  was a good day to go for a walk in Gibsons.  Tuesday was memorable on two counts. The  first was that it was not raining; the second  will become evident later.  AFTER knocking around Sunnycrest  Plaza for a while watching people I stopped  by Douglas Variety. Douglas Variety  probably best epitomizes where Gibsons is at.  As I flipped through a record rack and extracted a copy of Thejtise and Fall of Ziggy  Stardust, which nestled between George  Harrison's Extra Texture and the Bay City  Rollers, a lady was up the little walkway  rummaging through a pile of little kids'  overalls. Great place.  As I walked from Sunnycrest toward the  flashing light, I passed Elphinstone which,  although it rose again from the flames like a  phoenix, still oddly has wet feet.  Walking down the hill, I began to wonder  why I was doing/this. Actually I never did  wonder why I was doing this; I knew all  along. I just put that in as a clever device so I  can tell you why I was doing it. I've driven to,  around and through Gibsons about 11,-469  times since I moved here, but never walked  through ij. You can't really get an honest  opinion of a place from just driving through  it. So I got down on a face to face basis.  Walking down the hill, I got dinged for a  buck in support of the Youth Bowling Council^  In exchange for the $11 got a box of chocolate  covered almonds and continued down the hill  munching them. I passed what appeared to be  a late 1940's Packard sitting in a vacant lot  like some kind of monument. Amazing things,  Packards. Not too far down the road sat a 1958  Edsel, probably the best symbol of all things  American in the past 100 years.  Where the highway hooks down toward  Lower Gibsons, I took a long shortcut down  Bals Lane. This is the corner where the  airplane crashed, so I'm told, after colliding  withMSj!gle?See, MotherNature gets'jeven.  Walking down the lane was a beautiful  experience. It was reminiscent of childhood  of about 120 families,  There la n co-op garago near Port Albernl  whoro labor Ih -fl?, nn hour nnd gnu Is 10 cents  n gallon cheaper,"*" ---������-�����-���'-���������-���-������'-��� --  I notice tbo co-op utorcH did not Iwvo to bo  called to Victoria for food prlco controls put  ff ward by tlio provincial goveriunrt.t,  J, Warnock  ��� Madeira Park  f  Tho bird lind novor known about windows  right up until ho died  Ho wasn't stupid.  The -man-knows about Hvlng--���- --   but ho will bo dead boforo huatnrt.1 living.  Ilo In stupid.  by Don Morberg  walks down similar lanes in places like  Crescent Beach, White Rock, Victoria,  special places in Vancouver and other places  where houses are close together, but the  owners still have a special respect for their  homes and for the way they live. I walked  along Seaview and watched some people  trying to start a Volkswagen. Even fair tale  kingdoms are not exempt from dead batteries.  It was the first time I had ever been along  those streets; there are some beautiful  homes. I like that area.  Walked from there along Marine toward  the centre of town, dropping in at Cosy Corner  Cameras to say hi to Ian and find out what  was new. There was a number of people  there as there invariably is. Even commerce  must stand aside for friendships in Gibsons.  Generally speaking, the people who run  businesses in Gibsons are the kind of people  you like to visit. If you are going to buy  something they are co-operative, helpful; but  if you are not buying, they still have the time  to talk about the weather, the summer  complaint, how business is, Gibsons or just  about anything else.  I DROPPED by the bookstore which,  apart from being a legal front for the Socialist  hordes, is alsoa nice little bookstore. The lady  whose name I didn't catch, explained that she  wasn't the regular lady there; but she would  be glad to help any way she could. She had  been a teacher, she said, and had taught  Lester Peterson.  She told me about what Gibsons was like  around 1920 when James Woodsworth lived in  the house where the taxi office is now. Dr.  Inglis lived upstairs then and the Wood-  sworths lived in the basement. That, she -'  remembered, was 1920 or '21. "There were a  nice family,',' she remembered, making  references to Grace Maclnnes' book about  her father who left Gibsons to become one of  the shapers of the CCF. The lady managed to  get her NDP commercial in, but I didn't  mind. I bought a book about shipwrecks and  took notes.  I learned some amazing things in Gibsons  that day. You will see some of them appearing as feature stories or news stories in  these pages in the future.  I caught a bite to eat at the Dogwood. They  make a good clubhouse there.  A friend lives in beautiful downtown  Gibsons. I dropped in there to pass an hour or  so before the appointed hour. Later, appropriately, an hour or so was dedicated to  my sitting in the Gibsons council chambers a  and listening to these men running the village  I had just spent five hours walking through.  Afterward it was down to the Omega for  what is becoming a tradition. They have  great lasagna there and the waitresses don't  make you feel like you are inconveniencing  them. Talk is about politics and media and  more politics and people and places as Cheryl  brings yet another cup of coffee. Sometimes  this goes on very late.  GffiSONS and I don't always see eye to eye  on a lot of things; but I hope we always stay  friends.  Through rain and hall and sleet nnd snow,  Hucklu your Noatbolt Iwforo you go I  Judging by the number who voted last  year, Municipal Elections must be a drag for  nearly 60 percent of you. For the other interested 40 percent, I'm about to teU you what  some of the issues are in this election.  There aren't any you say. So it would  seem.  The really big, traditional gut Issues like  encourage more public participation, control  growth, and legislation against dog droppings  are all here, but they're a drag.  Because I can only speak for sections of  the elections to which I am. most familiar, this  issue-probing column is limited to school  board, Sechelt aldermen and somo Regional  Board seats.  Tho issues are centered around three  people. For Sechelt CouncU there is the  masterful, but tacky political pro, Norm  Watson. For school board you have tho very  RIGHT-honourable, Joe Horvath. For  Regional Board there Is the man most In  control of hlmsolf and growth, Frank West.  Norm Watson has got to bo Sechelt's issue.  You ask people how Socholt la and thoy toll  you Norm's body temperature, It was Norm  who coined "Don't bellovo everything you  read In tho papers,"  If you envision Secholt ns a thriving  metropolis, you'll like Norm. If you think  small or slow, you aro at loggerheads with  him. Somo pcoplti say ho is in the developers  pocket. Aftor all ho really imlly-ho's on  .council.orJbq .regionalboard���whep, bylaws,  nro atyout to snub tho growth addicts,  Norm Is to Sechelt what Radar Is to  television's MASH unit, Ho cnn henr a  developer's dime drop a mllo awny. Tlio truth  ��� Is I think ho Is basically concerned nbout  Sechelt, nfter all doesn't ho help get tho roads  paved, Enslcr to ride his bicycle,  His techniques often seem sly and underhanded but he is interested and works  hard for Secholt, Ho Just needs a llttlo  direction at times. Ho oven appears clovor at  times, He's always awake,  His 'opponents; Morgan (Men's Wear)  Thompson and Ernie Booth. Woll, what can I  say? Your choice'  Stand, looking south on a clour day near  the coast, Now look to the right, Somewhere  ovor,Vancouver,Island above thoso,snow-,  capped mountains, you will find Joo Hor-  vath's policies.  I havo to give him A for guts (ha talks  publicly about hla Ideas) and effort, but a flat  zero for la��ilght, To bo honest ho scares mo,  Not personally (he's a groat Individual) but  tho fact that ��/portion with hla Ideasi la In  places of power.  Havo you heard anything ns Incredibly  paranoia and out to lunch ns tho teachers aro  master-minding a plot to take over the  education system? Always well-tanned, Joe  doesn't appear to like teachers' ideas. He  seems to think those teacher personnel files  are his own private property. Joe is short, is  not good for teacher-school board relations  and for the sake of the kids, I suggest those  relations should be good.  Sorrowfully, I must report he has made a  convert. Ann Ibbitson, who is running for the  Gibsons trustee seat against JoAnn Rottluff,  had the gall to tell an all-candidates meeting  Sunday that, without making a fuss, teachers  should be spied upon to seo If they are doing a  good job. She Is flying over tho Island with  Joe, If you are still looking south. She'd have a  lotta goodies for Joe's files.  Rottluff Is my candidate for Gibsons, and  not by default totally. Sho is concerned and  Intelligent. I rank her with Celia Fisher, an  Incumbent running In Area I A., Colic works  hard, knows the ropes and would not have to ,  start from scratch.  Want to liavo an interesting school board  noxt year, voto for Claus Spiekermann. Want  ;  to liavo a doubly Interesting school board,  yoto for Joo Horvath too,  Spick's aggressive manner and delivery  might Iw found offensive by somo, but his '  progressive head is In the right spaco. Ho has  nn Ideal ��� loot's mako public participation  into education policy a reality, Ho may Iks a  Bowen Island nllon, but ho deserves a crack  _fltnthci���,bpardKnind,J���mlgUt�����dd,���vlCQ^vprs(\,_,  He's dono a lot of talking, It would bo Interesting to soo wlwt ho'd do.  As for tho othor flvo candidates, well. I've  always Jllced Jack MncUod,  Frank Wost, I'hnd one candidate describe  my Area R hopeful this way: "To West,  everybody Is wrong except God and ho has a  hot-lino to that Man." Others have colled him  a dictator. It's all crap. He is one vote on that  bonrd , and unfortunately because ho Is  chairman, ho ends up as Its spokesman,  Consequently, ho Is scon as n synonymous  with tho board and Ita activities.  ' Frank nnd others ll|w him stand for a  people's Peninsula, His opponents, tho  growth addicts, stand for a return to tho  frontier attitude. Tho same, attitude that has  .onvloronmontally.-botched much ot���this ...���  world,  Be suspect of people's motives for to-sslng  their Iwd Into tho political ring. I hopo you all  voto responsibly ��� nt least voto.  _ On the provincial scene, I'm glad Barrett  didn't pass Umt campaign spending  restriction legislation.: Now tho NDP OM hont  tho Socrcds under tho old gamo rules. Socreda  spent three times as much as tho NDP on  electioneering In '7?���  \ I-  I  Wednesday, November 12.1975  The Peninsula Times  Page A-5  Editor's Note: After the legislated end to  the three month B.C. forest industry strike  not all pre-strike employees of the Canadian  Fprest Product pulp mill in Port Mellon  showed up for work. The mill was 30 employees short. They had apparently left the  Peninsula for work elsewhere. A hiring  campaign by the mill commenced immediately arid by the second week after startup, there was a full compliment of employees  on the payroll.  For new mill workers, mill management  has what they term an 'induction program',  designed to familarize them with mill  operation and policy. A Times reporter  tagged along with six new employees on this  induction program. This is his report.  By LESLIE YATES  Eight cars ahead and two behind were  travelling only as fast as the slowest in the  lead. There wasn't much point in passing. The  road ends where all were going. It was-well  before 8 a.m., plenty of time.  Down a hill and around the final curve and  there at the highway's end, eight miles west  of the Langdale ferry terminal, stood the  hulking steel structure with billowing stacks  violating the serenity of mountains and mist.  The rain was subsiding. The large sign  looming above the gate said Canfor. The  smell, familiar to most west coasters, said  . pulp mill.  Once over the first of two speed bumps  (those nasty lumps in the middle of the road  guaranteed to add sudden discomfort to the  speeding motorist) one feels as if entering a  new world, self-contained, with its own rules,  huddled between mountain and Howe Sound.  like cows entering a barn to be milked and  knowing their own stall, cars seemed to  automatically pull into designated parking  spots. Men decked in hard hats and work  boats carrying full lunch pails leave the cars  and head for the gate. An equal number  carrying empty lunch pails, looking tired and  perhaps dirtier, leave the null, past the gate,  the administration offices to their cars. It's  then up the hill, out of the smell and home for  16 hours.  The mill works around the clock. Pipes,  steel, stacks, digesters, bleachers, presses,  all untiring, unlike their attendants who  change shifts every eight hours. Close to 500  employees total are charged with ensuring  that equipment is constantly melting wood  chips and turning them into pulp, used in  mills around the. world,to make paper.  30 WANTED  After the end, or tempor.ary end, to the  forest industry strike this Port Mellon  equipment ended up wanting for attendants.  Some 30 to be exact. Many applied for the  vacancies. This .day six men would move  from the unemployment rolls,to the mill's  payroll. However, before work begins and the  status of millworker is assumed, a morning  long induction program must be taken.  These six young men waited quietly in the  foyer of the administration office. We were all  awarded with a curt good-morning from the  office staff scurring into the offices in the  back.  Outside, the swap of men carried on. I  wondered if anyone who had just worked all  night failed to have his relief show up. Nobody  leaves their post until a relief has made it.  THREE NEW  In our group, the three new, shiney pairs of  work boats betrayed their owners inexperience in mills. Steel toed boots are  required equipment. The,other three had  worked in mills before. One had even  previous employment there at Howe Sound  Pulp.  At 8:10 an efficient-looking man showed up  to take roll call. He was Dennis Jenkins from  the personnel department. All of the names  on his list were present, but there was one  man extra in the foyer (besides me).  "What are you doing here?"  "I cpuldn't be contacted and assumed you  called, I came to start work." (  "Sorry, I didn't call." The ambitious  fellow leaves.  Jenkins is the master of ceremonies for  the morning's show. His tie and dress shoes  separate and signify. Tho rest are In jeans  and work clothes.  He piles tho group into the Canfor station  wagon and drives them past buildings, huge  wood chip piles, railway cars and mud to tho  dirtier side of tho mill and tho school houso.  Tlio Interior of tho school Is woll camouflaged  by Its shabby, wlndowlcss exterior. Tho  outside conjures images of cold hardwood  floors and blackboards, Not so. Inside tho  floors aro broadloomod ond walls are  tastefully panelled (In Canfor products no  doubt), In tho center ol; tho room thoro Is a  largo horsohoe-shnped conference table and  at ono ond there are movie screens. A san-  a,^Juftry..firomvUio,stcnmlngrnnd���wWnlng.ottho  mill next door.  Coffee and a movie to start. Tho voice on  tho movie's sound trncl. Is amiable,  presenting tho wonders for Canfor In n low-  Hoy, soft-soil tone accompanied1 by the  visuals" . , . Canfor, 100 per cent Canadian  owned , . . head offlco In Vancouver , , .  started In 1938 with 28 employees , . , now  employs 4500 , ;, . produces lumber, pulp,  plywood, shingles, and veneers .., two pulp  mills produce 570,000 tons of pulp por year  ..." Tho movlo la ovor by 8:30.  LIGHTS ON  The lights como on and Jenkins Ivnnds out  stuffed manllla envelopes to the blinking  employees, nnd an hour-long, signature  session begins. Contents of tho packages havo  l>eeri carefully arranged so that by pulling  from the top of the pile every mnn ended up  with tho same form at Uio same tlmo, Names  and addresses havo already been filled In, A  signnturo Is tho only thing missing,  , Incomo tax' form, medical lnsftrnnco  forma (three), life Innurnncc, dental Insurance, and union duo forms. All deductions  to be mado from pnychecks nro given a  signature of npprovnl.   -  Interspersed In tho procedure cornea old,  ,' calculated jokoH, lo. "If you can't think of a  beneficiary for your life insurance you are  welcome to use my name," says Jenkins. A  couple laugh.  When the signing is completed Jenkins  gives careful explanation of the monthly cost  of each benefit to the employee and how much  each is subsidized by the null. Nobody  complains, the mill pays most of the benefit  costs.  Heavy emphasis is placed on safety and  the theme of the ensuing program is, "If you  get hurt you are not doing your job right."  A sheet on safe grooming requirements'is  next in the pile. Long hair must be tucked  under caps and beards must go if the bearer  is working where a respirator might have to  be used in an emergency. The face mask will  not fit snuggly if inhibited by a beard. Those  rules are acknowledged by signature.  Workmans' Compensation Board safety  rules are handed out. Then mill rules for  safety and a questionnaire on mill safety are  pulled from each pile. To encourage reading  of the rules, the questionnaire must be filled  out and handed back to Jenkins inside a week.  QUESTIONS  How does a mill work? How do you find  your way around the mill? And many more  questions are answered by more pamphlets.  Many evenings of good reading.  Caustics burn, but also dissolve wood  chips. These chemicals are prevalent  throughout a pulp mill and they can be  dangerous.  "Don't drink from a hose in the mill. There  is a one in a 1000 chance there is caustic in the  liquid. Play it safe."  The caustics come in three colours - white,  green and black. The darker, the more  potent. Jenkins brings samples of each into  the room. Each employee smells and feels the  liquids for the sake of familiarity. If caustics  are left on the skin for more than a few  minutes, they burn. Caustics feel like a mild  soap solution and elicit the distinctive aroma  of a pulp mill. According to Jenkins it can also  drip through condensation from the pipes in  the mill.  ' "There are eye washes and emergency  showers throughout the mill, use them if your  skin contacts caustic."  Lock-out procedures are discussed-how to  indicate a piece of machinery is shut down for  repairs or whatever and no mistake can be  made about starting it with someone inside it.  "If you don't know ask questions."  All new employees start work in a  department called the labour pool at $5.10 an   ���,  hour. They are also on probation for 30 days,   j  Labour pool means any job, anywhere,   I  anytime. Neither shifts nor days off are likely  to be regular. A message boa^d system is  used to notify labour pool employees what  there next day's assignment is.  "We always try to give you 16 hours off  ."between shifts."  Once a labour pool member has ac-   '  cumulated 30 days work in any one of the  mill's six departments, he has the opportunity of taking a regular job and shift in  that department once a vacancy is available.  Apparently, one fellow desired work so  badly in shipping and receiving department,  he has put up with the labour pool for over two  years.  SPECIALIZE  'Most specialize in one area as soon as  thejrean."  A film on safety for mill beginners.  All new employees wear blue hard"hats. It  is turned in for a white one at the end of the 30  day novice period. Blue hats help other  employees understand why the wearer might  not be doing a job right or safely. Blue hat  wearers have a better chance having pimple  questions answered more explicitly and  patiently. ���  "There are lots of blue hats in the mill, you  won't be alone."  Following discussions on absentism and  the requirements and benefits having a  telephone installed, a film on the Port Mellon  mill is presented. "Bought by Canfor in 1951.  .. 500 employees... $6 million yearly payroll  .. .'Ul a.m., end of the classroom session.  Back outside, it is difficult to look at the  mills exterior and envision its interior looking  anything like what the movie depicted.  BLUE HATS  Jenkins takes his charges back to the first  aid office near the gate. Goggles and blue  hats are distributed and signed for. Next  came the chore of adjusting the hard hat to fit  ffiehead for which it was assigned; That done,-  a place to store belongings is found.  In the locker room, only a short distance  from the gate, Jenkins assigns lockers and  sells locks. He reminds the employees the $5 -  !'  J-  ������^'i.  ���I  (���-���  .s^'l  *A  J     <*  ^-*>&a.  V  #  ���mmt-m,iff-1 ���inint>;t.|��t|  v .     'i  �����   ,     i   I  ��*�����,  -Wa-     ��*��     Ca'  timmmmiHir- *- ������ "  Pr '���-��� \':WpPWA'>  ���      ���    ���"   ������  ���   J \\ &<&?.���&'*���*   1.-2-  J'-  CW     1  -f  rf'  ,  f|'2,s.al',��*  fih'W"  ���;rVA  ^  s&$&&?'.  '->^rsV.pvrtf--  ;%&&&  RAIN GEAR AND SHOVELS welcome  these new Canfor employees to their  first assignment at Port Mellon. After  *'  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  mm  WHITAE1ER HOUSE, SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  MOTBCE ��F MEElliNG'  Tho next Rogular Planning Mooting of tho Sunshlno Coaat  'W^io ha fp j ��t rf ct" Doa rd' w'l H 'b'oTlio Icl * f n EI octoird'l (' P "."  DATE. Thursday, Novombor 13, 1975  TIME j 7i30 p.m.  PLACE, Robert* Cr��ok Community Hall ,  A roproBontatlvo from tho 0,C, Land Commission will attend  tho mooting and all Intorostod persons aro Invltod to attond,  A.O. PRESSLEY  Socrotary-Troaturor  V ���  :3  w;  V.  rfW'* '  '..I  x-  y  ^--.  Kfcf.ji.wiJlWgJuiw' ��� �����*<���*!*.������---  he is required to sell the locks for mill cost)  has been covered by the wages for the first  hour of the morning. Everybody signs for  locks.  Next, a visit to the administration office  and the pay clerks office. She explains how to  fill out pay slips, how the seven day workweek works and when pay day is. (Only three  days to wait for these fellows).  With the pay routine taken care of, work  starts. Jenkins leaves the scene and a  supervisor takes over. The change from  highly paid student of moderately paid mill  worker is abrupt.  A sudden gloominess comes over..the six  new employees as rain suits and rubber boots  are handed out at the gate-house. In one of the  movies one fellow outfitted in similar gear  was up to his knees shovelling mud. But, in  labour pool you can expect to be doing  anything.  Their first job wasn't in fact shovelling  mud - it was shovelling lime. There was a  lime spill in one area of the mill and these six  new employees were detailed to the clean-up  crew.  Most would admit, that wasn't a bad first  morning on the job. No sooner had the employees started to shovel lime than it was  lunch time.  Howe Sound pulp did three siich inductions  programs before getting the mill back to full  operating strength after the strike.  IN THE SCHOOLHOUSE, Dennis  Jenkins does the briefing, supervises the  form signing.  ^^^^^^^^^s^^^^^^^m^^s^  A fireplace can be built twenty feet high, with jumbo brick, 36 inch  firebox, heatform type damper, cast iron ash dump, raised slate  hearth, new-old brick facing to mantel height, 12 x 12 flue-lined  flue for a total finished cost including taxes, labour and material of  only  [for cut stone finish add $70]  .���" i..i'  ���rnns  ^\          ���  A  V  ^  j  A\  A ^  isiPA  *\  yT?  S  -_^^__��_  ai   ilia  mm Bi��air ytir nusic at bis 1165'  i  Stereo Tape Deck  Perfect tone qualityS realized! Three head, three  motor automatic ancf manual reverse playback tape  deck. AG servo motor direct capstan drive system.  Quality parts and robust construction.  list: $830  now  r ,���>.���- KS^lllv-Tii s~..  a^?ra*T��>'��  their Induction lecture and tour, the new  employees wore ordered to clean up a  lime spill.  fit-  AKAI SW-176  4 Way, 6 Speaker System  A poworful 15 Inch Rolled Froo-Edgo Woofor, full  capacity Mldrango, two sectoral horn typo twootoro,  and Iwo Supor Twootars mako up this 6 spoakor  aystom, Close typo cablnot with removable grille and  proclso lovol controls. First tlmo on spoclal,  list $370 now  MAI CS-34D  Stereo Cassette Tape Deck  Professional foaturos Include a Dolby nolso reduction  circuit which reduces tape hiss to a completely  Inaudible level, a llmlter switch to prevent over-level  recording, a tapo selector switch enabling the uso of  Low Noise or Chromium Dioxide tapo.  PLUS $25  FREE TAPE  MASTERCHARGE  'The laraeit audio ��pacla|lst�� on tho coast'  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  I'". I1.IIIH ll     .    .1...11I , .'<  a��5-2522 1  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 12,197g  An orientation program for all inservice  volunteers is now in operation at St. Mary's  Hospital. This is for regular volunteers and-  will be regular procedure for new members  wishing to donate their time and personality  to work with the patients in non-professional  services.-  Volunteer Director Mrs. Eve Moscrip is  tour guide, each Monday groups of six ladies  are introduced to the workings of our  Hospital. For anyone interested in joining the  ladies in their dedicated work a phone call to  Mrs. Moscrip will give more detailed information, 885-9322.   ,  The tour starts at a meeting in the board  room on the lower floor. Near the east door is  the locker room where the familiar red  'smocks are hung fresh and clean by the  hospital laundry. Across the hall is a small  sleeping room for the doctors as there is a  doctor on duty every night at the hospital  from 7 p.m. to 8 am. Very reassuring to  know.  The Ladies' Auxiliary Room stores supplies for the gift shop, the gift cart, hairdressers' carts and the mobile library. This  room, like all storage rooms, shrinks as more  volunteer activity takes place.  Across the hall for a peek in the reference  library room where all the hospital records  were kept for a minimum of 15 years.  We pass the office of the Dietician, Mrs.  Marjorie Black, who takes time to wave a  friendly hello, and go around the corner to the  physiotherapy room.  The new physiotherapist Ian Hunter invited  us in. This department's main concern is the  physical rehabilitation of patients- in  hospital and of out-patients from the community. The department is now back to full  staff and open every day for outpatients.  ADMIRABLE JOB  The Sunshine Coast Lions have done an  admirable job of furnishing equipment for  this "torture room". A lot of the aparatus is  self evident: rowing machine, bicycle, stairs,  a leaning towards excercise program which  is 60 per cent of the work done here.  mitting office. Then the office of the affable  director of finance. Wayne Robinson. Wayne  recently reached a higher step iip in accounting with hard work on his part. He is  always ready to assist auxilians in any way  his department can.  One of the original staff from the old  hospital, Mrs. Pixie Daly's office for medical  records, is to the right of the door.  Then along from there we had a glance in  at the laboratory where the head lab  technologist Helen Schmidt and her staff  delve into bits of this and that to come up with  which bug is doing what to someone's body.  A look at the X-ray department where Dr.  Mavis Burrows, radiologist and Jeff Smith,  head technician, are busy.  Director of nursing, Dana Kearney's office  is across the hall. Through the swinging doors  to look at the emergency room and opposite  tthere is the operating room where on does  . not want to" see inside really. The only way  you can is as a patient.  A brief tour of the first floor is the domain  of head nurse Diana Mansfield and her most  efficient and amicable staff.  Then up the 'outside' staircase to the  second floor and head nurse Val Morrison and  her equally well disposed staff.  When, it is your turn for orientation, don't  think you are too familiar with the hospital to  need this. Everyone can learn something they  didn't know before. A learned volunteer is one  educated as to hospital procedure and  location of places and'things.  Two requirements for inservice volunteers: 1) they belong to an auxiliary to the  hospital. 2) They have had.an X-ray in the  past 12 months. If not this can be arranged  with the volunteer director Eve Moscrip, 885-  9322.  As a prospective volunteer, tour with the  group and be surprised how quickly a spot  will be found for your talents. '  As Mr. Jingle remarks in 'Pickwick  Papers' ��� "Broiled fowi and mushrooms ���  capital thing!" And who will argue? In the  fall, at the changing of the seasons, pastures,  , lawns and the woods produce fungus growth  of yarious colours, shapes and sizes that most  of us would not touch as food with a ten foot  pole. But few people dislike mushrooms, most  of us however preferring to buy the cultivated  variety ���at cultivated prices ���when we  can afford them.  But there seems to have been quite an  upsurge of interest lately with the University  of British Columbia offering a series of lectures on mushrooms and how to recognize  them.  So   when   a   federal   department   of  agriculture pamphlet came across this desk it  proved interesting enough and with a wide  enough appeal to bring to the attention of  ,,.,, . ..    ...   .aof -,���,���.���,��,   uitt   those who like natural growing things as food.  Well equipped with heat sources, hi-fi       ��� ���^���ui���4. ������ii��� ��� ��,^i,i->f ���* ~nma tn  mJfhad of bnmbardine Psnwiallv The P31���*161' really a booklet of some 30  niemoq pi Domparaing especially   _���_00.c _11Tnhor_j �����., ���nj h��y.r��. thp h  sound, a  soft tissue with hi-sound, lesions, bursitis,  frozen shoulder. A machine that heats from  the inside out, not a bottle, a machine. To  maintain and improve patients mobility the  whirlpool baths, a form of mechanical  message. Staff consists of a fulltime therapist  plus two parttime, left this room with the  feeling if we needed this man's expertise we  would soon be back to normal, physically,  anyway.  The storage area has a small spot for the  RN's loan cupboard where crutches,  wheelchairs and other paraphernalia is kept.  Mrs. Marie' Montgomery, 885-2069, will give  information to those interested in this handy  service.  Maintenance room is out of bounds. It is  the domain of chief engineer Harry Jenkins  and assistant Ray Burton.  Next is the service entrance which is also  used for wheeling the extended care patients  out to the outdoor world of gardener Ted  Gough who tends the flowers for  beautification of our hospital grounds which  he does so well.  Laundry and housekeeping supervisor  Mrs. Louise Christensen and her staff see to  the washing and mending of all linens in a  sparkling clean and colorful room with the  huge washers and dryers going full bore, a  monstrous flatware Iron standing ready for  action. The staff are bright and cheery like  their surroundings, adding much to brighten  up the patients' stay in the hospital, as the  housekeeping staff swish along the floors.  EFFICIENT  Pleased to show off the procedure for  feeding patients and staff was that friendly  efficient lady Mrs. Sheila Danroth. Food  supervisor, staff trainer, Jack-of-all trades  and master chef, she not only supervises but  does tho extras tlio staff doesn't get tlmo for.  She gets conned Into making pastry and  delicacies because this Is where she excels.  Explaining how tho hot food Is kept hot and  tho cold, cold, and how tho other machines  work, such as tho huge garborator which gets  rid of everything off Uie plates, tho convention oven, ono item never to bo parted  from, with Its forced heat that cooks equally  well on Us numerous shelves.  Serving between 200 to 250 meals per day  and planning menus takes somo thinking.  Imagine all tho different diets to bo planned  as well and still come up with delightful  ,. meals.,If,yours.wa.sn't delightful take heart,,.  that It was the most nourishing for your  condition and will help you got to perfect  hoalth whero you may enjoy your food again.  Tho kltchon was quiet but as Mr. Danroth  outlined the procedure for filling tho trays It  was easy to picture what a hive of activity it  would bo at mealtime.  Back to tho boardroom where chief  engineer Harry Jenkins oriented tho  volunteers in flro procedure In place of  holidaying hospital flro marshall Ray Burton,  a member of the .Secholt Volunteer Flro  Department.  A vory Informative talk ot things to do In  ca.*.o of flro not only In Uio hospital but  wherever you may bo.  GIFT COUNTER  First floor as oiid ��tcspn into tho foyor> to  your left in the Auxiliaries' (lift Counter,  filled ami operated by the six Auxiliaries to  St. Mary's. Here too Is tho office of administrator Mrs. Eileen Bra^g, tho  ���mnclllnrles* finst contact with the hospital,  Fortunately for the auxiliaries, wc hove  always had administrators who wcro in favor  of volunteer workers In the hospital. Without  their sanction wc wouldn't he there, ,  Outer office Is Mrs,' Bragg's secretary  Mrs. J^ilo BiH-kliorn. To,tho right Is the ad-  pages is numbered .861 and bears the title  'Mushroom Collecting for Beginners'. The  foreword points out that it is to be used only as  a guide and that it does not attempt to  describe more than one in a hundred of the  species that may be found. It emphasizes one  rule ��� eat only specimens that you can  positively identify, adding that those  described in the publication are the most  common and most easily recognized. It  speedily destroys a myth to which this  reporter has subscribed all his life, namely  that if a mushroom peels easily it is edible. In  fact it says the 'Destroying Angel', one of the  deadliest, peels very easily indeed. Also the  blackening-of-silver test is completely  unreliable since different species have different poisons, and the reaction of one to a  mechanical test may have no bearing on that  of another.  Dealing with some 17 varieties of common  fungi the author lists only two as 'deadly  poisdnous' and one as 'inedible'. The very  name of this last ��� 'stinkhorn' would put  anyone off, especially as it earns its name  with 'an evil smell said to attract carrion  beeties." It is mentioned because it could be  mistaken for the common and highly  recommended puffbull.  A paragraph is given over to, "spore  prints" since lt says, spore colour is a very  constant character and frequently of great  Importance in identifying species, It's easy,  BY GUY SYMONDS  too. Just cut the stem close to the cap, place  the cap gills down on a piece of white paper  and cover with a glass jar or something that  will protect it from air currents. In a couple of  hours it will be found that the spores have  been deposited in a definite pattern and that  their colour is very obvious.  Every one of the 17 varietes described in  the booklet has its own set of detailed  photographs.  The writer points out that while tender  young growth in the 'button' stage may be  more tempting, it is not wise to pick wild  mushrooms until they have opened up as the  development of both the 'partial' and the  'universal' veils help with positive iden-  '"'tificatioii. ""'' "~'":':"'""'"'" P  One of the two poisonous mushrooms the  'Destroying Angel' has already been mentioned. It won't be described in detail here as  anyone who really needs to know will  research the whole story. The other deadly  poisonous fungus is the 'Fly Agaric' one of  "our most beautiful , and striking  mushrooms." Fortunately its bright colours  of orange, yellow and near-scarlet give fair  warning. Not quite so vicious as the  'Destroying Angel' however, which is so  dangerous that if advertently handled the  hands should be washed immediately.  Gardening books contain detailed information on how to grow your own but it  sounds like a demanding occupation. Just  recently however there appeared in the daily  press an advertisement offering flats of  mushroom spawn in already prepared beds,  another development that might well have  some appeal to the home gardener with lots of  ambition but limited space and time.  No matter what  shape you're in,  you can be in shape,  pamicipaamnl^  I'Iiikmss. In ymu- heart you know It's rifihl.  Toyisiid  Somo toys and glftwaro already  In, and thoro's moro arriving all  tho tlmo,  1556 Sparine  ISiibs<o>ii  (1966) Ltd,  886-2442  !   f7\  i   Mli  lniffMv^n  tfJ'iiii.r-\w''\f^li  I  ri        111       l I   i   r I f     ,   i i        J    i     I  . ��� "v';v, /  ��--*. \fp\  '.... V '    -   _���    : mi -..  *"*   -   V      o  ft  V-.,'  '*������ .'������. ')  V   VL -.V  ' ��� ��      f     ���>      \      }t  n  I.    ,     u_J        **��^ *���      *#Jn-,-���.J  lanut   t?*l  mm  ���&F-  K *~\  dfcoH  .,  Ir--     {\ r; : '"Vi   \  \Z_.' l"-e        la  -I  /--> i ���, F> s j ,*; :-.f. n �����:;  (���-!���,   ....Mi-      :*s  a ��/ O < - ." J -. . ' I      -I "i  ir.jjfciti  u.*j   -�� *���*���-/���-���**���*=���*���- ,  -Tit**** ���-.jbmt-s ���triU'ff-tSmJtTrviem.-'i  j   CO. Grown.  i  I  l-       J     j " '    / ^     ���--'/ a  11 ��.'      -      ��    ���i.l':-  "a>  Cps, So. t-h<iD    t  .��rio- ������}r-ytf(7fc  T  G5fcX33Glb  rmm  CQ lip F    Club Houso  OHU1/E.     Chili. Sloppy Joo.  Drown Gravy,  Italian Spaghottl  1.5 oz. pkgs.  WS3I       ���..-   .^Clfi)(j)  Cj  FLAVOR  fo)  Puss 'n Boots  Doof, Chlckon,  L^ Tuna or Llvor     I fj  iy)  12 ox.tin. VU  FA��  lo)  Noilson's  Jcrsoy Milk   Virginia,  Burnt Almond or  Royal Dark . .  frrrnn/Ti 'WHiBaro  IB  Noilson's  Danish   Swoct Mario.  Crispy Crunch, Jorsoy Milk or I   pi  Assortod t  1 i  4'spkg VU  @@i��^  $fl09 I  Croit Regular, 100 nil tubo JJa  Dan Roll-On, Unicontad  I I 2 ox,   .  $1129  mm cream r.:.;r  $-no9  t  Jolinson's  225 ml  $f)59  Mcilkln'i or Cliolian Cholco  Mox.tlm  *���"��� 3^89*  Mdlklni or Choltoa Cholco  m.-iKini or --iioiiDii a-nuita jmp.      /A RSI|  GUT GREEM SEAMS ,,o,tl���. 2<M5)  Gordon Goto, Orango     3 1/4 ox, onvs.,  r^' 4..I2)'  Nnlioli or Malklns Inncy  APPLE SAUCE  14 ox, llm  <!-&.f.i  lortmio, Stoms A I'locoi  1(1 oz. tin  In Tomato Sauco  Nabob or Mnlk  2 S��)*  In ���    14 ox.  C��aiorid^^ir  Dot Wast  2lb. pkg.  $p9  Nabob or Malkln's Fancy  Nabob or waiKln s fancy ��v       jmm igi  mma stvle mmiT 2.MB  Coin  120 ox. |u|]  Dutch Oven  20's  $���^39  GaARGARINE T��~ *""  for  Sovon Tarms or Clovor Valloy processod  CHEESE LOAF  $^)29  Gardon Gat* or Goldon Grovo  32 oi.  2,M  Nnlioli or Mnlkln's P��ro  24 ox. tin  $1129  t  imm foil ??r  Nabob or Mnlkln's -^       m*m.t  BEANS with PORK u.. ������. 2,.,52)  wagon meeis r;."x:  $|39  COTTAGE CBEESE 'Sir'       (S3'  PEAS  Fro����r Vol�� Farny  Froion, 21b. pkg   11 s 1111.11111.. i  09  nners' s;,f3;;,iK��",;���: 79*  Minn to Maid  6 ox,.......  FQSEK3 ^  20 ox   * PRICES EFFECTIVE *  Thurs-v Nov;13 to Sat.rHovrlSr -  Wo Rosorvo tho Right  to Limit Quantltloi.  LUCE1Y.D0LLARF00DS  Phone 886*2257  Gibsons/B.C.  RED&.WHITE  Sechelt/B.  Phone 885-9416  =r  s 1 ry  .���s*  1W- {nc  r'  C  /  Section B  Wednesday, November 12,1975  Pages 1-4  FORTY   RESIDENTS   attended   the   John MacLeod, Area A; Joe Horvath,  school trustees all-candidates meeting   Area A; Clause Spiekermann,; Area A;  Nov. 3. Eight candidates are seeking  four board seats. From left to right are  Helen Roy, meeting's chairperson; Jo  Ann tCottluff, Gibsons; Ann Ibbitson,  Gibsons; Celia Fisher, Area A; Steve  Esslemont, Area A and Don Douglas,  Area A. Voters go to the polls Nov. 15.  On the topic of highschool drop-outs, Celia  Fisher told 40 area residents at the school  board all-candidates meeting last week that if  education is not meaningful or relevant to a  particular student, then maybe he or she  shouldn't stay in school.  Fisher, Area A incumbent, said, "I don't  know whether we should expect iflb per cent  graduation. Some people feel more  productive outside the schools."  She was responding to an earlier question  by Don Douglas, a Gibsons resident seeking  an Area A seat.  Douglas asked present school board  trustees if the apparent high drop out rate in  the high schools was worthy of investigation?  Joe Horvath, Area A incumbent, said he  ''didn't think' there had been any serious-study  other than the one done to Show the school  district is at the provincial median for dropouts.  "We must find out why and where they go.  Perhaps an exist interview is needed," he  ���said.   ���Frank Fuller^ Sechelt Teachers'  Association pastipiesident, asked, "Can we  continue with the present drop out patterns,  especially in th&day and age? Will grade 11  educations get jobs in the future?"  Another person from the audience asked,  "If children with learning disabilities drop  out, do they do so because there are not the  facilities to handle their needs?"  Jo "Ann Rottluff, who is seeking the Gib-'  sons school board seat left vacant by Agnes  Labonte, said school board would be much  better off spending tax money to help children  with learning disabilities.  "Ninety per cent of all juvenile  delinquents have learning disabilities. Rather  than spend tax dollars on jails and courts etc.,  the money should be spent in the schools,"  she said.  Ann Ibbitson, who is also seeking the  Gibsons seat, said earlier in the evening that  it seems one child in every family seems to  have learning problems. She said she would  like to explore what is being done for these  children to see that everything that can be  done is being done.  Don Douglas, an Area A hopeful, said it  would be his objective as school trustee to see  all..students have, within means, the best  'possible learning conditions.  "My prime concern would be to develop  policy that would assure students and inexperienced as well as experienced teachers  assistance to  improve  education  in the  classroom,'' he said.  Jack MacLeod, Area A incumbent, was at  a loss to answer "why the school board has  saw fit to eliminate learning assistance  programs in the high schools?" These  programs are offered in the public schools,  the member of the audience said.  MacLeod said he had no idea the remedial  program in the,high schools had been dropped  and that he would look into it.  Claus Spiekermann, candidate from  Bowen Island, said he would like to see  alternate schools established in the district to  cope with the needs of children with learning  disabilities.  The question of equality of opportunity  between schools in toe district was also  raised.  A lady in the audience could not understand why her son could not be a member  of a band although he has taken trumpet  . lessons for years. The school he attends does  not have a band.  Don Douglas said it would be his intent to  see the same facilities are offered at ail  schools.  Has the school board created too many  administrative posts and does the school  board properly involve teachers in hiring  administrators?  These questions were raised over the  board creating a co-ordinator of special  education   position   at   last   week's   all-  candidates meeting.  Celia Fisher, Area A incumbent, told this--,  temporary position (one year) was made  because ttie board was not convinced special  education programs in the schools are as  good as they should be or could be.  An area resident in the audience inferred  the district has hired too many chiefs,  especially in light of the fact the board cannot  afford to hire more special education  teachers. "I can't understand why we are  getting a new school director," she said.  Fisher said she didn't think the system  was too top heavy.  One teacher said as far as he knew no  Sechelt Teachers' Association members had  been consulted on the hiring of the coordinator.  Although all incumbent trustee's expressed  the belief that the STA should have been involved, one special education teachet said the  first time he heard about the jobs was when  he saw the notice for it in the staff room. ���   -  Another teacher said, "I suggested to the  school superintendent we knew the problems  (in special education) but did not need' to  hire someone to find out what they are. I said  we need personnel, but as far as I am concerned the decision had been made ��� he or  she was to be hired."  Retiring trustee Agnes Labonte, said  from the audience that "the school board  would have expected John Denley, school  superintendent, to consult with the teachers  on hiring this person."  This discussion raised the dubious status  #  0 The school board should set up a contingency fund to cope with unexpected growth  to prevent the overcrowding problems that  took place in the district this year, says a  school board candidate, >  Gauss Spiekermann, a Bowen Island  resident and Area A hopeful, said at the  Elphinstone all-candidates meeting last week  "I'm well aware tho Department of  Education presently won't allow contingency  funds for unexpected growth, but I think the  school board must go to the Department and  strongly point out the need."  Tho school board was faced with busing  problems and the necessity to Increase  classroom space all over tho district because  moro children than expected turned up for  school In September.  October meeting of the Co-ordinating  Council of Auxiliaries to St. Mary's Hospital  was brought to order with Evelyn Olsen,  .j��rj^ent,m,.the.cbW'.^.-J -.. -f���->-  Mrs. Charlotte Raines gave a report on the  blood donor clinic. It was the largest turnout  ever at the clinic. They hope next year to hold  ' it in larger quarters. Assisting Mrs. Raines  was Evelyn Olsen, Mrs. Fraser, Maureen  Hill, and M. Gross.  Ida Leslie gave a report on her workshop  for fund raising at the B.C. Hospital convention in Vancouver.  The co-ordinating council are looking for a  new volunteer director to replace Eve  Moscrip whose; two year term expires in  January.  Plans are being made for area meeting In  the spring.  Doreen Docher will be chairman for  delegates' folders.  The thrift shop gave their quarterly  donation. A cheque was written for items on  the proprietary list.  All presidents are reminded to turn all  monies into the co-ordinating council by the  middle of December so books can be audited.  Come in.qn4.aSee us���a small  deposit wiliHoTd anything.  a  Cowrie Street  sales and  service  885-9816  *.  -a  J * ���*  4  v AL ' -    P��r'*Pi)  M  "Now, more' than ever,  we need positive action."  im mi  for  Village of Sechelt  FIGHT THE  LUNG CRIPPLERS  USE CHRISTMAS SMS  \��l*\**jt_��*yt*%**\��**wy,��\��*^  ,8!��5r  AJtulrtdjUttl^^ ���. ��.-MMU*HI*'*,1|  i,A.-*lfW^'*��*��**M"  0aEg@i^>  Citation  O   Camoo  ��   Merit  International   O   Monocroat  ��  PURUNGTON ��   ' CEUNESE  ���^WEST��MILLS_��.wHARDINOM.  �� ARMSTRONG     ��� OZITE  J-aV"!  !  from our  representative,  who will be at:  Sunnycrost Mo tol, Gibsons,  J^H (30 a,m.]=Jp|j, 886-9920  Holla Doach Motol, Socholt.  [1.3.00 p.m.]���Toh 086-9561  on Wadnosday, Novombor 19th.  ��'  lls|��  tlinif lWli|< <>W<M\  1 ih'!!'  ���^t&% K'-'lt't   ���,::  ��&:.::  ^^^^^y>  flfl3MlflG)@@3 ^>  ��� GAP.      ��� ARMSTRONG :��.  �� FUNTCOTE ll  ���x-s      ....... ..$$  ��� TAPPAN      ��� INGLIS $|  ��� FINLAY �� JENN-AIR RANGES-;!  m    < \ .     .  ^^m*mmmm. ��� I. ,.   ������    n .. m, ..     a, a   .    .a  a in Ml wa ...... ., ., ��� ,. s , ,wi ,. -^  <^<H3aaiBI)@ fflliB ACTS) TOB QE&a@ftBQ >  LOCATED NEXT TO WINDSOR PLYWOOD  For Appointment Phono 886-2765  a oLJUtributi  &:?  owe mj^ound.  oLJtMnbutor&  Box 694; GIBSONS |j|  p?M^.i��il^  conditions or II you nro intorostod In tho  FBOB.manaoomon sorvlcos pf.eounsolll  povornmonl programs nvnllnblo 'lor.you-  MaaUX^WUfUiHUUfl^  0?  dims mm  +mm\mmmmMmmmmmmmmmm  Succoodlnfl Industrial Dovolopmont 0qnk  H5 Wost 15th Stroot, North Vancouvor.  Tols 9806571  Opening new doors to small business.  of teacher-school board relations in this  district.  One teacher wanted to know if trustees felt  the information flow from board to teachers  and visa versa was adequate.  Joe Horvath, Area A incumbent', said it is  better than it has been over the past few  years.  Steve Esselmont; Area A hopeful, said: "It  is apparent to ,me that a lack of communication exists .and that something must  be done about it ��� teacher board relations  seem to be declining."  The recent "school board-teacher controversy sparked by the board's refusal to  open teacher personnel files to individual  teachers, brought divided, opinions between  the candidates seeking school board seats.  . At the school board all-candidates meeting  in Gibsons last week, Joe Horvath, Area A  incumbent and presently the board's personnel chairman, was the only candidate to  publicly voice strong disapproval to the  teacher's demand.  He said these files belong to the employer  and he is entitled to his opinion of his employee.  The teachers would like the opportunity to  discuss any contents of the files they have not  seen before.  Out of eight candidates, Jack MacLeod,  Steve Esselmont, Claus Spiekermann and Jo  Ann Rottluff indicated they would like to see  the file opened. Ann Ibbitson said she was  unsure on the issue.  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  ��cos mum ��?) 8  anti-perspirant  only  'aceBse noyafle  2"ply bdthroom tissue, 4VolI pkg..  ges...-. %  i  for baby's skin, 50 gm ...;            i  After Eight ��h��c��!at��$  7 1/4oz. pkg. ...:       Rubitussin .DM.  4 oz. cough syrup       Black Magic Chocolates  1 lb. pkg     f  $129  $f>89  50's pkg  Breck Shampoo  Gold Formula, 600 ml size    Actifed Cold Tablets  24'spkg   agnolax Laxative  16 oz. s  i  *  i  t  i  i  i  Softique Bath Oil Beads  32 oz,  $I89  $129  $159  $^47  ��� i i i i i i �� *  Sunbeam list Stick II  curlor stylor CW5 ,   a gamo of akl(l and chanco   iaalox  anolacldousponalon, 12 oz.  '98  .$987-  $11.79  ��� fiii*  .1.7'oz.  cog  ��._,_,.    r~-ij  > to mmiiiM toto to oswmlMiM  , ��\m�� .-v.--. 9M@lff  QoiWReroai \Htm   '1   -' \'   -    frail Gay *mii Pagegi.  TMPenjnsflla Times  Wednesday, November 12,1975  VISITING MLA's Alan Williams, left, The three held a press conference in  Don Phillips, centre, and Hugh Curtis, Sechelt, addressed the Social Credit  right, addressed a gathering at the luncheon gathering then headed to  Senior Citizens Hall in Sechelt last week.    Powell River for a dinner meeting.  ���Timesphoto  "Local control must be left in the hands of  local government," one of B.C.'s new Socred  MLAs told a press conference Thursday.  Former Liberal, now Social Credit MLA Alan  Williams was referring to a story in last  week's Peninsula Times concerning the  Sechelt Vicinity Study and the survey results.  ' "The provincial government must do all it  can to support the local governments, but  local governments are not to be interfered  with," he said, adding that "a Social Credit  ' government would not tell local governments  'what to do."  Williams, the MLA for West Vancouver  . Howe Sound, was in Sechelt with Don  Phillips, chairman of the Social Credit caucus  and Hugh Curtis, MLA for Saanich-The  Islands, for what they explained started as a  ���"team visit" by MLAs, one of many  throughout the province; but with Premier  ��� Dave Barrett Lcjflling an election for  December 11, took on a different light. The  three spent over an hour in a press conference  . and then addressed a luncheon at the Senior  , Citizens HaU in Sechelt.  Williams recently joined the Socreds from  the Liberal party along with Garde Gardom  and Pat McGeer. Curtis joined the Socreds  , from the Progressive Conservative party two  I years ago.  Williams told the press conference he  joined the Social Credit party after conferring  with his constituents. He said 85 per cent of  the people in his riding urged him to join  , Social Credit. "The electors were ahead of me  in making the decision," he said.  Curtis crossed#e floor directly, but told  the press conferee that his reasons were  similar to Williams, a dissatisfaction with his  party's policy.  A question to'Williams about the change in  philosophy in a move from one party to  another was intercepted by Don Phillips.  "People join the Social Credit party out of  concern. They don't join with set policies. We  have been going to the people, taking their  ideas, listening, setting up workshops and  conferences. People join as individuals to  . formulate new policies, generate new ideas."  Curtis, the Socred's municipal  affairs  critic described the NDP municipal affairs  J  minister as "disappointing." He said, "He  has been failing to recognize the problems, if  not failing for not having sufficient clout in  cabinet. The pressure on local governments  and on local services is one of the critical  issues."  Socred labor critic Williams said, "We will  be doing everything we can to get labor votes  in this election; but we won't placate Len Guy  (B.C. Federation of Labor secretary) or any  labor executive which have been causing  problems. The rank and file union members -  have nothing to fear from a Social Credit  government." He said the Social Credit stand  would be, "complete freedom of choice in the  right to unionize or not to unionize. We would  return the secret ballot, government  supervised strike vote. We would devise a Bill  of Rights for labor."  The solution to B.C.'s mining problems  would be to restore confidence in the mining  industry in the province, Phillips said, including scrapping Bill 31, bringing in a tax on  profits and getting risk dollars back into B.C.  According to Phillips, the real election  issue is, "administrative ability. Bill (Bennett) has attracted a team of caucus and  membership with'ability. Now we are attracting good quality candidates across the  province. We have two things ahead of us.  Form the next government and then put the  province back on the track."  Asked about closing certain government-  owned industries because of the Social Credit  opposition to government ownership, Phillips  replied, "The first priority would be protect  the existing jobs. Then we would sell the  companies. Mind, you, there won't be any fire  sales." On the subject of Ocean Falls, he said  there is a social concern to be taken into  account.  The idea that developers should pay for  street paving, gutters, sidewalks also came  under fire. "All these things add to the cost of  the land," Williams said, "To stop this front  end loading, these services should be paid for  over a period of time by the occupants. A land  improvement district could be set up."  Talking about the price freeze, Williams  said, "the government should have supported  tho federal government wholeheartedly.'  [nsicie Straight  Tills week this spaco is devoted to tho two  men who will contest for tho opening on the  regional board for a representative for Area  A. They are Wnync Spring and Jack Paterson,  Thoy havo two things In common, Both  have been residents of tho Pender Harbour  area since 1969, nnd both nro confident thoy  can do a good Job for the area, This writer Is  not seeking to endorse cither candidate but  merely giving them equal space In which to  'express thoir feelings to tho voters,  Wayne Spring who camo to this nron  desirous of n bolter way of llfo, and whoso  business Is construction nnd developing hns  this to say;���"Should I bo elected, I would try  -to work towards creating an Autonomy for  this nron. In other words, tho Aron B, C, 1)  nnd R would not bo nblo to outvote Arcn A on  .Important Issues, such as putting a sub*  division bylaw through In this nrca whon In  effect most people did not .want It and tho voto  from the other arena carried lt. I don't bollovo  thoy should Ik. allowed to mako decisions In  this arcn.  ul would try and got more local Input from'  nn nctlvo advisory cornmltteo whoso Job  would Ixi to find out tho peoples' feelings on  issues boforo a,ny major decision was mado,  "In tho futuro, if enough Interest can Ih.  gonoratod,   I   would   llko   to   noo   two  ;representatives elected so that tho elected  ^representative would not liavo the ouu�� of  'finding a deputy who might not bo the  people's choicer ~���' ���'- - - - ���-*  , "Tlio two elected representative,', would  lprobably run for two year terms, however  ithey would ho overlapped by their running  'mate,  r  "In other wortta there would bo tin election  �� every twelve months.  "In thnt way'wo would also have continuity,  "Finally, 1 would llko 'to announce my  alternate in Milt Kelm of Gardon Bay,"  -.by JocklUichop  WW-90/J6  Jack Paterson;-  Active In community affairs for 25 years Is  at present secretary treasurer of the Scott  Bay Water Works and Is bolng supported by  the Ponder Harbour Ratepayers Socloty for  tho position in question, He wns tho altornnto  to Jim Tyner a few years ago when Tyner was  with tho Regional Bonrd,  His pust experience Includes 111 years as u  building Hupertnlendant with tho YMCA in  Vancouver nnd' ho worked for a tlmo as a  news correspondent with Ma Murray's  Alaska Nows In Fort StTJohn. Ho nlso spont 20  years with the Standard Oil Company |n  Vancouver.  Ho says lie apprbclntos tho trust put In him  by tho Ratepayers and will do the vory best lio -  can, adding that ho lias no axo to grind.  Ho Is hopeful that tills nltcrnnto will bo  Jim Cou.sey.  Both candidates have expressed their  , opinions and how It is up to tho resident,, of  Area A to mako their choice  Personally, I think It Is vital that tho  voters should know something nbout tho  )wn.oii who they nro putting their trust In,  If you nre not sure about n particular  man's policies ��� nsk him. You havo your  opinions about tho kind of representation you  want, Does ho fit tho bill? Ask him. It's a bit  lato to complain about a mau after you havo  helped elect him, Find out before election  dny, He miro In your mind before you east  your voto on November IB.  How arc you going  to chase girls  in shape?      hxr^.  panmipacnanh^  Imp ( fl'.-t'Mi rrhUaFfwu lot iMM.mri.-ii Mupm  ���1W^^'1^,w,*"^""JW^J*  MH1HI  ^ffiwin \w* imi1  ���Hfi"1"   ww  "���n���j.���wi��� ��n-��.<w��i���'^^mip  twtfmm' i ���Mi.-iwi �����������-�����   w��m��Wf" -WiUi ��W ��� ������ I HF-i nwpi n^iif PiPiiwm Wt^MWHH-1     ���    m  '      I  *  1  1  Y~  Y~iip  /  ���,  9  ��� A*.  1  1  /  ,  '  fP  1  MWILJ  Sjp  1  i  1  i  il  11  i   i  ���  i  l  1  1  ,  I  lit*  ft  'l X  V.  < i  r.  t,  j-  :,)  li  !{)��,.  3|fC'  ���  mmm  A PROVINCIAL GENERAL ELECTION WILL BE HELD ON  THURSDAY, 11th DECEMBER 1975  .il  .,.:.���  ?.) ���  It"  In order to vote in the forthcoming election, your application for registration as a  Provincial voter, made in accordance with the provisions of the Provincial Elections  Act, MUST BE ON FILE with the Registrar of Voters on or before CLOSING DAY.  Being listed on municipal or federal voters' lists DOES NOT ENTITLE YOU TO  VOTE IN Provincial Elections.  QUALIFICATIONS FOR REGISTRATION ARE:  1. Nineteen years of age before polling day,  2. Canadian citizen or British subject. ,  3. Resident of Canada for past 12 months.  4. Resident of British Columbia for past six months.  Eligible persons who believe themselves to be unregistered may apply for registration at the nearest provincial registration centre in their electoral district or to  contact the nearest Registrar of Voters.  K.L.Morton,  Chief Electoral Off icer,  2735 Cambie Street, Vancouver, B.C.  REMEMBER,  IUSTREGIS  SING-DAYf  PENINSULA REGISTRATION PLACES  EGMONT-Bathgate Store  HI VINOS LANDING-Lloych Grocery  MADEIRA PARK-Holiday Market  HALFMOON BAY ~R & J Store *  JSEGHELT^^  WILSON CREEK-PenhiHula Market  V-Wa^a-afca*..-  ROBERTS CREEK-Seaview Market  GIBSONS-McMyim Real Estate  HOPKINS LANDING ���������-Hopkinn Lnndinp;  PORT MELLON -Pont Office  GAMBIER ISLAND ��� Mm. Maxwell, residence  ���*��*��(��^-i��-m~mmw����������ii> tqrrt^^wmwmmmmmmw+KW*^*-*******yrmmTv��rvi*)+i>lm*"un m*��*���*���**"��� t<*P**rf*<*.t ��n.w^immnmimf<<rm-m*rm*mmm*riimt_f itmiyn'VWmii*?'*-*  '--,.^-��-*-^ ^^-a-Tt-s-f-a^.^Waa-a^a-a^  ;    x Happenings-around ihe Harbour  The Peninsula Times  ��� PageB-3  Wednesday. November 12,1975  CROWD PLEASER  Rain failed to dampen the enthusiasm of  the large crowd who gathered at the Madeira  Park Elementary School grounds on  Saturday, November 1 to watch the fireworks  display put on by thp local firemen.  Because of the inclement weather most  people watched the display from the comfort  of their cars. At the end of the fireworks  which was obviously enjoyed by the crowd the  firemen were given an ovation ���a combination of handclaps and horn honking ���  thanking them for a sparkling interlude  which brightened up an otherwise dull and  miserable evening.  COSTUME PARTY  This was held in the. Legion Hall in  Madeira Park not long after the fireworks  display was over and turned out to be a fun-  filled, lively event. Happily a great many  people went to a lot of trouble making exotic  costumes with the result the hall was full of  the bizarre and the beautifuly all combining  to make a rare splash of colour.  The local 'Harbour.Lites' augmented for  this occasion never played better in the  opinion of the crowd and came up with a beat  which kept the happy crowd on the dance  floor all night.  During the evening an impromptu riding  of "The Shooting of Dan McGrew' was given  by Ed Wiggins illustrated by off the cuff  acting by some local personalities, notably  Jessie Pritchard, Willie Mattis and Bill  Bomford.  Prizes- were awarded for the best  costumes after a grand parade of contestants.  First prize went to Gillian Wiley and  Janice Duncan who came as Raggedy Ann  and Raggedy Andy, second went to an Orange  Monster portrayed by Marsha Wiley and  third went to an amazing pair of babies (one  weighing around 275 lbs.!) Jeff Fletcher and  Sunny Charbonneau.  Definitely an event to remember and  thanks must go to Dave Pritchard of the  Legion and his helpers for organizing such an  exciting evening.  VISITING  -Lisa Schoutens is visiting from her home  near Waalre, Holland. Miss Schoutens, an  attractive eighteen year old is staying with  her relatives of the same name in Madeira  Park. She arrived on September 24 and may  stay for a year. During her stay it is possible  she might help out at the elementary school  with Mrs. Cameron and her grade 2 class.  BENEFIT DANCE  Local musicians have offered their services at a benefit dance to be held in the  Legion in Madeira Park on Friday,  November 14. This is in aid of the Hamiltons,  the couple who lost most of their personal  belongings when their boat which was also  their home, sank recently in Garden Bay. A  hat will be passed around during the dance  and donations will be gratefully received.  Join in the fun and help out in a good cause.  FOR MUSIC LOVERS  The Queen Elizabeth Theatre in Vancouver presents Artur Rubinstein on Thursday, November 18 at 8:30 p.m.  It is said Rubinstein belongs to the grand  line of pianists. In an era of violence an  neuroticism, he is a shining example of the  civilized universal man. Although he is a  naturalized American, he is a citizen of the  world. His passport is not only music but also  his wide culture, his relish for humanity, his  capacity for understanding and laughter. For  ticket information call (681-3351).  SENIOR CITIZENS  Pender Harbour .Senior Citizens will hold  ' their annual meeting in the Legion Hall in  Madeira Park on Monday evening, November  17. Main items of business is the election of  officers. Afterwards the members will enjoy  a social time.  LOCAL ELECTION  Two local men in the Pender Harbour  district are candidates for the post of  representative for Area A on the Regional  Board. They are Jack Paterson and Wayne  Spring. The election will be held on Novmeber  15. It Is hoped everyone eligible will exercise  their right to vote,  COMMUNITY CLUB LETTER  Here Is tho text of a letter received from a  member of tho executive of tho Pender  Harbour Community Club:  "At tho last Community Club Executive  meeting It was voted to give Uie hockey team  the uso of tho Community Club Hnll for a ono  night program In order Uiat the hockey team  could ralao some monoy for hockey activities.  This was In answer to a request for monoy.  ''This decision wna mndo to get moro  pooplo Involved In community work and to  glvo tho young pooplo n chnnco to help  themselves, Thoro Is a belief among somo  mombora of tho club that It la not good to i-jlvo  ���children Gvcrythlngrlf thoy could do some  work towarda raising monoy for Uiolr own  activities, thoy would better appreclnto whnt  Uioy get, I  "Wo ull know tliat tho local children nro  extremely talented. Many of them play  musical Instrument?) nnd alng woll, Thoy  could put on n concert which would bo of gront  Interest to tho community.      '  "If tho young people need help In  orgnnlzlng, their parents moat auroly would  glvo thorn a hand. If tho piirenta ot thoao  youngatera think they could mako moro  money with a danco nnd thnt moro monoy la  needed thnn a concert would bring, they could  put on i\ dnnco nnd tho ydung pooplo could aoll  tlckota to Inam'o a good attendance Tho  young people, could also work on cleaning tho .,  hall after Iho cntcrtnlnmont, Surely tho  matter of having somcUiIng constructive for  children to do la of flrat concern to tho  pnronta,  .���,''Tho ,concliea���nro.buay���coaclilng.,.,Tlio  twelve mombora of the community club  executive along with tlio fow local aupportora  outaldo tho executive nre fnced with many  problema, that of keeping tlio hull In repair,  Including now, now roof and now floor, aa well  Jock Bachop 883-9056  as helping with entertainment for the young.  Last year the Community Club donated  $500 to the hockey and this last- general  meeting voted to donate $100 to the same  cause. Now chicks, if you need more, scratch!  "Providence   helps   those   who   helps  themselves."  .   Signed Vi Tyner.  For the Community Club.  COMING ATTRACTION  Popular Royal Bank manager Denny Lien  and wife Catherine are expecting to have  company in their Madeira Park home in the  early months of next year. More details in  about sue months.  RECOVERING  It is reported BUI Scoular, long time local  resident is recovering in St. Mary's Hospital  from a heart attack. All his friends wish him a  speedy recovery.  BOMB SCARE  Wilf Harper reports he and a number of  other locals were waiting at the Horseshoe  Bay ferry terminal for the 2:45 p.m. ferry on  November 4 when they were informed 'the  would have to wait for Uie next again boat as  it had been reported there was a bomb on the  incoming Langdale Queen. The 'Queen'  arrived arid after discharging its cargo left  for open water where presumably it was  searched.  The waiting cars at the terminal were  embarked on the Sunshine Coast Queen. No  further information is available.  WITH A BANG?  Jack Paterson, one of the candidates for  Regional Board Representative for Area A  reports a series of coincidences.  He met his wife Jean on Boxing Day, got  engaged on Burns' Day and was married on  Valentine's Day. A year later their daughter  Paula wag born on Queen Elizabeth's birthday. Paula or Mrs. Compton is presently in  hospital awaiting the birth of a child and  (father predicts) it won't arrived 'till Guy  Fawkes day ��� November 5.  LANDMARK LEVELLED  One of the oldest buildings in Irvines  Landing went up in smoke early November 5.  The alarm was called in at 12:15 a.m. and  fire-fighting units from Garden Bay and  Madeira Park were quickly on the scene. The  wooden budding, the original store in the area  was burning fiercely by then and the firemen  with no chance to save the structure were  confined to the job of restricting the blaze  from spreading to nearby dwellings. '  Garden Bay Fire Chief Bob Lamont said it  was a good job they (the firefighters) got  there when they did as the gusty wind  threatened to spread the fire to nearby  homes.  He said the danger of the wind was evident  when a tree around 200 yards away from the  secne was set ablaze:  At the Annual Carnival put on by the  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital, a rocking horse stole the show.  Children and adults alike paused to admire  and to purchase raffle tickets before moving  on to other raffles, crafts and games.  The rocking horse raffle also offered a  delightful child's TV chair. Both items were  made by members husbands,  . The many offerings made by the members  and some by their friends were too numerous  to list. They represented many hours of  creative activity and work and were eagerly  purchased, either directiy or by taking a  chance on the various raffles.  The whole evening was a success and the  Auxiliary members are most grateful for the  generous support of their project.  Prize winners were as follows: large quilt,  Jill Wiley; small quilt, Marjorie MacKay;  doll with wardrobe, Fred Whittle; Raggedy  Ann and Raggedy Andy, Maureen Wiley; Mr.  and Mrs. Peter Rabbit, Diane Lamont;  shawl, Myrtle Myer; pillow, Bernice Lawson;  make-up mirror, June Heesaker; rocking  horse, Emma Glynes; child's TV chair,  Maureen Cameron; food hampers: 1. Henry  Sundquist, 2. Elna Morgan, 3. Doug Bar-  celoux, 4. Diane Lamont; box of apples,  Brian Lee.  The next meeting On government for the  Pender Harbour area will be held at the  Pender Harbour Community Hall November  16 at 7:30 p.m.  J.G. Callan from the department of  municipal affairs will be in attendance at the  meeting.  Around 25 firefighters were on the scene  and though the- Madeira- Park contingent  were home by around 4 a.m., the others stood  by to prevent any flareups until 9:30 a.m.  Chief Lamont said some people had been  staying in the building but there was no trace  of them and enquiries of local people brought  out the fact that they had left for town some  time previously.  If the number of building starts this October is compared to building starts last  October, Gibsons has had one great month,  whereas Sechelt didn't fare as well.  Value of building starts in Gibsons last  month was $162,000. A year ago the value was  only $31,000.  Sechelt on the other hand, had an October  building start value of $26,000. A year ago last  month the value was $297,000.  ---October saw two residences and one  commercial building started in Gibsons.  There were also three additions made.  Sechelt had one new residence and two  additions started.  Year to date Sechelt building start total  value is $1,120,000 and for Gibsons the total is  $1,078,000.  Dining Hours 6 to 9 p.m. ��� Reservations usually necessary  APPETIZERS  Crab au gratln, baked in a half scallop shall     , $3.75  Shrimp or crab cocktail, served with rosemary sauce $2.75  SOUPS SALADS  Soup de jour made daily in our own Chefs tossed salad  65  kitchen 65 shrimp or crab salad  Baked onion soup au gratln. .$1.25 rosemary $4.80  Clam Chowder, Boston style ... .95  ENTREES  [Includos soup do |our or salad, toa or coffo]  NEW YORK STEAK AND CRAB  5 oz, Now York Steak, cooked to your preference and a gonorous portion of  crab cookod In whlto wlno and buttor. Sorvod with saffron rlco, potato' and  vegetable,;  STEAK AND PRAWN  Sjj&z, Now York Steak cookod to your preference, four |umbo prawns sorvod  with saffron rlco, potato and vegetable,  ENTRECOT BERNAISE  0 oz. Now York Steak charbrollod to your proforonco, served with bornalso  sauce, potato and vegetable,  BEEF STROGANOFF  Tender strips of Now York boof sautood In brandy and sherry, finished with  sour cream, Sorvod with saffron rlco and vogotablo,  VEAL CORDON BLEU  Tender voaj served with harri and choose filling, fried In buttor and foppod  with brun noisette, served wllh potato and vogotablo,  SALISBURY STEAK  0 oz, ground round boasonod and cookod to your proforonco with onion gravy,  sorvod wllh potato and vogotablo,  CHICKEN A LA KIEV ,  ���Tender portion of chkkon filled with a buttor joiko, served with, potato and  vogotablo,  POACHED SALMON HOLLANDAISE  Delicately poached In whlto wlno court boullon, lopped with sauce hollan.  dnlso, sorvod on a bod of saffron rlco wllh vogotablo,      '  MIXED SEAFOOD PLATTER :  A collection of local soalood sautood lightly In while wlno end butter, sorvod  on o bod of saffron rlco with vogotablo,  CRAB NEWBURG  A gonorous portion of king crab cookod In a sauco of brandy, sherry and fish  land finished with cream, sorvod wllh saffron rlco arid vogotablo, i  PRAWNS  Jumbo local prawns bntlorod and doop frlod, sorvod on hnd of saffron rlco  with vogotablo,  FISH AND CHIPS  Locnl caught halibut, chips from Iho real potato,  DESSERTS  Plos, mado flally by our pa��Jry Mquot-parfalt,,,,,_,,,,.  ch'of'TT'f.T". ��� ,*,,",,;,",,,,,, ,\ . ,65 |CC) crnqm or nhorbol,,,  Chooso cako.ourown roclpa $1.00  U0-M  $g.5o  ?J.25  ?g-75  ''"'-$ j:z 5"  $7,00  $7.00  $8-50  $g,50  .25  .....uW.OP..  t 1 1 �� i i #DU  Tol.; 00-V-80B-99.il.  SKCHET COVR  UR, 1, Hnlfmoon Bny, B,C,  Ud.  VON 1Y0  ddgQ jjoflsfi  ft  D  ���   Q  ���  _a     a  Hi/  olEWS JEANS  ���STANFIEUDS and  lENMAN'S "UNDERW  ��WORK CLOTHES by  WESTERN CRAFT  ��SEAFORTH SWEATERS  iusfang  and  Rain Gear  opening!  Highway-101���-Pender Harbour PageB-4  Hie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 12,1975  r ��  r  f��  , a.    /    .)  -I    -      ��       /   '  �� "T  �� 4  HIGHWAYS, school board and village  officials inspect the Barnacle Street  access road to the new Sechelt Junior  Secondary School. Sechelt Alderman  Dennis Shuttleworth (foreground) asked  Sechelt Council to loan the school $6000  until next February for the access road  construction. Council agreed.  Sechelt is a step closer to having a time  limit on the period a developer may hold a  tentative approval'for a subdivision.  Village council Wednesday gave third  reading to a subdivision control by-law  amendment which will allow developers to  hold tentative approval for a subdivision for a  total of two years.  Under the amendment, tentative approval  or approval in principle for a development  shall be valid for only 180 days. The approval  may be renewed f^r pot more than three more  180 day periods,;', j  Developers must seek tentative approval  from the village for any subdivision within  village boundaries. The developer must then  build the subdivision acccording to the  conditions set out in the village 's approval.  This by-law amendment which has  created some strong discussion in council  during the past few months was introduced by  Alderman Dennis Shuttleworth.  The amendment is, intended to give incentive for developers to start their sub-  divison soon after receiving tentative approval and not waj^ for an indefinite length of  time to start.     nu (  The amendment'will also give the village  an opportunity to enforce any changes in  subdivision requirements since a developer  has to re-apply for a tentative approval  because the developer has waited over the 180  day period.  For tentative approvals that are already  in effect, final approval will be given as long  as the conditions of the approval are met and  providing the tentative approval has not been  in effect for more than two years.  This bylaw amends subdivision control bylaw 117. '���'���'*  Shuttleworth said he is happy the amendment has gone through. "It has more teeth  than the one I presented at the Oct, 15 councU  meeting," he said.  Sechelt council decided Wednesday to loan  Sechelt school board $6,000 for the construction of the Barnacle Street access to the  new Sechelt Junior Secondary School.  Alderman Dennis Shuttleworth reported to  council that the school board would be unable  to procure the necessary funds until after its  capital expenses money arrives from the  Department of Education next February.  Shuttleworth said the school board also  wanted the village to act as the prime contractors for the access road."1  Council decided to shuffle its budget to  make the funds available so work on the road  could start immediately..  ~    If $6,000 is not enough to cover the cost of  the 900 foot long road, Shuttleworth said the  school board would ask Victoria for additional money.  Work on the $2 million high school started  in September. The school board wants the  school to be ready for 300 students by next  September.  Shuttleworth also said St. Hilda's Church,  which is next to the access road, has donated  two triangular parcels of land which will  widen the highway entrance and straighten  the access road.  He said the church's donation will make it  easer and safer for school buses turning onto  or off of the highway.  Council and the school board have indicated their appreciation of the church's  land donation.  The October Stop Smoking Clinic was a  succcess.  Eleven people went through the 13-hour  program and nine stoppped smoking while  two are still working on it.  Instructor Evans Hermon is very satisfied  with the program because it makes sense to  people who want to quit. She also feels confident that the twcr who did not quite manage  will stop completely within a short'- time  because they are painfully aware of the effect  of smoking and they know the technique  required to stop. "When you reach the point  where you hate every cigarette you smoke,  then you are on the right track," says Evans  Hermon.  The next Stop Smoking Clinic is scheduled  to start on November 18, Tuesday In Sechelt  Elementary school, Music Room. The  program runs for three weeks. During the  first and second week the group meets  Tuesday and Friday 7; 30-9:30 p.m. and the  third week the participants meet on Tuesday,  Wednesday, Thursday and Friday 7:30-9 p.m.  The fee for the clinic is $25 to be paid on tho  second evening after the smokers have been  given an honest chance to decide whether or  not they sincerely want to stop smoking.  If smokers in the Madeira Park area will  make their needs known to Evans Hermon,  883-2745^ a clinic will be held at Madeira Park  Elementary school in January.  For further information and registration  please call the School Board Office, 886-2225,  Karin Hoemberg.   If you are a bird lover, don't throw away  your half-gallon plastic coated milk canons.  Cut opposite sides of the carton back IM. inches from the top corners along the line of the  gable, then down from the top to 1% inches  from the bottom. Trim under the gable to  make the roof overhang. The carton^ don't  leak, so punch holes in the bottom of the  carton to let water drain out. A plastic straw  or dowel makes a good perch. Punch a hole in  the top and hang from a branch or eave. Or  nail directly to a tree or post. Fill the bottom  with bird seed and watch the fun.  END-OF-SEASON  �� Ocar FliSS  100 ft only   $1495 50 ft only    $795  M-ifeW,, ��B * s>-l'*. *l*l **WriSiiiir?.  CarSjozate IPaiaif  water repellent  regularly $17.95  *11-��9  single roll  only *1  only *250  only *219  'ood Spindles   now 20% off  atering i;ans  &*>���  add  Majestic  Magic  to Your  Home  Suiting Supplies  next to Sunnycrest Plaza, 886-2642  fireplaces  mm i  InHUimu -n nmi wond-liiuninti  llliipliic.il In yum holini Hi nny  Inonlion Ihm mum you w H In mi  llm nniiMiiKl Inlioi nl mminniy ;���  nnd |iMi-iiiHl(ni)n|ii(l foi Imni'jWi-"  lurimwicoiUlMMjiio now Irom.litiiil  , nnd uUKi-nponino moduli, inr  your homo I  THERMO-  GRATE  FOR  MORE  ���HEAT -  You nun not "Mm h.mi (��i v��wi  holm, wllh ihla now undo An  ||nw priwiddh Minin liiml In llin  inniii I Hit (ill l|iii|ilii(|iin,  Wrl(n torciotnlli)  n��3F  O  The British Columbia Energy Commission has ordered a Price  Freeze covering all sales of petroleum products, both  wholesale and retail.  This order applies to:  Motor Gasoline ��� All Heating Oils  ��� Diesel Fuel  '   Heavy Fuel Oil * Propane ��� I  3utane.  The maximum prices allowed until midnight January 1,1976  pre those which were in effect on October 24,1975.  Buyers: Discuss problem with seller before lodging a  complaint with the Energy Commission.  Sellers: Retain documentation of October 24,1975 prices.  Inquiries and complaints are to be directed to:  British Columbia Energy Commission  Twenty-First Floor  1177 West Hastings Street  Vancouver, British Columbia V6E 2L7  Telephone: (604) 689-1831 (Call Collect)  The Honourable Alex Macdonald  Minister Responsible for Energy  Andrew R. Thompson, Chairman  British Columbia Energy Commission  fjj  dewt  mew  a  e^fspapers  Intlustrlos of Cnnndn, Ltd,  fiO Eloctrnnlc Avo,  Port Moody, IXC. V3H.2R.'.  Almost everyone can tell you what a  newspaper is. In Canada it is either a  daily or weekly. Nearly 80 percent of all  Canadians read a newspaper every  week. They contain news about you and  your town.  But there are publications printed on  newsprint that are "shoppers". Some  contain some news, but they can hardly  stand the test of the definition of a  weekly Canadian newspaper as contained in the Post Office Act which  roads -  "(a) that Is ordinarily published onco a  week  (b) that Is Intondod primarily for tho  rosldonts of a city, town or vlllago and  Ita surrounding community  (c) a substantial portion df oach Issuo  consists of nows or othor articles with  rospoct to events and actlvltlos of In-  t'oroat primarily to tho rosldionta roforrocl  to In paragraph (b) for which It Is  primarily Intondod,"  In othor words, your local nowspapor's  prlmo function la to present the  news . ., honostly and fully ,,, catorlng  to tho rosldonts of iho community Ihoy  servo, That's all.  Pon't  you  think  both  you   and  your  community   dosorvo   q   truo   wookly   .nowspapor? , - ~ .���-   THEPENINSULAy^^ py < *s I  .af-"'^-"'-",  V    HMiir-*.  Regional Board Area E  Thank you for the opportunity to state  my views on the issues of the forthcoming  election. I believe that in regional affairs  directors should firstly serve their fellow  residents and not just properties. They  should provide the people with services of  the highest possible quality within our  means. A director should not consider it as  his foremost duty to do eveything in his  power to "hold down taxes at any price".  Admittedly it sounds as good as  motherhood, but it is false econony. Poor  ���services do not achieve their purpose and  become, in fact, a waste fo taxes. Over the  few years of its existence the region has  proven that it can provide satisfactory  services to our people, administered by a  competent staff, at one of the lowest  taxrates in the Province.  The Region has developed sound by-laws  to preserve the many amenities of the  Sunshine Coast without hampering any  developments which are beneficial to the  residents as a whole. Some of the by-laws  contain restrictions and may occasionally  irk some special interest groups, when  applied equally to everybody alike. In my  experience, however, the vast majority of  the residents accept the restrictions quite  cheerfully, fully appreciating their need.  I believe that a director, speaking and  acting for ah area should fully share with his  neighbours the" consequences and not only  take a detached view of the results from a  distance.  Directors should anticipate and plan for  future needs of a growing population.  However they should not be stampeded into  any rash actions or precipitate changes by  grossly exaggerated growthrates of 10 per  cent or more per year or by alleged threats  of ministerial actions, if changes are not  made locally and at once. There is neither,  an annual growthrate of 10 per cent or  anything near it, nor is there any threat of  impending unilateral actions by the  Minister without first obraining some input  from the affected people. The time will  come soon enough for changes in parts of  some or even of all electoral areas, but not  for total areas wholesale and only when  densities have grown so much that regional  government cannot any longer provide all  services demanded by the people  economically and efficiently. I think that  today's problems have very little connection  with the growthrate.  Meanwhile the directors should continue  with the development bf community plans  for the Individual areas until a total regional  plan and development strategies'emerge for  all the peoplo of tho Sunshine Coast as a  whole, I see too many risks In the  balkanization of tho Sunshine Coa,st by us  concentrating on very premature tax-base  manipulations,, completely forgetting wlwt  Is bonoflclal to pooplo and what tho  residents want for themselves and their  surroundings,  ..������������.s     ,.���, ,..��� .,���. *�� ��� a      *rtvf'  I\ **    s   -  *���*%      \  Regional Board Area E  I have decided to seek election in Area  "E" as a Director of the Regional Board of  the Sunshine Coast, because, I feel that I can  make a worthwhile contribution to improve  the administration of this region. I have  lived on the Sunshine Coast for 24 years and  my business is based here, therefore, my  "ties are permanent.  In discussing the issues which seem to be  emerging in this election, I find the proposal  for the expansion of the boundaries of  Gibsons to be something which,must be  examined with great care. I would not give  my support to such a plan unless there  existed overwhelming evidence that it  would be beneficial to the majority of  residents who would live within the new  boundaries. At present, I do not beUeve that  such evidence has been collected; however,  it is important for the future not to overlook  the possible need for such an eventuality.  I believe that the Regional Board needs  to become much more respective to the  needs of the people it serves, instead of  adopting an obstinate unbending, practically dictatorial attitude towards many of  the proposals it receives.'  I also consider that it is time to examine  thoroughly the day to day administration of  the Regional Board business. ���-  With these important matters very much  in my thoughts, I present myself as a  candidate who will strive for sound  government designated to serve the people  of the region in the best possible way.  School Board Area A  , Donald Douglas, resident in this area for  fourteen years, has been involved in many  community organizations. He was on the  School Board for four years and Chairman  of the Board for one year. St. Mary's  Hospital saw him on its Board of Directors  for nine years, two of which he was  Chairman and this year he was voted a  lifetime membership in St. Mary's Hospital  Society. He has also been Director and  President of the Sunshine Coast Golf Club  and Kiwanis Club of Gibsons.  Mr. Douglas' main objective in standing  for School Board Trustee Is to see that our  students have, within our means, the  possible learning conditions. As a longstanding community member it has been  clearly demonstrated to him that many  parents are not satisfied with what is  happening In many classrooms and his  prime concern would be to help develop  policy that would assure stydents and  Inoxperlonccd as well ns experienced  teachers every nssLsUuice to Improve  education in the classroom.  Regional Board Area C  As one of two people seeking the Area C  regional board seat, I would like to introduce myself to the community.  My name is John P. (Jack) Whitaker and  I am the son of a pioneer family who have  been on the Coast since the early 1890's. I  am married and live at Davis Bay with my  wife, Pat, and (feughter, Susan.  As I have always been closely associated  with community and youth orientated activities, I decided to stand for Area C.  If I am elected I would do my best to see  that the regional government regulations  are for the benefit of the people as opposed  to the present attitude of doing things to the  people.  At this point in the Peninsula's growth  overly restrictive by-laws are neither  necessary or desirable. If the Peninsula is to  grow (and it will) let us, by all means,  exercise moderation and plan carefully for  the future. However, let us not blindly  restrict the growth patterns by the use of  unecessary by-laws.  Let us make sure that Area C continues  to set the example that the rest of the  Sunshine Coast follows.  Regional Board Area C  Barry Pearson has lived all his life on the  Sunshine Coast. Born in Pender Harbour 34  years��ago, he presently lives with his wife  and two daughters in Davis Bay, the area he  hopes to represent as regional director after  the November 15 election.  . Pearson is a contractor specializing in  land clearing. He is presently the alternate  director for Area 'C under Tim Frizzell.  This, he says, is one reason why he decided  to seek the regional seat.  "I live in the area and I am concerned  about it," he said, "I want to learn more  about the area and I want to put something  back into it. In the past months I have been  listening to the people who live here I've  been attending regional meetings and  getting involved in it more. There are a lot  of things that are going on and a lot that  have gone on. We don't have too many  answers now, but we are going to have to  come up with the answer.  "I know this area is going to grow and the  pressures on it will get much heavier in a  short time. I would like to see it grow right.  The plans and studies have to be done to  gain the information needed."  Pearson has met with a lot of people in  Area C and says they are all concerned  about their area. "Some of them have come  a long way to live here and are concerned,"  he said.  Pearson is a member of the Wilson Creek  Community Association, a founding  member of the Wilson Creek Day Care  Centre where he is now a director and a  Sechelt volunteer fireman.  "I have the advantage of knowing this  area," he said, "There are not too many  places on the Peninsula where I haven't  walked."  Your little Date Books and complimentary  calendars for 1976 are now available, get  yours soon. ��� Miss Bee's Sechelt.  in Gibsons  School Trustee  Area C  "Let's not have government  TO the people.,.  I believe in government  FOR the people."  Section C  Wednesday, November 12,1975  _UU  Pages 1-8  VHOmtm.  RESIDENT OF ABIEk k - WOOD BAYTO 'EGMONT  For Regional Director on Nov. 15  - former   director   of  the   Pender   Harbour   and   Area   Ratepayers  Association  - former alternate director to the regional board with Jim Tyner  Jack Paterson has the experience and the concern for local people  necessary to deal fairly and effectively with the business of the area;  GET OUT km VOTE NOVEMBER 15  this advertisement placed by the Pender Harbour and District Ratepayers Association  maamammBBmiBmmttmmsBBBSBSBMBawamgaBagm  SBSBRSSBB  ass  Use 'Times' Adbiieis to Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  While Quantities Last  0  n  sy  Top quality latex interior/exterior paint.  This heavy bodied latex is suitable for  inside walls, and also makes a durable  exterior house paint. Quick drying.  Brushes, rollers and accessories clean  up easily with water.  SPECIAL  PRICE  Alkyd Exterior House Paint    I  This heavy bodied oil base paint gives a lasting high gloss finish.  Ideal for siding, trim, soffits, you name it.  SPECIAL PRICE ^MF     Gal.  * Both paints available in white only  'Gibsons  q  ���229 J.       b  iECHEL  Your local franchlsod doalor  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Tradesman Maxivan  touck$  Whoro ovorhoads aro lowor  Box 966, Socholt  A division of Copplng's Car Town Sales Ltd., and  Coast Homes. MDL 0D-3555  lotneis on display  Ask about tho now ASPEN and VOLARE including 4 dr .station wagon.  Cordoba 2-Door Hardtop  CLEARANCE ON 1975'S  just ask Don Holmes about prices  1975 D200 CREW CAB  440 VQ automatic, PS,' PB, Radio, heavy  duty equipped,  1975 W100 POWER WAGONS  -~-^4-vyihrdrivor3i8''V8rNP435"4*8p'drtrari8^~M**"  (5) 700 x 1 5 6 ply tiros, Two-tone paint, HD  oqulppod,  cooling  pkg,,  two to  chooao  from.  197 5 D100 SWEPTLINE PICKUP (  225 6 cyl., 3 spood, low mount mirrors,  gqugaa, HD clutch, G70 x. 15 tiros, rpdlo.  Durable and economical truck.  1975 Jtf 00 TRADESMAN VAN  127 W0, 310 V8 auto., PS, PB, dlidlng sldo  door, Radio, tinted wlndohlold, low mount  mirrors, This unit has 6,000 mllos, but still  has a full yoar warranty and unlimited  mllos,  1975 DART SWINGER  2 dr. hardtop, 318 V8, auto., PS, radio,  metallic bluo.  1975 VALIANT 2 DOOR  318-V8rdQ'tbT; PS;* Radio? BflghT motq||~ "  bluo In color, ,  Don Holmes  Salos Managor  885-2204  1975 VALIANT SCAMP  2 dr, hardtop, 225 6 cyl., auto., PS, radio,  black vinyl roof, oloc. roar dofrostor,  co|orod In rich Sllvor Cloud metallic.  1975 CRICKET  4 dr, station wagon, economy 1600 cc  onglno, auto,, oloc, dofrostor, full whaal  covers, doluxo roof rack, gloaming rod,  73 OMC SIERRA GRANDE  3/4" tbn7 Vfl auto;, PS,PB, Radio;" till  sloorlng wheal, Campor spoclal. l,ow  mlloago, ono owner.   > ^   ���f.P  *4995  73 PODGE 1/2 TON PICKUP  6 cyl,, 4 spood, low mlloago,  ^.c.ondV,. *2995  SELECT USED CARS AND TRUCKS  Ovor 30 In stock to.chooso from  71 MUSTANG GRANDE  2 dr, hardtop, 351 V0 auto,,  PS, PB, Radio and tapo dock,  A-l cond, *#*rf\#v��  P.P.-,,,,���,,-,,,: -;,,7;(y,*2995  yi MAZDA 1600 DELUXE-  2 door, 4 spood trans., radio, rod with  black roof, low mlloago,  F.P.  1395  REMEMBER OUR PLEDGE  If wo don't havo what ypu want, we'll got It for you,  Opori 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday,  71 CAMARO 2 DOOR  Hardtop, 350 VO auto,, PS, pn;���  Radio and Tapo Dock.   �����.--.���*-���  Rear spollor.,,,,,,, F.p. *2995  74 DATSUN 710 SEDAN  4 speed trans., 7,000    ZZgrj-  mllos, llko now, *-JW-3  74 FORD FlpO 4x4   "  T  T  T  Y  _,.���!., .phone Mi-3231  For Rent  For Rent  Coming Events  ROBERTS Creek Hospital  Auxiliary Annual Coffee Party  and sale of novelties, Friday,  Nov. 14 from 10 to 12 noon. Legion  Hall, Roberts Creek. 70-51  Birth Announcements  Real Estate  3"  Work Wanted  GIBSONS AND SECHEL1  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Card of Thanks  THANK you all for gifts, visits  and good wishes to me in St.  Mary's Hospital. The offers of  help and prayers are especially  appreciated. The staff and  doctors are to be commended for  their fine care and concern  shown to me as a patient. Special  thanks to Dr. Hobson for his  prompt action" and concern.  Larry Labonte      54-51  Obituary   McCANN-passed     away  November 7, 1975, Helen C.  McCann, late of Pender Harbour.  Survived by her loving husband  Harvey, daughter Helen Sund-  2uist, stepdaughter Eleanor  ilson, stepson .Art McCall, 8  .grandchildren, 15 great grandchildren, 4 brothers and 2 sisters.  Funeral service was held  Monday, November 10 at Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev.  Annette Weinhardt officiated,  interment at Seaview .  Cemetery. 71-51  THOROLD-Passed  away   on  November 9, 1975, Clifford  George Thorold of Davis Bay.  Survived by his loving wife  Jeska, his three children: John,  Anne and Susan and grandson  Shaun. Funeral Service will be 2  p.m. Thursday at Harvey  Funeral Chapel, Gibsons. In lieu  of flowers, donations to St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  -51  Personal  THE eternal truth of immortality  is taught anew by the Baha'i  Faith. 'Abdul'l-Baha wrote to a  parent, stricken at the passing of  a son: "But as he has been freed  from this sorrow-stricken shelter  and has turned his face toward  . . . the Kingdom . . . therein  lies the consolation of our hearts.  Baha'i Faith, 885-9450,886-  2078. 57-tfn  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978.    12648-tfn  .MARTYN'S DRIVING School of  Powell River, now serving the  Sechelt Peninsula. Ph. (112) 483-  4421. ��� 12325-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  LICENSED CARPENTERS  avail for renovations, additions, foundations, framing or  finishing. For reasonable rates,  call us. 885-3496 or 885-3692.  12300-tfn  DUMP  TRUCK   and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515.    ,       55-tfn  PART-TIME bookkeeping,  reasonable rates. Ph. 886-  2180. 51-1  FUEL costs rising? We will turn  your problem Into firewood $18  cord. We also fall, top or limb  danger trees. Complete cost  before we start, expert, insured  work. Call us at ' 885-2109,  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. C(i-tfn  HANDYMAN fences and small  homo repairs. Reasonable. Ph.  885-9997 aft. 5 weekdays. 12973-51  MOVING nnd Hauling of nny  kind. Ph. Norm 000-9503.  12339-tfn  NEED n carpenter, Cnll Bob  Crichton. 883-2312,        1305-ttn  BACKHOE    available    pontic  .��^tanka^��BolUt��aa<and.a��s,lnBtullcd,s,  Phono 880-2540, 10513-tf  SECHELT :.  AGENCIES LTD.  RETIREMENT SPECIAL  No. 3503  4 plex apartment block, all 2  bedroom approximately ,1100  square feet each. Every apartment enjoys a sea view over the  Georgia Straits and Trail  Islands. Blacktopped parking  area. Lovely landscaped front  yard, plus owners 2 bedroom A-  frame home with large living  room with view, also garage.  Ideally suited to Older couple who  want to retire to the Sunshine  Coast and enjoy a pleasant  working retirement. For further  information, call Pat Murphy  885-9487. Full price $138,500 with  terms.  SECHELT LOT  No. 3480  Level cleared lot in the centre of  village. Close to Hachett Park  and all services. Size 66x122.  Cash price $11,950. Call Don  Haddon 885-9504 eves.  HANDYDANDY  No. 3516  View lot, Burns Road, Hopkins  Landing. Close to beach, post  office, store, ferry and bus. Good  view, and Only $10,500. Call Jack  White, 886-2935 eves.,  BACK TO THE LAND  No. 3448  Modern three bedroom home (1%  yrs.) situated on over 9 acres of  wooded property, approximately  2 acres cleared, 3 stall barn,  (new) chicken house, new well-  built fencing corral, ideal  location for riding with many  trails. Good vegetable garden,  privacy is assured because of  land freeze. Full price $71,500 ���  will consider offers. Call Jim  Wood, 885-2571 eves.  ECONOLINE  No. 3847  A very good buy for this cteared  lot in Wilson Creek. Ready to  build on., Full,price $8,900. Call  Jack Warn, 886-2681 eves.  VIEW SPECTACULAR  No. 3459  2 bedroom, like new, 21V2'xl8'  living room, Vk baths, large  utility, landscaped lot. West  exposure,, and, water-view is  beautiful. All reasonable down  payments and terms considered,  on full price of $38,000, or cash  offers. Appliances included. Call  Peter. Smith, 885-9463.  INVEST IN THE FUTURE  No. 3484,3485 & 3493  Three adjoining lots, each containing 1.5 acres, in an area to be  serviced with district water next  year. Buy one or all three. Call  George Townsend at 885-3345  eves.  SUNNY SLOPES  No. 3494 to 3500  FULLER DETAILS IN OUR  CATALOGUE  Large magnificent view lots in  best area. Protective restrictive  covenants. Reasonably priced.  Call Mr. Kent, 885-2235.  ROBERTS CREEK RURAL  No. 3517  Attractive,   fully  modern  two  bedroom home with  attached  garage on large, improved lot.  Lawn    and    garden,     small  greenhouse, insulated vegetable  storage,  home  workshop  and  much more. Quiet location only a  few steps to one of the finest,  beaches in the area. Full price  $42,000. Call C.R. Gathercole, 886-  2785 eves,  SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD. .  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  We're at the corner of  Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt   79-51  TRADES CONSIDERED  Page C-2    The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, Nov. 12.1975  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Real Estate  3 bedroom, soparato dining  room, full basement, deluxe  homo. Choice view lot  overlooking Sechelt Inlet, convenient to tho arena and vlllago  of Secholt. Mony features. Phono  880-2094 or 005-9851.  10921-tfn  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by .  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  of  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit  Bureau  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 x of Thanks, In  Memoriam,. Marriage and Engagement notices are $6,00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  in  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area  $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas    . .$11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area....'.  $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at a  wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference charged to  the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may be withdrawn  at any time." ��� (Supreme Court decision). Advertising is accepted on the  condition that, in the event, of'typographical error, that portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together with reasonable,  allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy when  proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate for the  additional work.  Copyright and/or property rights subsist in all display advertising and  other material appearing in'the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must be  obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction will be  subject to recourse in law.  Real Estate  For Rent  GARDEN BAY area, 20 acres,  year round creek, lumber,  gravel pit, buildings and home.  Make beautiful subdivision. Ph.  883-9172. ^ ,4.2-1  LANGDALE: corner building lot,  79 x 135, fully serviced, close to  amenities. $14,500. Ph. 596-  2547. 73-51  Fdr Rent  PARKLIKE setting, year-round  lodging from $110 month. 1  bdrm furn. apts.,J?ender Harbour area. Ph. 883-9027.  12911-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  RUBY LAKE Motel Restaurant  under new .management.  Redecorated, modern  housekeeping units. Daily,  weekly and monthly rates. Ph.  883-2269.  ��� 12795-tfn  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.   Gibsons.  Suites,  heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  GARDEN BAY 3 bdrm beautiful  view home. Avail. Dec. 1. $300.  Ph.  (112) 8744257 8 am-5 pm  weekdays. 12971-59  OFFICE space, approx. 300 sq ft.  $95 month. Located in centre of  Madeira ParH. Ph. 883-9240. 27-52  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  OLDER TYPE ���  Lovely landscaped  $49,000.  Cosy 1   1/2 storey  lot.  Excellent view.  3 bedroom home.  . A very nice property.  F.P.  INVESTMENT  subdivision. F.P.  POTENTIAL ���  $50,000.  ���5.28 acres, fully serviced, ripe for  EGMONT '������'approx. 900' waterfront on over 20 wooded acres.  Paved road and power. Full price $125,000.  A PERFECT ACRE! ���It's serviced and LEVEL I Located  amongst fine homes In Garden Bay. Good potential for subdivision  makes this an attractive Investment at $17,900. Only $3000 down to  handle or will trade.  VIEW     HOME     ON     SECLUDED     ACRE ��� overlooks  Malaspina Strait, Hos 2 bedrooms on main and 2 In basement. Tho  owners are very anxious to soli and are open to offers on their asking  prlco of $30,000. Don't pass this upl  MADEIRA PARK ��� Good summer cabin on largo lot close  to moorage, Has 3 bedrooms,, acorn fireplace, oloctrlc heat & hot  water, A good buy at $27,000,  MADEIRA PARK (ESTATE SALE) ��� now home with a nice  view. Only Interior doors and carpeting required to finish this 1280 sq  ft quality homo. Has 3 bedrooms (1 ensulto) plus full basomont with  lovol entrance, Offorod at $49,500.  BUILDING LOTS AND SMALL ACREAGES  bo ploasod to show you around,  Drop In, wo'll  John Broen  803-9978  PHONE 883-2794  Jock Hormon  883-2745  PENDElUIAUBOUn  Llko now A-frnmo, 2 bdrm. fully  Insulated on 103x405 ft. view  corner lot. Asking $35,000,  lj\rgo, level, treed lot on black  top rond. All services. Moorngo  nvnllnblo,       Nearly 10 ncrcn, level, treed. .IuhI  n fow minutes from Glbrionn, Try  your offer to $59,000,  JnckNobta-kl-55701  UOW1R8TTCR REALTY  (112) 030-721)2  ^���.rr~r: ;=:;~: ��� 12055-40   ~ srchgLt       "  I Acre lot In the VlllnRo end of  Medium. Street. $17,500.  ROnrciW WMTM D2JMW01 (Hon.)  nauonaltrustco.  Wat Vancouver,-tWtollfll  , 120i)5.tfi.  nOMSUTS Creek. Miirlcnc Rond,  I' nlly norvlccd Iota, Phono (Iflfl-  .7000 or 800-7700. 12000-tfn  ��   ��� f<  4.6 ACRES  500 It frontafjo on Hlway. Oldor 2 bdrm homo,  Land mostly cloarod, Noar Joo Road��� good  Investment, Good financing. F.P. $46,000, Call  Dill Montgomery,    ~vTew~~  Beautiful vlow o) llowo Sound from this largo 3  bdrm family .homo, Finished roc room and 4th  a.J)drmJn..lMll.basomont, J,n,.$53,soo,.Ca||Ji,|||.,.,,  Mont(jomary,_ ��� __  $07500 LOTS    ���  Vlow Iota In Wilson Crook. Thoso lots aro fully  sorvlcod A dovolopmont la oaay, Call Stan  Andorson,  WILSON CREEK ESTATE (MLS)  1,150 sq ft, 2 bdrm vlow homo on ovor ono  aero,  Private  trood property,  Possible  subdivision,  Pavod  drive.  A  truly   unique slto,  $59,250 F,P. Jack Andorson.  SEl^ATAlu^VATERFRONt (MLS)  2   bdrm   homo   on   95 x 550,   Vlow   (rood  .proporly,.$57,500J,P,,Call,Jack Andorson. ..,,.  WEST SECHELT  R2 Mobllo homo proportion Only  4 |o|t,   Prlcod  from  $9,730  to  $11,900  F,|\  Torms,  Jock  Andorson,  Stan Andorson  885-2385  WATERFRONT  Socholt Vlllago closo to ovorythlng. Roady to  build on. 90' of W/F, Only $26,000, Call Olll  Montgomory.        *  WEST SECHELT  Roal , nlco ono BR homo on  75 k 110 lot, Ownor asking  $10,000 ��� Try your ollor, Call  Doug Joyco,  SECHELT VILLAGE ,  1/2 cash lor 3 ncros o| crooksldo  property,   Possible   luturo   subdivision,    Try    your    olfor    to  _$1-?,700uCq|| Poug Joyco, , _  POST OFFICE BOX 121?, SECHELT B,C,*"  ,    V0N3A0  ' Olll Montgomory  086-2006  _       * Doug Joyco  085-2761  OLDER WATERFRONT HOME  A roally lino oldor homo Ii, Roborts Crook on 0  lolly davolnpnd ncro ol land, 3 bdrm homo with  a good bosomont, Doublo corport and n  hlocktoppod rinvovwy, ft? ft of booth with flood���  COTTAGE ON THE REACH  ion It nl Hot jovol booth Iron!, 2 bdrm coitogo  vary wolldocorntod, All landscopod, only stops  |n iho storo nnd trrin��por|at|on, Lorgo roncrofo  polio 11, n good garago, |:,p, $65,000, Coll Stan,  T :   Jack Andorson.  005-2053  ROBERTS CREEK  100' road frontago, nlcoly trood  ncro wllh a dovoloplng vlow. P,P,  *t) 9,000, Ca|| Doug Joyco,  ROBERTS CREEK ,  Your cholco of two |o|s (sldo by sldo) on a doad  ond slrool, Vlow to tho southwest, Sorvlcod,  ~ P,P* $ H ,000 - oat lv Col I ��� Doug -4oyi��,-,���-��.. ...  wlwoiTc^/^RlAGE"  2,4) ncros, Zonod R2, Could ho dovolopod  trallor park, Mlway frontago, 2 bdrm mobllo  homo Included, $39,500 P,P, Call Jock An-  dor��op. , '  1 BDRM duplexes on Hotel Lake,  . Pender Harbour ar��3a. Furn.  incl. stove and fridge. Suitable  single adults or married couples.  Avail, immed. at $135 mo. Ph.  883-2354 or. write Lakeside Motel,  RRl,lV^de^aPark;B.C.    4W1  GBSONS Targe workshop with 4  bays,        contact        Pazco  Fibreglassing. Ph. 886-9111 or  886-9604, 43-51  MADEIRA    Park,    1    bdrm  waterfront suite $120 mo. Ph.  883-9055. 28-52  QUALITY home in JLangdale.  Water view of islands. 4 Ddrm  plus in-law suite. Unfurn. Ph. Mr.  Greenbank, 879-4166.     12599-tfn  HOUSE,  furn.,  Granthams,  1  bdrm $180. Less to handyman,  adults, no pets. Ph. 886^9044.' 77-51  , GIBSONS 3 bdrm WF home. W-w  2 bdrms, fridge, stove. No dogs.  Refs. $400..Ph. 885-3547.       56-51  NEW 1 bdrm, elec. heat, $150 per  month. Roberts Creek area.  Ph: (112) 926-1024." 82-51  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  _��,  ^y-y-^w^-^  iia^-,*.tefi*^^^^  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  FAMILY HOME ��� GARDEN BAY  Approx 1500 sq ft home, byilt 19��>3. 4 bdrms, kitchen with built-in  .range and stove, large living room, dining room. Carport in partial  basement. Oil furnace. Large lot ��� landscaped and in grass. $41,500.  GUN POINT ��� PENDER HARBOUR /  Approx. 192' waterfront, beautifully landscaped, with 1170 sq. ft. 2  bdrm home,.fireplace, sundeck, w/w, 3rd bdrm in lower level. Boat  house with marine ways. Westerly exposure with a sweeping view of  Pender Harbour. $125,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  5 yr. old, 870 sq. ft. 2 BR cedar home, furnished, view of Harbour,  partial basement, covered sundeck, double carport, fireplace, shag  carpets, all appliances. On a large, treecf semi-waterfront lot, southern  exposure, good garden. Close to stores, marinas and Post Office. A  perfect retirement home. $57,500.  2 BDRM VIEW HOME -^ IRVINE'S LANDING  Newly rebuilt 2 bdrm home with an excellent view over Lee-Bay. W/W  carpets, sundeck. Range & fridge included. Close to marina and gov't  wharf. $39,500.  VIEW HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK  3 bdrm home, built1 974, on Harbour View Road. Apprpx. 1,176 sq ft, 2  full bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplace in living room, dining  room; dishwasher, countertop range, built-in oven in kitchen; carport,  sundeck, 3/4 basement. Very nice home situated close to stores,  school* marinas & post office. $55,000.  SMALL ACREAGE ��� 3 BDRM HOME ��� KLEINDALE  2.33 acros of good, fairly level land with creek and .garden .area.  Completely rebuilt 1,040 sq. ft. 3 bdrm home with w/w throughout.  Covered porch and large utility room. $45,000.  NEW 3 BEDROOM HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  T.150 sq. ft. on one floor, no basement, built June 1975, 3 bdrms,  master bdrhn with ensuite, w/w carpeting, fireplace, double carport 8  storage. No stairs to climb here. Large treed lot with level area around  house. Close to stores & marinas. Immediate possession. $48,500.  WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS  Approx. 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8 acres.)Comfortable 3 BR home, stone fireplace. 4th BR, recreation room and  powder room on lower level. Private marine railway for hauling boat  into basement shop. $158,000.  LOTS *  1. BARGAIN   HARBOUR ��� approx.   1   1/2  acres,   nicely   treed  secluded. Hydro, water, septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  2. NARROWS ROAD ��� Gotod bldg, lots ��� $8,000.-$11,000.'  3. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $11,900. -  $18,500. , .  4. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� seml-waterfront lots, some with view over  Harbour. $7,500-$V5,500.  5. MAQEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  stores. P.O. & Marinas. $8,000 - $22,000.  6. EARL COVE ��� 3 large lots, serviced with hydro, 2 with view, close  to water. $9,000-$11,500.', ...  7. NARROWS ROAD ���- Approx. three quarter acre of level land with  an excellent view of harbour. 400' to water. Serviced with water and  hydro, $22,000,       '  8. LAGOON ROAD ��� building lot, serviced with water & hydro,  walking distance to school, stores & marinas, $11,000.  9. GARDEN BAY���2 lovol lease lots with good garden soil, shade  trees and 18' Knight trailer. $6,900,  10. FRANCIS PENINSULA ���nice bldg lot In a popular subdivision,  serviced with water & hydro. $9,900,  WATERFRONT LOTS  1.   GUNBOAT* BAY ��� Lots 10 & 11  - adjoining lots with approx.  300' deep, sheltered waterfront,  approx.  8   1/2 acres on Hwy.  101. Lot 10 is priced at $25,000   or   buy   both   together   for  $60,000.  2- IRVINE'S LANDING ��� Lot 5, approx. 128' waterfront, at entrance to  Lee Bay. priyewqy in, fairly, sheltered,.moorage.. $35,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ��� Approx. 290' waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway  in.  Good  sites  for  several  cottages   on   the  approx.   2  acres. $70,000.  I,,. GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park, Lot D has approx. 75' low  oank waterfront, level and grassy. Septic tank and drain field in.  $35,000.  5. KLEINDALE ��� approx. 208 'waterfront, dries low water, just over an  acre of land, situated on Hwy 101 at head of Harbour. $22,000.  ACREAGE  1. Apprpx. 5 ACRES with 2 BR home, separate garage and workshop  On Hwy. 101. Middle Point. $29,500.  2. Approx. 5 ACRES fronting on Hwy. 101 at Kleindale. Possible subdivision site. $25,000.  3. WOOD BAY ��� approx 21 acres on nice Gulf view property, approx  630' frontage on Hwy. 101. $45,000.  4. Near Wood Bay���11,79 treed acres. Partially cleared, has dug  well; gobd-'decess from Hwy. 101. $30,000.  5. Middle Point ��� 18.96 acres on Hwy.   101   with creek and 2 BR  cottage. Good stand of merchantable timber. $52,000.  4 BDRM UNFINISHED HOME ��� KLEINDALE  4 bdrm unfinished home at Kleindale with road frontage o,n Hwy 101,  Approx. 3 acres, nice garden area at back of lot $39,500.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  SUNSHINE INN -- GARDEN BAY  Situated on one seml-waterfront acre of land with a view of Pender  Harbour. Presently closed, but with numerous possibilities for an  enterprising purchaser. No business ��� price' includes land, buildings,  furniture, furnishings & equipment only. Priced far below replacement  cost, $195,000.  FARM ��� GARDEN BAY ROAD  Approx, 22 acre waterfront farm with approx, 16 acres cultivated,  fonced and diked, 8 dcrosi: in vegetables, 8 acros 'jy In grass, crook  through property, 1,350 sq ft barn, 11, 000 sq ft hothouse, both built  1973, $143,000, With machinery & 35' houso trailer ��� $165,000.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� REDROOFFS ROAD  75' prima watorfront with excellent panoramic vlow, 3 bdrm'home,  approx 1150 sq ft with 24 x 13 living room, stono flroplaco, all appliances and carpots Includod, $69,000,  SECRET COVE'ACREAGE  20 acros with approx, 200 ft watorfront |n Socrot Covo with crook and  watorfall, Oldor homo, noods llnlshlng, Accoss from Brooks Rd,  $70,000. '  WATERFRONT LOTS  1, Lol 14 has approx. ,86 acros and 275' watorfront, at ond ol Euroka  Place, Tho finest marlno vlow, selectively cleared and lovol. Stoop cliff  to rocky boach, $30,000,  2, Lot 23 qff Euroka Place Is largo and lovol with 75' of bluff watorfrontago, Oood rocky boach ond oxcollont vlaw, Offors to $1 (1,500,  SAKINAW, RUBY& HOTEL LAKES  RUBY LAKE  119' lakolronl lot with furnlshod ono BR cottagb. Road accoss, hydro,  wator, Roducod to $27,000, firm for quick salo,  SEMI-WATERFRONT LOT ��� RUBY LAKE  Lot 27 ��� soml-watorfront lot with vlow, rood accoss, hydro, $0,500,  APPROX. 120 ACRES ��� RUBY LAKE  Approx, 120 acros of excollont land, 400' watorfront on Ruby Lnko,  opprox, 2600' waterfront on lagoon. 2 housos, presently rented 8  trallor spacos, $180,000, >  WATERFRONT HOME ��� RUBY LAKE  Doluxo homo, built 1973, on approx, 160' choice lakolronl, 4 BRs and  don, flroplaco, sundock, WAV carpeting, carport, float ond largo  soparato workshop, A boautlful homo and proporty, $75,000,  LARGE ACREAGE ��� $1,000. PER ACRE  ��,D,l,,2392, approx. 160 aeros, situated approx, 1 1/4 mllos abpvo Hwy,  101 noar Halfmoon Ddy, Access by old logging road, Trails and roads  throughout tha proporly, nlcoly (rood usablo land, Outsldo1 land frooto  aroa ��� posslblo subdivision tlto, $160,000,  VIEW LOT���HALFMOON BAY  LOT 43 "-������ on Truman Road, Hallmoon Bay, Vlow lot wllh wator, hydro  fl, sowor avallablo, $13,600,   ;  LAKEFRONT HOME ~ HOTEL LAKE  Approx, 730' cholco lakofront, vory prlvato with 3 bdrm homo, full  b980montl roc roorn, 2 fireplaces, 2 full bathrooms, hot'wnlorhoal.  "somo lurnfli-ro,   HogT'OT>oafa7'Sliua^  Irood park-liko land, $05,000,  PANABODE HOME ��� SAKINAW LAKE  Approx. 25 ocros, approx, 1,250 lakofront, 4 bdrm lurnlihofJ Pan-  abode homo, floats ��. boats, $105,000, '  EGMONT  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND  A unlquo 40 aero proporty with both ��oa (ront and lakolronl, Approx,  1,500 f|, good sholtorod watorfront In Wostmoro Bay and approxl 225  fl, lakolronl on Wo��t laKo, Improvements consist ol a good 3 l>drrij  homo, 2 summer cottagos, approx, 2 acros cloarod, float* and Joop  road to Wost Lako, pull prlco $160,000, '  Ad|olnlnfl -1.0 ocros wllh appton, |,200 ft, watorlronl could ho pur-  chmod In conjunction wllh Iho abovo proporty for $40,000,  ��� -'��� VIEW LOT��� SANDY HOOK    -���  Lot 68 ��� on Skookumehuth Road, t��rvk����d with wator & hydro,  collont vlow of Socholt lr)lot, $11,000,  POSSIBLE MARINA SITE  Approx 600' watorfront fld|olnlng tho Egmont Marina, Approx 7 irood  ncros, pavod Maplo Road runs through proporty, $70,000,  '     EARL COVE LOTS  3 largo lots, sorvlcod wllh hydro, 2 with vlow, clono lo wator, $9,000 lo  $11,300,  " 353'WATERFRONT  Approx, 333' watorlronl wllh doop, sholtorod moorngo on ?,2 ncroi* ol  "(rood land,Accosi"by, (((illor wator, $30,000,  WATErTr^NT ACREAGE     EGMONT  Approx, 2,100' oxcollont watorlronl on Aijammnmnon Clmrmol wllh  road across Irom Egmont Road, largo boy and good gravol booth,  Approx, 32 acros, woll (rood, with approx, 2 nrros clonrod, imnll crunk,  "lomirnrid ffoaf, Ifght n)nnt, 2 lufrm furnUliorl liomo, liulil 1 "74, lias.  |,07| ��q ft,sundock,rhoalalator fireplace, furnished on*, bdrm 'fl'"!  rotlngo, $165,000,  PAT SLADEY  Rob. 003-9019  DAN WILEY  Rot}. 003-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Ron. 003-2233  DON LOCK  Ros, 003-8526 For Rent
MISSION Rd., small 1 bdrm
duplex type WF cabin $85.
Avail. Dec. 1. Ph. 325-3782 after
6. 76-51
GIBSONS, large, quiet 1 bdrm
with view. Suit working person.
FP, fridge, stove, drapes. Refs.
please. Ph. 886-7769. ~        81-51
and Builder's Loans
Available Now .
call us first at 926-3256
Century 21
(formerly Acadian Mort. Corp.)
2438 Marine Dr.     West Van.
Division of
Mobile Homes
Delivered and set up on your
property, guaranteed to be
accepted by municipality. Non-
basement and full basement,
foundation plans supplied. Also
large selection of twelve wides-.
For further information
,      Call Collect 525-3688
May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway;
Member of the Western Mobile
Home Assoc.
M.D.L. 25012    8917-tm
'74 GLENDALL, 3 bdrm set up in
Pender Harbour Trailer Park.
Ph. 883-2722. 12977-51
Mobile Homes
8 x 40 CAPRI with 7 x 8 ft. fully
insulated   addition.   Remod.,
lovely cond. Try your offer. Ph.
883-2312. 44-1
'71MODULINE Premiere 12 x 60
2 bdrm, furn., utility, propane
cooking, oil heat. Ph. 8864138. 32-
52 .	
All Buckerfield Feeds
Hardware - Fencing
Fertilizer - Purina Products
Alfalfa-Hay-Straw     .
Good Tack Selection-
Case Garden Tractors -
Rototillers - Toro LawnmOwera
We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile
south from Highway
PHONE 886-7327
SWIFT Feeds — H. Jacobson,
Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd..
Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken
feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,
Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds
by order. 258-tfn
FOR SALE or lease, beautiful
bay Anglo-Arab mare. 5 yrs.
old. PNE winner. D. Browne,
Mason Road, Sechelt. 64-51
FREE to good homes, 2 yukon
dogs. 1 part Lab. 6 yrs.; 1 part
Husky 6-7 mo. D, Browne, Mason
Rd., Sechelt. 63-51
The Peninsula Times Page C-3
Wednesday, .November 12,1975
. |    _ ' - ■ .     . •     ■■ — »
For Sale
SKIS   (Arlberg
poles,  boots
all breeds,
etc.. phone
clipping, bathing,
Walkey Kennels,885-2505.-12834-5
COMPLETE dog clipping and.
grooming at Sechelt Animal
, Clinic. Ph. Rose, 885-9797.      10-4
LADY'S   gold   Elgin   watch.
Reward. Call collect, 883-
9913. 65-51
HAY FOR SALE $1 bale. Phone
anytime 885-9357. 12814-1
CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans
Berger is coming to Coast.
Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450
*  ■
For   Quick   Results
Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481
Gibsons Village: Glassford Road. First time offered, 11 fully serviced
lots 63 x 150. These lots sell for the low price of $12,000.00
Revenue: Duplex on Hillcrest, small but neat. 2 Bedroom units, large
lot, 66 x 265 with potential subdivision in future. $41,000.00
Browning Road, Wilson Creek: Good size semi-waterfront lot. Serviced
and in quiet area. $13,500.00
Lockyer Rd. Area: 10 acres with year round creek, 3 bdrm home,
privacy galore, only partly cleared. $48,000.00
Also 10 Acres: of undeveloped land for $31,000.00 only, in same areo.
Hbbby Farm with Subdivision Potential: 34 acres on Highway 101 in
Roberts Creek area. Mostly cleared. House and outbuildings. Stables
and large vegetable garden. $120,000.00. Bring your offer.
Marine Drive, Gibsons: view lot, $15,500.00, bring an offer.
K. A. Crosby   886-2098 J. W. Visser 885-3300
Don Sutherland  885-9362 AnneGurney886-2l64
George Cooper 886-9344
Cars & Trucks
'68 OLDS Toronado, air cond.,
radials, rebuilt trans., nearly
all options. $2200. Ph. 885-
3415. 12975-51
'70 FORD crewcab. 360 V8,4 spd.,
55,000 mi., good cond. $2200.
Ph. 886-7682 after 6 p.m.        48-1
'68 VAUXHALL, good cond. $700.
std. Ph. 886-9003 or 886-9658.
'64 CHRYSLER ps, pb, auto.,
good running cond., good tires.
Ph. 883-2309. 50-1
'74 VEGA Hatchback, like new.
Phone 885-2339. 80-tfn
GTO '68 convertible, 400 motor,
Hurst Dual Gate hydramatic
trans., 6 radial tires. Used, but
not abused. Call eves. 885-2973,
days 885-2241, ask for Dave. 59-51
*67 DODGE Monaco, good condition, auto, ps, pb, good tires.
$500. Ph. 885-2315. 62-1
'56 FORD PU, good tires, radials,
food     transportation,     $250
l.O. Ph. 886-7839. 67-1
'66 OLDS 2 dr. htp., V8 auto., ps,
pb, good tires. $500. Ph. 883-
2465. 68-51
'62 FORD PU, canopy, winch,
good running order. $400. Ph.
885-2481 after 6 p.m. 75-51
Campers & Trailers
74 ECONOLINE 300, cam-
perized, f'glass roof, toilet, ice
box, stove, V8 auto., ps, pb,
radial tires, radio. Beautiful
cond. $9,000. Ph. 886-9288 72-51
'73   VW   camper,   Westphalia,
15,000 mi., exc. cond. Ph. 885-
2729t.ft.6p.m. 74-51
Wanted to Buy
TIMBER wanted. Let us give you
an estimate. D&O Log Sorting.
886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn
For Sale
FLUORESCENT tubes, 4 ft. cool
white, used. 50 at $1 each. Ph.
885-9233 days, 8863508 eves. 52-51
AMPEX reel to reel tape deck.
$200. Weightlifting set $30. Ph.
883-9147. 46-51
FOUR  Radial   summer  tires,
almost   new.   Low  mileage,
FR70 x 14, priced to sell. Ph. 885-
2942. 58-1
Woods)  alum.
(buckle  type),
Man's size 8, woman's size 7. .
Presses, 2 sets of each $85 a set.
Near new Condition. Ph. 885-9233
days or 886-9508 eves. 53-51
GARAGE Sale, plumbing and
elec. items, golf cart, clubs,
many household items. Ph. 885-
3388, Beach Ave., Roberts Creek.
10a.m.tonoon,Sat.,Nov.l5.  78-
51       :	
HOUSEHOLD   goods,   freezer,
dressers, chairs, table saw and
misc. items. Ph. 886-9075.    61-51
November 19th, 1975
1:00 p.m. to 3:30p.m.
TERMS: Cash & Carry
including:-Institutional and
Household kitchen equipment
such as steam tables, stainless
steel counters, butcher blocks,
industrial potato peeler, industrial food mixer, industrial
stoves, walk-in cooler, Laundry
equipment suitable for commercial enterprise including:
extractors; industrial washers;
driers; etc. Large commercial
heating system including boilers,
hot water tanks, Miscellaneous
items, large & small including
solid oak church pews, pots &
pans, dishes, steel lockers,
cupboards, used bathroom fixtures, etc.
You're making a mistake if
you buy property before obtaining
our FREE catalogue.
Box 128 —Phone:
phone Vancouver 689-5838
(24 HOURS)
Vancouver Dlroct Lino 605-5544
PHONE 885-2241
IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW Your cholco of four boautlful lots with
a vlow of Iho Gulf and Vancouvor Island, southorn oxposuro, Prlcod
bolwoon $10,000 and 12,000. Soo Lon Van Pgmond,
Bayvlow aroa of Wost Socholt, AH'aro oKcollonl 1/2 aero proportion
wllh powor and wator, Prlcod at $15,600 and $30,000, Call to vlow
wllh Davo Roborts, '
BARGAIN Op THE MONTH - Sparkling, docm A cony 2 bodroom co|-
logo, closq to all convonloncos, Lawn and flardon In, $ 12,500 cash, than
$45 por monjh onjoaso, Col[^
SUNSHINE HEIGHTS WILL TRADE— Now v|ow homo, closo to boat
moorafjo and flood fulling, 1296 sq ft of doluKO living, douhlo plumbing, larqo Quoons bathroom, sundoch, drlvo-|n flnrago, soparato
dining roam, llruplaco. Ownor muil soil, |iy your offors, Vlow with Ed
Bokor, '
WEST PORPOISE nAY - - Your cholco of 5 wator vlow lots, cloarod and
roady to build on. All sorvlcos, l",P. $10,950, Easy torms. Call Ed Bakor,
4,6 ACRES —on Mason Rood, sign on property, .toned M, asking
$29,500, Ol'lors, qnll Ed Bakor,
WEST SECHELT R2 LOT 70' k 150* on Nor Wost Bay Road, Good, lovol,
nlcoly Irood and sorvlcod, Lol prlcod to soil n| $11,700, Call Dnvo
Rnbtirts to vlow,
WEST SECHELT A trallor lot with a poloiitlnl vlow, Mostly cloarod
with all sorvlcos, lot nl*.. 80x16.5', This ono Is worth looking at, P,P,
$10,300, Call Suo I'nlo,
... nCDROOFsFR AREA—Approx 2/0 acrn roeroaflonal property, Trallapr
allowod, nlcoly trood, P,|\ $9,500, 25% down, Coll Ed Bakor,
RfiPROOFFS AREA A lionw far young pooplo wllh a bit of llalr and
lots of s|y|o, Houso Is modlllod A-frnmn w|lh loll typo bwdroom abov«,
Frldgo and slovo Is Includod In tho P.P, o| $29,000, Co|l Suo Polo,
TREED 1/2 ACRE RECREATIONAL LOT--In Wolcomo Woods Subd|v„
Rodrooffs aroa, F,P, $D,000 lor quick salo, Call Davo Roborls,
REDROOFFS AREA — Boautlful R2 *onod lot, Flat and lovol and nlcoly
trood, Park your trallor, build your summor cottago or plan your dream
houso, Hydro Is In, wator coming soon, F.P. $10,000, Call Suo Pate,
WATERFRONT LOT — Looking oul to Morry Island, sunny oxposuro,
arbutus troos, wator, powor and,sowor, All thl" lor only $26,000, Call
Suzanno Van Egmond,
business, only $45,000, Inck/dos buslnoss, nqulpmanl and proporly,
Cnll Lon Van Egmond,
COME AND SEE THE VIEW • Sovoral lots from $111,900 on Lnurol and
Oroor Avonuo, Por dotnlls sort Lon Van Egmond,
ROBERTS CREEK R2 - Sovoral lots to choose from, all nicely ,r«0(| nnd
sorvlcod with paved road, water and power, Averogo site Is 75 n HO,
„ Priced from $9,000 to f 10,000, Call Davo FtoborU,
deluxe view HOME — Ono mlmito to Langdalo Forry, 3 hodroomi,
onsulto plumbing, spacious kllchop, largo living room, sundock, 2
finished flroplnros, lull basomoi)!, largo layer, o|c, ETC,||| $24,900.
down, toUo ovf>r bank moMgoge, Cell Dove Roberts fpvl»Wi"~~*,*~"-*"~~™"
Davo Roborts
Evos, Phono 0(15-2973
Lon or Suzanno Van Egmond
Evoa. Phono 005-9603
Suo Pafo
Evos, 005-2436
Ed Bakor
Evoa, phono 005-2641
Be sure to use a
The real bull of the Canadian woods is no
300-pound logger —in fact, he's an introspective welterweight Who stands a lot less
than six feet tall .and tips the scales at a lean
150 pounds. '
-Soft-spoken Alan Boyko is a bridgebuilder
during the week at MacMillan Bloedel's
Taylor logging division on Vancouver Island.
On the weekends, he's the world champion in
two logging sports and the Canadian
titleholder in a fistful of others. He's won so
many championships in 10 years of competitive logging events that he's lost track of
some of them.
Boyko may not be a towering giant, but he
packs a wallop that would break Paul
Bunyan's kneecap. He shakes hands like a
freight train coupler and the tattoo on his
right forearm has grown from garter snake to
python proportions thanks to a muscle-
building program that has turned his arms
into tanned pistons.
Born and raised in Port Alberni, Boyko is a
thousghtful, quiet man who collects antique
bottles and putters around  a  basement
cluttered with tools and a pinball machine,
making coffee tables from log burls for
family and friends. But put
favorite battlefield, a logging
and he turns into a true "bull
loggers' slang for top hand
the best all-round competitive logger this
country has ever produced.
Size, he insists, is no substitute for skill.
Boyko is one of the smallest but most successful competitors on the Canadian Loggers
Sports Association's 13-meet British
Columbia circuit, which covers Vancouver
Island, the Lower Mainland and Fraser
"I've been in quite a number of logging
sports events where there are guys a lot
bigger than I am, over six feet and 200 pounds
or more," said the 40-year-old bridgeman, a
regular on the circuit since 1965. "If you can
get mean enough and you're skilled enough, a
smaller man can come out on top."
The Boyko success formula is a spartan
regimen of constant exercise and daily
practice that covers the full range of the 25-
oddevents comprising a typical loggers'
t sports day in any one of a dozen towns during
* the season, which runs May through October.
These include such activities as bucking,
falling, chopping and sawing timber, choker-
setting, axe-throwing and log-rolling.
Boyko specializes in two events that involve strength and dexterity with steel cables
used in actual logging operations — eye
splicing and the Molly Hogan race. He's the
recogniz<$iij Sworki « schaippion ■-•_ in.-1. both
categories and utititzes skills, he acquired on
the job since joining MB at franklin River in
1962 at 16 years of age.
"In eye splicing, you take a piece of three-
quarters-inch cable and form a loop by
weaving the strands together," Boyko explained. "In a logging camp you use an eye-
spliced loop to pull the rigging back out of the
He said the Molly Hogan race consists of
joining two pieces of cable together by
looping a nine-foot-long chunk of line between
the ends — a gruelling task that gets even
tougher in competitive circumstances. "We
call it the poor man's shackle."
Boyko's entire family is involved in
logging sports. His wife Jean regularly
competes in women's events such as nail-
driving, crosscutt sawing and axe-throwing.
A 13-year-old son, Mike specializes in novice-
class activities that include log-rolling,
chopping and axe-throwing, and an 11-ycar-
old daugter, Janice, Is also involved in logrolling, A seven-year old daughter is being
held in reserve for future competition.
The Boykos have assembled a solid wall of
trophies, medallions and commemorative
sashes collected at logging sports days In
B.C., Ontario/Oregon, Ohio, and oven tho
Australian .states of Tasmania nnd Victoria.
So many, in fact, that Boyko doesn't know
how many.
"Well, thoro woro 80 of 'cm when I counted
them last year and I suppose we've added
another 10 or so pinco then,"
In addition to following tho West, Const
*   i
— -•*«■'
n log burls for ■* \^ V \    v.^
put him on his' |\^* "        *   ^^Jx
jng sports park, -f \- *»\     fC*^V
I of the woods"- ***,  \S\" \ ^K
d - and possibly. V\* * .-'^A     ^  .,
itive lneeer this '"Av.       n^V'
/spy *<s'*•
/■// *-1
v. -    . u *' :n
'"      S '        <a       a\-t     •!. \
■^■* ■■■■■■HW
tour, Boyko strays occasionally into the
southern and northern interior circuits and is
a regular participant in special events. Two
years ago he toured Australia as a member of
a 12-m^n Canadian chopping and sawing
.team, and this year he spent three weeks at
the Canadian National Exhibition in Toronto.
On just about any summer weekend the
Boykos can be found bouncing down the highway in a dusty camper loaded with axes, long-
bladed crosscut saws and gasolines-powered
chainsaws, heading for a sports day at towns
like Port Hardy, Woss Lake, Squamish,
Terrace or Quesnel.
"When I got to a loggers' meet, I'm.after
the all-round loggers .title, which goes to the
guy with the most points from all events," he
said. "If there's 11 or 12 events on the
program, I'll enter eight or nine. It's the
challenge of going against the best people in
my profession — and I've been lucky enough
to pick up a fair number of all-round logger
titles in the past few years."
Boyko' said the prize money is of little
consequence to him, which is lucky, since
first prize, in a single event rarely exceeds
$200 and generally there's 40 to 50 loggers
"If you follow the circuit consistently like I
do, you're lucky if you break oven on your
expenses. At most shows you can win your
gas money and that's about all. It's the
competition and the fellowship of the peoplo
that follow tlio sport that I really enjoy."
Boyko maintain.* a stiff training schedule,
Me chops about 200 standing blocks oi' wood a
year at home, producing so much kindling
tliat ho recently bought a Franklin stovo and
installed lt In his basement to burn off tho
Although many of tho events In logging
sports, represent logging techniques of n
STEEL SPLICER — MacMillan Bloedel
bridgeman Alan Boyko, 40, shows the
technique that has made him world
champion eye-splicer in competitive
logging. Boyko says he learned how to
splice cables on the job at MB's Taylor
division, where eye splices are used to
repair steel cables used in logging.
bygone era, Boyko gets to use two of the early
tools of the trade — the axe and the crosscut
saw — fairly frequently iri his job as an MB
"Building bridges can be very demanding
physically and also requires a lot of concentration and skill in the use of tools. In
other words, it's the ideal job for someone
interested in logging sports."
Even when it came to buiding a home a
few years go, BOyko turned that into exercise
and practice. He built his entire house himself, cutting everything by hand including all
the dimension lumber, without using a single
power tool,
"It didn't make any sense to hire
somebody else to do It when I knew I could do
it myself," he shrugged.
Boyko said that when he retires, "Mike
will get all my axes, and judlng from his
progress so far, he'll really know how to u.se
"When that day comes I got to sit in tho
pub with the rest of tho oldtlmers and brag
about how great I used to be," he laughed.
?(|   SEALS
. .     „.      a,,- * (■..*■ ,J> a       * >*,,     -      ^ *.,.    *    VaaS *     \ ' £",      _Z        " * V     ***     *    ^      ^   V"   V ^**    ..    J.
nni)nnrtir>in„.iai... „.rs mm , Inn -. i.J..,  nialaannw,  ,   „. t,-..a.  , , ,,.!,.,.. _  .,. ,-f •	
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No, not horo, At hta ploco,
Ho |ust placod a nlco ad in iho Ponlnsula Tlmos
Irwltlnfl you loxomo by, Now ho's waiting, But ho
has a problom, Ho won't rocognUo you whon you
como In. Toll him you saw hla ad In tho Ponlnsula
Tlmoa, Ho'll wolcomo your aaylno BO< And ho'll
know how lo .gol-In touch with you 1h<? noxt tlmo,
jf PageC-4       i       The Peninsula Times    f*    ~ '  Wednesday, November 12,1975  Arena News  Q  ���by Helen Phillips  TEENAGE DANCE  A moccasin dance will be held at the arena  ,  Saturday, Nov. 15, starting ay 9:30 p.m. If you P  don't own moccasins, wear sneakers or  running shoes. Any type of sole that is not too v;  slippery, like leather, or sticky like crepe  soles, arid you aire on your way to a fun night  on the biggest dance floor in B.C.  Admission is $1 and the taped music is  from "Magic Mushroom'' in Sechelt. Since  the Magic Mushroom sells music to the  teenagers, you can be assured that Gary  knows what they like in the way of music, and ���  you will hear your favorites.  Good participation from the teeners could  result in more of these dances with live music  from your favorite peninsula bands. Come on  out and see what fun it is to dance on the ice.  Apparently from people who have been to  them before, they are fun!  THANK YOU  Last Saturday night Helen Sinclair was on  the piano and the following people donated  their time and talents to make it a most enjoyable night; Herb and Anna Eback, Russ  Clark, Harold Aubin arid George Newsham.  These are some of our good neighbours of the  Peninsula that are helping to make the social  end of the arena work. Their volunteered time  and music was really appreciated, and wewill  know it makes a big difference to hear some  good music to dance and listen to, ahead of  records and tapefc. Thanks again.  TICKETS LEFT  Don't forget our. anniversary dance  coming up.. You may get your tickets at the  office or from Gordon Dewar.  What are perogies? Well if you don't know :  the answer to that, it is on the menu for the  dance, along with cabbage rolls, ham, turkey  and salad, so come along arid find out.  MORE THANKS  Thank goes out to Trail Bay Sports for the  prizes donated toward the Hallowe'en party.  Thanks also goes out to Whitehall Contracting  for sponsoring the arena activities for the  week, that willtoe in The Times weekly.  Thanks to, to the one person (so far) that  has stepped forward to give his name to  volunteer for security patrol. He will sure be  a busy man patrolling bleachers, washrooms,  parking area etc. all alone. Come on, guys,  don't scare this helpful Volunteer off by  makmg'himi think he's the only one that is  helping. If you plan on helping and just  haven't got around to giving your name, drop  the paper right now and phone 885-2955, and  get Doreen to put your name on the list. Did  you phone? Thanks.  STARS NAMED  I'm sure that some of the stars seen on  over-the-hill are from fellows crashing head  first into the boards, but next to that we have  an enthusiastic man named Al;Sereduik who  is naming the stars of the night and donating  prizes for them as well. Last weeks stars  were Merv Hunter and Al Campbell.  Over-the-hill has finally given their teams  names this year. The red team is the  Blasters, Blues-Pontoons, White-Cobras, and  the Orange-Pistons.  Don't forget to get out and watch the minor  hockey playing Sat. and Sun. Especially  parents. The next biggest thrill for a boy after  scoring a goal is for his parents to be there to  see it.  V  A \ -  "* m  I  ���    1  ��� ��� *  I   ��� , m  ���   '^ \  -        re *,  y., >  } p  \  �����  /  t  r  r  i    ���  \  1  I    -  a\  1  (���'.;���  /    '  ��� ti  TUESDAY NIGHT LADIES  Jennifer Poole 250 (620), Nell Jager 238  (620), Shelly Jager 219 (571), Brenda Siebert  219 (554), VI Slack 198 (512). Leo Jager 229  (510).  PENDER HARBOUR  Romt Talento 312 (605), Charlie Hauka 261  (673).  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Al Huntor 276, 222, 244 (742); Sam  MacKenzie 218, 232 (638); Lola Caldwell 214  (586); Wayne Place 342.  BALL AND CHAIN  Jim Wood 252 (024); Evo Worthlngton 222,'  205 (024); Margo Nicholson 240; Kathy Hall  2,311; Dan Holland 231; Al Hunter 223; Don  Henderson 221; Ralph Keays 210; Andy  Sterloff 203; Tina Hunter 202; Pete Sopow  201; Sylvia Showchuk 200.  WEDNESDAY LADIES  200 Games wcro rolled by Lil McCourt 249  (593); Marg Humm 222, 210 (004); Marg  Macdol 200; Caulcon McQuaig 240 (584);  Harriot Duffy 205,108 (637); Hazel jSkytto 224  -(681); Lynno Plko 219; Phyllss Hanford 202;  Betty Morris 200 (590),  Each year between flvo and six thousand  Canadians have only ono automoblk) no  fcldont. It's nU thoy need,  JOHN'S iEAT  |John formerly of Supoi-V<ili., O||>ion��|  GRAPE A4  STEER BEEF  Wn ; '  Sides  Hinds  %% 55  SS3-2253  - Wo dollvor onywhoro -  V\ r-'  '    * ���  '    i  ��� i  1   /  a       \  ;   V; . ���  On November 9 Gibsons Wanderers  travelled to Jonathan Rogers Park in Vancouver to play the East End Baceda's Rats.  From the opening kick-off Rats controlled  ball and the game developed into a defensive  battle.  At the 20 minute mark Rats scored on a  rebound of a hard shot which goalie Jan  DeReus could not get the handle on.  The first half ended with Rats leading 1-0.  The defensive style continued in the  second half with Rats having the better  / chances hitting the crossbar once. With five  minutes left, however, Gibsons came on  strongly and in an attepnpt to get the  equalizer several corner kicks later, Gibsons  had an excellent chance only to have the shot  go wide. ,  The game ended Rat 1 - 0 over Wanderers.  In other league action Sechelt Renegades  ' lost 5 -1 decision to League leading Columbia.  Barry Johnson got the Renegades  only  marker.  Action resumes November 16 with Gibsons  playing firemen at Central Park Burnaby and  Sechelt playing Four Seasons at Beacons  Field, Vancouver.  Game times are noon and 1 p.m. respectively.  "I  \  MAUREEN FORSYTH (11) goes up to  block a spike and Becky McKinnon (2) is  prepared for the unexpected during the  recent volleyb.all tournament at  Elphinstone Secondary. Both girls are  members of the Elphinstone Girls  Volleyball team which is on its way here  after defeating Delbrook High school  from Vancouver. Six teams from  southern B.C. took part in the tournament. Elphinstone came in second,  losing the final series in the round-robin  competition to West Vancouver High  school.  A new baseball backstop is being  scheduled for Brothers Park in Gibsons.  Alderman Jim Metzler asked council to  purchase a new backstop for the park.  "The park needs a backstop in the worst  way," he said, "also the grounds need to be  graded. Perhaps that pile of dirt could be  spread around."  WAITED TO BUY  CEDAR SHAKES. 24 inch tapers  phone:  886-2344 days, 885-252S eves.  Small Ice Area  Wed. 12:00-1:30 Mom's & Tot's Skating  2:45-4:30 Public Skating  4:45-6:45 .Minor Hockey  7:00-8:45 Public Skating  Thurs. 2:45-4:30 Public Skating  5:45-6:45 Minor Hockey  7:00-8:45 Public Skating  Fri.     2:45-4:30 Public Skating  7:00-8:45 Publi,c Skating  Sat.   5:30 a.m.-12:45 a.m. Minor Hockey  2:45; 4:30 Public Skating  7:00-9:00 . Public Skating  Sun.   5:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Minor Hockey  2:45- 4:30 Public Skating  7:00- 9:00 Public Skating  Mon. 12jO0-l:30 Sechelt Elementary  2:45-4:30 Public Skating  4:45-6:45 Minor Hockey  7:00-8:45 Public Skating  Tues. 12:00-l :30 Mom's & Tot's  '   2:45-4:30 Public Skating  4:45-6:45 Minor Hockey  7:00-8:45 Public Skating  Large Ice Area  Wed.    5:45-9:00   Minor Hockey Games  Thurs. 5:00-6:30    Figure Skating     ���  6:45-^10:45 Commercial Hockey  Practice  Fri.      1:00-3:00    Gibsons Elementary  5:00-6:30    Figure Skating  7:00-8:45    Public Skating  9:00-12:15 Over-the-Hill Hockey Game  Sot-    5:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Minor Hockey  1:00-2:30     Figure Skating  2:45-4:30     Public Skating  4:45-5:45     Commercial Hockey  7:00-9:00     League Game  Roberts Creek vs Wakefield  Sun. 5.30 Q.m.-12:45 p.m.  Minor Hockey  ,  1:00- 2:30    Figure Skating  2:45- 4:30    Public Skating  7:00- 8:45    league Game  Pender Hbr vs Roberts Crk  Mon. 7:00-11:00   Curling League  Tues.   1:00-3:00     Ladies Curling  2:00-4:00     Senior Citizens Curling  4:00-7i00     High School  Students &  Teachers Curliiig  WHIIEHM  $&S&03  813M851  fflaaasofr  ��������������.rm^&^Wmmwmt��  mmmmm  3S  RESIDENT OF AREA A -  WOOD BAY TO EG10NT  Drink to me only with thine eyes, your  liver will last longer.  ENT COLOR!  Prize list for the Sunday car rally continues to grow.,  C-Cab is donating the $100 first prize and  the first place trophy.  Coastline Plumbing and Heating have  added and extra $25 to the winner's pot in the  driver has a defensive driving certificate.  Second place is $50 from OK Tire in  Sechelt and a $25 gift certificate from Coastal  Tire. Magic Mushroom has donated an eight  track tape as part of the second place prize  and Campbells Variety also donated an eight  track tape.  Third place is a set of wrenches from Ken  Mac Parts and a $15 merchandise certificate  from Twin Creek Lumber.  Fourth place Is $25, from Sunshine Auto  Parts and $5 worth of gas from Peninsula  Motors.  Fifth prize is $20 worth of merchandise  from Gibsons Shell and the runner-up prize is  a lube and oil from Sunnycrest Standard. In  addition there will be several other prizes.  Tho rally Is sponsored by the Sunshine,  Coast Rally Club and takes place Sunday  morning. Cars, drivers and navigators must  be at the Wilson Creek Community Hall at 10  a.m. and the rally starts at 11.  The rally is open to all drivers who hold  valid licenses. Cpst is $4 per person for non-  membersand $2.50 for members. ,  The rally will last four hours and will be  followed by a social gathering and dance.  Navigators are advised to bring a clip  board and a watch.  Merchants and groups may sponsor a club  members car by paying the $5 entry fee.  The rally is* open to non-professional  drivers from the Sunshine Coast.  * 3 months minimum  * No Deposit  V Electronics  For Regional Director on Glov. 15  - former  director  of  the   Pender   Harbour   and   Area   Ratepayers  Association  - former alternate director to the regional board with Jim Tyner  Jack Paterson has the experience and the concern for local people  necessary to deal fairly and effectively with the business of the area.  GET OUT AND VOTE HOVEilBER 15  * this advertisement placed by the Pender Harbour and District Ratepayers Association  p^s'sia^  I  L  BUf  ^M  coast sports centre  abovo OK Tiro, Socholt  HOURS:       Mon. and Tuos.���12 to 6 p.m.  Wod., Thurs., Fri. ���12 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays ��� 9 p.m. to 6 p.m.  watch for our grand opening  !  ecr��atito&i  sal \3_ttxk  I AH !<DE RENTALS  1  i��  HOURS  ICE AREA  TIME  ��,i,.��*.��.,.,,�����,��,-��..,l.  AVAIL.  RATE/HOUR  COST  Small Shoot  1:00.2:30  1  1/2  $15.00    "  $22.50  ��mall Shoot   ,  4:307:00  2 1/2  $1 5.00  $37.50  Small Shoot  9:00-12:01 a.m.  3  $15,oq  $45.00  Small Shoot  12:00 p.m,-2:30  p.m.  2 1/2  $10.00  $25.00  Small Shoot  9:00 p,m.-12:01  a.m.  3  $15,Q0  $45.00  Small Shoot  1:30-2:30  1  $10,00  $10.00  Small Shoot  9:00 p.m,-12:0l  a.m.  3  $15,00  $45.00  Small Shoot  1',30-2:30  ��� -P- '  $10,00  $10.00  Small Shoot  9:00 p.m.-12:01  a.m.  3  $15.00  $45.00  Small Shoot  12:00-2i30 p.ni,  2 1/2  $10,00  $25.00  Small Shoot  9:00 p,m,-12:Pl  a.m.  3  $15,00  $45.00  Small Shoot  12:00-2:30 p.m,  2 1/2  $10,00  $25,00  Small Shoot  4|45-6j45 p.m.  2  $15,00  $30.00  Largo Shoot  4:30-5:30 p.m.  1  $40,00  $40,00  Largo Shoot  3j45-4i45 p.m.  1  $30,00  $30,00  Largo Shoot  3l4B-4:45 p.m.  1  $30,00  $30.00  Largo Shoot  5:00-6:15 p.m.  " " 1 1/4   1 $40,00��� ���  $50,00  PAY  Sunday  Sunday  Sunday ,  Monday  Monday   "  Tuoaday'  Tuesday  Wednesday  Wodnosday  Thursday  Thursday  Friday  Friday  VVodnooday  Thursday  Friday  -Sunday"-   Rontals only In full ono hour sosolonn ��� Available for 21 wooHs from Nov. 10th,   197 5 |o April 10, 1976, ,  Portion rosarvlng and paying for In advanco will rocolvo; ���---15% f��od^  , --20% reduction In fafoa on Small Shoot  SALES WILL HE MADE ON A FIRST-COME BASIS  DO\. T DE DISAPPOINTED, RESERVE EARLYI  ��� .mil ��n in. ��� i i mm "ii mm -i.-.i.iw.i���,...is.ni nny i ������in I t  mm i i. w ���������i. ������������������i> ��� ��� ������� ' iininniiw  ��refer your 1976 boat  TOWS  Pay 25% deposit now, or uso your trade.  Balance payable on delivery in March.  ���We will have your boat made with your choice  of colour, engine, interior upholstery, carpets  and options.      <  ��� We will store your new boat AT NO COST TO YOU.  Prices are going up in January-^this is a genuine  opportunity to save money by purchasing now.  We still have a few 1975 models available at  substantial savings:  ��16' IUC DEEP V  70 HP Johnson Eloctrlc, E-Z Loador Trallor   ��14'ft & C DEEP V  ,��,. 40,HP Johnson Eloctrlc, E��Z Loador Trallor .,,,,  ��21' REINELL 6.4 METRE  175 OMC, galloy and dlnotto, campar hack,  swim platforiti, stand-up hoad  ��SPRINGBOft CARTOPS  76 list $53$, Spoclal:..........  I I  *  t   i  i  i  t  I   I   i  t  ���  i  <*  i  i  .< t  *  * ����� * ��� * * ,  BUY U0W AND SAVE!  SALES AND SERVICE  * REINELL * SEAGULL OUTBOARDS  ^JOHNSON OUTDOARDS^,,  . ���, * K& C  .FULL LINE OF ACCESSORIES.  Sechelt  SMSSS  mmm  es-ws  885-2512  ���j^uag��!vnmii iT.iimiaMi.uFvmjssU'^Jiinu The Peninsula Times PageC-5  Wednesday, November 12,197.5 .  : Running tomorrow night through the  weekend at the Twilight Theatre is the  animation classic 'CinderelkV, making its  long-awaited 'return to theatre screens  around the country. This enchanting love  story is being co-featured with the new  comedy 'One of Our Dinosaurs is Missing'.  The re-release of 'Cinderella' was  regulated by what the Disney Studio  executives call the ���'magic cycle'. It means  simply, as Walt Disney himself said many  times, that approximately every seven or  eight years there is a new generation growing  up that hasn't seen the Disney classics.  The co-featured 'One of Our Dinosaurs is  Missing' is delightfully daffy in the Disney  ay, and one of the most pleasant releases  from the studio in some time. Since any  Disney film is loaded with well-known  character actors, the fact that 'Dinosaurs'  was shot in England means that there is a  wealth of veteran British talent on hand, most  notably Peter Ustinov and Helen Hayes.  For the fans of more adult movie fare, the  highly praised 'Reincarnation of Peter  Proud' opens Sunday night. Starring Michael  Sarrazin and Jennifer O'Neill, the film is a  suspenseful tale about the obsessive search of  a young professor who comes to believe in his  own prior existence. Irresistably, he seeks  out the people and events of his previous life,  as well as the mystery and terror they  provoke.  Whitaker House is presenting an  exhibition arid saleof wood carvings and  macrame wall hangings by Ernie and Bella  Burnett starting Nov. 17 to Nov. 22. You can  meet the artists on Saturday, Nov. 22 for  discussion and questions.  Whitaker House is open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  So plan to drop in for this special pre-  Christmas event.  Although the Sechelt-Gibsons airport will  be open once the paving of the runway and  taxi strips are completed, the ramp will not  be paved until next spring.  Frank Leitner, Sechelt. alderman and  chairman of the airport committee said at  last week's council meeting the rain has  simply made the ramp too soft to pave and it  is not expected to dry out enough to pave  before next year.  Leitner said the rain has created  numerous problems.' "The runway was  supposed to be painted Thursday, but that  will have to be put off. There is still one day's  work left on the paving of the runway," he  said.  Mayor Harold Nelson commented, "This  is the worst October for rain and wind I can  remember."  Every other automobile accident involves  alcohol.  WALT DISNEY'S animation classic Cinderella's Fairy Godmother  'Cinderella' comes to the Twilight measuring her with a magic wand for  Theatre this weekend. Pictured above is   the gown she will wear to the ball.  For the first time ever, Brackendale Art  Gallery's feature artist program will include  a photographer. Robert Wishlaw, living and  working on Texada Island, is holding a one-  man exhibition at the gallery from Nov. 7  through Dec. 7 ��� his latest efforts since a  1973 showing at Burnaby Art Gallery.  Wishlaw has built his exhibition around  the theme, 'Three Ways to View the World:  Closeup Nature Photography, Kirlian  Photography and Spectral Photography.'   *  The second of these, Kirlian, isipresently  receiving a great deal of popular attention,  particularly among various religious groups,  psychologists and physicists. The interest  stems from an old belief in 'auras' which was  supposed to surround the bodies of all living  things. Classical artists for many years have  depicted these auras as 'halos' or 'rings of  light' surrounding the heads of religious  saints.  Then in 1939, a Russian scientiest, Semyon  ^Kirlian, discovered what he thought was a  way to actually photograph auras. The object, such as a finger or leaf, is brought into  direct contact with photographic film while a  high voltage electric field is applied. No  camera or lens Is necessary. The result is a  colorful sparkling of small dots and spikes of  light against a glowing background of gold  and blue. The patterns produced by a particular object will vary according to Its state  JASPER  ^  of health or, in the case of humans, the mood  of the person at the time.  Although still very rhuch in a theoretical  state, Kirlian photographs provide  fascinating (and visually beautiful) clues to  organic energy forces.  The gallery is open noon 'til 10 p.m. every  Friday, Saturday and Sunday. There is no  admission charge.  In the theatre at Brackendale Gallery(  November 16 is a performance of 'Fanshen.'  Directed by Jeremy Long and Barbara  Williams, this is the newest production of  Tamahnous Theatre Workshop. The word  'Fanshen' connotes on three levels: to turn  over, to turn the body and to enter a new  world. Set in the late 1940's, the play is a  documentary theatre piece about revolution  in a Chinese Village.  From November 19 to November 23, the  theatre presents 'The Importance of Being  Ernest.' Produced by Howe Sound Drama  Co., a community theatre group sponsored by  Brackendale Gallery, this will be the second  effort since founding in the spring of 1975.  Under the directionof Forrest Johnson, the  cast includes: Rick Price, Doug Gagnon,  Allison Colwell, Dave Colwell, Doreen  Ramus, Audrey Owen, Tess Buckham, Ian  Walker and Brian Owen. The play is an Oscar  Wilde satire on love and loyalty.  'Mayan Cults and Witchcraft' is scheduled  ���for Nov. 30. The presentation includes three  color films produced and directed by two  Vancouver filmmakers, Claudine Vlallon and  Georges Payrastre. The two spent some  months living with the Mazatec Indians In  Mexico and aro tho first people to be allowed  to film the magic mushroom ceremony.  George and Claudine will bo present to  discuss their experiences.  It has long been the ambition of Mrs. Thea  Leuchte of Welcome Beach to make a trip to  Italy and at last her wish has been fulfilled.  In September she travelled to Germany to  visit relatives and friends and then, accompanied by an old school friend, she joined  a classical Italian tour by rail, starting-from  Cologne.  On their first day, the train followed the  Rhine, past castles and vineyards and into  Switzerland. They stopped for a visit at  Lucerne and found the old part of the city  picturesque with its narrow streets, high  gabled houses and fountains in every square.  They crossed the Spreuer Bridge which spans  the River Reuss as it flows from Lake  Lucerne. Built in 1408, it is a covered wooden  bridge, bright with boxes of red geraniums  and decorated with paintings depicting lives  of the saints.  The next day they boarded a Swiss train  with a powerful engine for the spectacular  climb into the Alps. Crossing tall viaducts and  past craggy peaks, they .saw clean neat  village? perched high on the mountainsides  with their flower-decorated Alpine houses.  They passed through many tunnels including  the St. Gothard.  As they descended into Northern Italy, the  route followed the flatlands of the River Po,  with its vineyards, olive trees and tobacco  fields. Nine hours after leaving Lucerne, they  arrived at Florence, the intellectual capital of  Italy. Our travellers were fascinated with its  many fine old churches and rich palaces of  the Medici fiunily and with its priceless  treasurers. Here many great artists and  thinkers of the Renaissance had lived and  worked, including Michelangelo, Leonardo  Da Vinci, Raphael, Botticelli and Dante, who  had left behind magnificent examples of their  work.  FIRST MEAL  Mrs. Leuchte's first Italian meal consisted  of spaghetti followed by a small course of  meat and vegetables and the local red wine  which is plentiful and drunk freely. All this  was topped off with rich Italian ice cream.  The streets were thronged with people and  the shops remained open until midnight. The  patrons of the outdoor cafes filled the night  with laughter, music and song.  The party spent a few days exploring  Florence, including the,Catherdral of Santa  Maria .Del Fiore which is the third largest  church in the world. It has an impressive red  Cupola, a 270 foot bell tower and many  famous statues and paintings. Beside the  cathedral is the Bapistery of St. John the  Baptist with its famous Paradise door which  took the artist 27 years to complete. Made of  bronze, with a patina of gold, its ten panels  represent scenes from the Old Testament. *  The Church of the Medicis, originally the  Basilica of San Lorenzo, has a mosaic altar  made from thousands of' semi-precious  stones. In the Uffizi Gallery, they found many  fine examples of the works of famous Italian  painters and on the old Vecchio Bridge over  the River Arno, they visited the silversmiths'  shops which haye their living quarters jutting  out over the river.'  They continued their rail journey to Rome  through the hilly Tuscan countryside. Their  arrival at the railroad station in Rome quite  overwhelmed them by the crowds, the confusion and commotion. They were warned to  hang on to their purses and to guard their  baggage zealously, a warning which was to be  repeated often on the trip.  Conducted by a special guide, they saw the  huge ruin of the Colosseum which had been  built about 72 A.D. and where as many as  87,000 spectators have watched the Christian  martyrs die and the gladiators fighting wild  animals. They saw the ' Circus Maxlmus  where once the Roman chariots raced and the  Forum Romanum which had been the  political and social centre of Romo until  Julius Caesar' and Augustus. The best  preserved ancient building in Romo is the  Pantheon which was built in 27 B.C.  Originally dedicated to all the Roman gods, it  later became a Christian church.  LARGEST CHURCH  Tho group visited the largest church In tho  He"Won'Hiifrcrnsitcuntil he gets Ms boiulft  world, St. Peter's Basilica, built aver, the  tomb of St. Peter in Vatican City. This" being  Holy Year, thousands of pUgrims were  streaming through the Holy Door which is  opened every 25 years. Of the numerous  treasures inside the church, the one which  most impressed Mrs. Leuchte was  Michelangelo's Pieta, a work of his younger  years. The haunting sadness of Maria's face,  drew her back again and again for another  glimpse. In front of th^Basilica is St. Peter's  Square where,; in Holy Year, the Pope holds  an audience every week. It was a memorable  experience to stand in the hot sun among  10,000 pilgrims, tourists and Italians waiting  for the arrival of the Pope. The pilgrims  carried banners identifying them and right in  front of Mrs. Leutche was one bearing a red  and white maple leaf flag. The Pope  welcomed the various groups and made a  speech in Italian which was translated into  various languages. Mrs. Leuchte had expected the occasion would be a solemn one,  but instead there was a constant commotion  with people coming and going and ambulance  sirens screeching. After the Blessing, there  was a mad rush for the hundreds of buses  waiting a block away, facing this way and  that in complete, chaos. After an hour spent  honking, shouting and manoeuvering, their  driver eventually extricated the bus and was  on his way.  After the light-hearted gaiety of Florence,  Mrs. Leuchte found Rome ponderous, but she  recalls a few lighter moments such as sitting  over the special Tartufo ice cream on the  lovely Piazza Navona, surrounded by  palaces, churches and fountains. She and her  friend would sit in the old Caffe Greco sipping  Capuccino���coffee with whipped milk���as  famous men like Goethe, Mendelssohn and  Wagner had done before them. They threw  coins over their left shoulder into the rushing  Fountain of Trevi, just as you may have seen  in the movie "Three Coins in a Fountain."  BUS TRIP  On a one-day buS trip to the Isle of.Capri,  they drove through the beautiful hilly  countryside, by the Monastery Montecassino  high on the hillside. As they drew near  Naples, they had a fine view of Vesuvius in a  peaceful mood. With renewed warnings about  hanging on to their purses, they boarded the  crowded boat to Capri which is a huge rock  surrounded by the bluest water imaginable.  The funicular railway took them up to a tiny  picturesque piazza with shops and  restaurants. Narrow, winding roads led to  elegant villas and exotic gardens and small  pastel coloured houses made splashes of  brightness_4ip the mountainside.  AJSBNE  AWHE  THIU  CUEATOH  of   Quindn's   mo.st  fmnoutt hour dropped by tho Sunshlno  (MfrorlTvffiin^  artist .llm SlmplUna who.% J(��Hpor th<.  Hear    bun   .delighted    mllllona    of  MncLenna renders and annually helps In  tho promotion of Canada Savings Honda  wa�� hero  lant  weekend  visiting  hla  l)roth(3ra Alex of._VVUf.on Creek���and  Clarkeof Secret Covo,.,. Jawper wa;i  named after a real boar which wa��  brought homo as a cub by tho Simpkins'  father whon thoy woro youn^.  Ad vert ise regularly in  he Peninsula ^fdmeb  Phono 885-3231 for  Professional Advertising Assistance  While much has been heard of the pollution  problems of the Venetian canals, Mrs.  Leuchte found Venice a unique and enchanting city with its canals, bridges and  magnificent palaces of the renaissance and  baroque periods. Here again the atmosphere  was carefree and buoyant, totally unlike11  Rome. Their hotel was situated right on the  Canal Grande and nothing could have been  pleasanter than to partake of a leisurely  breakfast on the veranda and watch the busy  canal traffic. There were police boats, mail  boats, garbage boats, boats carrying the  baggage of hotel guests or laden with  vegetables and fruit for the markets, water  taxis, private boats, gondolas and water  buses which are the Venetians' chief means of  transportation. There were even traffic lights  on the busiest canal corners and on occasion  there were real traffic jams. The windows of  their hotel over-looked a busy narrow street  seething with life until well into the night.  ST. MARK'S  Their first trip by water-bus was to St.  Mark's Square. St. Mark's Basilica is unique  in its magnificence and rich and colourM  with its red cupolas, its mosaics and marbte  sculptures. Begun in the ninth century, it is a  mixture of many tupes of architecture, including Romanesque, Gothic and  Renaissance, with strong oriental influences.  Beside the Basilica, right on the canal, is the  pink and white doge's palace, with priceless  paintings by Tintoretto and many other artists. A trip on the Canal Grande and the  smaller canals was most rewarding, for on  either side were old and ornate palaces and  beautiful churches, and spanning the canals  were quaint bridges of which the Rialto is the  most famous.  Two of the romantic memories Mrs.  Leuchte brought back of Venice were of a  gondola trip under a full moon through the  narrow silent canals and sitting in the  moonlight in St. Mark's Square with a bottle  of red wine, listening to a symphony orchestra playing Beethoven and Tchaikovsky.  Returning to Germany by the same route  throug the Alps, Mrs. Leuchte spent another  week in Germany before boarding the train to  Amsterdam, her last stop in Europe. She  thought Amersterdam a fine city, but after  Italy with its sparkling, throbbing night life,  Amsterdam seemed quiet and austere.  After a beautiful clear flight over  Greenland and Baffinland, over the green  country of the Peace River and the snowy  peaks and turquoise lakes of the Rockies she  landed at Vancouver and so home to the  Sunshine Coast which is always welcoming,  even after the most fabulous trip.  /^ff'ggSlggl  wMrmmrmw^mmm  .stfpzz  Thurs, Fri, Sat,  Hov. 13, H, 15    ��fi^  at 7:30 p.m. Mmmsmm  SPECIAL MATINEE  Sat., Nov. 15 at 1:30 p.m.  mmmmmmtmimmmmmmimii'mgm^memmmsummmm^  rm^mjlP^mty.  mm  Sun, Mon, Wed, Nov. 16,17,19  ^^  i  i  iJcaasosBMr-  EVERY THURSDAY ��� P.M.A.A. Mooting, Wilson Crook Community Hall��� 0,30 p.m,  0:00 p,m��� Dingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  GIBSONS "TOPS'1 mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, 1130-3;00 p,m,  EVERY THURSDAY .������'7|30 p.m, Informal Introductory somlnar on Transcendental  Modltatlon, Whltakor Houso, Socholt,  EVERY FRIDAY-1 p.m. ��� 3 p.m. Gibsons Unltod Church Womens Thrift Shop,  ..^VERY MONDAY ��� Carpot Bawling, Socholl Sonlor Citron's Hall.-�� ) |30 to 4 p.m,  EVERY TUESDAY--Bp,m,Al-Anon, St. Aldans Hall at Roborts Crook,    , , i  EVERY TUESDAY -- 2i00 p.m, In Whltakor Houso, Iroo Introductory locturo on  Transcondontal Modltatlon,  EVERY TUESDAY ft THURSDAY ��� 2 p.m. Now I logon's'Carpot Bowling, Solmn  Park Community Contro,  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Old Tlmo Dancing, Socholt Sonlor Citron's Hall --- 1130 to -1 p,m,  WEDNESDAY -���-  ,,,,,,..,-���,.���^  Anglican Church Hall, cornor of H'woy and North Road, Gibsons, For In-  formation Phono 006-7361. _^  Nov,   14 ���Hospital Auxiliary 'Aloha Lunchoon', Gibsons  Unltod  Church  Hall��� |1iQ0 a,m,-2i00 p,m,  Nov, 14 ��� Sunshlno Coast'Arts Council, Ganaral Mooting, Whllakor Houso,  Socholt ��� 0 p,m,  Nov, 14 ��� 2 lo 4 p,m, Holy -family Parish, Christmas Bazaar, Sonlor Cltl/nns  Hall, Socholt, Adulti 75c, Chlldron 3Se, ovoryono wolcomo.  Nov, U��� 10 1�� ,2 noon, Roberts Crook Hospital Auxiliary Coltoo Party,  Loglon Hall Roborts Crook,  Nov, 15 -  2 to 4 p,m��� O.E.S, Fall l)a?aar and Tea, Roborls Crook Hall,  Nov, 10-- 2 to 4 p.m., St, John's U,C,W, Christmas Bcunnr, Wilson Crook  Community Hall, 50c,  The Peninsula*fafm  P.O��� Box 310, Secholt. ��X.  Telephone 385-3231  ���"* E!T  BLAMED ON STRIKE. SHIPPING DIFFICULTIES  The prolonged strike and losses in the  transportation division are the main reasons  MacMillan Bloedel lost $32,620,000 in the  three months to September 30, while poor  market conditions also took their toll, the  company announces.  For the first time in MB history the  company has lost money. With the $32.6  million loss in the third quarter, there is a  financial deficit of $12,746,000 for the year so  far. For the same period last year, there was  $63 million in profit on the books.  Investment officials in Vancouver said it  was the largest one quarter loss for a  Canadian  manufacturing  firm  since  the  . Second World War.  MB had a profit of $72.2 million in 1974 and  $81.7 million in 1973. It is expected now the  company will not be able to show a profit this  year because of the $12.8 million deficit and a  continuing poor market outlook for the  balance of the year.  No dividends will be made for the third  quarter; the second quarter provided a 15-  cent dividend.  "Based on the loss generated in the third  quarter of 1975 .and the uncertainty  surrounding the balance of the year, the  board of directors has determined not to  reinstate a quarter dividend payment at this  If you walk to work,  it won't be work s^J  to walk. ' ^��mr  pamiapaamnl  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  time," the company said on October 31, according to news sources.  MB said its loss of $32,620,000 was equal to  $1.54 a share, compared to a profit of 60  cents in the 1974 third quarter.  The forest industry strike closed most of  MB's B.C. operations from July 16 to mid-  October, when Premier Barrett ordered the  workers back on the job, including the CPU  members on strike here at the mill.  With poor markets also a factor, MB along  with other B.C. forest companies has suffered  from a depressed world lumber market,  weakened demand for its packaging  materials and a softening market for pulp.  But figuring largely, are losses in the  transportation division because this arm of  MB is saddled with long-term high-cost  charter contracts at a time when rates are  falling sharply.  Gravel on Gibsons street corners is to be  cleaned up.  At last week's council meeting, Alderman  Stu Metcalfe asked roads committee  chairman Alderman Bill Laing to get the  gravel which has been accumulating on the  corners cleared up.  He told council about a women who was  crossing school road at the bottom of the hill,  slipped on some loose gravel and fell,  breaking her glasses. "This is a dangerous  situation and a definite hazard," he said.  Laing agreed. "I will get the clerk to  follow up on this right away. If anything like  this comes up in the future, get in touch with  me or with the village clerk."  At that, Alderman Jim Metzler took the  opportunity.  "Sargent Road is breaking away," he told  Laing, "it is almost to the side of the road  now. With this rain it is becoming undermined. It is going to" cost the vUlage more  every minute it is left."  "Areas such as that are not forgotten,"  Alderman Laing replied, "it is really a  matter of priorities. Right now Gower Point  Road and Reid Road are the priorities. We  will see what can be done."  Acting Mayor Kurt Hoehne said he had  seen the municipal crews out sweeping up the  street corner gravel, but they had a difficult  time making headway against the rain and  runoff.  "The crews have had a heavy workload  just keeping ditches cleared," Laing said,  "we won't live with it (the gravel situation)  any longer than We have to."  This is a reversal from recent years, when  MB's venture into the shippin'g business  netted the company a profit of $2.8 million in  1972. In 1973, this rose to $8.5 million, with a  more than triple that amount shown in 1974,  for a profit of $26Xmillion.  What happened then was the world  shipping market slumped when oil prices,  were raised by Arab states. Tanker owners,  unable to fill their vessels with oil, looked for  other cargoes, and tanker orders at shipyards  were switched to dry cargo vessels, thereby  gradually affecting other kinds of shipping,.  When rates plumetted, outfits like  Canadian Transport Company, the MB  subsidiary, found they were losing money,  because they had chartered vessels for  periods up to 1979 at a time when rates were  high.  Reportedly the company's transportation  operations were responsible for a loss of  about $19.5 million in the first nine months of  this year. More than $6 million of this figure is  an accounting provision against future losses.  Although it is now reported MB is reducing  its exposure in the shipping industry, MB is  committed to pay higher prices to owners of  vessels it has chartered than it is now able to  recoup when it sub-charters ships to other  companies.  The. strike also aggravated the shipping  difficulties when denied regular cargoes from  its own mills, the company was forced to  charter out extra tonnage on the depressed-  spot market.  In September MB chairman and chief  financial officer, George B. Currie, warned  shareholders it was possible the firm would  lose money this year for the first time, and  said at that time the company would be  making a profit if it was not for the strike.  PageC-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 12,1975  The Cochrane Road, Dogwood Road and  Truman Road area of Gibsons is getting its  own sewer piping.  Gibsons council was told last week that  problems with septic tanks in the area .  prompted Alderman Laing, works committee  chairman, to instruct the clerk to proceed-..  with installation of an eight inch trunk line  into the area. '  "This will add another 15 lots to the sewer  system," Alderman Laing said, "bringing the  1975 total to 111."  Gibsons Athletic Association is no longer  interested in the construction of a lacrosse  box.  Gibsons Council was told last week that  the association was no longer pursuing the  idea.  Alderman Jim Metzler recommended to  council that the"$300 which the athletic  association had turned over to the council  toward the construction of the lacrosse box be ���  returned.  sjQBQjf-rB-r-a-BOtfai  LET'S HAVE SME  policy miMm  M^<  li ffk.  <fjr  \ m.  - i.  ��M  VOTE ED J.OHNSON.  FOR AREA E  I have been to regional board meetings,  and feel that the board does not always  follow through with the wishes of the  community. This board spends a lot of time  on new by-laws, and I am not convinced we  need them all. Some are costly, restrictive,  and often hinder people. I haye seen  suggestions and presentations made by  community representatives, and yet the  board goes its merry way. I'm not sure we  need a regional board. We need a  government to look after essential services  such as water and garbage, but do we need  all these other things this board is giving  us? I think the costs of local government are  too high, and possibly after being on the  board for a while I may see the necessity for  the demise of the regional board. If I am  elected as your director I will do my utmost  to carry out the wishes of the people of  Area E. -  Ed Johnson  * 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   homos   (15,000  readers) every week. Your od  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence  ....   anytime!  AUfOMOTiVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Mokes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-791?  BANKS  '  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park ���       Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  ��� ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements ��� Drivoways - Soptlc Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Linos  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-27 34  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  .'   ���Controlled Blasting  --Septic Tanks installed  FUUY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274 <  BUILDERS  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after S p.m.  Carpet Cleaning  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  CONTRACTORS (cont'd*  * STUCCO*  BUCK ENTERPRISES  [Tom McKenzie]  Phone 885-3198  Box 329  Sechelt  CONTRACTORS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622   Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration ��� Framing ��� Foundations ���  Additions and llnbhing  883-9062 day or nlflht  MadolraPark  p & P Dovolopmont.* Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protocky, Box 487, Socholt  865-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS S BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  MadolraPark Phono 803-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  | Iho Plywood Pooplo |  AU PLYWOOD  rxnilcniidConsMrurtlori  ��� Pwii'lling 'Poor* < Moulding*  Glum, ��� intailallon  Hwy, 101 ��� Olbiont -~ (!H(.,?221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  117711 LTD.  "ALL HUlipiNG MATERIALS''  HEADYMIX"  CONCRHTPsORAVI-L'  wrsiwooo HOMES  ��� ��� ~ "crNFRALTAiNr" ""' "' ""  006-2642 006.7033  Highway |0| ���Clli��on��  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour aroa  Sand ��� Drain Rock ��� Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you,  R.R. 1, MadolraPark  Phono 883-9911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat * Backhoo  Landclearlng * Road Building  Wator and Sowor Systoms  [883-9066]  DorhnJ, Bosch  J. B. EXCAVATING CO, LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Dralnago Installation  Land Cloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L 8. H SWANSON LTD.  READY.MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAP  885-9666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  Specializing In drywall application.-.  .  Uuuldtncl and loxturocl callings  R.RJll, Socholt 885-2464   L. E. FRAPETTE   ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping nnd Pilling by hand and machlno  ' Sprnylox SparhloC��lllno��  PHONE 806-2936  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 100  Madolra Park  803-9122  Fill-Sand-Gravol  Dralnrock-Top Soil  PACIFIC MASONERY  Specializing in  STONE RETAINING WALLS ��� FIREPLACES  FACINGS ��� BRICKS & BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENTIAL  886-7056  Box 824 Gibsons  Insulating, Boarding,  Taping and Texturing  New and Old  Froo estimates Work guaranteed  phone:  SVEN 885-3779 or RON 885-9725  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER   HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  Weekly Garbage Plck-Up  Rubbish Removal otc,  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tol. 886-2938 or 885-9973  whon   ronovatjng   or   spring   cloonlng   call   us  for your disposal noods,  Commorclal Conlalnors Avallablo  FREEZER FOODS  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will store up to 20 years!  For further ir.formation call: ���'  Sechelt Rep. O. Shinn 885-2816  Mon. thru Fri.  Between 5:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m.  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery ��� Roberts Creek  Landscaping   ���  Shrubs   -   Fruit   Trees   -   Fertilizer  Berry Plants ��� Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy.      Ph. 886-2684  PLUMBING & HEATING  ELECTRICIANS  PonConPltnip  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  POR| MELLON TO PENDER HARHOUR  006.7417 or 006-9890  CROFT CONSTRUCTION  Cone i ��l�� Hnnoinoiil*   i,,r;romlnola_r.lnl��hln,Q   Froo Eitlnint����  006-25.42  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 805-2062  ���, ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D, W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  'R.R.I, Madolra Park ' ,  ��.��a-^_...^RhonQ.a83.2.749--a��-��.^^-^  .'���       "'���'  I ������   Ml '     -   "I-      ||   I I .  Pom-lot Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OE ALL TYPES  Rtmldiintlnl ��� induMrlnl ��� Commorclol  AH work nuni nntnofl -1 r no oMlmnlnn  joo McCann, Hon 167, Madolra Pnrk  Phono 883-9913  Don 040  Olbiont  SUPERIOR Eloctrlc Co,  , Socholt, n.c  Call 111)5.2412 loi rmoEMIinnU-B,  Otinrnnlond WoiK and IU,ntionol.li. Rains,  R. Slmpklno, Lie Rl��ctrlclnn  Ubo thoso apacoa to  r o ac Ii n oar ly 15,00 0 fi bo p | b  ovorywookl  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sale's manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  MadolraPark Phono 803-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotol Facljltloi ���  MACHINE SHOPS  At tho Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machlno Shop.Arc and Acotylono Welding  Stool Fabrlcatlng-MarlnoWays  Automotive and Marlno Repairs  Standard Marlno Station  Phono 866-7721       Roi, 086.9956, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  CnmplAlo Marlno Accossorlos'- Pull lino ol  cartop runabout boats and cruiser*  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Socholt 005-2512  Vancouvor toll Iroa, 609-5019  MASONRY "  J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  BRICK "BLOCK "STONE  EIRE PLACE S "PACINGS  7045, M2hd St,, Surry, n,C,        Phono 876-V-47   '       ' ' "���"���! "���'���'���"��� ���"���  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER    ���  Mou��ohold Moving. Packing, Storago  Pnchlnn MotorlaU lor ��ol��  MEMBER OP ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada t. No, I Movon  Ph. 086-2664, R.R, 1 Olhioni  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gasi, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt. B.C.  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  ROOFING (conrd)  HARBOUR ROOFING  Serving the entire Sunshine Coast  * ALL TYPES OF ROOFING *  885-2992 or 883-9279  Box 225 Madeira Park  TOM SCOTT  886-7834  RICK WRAY  886-7838  REMODELLING  REMODEL NOWI  Update that, old kitchen or bathroom. Complete  remodelling, including cabinets. Arborite our  specialty.  All Work Guarantood * Realistic Pricos  Y  ?10A-No.2Rd.,  Call Andy Conloy at  277-0960  Richmond  RENTALS  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-7525      <gg-��  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy andWagonaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharf Street  Box 609 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  805-2332  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Concroto   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  Rototlllors   ���   Generators   ���   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coast Hwy, & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Easy   Strip  prossors  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C, - Phono 086-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday Q;30o,m, |o 5;30 p,m,  Friday evening by appolntmont only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  - Comploto Troo Sorvlco  -   Prompt, Guqranlood, Insurod Work  ������������ Pricos You Con Trust  Phono J. RISBEY, 805.210?  T.V. and RADIO  Your BuBlnof.!. Card  In this ��paco will  roach noarly 1 5,000 pooplo I  Low Cos! ��� IllohPowor  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Duroid Shingles -��� Tar 8_ Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Pox 281, Gibsons 886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING "  Duroid * Shako*  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 0(13-3 5-15  Dok 30, R,R,��1, Socholt  JftC ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES ��. SERVICE  ������ wo sorvlco all brand* >-��>  BB5.2560  acrotm Irom tho Rod ft While  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  -ADMIRAL��� ELEqTROHOME *"  and ZENITH DEALERS  "IN THE HEART Or DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholl   - Phono (1QS.9BI6  CLOSED ON MONDAY!'.  "���"���"I  IN ot everyone 8 ubscribes  to the,  The Vmimuh^rMieb  But thon ��� not ovoryono com*���� In outta tho rain olthor.  885-3231  Y APV  if  4i  ��%t Is the rain  getting to you?  call us at:  883-9279 or 885-2992  * fast, dependable service  SERVING THE ENTIRE  SUNSHINE COAST  (Our apologies to  our- readers for an  incomplete TV Guide as the postal strike has  interruped our material source.)  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12  Channel 5���3:30' piiri.���Vera Cruz with  outlaw Burt Lancaster joining ex-  Confederate major Gary Cooper to escort a  gold shipment across MaxMUlian's Mexico.  Channel 8--7:30 p.m.���The Wizard of Oz, a  delightful adaptation of a children's, classic  about a Kansas girl's adventures in a magic  fantasy world with .Judy Garland, Ray  Bolger, Bert Lahr, and Jack Haley.  Channel 4���11:30 p.m.���The Night  Strangler is a 1972 movie about a reporter's  search for a killer whose grisly record seems  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12  CHANNtt.2  CHANMSL4  CHANMO.S  CHANMEL6  CHAMN8L7  CHAKM2LI  CHAKXU.1t  2  :00  15  :30  45  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  Worid  Another  Worid  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Nfght  New Match  Game  Tattletales  Tattletales  Cbnt'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match ^  Game '75  Tattletales  Tattletales  3  oo  ;15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Verocrux"  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Give And  Take  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  ,rld  Worl<  Give And  Toke  Dealer's  Choice  00  15  :30  :45  Forest  Rangers  Comin'. Up  Rosie  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brad<.  Bund  3.  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  ���00  15  30  45  NIc'N  Pic  Partridge  Family  Metv:  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  ffieBJ-  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  :00  ;15  30  :45  Bob  Switzer  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike,  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  00  :15  30  45  Hour  Glass  Nobel Prize  Laureates  To Tell  The Truth  Untamed  World  Truth Or  Consequences.  Kingdom  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Mike,  Douglas  New Price  Is Right  Western Cdn,  Lottery  Movie:  "The  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor In  The House  :00  15  30  45  Nature Of  Things  Musicamera:  Meet  Rowan And  Martin  That's My  Mama  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Nature Of  Things  Musicamera  Cont'd  Orlando  &  Dawn  Wizard  Of OZ"  Judy  Garland,  Orlando  &  Dawn  ^.��o  Mr. Chopin  Baretta  Doctors  Cont'd  Cannon  Ray  Bolger,  That's My  Maude  9&  And  Baretta  Hospital  Doctors  Cont'd  Cannon  Maude'  Penderescy  Cont'd  Baretta  Cont'd  C onnon  On The  :45  Baretta  Hospital  Cont'd  Cannon  Mama  Buses  ���00  Upstairs  Starsky  Dean ,  Upstairs  Kate   ���  Hawaii  Love Am.  10.30  Downstairs  And  Martin  Downstairs  McShane  Flve-O  Style  Upstairs  Hutch  Roast  Upstairs  Kate  Hawaii  Bronk  ���45 ���  Downstairs  Cont'd  Cont'd  Downstairs  McShane  Flve-O  Bronk  _     :00  News  News  News  News  News  News  Bronk  Bronk  m  News  News  News  News  News  News.  Night  Movie:  fel9ht  News  Mod  News  Movie:  :45  Final  "T.B.A."  News  Squad  News  "Banacek:  !��:0��  Wednesday  Cont'd  Tonight  Movie:  Mod  Movie:  Now You  Ba:30  Playbill:  "Bullet For  Cont'd  Show  "Death  Squad  "Nightmare"  Cont'd  See Me,  Cont'd  S5*��  Squad"  Cont'd  Movie  Now You  :45  A Bodman"  Cont'd    .  Cpnt'd  Cont'd  Don't"   .  to stretch back more than a century.  Channel 7���12:30 p^.���TJesiree: people  take precedence over events in this account of  Napoleon and the girl who became Sweden's  queen. '.' r\ -,., '-.'���    '.^  Channel 8--l:35 a.m;���Kiss me Stupid is  Billy Wilder's controversial blend of sex and  martial infidelity.  THURSDAY; NOVEMBER 13  Channel .5���3:30 p.m.���Cat On a Hot Tin  Roof is a sizzling adaptation of Tennessee  Williams' Pulitzer prize play with Paul  Newman, Elizabeth Taylor and Burl Ives.  Channel 12���9:30 p.m.~Divorce American  Style is a funny, hard-hitting jab at the  marriage-go-round as a bickering couple  head for court.  Channel 2���12 midnight���Darling with  Julie Christie is her Oscar winning role for  the account of the amoral values of a model  who uses men as steppingstones. Scenarist  Frederic Raphael also won an Oscar.  Channel 6���12 midnight���The Wheeler  Dealers tells of romance and riches with a  tycoon from Texas named Tyroon and a  pretty stock analysit.  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14  Channel 5���3:30 p.m.���Trapeze is about  the professional and personal problems of  three trapeze artists at a Parisian circus.  Channel 4���9 p.m.���Hustling is a 1975  movie which looks at prostitution from street  corners and bars to police vans and jail cells  through the eyes of a female investigative  reporter.  .Channel 12���9 p.m.���Hatari is the story of  love and animals on a game farm in  Tanganyika.  Channel ft���12 midnight-genesis II is  about a NASA experimenter who awakens  from suspended animation in A.D. 2133 after  the world's destruction.  Channel 2���1 a.m.���The Daydreamers,  puppets enact four Hans Christian Anderson  tales.  Channel 6���1:30 a.m.���Horror Express is  an interesting chiller centering on a missing  link fossil that causes havoc aboard the  Trans-Siberian Express.  'War Brides', recollections by British  Wives of Canadian soldiers who came to a  new world during and.after the.Second World  War, can be heard on Between Ourselves,,  riday 8:0i$ p.m. Program includes conversations with people who orgarijzed the  special war brides trains from the east coast  to the prairies; with husbands who were  shipped off to fight a war and came back with  a wife; and with those who couldn't adjust  and returned home.  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12  Quirks and Quarks 8:03 p.m. Geneticist  Dr. David Suzuki hosts this science  magazine.  Concern 9 p.m. The Charismatic Renewal  Movement ���a profile from Regina,,and a  consideration of Glossolalia, speaking in  tongues.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Jim and Jesse  McReynolds group of Nashville.  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I.  Steven Staryk, violin; John Perry, piano;  Sonatina No. 1 Schubert; Sonata, No. 10,  Beethoven; Sonata, Prevost; Sonata,  Prokofieff. Part II James MacDonald,  French horn, Gerard Kantarjian, violin, Leo  Barkin, piano; Trio in E flat, Brahms.  Jazz Radio-Canada   10:30  p.m.  World  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14  Channel 12���4 p.m.���Maharishi Mahesh  Yogi, founder of the world-wide Transcendental Meditation program joins guests  Clint Eastwood, Mary Tyler Moore,  Congressman Richard Nolan and Dr. Bernard Glueck on the Merv Griffin Show.  Channel 7���8 p.m.���Magnificent Monster  of the Deep is a documentary on the world's  largest creatures, the whale.  Premiere   of  Transformations',   by   Phil   ,  Nimmons.  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER U  Canadian School Broadcast 2:03 p.m. My  Identity ��� a series dealing with individual  self-awareness.  Canadian Concert HaU 2:30 p.m. Part I.  Elizabeth Benson Guy, soprano, Patricia  Rideout, contralto, Tibor Helen, Tenor,  Bernard Turgeon, bass; The Orford String  Quartet; Elegischer, Gesang, Beethoven.  Part n, Brunswick String Quartet; Quartet,  No. 1 Beethoven  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. War Brides  prepared by Brian Slemming.  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. Exploratory  trip to land of McQuhtna on west coast of V.I.  where remnants of the Aht people, the last of  the native peoples to be colonised still live.  Opera by Request 2:03 p.m. host Bill  Hawes. \  . Miss, Ms., Mrs. 5:03 ��� Part JJ of four pari;  series on Women in B.C.  Symphony Hall 7:03 p.m. Toronto Symphony, Maurice Andre, trumpet. Music by  Lutoslawski, Hummel, Mahler.  CBC Stage 8:30 p.m. Lunar Caustic by  Anthony Roberts based on Malcolm Lowry's  posthumous and autobiographical novella.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. profile of Indian  novelist, Narayran with readings from "The  Guide" story, Stone, Sun, Butterflies" by  Graham Seal. Morely Calloghan's monthly  visit.  Orchestral Concert 11:03 p.m. Winnipeg  Symphony, Maureen Forrester, contralto,  Richard Ness, tenor. KleeWick, Friedman;  Das Liebe von der Erde Mahler.  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 16  Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. dramatized  historical documentary.  Cross Country Check-up 2:10 p.m.  Canada's National phone-in forum ��� host  Harry Elton.  NHL Hockey 4:03 p.m. Canadiens versus  Bf your Ws not performing  Bike if should... call on IIS.  serving the entire Sunshine Coast  -��n��sms.ii.ii.u.,li.,.j...iii^-la,iiil,l,N...i^...ii:i,i.,...sia,;i.jiii...-^J  The Peninsula Times C-7  Wednesday, November 12,1975  the Flyers.  Entertainers 7:03 p.m. special profile of  Ray Charles by Bill Robinson. Royal  Canadian Air Farce returns next week.  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 17  Music of our People 8:03 p.m. Ivan  Romanoff and his orchestra.  Identities 8:30 p.m. hosts Daryl Auwai and  David Schatzky.  Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  Super Tramp and interview with La Belle.  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Piano  recital by Robin Wood. .  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. profile of  fiddler Jean Carignan. Documentary on  music and times of Prince Edward Island.  Fitness is something  you can jump      ^^^  up and down    hjC^l  '.about ���   %I  pannctpacTiont^  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  y^p-  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL S   CHANNEL S   CHANNEL 7    CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  -15  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  New Match  Game  Tattletales  Tattletoles  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Game '75  Tattletales  Tattletales  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset"  Somerset  Movie;  "T.B.A."  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Give And  Toke  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Give Arid  ���Take  Dealer's  Choice  00  15  30  45  Forest Merv Cont'd .    The Dinah Another Funorama  Rangers Griffin Cont'd Flintstones Dinah World Gilligan's  Vision Merv Cont'd Vision Dinah Brady Islatio  On Griffin Cont'd On Dinah Bunch Merv  00  15  30  45  What's  News  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  The8'''  F.B.I.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv'  no  Sport-  News  is  Scene  News  30.,  Hour  News  45'  ' Glass  News  News  News  ���News  'News  News  News  News_  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Wolfer  Cronkite  00 Hour To Tell Truth Or Lawrence  15 Glass The Truth Consequences Welk  30 Take World Of Let's Make Lawrence  45 Time Animals A Deal Welk  Mike  Douglas  Bobby  Vinton  Flip  Wilson  Comedy  Special,  Space  1999  Space  1999  00  15  30  45  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Paul  Lynde  Comedy  Hour  Special  Special  Cont'd  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Excuse  My French  Streets  Of  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  00  15  30  45  King Of  Kensington  House Of  Pride  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Be  Dragons  The  Silence  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Movie:  "Foster  And  Laurie"  San ,  Francisco  MacLear  MacLear  Man About  The House  Movie:  "Divorce,  10  oo  15  '30  46  The Watson  .Report  My Best  Friends  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Horry O  The  Silence  The  Silence  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Aroerlcpn  Style"   .  Cont'd  Cont d  11  00  15  30  45  Nows  News  FNi'  News  News  Movie:  "Mannix/  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  Nows  News  News  News  Squad  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  Movie:  "Ko|ok:,  12  00  15  30  45  Thursday  Theatre:  "Darling  British"  Longstreet"  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tpnight  Show  Tpnight  Show  Movie:  "Wheelers  Dealers"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movlo  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Goddess"  Cont'd  The  C htnatown  Murders'*  Cont'd  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 16  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL ,  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL ft  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL ��        CHANNEL 12  00  1!)  30  ���I!)  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sporti-  Week  Medlx i  Modlx  Impact  Impact  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  -+-  oo  30  Snnta  Clous  I'arnde  Cont'd  Innor-  Clty  Moalclno  Man  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  San Francisco  Trek  Sunday  Football  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd    ���  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Thoatroi  Cont'd  Cont'd   ���������'���  Cont'd  "The,  &i  Cont'd  Cont'd  Devil And  An Island  Cont'd  Miss  Cont'd  Country Gap.  Cont'd  Sara"  Cont'd  no  Id  no  ���ni  Llvlno Tom.  Garden Inn  Monoy  Mnkurs  ���Comedy  Hour  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cougar  Willi Htm 'V  Swaonoy  Sunday  Thoatroi  "Devil  And  Movloi  "Slicnan  Doali1'  Cont'd  Koehlor  Question  Period  Fantastic  Four  imo  no  it,  .in  Country  C nnndo  I lymn  Sign  l-|u,hy ii  ���oo hnll  Husky  Football  Moot The  1'ret.i  Nows  Nows  Miss  Sara"  Student  Forum  Cont'd  Contd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Capitol  Commont  Judy  CWland  Show  Cont'd  Oil  III  .10  World  Of  l?l��noy  Cont'd  a  ows  ows  . .ow  'nlnt  Exp bror*  Cxplarori  How  Comn  Sows  Nows  Sows  Nows  Mod  Squad  Mod  Squad  Nows  News  Accoss  Accoss  laSnono  ato  IcShano  nn  i'i  ,in  ���I'S  Tho ���  niinclmanibort  Co��l,y  f-nnny ft  Marly  Cont'd  Cpnt'd  Wonderful Tho World  World Bone heomhon  At War  ftf, I!1", V��fd  Dlnioy Cosby At W"r  |fc-  Mnn  IK8'  For Tho  Rood  Cont'd  8  Spoc n|  Cont'd  Captain  Kopunlck  S|x  Million  'Dolfnr  Mnn  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  5poo|nl C  Cont'd C  I'nrformoncBi C  "Tim C  ior  ior  m r  'ior  Chor  Chor  Chor  Chor  liodq  'HI  lis  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Mov In i  "tho  Omni  Tol ilil"  Myslory  Movloi  "McMlls  AWIIo1'  Captain  Kopoiilck"  Conl'd  h  n<  a?  Mnvloi  sr  10  mi  .ll,.,  .in  Murkm Cont'il  .. I' I no ��...,����,��,,���,,..*-.���... C on I! tl  OmUid,- Cont'd  twin Cont'd  MnrUl  ..|l 1(10 0--��'������  Ombundi-  rmm  , [}ronk  ��.-���-�� Dron <  limn ���,  dron <  Wfl  -Wfl*  WS,  W6  Robert  ���M  fed  nntnonwyr  oinlindfl  It u no I,  11  i'i  Inwt  rillom  llllit flrml  iiVloi  Cont'd  Nows  Nowi  Nowi  M  OWI  nwi  ovlt��i  Wotlnck"  Nowi  Cnn I lol  Cohirtiflnl  Movln i  Sowi  Nowi  :ac<] Tho  Notion  ^��w��  vnwi  ^nws  NOWI  Cpnl'd  -|ow��  0V|O|  ||0  Romnn  19 pi   jjoii'h  IZ .HI      ..rsnt'i  .l'i     Conl'd  M'iv In i  :u,a.  Cnnl<  Conl'd  Conl'i  Cnnl'i  'Alohn  Mo 0(ii  Goo( livn"  Cont'd  Mov|n|  "(i^onholl  Cont'd  Mnvloi  Sf,nd(1|,or"  Cont'd,  t  500 pound  >rk'',  nnld  nnl'd  00  15  30  45  3  00  15  30  45  4  00  15  30  45  5  00  15  30  45  @  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  I 15  30  45  10  oo  15 .  '30  45  11  00  15  30  45  12  00  15  ,30.  ���45.  00  15  30  '46  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 12  00  16  30  45  6  00  16  30  4f>  00  II)  30  45  Insights  Insights  Edgl Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  Worid  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  New Match  Gome  Tattletales  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Game '75  Tattletales  Tattletales  Take.  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Japanese"  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Give And  Take  Dinah  Dinah  Whot's The  Good Word  Another  World  Give And  Take  Deajer's  Choice  8  oo  15  30  46  Forest  Rangers  Comin' Up  Rosie  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Comin' Up  Rosie  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funoromo  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  Flaxton  Boys  Partridge  Family  10  no  Hi*  '30  HI)  11  00  ,11-  id  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Thot  Girl  News  News  News  News  'News  News  The  F.B.  The  F.B.  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Bob  Newhart  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  .Pouglqs ��� ,A  News'  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  00 Hour To Tell Truth Or Rockford Mike Sonford Treasure  15 Glass The Truth Consequences Files Douglas &Son Hunt  30 Howie Meeker Last Of Hollywood Rockford Candid Celebrity Candid  45 Mr. Chips The Wild Squares Files Camera Dominoes Comera  Mary T,  Moore  MASH  MASH  Mobile  One  Mobile  One  Sanford  8. Sons  Chico &  The. Man  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Mognificient  Monster  Of The  Death  Movie;  "T.B.A.  Cont'd  Cont'd-  Cher  Cher  Cher  Cher  Tommy  Hunter  Tommy  Hunter  Movie:  "Hustlint"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Rockford  Files  Roc kford  Files  Tommy  Hunter  Tommy  Hunter  Howali  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Hotari"  John  Wayne,  Police  Story  Police  Story  Cont'd  Cont'd .  Cpnt'd  Cont'd  Police  Story  Police  Story  Fomily  Hoivak  fhX>  Y,  vak  Barnaby  Jones  Barnaby .  Jones  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Elso      ���  Mortlnelly,  Hardy  Kruger,  News  News  News  News  Wide  World  News  News  Tpnight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movln'  On  Movln'  On  '  Special  "T.B.A.'  Cont'd  ,  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tpnight  Show  Suspense Mod Suspense News  Theatre: Squad Theatrei Movlei  "Where have    Movlo "Genesis II" "Daring  the Pooplo .."Cont'd Cont'd Young Men"  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 17  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL ft  CHANNEL 7     '    CHANNEL 0       'CHANNEL 12 /  ^Aorket-  Placo  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  Ono Llfo  To Live  IH  hor  vOT  Ironside  Ironside,  Edge Of  Night  Now Motch  Gamo  Tott otpes  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Colebrlty  Dominoes  Match  Gamo 75  Tatt otn es  Tattletoles  Colour Ity  Cooks  Happy  Days  Somersat  Somerset  Movlei  "Serfloont"  J  forty  olobrlty  OOKJ  Give And  Take,  Dinah  Dinah  Whot's Tin-  Good Word  Wo��rlll0r      ���  Give And  Tako  Doolor's  Cholco  C  orost  ^angers  Comln Up  Roslo      '  Morv  Griffin  Mqrv  Griffin  Cont'd  Contd  Contd  Cont'd  Tho  Fllntstonos  Comln Up  Roslo      ''  (CT  Brody  Bunch  -r  io r  Funproma  Gllllnnn's  lilnnd  Morv  11 Diddle  i*o?fi  Poftrldoe  Family  ��?lffln  [News  Nevys   ,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Now��  Nowi  Girl  Nows  Nows  Nowi  NOWI  NOW!  Sows  ho  .B,l.  ho  ��� D.L  Griffin  M<>rv  orlffln  Morv  Klohanlo  Klahanie  Hour  oi:  asi  Sowi  vowi  vowi  Sowi  Sowi  ^owi  sowi  Sowi  Now��  Sowi  Sowi  Sowi  Wnllpr  Crqr.llo  MIU,  Doiifllni  Sowi  Sawi  Sowi  Sowi  Griffin  Nowi  Wollpr  Cronkltq  Hour  rGlaii  Roach for  Tlio Top  Footj-afl  Buffalo  At  Truth Or Cannon  Con.oquoncos Cannon  Hollywood Connoii  S(|uar���� Cnnnon  Mike,  Douglm  Mlko,'  Douglm  Talent Lucas  Bronklhrough Tnnnor  ���loadllno        Lucai  Hunton Tnnnor  Rhoda  Rhoda  Front Pone  Challenao  Clnconottl  Contd  Contd  Conl'd  Spooln  Movloi  u|i|  H a,  Or  iy  FrontPaao  Chqllonao  II  ioda  ioda  !yk'  hn  Invlilblo  . ion  Conl'd  fl'  M'  ih     TI  llm Fnmlly  Jlloo  ho fy^nn  Footho 11  Conl j  Con Kl  OTr"  AH In Tha  Fam  y  Chlca'  Tlio Mon  (Ml In Tho  Family  Mnudo  Mnudo  otroco  5��  Sw  otroco  otrooo  Sw  otroco  Sw  Ir.h  loi  tch  toh  Nowi  Magnxlno"  W0WI (  Mngo/. Ino  Nows  ��� Nowi '���  ���r1  SssPJ  i,,rflo,.  - Cnnndlnn "  Roni liti  Conlll  Modlool  -'Confor-  Mndknl  Conlnr  Grand Ol1  ���Country ������  I'lfj-V  Whlillo  MpV B|  " "DIV  Hon1  Ivnrco'"*"-  ont'd  owl  IWl  cr0,lr  rlnnl  Mnvloi  "Joiiy  Jnno''  Conl'd  OW��  OWI  pnlghl  how  12  oo  16  30  4h  Movloi  For  llorm"  Tonight  Ipnlohi  Snow  Colli i  Cont'd  "Wnokond  pipmlnr"  -ont'd  Noon"  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cnnl il  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  :00  15  30  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'-d  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Survival  Survival  Evergreen  Express  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Workshop  Workshop  Dialogue  Dialogue  Keith  McColl  Show  Biz  Page 2  Page 12  Outlook  Outlook  00  15  30  45  Curling  Classic  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Mr. Belvedere Goes  To Challenge'  Curling  Classic  Curling  Classic  Audubone  Theatre  Movie:  "The  Under  Attack  Under  Attock  News  Conference  Fantastic  Voyage  00 Bugs F. Troop   ��� Cont'd Bugs Big Travel Funorama  15 Bunny F. Troop Cont'd Bunny Mouse" 75 Funorama  30 Welcome NFL Game Vegetable Welcome Cont'd Wide C.B.S.  45 Bock, Kotter Of the Week Soup Bock, Kotter Cont'd World Sports  5  00 Hockey Wide Animal NHL Cont'd Of  .15 Night World World Hockey Cont'd Sports  ���30 In Of    ��� .   News N.Y.islander News Cont'd  45 Canada Sports News At News Cojit'd  Spectacular  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  6  00 N.Y.Islander   Cont'd News Vancouver News All News  15 At Cont'd News Cont'd Rathers Star News  30- >Vancouvera!-^-,-,ISsBws-��---ra.rs-Tr''-Seattle . Cont'd Space Wrestling Page 12  45 Cont'd News Weekly       .    Cont'd 1999 Cont'd Page. 1,2  00  15  30  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  High  Rollers  Let's Make  A Deal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  Space  1999  Doc  Doc  Emergency:  "Lighter  Then  Air Man"  Special  Special  The  Canadians  8  00  15  30  45  m  News  News  Paul  Lynde  Variety  Cont'd  Special  Movie:  "Teenager"  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Wizard  OfOZ"  The  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  The  Jeffersons  Funny  Farm  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  9  00  15  30  45  Movie:  "Rembrandt"  Cont'd  Cont'd  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  SWAT  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhort  Academy  Performance:  "The  Great  Mary T,  Moore  Bob  Newhart  10  00  15 -.  '30  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  -Matt  Helm  Matt  Helm  Miss  Teenager  Pageant  Cont'd  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Flve-0  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  Gqtsby"  Robert  Redford,  Mia  Sammy  Company  Cont'd '  11  00  15  30  ���45  News  Affaires  Night Final  Monty  News  News  Nows '  Sammy  Cont'd  News  N��ws  News  Nows  Academy  Performance:  Movie:  '$*  River  Of No  Farrow,  Bruce  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Fate h  12  00  15  30  45  Python  Onedin  , Lino  Cont'd  Cont'd  Saturday  Night,  Cont'd  Cont'd  "The  Great  Gatsh  Cont'  r  Return"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Don Klrshner  News The Hunter"  Movlo: Gloen  "Aloha Means Ford,  Goodbye"      Cont'd  ..i*  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL ft  CHANNEL ft  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL ft        CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  .15  Coronation  Edge Of  Nfght  $10,000  Pyramid  One Llfo  To Llvo  ��'  ��"  Ironslda  Ironside  Edoq Of  cage  Nfgl  Now Match  Game  Tatt ota es ,  Toltlotalos  Cont'd  Colebrlty  Domlnooi  Match  Game 75  Tall eta os  Tnttlotalos  Tako  hlrty  315     thirty  30     Colebrlty  45     Cooks  Genera  -joiplta,  Happy  Jays  RockN1  Movloi'  "t Started  Take  thirty  Celobrlly  Cooks  Glvo And  Tako,  DInoh  Dinah  'What'iTho"  Good Word  feiir,  Glvo And  Tako  Deo or's  C ho (co  4  00  18  30  4!)  Foroit  Rpngori  Eloctrlc  Company  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Wllh A  Klsi"  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  F Intttonoi  Elactrla  Company  tefi"  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gllllnan'i  Itlana  Morv  00  15  30  .15  Stationary  Ark  Partridge  Family  Morv  Griffin  Nowi  Nowi  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nowi  ' Nowi  That  Girl  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  P.B.I.  Tho  f.B.I.  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Morv  00  16  30  ���1!i  Bnrnoy  Mlllof  Hour  Glms  Sowi  nowi  rtlko,  >ougloj  Griffin  Nowi  Wnitpr  Cronkllo  00  Ifi  30  4!)  Hour   '  V'P'I1  Co obratlon  Colobrnllon  'IS1*  Cont'd  Truth Pr  Consoqiioncoi  Namo That  Tuna  hroo  \m  oad  t  Iko  -Jouulni  Mlko  Dougloi  When Thing*  Woro Rotlon  (lobby  Vinton  Mov In i  "Nlnolchko'  Gmtn  Gnrbo,  8  1)0  IS  30  si I)  ffii,JI  Law  gjgnd  ovln'  mvln'  'n  E  ho l.nw  C.B.S,  tntor-  tfilnmfl.nl  Cont'd  Good  Tlmn��  j, Ailnn  Cnmoron  ���Molvln  !>ounm  Conl d  , ont'd  900     Thp  n    Plflh  :'?    Wl.IT  fionl^d  Country  Cont'd'  Cont'd  Cont'd  lien  Woman  f?t  fifth  Ultnln  Cont'd  Conl'i  Cont'i  Conl'i-  Cont'  MncLoon  -StovenwiT"  Show  Conl'd  Election  Marchi  41f��t!��n,...,.  McLoan  stovnnion*  Show  Cont'd  Coni'cl  ���Cont'd*  Jon  ���fnrrmt��r  Jon  purrniior  -8  M'  12  oo  Hi  30  4!.  hiloroatlonnl  Thnalroi  nJih��i!"{  Of Bofldad"  "Did ,  A doodly  Numhtir''  Cont'd  Ipnlohi '  Show "in  SmiIqIiI Rnomy  iow Counlry"  Movloi  "In  Mod  5qund  Movlo  Cont'd.  Movlo I  "I Wont  To Llvo"  Cont'd,  I'nnlr,"  Conl'il  Cont'd  Cont'd  \\iwm  .,���.!���  mmmmmmmmsiasm  'e io if riglif fBie first fime��  ,   ��Culverts �� Ditching  oBackhoe Work ��Gravel and Fill   --������Trucking -  �� Stumps Itemoved -���-  Septic Tank Installations (concrete and fihreglass)  �����OT^^(0Ti^i  RR 1, Madeira Park  883-2527  W   psse  asaaasM  SB  m^>siZtZs,imssssyms  'AiaSiH\  _W. ij'Saaasi^gaia^y  J^t\-Maf^��--^^^W^��W^^  ���-^l��**.  Senvlew Komi, Gibsons- 880-9551  en>wM&  %cm4��i^cS^^^  COMPLETE SERVICES  I.OCAI, OH DISTANT MJKIAIA - CURMATIONS - MRMORIAKS  PRR-ARRANGRMRNTS  DaiiDevlliv  Owncr-MnnaRcr  ^11"*"  "iM ''"ii "iim n**i nii>i   "' iiirnpwim ���"^������''^.miiiiwnaiimiiim.Miiiii���nti^i~iM.wi|^.jff>iinir*~"ii>i.iiw%..iiiiWii n**i rfnfciiiBrwiiuimii.iiiiiii^mi^iii,,^^^)r  f^H\ mw\**m)mmjm+mm  comploto facilities for repairs to  vessols - marlno ways up to 50  foo^  wo soil |  * Stool Ramps and Aluminum  Doat Houses  Jt Custom Cabinet VJJork       (  * Poati R Trallors ��  :��MJCI33  That  We Carry  ^'Ifce^ti^MeTfnFof"'  KIRSCH DRAPERY   ��4ir0l��4l?^^^^^^^^^. _  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922  \ .<��� .    \  A 63-year-old Powell River woman was  fined $300 and prohibited from driving after  she pleaded guilty to impaired driving.  Crown counsel told the court Agenora  Sibbit failed to negotiate a corner on Narrows  Road in Madeira Park and her car rolled over  an embankment on Oct. 23. She was not  seriously hurt.  She had a blood alcohol reading of .20 per  cent.  In other drinking and driving offences  handled by Sechelt Provincial court last  week, Michael Menzies pleaded guilty to a  charge of driving while his blood alcohol  content was over .08 per cent.  He was fined $250 and given a 30 days  driving suspension.  The court was told Menzies lost control of  his car in the construction zone on Highway  101 four miles south of Madeira Park.  The crown said Menzies was take to  hospital with injuries and his passenger in the  car was only slightly hurt.  Menzies' counsel told the court Menzies  sustained neck injuries and a deep cut on his  left arm as a result of the accident.  Counsel said Menzies was not familiar  with the road.  When asked by Judge Ian C.Walker how  much Menzies had to drink before the accident counsel replied the total amount  consumed by his client was three bottles of  beer.  Judge Walker said either Menzies is lying  or the reading is wrong. The reading was .19  per cent blood alcohol content.  A man who figured his van left the road  and hit a tree because he was tired and not  impaired pleaded guilty to impaired driving.  Barry Zacharias, 20, of Gibsons, told the  court he had been working as a labourer on a  paving road crew all week and had stopped  for a drink at the Peninsula Hotel.  Zacharias said he had four drinks but did  not feel impaired.  A breathalyzer test revealed he had a  blood alcohol level of .22 per cent. He was  fined $350 and prohibited from driving for one  month.  Three counts of driving with an invalid  drivers licence, one count of driving an  unlicenced vehicle and .one count of driving  without insurance has netted a Gibsons man a  total of $350 in fines.  Leonard Plourde told the court he had not  been working and couldn't afford proper  licencing.  When the police stopped Plourde on Oct. 19  and Nov. 2 he produced both times an expired  Maryland drivers license, the court was told.  The crown also said Plourde had been  warned by the police in the spring of 1975 to  get his licence changed.  For driving with no insurancce he was  fined $250 and on each of the other counts he  was fined $25.  PageC-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 12.1975  Sechelt Notes  ���-by Peggy Connor  The Reeves family were off to Marysville,  Washington on Saturday, Nov. 1 to attend the  wedding of their son Philip to Janet. Larson,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Larson of  Marysville.  Others with Gordon and Vivian and Kelly  wire Jim and Nonie Janiewick, Barry and  Marion Reeves, Allen and Eleanor White,  Sheila Danroth, Bob and Mae Norminton,.  Darrell and Gale Lewis from the Sunshine  Coast. Good wishes from all, Phil.  That new face behind the windshield of the  Mini-bus is a very familiar one to travelling  residents, John Bunyan retired Captain of the  B.C. Ferry fleet is the new driver.  This service is for people who need  transportation, those who have no means of  transport available to thern, not to run to the  store, but medical or dental or maybe an  important legal matter.  The thing to do if you think you might be  needing the bus is to contact the Mini-buk  off ice and they will be happy to help you.  Tomorrow, at 2 p.m. St. Hilda's Church  Hall is the monthly meeting of Sechelt  Auxiliary.to St. Mary's Hospital final plans  for the Smorgasbord to be held Nov. 15. All  those who are thinking of joining this is a good  day to get yourself out and come in with us.  Roberts Creek coffee party is 11 ia.m.  Friday and Gibsons Aloha buffet 11:30 a.m. to  2 p.m.  The old post office certainly has taken on  a new look, passing by the other day just had  to go in it was so sunny and spring like, the  florist has moved across the street tp more  spacious quarters.  rpnnnnnnnnunnjijnn/jo/r,  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary met at the  Coast-Garibaldi Health Centre on Wednesday, November 5 at 1:30 for their regular  monthly meeting. Ida Leslie was in the chair  and gave ah enthusiastic report ori the B.C.  Hospital Auxiliaries' Annual convention held  in Vancouver in October. It was also the 58th  annual conference of the B.C. Health  Association. Mrs. Ida Leslie, our president,  was chairman of a workshop on ways and  means of raising funds; She and Betty Gisvold  reported on many important features.  Did you know that it cost $400,000,000 to  operate our B.C. hospitals? Did you know that  the province of B.C. gives the best CARS  treatment? There are now 125 auxiliaries;  10,370 members raised $1,000,000 (one  million), and 60,000 treatments were given in  1974? Muriel McKnight was elected new  president of B.C. Hospital Auxiliaries.  Committee reports were given by Gladdie  Davis and Alameda Whiting; "Oct. 27 there,  were 8% tables of bridge and $42.50 was  raised.,  "The Extended Care committee reported  that six ladies worked 17 hours in three days.  We desperately need more workers in this  department. Are there any of you interested  in giving help to those in our hospital's extended care dept.? If so, please contact us  through our president, Ida Leslie, 886-9148.  Our appeal for knitters met with success,  and we are very grateful. Four ladies phoned  Mrs. Rose, 886-2975, and are already knitting.  Mrs. Inez Roy knit a lap robe for a patient in  Extended Care. We are grateful, and hope  others will follow these four ladies and contact us for wool, free pick-up and delivery.  Onie De Camp reported that our auxiliary  had taken in $116.76 at the Thrift Shop on our  last day there ���we serve every fifth  Saturday. In three months the shop netted  $4,160.47, and the yarlous auxiliaries, had  worked there 1113% hours in that time. $4,000  was forwarded to the Co-ordinating Council to  be used for hospital needs."  Alemeda Whiting has dressed eight dolls  to be raffled. These will be eight prizes. The  money will go to the Memorial Fund ���  money given iri memory of a loved one arid  used for special projects only.  "Now, you quitters, and you who would  like tp learn how to quilt, Mrs. K. Butler will  be helping us make a quilt to be raffled. We  will be meeting at Calvary Baptist Church,  Park Rd., Gibsons, on Wednesday,, Nov. 19 at  1:30. Bring needles, scraps and scissors ���  experience not needed. Come, work with us,  and rid yourself of the winter-rain blues," the  group was told.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ,  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay, by an Informal  Group of Christian Scientists.  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  UHITEI* CHUfi$l��  Rev. Annette AA. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appoihtiriehts:  Tues.��� 9.30 to 12:30  Wed. ��� 12:30 to   3:30  Fri.   ��� 9:30 to 12:i30  A Roberts Creek woman was seriously  hurt in a head on collision on Highway 101  hear Joe Road in Roberts Creek Friday  morning.  Another woman driving a three-quarter  ton pick-up truck south on the highway pulled  out to pass and did not see the oncoming car.  She was apparently not hurt.  An ambulance took Jo Ann Haramia, who  was driving the northbound car, to hospital.  She was released Saturday.  Police were unable to give the accident  details at press tune.  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEHTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Redrooffs Road  Anglican Church  Everyone Welcome  For  information  Phone  885-9750  883-2736  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  i  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study -7:30 p.m.  Pastor: F.' Napora  885-4905  Roy Greggs of Parksvlllo who died on  October 7 at the age of 00, was a resident of  Welcome Beach for 21 years. Born In Victoria, ho served in two world wars.  In 1914 ho Joined tho 1st Field Company  Canadian Engineers and later transferred to  tho Royal Garrison Artillery. As a spoclal  reservist ho was called up In August 1939 and  acnt to l.ondon for service with tho British  Army.  Ho was po.stcd to tho 59th Medium  Regiment nnd trained two batteries nt  Cambrldgo University. Two yoara later 4io  wns posted to India to train Indian Artillery nt  Muttrn, United Provinces and was later  transferred to Uio 36th British Division for  Hcrvlco In Burma and Mnlayn.  Returning to Canada In 1947, ho workod for  a fow years with Bogg Motors but early In tho  1050��s he moved to Wolcomo Bench nnd  settled In tho houso which ho bought from tho  lato Barney Barnhart,  Ho bought travel trucks and | othor  equipment nnd was nctlvo In the trucking  liuriino^H for a fow yenrs,  Ho pold out and moved to Parksvlllo about  tlireo years ago,  A man who pleaded guilty to wilfully  refusing to comply with an Interdiction order  was given his last chance to stay out of jail.  In Sechelt provincial court last week,  Judge Ian C. Walker told Christopher Julian  If ho broke Is probation or interdiction order  again there would bo no choice but to Imprison him.  Judgo Walker told Julian ho must report  dally to tho Sechelt RCMP offlco after 4 p.m.  as part of his continued probation.  Tho court was told police saw Julian  staggering from tlio legion Sopt. 7.  Julian has been on probation and nn interdiction order since July 10 for theft undor  $200 conviction.  Julian's counsel nsked tho Judgo to allow  Julian to Join tho locnl Alcoholics Anonymous  group so ho could try to withdraw from  alcohol.  Rev. T. Nkliolson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat. evo. at Our Lady ot  Lourdcs Church oh the Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  * 9:00 a.m. at The? Holy Family Church  in Sechelt  * 11:00 n.m. at St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons -���       Phone 885-9526  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Payls Bay Road at Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service     . 11:00 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p,m,  Wed, Prayer and Diblo Study  Phono 085-2160  xeircis��  set  Every Tucsdny'B-10 p.m. Elphlnstono Gym  la open for co-ed recreational activities,  Bob Cotter and Alex Strain offor a variety  of bnllgnmcs, exercises and trampoline Instruction, but tho purpose Is mainly to  proyldo unstructured playtime and facilities  for adults to enable them to obtain and  maintain physical fitness,  ".  ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  *-�� ������ 8:30 and 10 a.m.���-  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a,m,  /y\adolrq Parh Loglon Hall  Sorvlc��a \ ��i and 3rd Sundayt at 2 pm  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-ft-IO  imi  MAHARISMI  WAHB5H  YOOI  EVERY THURSDAY at 7:30 PJL  EVERY TUESDAY at 2:00 PJL  Whitaker House, Sechelt 885-3342  Special TV Appearance ��� 4,00 p.m.  Friday. November 1-4  on KOjVtO Channel A  Thank You   for helping  put UTTER in its place  806-9812 Mont Dopt.  Wo Roorro Tfio Right To Limit Quantifies  _rw__r_._r-m    +**���*.*%**      lit      ft  885-:jtf��3 unitary  yjnnDnannnnu/7/7/7nnun/^),  /


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