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The Peninsula Times Nov 2, 1977

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 ��  �����  j-1  K  5  S'  Recreation  plan is  off ballot  water vote cancelled  The   Regional   District's      , ....  proposal will not go to public rtfferer*  as planned ,on November 19 aii<_  delayed a full year.  Parks and Recreation Committee Jack  Whitaker said the referendum delay is due  to the fact that the Ministry of Recreation  and Conservation will not decide until  March, when the new fiscal year begins,  whether the provincial government will  contribute one-third toward the total cost  of the projects.  Ministry of Municipal Affairs approval  must also be obtained before the Regional  District may proceed with the referendum, which would raise property taxes by  a maximum of two mills annually.  Originally, the recreation committee  wanted to fund 18 projects for $965,750 but  after a series of public meetings the  committee trimmed their proposals to 11  projects at a total cost of $680,000. A  provincial grant would contribute $226,664  of this amount leaving taxpayers to cover  $453,336 capital costs plus an anticipated  operating deficit of $40,350.  Area directors have approved, in  principle, a plan to raise approximately  $75,000 annually over nine years through a  Municipal Finance Authority debenture.  Interest would be 8% per cent per year.  Before the project cuts, the recreation  committee had suggested spreading the  $965,750 capital costs over a 20 year period  "but the regional board was not happy  with this," said Whitaker.  Nor is there any guarantee Victoria will  donate the $226,664 he added. "We have  been unable to get anything firm for next  -^SeePageA-5  " Because. of an apparent misinterpretation of the Municipal Act, Gibsons  has been forced to cancel the village's  water referendum, previously scheduled  for inclusion on the November 19 ballot.  Village council met in special session  ,<; last Thursday and agreed to cancel both  the referendum and a November 9 public  meeting on the question of transferring  Grasonsljsvater system to the Regional  District.  The decision was prompted by a  Wednesday phone call from the Ministry  of Municipal Affairs to Mayor Larry  Labonte.  Labonte said a ministry official told him  that the referendum question approved by  council was inadequate because it does not  spell out the precise terms and conditions  of the proposed waterworks consolidation.  The question approved by council  October 18 stated simply: "Are you in  favour of transferring the ownership of the  complete Gibsons water system to the  Sunshine Coast Regional District?"  "I guess we went a little too fast, and  we didn't have the right advice ot  something," Labonte said.  Alderman Jim Metzler, who broke the  news of the referendum cancellation at  Thursday's regional board meeting, said  the Municipal Act requires voter approval  of the village by-law which would be used  to effect the transfer.  He said details of the transfer have not  yet been negotiated and that it would not  be possible to do so before November 19,  Metzler later said that aldermen had  been operating under the assumption that  the wording of the by-law could be handled  internally by councU after receiving voter  approval of the general question of consolidation.  "Preparation of this by-law is going to  take quite a long time," he said.  Labonte said that negotiations with the  Regional District would not begin until  after the aldermen elected November 19  take office.  The term of Alderman Stu Metcalfe*  chairman of the village water committee,  expires this year, and Metcalfe has stated  he will not seek re-election.  Contacted by the Times, Metcalfe said  he was not surprised tha): the village's  preparations for the referendum had been  rejected by Municipal Affairs.  "Any high school student could read  Section 571 (of the Municipal Act) and see  that a by-law is necessary. As chairman of  the water board, I possibly should be open  to censure about this," he said, "But right  from the word go Dhave been crowded into  this and I have been dragging my feet."  Asked why, if hewere aware that the  village was moviijig'in the wrong direction  on the referendum question, he never  brought the matter up in a public council  meeting, Metcalfe replied: "I don't know.  It could have been an oversight. Or just  straight dragging my. heels. It wasn't very  ethical, I suppose."   '  Metzler denied that Metcalfe had been  pressured into  accepting  a  misin  terpretation of the Municipal Act. "At our  meeting (Thursday), he said be was all  confused," Metzler said.  Meteler quoted Metcalfe as saying at  that meeting, "I'm glad this is all cleared  up, I didn't understand it at all."  Village Clerk Jack Copland described  the situation as "a comedy of errors" and  said that one problem in his conversations  with Municipal Affairs was that the  ministry "had too many bodies involved."  . He acknowledged, however, that he had  not contacted the ministry for guidance  immediately prior to council's October 18  decision on the referendum wording.  Copland said he had earlier request >d a  pro-forma by-law for use in drafting the  referendum question, but was told by fhe  ministry that none were available because  Gibsons was. the first municipality in the  province to .attempt such a transfer of .ts  waterworks system.  - He said after council has prepared an  appropriate by-law for the transfer, a  series of public meetings will be held on  the issue and the matter will then be taken  to referendum. That process will likely  take several months, he said.  1 "��� Vi* S  Serving the SunsWn6 Coast, (Ho^e Sound to Jervis Inlet),  Wilson Creek, Selma Pork, jSechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret  LARGEST READERSHIP QF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 15 ��� No. 49  JSml.  :*cna  Wednesday, November 2,1977  II  ba ttlelines drawn  Gibsons mayor Larry Labonte will be  challenged for his seat during the Nov. 19  elections.  Lome Blain, a retired B.C. Ferries  terminal manager, will run against  Labonte, who is seeking his third term of  office. Labonte was elected by acclamation in 1975.  In Sechelt, Mayor Harold Nelson has.  won another two-year term by acclamation. Nelson, who first became  mayor in 1973, has never hadlo contest his  position. i  Four persons.have filed for the two  Gibsons counciiseats up for election. They  are incumbent Jim .Metzler, retired  Canadian Forces officer Lawrence  Trainor, dry cleaner Terry Ameil and  Hydro reveals proposed  route for Cheekye line  By KERRA LOCKHART  The suggested Sunshine Coast route for  two new .500 kilovolt B.C. Hydro transmission lines was revealed in a consultant's report released last week.  The preferred right-of-way includes  overhead crossings of Sechelt Inlet at  Cawley Point and of Sakinaw Lake at its  centre.  The -160-kilometre-long transmission  lines will connect the Cheekye substation  near Squamish wi*b the .Dunsmuir  substation on Vancouver Island.     ,*   '  The consulting firm, Beak Consultants  Ltd. and Associates *of Vancouver, warns  Hydro that the suggested route will likely  produce "coordinated resistance" from  Sunshine Coast residents.  The two^volume report deals with the  section of/the Hydro line from Cheekye to  Ferries' resident  ird use extended  Sunshine Coast residents will have, one  less thing to worry about at Christmas  time this year. They won't have to go  through the hassle of renewing their B.C.  Ferries resident identification cards.  The local cards all expire on December  31, but^Ferrtes has decided to honour the  cards until the end of next year.  Gibsons Village Clerk Jack Copland  last Wednesday told a meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Ferry Committee that he  had received a letter from P.K. Stratford,  traffic manager for the corporation, advising that the extension was being approved to spare Gibsons, Sechelt and the  Regional District the time involved in  reissuance.  Copland, who is also secretary of the  ferry committee, said that with the  agreement of the other governments,  he replied to Stratford that the extension  wus agreeable locally but that Ferries  should be aware that setting back the  expiry date could create greater potential  for abuse^by cardholders who move out of  the nrea during the Interim.  Committee member Don Pearsall told  Bill Bouchard, assistant traffic manager,  "The point Is, don't threaten to take away  our preferred rates because of abuses Uiat  might happen. We're willing to reissue the  cards, so you can't blame us for the  abuses."  Pearsall was referring to an incident  several years ago In which Ferries  Uu-eatened t<> withdraw resident privileges  because the number of resident cards  Issued was far In excess of the total local  population.  The ferry committee meeting last week  was the first meeting since June, but the  committee members had few serious  complaints for Bouchard, a contrast to tlie  sometimes heated exchanges occurring  early tills year after the committee was  first formed.  Members expressed general  satisfaction with the current winter sailing  schedule, ulthough Pearsall commented  that lt was unfortunate that no curlier  meeting had been arranged to gtve the  committee a chance to comment on the  schedule before It was put Into effect.  Bouchard reported that he had attended a meeting In Horseshoe Bay  Wednesday morning with local Islands  ���See Page A-3  the eastern shore of Georgia Strait on  Nelson Island.  A separate report on the Georgia Strait  section of the route will be issued in two or  three months when additional  oceanographies and environmental data  has been gathered.  Hydro plans to have the first line in  operaton in 1983vrtth the second completed  a few years later.A, new f ubstetion is td be  built near Secheft, ,to$iUvQfc�� additional  1 _.������_._.       At-    "      %��*?! "~  , electricity to the fcpi$ft*    *        J^. >  The peak power 'demand on Vancoi  Island is now 997 megawatts an1 hour;  double that of 10 years ago. Hydro  forecasts that by 1990 this demand will  jump to 2,260 megawatts an hour during  peak periods.  Although . Beak   recommends   one  specific corridor, the final choice lies with  , Hydro, which will consult local residents  \ and government agencies before making a  decision.  \ The corridor chosen by Beak runs from  ipheekye to Woodfibre (initially along the  west side of the Squamish River, then  along the west side of Howe Sound j). From  Woodfibre it turns west up Woodfibre  Creek then down the valley of Sechelt  Creek to the head of Salmon Inlet.  The corridor crosses the inlet on an  overhead span, continues to Cawley Point  and then crosses Sechelt Inlet via another  overhead span.  From Sechelt Inlet, the corridor runs  almost directly west to Sakinaw Lake  which ls crossed at Its centre by a further  overhead span.  The rlghtrof-way then continues west to  Agamemnon Channel which Is crossed by  an overhead span six kilometres north of  Pender Harbour. The corridor's mainland  section ends at Cape Cockburn on Nelson  Island.  Six other approaches were considered  but this route, say the consultants, "Is the  least expensive and least environmentally  damaging corridor by a considerable  margin." It ls also the shortest route (25  kilometres) between Sechelt Inlet and  Cape Cockburn.  "The technical problems relating to  this project are quite challenging," the  Beak report states. "The physical terrain  between Cheekye substation and the  Sunshine Coast Is very rough, mountainous country In which snowslldes and  avalanches ore common and long-span  overhead water crossings will be required.  .. At higher elevations heavy snowfall and  severe Icing conditions prevail during  mast winters. The snowfall makes surface  access Impossible and endangers towers  Uirough avalanches and snow creep."  Ice damage "can cause the failure not  only of a single tower but of entire sections  of line," tlio consultants note, adding that  wind speeds of more than 100 km per hour  must also be taken Into consideration  when building on mountain slopes.  As a result of Intensive engineering  studies, the consultants' sny, Cape Cockburn wns chosen ns the "only point on the  mainland which appears to he totally  satisfactory with regard to Uie technical  aspects of launching submarine cables."  The report predicts Hydro will face  heavy criticism from Sunshine Coast  residents angered at the visual hnpace of  th�� poww Un*.  "To many residents, one of the major  important attributes of the urea la the  natural setting. Any major visual  disturbance,    particularly    on    any  ���Sec Page A-3  plumber John Marshall.  Incumbent Metzler will be opposed by  Marshall for the position of village  representative on the regional board.  Six candidates Have filed nomination  papers for two aldermanic positions in the  village of Sechelt.  Alderman Morgan Thompson will  defend his seat against barber Frode  Jorgenson, businessman Ed Nicholson,  former regional board planner Adrian  Stott, contractor Olaf Wollander and  developer Hank Hall.  Alderman Ernie Booth is'retiring from  council. ,  ��tott, Hall, Wollander and Nicholson  have filed for the position of village  representative on the regional board,  which is being vacated by Thompson.  In regional district Area- A, director  Jack Paterson will be opposed by Duncan  Sim, retired, and Joe Harrison, school  teacher.   -   -  Charles Lee, retired, will run against  incumbent Barry Pearson, a contractor,  for director in Area C.  In Area E, where director Ed Johnson  is retiring, George 'Gibb* log .scaler, will  face realtor Ken Crosby.  In the local school board elections,  trustee Kathleen Dombrowski has been  returned by acclamation for a two-year  term from Area A. Also selected by acclamation for a two-year term was nurse  Joanne Rottluff, Gibsons representative to  the board.  Trustee Claus Speikerman, principal of  Boundary Elementary School in North  Vancouver, was elected by acclamation to  a oneryear term froni. rural Area B.  Three persons have filed for two two-  year terms from rural AreaB, Incumbent  Don Douglas, a retired businessman, will  face truck driver {Tim Frizzell and Jock  Smith, currently head of the Surrey  school board.  School board chairman Celia Fisher is  retiring;-  School officials weigh  use of toxic herbicide  i-, *J-. ' _, ' a* >���-���,' ' T  V ���,'< School district officials are considering    district <to ask ttie parents before using  v whether to continue use of a highly toxic;, Gramoxone at a school, but I certainly  herbicide on local school grounds. "  wouldn*t mind seeing a board policy on it."  Use of the herbicide, which is sold        The Madeira Park complaint was made  sold  under the trade name Gramoxone, was  suspended last July in the Powell River  School District following complaints from  parents.  Seqhelt District SecretaryTreasurer  Roy Mills told the Times he has recently  received separate inquiries about  Gramoxone from residents in Egmont and  Madeira Park.  He said the Egmont complaint or  question-"it was both, I guess--- was from  frjs Griffith" and occurred a couple of  months ago,  Griffith said Friday that her complaint  was on behalf of the Egmont Community  School Society, of which she Is president,  "Our intent really was just to get the  by Dick and Sue Tarnoff, following their  receipt of information on Gramoxone from  the Vancouver-based Scientific Pollution  and Environmental Control Society  (SPEC).  That information indicated that  Gramoxone is highly toxic in full strength  and has in numerous instances led to the  death of persons who accidentally consume only a minute quantity.  Reported lung damage to Los Angeles  County workers who inhaled Gramoxone  fumes during spraying operations led to a  ban on use of the substance in that area in  1973.  Mills pointed out that local use of  ���See Page A-5  CARE goes away happy  WHAT IS THIS? Why, it's Oscar the  Grouch right here on the Sunshine  Coast. ��� Oscar was snapped in his  customary can at a Hallowe'en party  last Friday at Sechelt Elementary.  ������ Timesphoto  Native Studies program  makes funding headway  The proposed Native Environmental  Studies Program took a big step forward  last week, and Sechelt Indian Band officials were optimistic that an even bigger  step is just around the corner.  The band received formal approval on  Thursday for a $53,508 Canada Works  grant. The funds will cover labour expenses ln construction of school facilities  at Tsooahdie Indian Reserve (Deserted  Buy) on Jervis Inlet.  Ted Dixon, the band's home school  coordinator, said Department of Indian  Affairs officials have also assured the  band that a grant request for $240,000 in  construction funds will be approved.  Dixon said he expects formal  verification of that grant to bo given  shortly.  The band recently received a $5,000  cheque for the program from the Secretary  of State. Dixon said the cheque represents  ttie f.TBt of sever*) payments to be made  allocation of $25,400 from the Secretary of  .State.  The provincial Ministry of Education  has previously glvon the Sechelt School  District two approvals for staffing the  project. An approval ls the equivalent of  funding for one fulltime teacher but may  be divided in various ways at the local  board's discretion.  The Native Environmental Studies  Program ls a joint project of the Indian  band and the school district. Financing for  construction and site development Is being  coordinated by the bond. The school  district, In conjunction with the Ministry of  Education, will provide Instructional and  curriculum development funding.  Operational costs will be borne jointly by  the school district, the band and the  students enrollled ln the program.  Dixon Indicated that the assurances of  the Department of Indian Affairs funding  wore firm and that the primary questions  remaining unresolved were how and when  the grant would be transferred to the band.  The band has other outstanding grant  applications for the program totalling  $190,080. DlMR MM the balk of those  application*, howevsr, art to foundation-  which traditionally "wait to see what  everybody else Is going to do."  Band and school district officials were  cautiously optimistic that the program  ���See Page A-3  The stormy local debate over airplane  flight patterns broke through the turbulence in an October 25 meeting in the  Sechelt Council Chambers which left all  parties smiling.  The presentation of a plan establishing  flight routes well removed from most  residential areas and the cre.Hon of a  committee to receive citizen's u'-plane  complaints appeared to satisfy the nujor  objections of Citizens against the Rape of  the Environment (CARE) representatives.  "If theso patterns are adhered to, I  don't see any problem at all," said CARE  member Charles Lee. "I think a lot of  initiative has been shown by ,thc flying  club, and I'm proud to think we have a  pretty fair airline running out of Sechelt."  The October 25 meeting was attended  by representatives from the Ministry of  Traasport, Tyee Air, the Elphinstone Aero  Club, the local flying school, Gibsons,  Sechelt and CARE.  According to the suggested flight  patterns, Tyee and other aircraft  operating out of Porpolso Bay will follow o  g6od weather route which parallels the  coast above the Hydro line. Pilots would  operate at 2,000 feet along this route.  If air turbulence, cloud cover or other  conditions do not permit use of this route.,  pilots will use an alternate offshore route,  flying at n minimum SOO feet above the  water.  Pilots operating out of Porpolso Bay  and the Glbsons-Sechelt airport will be  advised to avoid overflights of an area  ���xtoKtlnf! inm S*_ma P��rk to Wilson  George Dungee, a civil aviation Inspector for the MOT, stressed that the  flight routes were voluntarily put forward  by local aircraft operators,  In establishing the circuit "they went  far beyond the requirements in order to  accomodate the people of this area," he  said. "They don't have to fly all the way  out there, but they do, and I commend  them for It."  He said Uie Aero Club's safety committee is an "attempt to police their own  members. I do feel an honest effort is  being made by all concerned to make this  a viable operation."  The group agreed to post the flight  patterns at the airport and Porpoise Bay,  and Dungee said he would sec that the  information is published in a government  periodical circulated to British Columbia  pilots.  In response to a question from CARE  representative Jack Pope as to how It may  be Insured that the circuits are followed,  the group designated four persons to  receive complaints about violations.  Those persons are: Fred Ritter for  Tyee (885-2214), Charles W. Ue for CARE  (885-2903), Jim Brown for the Aero Club  (885-5054) and Vera McAllister for the  flying school (883-9288).  Residents wishing to make a complaint  should attempt to get the offending aircraft's identification number and to  direct the complaint to the most appropriate person above. For instance,  float planes cannot operate out of the  airport, and those complaints should be  directed to either Ritter or Leo.  While members of the group expressed  optimism that tho above procedures would  eliminate a number of local overflights, It  was pointed out that most of the air traffic  In this area does not Involve pilots using  local LftcUitiM.  Tlie mainland coast Is a "main  thoroughfare" to and from northern  points, Dungee said.  "Wo have something to tell (pilots from  other areas)," said Al Campbell of Tyee.  "Stay away. We have problems."  K '���)  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times.  Wednesday, November 2,1977.  The Peninsula7^��^ fl@fl_____B______.  ���'.  ���-       .  ' iw*rmTT*\wiiwiW��m  EDITORIALS  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  "A .free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every   other rifcht   that free' men   prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  The word is default  The official word for the process  by which a public official wins office  without opposition is acclamation. A  strange choice, but one which we  honour in our news reports.  It requires, some restraint,  however, to refrain from the more  fitting word: default.  Our Oxford defines acclamation as  "loud and eager assent to a  proposal." Default is defined as  "want, absence; failure to act or  appear, neglect."  It may be that our officials who  take office by acclamation do indeed  have the eager assent of the citizenry.  But in the absence of challengers by  which to test the proposition, w,e  really can't be certain of that.. The  democratic brocess doesn't mean  very much if it isn't exercised.  P.S. ��� (A concise editiorial  gathers no postscript, but an exception seems warranted in this instance. From our Department of  Dubious Silver Linings ...) Although  we prefer -contested elections, the  local situation is probably less ak-  ward than .that in Cambellton,  Newfoundland.  Nomination day for that town's  municipal election was October 18,  but nobody ������ including the seven  members of the current council ���  filed nomination papers.  Unconsidered hazard  An apparently unconsidered  aspect of B.C. Hydro's plan to string  two 500 kilovolt transmission lines  across the Sunshine Coast is the  danger to humans, animals and  plants caused by the electrostatic  field along the right of way.  The danger, although not widely  recognized, is well documented. We  quote here from the 1976 Nature-  Science Annual published by Time-  Life Books.  In October, 1974, Robert Becker  and Andrew Marino of the Veterans  Administration Hospital in Syracuse,  New York, testified before the New  York Public Service Commission that  rats exposed for 30 days to a powerful  electric force, similar to one created  by a 764 kilovolt power line, failed to  gain weight and suffered alterations  in blood protein level as well as in the  average level of a substance that  controls stress responses.  A long-term study by Soviet  doctors indicated health hazards for  men who worked at substations  serving 500-and 750-kilovolt power  lines. It showed that long exposure  resulted in "shattering the dynamic  state of the central nervous system,  heart and blood vessel system, and in  changing the blood structure. Young  men complained of reduced sexual  potency."  From such tests, the Soviets ruled  that a 400-foot-wide strip of land  beneath 765-kilovolt lines is hazardous.  Hydro's present transmission line  on the Sunshine Coast is 138 kilovolts.  The proposed Cheekye line will  eventually be 1,000 kilovolts.  "... do you call Wat getting rid of the automobile! Promoting public transit!  Conserving our environment and resources!"  s  Living with Pandora  How is TV moulding your child?  Reflections  Democracy in Davis Bay  i.:*  By VERN QlESBRECHT  I spent the best part of my newspaper  career sitting in meetings, it seems,  scribbling notes while speakers from  Pierre Trudeau to the president of the  hospital auxiliary filled the air with their  wisdom. It was while suffering through  Dr. Scott Wallace's efforts to revive the  moribund Conservative group in Port  Alberni that I decided to give up  newspaper work and become a teacher.  Then I'd have a chance to drone on while  students scribbled notes.  Por a few years, I deliberately avoided  meetings, but I knew I couldn't say away  forever. Last week, I succumbed twice to  the lure of the meeting place, visiting a  zoning hearing in Wilson Creek Community Hall and attending the school  board meeting.  The first four rows of chairs were  empty, although people were standing at  the back of the hall, when I walked into the  Monday night zoning hearing. The issue,  as reported elsewhere is this newspaper,  was rezoning proposal that would allow  Cliff Salahub to build a marine supply and-  or sporting goods store next to the  Peninsula Market in Davis Bay.  There was some Impressive rhetoric at  the meeting, Including Biblical allusions  and references to the Four Horsemen of  the Apocalypse and vox popull. Speakers  raised the spectre of the Davis Bay beach  area becoming The Great White Way or  another Birch Bay. A few citizens  exchanged insults, others appeared  enamored with the sounds of their own  voices, but there was honest emotion and  concern as well.  Chuirman Peter Hoemberg ran the  meeting with quiet efficiency. "Without  raising his voice, he quickly brought  rambling speakers back to the topic, insisted that every speaker Identify himself  and kept mud-slinging to a minimum. The  gavel was hardly used.  One of tlie most commanding speakers  was BUI Bryson, who lives on Mission  Point Road but stated emphatically that  lie is a resident of Area C. "We'll bo back  The pENiNSULA^Itoed'  Published Wednesdays at Sccnclt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by  The IVnlnsiiln Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C,  Box 310���Sechell. B.C.  VON 3AO  I'hone HB5-J23I  O.Ike hours: 8:30 a.m.  to.Sp,m.,Tii��?!��-.Sn!.  Subscription Rates; (In advance)  Local, $7 per yenr. Beyond 35 miles, $fl  U.S.A.. $10. Overseas SIL  ^��*''N*''*M%*N!N*^V*s's'"VVN*��WivN^  in the Dark Ages, where there's no tax  base at all" if some, commercial  development isn't allowed, he said.  After an allusion to the Four Horsemen  of the Apocalypse and the inevitability of  taxes, he thundered, "Why can't the  Salahab's set up their business? Why don't  (the opponents of rezoning) set up  something themselves? We need people  who put their money where there mouth  is ... The vox populi still rules?"  One of the least Impressive speakers  was Barry Innes. He made some good  points in supporting the rezoning, but  along the way he implied that old people  were less desirable residents than younger  folk, exchanged charges with a neighbor,  was rebuffed in efforts to take an informal  census and infuriated Ed Scales to the  point where Scales lost his cool and  referred to him as "Mr. Hamburg-  Peddlar." And then, Innis interrupted  discussion of another zoning matter to  argue that there "hadn't been enough  Input" on the Salahub proposal.  On the way home, a report on my car  radio about the 1958 Hungarian revolution  put the zoning meeting into perspective.  The commentator recalled how a spontaneous uprising of peasants, students,  soldiers, businessmen and other citizens  almost 8'vceeded ln overthrowing a rigid  dictaK-ial regime, until hundreds of  Ri'.'^ian tanks rolled Into the small  country to crush the revolt. Many of the  refugees from that battle have settled in  Canada. Some of them attend meetings  like Uie ono in Wilson Creek, marvelling at  their good fortune ln being in this country.  People said intemperate things at the  Wilson Creek meeting, but that's to be  expected. The "participatory democracy"  that politicians are always talking about  Involves the clash of opinions, even the  exchange of angry words. Democracy  means people like Ed Scales turning over  page after page of his brief with trembling  hands and saying, "It's Bad to oppose a  neighbor but I also have rights."  Dcnrlocracy also means the regional board  weighing the ample evidence und making  a firm decision without delay.  On Thursday I attended tho school  board meeting. First Impressions may bo  misleading but 1 waa struck by the absence of grandstanding, and tho cooperative atmosphere. Despite the Imminence of the election, no one appeared  concerned about scoring political points.  The pontificating and petty arguments  I've witnessed elsewhere were not Iri  evidence.  I'm certain the Sechelt trustees aren't  always so cool and businesslike but there  seemed to be no rabble-rousers or empire-  builders around the table.  I doubt If things will be aa tranquil If  .lock Smith Is elected. He's not the sort of  man who fades Into the background.  By MARYANNE WEST  Whether it provides entertainment and  information in glorious technicolour or  mundane black and white.. . even if you  think of it as an "idiot box" ... in fact,  even it you've opted out and don't own one,  television is toe most influential and  persuasive communicator in our society.  The Ecumenical Study Group meeting last  Sunday evening in Gibsons' United Church  prefaced a discussion on Media and the  Family with a film "TV the Anonymous  Teacher", which focused on television's  effect on small children.  It provided much food for thought,  skillfully combining commentary from  experts in child psychology, education and  child guidance with footage of children  watching television, their reactions to  different situations acting out their  feelings.    :������'.,''���'������������'":���  Did you know that North American  children watch an average of 2% hours of  television daily, much of it unsupervised.  By the time they graduate from high  school they've spent more hours watching  the box than ih school.  If a stranger came to the door offering  to entertain the kids for a couple of hours,  no one,in theacri^t mind wouldsaccept.  Yet we welcome any number of strangers  via the medium of television, often given  them free access to the minds of our  children.  There has been much public discussion  in recent years about the effects of  television on children, specifically with  regard to violence. Lots of conclusions  have been drawn but little has been done.  Obviously television is here to stay,  Pandora cannot be returned to her box,  and we are going to have to learn to live  with it.      ,;  The film commentary offered practical  advice for the parents of young children.  If possible, make television watching a  family occasion, for pre-schoolers. Watch  with them, enjoy their pleasure, so that  you can respond to their feelings about  what they are seeing. Discuss the program  with them; It's often difficult for little ones  to distinguish between fantasy and reality.  If you have to use television as a baby  sitter, to entertain while you get supper or  on a rainy day, make sure you know what  they're watching and encourage them to  tell you about lt. Television Is teaching  your child something all the Ume it is on,  Discussing the programs and the commercials offers an insight into the child's  perspective. What sort of view of the world  is he absorbing? Far from inhibiting  conversation, television can and should be  watched critically and discussed by all  members of the family.  While little children's viewing can be  controlled fairly easily, the school age  child begins to reach out and want to  watch adult programs. A particularly  poignant sequence In Uie film showed the  tension and anxiety in the face of a small  boy watching an emotional martial fight.  Television tends to grow children up too  quickly, to destroy Uie Illusions which  shelter the tender plant from Uie harsh  reality of the world. The toys they've seen  advertised, such attractive sturdy models,  turn out to be much smaller than expected  and break almost on contact. Grown-up  emotions are often disturbing and  frightening to a child, who although he  knows about anger and frustrations needs  to learn more constructive ways of dealing  with It than usually depicted on adult  television shows.  In these formative years Uio child  ls laying down most of his attitudes  towards people, his feelings about people  who are different and, most Important, his  feelings about himself. Does television  portray the realities of the world he Uvea  In? How does It portray women? Exclaiming Idiotically about their static free  laundry and germ free floors or as Intelligent people who do all manner of Interesting Jobs? Do men fare much better?  Hew about minorities? What *oit of Image  of bimwlf doss tha Native Indian child g��t  from watching television? Possibly the  idea that lie doesn't exist.  The group's initial response to the film  was that what applies to children ls  equally  applicable  to   adults;   that  television has to be considered in the  context of the whole family. Everyone's  response to what they see on television^  what they like to watch, is important to the  child's growth and development of his  ability to discriminate. Neither parents  nor teachers should dismiss television as  peripheral, as "just entertainment". It  plays a very important part in all our  lives.  ' And like a lot of other things ��� guns or  the internal combustion engine ���  television isn't either good or bad in itself,  it's the use we make of it. Perhaps we  should turn the problem over. Instead of  worry about what television is doing to us,  concentrate on how we and our children  use it.  Because there is no more an average  family than there is an average child, the  relationship must always be a personal  one ��� "between a kind of television and a  kind of child or family in a kind of  situation". It was an interesting, wide-  ranging discussion, of which more next  week.'  READER'S RIGHT  I will run on  my record  Editor, The Times:  Once again the press is going to be  inundated with campaign letters and  campaign promises. Many of the candidates will spell out, or attempt to, their  platforms as a means of telling, you the  voter, what he or she will do for you once  they are elected by you.  Personally, I am going to run on my  record as a trustee. Which in point form is:  1.1 gave strong support to community  involvement in all schools.  On Bowen Island, the result is a  smoothly functioning community school  association.  2. Upgrading Elphinstone School.  The result is aesthetically pleasing and  educationally rewarding.  3. The establishment of an Alternative  Education Program for students experiencing extreme difficulty with the  regular system.  The result is that we now have two such  programs, one in Gibsons and one in  Pender Harbour. Both programs are a  credit to this school district.  4. Restructuring of the school board  administration.  The result is a modern, educational  management team, consisting of the  secretary-treasurer, the superintendent  and the chairperson of the board. This  management team gives strong support to  teachers and is of great benefit to your  children. 7       '  5. Being part of a trustee team. While  the board allowed for individual expression, it acted as a supportive unit once  a decision was made. To my mind, this  resulted in a very supportive, non-threat,  atmosphere throughout our school system  with Uie benefactors being our children.  I trust I will continue to receive your  support as your School Trustee.  Claus Spiekermann  The sale of UNICEF Greeting Cards  ^d gift items provides urgently-needed  funds for UNICEF-assisted programs in  more than 80 developing countries.  we're happy Ju announce that you can  ... '" ry^',- ���      j-'-   .   ���"..���;;ij   ���,.-*���.-���    .",   ;     '  now drop off your want-ads and pay  your accounts for the "TIMES"  at the  Gower Point Road, Gibsons Village  NEW WANT-AD  FORM IN THE  CLASSIFIED  SECTION OF  THIS PAPER.  Advertise the  Action Way���  the Want-Ad  Way  t heeKeye  MORE ABOUT . ..  Ferry cards  IF B.C. HYDRO follows recommendations contained in a consultants report released last week  then a new right-of-way will be  cleared across the Sechelt Peninsula  for two 500-kilovolt power lines  carrying electricity from Cheekye  substation to Dunsmuir substation on  Vancouver Island. Sechelt Inlet,  Sakinaw Lake and Agamemnon  MORE ABOUT ...  Channel are to be spanned by  overhead wires, a move the consultants say will arouse public opposition. From Nelson Island plans  ca)l for the wires to be laid in submarine cables under the straits of  Georgia and Malaspina. They will be  the largest underwater cables of their  type in the world.  Hydro reveals route  ���From Page A-l  shoreline, will probably arouse resentment.  "Reactions to recent development  proposals, both private and public, have  indicated the .local population's  willingness to mobilize, co-ordinated  resistance. This is especially true of issues  relating to the environment."  Residents are also likely to question  "the duplication of existing hydro  easements," the consultants say, maintaining Hydro "must" discuss all objections "with municipal and regional  officials and with the public before a final  route is selected."  In particular, adds the report, residents  and summer visitors will be upset by the  plans to string wires across Sakinaw Lake  and Agamemnon Channel.  "The lake crossing, although visible  from very few existing residences (all  seasonal), would be highly visible from the  water," the consultants explain. "Because  Sakinaw Lake is popular for recreational  use, such a crossing, can be expected to  draw criticism from local residents."  The Agamemnon Channel span "would  be a highly visible and non-conforming  feature in a popular boating area," according to the Beak report.  However, the consultants maintain any  alternative route to the Sakinaw Lake -  crossing would carry the power line  through either Earls Cove or Egmont and  have "even greater social and environmental impacts."  '" There is also concern the overhead  wires, especially across Sechelt Inlet, will  prove a potential aircraft hazard.  The report comments: "Poor weather  conditions often force pilots to follow the  inlets at low altitude. Sechelt Inlet is  considered an important flight path,  particularly by Tyee Airways ... and  considerable opposition can be expected to  the proposed overhhad span of Sechelt  Inlet."  The right-of-way recommended by the  consultants avoids major urban  developments along the southern Sunshine  Coast.  Of the communities on the peninsula,  Egmont and Earls Cove will be most affected by the new transmission lines. If  Beak's recommended route is rejected by  Hydro five of the suggested alternatives  run through Earls Cove and the sixth  Uirough Egmont.  If the first route is selected a few  summer cottages, most on crown land,  will find themselves in the path of the  power line as It rounds North Lake.  On Nelson Island Hydro's plans could  conflict   with  a  35   unit   stata-title  MORE ABOUT ...  ���Native studies  ���From Page A-l  could be started by the spring semester,  which begins In February.  The program b .designed to acquaint  both native and non-native students with  traditional Indian skills, legends and  woodslore and to relate that knowledge to  modern perspectives and applications.  The prgram will be an 18-week course  with an enrolment of 20 .students from  grades 8, 10 and 11.  Weather permitting, the students would  live In dormitories at Tsooahdie for the  duration of the program, returning home  on weekends. If the prbgram were begun  this February, however, the initial group  would probably attend classes ln a  building on tlie Sechelt Reserve until  construction was completed at Tsooahdie.  development registered for Cape Cockburn.  Although the recommended corridor  has less contact with the shorelines of  lakes and streams than alternative routes,  the consultants observe a power line could  have a severe impact on fresh and salt  water fish and particularly on oyster beds  unless proper "constraints" are taken  during both construction and maintenance.  This conclusion, they add, "requires  field investigations for confirmation.''  "Scenery," state the consultants, "with  the multitude of seascapes spotted with  colourful islands, is likely the most important resource of the (peninsula) area.  The final transmission routing should  respond to this important resource."  The suggested right-of-way "is the  preferrable route recreationally and, with  some visual planning, slight route  changes, and minor design modifications,  the impacts on existing and potential  recreation in this scenic area could be  minimized."  9%%  0  0 YEARS ��� INTIMIT PAID ANNUAUY  GUARANTEED  INVESTMENT CERTIFICATES  MINIMUM DEPOSIT ��600  M��mb��r ot CefUKto Oap**lt Inturonca Corporation  \wmmH iff wPppf ii mmwi I  ^mammammammmamaMmmmmmmw  tONOIDAOINT  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt 088*2013  ���From Page A-l  Trust representatives and that consideration was being given to improving  service to Gambier, Keats and Bowen  Islands.  One possibility, he said, is that a new  vessel might be purchased to replace the  Dogwood Princess,  Committee member Frank West, who  referred to the Dogwood Princess as "that  submarine" becadse "it seems to prefer  travelling underwater," said the main  complaint he had received from islanders  was that the vessel is too small for transporting freight.  Under, questioning from Pearsall,  Bouchard said he had not received a  catering report which ttie committee had  requested in the hope that it would justify  an expansion of food services on the Queen  of New Westminster.  After securing the provision of��full  .catering services on the two stretch fefties  serving the Sunshine Coast during the ,  summer, the committee|had asked for an  analysis of that effort fr determine the  feasibility of; improving* serviies on the.  New Westminster.  Bouchard told the committee, "You  can never expect services on the New West  that you get (on the Horseshoe Bay to  Nanaimo route), but we.could look at  expanding it somewhat."  He said he would get a financial report  on the two stretch ferries' revenues on the  Horseshoe Bay-Langdale route.  John Kavanagh was also present at the  ferry committee meeting. Speaking for  local motel operators and other tourist-  oriented business, Kavanagh told  Bouchard that the still-unresolved dispute  between the ferry corporation and its  union workers "is causing a lot of hardship.  He said, "The tourists just qrenx  coming" because of a fear that the strike  could be resumed at any time.  Kavanagh said vacancy rates in motels  "are how as high as they've ever, been."*  He said some motels, which shouldnave a  40 percent occupancy rate at this time'of  year, are averaging five percent, and,  "marinas that normally do $1,000 a day on  the weekend are now doing $25 in two  days."  "We spent a lot of money advertising,  arid it's all for nothing," he said. "The  tourists aren't coming, and things won't  get better until there's a big story uvthe  papers" announcing a contract settlement.  Sunnycrest Centre, Glbtont tyj&4QH& 886-2525   Wk  See, Oct*  '   .    - including  Gorgeous Gold & Si Ivor Charm Bracelets  Gold Chains       Jade  Tigers Eye        Timex Watches  Rhinestones        Costume Jewellery  A Large Selection of Pierced and Clip-On Earrings  also  Jewel Boxes (all sizes)  With every $25 order - shopping bags while they last.  Sunthlne Coast Regional Dlttrlct  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Und Use Regulation amendment By-tow Nos. 96.15 & 96.27  Pursuant to section 703 of the Municipal Act a public hearing will be  held to consider the following by-laws of the Sunthlne Coast Regional  District. All persont who deem their Interest In property affected by  the proposed by-laws shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on  matters contained In the by-law.  By-law No. 96.15 will amend Land Ute Regulation By-law No. 96, 1974  to Include the northeast one-quarter of D.L. 1603 In an Industrial 1  zone. This Involves an area of approximately four hectares and boi*-  ders the Crown Land ad|acent to Chapman Creek on one tide and Field  Road on the other. The present zoning Is a rural A3 zone. The purpose  of the rezoning Is to extend the Industrial park propoted for the Held  Rood area.  By-law No. 96.27 will amend Land Ute Regulation By-law No. 96, 1974  to include a second category of domestic Industry, The current  domestic Industry provision has been re-named home occupation and  a new category of home industry It defined. Thit category allows an  occupation to be conducted by the resident and no mor* than two  employees and Is confined to no more than two additional dwellings  accetsory to a dwelling unit. There are setback requirements for the  bulldingt of at leatt 30 metret from any property line. The new  category of home industry will be allowed In land ute zonet Al  through A4, 13 and 14. The old category now re-named home occupation will be a permitted use In land use zones Al through A4, Cl  through C4,13 and 14, and Rl through R4.  The hearing will be held at the Wilson Creek Community Hall at 6:30  p.m. on Wednesday, November 9, 1977.  The above Is a synopsis of Bylaws No, 96.15 and 96.27 and Is not  deemed to be an Interpretation of the by-laws. The by-lawt may be  Inspected at the Regional Dlttrlct offices, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt.  B.C. during office hours namely Monday to Wednesday 8:30 to 4:00  p.m. and Thursday and Friday 8:30 to 5:45 p.m.  Sunthlne Coatt Regional Dlttrlct  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3AO  885-2261  Mm. A.O, Pressley.  Secretary-Treasurer  Wednesday, November 2,1977  ThePc  PageA-S  ' _^H ���''���'\  Valu  Plus   ��  gov't inspected,  U.S.  gov't inspected <& frozen  gov't inspected �� veal  gov't inspected �� grade A beef  SuperValu  S8S8Q  dressing  32 oz. jar  Heinz  ���   tomato or vegetable  SuperValu  128 oz. |ug      SuperValu  8   plain or salted  10 oz. tins  A.B.C.  \M  \     lib. pkg.  Mt. 5eymour   e   4 flavors  5 Ib. box  SuperValu  food  !    28 oz. tins  SuperValu  ���    5 varieties  225gpkg.  Capri  tissue  4 roil pkg   Ovon Froth* whlto or  ��� 80 pet. wholo  wheat  14 ox. pkg.  Rhodos  bread  S loaf pkg.  Ovon Frosh  flour scones  I     pkg. of 5 loavos       Ovon Frosh  corn mea  muffins ���.,..,��  Ovon  Frosh  Harvost  pkg.of 8  bran bread  16 oi.  ��� F"i-s  B.C. grown   #   dctnish or   #   huhbard  squash  Canada  no.  1   small  onions f  ^\  Page A-4  Hie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 2,1977  .i.��� ii ^.....''.^ni^'-w  -V.  Sechelt Scouting Pender Harbour  9 9 9  Half moon Bay  nings  COMMUNITY DATES  On Saturday, November 5, there will be  a progressive whist drive at the Welcome  Beach Hall. Everybody is welcome, so  come along for a friendly, informal game.  Moving from table to table will give you a  wonderful opportunity to meet your neighbours. *  HALFMOON BAY  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Regular meeting will be Monday,  November 7 at 8 p.m. at the hall. The  report of the Nominations Committee will  be received and officers elected for ,1978.  Members will hear a report of the Lower  Mainland Area Meeting held in North  Vancouver which was attended by five of  the members. Arrangements will also be  discussed for the December smorgasbord  supper.  NDP SMORGASBORD SUPPER  Saturday, November 12, is the date set  by the Pen Centre NDP Club for a  smorgasbord supper at the Welcome  Beach Hall at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are $3 for  adults and $1.50 for children under 12 and  can be reserved by telephoning Peter  Hoemberg at 883-9267 or Janet Allen at 885-  9321. Guest speakers, will be MLA Don  Lockstead and Ray Skelly, candidate for  federal election.  HALFMOON BAY  RECREATION COMMISSION  The commission held a coffee-party-  meeting on October 24 at the Welcome  Beach Hall when guest speaker was Derek  McCooey, Regional Consultant of the  Recreation and Fitness Branch. He said  how encouraging it was to find a group of  people planning for the future and endeavouring to secure land for public  recreation before it is too late. He  congratulated the community on securing  such a magnificent tract of wilderness as  the Welcome Beach Watershed and in cooperating with the Regional Board to  preserve it as a park. He was happy to  hear of the efforts of the Commission to  secure land in DL 1623 for an athletic park  and suggested help could probably be  obtained through the Recreation Facilities  Fund for hiring a planner and installing  backstops. v  There was discussion on a suitable  name for the proposed athletic park and -  the Commission announced a contest with  a prize for the best suggestion.  Suggestions, preferably in writing, can be  sent to Peggy Connor, Chairman of the  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission.  Treasurer Donna Perry reported that a  number of donations had been received for  the Jim Cooper Memorial Fund and a trust  accountant had been opened in the Sechelt  Credit Union.  Ronnie Dunn reported that the Thursday afternoon Fun-Fitness class and  Friday evening Scottish dancing were both  proving successful and well-attended. The  Commission is prepared to organize a  Sunday afternoon bowling session at  Sechelt if sufficient children aged 7 to 12  are Interested. The date suggested is  November 20, so telephone Donna Perry at  ,885-3742 if you have children who would  like to participate.  Sue Beaven was appointed convenor of  the children's Christmas party planned at  the hall for December 18. It is essential  that she knows exactly how many children  plan to attend, so parents are asked to let  her have as soon as possible, the names of  the children who wish to go. This is particularly important in the case of new  families in the district.  Next meeting of the Commission will be  on Monday, November 14 at the hall at 7:30  p.m.  FILMS  Undoubtedly the most outstanding item  of the first film program of the season at  the Welcome Beach Hall was MacMillan-  Bloedel's film "A Walk in the Forest".  ��� by Mary Tinkley<  With some first-rate photography, good,  well-spoken narrative and excellent wild  life shots, it showed the forest at all  seasons of the year and in all its moods. It  showed a forest fire blazing its way  through the trees and the terror in the eyes  of the creatures of the wild. In a more  tranquil mood, the film picture the work of  reforestation.  There were two films shown courtesy of  Canadian National Railways. "Faces  West!' shows the railway as a comfortable  and leisurely way of seeing the country  and there were interesting breaks in the  journey for a look at Klondike Days at  Edmonton, ethnic dancing in Manitoba  and Indian Days at Banff. "Rails North"  depicts the thrust of steel northward in the  search for oil, lumber and ore. A modern  monster of a tracklayer is shown speeding  the rails through the Peace River country  into the Northwest Territories, by Great  Slave Lake, opening up new towns such as  High Level, Pine Point and Hay River.  "Alaska Dairy" took viewers on a cruise  on the Princess Patricia which picture all  the luxury of hotel life among the majestic  splendours of Glacier Bay and the towns of  the Alaska Panhandle. A FILM SHOWN  COURTESY OF Getaway Holidays  showed California as a land with so much  to offer in the form of recreation.,  Next film date, Thursday, November  25, at 7:30 p.m. will be at ttie Halfmoon  Bay School. It will be by video tape of the  .film. "I Heard the Owl Call My Name"  which was made on the west coast of  Vancouver Island based on a story by  Margaret Craven.  Cliff Connor's brother, Norman Connor  of Burnaby, died at the Royal Columbia  Hospital on October 28 where he bad been  in a coma for more than* three weeks.  Norm was well known around Halfmoon.  Bay for in the early 1960s, he operated the  Halfmoon Bay Shell Station for Cliff and  he had been a frequent visitor at Welcome  Beach. He is survived by his wife Nora and  one daughter, Gloria. Cliffs mother, Mrs..  Margaret Connor who has been staying  with the Connors at Welcome Beach  during Norman's illness, is rehirning to,  her home ini Calgary this week.  AIRSTREAM CARAVAN TOUR  Joan, and Allan Mackereth are home  z with their Airstream trailer after joining  Wally Byam tour of Europe in which they  visited 21 countries. Since they left home  nine months ago, their Airstream has  clocked up 21,000 miles of which 10,000  miles were driven throughout Europe.  They visited Russia but were not allowed  to take their trailers into the country. We  look forward to bringing you an account of  some of their experiences in a later issue  of The Times.  INFLATION  Probably nowhere is inflation so  evident as in land values. A typical .instance came to our attention this past  week when Mrs. Sarah Wall was buried in  St. Mary's Church Cemetery. Her  daughter, Pat Ness, still has the receipt  for $5 which her mother paid for two lots in  the cemetery when her father died in 1940.  We understand that the price of such a lot  nowadays ln Seaview Cemetery is $275,  which includes opening and closing the  grave. That looks like more than 100  percent inflation.  Sechelt Beavers and Cubs celebrated ,  the coming of Hallowe'en with parties. The  Cubs bobbed for apples and played  "Ghosts Treasure." Jimmy Wishlove won  a jar of jelly beans by guessing the correct  number in the jar. The boys tested their  drawing talent by drawing pumpkins in  the dark. David Rogers' picture most  resembled a pumpkin sp he won a big  pumpkin to take home. '  The Scouts are working on their Conservation Badges.   ,  If anyone has old Scout or Cub uniforms  and scarves in their closets and would like  to donate them to the local district Scouts,  please phone 885-9440 or 885-2682.  The boys wish to thank the public for  supporting their bottle and paper drive.  Their Apple Day is planned for November  19.  Homemakers will  raffle sweaters  The Homemakers Club will raffle three  Indian sweaters at the group's Christinas  bazaar on December 3.  The sweaters include a size 40 and a  child's size 4, both made by Tillie August,  and a size 32, made by Beatrice Belrose.  Raffle tickets will be on sale November  4 and 19 at Trail Bay Mall. Tickets are 50  cents each or three for $1.   .  rings  We know  an inexpensive way  for you to look-^-^^7  good  _-_(/^jjT  PBRTicmacTian  Tha Canadian movement for personal Illness.  NOVEMBER 24,1977 at  Sechelt Legion Hall  ���i  LIONS CLUB  GIANT  Di_ki_r*Ai  /[  ll  \  Doors opon at 7 pm���1st Game at 8 pm  Acfvonfe Tfckett Only fromi  ���10 MACS, CAMMMU'l, PROMS  BINNIftft, SHIU. STATION * MIMtMS  S Cordis ��3, ���ach additional S1  Your purchase of UNICEF Greeting  Cards goes a long way in helping UNICEF  provide food, clean water, medicines and  school supplies for children in over 80  developing countries.  THE GREAT PUMPKIN RACE  The Pender Harbour Lions  Recreational Park was the setting for  approximately 400 school children to run  varying distances over nature trails and  swaying bridges of rustic design. These  children run about six of these races each  year.  The children were from the following  schools: Cedar Grove, Langdale, Madeira  Park, Gibsons, Roberts Creek with Wendy  Skapski of Madeira Park in charge. There  were four age groups of children: Atoms  ��� ages 6 and 7 - ran 1 kilometer; Tykes ���  ages 8 and 9 ran 2 kilometers; Peewees  ��� ages 10 and 11 ran 3 kilometers, and  Bantams���ages 12 and over, 4 kilometers.  The park has eight miles of nature  trails carved out and up till now when the  children made distance runs they often  had to utilize roads with the attendant  hazards of traffic.  They were all served hot dogs and  chicken soup. Every child receives a  certificate. Ttie Lions Recreational Park .  Project is a continuing community project  and everyone is welcome to go see where  the community money has been used. Two  and one half years of labour has been put  in this project by the PH Lions Club and  their aims for the future are: bowling  green, squash and tennis couts, 18 hole  pitch and putt, horseshoe pitch, skeet and  trap shooting, tracks and .also normal  playground swings and picnic tables.  Already there are four picnic tables set up  on sites ready for public use. The PH Lions  have built a 1,000 foot service building  which is not quite completed but when it is  will he available to Uie public. Another  report will follow in regards to this.  ��� by Doris Edwardson, 883-2308  FISHERMENS' HOMECOMING  The Annual Fishermens' Homecoming  Smorgasbord and Dance will be held on  November 19 in the community hall with  music by our very own local band The  Harbour Lites. Tickets at $7.50 per person  go on sale November 7 and 8 and are  strictly for Area A people. Any left over  tickets will be sold on November 9 and 10.  These sales will be held in the IGA at  Madeira Park.  JACKPOT WINNER  The winner of the PH Community Club  Bingo Jackpot was Marvin Johnson of  Kaslo, B.C. who won $240 in 53 calls.  Marvin has been quite a lucky fellow as he  won $1,000 on the Kinsmen draw last  Easter at Kaslo. He is working with the  government crew .in Madeira Park.  BABY CLINIC  Pr. Bernstein's wife will handle the  baby clinic which is normally held the first  Wednesday of each month.. People are  requested to apply to the PH Health Clinic  and phone 883-2764.  .POPPY CAMPAIGN  The Royal Canadian Legion Br. 112 will  have Poppies available at the shopping  center in Madeira Park frrm 10 a.m. to 4  p.m. on November 4-5. Trays of poppies  will be in the various retail and banking  facilities, Madeira Park, Garden Bay and  Egmont.  LEGION SMORGASBORD  The LA to the Royal Canadian Legion  Br. 112 Smorgasbord and Dance is  November 5. Tickets will go on sale at the  legion bar today (Wednesday).  The most valuable gift you can give  another is a good example.  Cedar Grove a  little more costly  than anticipated  Cost of*- Constructing Cedar Grove  Elementary School will be slightly above  the budgeted figure, Sechelt School Board  was told Thursday.  Terry Clayton of CM. Projects said the  final cost is expected to be $630,747,  compared with the budget of $624,280.  Unforseen funding delays and some  building changes resulted in the higher  cost.  The new school on Chaster Road is  "substantially complete", although a few  minor deficiences still must be corrected,  he said.  At Pender Harbour, the structural steel  and pre-cast concrete slabs for the new  secondary school should be erected in  about two weeks and work on the projects  will speed up soon after additional funding  is approved by Victoria.  "There should be no problem having  the school completed within the budget by  September," Clayton said.  District Secretary-Treasurer Roy Mills  reported that the concrete work on the  kindergarten addition to Madeira Park  Elementary is almost finished. A workman at the site suffered a mild concussion  but no broken bones when he fell about, 10  feet from a scaffold, Mills said.  ���������  makes things  clear.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  ".!-'���  You're talking about the problems of alcohol in everyday life���  and that's bringing them into the open. You've written in irom  coast to coast in response to 'Dialogue on drinking' to share your  suggestions, experiences and reactions. It's clear that responsible  citizens���drinkers, non-drinkers, social drinkers, ex-drinkers,  teenagers, grandparents, social workers, students���are concerned  about Canada's afcohol problems. All agree there is a crying need  lor moderation along with more information and education on  alcohol-related problems and some (eel there is a need for a  change in attitude because "often more tolerance is shown to the  drunk than the non-drinker," even though responsible drinkers  and non-drinkers are in the majority.  You've asking  Why "wine and liquor lists do not  include a list of non-alcoholic  drinks".. .why "alternative nonalcoholic punches aren't offered  at parties'.. .why "people are  always trying to spike' your drinks"  .. .why "if a drunk gets behind the  wheel of a car and nls wife reports  him, nothing Is done - she Is a  trouble-maker - unless he kills  someone."  You're concerned  "Society makes you feel like a  freak If you don't drink"... "the  message constantly screeched on  TV is you have to drink".. "25  glossy liquor ads ran ln the same  issue of the magazine as your  black and white ad showing the  other side".. ."the macho image  requires that a real 'he-man' be a  hard-drinking hero."  You're pointing out  ''In many small towns in Canada  the only social activity Is to go  down to the local hotel for a few  drinks".. ."I'd rather sit next to a  smoker on an aircraft than next to  a drunk but I don't see any non-  drinking sections".. ."I am not  advising absolute abstinence but  am absolutely convinced of the  Immorality of permitting oneself to  become so intoxicated that one  inflicts harm on others."  You're suggesting  "A series of radio or TV programs  showing reallstica/iy what happens  when a person drinks too much"  .. "bans or controls on advertising"  .. ."very severe penalties for impaired drivers"... "courses for  senior girls intent on marrying  young on handling the situation  of a drunk husband."  And...you're doing!  In Ontario, the Thunder Bay  Committee for 'Dialogue on  drinking' Is well on Its way... in  Nova Scotia, local committees  have joined with service clubs io  discuss with hundreds of people,  alcohol and Its Impact on the  community... In Rothesay, New  Brunswick, 40 Knights of Columbus have asked how they can  help in northern Manitoba,  'Dialogue' posters are appearing  everywhere   even ln the hotel  washrooms... Medicine Hat,  Alberta, has Its Alcohol In the  Community Program,..and In  Vancouver, teenagers pelitioned  against opening two llauor stores  because some of their friends had  been killed by drunk driver..  Now, we're talking!  We're talking about the problems  alcohol can cause.. .but better,  we're doing something about them  together... and because of your  efforts, a more responsible attitude  to drinking is emerging.  "I see my own and my peers'  attitudes changing. Instead of  bragging how drunk we got on a  particular night, we are mote apt  to take pride in being able to  control our consumption at a  reasonable level."  And that, after all Is what  'Dialogue on drinking' Is all about  it's a program to help you talk  about and do something about  drinking problems. We'd like to  hear more from you.  Ideas from concerned citizens and Operation Lifestyle.  1+  HMllh Bant* ��t  and Welfare    Blen-AIre social  Canada        Canada  Bok S8W, Ottawa  Department of Health  Alcohol and DruQ CommlMlon  l*rovtno�� of Brtttvh CotumWa  Box 60,905 WhI Broadway  Vancouver, V5Z1K1 Seniors enjoy  slide show  By ROBERT FOXALL  As we walked into the Hall for our  Fourth Thursday Social Afternoon, we  found Emery Scott busily, installing the  new speakers that were presented to the  branch recently, ably assisted by some of  the membership. They will be an added  asset to the Hall.'  We were then treated to an excellent  showing of slides that Dave Hayward has  secured on his recent visit to England.  Many of them dealt with the Queen's  Silver Jubilee and the Pomp and  Pageantry associated with such an event.  Close-ups of the 215 year old Royal Coach,  of the interior of St. Paul's and many  historic points. We also saw some flashes  from the wedding of Princess Anne and the  investiture of Prince Charles as Prince of  Wales. After the royal pictures, Dave took  us to the Tulip Festival held at Spalding,  Lincolnshire. We saw floats made entirely  from Tulips that would have taken all the  prizes at the Portland Rose Festival if put  into competition there. After the slide  showing we again enjoyed Various games.  Two members even risking life and limb  playing table tennis whilst others enjoyed  cribbage and scrabble. We finished the  afternoon with the usual "cuppa" tea. It  was really a very enjoyable way of  spending a damp, rainy afternoon. You  should drop in and join next Fourth  Thursday.  Unfortunately your reporter was  unable ta attend the Annual Fall Bazaar  and Afternoon Tea held on Saturday  having previous appointments out-of-  town. It is understood that it was an outstanding success. A large and enthusiastic  crowd attended and the various stalls sold  out practically all their wares. I understand the gross income was over the  four figure mark. We will have definite  reports both on attendance and returns for  our monthly meeting of November 17.  Thanks must go to Elizabeth Derby,  Chairman of the Ways and Means Committee and the various enthusiastic and  energetic sub-chairmen who assisted, in  making the affair a very successful event.  Sechelt Notes  MORE ABOUT  While digging through your closets, dig  out those Boy Scout and Cub uniforms.  There are boys whp'need them so they can  join. A shirt alone costs $16 today,   .  Call Roberta Foxall at 885-9440 or Judy  Kerpenko at 885-2682. If theyishould receive  an over abundance, the extras may go to  District Scout House for other boy's needs.  RAFFLE WINNER  Cake winner at the rumniage sale held  for the Western Weight Controller, branch  No. 47,' known as the "Leftovers," was  Mrs. Bazen of Sechelt. The cake was a  delicious pineapple fruit made by Mona  Payne. This group meets Wednesday  nights, making it four branches of this  Canadian weight controllers in Sechelt.  AUXILIARY SMORGASBORD  Have you got your ticket for the Sechelt  Auxiliary's annual smorgasbord? Held a  few weeks earlier this year, it falls on  November 5, at Roberts Creek Community  Hall.  The theme is Pioneer Days. Dress is  optional.  Tickets are still available, phone Billie  Steele at 885-2023. Twelve dollars a person  will get you an excellent meal of your  choice of the delectable fare offered.  Dancing to "Spice," who do play music to  suit every age without blowing your  eardrums.  Get up a party and join the auxiliary  members for a night of great fun.  EDUCATION ADVISORY  There is a meeting once a month where  parents and teachers get together for a  kind of rap session.  This is held at Sechelt Elementary  School, and called so far, Parents Advisory Committee.  At first one wonders about the object of  such a group, but gradually it becomes  evident what may be achieved.  This last week a special meeting was  held to discuss the core curriculum, but  ��� by Peggy Connor. 885-9347  drew a dissappointing number of parents.  The teachers involved had gone to quite a  bit of work assembling data for the  presentation.  One of the first things observed is the  quality ol the teachers taking part. They  are very' dedicated to educating the  students, displaying enthusiasm as they  tell how they are teaching different subjects and sharing the joy they feel as they  see how well the students are responding.  This if,after hours work, time that  parents and teachers are both giving to  gain a better understanding of the  education system.  Parents who wish to know more about  what theirs child is doing in school are  urged to get in touch with the teachers.  These teachers are approachable and  do welcome parental interest.  The teacher in charge of calling the  meetings is Patti Casey. A call to the  school will put you in contact/with her.  Other teachers present at the last meeting  were, Principal Brian Butcher, Shirley  Kuciuk, Stuart Hercus, and Mr. Quinlan,  and school trustee Kay Dombroski.  Good citizens grow from well educated  students.  Use of toxic herbicide  The Peninsula Times        . Page A-5  Wednesday, November 3,1977  ���From Page A-l  Gramoxone involved a concentration of  only about VA percent' of the active  ingredient, paraquat. The deaths referred  to in the SPEC information occurred after  the victims had consumed a Gramoxpne  solution containing 20 percent* paraquat.  , Nevertheless., said Mills, "it's obviously highly dangerous stuff." He said  he had asked the Tarnoffs to write the  school board abput the matter and that  after gathering further information from  the Powell River district and various  health officials, he probably would take  the question to the board for a policy  decision.  He said Gramoxone has two characteristics "which make it appealing. One is  that it's non-accumulative. It doesn't build  up in the soil, which is a very good thing  for the ecology. It also becomes inactive  (non-toxic) very rapidly after being applied."  Mills said Gramoxone becomes  inactive almost immediately on contact  with soil. It remains active on vegetation  for about a day, however, and he  speculated that it might be possible for a  child to have sufficient contact with the  diluted herbicide to make him sick.  He said that possibly could be averted  Two opinions on Soames Point park  Two groups of Soames Point residents  visited the regional board last Thursday ���  one group to support the proposed  acquisition of a waterfront park in the  area and one group to oppose the  suggestion.  Don Hoops told the board his group was  opposing the idea because it was un-  neccessary in an area of low-density  population and because it would create  traffic, litter and other nusicance  problems.  Gary Hay  supported the  proposal,  describing it "as our only chance to save  this area from development.".. Board  Chairman Harry Almond assured both  groups that "Whatever happens, there will  be a referendum" on the question.  Directors .approved an expenditure of  $100 to have the quarter-acre parcel appraised. It encompasses 266 feet of  waterfront.       Christmas stocking stuffers, small  toys, games, puzzles, books, all good  things for your youngster. ��� Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  by spraying on Friday afternoon when  children would not be in the schoolyard for  two days.  Mills said the main hazard seems to be  exposure to the stuff who use Gramoxone  and that he has discussed the need for  safety precautions with Buildings and  Grounds Supt. Bob Rutter.  Rutter told the Times that Gramoxone  has been used throughout the district "for  many years" with no reported ill effects.  He said the herbicide is used only around  fences and other areas which can't be  mowed and that the employee who handles  the spraying has completed a training  course in the proper handling of such  chemicals.  Powell River School Board Chairman  Jim Brennan said last week that his  district is still studying Gramoxone and  that he does not expect a decision soon on  whether or hot to resume it.  After his board received complaints,  Brennan said, "We did the safest thing  possible. We quit using it."  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit Director  Dr. Bruce Laing said he had advised the  Powell River School District to investigate  using a less toxic herbicide or mechanical  weedcutters in place of Gramoxone.  He : said Gramoxone is "quite  poisonous" at full strength but should be  "very safe if properly applied.  "The point is, why use such a toxic  substance if safer alternatives can be just  as good?".  ac  R  -5  3C    ��� i jOSlZ  tM-MII  *- YOStf i X  for the finest  WESTERN & CHINESE ��  style  LUNCHES  on the Sunshine Coast  opon 11:30 am, Tues-Sot,  =$    CloBod Mondays ft Holidays  car-  ���  xc===-3C==  NOWS  THE  TIME  TO BUCKLE  DOWN!  Pitch-In'77  Keep  Bflti/h Columbia  Beautiful  MORE ABOUT . . .  ���Recreation plan  ���From Page A-l  year. March is the earliest we will hear  anything."  A major change in the committee's  latest presentation is the size of the  Roberts Creek Community Hall planned  for Cliff Gilker Park. Initially budgeted at  $350,000 for an 8,400-square-foot building  with estimated conntruction costs at $45  per square foot, this has now been chopped  to a 7,500-square-foot hall costing $225,000  at $30 per square foot.  The building will have an anticipated  operating deficit of $5,000 annually.  Other projects budgeted under the  $680,000 include:  MOTORCYCLE TRACK. Captial cost  $500;  operating deficit nil (Original  estimate ��� $1,000 capital cost with no  operating deficit).  LIBRARIES.    Capital   cost   nil;  operating deficit $5,000 (Original estimate  ��� $3,500 capital cost with no operating  deficit).  BICYCLE-SKATEBOARD TRACK for  Hackett  Park.  Capital  cost  $2,500;  operating deficit nil (Original estimate ���  $2,500 capital cost with $100 operating  deficit).  EQUESTRIAN   CENTRE   off   Field  Road. Capital cost $1,000; operating deficit  nil (Original estimate ��� $7,500 capital cost  with $1,000 operating deficit).  REDROOFFS   PLAYING   FIELD.  Capital cost $20,000;   operating  deficit  $1,000 (Original estimate ��� same).  PENDER HARBOUR SECONDARY  POOL. Capital cost $275,000; operating  deficit $25,000 (Original estimate ���  same).  BREAKWATER PARK (Selma Park)  and (Sechelt) MARSH. Capital cost for  both $1,000; operating deficit $350  (Original estimate ��� $500 capital cost for  the park with no operating deficit and $750  operating deficit for the marsh with $500  operating deficit).  SECHELT ARENA EXPANSION.  Capital cost $140,000; operating deficit  $3,000 (Original estimate - $140,000  capital cost with $10,000 operating deficit.  Still unresolved is the status of some  $60,000 outstanding to Arena debenture  holders).  SECHELT ARTS CENTRE. Capital  coot $15,000; operating deficit $1,000  (Original estimate ��� $.10,000 capital cost  with $1,000 operating deficit).  Dropped entirely from the recreation  committee's original list is an annual  $25,000 contribution towards the operating  deficit of the new Gibsons swimming pool  plus the following capital costs $8,000 for  two tennis courts at Wilson Creek; $31,000  for a Chapman Creek linear park; a  $10,000 lacrosse box for Sechelt; $5,000 for  a trails extension and maintenance  program; $15,000 to be spent on Improving  beach access and $1,000 for the Egmont  community hall.  Regional District staff soy public approval of the recreation proposals may  liave to wait until the regional elections In  November, 1078. If the government  refuses to fund the program directors will  then have to re-consider their financial  commitment* to the projects.  e ���"  helps you  know why.  CANADIAN AOVeRTISlNO ADVISORY BOARD  ���Mi_-i-n-_a_M__n_M_��_MMw__MMnM  The Canadian Home  Insulation Program  y pay you up 16*350  If you can answer "Yes" to these questions:  Yes, this is a residential building  of three storeys or less constructed  before 1941 in British Columbia.  Yes, I plan to insulate the attic,  walls and floors over unheated  space with CMHC accepted  materials.  Yes, this unit is used as a  principal residence.  If you've answered "Yes" to all three questions,  we'll send along our information/application kit.  tmmmm��f����Mmm.  sPteM* print. Thl* It your mailing lab*!.  NAME.  ADDRE88  pwov.   ���  ���  H   |    | French kit  CITY   _  t>OSTAL CODE  I  English kit  Sand to:   Canadian Horn* Insulation Program  P.O. Box 700  8t. Uurant, Ouebeo H4L 9A8  or through your operator call coMeet  (614) 34M611  _��� _��� _J_  I*  Government  Canadian Horn* '  Insulation Program  Gouvernement  du Canada  Programme d'lsolatlon thermlque  Honourable Andre Ouallat L'honorable Andre Ouallat  Minister Mlnletre  I Focus on fitness  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 2,1977  Not deciding iS deciding Don Lockstead  By FRAN BERGER  "Not to decide is to decide." Thus  claimed a particularly paradoxal poster  that hung in my place several years ago,  and in spite of its total lack of consideration for one of the most basic rules of  traditional logic, (A' equals A is FALSE!),  a little consideration of its ultimate  meaning will show it to indeed be true. To  put off making a decision is to decide to do  nothing, at least for the time being. My  first-year logic text wisely quotes that  "Logic, like whiskey, loses its beneficial  effect when taken in too large doses," and  I assume that this is one of those times  when Strict Reason must take a back seat  to Common Sense.  Through our lives marches a constant  parade of decisions to be made. Never  before in the history of humanity have  people had so many choices in their lives.  The number of career opportunities open  to young people; the choices that mobility  allows us in selecting the location of our  home, place of work and vacation sites;  the variety of possible lifestyles that never  before have been left so completely up to  the individual, all of these mean that we  have to take more and more responsibility  for our lives, because we are ttie ones in  the driver's seat. Choices of direction and  quality of life ai*e up to us.  Quality seems to be something that one  has to search out these days. It often is not  obvious. And often there are other things  masquerading, as quality which, when  stripped of their veneer, prove to be other  than what we really want. I stumbled upon  an apparent example of this in a sound  room trying to decide on a new pair of  speakers for a failing stereo system. A  particularly astute and knowledgeable  . salesman pointed out that speakers come  in essentially two types: those that really  make' the bass "Boom" and the treble  "Zing", and those that accurately  reproduce the sound tha} is on the  record...one type for show, and the other  for quality. Although a recent pop hit  claimed that "What you need is what you  get", sometimes it becomes necessary to  re-examine our priorities and the desires  motivating them, and to redirect our  energies toward quite different goals in  order to ultimately achieve what we truly  want.  Health and happiness are probably the  two basic goals at which all of our other  functioning is aimed. These states of body  and mind cannot exist independently of  each other, and could be used as basic  units to measure the quality of life. A  deficiency in either results in a less  satisfying life than we deserve, and if it is  true that we do have choices for change,  then we would be crazy to continue on a  path that did not lead us in the direction of  both. But sometimes it is easier not to  decide than to make a decision that would  necessitate a change in lifestyle, in spite of  the fact that a change might ultimately  produce results more satisfying than the  present situation. Inertia is a very  powerful force, and it takes effort to  overcome it.  To quote the B.C. Medical Journal,  "Recently the public has become aware of  the threat to the ecology as a result of  industrialization and technological  growth. On another level, health  professionals now are noting health  problems that result from the Inability Of  The Human Body To Adapt To The Low-  Activity Life Style Made Possible By  Mechanization. Diseases related to lack of  activity are proliferating." In pursuit of  happiness and "The Good Life." we are  suffering from too many labour-saving  devices and a tendency to be spectators  rather than participants in the action of  life. Both promote a "Take it easy"  philosophy which, in the guise of giving us  a break, actually take it away by  detracting from our health.  So we're faced with a choice. We can  maintain our low-activity lifestyles and  gradually succumb to the multitude of  ailments ��� cardio-vascular disease,  tension-related complaints, obesity, low  back pain - which result from muscle and  skeletal weakness, or we can opt for a  chance. A change will require effort on our  part, but while no one knows whether that  effort will be rewarded by a longer life, it  most certainly will result in an improvement in the quality of our life. We all  have a decision to make. And not to decide  is to decide...  The legislature was called back in an  emergency session recently to debate Bill  92, the Essential Services Dispute Act.  What this bill amounts to is an erosion of  the right of the working people of this  Province. I will elaborate on that point,  but I want to point out the government  failed to deal With the real emergency in  this province. The economic situation in  B.C. is in urgent need of attention as the  120,000 people who are unemployed will  attest to. In my riding alone, there is 18 per  cent unemployment and the prospects for  the winter are extremely bleak. That the  government failed once again to address  itself to these problems and instead,  brought the MLAs back to a trumped-up  atmosphere of crisis is callous beyond  belief.  What then does this misguided bill  provide? It changes the Labour Code and  the power of the Labour Relations Board  in basicly three areas. It extends to the  cabinet the discretionary power to  proclaim a 90 day cooling off period in  disputes involving most public employees  and all Crown Corporation employees.  Previously the Cabinet had that power  only in ferry and railway disputes.  Parenthetically it should be noted how  well that law worked in the recent ferry  dispute. Ferry management used it as a  tactic to postpone meaningful  negotiations, and I suspect Hydro and  B.C.G.E.U. workers will come up against  the same evasive action from their Crown  Corporations. The 90 day cooling off period:  will not instill trust.  The second major change that Bill 92  accomplishes is the inclusion of a "threat  to the provincial economy" clause. That  is,  where before essential services  Heavenly VaUey Ski Holidays!  289  per person  based on double occupancy  Included in your Lake Tahoe ski adventure:  * Non-stop "Ski-Jet" from Vancouver to Reno  * Transfers to Lake Tahoe & Return  * 7 Nights Accommodation at the Way station ��� one of  Tahoe's most elegant hotels  * 3 day ski-lift pass  and morel  PLUS: THE ONE & ONLY NO SNOW  CANCELLATION POLICY  Ski Heavenly Valley-Lake Tahoe  this Winter!  gvo^rott^  Sunnycrest Centra, Gibsons .  886-9255  MM'*M*'**<*'**'**aj**MaMMMMM^^  BUSINESS IS LIKE  A WHEELBARROW.  in  ��� MLA, Mackenzie  disputes were ruled illegal if there was  danger to life, health or safety, now they -  are ruled illegal if they are a threat to the  provincial welfare. More seriously where  before it was the LRB thai decided the life,  health or safety clause; it is now the  prerogative of the Cabinet to decide. It  remains to be seen if the Cabinet, will  abuse the clause, "a danger to the  provincial economy". If the Cabinet so  wishes, any dispute could endanger that  idea of the welfare of the provincial  economy.  The third area of change concerns the  new sanctions that will apply if an order  under the Act is not complied with. The  penalty for employees that say do not go,  back to work under the 90 day cooling off  period is a fine of a day's pay for every day  not worked. But the most ludicrous sections of the law is the donation of that fine  to charity. As of this writing that section of  the law has not been amended and it seems  the Socreds are fearful of losing face by  changing anything in the Bill. But think of  it. How will labour organizations be to such  worthy charities as the United Way if they  are co-erced into paying repressive labour  fines into these charities?  The Bill also seems to point to an extraordinary lack of confidence in the  Ministry of Labour. That is, previously  under the Labour Code, the Minister had  the power to appoint a special officer to  imake investigations and recommendations in a labour dispute. Bill 92  'provides the exact same thing with but a  change Of name. There is now an agency  and a fact-finder instead of a special officer. However, there is pne important  difference. Before that officer was appointed by the Minister, now he and the  agency are appointed by Cabinet.  r  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  L  COAST GARIBALDI HEALTH UHIT  INFLUENZA IMMUNIZATION  Will be avallablo to persom over 65 and to adults  who have any of the following chronic conditional?  ASTHMA DIABETES AND OTHER  BRONCHITIS METABOLIC DISORDERS  ^r^^ hT^aTuRE  CYSTIC FIBROSIS KIDNEY FAILURE  phone HEALTH UNIT (886-2228) for appointment.  '1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  pnono rKMLin vnn (ooo-zzza; tor appointment.     ���   j  Sechelt  uAwiouncfag:  uU/ts. ��Wtft)tfty (Dow  as the new owner and manageress of  the Sechelt Beauty Salon,  commencing November 1st, 1977.  I would like to take this opportunity to thank all my customers of the  past years for their warm friendship & patronage.  I look forward to my employment with Mrs. Hilary Dow and looking  after your needs as in the past.  StoceteCg youte, .'���  Williamsons Landing group  criticizes Mulligan decision  IF YOU DON'T PUSH IT,  IT WONT GO.  Advertise regularly In  The Peninsula^^^  for  Professional Advertising Assistance  A group of Williamson's Landing  residents appeared at the regional board  meeting Thursday, October 27, to roast  their area director, Bernie Mulligan, for  his handling of a foreshore lease renewal  request in their neighbourhood.  Speaking for the group, Haley Ogdon  stated that the lease to Don Head for log  booming and storage should not be  renewed because it is non-conforming with  the upland residential zoning.  Ogdon and other speakers accused  Mulligan of disregarding their opinions in  his conversations about the matter with  Lands Department officials and of failing  to advise Regional Planner Robyn Addison  of their objections.  Mulligan told the group that he had told  the Lands Department that the "situation  is unchanged" from the time five years  ago when the lease was reviewed.  Residents also objected strongly to continuation of the lease at that time.  Mulligan also said that in his opinion all  provisions of the lease were being adhered  to and he could therefore see no reason  why it should not be renewed.  Bryan McBride noted that Head is  Mulligan's alternate to the board and  asked the director, "Do you feel completely unbiased?"  "I do," Mulligan said. "I believe he  lives up to the lease."  The Williamson's Landing group ex-  Christian Science  "He that .sent me is with me: the;  Father hath not left me alone." (John  8:29.)  There is loving assurance here, comfort and love at all times.  From an article in the Christian  Science Monitor come these words:  "Being alone with (.od is being consciously und distinctly in unity with All-in-  all, and this unity companions every  aspect of our existence."  Perry 'sort of  drops objection  to annexation  Dr. J. W. Perry said last week that he  has "sort of" dropped his objections to  extension of the Gibsons village boundaries to Include his property.  "I-et's put it this way," Perry said.  "I've paid my taxes."  He said he had been advise-d by his  doctor "to give it up. It's Just not worth it  to my health."  Perry and moving and storage company operator Len Wray haw objected  strenuously to the village's annexation of  their Highway 101 properties and have  contended that a newspaper legal notice  advising the public of the change was  Inadequate, although legally sufficient.  "I still feel that I've been shabbily  treated," Perry said. "I want to see  Section 21 (of tlie Municipal Act) changed  so that a registered letter has to be sent to  each affected property owner."  Perry added that in paying hla village  taxes, "I did not pay the 10 percent  penalty."  pressed concern that the lease, if renewed,  could affect the board's attitude toward  future development of the area.  On a motion by Director Jim Metzler,  the board voted to keep in mind the  residential nature of the area and not to  allow the foreshore lease to affect future  land use decisions.  mmmmmmmmmmamamamMmmmmmm)  MUSIC WEAVERS  8864737  Used Records  ,   & Pocketbook Exchange .  * musical accetsor|.e�� *  lower Gibsons  mmmmmmmXmmm^mmmmmWimtmfmmMmtal  P  Time to  REDECORATE  for CHRISTMAS  25% off  on Selected Lines  of Wallcoverings  ? ufebutus 9/tee  TWO NEW  CANADA SWINGS  BONDS  AGREATCHOICE  This year, Canada Savings Bonds offer  you a great choice. There's a new  Regular Interest Bond that pays interest  each year. And a new Compound  Interest Bond that re-invests your  interest automatically, earning interest  on your interest.  SAFETY, INSTANT CASH AND  A GOOD RETURN  Both new bonds retain the great features  that have helped to make Canada  Savings Bonds the favourite investment  for millions of Canadians over the past  31 years. They're a safe, secure  investment. They're instant cash  anytime. And they earn good interest ���  year after year.  New Canada Savings Bonds are dated  November 1, 1977 and yield an average  annual Interest of 8.06% when held to  maturity in 1986. kach new bond begins  with 7% interest the first year and earns  (i. 25% interest for each of the remaining  8 years.  REGULAR INTEREST BOND  lf you want a regular annual income  from your Investment, you'll like the  new Regular Interest Bond which pays  Interest automatically each Nov. 1st.  You have the choice of receiving your  Interest either by cheque or by direct  deposit Into your chequing or savings  account. This new direct deposit feature  in an added convenience for you.  You can huy the Regular Interest  Bond for cash wherever you hank or  invest in denominations of $300, $500,  $1,000 and $5,000.  COMPOUND INTEREST BOND  If you seek savings growth, or an  investment for the future, or a.'  retirement fund, you'll choose the new  Compound Interest Bond. After the  first year you will earn interest on your  interest at the annual rate ot 8.06%.  Interest on this hond is left to  accumulate and is payable only upon  redemption or at maturity.  Here's how the value of a $100 bond  grows:  Nov. 1  Value  Nov. 1  Value  1978  $107.00  1983  $158.78  1979  $115.81  1984  $171.77  1980  $125.34  1985  $185.81  1981  $135.61  1986  $200.97  1982  $146.76  The Compound Interest Bond may he  purchased for cash or on the convenient  Monthly Savings Plan wherever you  hank or invest. It is available in  denominations of $T00, $300, $500,  $1,000 and $5,000.  THE CHOICE IS YOURS  As you can see, new Canada Savings  Bonds oiler you a great choice - the  Regular Interest Bond and (he  Compound Interest Bond. Both new  bonds are on sale now up to a combined  totf.1 purchase limit of $15,000, They  have been specifically designed to meet  your savings goals. Choose the ono       .  that's right for you. )  06%  Awrant'  Annunl Intrust  tu Maturity  ��  _CMt_rh_iie*TT  AGREATCHOICE  COMPOUND INTEREST OR REGULAR INTEREST All-school-board  candidates forum  on November 8  j ���(*? s/wm*v*pr��  An all-school-board candidates meeting  sponsored by the Sechelt Teachers  Association will beheld at Elphinstone  Secondary School on Tuesday, November  8 at 7:30 p.m. in the school cafeteria.  Mrs. Agnes Labonte, former trustee  chairman, will chair the meeting and give  all candidates for trustee a chance to state  their views on educational issues. Each  candidate will be given five minutes  followed by questions from the audience.  Then candidates will be able to make a  brief final statement.  Mrs. Doris Fuller, president of the STA,  said, "The teachers of this district are  deeply appreciative of the efforts of the  present schoolboard. We are glad that so  many of them are running again. Special  thanks to retiring chairman Celia Fisher  " for her many years of effort on behalf of  the children of our district. We welcome  the new candidates and hope the public  will turn out on November 8 to hear their  views and on November 19 to elect a new  school board."  "IF WE KNOW YOU'RE COMING  WEU BAKE A CAKE"  Given 24 hours notice, we will be happy to furnish FREE of  charge, o cake f otyoiir birthday or pnnlversary party.  HALFMOON INN  Hwy 101 * Halfmoon Bay  [formerly Patio Gardens)  Hours: Tues-Sat, 11:30 am-11 pm; Sun, 2-9 pm; Mon, Closed  CANADIAN ft CHINESE DISHES  Try our famous $5.00 Smorgasbord Friday & Saturday  Children Under 12, $2.50  For Reservations-885-5500  Use 'Times' Adbriefs to Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  mastercharge  Mixed reviews greet  Davis Bay rezoning  FATHER TOM Nicholson blesses the  site of the Sechelt Arts Centre at a  public ground breaking last Saturday.  The event was attended by'Regional  Board Chairman Harry Almond and  other local dignitaries. Mrs. Harold  Nelson scooped out the first official  shovelful.  About 65 Area C residents packed the  Wilson Creek Community Hall October 24 .  to debate a commercial rezoning application described by some of the  speakers as pivotal in the future of Davis  'Bay. '  At issue in the public hearing was the  request by Mr, and Mrs. Cliff Salahub of  Whitaker Road to rezone from residential  to commercial a lot adjacent to Peninsula  Market on Highway 101, Davis Bay. The  Salahubs propose to build a marine  sporting goods store on the site.  Don Sutherland of Charles English  Realty was the first speaker of the  evening. He appeared on behalf of the  Salahubs and presented a brief stressing  that the proposed business would be clean,  quiet, marine-oriented and an enhancement to the physical appearance of the  area. He added that the enterprise would  provide muchrneeded employment  throusgh the hiring of three persons.  Sutherland said that the Salahubs also  own the lots behind the lot proposed for  rezoning and the lot immediately west and  that these would function as a buffer  between the commercial and residential  areas.  Sutherland presented a 106-name  petition supporting the Salahubs' application. -*   ^,-  Tim Frizzell of Laurel ''Road also  supported the rezoning. He said Salahub is  "highly respected and my opinion is that  this project will enhance our community"  by providing more jobs.  C.E. Scales of Highway 101, the nearest  permanent resident to the Salahubs' lot,  said the question raised by the appliation  "is whether we are in favour of com-  merciar expansion at Davis Bay on the  beach."  He described the proposal as "the thin  edge of the wedge" for commercial expansion and said, "Should it pass, I see no  reason why each and every person owning  property should not apply for similar  rezoning."  Davis Bay "is the only place between  Vancouver and Powell River where the  highway runs along the beach and there is  access to the water," he said, arguing that  further commercial development would  lessen the attractiveness of the area,  increase traffic hazards and pollution, and  lead to devaluation of nearby residential  property.  Scales also noted that the rezoning is  contrary to the Sechelt Vicinity Plan In its  present form and that the application has  been opposed by the regional planning  staff.  Ernie Wood of Whittaker Road next  asked for some assurance that commercial expansion to the Salahubs' adjacent lots would not be permitted. He was  told by Director Peter Hoemberg, who  chaired the hearing, that such restrictions  were not now being considered by the  board.  Salahub responded that he had not  intention of developing the three adjacent  lots himself, but there was the possibility  of his selling the lots.  Sutherland clarified his presentation,  saying he "didn't mean to imply that the  lots would remain as they are in perpetuity. It's just that he (Salahub) now  controls them" and has no intent of  developing them commercially.  "This sounds to me like the story of the  camel putting his nose in the Arab's tenV  said Wood. "He puts one foot in, then  another, and pretty soon the camel's in  and the Arab's out." .  Bill Bryson of Highway 101 supported  the rezoning as a means of broadening the  tax base. Hartt Crosby of Highway 101 said  he agreed with Bryson "100 per cent. We  need other things up here, more small  industry and commercial development."  Adrian Stott of Highway 101 said he was  in favour of the Salahubs' business but not  in favour of the rezoning. He pointed out  that commercial lots in the same area  were for sale and suggested that Salahub  should investigate obtaining one of those  lots for his business.  Frizzell countered that he felt obtaining  an alternate commercial site would be too  great ah expense for Salahub. Existing  commercial lots now cost $40,000 to  $80,000, he said. "I suggest we need to pull  the price of this down" by creating more  commercial areas.  Barry Innes of the Whitaker Block said  the commercial strip in Davis Bay existed  "before half the people behind ever built  their houses. It's a natural commercial  area. But now people behind are saying,  'Oh, my goodness, I thought this was going  to be a view site forever.' There is no such  thing, my friend, as a view site forever."  Jon McCrae of Highway 101 said that lf  other commercial property were  available, "why should we start creating  more before We sell that? Couldn't we  trade or sell and buy something?"  The hearing was adjourned after an  hour and a half of debate. Regional  directors are expected to reach a decision  on the question at the board's November 10  meeting.  TheP  EfENINSULA  Section B  Wednesday, November 2,1077  T- Pages 1-4  yaouLrbeb  BOOKS, STATIONERY & GIFTS  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons ���886-8013  GIFT BOOK IDEAS  what's being planned," trustee Maureen  Clayton said in reference to the November  16 meeting.  "It's critical that we do this (hold the  meeting)," Claus Spiekermann added.  Secretaary-Treasurer Roy Mills said,  "some (residents) are for, some against"  building a school on the proposed site,  which is about one-half mile from the  present school.  The owners of the property are  prepared to sell the land to-the school  district if agreement is reached on a price,  but no negotiations have taken place to  date.  The board hopes to vote on the Bowen  Island school project at its November 24  meeting.  Trustees may have found  site for Bowen tele school  Sechelt school trustees will go to Bowen  Island November 16 to discuss with island  residents plans for a new community  school.  Preliminary investigation by Killick  Metz Field Associates indicated that a 5.7-  acre site, one-half mile off Miller Lane  Road, is an acceptable location from an  engineering standpoint, but more detailed  studies will be conducted before the public  meeting.  Reports submitted to the school board  Thursday indicate that the proposed site is  moderately flat, although a five-foot cut  and fill project would Jje required in one  area. The project included a favorable  area for a septic field and the proposed  soccer field is about the same size as the  Cedar Grove Elementary field, the board  was told.  |�� tentative plans show the four-^  classroom school (more rooms may be ;  added later) on the higher part of the site,  leaving a relatively level area for playing  fields, septic fields, driveways and  parking. In addition to classrooms, the  school will also have a library and activity  centre.  "The community should be aware of  Cheques given  to St. Mary's  The Gibsons Lions Clubs has presented  St. Mary's Hospital with two cheques  totalling $2,900 to equip and furnish the  new treatment and "quiet" rooms that will  be part of the hospital's proposed expansion.  $2,400 was raised by the Lions and $500  was donated by Unit 357 of the Army, Navy  and Air Force Veterans of Canada.  Pierre Berton - "The Dlonno Years"  $12.50  Margaret Atwood - "Dancing Girls" 910.95  Charles Templetons - "Act off God" . $10.95  Sheila   Burnford   (author   of   Incredible  Journey) - "Bel Ma" ............... $10.00  "The Curve of Time" ....���'.'...........��� 9.95  Allstalr Cooke - "Six Men" ......... $ 9.95  James   Herriot - "All   Things   Wise   and  Wonderful" -  ...    ....��� ��� ��� ���> ��� .$10.95  "Vancouver's First Century" ....,..$ 16.95  "Exploring Puget Sound and B.C." .. $29.95  "Between Friends" - sugg. list  42.50   ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� mmm.9V  Plus  A LARGE VARIETY OF CHILDREN'S BOOKS  ALSO  OUR CHRISTMAS CARD & WRAP SECTION  Is now open for your early  shopping convenience  AL'S  S BACKHOE  Service-Experience  By Hour-By Contract  ��� Pole Raising  ��� Well Digging  ��� Septic Tanks  ��� Ditching  phone anytime  883-2626  free estimate  :  CHRISTMAS  PORTRAIT  SPECIAL  *1795  includes a  beautiful Hcpia  toned 8x10  portrait in a  deluxe chocolate  folder  Ask also about  our full colour  portrature specials  and other  photo services.  Hi  Pacific Picture Taking Co.  886-7964  Day or Ivonlng  for oppolntwnti.  Draam Home!  Tho Dank ol Montreal wanlii lo  help you realize your draarnfi.Thft Droam  Draw Ih our way ol encouraging you  lo nave lor your own dioarns whlto having  an opportunity lo win ollhoracJrocmi  homo, droam vacallon or droam cash.  For ovorv $50 deposit you mako  lo a Bunk ol Monlruul poruonal .suvlngu  or chequing account between now  and Docombor 2nd, 1977, you will motive  an entry Into iho Droam Diuw. Al llio  ond ol Iho content period. Ill namrin will  bo finlorlod lo win a dream.'  Tfetl $5-000  Dream Vications!  All you nood Ih a Dank nl Monlruul  aocounl, Open one nnd save wllh ub,  Or ll you already havo an account, )unl  keep Having lowardu your droamn.  Savo a lilllo each woik and you could  win a lol.  Droam ol ll.  Win $11)0.000 lo l.ulld tho homo ol youi  dteainti.Thftieareu uilher $11)0,000  In pi .zoh llko vacalionti to London, Ihe  Mediterranean, Rio, ho Orient, ovon  Tahlll (or $S,000 eaoh) plun a hundred  cauli prized ol $1,000 each In build  A Hundred  $1,000 Dream  Cash Prizes!  youi own (Jieoinii noonor.  You'ro probably Having already. Ra  why nol noveal Ihe Bank ol Monlioul.  You'll ye| nil tlio rogulai bonotlli. ol our  uavlngn and chequing aecounlti plun  Iho opportunity lo win a Dream prize.  Soeforvourfloll.AnacrountwlthuHmako.i  a dltloiunco, Open youru today,  'I s,ills.nl lUiiiiln.iviiiluLin m.ill It.ink i<l M..nil.  Iittim hi.nWliinmii iiiuiiliiiinwni n iiiiik IiiiiII.si  ritrilliKiniiiiriil nV.ill Ii.iiIiiiij i|ii.sun..ii  Bank of Montreal  Glbtons  086-2216  Madeira Park  883-2718  Secholt  885-2221 '��� f  PageB-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 2,1977,  Send your things to:  PENINSULA TIMES,  BOX 310, SECHELT, B.C.  Autumn is horo. It's getting coolor. And' It's boon  stormy a lot. Can you find tho hidden woothor words  In tho puzzle below?  STORM. CLOUD. SNOW, WIND. RAIN ft MUD  Havo you soon the salmon spawning?  T  It It happening |ust thete days and If yoif or* lucky you can ta* these  hug* fish twin, and jump up th* cr**k* and rivers. They or* vary strong  >wlmm��ra ��� swimming 100s of mil** against th* currant ��� through  rapids, lumping up waterfalls and over logs that or* In their way.  Th* reason th* salmon do this Is to go back tp their own birthplace,  ' which they left 5 years ago, to lay their eggs. These eggs will hatch Into  thousands of little baby salmon.  If you want to see th* salmon, you should ask a grownup to tak* you to  a creek or river. Maybe you will be lucky and see lots of lumping salmon.  <_��  c  E  S  0  N  A  L  T  E  W  S  N  0  W  1  T  0  R  U  N  E  B  M  u  D  F  R  A  1  N  We have two poems this time���and here they are.  Solution .to last week's crossword.  Rob and I were in a scrap,  I always thought he was a sap,  He hit me twice opon the head.  His scull must be made of lead,  His teeth must be made of steel,  for when I hit him in the mouth, you  should have heard me squeal..  You should have seen what I would have did,  if he called me a skid,  There we were up to our ears,  in blood, sweat, hair and tears,  Grabbing, groping swinging hard,  trying to nail each other lard,  finally the fight was over,  sparlling up from the clover,  oh my poor and battered paunch,.  WeU I won and got my gaunchi  DavoW.  Only on thing on earth can change all things,  It always seems young, yet it ages quite quickly,  None knows its age, for nothing may measure it,  It hears all, sees all and knows everything,  For time is a wondrous thing.  Make If!  YUMMY PEANUT BUTTER  COOKIES  You Need:  1/2 cup butter & 1/2 cup peanut butter  1 cup brown sugar  1 egg  1 1/4 cups flour  1/2 teaspoon salt  1/2 teaspoon baking soda  1/2 teaspoon vanilla  First set the oven at 350 degrees. Mix up the  butter & peanut butter 'til it's creamy. Then  put in the sugar and stir until it's smooth. Add  the rest of the ingredients and mix well. Drop  spoonfuls onto greased cookie sheet. Press  down witt) fork. Bake for 10 minutes.  HERE IS ANOTHER BRAIN TWISTER  -2  O  It  8  1 I  =9  H  11  2  o  Can you place numbers in  the empty squares so that  when you add together every  line (either across or down), it will  give you the same answers as we have  written down for you? You can use the  same numbers twice, but do not use 0. It is  difficult but don't give up too easily. Good Luck!  -vt   ,  >-iAi:.t<     -flgtiiv  MEMORY SALE  NOV.  1st-20th  NEW BOATS  List  14 LUIIfl    c/w20HPM*rc       $1969  15 SllVCtlinB   c/w50HPMerc.$4577  16 SllV6nin6   70 HP 1550 Trailer $6479  ID /2     ullV6nll16   Demi - 470 Mercrulser $9445  11     SlIVGIlllte   115 HP, camper top, 2500 Trailer .... $9300  _____  1575  '3990  '5520  '7885  '7789  USED BOA TS  14' Fiberform R.buiit40HPM.rc  lD/2     LSrSOII  85 r<P Chryslor ft Trailer    .......  15/2     SflngSlCr 65 HP Merc, new top  <t Af   Ci||f__l4ll_A 6S HP Merc, 6 mo. old, w/s wipers,  ID    vllwGninC compass, safety oqulp'd.  20* Fiberform H/T mm. Mm*  21     KGinOll   Fully Equipped  . y^iyj. ���' .j.i.0.'.  v ->mnay. ry  Speekl  MERC  0/B OIL  30 ox. bottles  NEW MERC OUTBOARDS  List  SALE  ���22900  *444<>o  Electrical Thntster $250.50  4 HP         $495.50  4.5 HP             $536.50 f480����  7.5 HP             $724.00 *635����  9.8 HP             $885.00 *7I5����  20 HP               $105900 *880����  40 HP EL $1615.00   50 HP EL $1983.00   85       HP       EL       a    a    a    .' $2750.00   '142500  '155000  ���237Q00  115 HP EL        noco. '2545  00  22'   ^IIM'C.tM" Na>wlI0HI>Mtorc,6HPi>ui<.,<llnghy,  full sgolUy *te  '1495  ���2495  ���2995  '4250  '8000  '8500  ���5490  USED MERCS  1974 20 HP '66500  1972 40 HP N.wP.*��hM-       *99$����  1970 50 HP '550����  1967 65 Vkm-m '45000  1970 80 HP ��86S"  197180 HP '95000  1975 115 HP '1795����  15x15 BAIT BAGS '82s0  -knl  20% OFF ALL TACKLE & HARDWARE  MADEIRA  PARK  OUR INVENTORY  MOST  BE REDUCED BY  NOV. 20th  883-2248 \  Renegades bite P.H. Bananas  Gibsons volleyball We,taeBday'N0Tember 8*l*"  match features  wheelchair team  The Peninsula Times  pagefrS  GIBSONS FOURTH Division's Bob  Turlock with Gary Grey coming in  'rom behind take out Figian in a  rugby match at Elphinstone October  22. The game was abandoned for  rough play in the last 10 minutes.  The Sechelt Renegades scopped up a 4-1  soccer victory against the Pender Harbour  Bananas October 30 at Sechelt Park.  The first half was a good warm-up for  both teams as the forward lines went into  each other's end zones time and again,  giving the goalies lots to think about.  Things took off in the second half with  aggressive action on both sides. The  Renegades got their first goal on a penalty  shot kicked in by Robert Joe. The Bananas  got their only goal soon after when Rick  Little took a penalty kick.  The two teams continued to batter  away at each other well into the second  half. Then the Renegades gdtholdof a tead  and kept the ball down in the Bananas end  zone for much of the remainder of the  game.   Robert   Joe   got   the   second  Renegade goal on an indirect kick. Daren  Dixon quickly got the third and Robert Joe  scored again to get the fourth.  Goalie Rick Little of the Bananas  played an excellent game. Pete Kenny on  the Bananas forward line also played well.  On the Renegades side, Vern Joe and  Daren Dixon put forth good play.  Soccer standings  GP W L T P  Bananas 5 4 0 1-9.  Chiefs ��� 5 3  0  2  8  WakefieW  ��������� 4 2 2 0^-  Renegades 4 2  115  Gibsons 5 14 0 2  RedSkins... 5 0  5  0  0  Ski Club will  meet Thursday  The Ski Club will hold a general  meeting at 8 p.m. Thursday, November 3,  . at Roberts Creek Elementary School.  The meeting is open to the public and  prospective new members are welcome to  attend. For more information, call 885-  3211.  The B.C. Wheelchair Volleyball Team  will be in Gibsons Saturday, November 5,  io conduct a volleyball clinic and to play  an evening match against a local team.  , The match, which will pit temporarily  wheelchair^confined local players against  tiie Vancouver paraplegics, will be at 7  p.m. in the Elphinstone gymnasium.,  Admission will be 50 cents per person with  .the proceeds going to offset travel expenses of the wheelchair team.  On the rocks  ��� by Pot Edwards  The curling clinic held last weekend  proved to be one of our most successful  venture this season. Approximately 4$  curlers took advantage of this event to  learn the rule changes and the etiquette of  curling on Saturday night. Sunday af- ,  ternoon found them back at the rink to pick  up pointers from Mike Clement, Brian  Gilchrist and Harold Pratt. These fine  curlers attended the PCCA clinics so that  they could come back and pass the information on to u_. The instructors found  the curlers enthusiastic and quick to learn,  and would like to thank all those who  turned out. There will be other clinics in"  the future when the instructors hope to  divide the group into beginners and more  experienced curlers to that they can spend  more time with each person.  Bernie Parker reports that the seniors  are settling into some good curling and  anticipate a good season. Both Sechelt and  Gibsons rinks could use a few more  spares, so if you like to curl but don't want  to be tied to, a schedule, put your name on  the spare list. You can do this by phoning  Bernie or Robert Foxall.  &  J*VMM>  __J_CONIPUTE  ROOFING SUPPLY CENTRE  -   886-2489  PRODCfc  '��  f.........................................^  ��� ���  s U.S. (Independent Electrical Surveys) ��  .���.    WATERS  CLE A  Peter Harwpod,  Technician  Fast Repair Service  ON ALL ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT  Gibsons to Sechelt  "loaner   available"  J & C ELECTRONICS  885-2568  Cowrie St., Socholt  ���  Testing and Analysis af Installations  Protection at Nominal Cost  Detailed Reports and Records  HOME...COMMERCE...INDUSTRY  * Special Home Buyer ��� Home Owner Service  Be Aware in Times of Spiralling Prices  Comprehensive Checks: Safety ... Strutural  Energy Conservation .. .Upgrading .... Additions  * Preventive Maintenance Appraisals  8  Call 886-2613  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������i  Licensed      J  ���  ���������������������������������������������������#  Manufacturer's  Winter Special  Discount offered on 197B modols at less than 1977 prices.  Com* in and see our 18 ft. models on Display [also with hardtop]  Sechelt  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  885-2512  Cowrie Street  I  I  I  I  * Put your message Into 4,000 homes  115,000 readers] In these economical  spots. Your ad Is always there for quick  reference . .. anytlmel  Coast Business Directory  Here's on economical way to reach  4,000 homes [1S,000 readers] every  week. Your ad waits patiently for ready  reference ... anytlmel  I  I  I  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Sales * Service  * Rotor Lpther Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  * Valve and Seat Grinding  * All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  883-2734      "Air Track Available"      883-2386  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting  *- Septic Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED * FREE ESTIMATES  683-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ��     !������      II       II     |     l.|���Hl.l ���Wi.1,111,.,11,, ,   ,���.   ..|||,,|_, ���   Ii,_mi.|||...i.    ���iil.il_.HiWn���_.   i,  A.C. RENTALS* BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park  Phone 883-2 S85  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the flywood Feople]  ALL PLYWOOD  Exotic ond Construction  Panelling ��� Doors   Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  Hwy 101 Gibsons 886-9221  CABINETMAKERS,  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  ft CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers lor 18 years  Custom-designed kitchens and bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phone885-3417, 885-3310  CONTRACTORS  '��� '- * - - ���' ��� r      '      "   ..si  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoe ��� Cat  Water, Sowor, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  pWoise bay road  885-9666 Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BUDS TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  fast dependable sorvlco  PHONE 886-2952  Box 27b, Olbsons  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 885-9973  * Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS  PENINSULA DRYWALL SERVICE  "The Dependability People"  GREG or RICK  eves: 886-2706  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to thq Peoplo"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Residential & Commercial Wiring  Pole Line Installations  Electric Heating  Ron Sim 885-2062  Rick Sim  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  ��� Electrical Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  USE  CHRISTMAS  *3fc,/\L-0  FLOORING-CABINETS  CABINETS - CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWS SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Malr Kennet, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  Use these spocM to  reach nearly 15,000 people  GRAPHIC DESIGNS  GRAPHIC DESIGNS  All Residential 8 Commercial Advertising  Needs  are  Handled.  Specializing   In  Lettering, Photography & Displays.  MICHAEL BAECKE  885-3153  HAIRDRESSER  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HEATING   SECHELT HEATING  ft INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  i Brackett  Wayn  Ph. 885-2466  Box 726  Sechelt, B.C.  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� FUUHOTIL|FACILiTliS-~  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  FOR AN EVER-BLOOMING GARDEN  WILLIAM BORAGNO    Free Estimates  [Bango] 885-5033  MACHINE SHOPS   At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc ft Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  SfwiiyNH's nMwfiie Bfetreif  Phone SM-7721   Ree. Stt-fSM, MS-S324  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bui man at 434-6641  7061 Gllley Ave. Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 days  * Heating and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS t EQUIPMENT  RENTALS ft SALES  Easy-Strip Concrete Forming Systems  Compressors ��� Rototillers ��� Generators  Pumps ��� Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy K Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park Ph .883-2 585  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box7,��        886-9717 Day.        ��f���  * Heating and Ventilation  * lor and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales & Service to All Makes  RENTALS  Fabric House. Gibsons    Ph. 886-7 525  SEWING MACHINE  REPAIRS ft SERVICE  All Makes  days 886-2111 eves. 886-9247  TIRES   COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES t SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, 8:30 am to 5:30 pm  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Tree Servlco  ���Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  Prices You Can Trust  Phone J.Riibey,  885-2109  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs!  It Pays To Use The Times" Directory Advertising PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 2,1977  Sports Briefs  COAST LEAGUE SOCCER  The organizers of the Sunshine Coast  Soccer League are looking for people who  are interested in up-grading soccer on the  peninsula and might offer their services as  coaches and referees. League play is going  well this year with a good turnout of  players and the teams are all improving.  Anyone that might be able to pitch in can  phone Stan Joe 885-2728, Kurt Scharf 886-  7381 or Sue Kammerle at 883-2540.  The next Coast League meeting will be  held at the Sechelt Indian Band Off ice on  November 7 at 7 p.m. The agenda for this  meeting will be a discussion of  disciplinary actions to be taken over foul  play and the need for more and qualified  referees as the league gets more  organized.  CURLING  The Pacific Coast Curling Association's  1977 Totem Bonspiel will be held  November 23 to 27 at five greater Victoria  clubs. To date a total of 40 entries from as  far away as Alaska have been received by  the PCCA Mike Persinger, the 1975 Alaska  State Champion and one of the first to sign  in this year's event istgiven a good change  of winning. Other favourites are Victoria's  Gary Liebel, a former PCCA Consols  finalist and Vancouver's Cliff  Christianson.  The Racquet Club in Victoria will be the  host club. Other Totem events will be  played at the Victoria Curling CLub,  Playland, Juan de Fuca, Oak Bay and  Esquimau. More than $5,000 in prizes will  be taken in the four day event.  In February two Totem berths will be  up for grabs in the 1978 PCCA Consols  Final at the Vancouver Curling Club. The  significance of these two berths is marked  with the Macdonald Brier scheduled at the  Vancouver Pacific Coliseum March 5 to 11.  Totem entries and accommodation  queries should be sent to: Jim Young,  PCCA Secretary, 301-1220 Madison  Avenue, Burnaby, V5C 4Y5., or Edd  Moyes, Racquet Club of Victoria, 3964  Gorden Head Road, Victoria, B.C. For  further information phone Edd Moyes 477-  1801 in Victoria, Jim Young 298-8936 or  Larry Rose 936-8095 or 688-4621.  GIBSONS WILDLIFE CLUB  The Gibsons Wildlife Club is holding an  open general meeting on Wednesday,  November 2, 7:30 p.m. at their clubhouse  located on Highway 101 just opposite the  cemetery.  The topic of discussion will be a forthcoming meeting with the public and  senior officials of B.C. Hydro concerning  the spraying program on the Sunshine  Coast. A film entitled "The River" will be  shown.  The Wildlife Club is looking for alternatives to the use of herbicides sprayed on  Hydro rights of way. Club members In  affiliation with the Sechelt Rod and Gun  By RICK CROSBY  Club and commercial fishermen from  Pender Harbour are willing to work  together on a regular basis to hand slash  plant growth near waterways and  spawning creeks father than have the  areas sprayed. It is hoped that a future  meeting with Hydro will lead to a plan to  stop spraying on the Sunshine Coast  altogether.  RUGBY  On Saturday, October 22, both Gibsons  Fourth and Third Division rugby teams  were defeated in two soggy matches away  from home.  The first game saw Gibsons Third lose  to arch rivals the Scribes 16-3 at Douglas  Park in Vancouver. The Scribes put  Gibsons into the mud and Gibsons didn't  get up again. Gibsons disputed two of the  Scribes' tries but lost on both counts.  Across town at Brockton Oval Gibsons  Fourth took even more of a beating, losing  to the Vancouver Rowing Club 28-3. Next  weekend Gibsons Third will try and make  up for their loss when they take on the  Maralomas at Elphinstone at 1:15. Come  on out. It should be an exciting game.  SOCCER  In the Mainland League, October 29 at  Sechelt park, the Sechelt Chiefs lost to  Washburn King Edward 4-1.  The Chiefs got their one goal in the  second half but never had a chance after  King Edward scored three goals in rapid  succession and wrapped up the game with  goal number four near the end of the  second half.  That same day the Renegades beat Sud  America 5-0 at McBride Park in Vancouver. Stuart Craigen did most of the  scoring for the Renegades, getting one  goal in the first half and two in the second.  Rick August and Vern Joe made up the  other two goals getting one each.  The Wanderers-Celtics game scheduled  for Saturday, October 29 was cancelled  due to the Celtics' being unable to field a  team. The next Wanderers game is on  November 5 against Sud America at  McBride Park in Vancouver,  In Coast League action October 30,  Wakefield beat the Red Skins 4-1 at  Hackett Park.  RUGBY TliAMS scramble for ball as  Gibsons man goes do\yn. Gibsons  Third Division beat the Vancouver  Trojans 1W1 in an exciting game  played October 22.     ��� Timesphoto  Gales take two  from the Vikings  The Gales lashed the Seattle Vikings on  the weekend, beating them 8-4 on Saturday  and 7-1 Sunday in hockey play at the  Sechelt Arena.  Saturday's game was described as slow  and ragged as compared to an excellent.  game on Sunday.  Kelly Bodnarek was picked as the star  of both games, getting one Gale goal on  Saturday and four on Sunday.  This weekend, it's the Gales vs.  Tacoma at the Arena. First game is 8:30  p.mT Saturday. Second game is Sunday at  2 p.m.  Also, on Sunday morning the game of  Saturday, October 29, against the Vikings  will be on CKVU-TV.  Sechelt lanes  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Thursday, Oct. 27, 1977.  Severed 700 games bowled this week.  Sam Mackenzie was tops with 201,269,305  - 775 foUowed by Don Slack 240, 230,256 -  726; Tom Purssell 207,295,221-723; Frank  Giampa 292,21?, 207 - 712. Others having  200 games were Andy Henderson 230, 235,  230 - (695); Heather Brackett 224, 215, 202  (641); Bob Forbes 230,235,218 (683); Pearl  Mackenzie 217, 205; June Frizzell 252;  Frank Frizzell 208; Marilyn Mackenzie  218; Joanne Giampa 219; Frank Starr 202;  Ken Shier 230; Judy Hickllng 202; Vi Slack  251; Albert Thompson 249.  Wednesday Ladies Bowling League  Oct. 26,1977.  Very nice games rolled by Evelyn Plnel  309 and 242. Leslie Fitch .rolled 278, Betty  Laidlaw 213, Evelyn Chappell 200, Dot  Bounty 209, Ul McCourt 209, 222, Lynne  Pike 257, 203, Phyllis Hunford 231, Vera  Summerfelt 228, Marg Humm 263, 209.  The trouble with people who talk too  fast is that they often say something they  haven't thought of yet.  SEAVIEW MARKET  Roberts Creek  885-3400  FREEZER BEEF SPECIALISTS  Grade A-l Steer  Open 7 Days a Week  lOiOO to 6:30  TUMS  Reg. & Flavored  75s  '1.09  Solid Air  Freshener  7TC  TRACK  SHAVING  CREAM  300 ml  *1.28  BIC  LADY SHAVERS  2s  35c  BIC  LIGHTERS  GEE  YOUR HAIR SMELLS  TERRIFIC Shampoo  500 ml  $1.99  DIAPARENE  WASHCLOTHS  $L37  97  GARBAGE  BAGS  10s  49  ULTRA BRITE  TOOTHPASTE  100 ml  ������������*��������������������*  97  WESTERN DRUG MART  at the  SUNNYCREST CENTRE  886-7213 Gibsons  1000 m (metre) = 1 km (kilometre)  OUTBOARD MOTOR  CLEARANCE SALE  SAVE * SAVE * SAVE  EVINRUDE  35 HP Electric Starter  25 HP Manual Starter  9.9 HP Manual Starter  4.0 HP Manual Starter  7.5 HP 4-Stroke  10.0 HP 4-Stroke  BEFORE $1569 NOW $1098  BEFORE $1236 NOW    $998  BEFORE $882 NOW    $795  BEFORE $497 NOW   $397  BEFORE $774 NOW   $687  BEFORE $884 NOW    $799  ^oAftoom (Accent  GRAND OPENING  "Slick" Tumbler ond Toothbrush Holder, rag. $8.00 NOW $4.99  "Saquenea" TumMer and Toothbrush Holder, r��fl. $10.00 NOW $6.99  "Fleldcrest" Hand Towels and Faceclothes, reg. $11.00 NOW $7.99  (solid colors only)  i  ALL SHOWER CURTAINS 10% OFF  (offer rawing Oct. 31 ��� Nov. S)  * Lots of Gift Ideas * Com* In and Brows*  * Free Gift Soap with Every Purchase  Seckft NEXT TO CAMPBELLS SHOES 88S-29I2  I  USED ENGINE  1973 65 HP Mint cond. before $i680 now $1350  SAVE W0.00  Uke New���less than 10 hrs. running time ���6 months full warranty.  BUY NOW-  BEFORE PRICES GO UP AGAIN  MADEIRA MARINA  %    Madeira Pat* 883-2266  i  i  i  i  i  i  s  a  i  i  i r^ P y i<&   - ^A^P^MtP^hiiMm-A  \  A '*  ^ ry��rct    *i*P*.i'< ���>,  mtrxv'  THREE YOUNG Davis Bay  Elementary School ladies gave one  another some mutual support as their  class took to the ice at the Arena last  week.  Bear bypass  The PeninsulaTW mi by bpard  iiiiii^wMee     f^rrrwy g.^^ chiWren to ^ Gibsons areas,  Section c Wednesday, November 2,1977 ��� Pages 1-8     including youngsters who see bears on  Court news  Impaired driver's class  gels its first students  "You have the honour of being the first  one oh the course," Provincial Court  Judge J.S.P. Johnson last week told a bank  employee convicted of driving with a  blood-alcohol reading of over .08.  Johnson ordered Barbara Smith, 24, to  attend the new impaired driver's  prevehtion course, which begins  November 2 in Wilson Creek. Smith also  was fined $500.  She was charged October 5 after her'  1965 Valiant crashed into another vehicle  rounding a curve in Selma Park. Damage  to both cars totaled $1,100. Smith had a  breathalyzer reading of .13.  Jennifer Fallis, convicted of the same  offence, also was fined $500 and directed to  enroll in the course.  On September 25 Gibsons RCMP  pursued Fallis at speeds of up to 90 mph as  she drove down North Road. The chase  elided whenher car jslid ^lro^gh the  flashing red light at the* junction of Highway 101 and School Road.  The 30-year-old hairdresser explained  to the judge she was fleeing from a  domestic    argument.    She    had    a  breathalyzer reading of .15.  Joseph Beland, 67, will be a classmate,  of the two women.  The .pensioner pleaded guilty to driving  with a blood alcohol reading of over .08 and  was fined $500.  On September 23 Beland was found to  have a breathalyzer reading of .19 after  his car Went into a ditch along North Road.  Johnson also served notice Wednesday  he was sharply curtailing the practice of  agents appearing in his courtroom on  behalf of persons facing criminal charges.  According to Johnson, the system,  under which a third party may speak for  the accused in order to enter a plea, seek  an adjournment or set a trial date, is  abused. * '  Johnson made his decision after  learning a Gibsons man had not taken time,  off work to appear on a drinking and  driving charge. y    ,-  "thisTease is more important than iiis  job," the judge told the man's agent.  Johnson then informed the crown  prosecutor that in the future agents will be  allowed only in cases of emergency.  School children in two Gibsons areas,  including youngsters who see bears on  their way to the bus stop, may have a  shorter walk soon.  Sechelt School Board Thursday  authorized Secretary-Treasurer Roy Mills  to grant two requests for slight extensions:  of the present bus routes.- t  If conditions permit, buses will be  diverted to two side roads in the Gibsons!  area to pick up students who presently  have to walk up to a mile of their bus stop.:  . Mills said he gets dozens of requests forf  alterations to the bus routes but most off  these are turned down because there is no  place for ttie bus to turn around or there is  no time on the schedule.  "In these two cases, I don't have a  specific excuse to say no," he told the  board. In one instance there are about 10  or 11 students involved, he said. In thf  other case, there are "fewer but younger"  children.  Mills said one of the sideroads is "fairly  close to the garbage dump. The kids see  their furry friends quite often."  "The bears are not to ride on the  buses," Superintendent John Denley  joked. "We've got enough trouble with the  kids;"  Mills did not identify the two areas in  bringing up the requests at the board  meeting. He told the Times one of the  router changes could be made within a few  days. The other request will take longer to  fulfill.  Drinking motorists are  headed back to school  A hew educational program begins on  the peninsula tonight and many students  are attending against their will ��� on orders of a judge of the provincial court of  British Columbia.  Local residents convicted of drinking  and driving charges will henceforth be  placed on probation and ordered to attend  an impaired driver's course to be taught  each Wednesday in the Wilson Creek  Community Centre.  Failure to go to the lectures could result  in a breach of probation charge, a serious  offence under the criminal code.  Instructor Susan Frizzell recognizes  that many people will be resentful of the  implication that they have a' drinking  problem.  "Most people who come will say they  don't have a problem with alcohol," says  the former public health nurse." But the  emphasis here will be on drinking and  driving and what happens when the two  aro combined.  "I'm expecting, if not overt hostility,  some negative feelings. But we accept that  fact and wi)l deal with It openly."  Each course consists of four 2-2V_ hour  seminars with different guest speakers  each night. "We've Invited the local  doctors, coronor, the RCMP, anyone who  can give us their perspective on drinking  drivers," says Frizzell.  Tonight's talk will be given by  probation officer Neil McKenzie and highway patrol officer I_cith Skinner.  Persons ordered to take tlie course will  liave been convicted either of driving with  a blood-alcohol reading of over .08 or of  Impaired driving und possibly with refusal  to take a breathalyzer test. More than 80  people liave been charged with these offences since January.  teenagers are of particular Interest to  Frizzell,*who says, "It's going to be very  Interesting to see their responses" to the  compulsory lectures. If sho feels their  Advertisings  a showcase  for intelligent  shopping.  CANADIAN AOVf miSINfl ADVISORY HOARD  needs are not being met within a mixed  age group she may start separate classes  for younger drivers.  While impaired driver's courses are  common in other parts of the province this'  is the first such class on the Sunshine  Coast.  The instructor's fee .and expenses are  paid for by the Department of the At-  .torney-General, and all classes are open to  the general public.  The warm greeting of  your Welcome Wagon  hostess with "The Most  Fabous  Basket In the  World" will introduce  you to our community  and start you on the  way toward new and  lasting friendships.  If you are new In the  community call  Beryl Sheridan 885-9568  Irene Bushjleld ..:... 886-956?  School Board All-Candidate  Meeting  TUESDAY, NOV. 8th at 7:30 P.M.  Elphinstone Secondary School Cafeteria  Mrs, Agnes labonte, former trust** chairman, will chair tha  meeting and give all candidate), for trustee a chance to state  their views on educational Issue*, loch candidate will ba  glvon ftvo mlnutoi followed by questions irom tho audlenco.  Than candidates will bo ablo to mako a brlof final statement.  Sponsored by f bo Sechelt Teachers Association.  Celebrating Our 7th Year  Effective October 26-November 12,1977  BF GOODRICH  Trailmaker XTP Radial Steel 77% Sale  BR78x13  DR78x14  ER76xl4  FR78xl4  GR78xl4  HR78xl4  FR78xl5  GR78xl5  HR78xl5  LR75xl5  List $66.10... -Sale $50-89  . .70.10 .v.   .. .$53.97  ......73.30 ���  ��� ��� 78*85 ���  ......86.20  ......93.70  ��� ��� ���     ���81*05  t   .   ...*,���. .. 91 *20     ��.������,  ��.. 9o*80 ��� ���  ..... 109.60 .... .  FREE INSTALLATION  m  e  e  ���  ���  *������*���-���  $5644  $6071  $6637  $72.14  $62-87  $70.22  $74.53  $84.39  BF GOODRICH  Bonus Offering 77% Sale  Silvertown Trailmaker Poly 78  Whool Alignments  Whool balancing  . Suspension Repair*  . Tiro Repairs - All Slxe*  (cars, truck*, earthmovars)  Custom Whool*  Custom Accessories  Proa Coffee  TIRES STUDDED?  97.00 for Passenger Car*  $7.77 for Light Truck*  CHECK OUR LIGHT TRUCK  77% 'SALE  COASTAL TIRES  fttASTMCHAROI 1 mil* wott of Olbtoni on Hwy 101  ���.SO-SiSO.Mon.-Sat. 886-2700  CHAROIX Read the Want Ads for Best Buys  PHONE 885-3231  Coming Events  MEET YOUR friends at  Roberts Creek Auxiliary  Hospital Coffee Parity and  Bazaar. Roberts Creek.  Community Hall. Saturday,  Nov. 12 from 2 to 4 p.m. 3426-50'  ��� ��� ,-.        -a.       ������        ���   ���'���> 'I-1���  -S-  -.���.   -   ..-   .  ��� ������-    ��� ��� j  Birth Announcements',   . i >  GRANT NELSEN would like  to announce the birth of his  sister Amber Solaire at St;  Mary's Hospital on Oct. 25 at 3  minutes to 6 in the morning. 10  lbs. 7V2 oz. Proud parents are  John and Darlene Nelsen.  3472-19  Card of Thanks  JOAN AND Ken Clarkson  wish to say thank you for the  flowers, gifts and cards from  their friends who helped them  celebrate their 2nd wedding  anniversary and the  reopening of their restaurant  the "Halfmoon Inn". For  those who couldn't make it for  the opening, do drop in and  meet our new partners Karen  and Adam Ackerman. We're  open every day except  Monday. ,   346849  AMBER SOLAIRE Nelsen  would like to thank Dr.  Rogers and the wonderful  staff at St. Mary's Hospital for  making her entrance rnto the  world as pleasant and comfortable as possible.     3473-49  WE WISH to thank all those  who made our bottle drive  such a success by donating  their bottles and time. ���  Gibsons First Cub Pack. 3477-  49  Personal   _-  ��� . ��� "���������W'  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  - for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  DISCERNING adults. Shop  discreetly by mail* Send $1  for our latest fully illustrated  catalogue of marital aids for  both ladies and gentlemen.  Direct Action Marketing Inc.  PO Box 3268, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B3X9. 3449-51  ALCOHOLICS   Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday, Madeira Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-9698.  3440-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula tunes can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf  . WE ARE contemplating  forming a Chapter of the  United Ostomy Association of  B.C. Interested parties please  phone so arrangements can be  made. Mrs. JM. Pratt, PO  Box 259, Sechelt. Ph. 885-9096.  3497-51  Work Wanted  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then    give    us    a     call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885- 2109. 758-tfn  DANCE MUSIC by "Spice".  Not the loudest but still the  best. Ph. 885-3864. No answer  885-3739. 3331-50  EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  COMPLETE  LANDSCAPING SERVICE  SCHEDULED  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  GARDEN CLEAN-UP  free estimates  call eves  885-5033  2764-tfn  Help Wanted  NEWSPAPER person with  solid advertising and  management skills for rapidly  expanding community  (weekly) newspaper near  Vancouver. Opportunity for  ownership position possible to  right person. Apply in writing  listing qualifications and  experience to: Box 104, The  Communicator, .909, 207 West  Hastings St, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B1H7. 348549  QUALIFIED BREAD  and  pastry baker needed. Apply  Courtenay Bakery, Box 3218,  Courtenay, B.C. V9N 5N4.  348949  WELCOME WAGON hostess  to assist in Sechelt area.  Call Beryl Sheridan, 885-9568  eves. 338649  TWO SALESPEOPLE wanted  by International vitamin  and food supplement company. Excellent terms,  prospects, and commission.  Genuine applicants only. 7172  Nootka St., Powell River.  2700-50  Page C-2   The Peninsula Times' Wed November 2_, 1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 865-3231  Legal or Reader advertising 70c  per count line.  Published Wednesdays by  s The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  of Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation*  March's 1,1976  Grots Circulation 3450  Paid Circulation 2*34  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Ratest  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words).  One Insertion  $2.15  Three Insertions $4.30  Extra Lines (4 words) &0e  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers $1.00extra  Deaths, Card of Thanks, Iri  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement Notices are $7.00  (up to 14 lines) and 60c per line  after that. Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular classified rates,  Ad-Briefs must be paid for In  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cash discount.  Subscription Rates:      ~-  By Mall:  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.  Real Estate  For Rent  Real Estate  NEW VILLAGE HOME. 2  bdrm, ensuite, brick  fireplace, thermoplane  windows, utility room. 5 yr.  warranty. Seacoast Design  and Construction. Ph. 885-  3718. 3428-50  MARLENE RD. Roberts  Creek. Completely  remodelled 3 bdrm home,  located on large beautifully  treed corner lot. Offers. Ph.  835-3604. 3457-51.  TEN ACRES 2 miles outside  Nakusp, IV. acres partially  cleared. Post and beam cabin,  water through property;  cedar trees. Asking $30,000.  Box 508, Nakusp, B.C. VOG  lR0.Phone265-3146.     348749  RETIRING? Looking for  .;; investment? Consider the  Arrow Lakes area. Parklike  subdivision near Burton. Half  acre lots only $6,000. Homes  at Nakusp in the $30,000 range..  Selkirk Really Ltd., Box 40,  Nakusp, B.C. VOG 1R0. 348849  WANTED TO buy Waterfront  lot  or  acreage,  moorage  preferred.   Cash.   288-3362  days, 288-3345 eves.      3359-51  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full1  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen,  -cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100x100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly*  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfn  3 BDRM new home. 1,300 sq.  ft., basement, two  fireplaces, sundeck, beautiful  view, w-w carpets, double  glass windows. New area ih  Davis Bay. Asking $68,500 by  owner. Ph. 885-3773.    2805-tfn  FOR SALE by Owner.  Grandview & Mahon Rd.  area. 3 view lots, fully serviced. Plus! One small house,  fireplace, terrific view, large  lot. Ph. 886-9984. 3393-tfn  EGMONT: 20acres, 1000' WF,  gentle slope, nicely treed,  fantastic view. $150,000. Ph.  883-9066. 340149  Business Opportunities  BE YOUR own boss! and buy  a small clothing boutique  here in Sechelt. Get rid of the  ho-hum housework drudgery  and start a career today.  Phone 885-2747. 349349  Use Times Adbriefs  LARGE 4 bdrm home, 2300 sq.  ft.  to responsible family.  Adjacent to ferry term. Pn.  8264848. 3460-51  AVAIL NOV 1st, 3 bdrm plus  ensuite , sundeck, w-w  carpet, fp, fridge and stove,  view. Selma Park. $290.. Ph.  885-5492 or 274-5017.      3474-51  ONE BDRM furnished duplex,  Pender Harbour area: $100.  Mrs. Paterson, 883-2647.  3478-  51  LARGE 3 bdrm duplex, w-w  carpet, Roberts Creek, $250  per mo. incl. heat. Ph. 885-5305  eves. 3480-51  SMALL COTTAGE. Halfmoon.  Bay. $100 per month. Ph:  885-2766. 3483-51  IN ROBERTS CREEK, from  mid-December until mid-  January. A one bdrm, furnished home with large  fireplace, electric heat, w-w  carpeting, washer and dryer.  Completely private and  across from beach.: No pets.  Plant lover preferred. $200  plus hydro. Call Kerra at 885v  3231, Tues. to Sat.       3501-tfn  NEW   2   bdrm   fully   furn:  cottage. WF. No children;,  $250 per mo. or help in upkeep  of house & garden. Reply Box'  310, Sechelt. 339549  Help Wanted  DIRECT SALES Opportunity.  Promotablo sales oriented  Individual to represent Industrial Lighting Company in  this area. Successful applicant will be contacting  Industrial and Retail accounts  on a repeat basis. Company  offers a continuing training  program with excellent opportunity for advancement,  Automobile and the confidence to work on a commission basin a must. Also one  district manager, capable of  training and controlling flvo  direct salesmen. Please  forward resume to R.  Sorenson, 6812 M, Oth St. N.E.,  Calgary, Alta. T2II2K4. 3484-  ���19  SELMCItaS urgcntely needed  for the Greenpeace "Go  Anywhere" Christmas lottery. Make njoney, save life.  Write or phone, Greenpeace,  2108 West 4th Ave., Vancouver. YflK 1N6, (004) 736-  0321. Oet "Mobv-lteeiir for  life. 34MM9  MATURE WOMAN to babysit  one yr. old in our home  approx. 8 days per mo. Must  liave own transp. Ph. 880-7568  or 880-2525. 347649  r  i  i  i  ���  i  i  ���  i  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  ���  i  i  i  ���  i  i  ���  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  ���  i  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  3 lines for $2.15  Run your ad 3 times for the price of 2.  Print your ad in the squares,  word.  Be sure to leave a blank space after each  Three lines is $2.15. Each additional line is 60c.  Take advantage of our special savings.  * Run your ad|wice ��� the third time is FREE.  * If you pay for your ad the Saturday before publication you get a  discount ��� 2 5c for 1 insertion ��� 50c for 3.  Mall us your ad, or drop It off:  In Sechelt at the Peninsula Times Office  In Olbsons at th* Arbutus Tree  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  Box 310 Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  CLASSIFICATION C   , ��� . p . . 1 a 1 1 1 1 1 j .   1 j .  _-_���__ ___   __ __   __ __  ���I���I���I���L__l _L_JL I I I I ...I A I L...  ��2  15  60��  60��  60c  Nama  Address  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  L  Postal Code   Tel No.  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  '1  1  t  I  I  l  l  I  I  ��� I  I  l  I  l  I  l  I  I  I  I  I  I  ��� I  I  I  I  I  I  i  l  I  l  I  I  I  I  I  i  I  i  I  I  I  l  l  I  l  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  l  I  l  REALTY  LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-22.3 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  WATERFRONT HOMES  EGMONT ��� 2 80 �� ft good woterfront on Egmont Point. 1.15��'  acres, southerly exposure, beach float, 950 _: sq ft partly furnished  one bdrm cottage, tool shed. Water access only. $59,000  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� Beautiful 1343�� sq ft 3 bdrm home,  basement, with imported stone fireplace. Situated on an excellent  ,82�� acre treed lot with 130�� ft. low bank sheltered waterfront,  with float. $149,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� furnished duplex on 52 ft waterfront. Upper floor  has one bdrm furnished suite with large sundeck. Lower floor has  furnished bachelor suite with Franklin fireplace. Access from  Johnstone Road. $60,000.  GERRANS BAY ��� Over 3,000 sq. ft. of living area in this architect  designed 3 BR home, situated on a large landscaped lot with 1301;  ft. deep, sheltered waterfront. $95,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 330�� ft waterfront just outside Harbour  entrance. 2 bdrm home, partial basement, vvith sweeping view of  Harbour entrance, islands and Gulf. Good.garden area. $128,000.  EGMONT ��� Small A-frame ,cabin on .66 acres lease property  with 103+; ft waterfront.' Approx 15 years remaining on lease.  Hydro and water. Access by boat or floatplane^ $14,900.   . ������ ;������ ��� ��� ��� ���������        i     ���  GUNBOAT BAY ��� 5�� acres, ]52�� ft waterfront, access from Hwy  101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $115,000.  MADEIRA PARK��� Large, furnished 2 bdrm waterfront suite. Includes Part 13 of Madeira Park Resorts Ltd. plus float facilities and.  use of common areas.'$55,000.  WATERFRONT ACREAGI  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 700�� ft waterfront with rocky beach. 16��  acres drt both sides of Hwy 101, nicely treed with many arbutus  trees. Small older cottage with fireplace and bathroom, and 8' x 26'  furnished trailer. Property could possibly be subdivided. $165,000.  akefrdhfbn West t?'-*< "*"  bdrm home, 2 cottages, floats, road to take. Asking $160,000.  NELSON J!*A^^4#^u ,���,���_.,._.,,, ,,��� - v._  waterfront on Westitiere Bay, 225-3; tndkefrdnt on West take. 2'  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200 �� ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road adjacent to Jervis View Marina. 5.11 acres. Spectacular view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 1/2_; acres with 500�� ft sheltered waterfront.  A very nice parcel. $122,500.  EARLS COVE ��� 5.57 acres good land with 450�� ft sheltered  waterfront adjoining Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  NELSON ISLAND ��� 4.8 treed acres on Westmere Bay, with 1400 ft  beautiful waterfront with nice cove & beach. $40,000.  NARROWS INLET ��� 6 small, secluded low bank waterfront  acreages, 5 acres to 14 acres. 22 miles from Sechelt, or 14 miles  from Egmont. Priced from $24,500 to $39,500.  LOTS  1. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 28, seml-waterfront lot, Road access, hydro.  $9,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to,  schools, store's, PO 8 marinas. $9,000 to $22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� several good building lots, serviced with  hydro and water. $10,000-$13,500.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD ��� 77  ft road frontage on this  Inexpensive lot, situated about  1/2  mile past Medical  Clinic,  $8,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� serviced view lot In an area of fine  view homes. $21,250.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� nicely treed lot on Elliot Road with view of  lake. Drain field is In. $12,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good building lots close to Madeira Park.  $9,000 & $9,500.  6. MADEIRA PARK ��� cleared building lot wllh 81 ft frontage on  Gulfview Rood, spectacular view over Pender Harbour. $16,500.  9. tSECHELT ��� Level, naturally treed lot, 75x150' on Norwest Bay  Road. $10,500.  10. SANDY HOOK ��� View lot on Porpoise Drive, close to public  beach. $8,500.  11. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 2 good building lots. $16,000 ��  $16,750.  12. LANGDALE CHINES ��� Lot 35 at ena ol Grady Road. Good treed  building lot with mountain view. Close'to Langdale ferry. $13,500,  13. PENDER LAKE PROPERTIES ��� new 15 lot subdivision. These  seml-waterfront & view lots are situated on Sinclair Bay Road,  cloie to Hotel Lake A Garden Bay Lake. Most lots have a driveway In  and all are serviced wllh Hydro & Water.  lot 1        .    $14,500 Lot6 $15,000  lot 2 $13,500 Lot 7 $19,000  lot3 $13,500 Lot8 $15,500  Lot 4 $15,000 lot9 $22,500  Lo��5 $15,500 Lol 10 $19,500  | REVENUE PROPERTIES!  m\      , I,, i   Tfc  BUSINESS BLOCK ��� MADURA PARK  2 concrete block buildings built 1970, with a total floor area of  8,250   sq   ft.   Located on 5.4�� acres   on Hwy 101 at.   Francis  Peninsula Road. $195,000  PHARMACY ��� MADURA PARK ��� 3,000 sq. ff. leased lloor space In  Pender Harbour shopping centre. $30,000. for business and  equipment, plus cash for stock In trade.  lot 1 1  . ,  $18,000  lot 12 ..  ,,.$17,500  Lot 13 .,  ,,.$17,500  Lot 14 .,  .,$17,500  Lot 15 .,  ..,$19,500  I  ISLANDS  i  SUTTON lt.lANt�� EGMONT ��� beautiful 1.7�� acre Island, well  treed, beach and sheltered cove. Located directly In front of Egmont  Marina. An excellent buy. $33,000.  .1,6_: ACRE ISLAND ��� at Ihe entrance 1o Churchill Bay, Fronds  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, water t,  hydro. $175,000.  DAN WILEY  Res. 18 J 9149  f LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES!  CARTERS LANDING ��� Sakinaw Lake ��� 24.8�� acres with 1,350 fc ft  lakef.ront, ��� creek, road access, house, laroo parking ond boat  launching area. $135,000.  D.L. 3258 ��� between SAKINAW and RUBY LAKES ��� 37 �� ocres with  1,500�� ft waterfront on Sakinaw Lake, creek. Halowell Road  ends est property. $110,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acres with 750f ft of sheltered waterfront  with southern exposure. Water access only. $36,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 113�� acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on  Ruby Lake, 2,600_s" ft waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, trailer  spaces. $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5�� acres with 3.500i ft sheltered waterfront. 2 summer cottages, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE ��� 105�� ft excellent lakefront lot. 1/2 acre with hydro  and easy access.-$20,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117_b ft good lakefront, driveway in from.  Hallowell Road, serviced with hydro. $17,600.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 1300�� ft choice lakefront with 24�� nicely treed  acres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with sundeck on 4 sides.  Floats, 2 boats and motors. A very nice property. $105,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 3 bdrm partially furnished cottage with antique brick  fireplace, sundeck, Hydro. Situated on 96 ft choice lakefront in a  sheltered cove. Road access. $49,000.  HOMES  KLEINDALE a- 2.2 ACRES WITH SIDE BY SIDE DUPLEX ��� Choice land  with one 2 bdrm unit and one 3 bdrm unit, located on Garden Bay  Road close to secondary school. $85,000.   '  IRVINES LANDING ��� 2 bdrm home with view over Lee Bay. W/w  carpets, sundeck, range & fridge included. Close to Marina and Govt  Wharf. Trade considered on house in Vancouver area. $31,900.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Architect designed 4 BR view home on Gulfview  Road. An interesting home with range, fridge, washer & dryer, dishwasher and Acorn fireplace included in purchase price. Close to  school, shopping and moorage facilities. $77,000.  PAQ LAKE ��� 5�� ACRES WITH 3 BDRM SPLIT LEVEL HOME. Fireplace,  half basement With rec room. Separate single carport, storage shed.  Nicely treed land with fruit trees, garden and view over lake.  $77,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new 3 bdrm cedar home with 2 full  floors of hying area. 2 fireplaces, sundeck, Harbour view. $73,500.  RONDEVIEW. ROAD. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1711 sq ft 3 bdrm  ranch style home, ensuite, on large level lot. Immediate possession.  Reduced to $65,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 2 bdrm Gothic Arch style home on a naturally  Jrepd lot, Situated pnq qv(et cu(4e sac off^ Sinclplr Bay Rood. Ex-  '''���wlwnrvf.&^ ;  ELLIOTT ROAD. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� Well-built 670+ sq ft home  on large treed lo}, close to good swimming. $38,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� New 3 bdrm split level home, partial  basement, unfinished rec room. Situated on Lot 47, Rondeview  Road. $60,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Spacious 3 bdrm ceddr home, built 1975,  designed for luxurious living from the well appointed kitchen to the  open beam living area with its red plush shag carpets and frosted  marble fireplace. Many extras'in this fine home. '$115,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 bdrm family home. Recently remodelled, on  large landscaped lot. Close to stores, PO & marinas. $45,000.  NARROWS ROAD - 3 BR ranch style home, built 1976, on Wesjac  Road, near Madeira Park. Carport and sundeck. $39,900.  NORTH LAKE ��� modern 2 bdrm home, fully Insulated, needs some  finishing. On Prov. lease lot with road access. $27,000.  ACREAGE  1. MIDDLEPOINT ��� 9.3+_ fairly level treed acres with 2 bdrm  home*. 850__ ft highway frontage. $55,000.  2. D.L. 2392 ��� 160_; acres, situated approx 1 1/2 miles above  Hwy 101. Access by old logging road. Trails and roads throughout  this nicely treed usable land. $160,000.  3. KLEINDALE��� approx 20 acres of fairly level land with approx 10,  acres cleared. $38,000.  '4. IRVINES LANDING ��� 2.87 level acret. view, across road Irom  public waterfront occess. $33,000.  5. NEAR MADEIRA PARK ��� 15.12 acres with 2150-i; ft hwy frontage. Zoned R31. $46,000.  6. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.9 acres on Hwy 101 with 1 bdrm cottage,  imall creek, $40,000.  7. MAbEIRA PARK ��� i�� acres, seml-lakefront.treed property with,  3 bdrm home overlooking Paq (Lilies) Lake. $77,500.  8. FRANCIS PENINSULA ���1.5* acre treed lot, easy occen, easy to  build on. $17,000.  9. BARGAIN HARBOUR ���  1   1/2 acre.,  nicely treed, Itecluded.  Hydro, yater, teptlc tank & drain field In. $25,000.  1.  KLEINDALE ������ 23,78 acres on Menacher Road, |utt olf Hwy 101.  Some merchantable timber on property. $50,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  i  lk SECRET COVE ��� lol A on Wescon Rd. Steep, but has good  building site ft sheltered moorage. On sewer system. $33,000.  2, GERRANS BAY ��� 1001 ft waterfront with 168 fl frontage on  Francis Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and'  electricity all In. $32,000.  9. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 290 �� ft waterfront on 1.2 freed acres.  Driveway In, building sites cleared, septic approved. $53,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Large waterfront lot, facing onto Bnrgalni  Harbour. Level building site. $30,000.  5. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 70-t ft. bluff waterfront lot with v|ew  over Bargain Harbour and accetm from Fronds Peninsula Road.  ,121,000.  6. MADEIRA PARK ��� l/^Hb treed acres with 75* It sheltered  waterfront, deep moorage.* Oood lot for commercial/residential.  $29,300.  7. FRANCIS PENINSULA - 132fI. waterfront In Pender Harbour. 1.8  acres, deep water moorage. $79,000,  |      MOBILE HOMES     f  MAMIRA PA** ������ W4 ,_k*��* 1 Mrm Bendix leader, with centre  living room, reverse Iglsle, stove, fridge A drapes, 6x10' porch. Set  up In LfttB Troller Court, 110,900.  Olll or JIAN SLADEY  8M-2233  mMsm  I For Rent  LGE COMMERCIAL  premises On Wharf Rd. can  be used as office or retail.  Avail, immed. Ph. Donna at  885-3241. .   3100-tfn  LARGE housekeeping rooms,  daily, weekly or monthly.  Ph. 885-3295 or 886-2542.   3090-  tfn        68\xl2' MOBILE HOME, 2  bdrm,   available   immed.,  partly furn. Garden Bay area.  Phone 883-2365. 3415-50  BACHELOR and 1 bdrm apts.  Furn. & unfurn. in Gibsons.  W-w carpet, parking. Ph. 886-  7490 or 886-2597.       -     3248-tf  2 BDRM. all electric house.  Stove & fridge incl. Centre  Sechelt. $250 per mo. Avail.  mid-Oct. Ph. 885-9219.   3403-49  Mobile Homes  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44 to 24x60  12x68 Deluxe units  14x52,14x60  and 14x70 available  NOW IN STOCK  14x60Highwood  14x70Highwood  Drop in and view!  All units may be furnished and  decorated to your own taste.  Pai;k space availabe for both  single and double wides.  COASTHOMES  Across from  Sechelt Legion  Dave: 885-3859  evenings  Bill: 885-2084  evenings  3441-tfn  68' x 12' 1975 NEONEX Deluxe  Model.   Furn.,   all   appliances. Ph. 883-2638, eves  885-3143. 3420-49  8x38 MOBILE HOME  We will be accepting bids on  this mobile home up to  November 5. Can be inspected  at Coast Mobile Homes in  Sechelt.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Box 375, Sechelt  343449  8 x 40 three bdrm furn. to be  moved from Irwin Trailer  Pk., Gibsons. Offers. Ph. 886-  2644. 3467-51  Campers and Trailers  8' ROYAL camper, icebox,  stove, sink, $750. Ph. 88^  9945. 3425-50  Cars and Trucks  "65   PLYMOUTH   Fury   11?.  station wagon. 1966 Fury III  almost complete for spare  parts. 883-2410. 2959-tfn  .     .     .-.-a,,,--,.-..   .,������..-..-        ��� ...      .      ^fr.,.���..-.-,  ���74 VEGA Hatchback. 13,000  mi., 4 spd., deluxe vinyl  custom int. Dark metallic  brown with white rally  striping. Like new. $2295. Ph.-  886-7411.         2831-tf  1974 VEGA Notchback, 56,000  mi.    Motor    completely  rebuilt by GM. $800. Ph. 885-  2532. 3421-50  FOR  PARTS  1971  Austin  America 1300, new tires,  good inter.,, trans, needs  repair. Offers. Ph. 885-  5351. 3438-50  l  '68 CADILLAC, exc. cond., 4  dr.   Coupe DeVille. $2,500  ,obo. Ph. 886-2884. 3388-49  '76 FIREBIRD, immac. cond.  throughout.   Wire  wheels,  auto trans., ps & pb. 22,000 mi.  $4800. Ph. 886-2884.       3391-49  '68 FORD % ton PU. New  paint,   muffler,   shocks.  $1,500 obo. Ph. 885-3181.   3458-  51  '77 CORVETTE L88, 4 spd.  AM-FM, pw, ps, pb, luggage  rack. 10,000 mi. Like new.  $10,500 obo. Ph. 883-9277.  3469-51  '75 % T CHEV. 4 spd. Low  mileage. Good cond. Ph.  885-9955 aft. 5 p.m.        3491-51  '67 FORD GALAXIE 500.  Good cond. Ph. 885-9955 aft.  5p.m. 3492-51  '72  DATSUN  43,000  miles.  Snow tires. Good cond. Ph.  885-5276. 3499-49  '73 CHEV 4x4  K-5 Blazer -$4,200  77 CHEV  Long wheel base  Black-$5,800  CALL DEAN CLAPP at  Suncoast Services Ltd.  885-511  3496-49  Motorcycles  Boats and Engines        For Sale  HOWE SOUND Marine Way.  Boats ups to 80 ft. You do the  work or we do. Ph. 921-7793.  3455-51  For Sale  For Sale  Wed, November 2,1977. The Peninsula Times   PageC-3  18*  K&C  w-110  Voivo I-O.  Head, winch, rag top,.$3800.  Ph. 883-9603.        ~      3396-49 .  21' FIBERFORM  165  Mer-  cruiser, fwe, Sander trim  tabs, I-O etc $6,000. Ph. 883-  2286. 3384-49  18' LOG Salvage, jet drive*  with gear, lines pikepole,  etc. $2800. Ph. 886-2737. 3422-50  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims. Condition &  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast & B.C. Coastal  waters. Ph. 885-9425, 885-9747,  885-3643,886-9546.        3490-tfn  Livestock  CERTIFIED Farrier, Han_.  Berger is coming to Coast,  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. yU4-tft��  Pets    DOBERMAN Pinscher CKC  Registered Isabella Kawa-  Kanan will have a litter first  wk. in Nov. Will be ready for  Christmas. Tails docked,  tattooed and puppy shots.  Deposit required now. Ph. 885-  5393. 3385-49  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware-Fencing  Fertilizer-Purina JAoductg->  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Rototillers - Toro Land-,  mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  XL 175 HONDA, Trail  street. $600. Ph. 886-  and  2737.  3423-50  Boats and Engines  AIRPLANE Hanger 36' x 46'  on floats. Make boathouse  and shop. Plus 2 drum  Lawrence winch, no motor.  $2,500 both. Ph. 886-2875. 3475-  49  Lost  LOST IN area of Dougall  Park,  Siamese   eat   with  crooked tail, $20 reward. Ph.  886-7081. 348149  For Sale  '70 PLYMOUTH Road Runner  - Brand new HP motor.  Phone 883-2365. 3416-50  6 CYL VOLVO complete with  outdrive, extra block and  manifold. Also panel and  wiring, $500. Ph. 886-2392.  ' 3424-50  '75FORDF-250,360 cu. inch. 4  sp. ps, pb, 22,000 mi. One  owner, $4,000 firm. Ph. 883-  2557. 3433-50  COLOR TV, 20'! cabinet  vmodel, $180. Ph. 886-9288  after 6. 3432-tfn  1 OIL HEATER, good cond.,  $45 or will trade for child car  seat. Ph. 885-5351.        3439-50  FOR SALE: By Builder. 3  bdrm home in Gibsons. Cnr.  of Pratt & Grandview Rd. 1300  sq ft, 2 full bathrooms w-  ceramic splashes and 6 ft.  vanities, vinyl siding; W'  insulation in ceiling. Tinished  L-shaped rec room w-  Franklin fireplace, heatilator  fireplace upstairs. Deluxe  Citation kitchen w-  dishwasher. Concrete  .driveway, lots of wallpaper.  Expensive carpet and light  fixtures. $55,900. Ph. 886-7411.  2830-tf  MOVING SALE. Table and  four chairs; Rotitiler,  electric lawn mower* utility  table and power tools, odds  and ends. Norwest Bay and  Mason. W. Sechelt.      346349  USED full-size white stove.  Good  c,ond.   Ph.   885-2336  after 5p.m, 346449  FENDER Bandmaster amp  and speakers, also 1956  Gibson ES 125 TD. Ph. 886-  7253. 3462-51  USED VERY little. Women's  white skates, size 7-C. Men's  black CCM skates, size 10. Ph.  885-9087. 346149  OKANAGAN APPLES for  sale Nov. 4 and 5 in Davis  Bay. 345649  SHAG CARPET w-underfelt.  $4.50 sq. yd. Ph. 883-9665.  _  340449  WOODMASTER automatic  heater. Burns wood efficiently. Heats up to five  rooms. Stylich design, quality  built. See your dealer or write  for brochure to: Woodmaster,  Box 91686, West Vancouver,  B.C.V7V3P3. 348649  GARAGE SALE. Carpet,  dinette suite, fridge,  chesterfield, oil stove, desk,  .clothes, etc. Sat. and Sun. 114.  Redrooffs turnoff, Halfmoon  Bay.     ,347949  ONE TOWN and Country tire  H 78 x 15 on Ford rim. Used  2 months, $35. Ph. 885-9883.  349449  ADJUSTABLE hospital beds  with mattresses $20 each.'  Sets of castors $10. Overbed  tables $15 each. Please contact Mr. H. Jenkins, Chief  Engineer, St. Mary's  Hospital. 349549  BELVEDERE     hydraulic  reclining styling chair. Rose  shade. Good cond. $45. Ph. 885-  5276. 349849  FOR SALE  2-3 bedroom home in  excellent condition on  large lot in Sechelt  Village. Basement,  close to all  amenities.  By Owner  $34,000  885-9802  BROTHER Pacesetter fully  automatic sewing machine  with colonial cabinet. Blind  hem, zigzag, turn needle,  built-in buttonholer, 9 fancy  stitches, stretch stitch, $125.  Ph. 885-2503. 348249  18" SQUARE butt shakes. You  bundle and haul. $20 per  square. Ph. 885-9347.    ittOO-51  For Quick Results Use  AdBriefs  Wanted to Buy  WANT TO buy crib and high-  chair. Ph. 885-3181.    3459-51  WANT TO buy modern white  electric range in good cond.  Ph. 261-6086. 347049  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  ZMMCWOMI  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES LTD.  885-2013  Sechelt  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� Prime  waterfront. The two bdrm,  1800 sq. ft. home has a  sweeping view and just a  enough steps to a private  beach. May we show you  this special property today.  FP $89,000. Terms?  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� Treed lot and small trailer. Try $2,900  down. F.P. $13,900, balance at $100 per month.  885-9365  PENDER HARBOUR-Like  new, two bdrm stucco home.  Terrific southerly water  view, Covered deck, double  garage. FP $44,500. Terms?  FRANCIS PENINSULA WATERFRONT��� 103 ft low bank, fergelot  with road on long side. Eight year old 2 bdrm home.  JACK NOBLE  883*2701  �����vi \  FOR SALE  by owner, brand-new 900 sq. ft. 2  bdrm home with FP and sundeck on.  half acre, treed lot. Southwood Road,  Halfmoon Bay, $39,000.  885-2760  FOR SALE BY OWNER  Moving, must sell on Redrooffs Road,' 2 1/2 yr old home on  landscaped 1 /2 acre lot. 3 bdrms upstairs, 1 bdrm in finished  basement, 11/2 bathrooms. Full basement, carport, plus very  large sundeck. Reasonable price ai $48,900. Price Includes  l/50th share in waterfront lot & $800 worth of water debentures.  Phone 885-3685 to view.  Pander Haitjour Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  GARDEN   BAY:   1320 sq ft  3 bedroom A-frame  (furnished) of deluxe construction and with fireplace, auto/oil  heat, etc. Situated about 1 SO' from the water and with a superb  view into Garden Bay. Dominion lease land. Full price $29,500:  WATERFRONT:  A dandy lot in Madeira Park  with  unfinished cabin. Full price $33,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: A semi waterfront lot with  one of the finest water views in the area for just $13,500.  GARDEN BAY: 2 bdrm cabin. Needs some finishing.  Large treed view lot. A bargain at $18,500. "  20 ACRES +: Level bench land on Hwy 101. With  access to Sunset Cove directly across road. $44,500.   _~-���     i . ���  GARDEN BAY: Close to your favorite fishing spots.  A 500 sq ft 1 bedroom cabin on a large view lot close to gov't  wharf and marinas. Dandy buy at $30,000.  EGMONT: Waterfront lot With pad for' trailer 8  septic tank arid field installed. FP'$35,000.  MINI PARK' LOTS: On Francis Peninsula. Serviced  and "perc" tested. Approx 1 acre each. Choose yours now!  Good investment at $15,000.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101 with potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. $35,000.  PHONE 883-2794  JOHN BREEN JOCK HERMON  883-9978 INSURANCE 883-2745  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  ���"t *.?!   rl   .:;���; v j. *  1 .t.-,Ho' IT v\;:  ;._ c-'iu-i'-jM  OOD"fcZob vhrsJ    E.&0.E.  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.  Box 128  We Are As Close As Your Phone  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  DON'T LOOK UNLESS LUXURY WANTED #3804  New in 77. Beautifully finished 2 bedroom home by a stream, over 1/2 acre of  parklike grounds. Close to tea with access. 1130 sq ft. all large rooms. Plus huge  carport/workshop under same roof. 4 ma|or appliances with sale. Much much more  ft asking $75,000. Electric home, with fireplace. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  #3858  room.  Heatilator  to many amenities. FP $46,000. BOB KENT, 883-9461  A HOME & VIEW TOO  2 large  bedrooms,  compact kitchen,   mahogany  panel  living  fireplace. Blacktop drive, Clou  ���ves.  SHELTER NOW #3832  And five acres for the future for small holding or development. Qualities for 1/2 acre  loss on trailer park. Regional water. Sound cottoge on. presently rented. Asking  $35,000. JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves,  SHELTERED WATERFRONT #3885  Difficult to find these days, serviced lot on Bradwlnne Rd with septic tank and field  Installed. 60' on the water with plenty qf depth offshore. FP $35,000. BERT WALKER,  805-3746 eves.  BOATERS #3723  On its own lot In Tuwanek. Seml-waterfront, Across from boat launch, an Installed  mobile home. 2 bedrooms ft living room ore carpeted.' Storm windows ft screens.  Furnished, also 3 ma|or appliances. Automatic oil furnace. On septic tank. FP  $21,000. PETER SMITH, 885-9463,  BUY NOW $5200 #3845  Now's the time, Improve It later, But with water ft hydro at the roadside. Across from  easy launching. You're In the right area for vacations. BOB KENT, 889-9461 eves.  ASK TO SEE #3791  An executive home with 2200', 4 bedrooms and large basement area. Massive rock  fireplace In living room with fully glazed V-front for expansive view of the Gulf, 3/4  acre lot with private woodland trail to beach. Asking $14,000 with terms. JACK  WARN, 886-2681 eves.  ACREAGE ON HIGHWAY #3884  Excellent parcel averaging 2 acres In natural setting near Kleindale with excellent  fishing minutes away. Ample room to build ft still retain the privacy you require.  Priced from $18,000 with 50V20% down and balance at 11 1/2% over 20 yeors.  Five year term, let me show you these line lots. BERT WALKER. BB5-3746 eves.  WATERFRONT HOME & ACRE #3606  A well appointed 3 bedroom home on 102' ocean frontage near Sechelt, Over an  acre of property, private drive lo beach, FP ll 10,000. BOB KENT* 885-9461 eves.  I I'TIH* "*  OPEN HOUSE * THURS. NOV. 3  A SUN. NOV. 6,1-4 PM  2nd hous  lof <  I Ocean on Spindrift In Sechelt. 2  floors of 1080', fireplaces, ensuite plumbing for  mtr bdrm. 2 bdrms up and 2 down. Well carpeted  throughput main floor. Smoke sensor alarm  system. Open vista to Hackett Pork. With $3000  dn, you can aui. ne the present mtg of $44,000. At  2 yrs ol age this house looks brand new. Come and I  see November 3rd or 6th at 1:00 pm-4:00 pm./  JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  OPEN HOUSE * THURS, NOV. 3  A SUN, NOV. 6,1-4 PM  9.2 ACRES . #3749  About 630' square property with a marginal dwelling on. On paved Reid Road. 1/2  mile Irom Olbsons, shops ond schools. Now $43,000. JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  STARTER/RETIREMENT #3877  Equally suitable for a young family or retired couple, this clean, nicely set up mobile  home oilers all the amenities of large homes al a reasonable price, Most furniture ft  appliances Included with this Richards Rd home. Try your offer on the FP of $29,900.  BERT WALKER, 883-3746 eves.  DAVIS BAY VIEW LOT #3848  Bigger than most, this one Is 71 x 193', level ft view over water when |ust a lew trees  removed. Full local services. Have your home ft garden too. Offers to $14,300. PETER  SMITH, 883-9463 eves.  FULL BASEMENT #3879  3 bedroom view home In Granthams. Good yard and garden area. Full basement for  children. Economically heated with automatic oil, FP $33,000. JACK WARN, 886-2681  eves,  SHOAL CHANNEL VIEW #3876  This sound older home with 2 bedrooms up A another on the lower level will respond  to the handyman's touch. Fine view from the spacious living room, and to keep you  fit, you can walk to most shopping In Lower Olbsons. Vendor anxious for sale, will  consider all offert on the Ml price of 934.300, MAT WALKfR, Mft-374* eves.  ON BOULEVARD, SECHELT WATERFRONT #3745  Your best bet for corner In Sechelt. Overlooks the ocean. Near ready to build. FP  $38,500. BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves.  DAVIS BAY - 1 /3 ACRE OF VIEW #3759  Cleared, but cedars left. View Is super, lot is huge, 169' on road. 102' on lane. Excellent building sites, easy access. Hydro, water, cable etc. to lot line. Offers. Asking  $14,500. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  SEMI-WATERFRONT #3868  A full acre lot 158' frontage, almost level and nicely treed. Close to sea access road  off Browning Road, Mission Point. Grand lot or 3 lot subdivision for $21,000. JACK  WARN, 886-2681 eves.  INFLATION FIGHTER #3853  Excellent 3 bedroom home on the corner of Norwest Bay ft Mason Roads. Offers  gracious living at the same time provides revenue from the ground level self-  contained suite. Beautifully landscaped, Is a |oy to behold with $25,000 down and  rental fro suite, Payments should be approximately $200 per month. FP $64,000.  BERT WALKER* 885-3746.  QUIET SIDE STREET #3495  Located to get the view. On Jasper Road, 130' frontage. Good value at $11,500, BOB  KENT, 885-9461 eves.  A PLACE OF YOUR OWN #3868  $18,300 for a comfortable 2 bedroom cottage at Selma on freehold lot. Above highway but close to prime pebble beaches. JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves,  VILLAGE ��� 2 STOREY ��� 2 BEDROOM #3852  1 block to beach, generous lot facing west, with water view. 1200 sq ft home on one  floor, has 3 bedrooms, sewing and utility rooms. Hall basement Is unfinished,  Automatic oil heat, plus floe heatilator fireplace In 26x12' living room. Listed at  $41,000, See It. PETER SMITH. 883-9463 eves.  REDROOFFS BUILDING LOT #3847  Large serviced lot, 83x240' on paved road Is nearly level and treed. See our sign on  this Cooper Rd parcel then make your offer on the $10,900 full price, BERT WALKER,  883-3746 eves.  COUNTRY FLAVOR IN THE VILLAGE #3840  fa��y walk to Ice arena on beach from rhts targe serviced lot. 7B*��M' at West Porpoise Bay. ftcenomfcelly priced at $11,330. JACK WARN. 8ft*-3681 eves. ���rafcetu--  me reninsuia Times  ^p^;ppj ::p^p ri  weanesday, November z, i��/v  <���, r  *!  **    ?Ws   *"��  t  4  1   A,<  _  *  A.  l.��j  ��r  \      tM  _.       ��     *  V_S�� TSK.-�� 4X��*      <     ' '^  '"    '    *     >'"      A**(    '��%,    /    >#���/    .*  CARRIE JOE and Gertrude Pierre  cutting smoked salmon into strips.  Fish can be eaten now or stored in the  freezer for days ahead.  ONE    OF    THE    older    local  smokehouses, this one is settling on  marshy ground  replaced.  and will soon be  ���Timesphoto  Salmon smoking time  It's that time of year again for many  families of the Sechelt Indian Band, who  from the beginning of October through the  middle of November smoke enough  salmon for themselves and friends to last  through the winter months. They smoke  their fish in angled smokehouses constructed behind their homes.  In the Fall wc can all enjoy the sight of  great schools of salmon gathering near  the shoreline, jumping and rolling through  the water as they ready themselves to begin the last stage of their life cycle. This is  when the salmon" arc caught for smoking,  Just before they enter the rivers to spawn.  Ixmg ago before salmon were protected as  a wprld food crop the Indians took the  salmon while they were in the rivers. They  also smoked other kinds of meat such as  venison and blue herons at different times  of the year. They had an Interesting way of  keeping the meat. Bark was peeled from  cedar trees and the inside layer, the dry  part, was woven Into large baskets. When  smoked meat was put in these baskets and  stored in a dry place, properties in the  bark preserved the meat for up to six  months.  The smokehouses themselves are  simple, rectangular buildings roughly 10'  by 10' by 10', A space is left between the  roof And walls for smoke to escape. Poles  are placed as rafters like a false ceiling  Just below tlie air space and the fish nre  hung from the rafters. After the salmon  liave been cleaned and filleted they arc  spread and held apart by thin cedar  splints. They are then hung from the  rafters as many as 100 at a time and  allowed to dry overnight.  The most important part of tlie whole  operation is the fire. It has to be Just right.  If there's too'much heat the fish will burn  and be lost. When ttie drying Ib finished a  shallow pit ls dug In the center of the floor  and a small kindling fire is started. When  this ls going It la carefully built up until a  fire is burning slowly and steadily, Alder  wood Is used to keep the fire going because  it has the best slow burning and smoking  qualities. Some families have someone  checking the fire every two hours around  the clock to make sure it is burning  properly.  When the fish have been smoking for  about a week they are taken from the  smokehouse and either salted or cut into  strips and .stored away, For salting, the  fish are soaked in tubs of salt water for  about half an hour. This helps preserve the  meat, but is not necessary if it's going to  be eaten right away. The finished product  is usually stored in a freezer.  The fish that I tried was quite soft inside and tasted uncooked. The older people  used to prefer it this way but most agree  that it's nicest when dried out. There is a  method of finishing the meat tliat has been  smoked but is still soft inside. It's a tricky  process where tho salmon Ib put in air tight  jars with a little water in the bottom and  then placed In a larger container and  allowed to boll for so many minutes. The  jar must be completely air tight, for if it's  not, a type of food poisoning known as  Snmmellosls can develop and lt can be  quite deadly. Sammelosls cause the deaths  of several people up north last year  because Uiey didn't use air tight containers.  Onco the salmon is smoked and dried it  can be eaten In strips like Jerky or boiled  separately and enjoyed with potatoes and  gravy. ��� Rick Crosby.  Trustees  accept  Liberal offer  Despite concern by one trustee that the  board's action might be helping the  federal Liberal party to stay in power  "forever", Sechelt school trustees voted  unanimously Thursday to send one high  school student from the district to the  Liberal c(my^m>ai:^'e'Bay^'dre:IJin in  Vancouver November il-13.  Claus Spiekermann said he felt uncomfortable about accepting an invitation  from "the richest party in Canada'1, one  that has been in power virtually the last 40  years. He moved that the board turn down  the invitation until the other major parties  make similar offers.  No one supported his motion, however,  and after debating what constituted a  major party, the board decided to accept  the invitation, as well as _ny similar  future  proposals  from  national   or  ; pr<^^ipar%.^ '  ,  Dyrtog the iisEfissibh,^Spi-eT^rihann  reminded the board that the Communist  Party of Canada is a national party.  "There's no harm init, Claus,"  remarked acting chairman Maureen  Clayton. "It's a fact of life."  Trustees agreed with Superintendent  John Denley that exposing high school  students to a political forum representing  various parties would be more valuable  than sending someone to a meeting of a  particular party. Nevertheless, they felt  that the student chosen would benefit from  attending the Liberal convention.  In a letter to the board, convention  chairman Dave Brousson said one senior  high school student from each school  district in B.C. is being invited to attend  the convention as a special observer. Most  of the cost, including travel, lodging and  some meals, will be paid by the Liberal  Party.  Brousson said several senior members  of the federal cabinet, possibly Including  Prime Minister Trudeau, will attend the  convention, which will have the theme  "British Columbia in Confederation".  Neither Elphinstone nor Pender  Harbour Secondary, the two senior schools  in Sechelt School District, has political  clubs.  The management committee, in consultation with principals of the two  schools, will select one senior student to  attend the convention.  You'll never  feel better  in your life.  e_f  paRnapaoion rmW  I'Knm. In your h����rt you know It'a right.  A Personal Message for Mastectomy Patients-  The Cbnadlan Cancer Society  It pleased to announce that th*  Mastectomy Rehabilitation Programme  off em patients  a display of prothetls, twimwear, etc.  (no fittings or sales)  at St. Mnry's Nurses' Residence Lounge  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10th, OPEN 10-4  tEAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLK.  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-227/  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTO     TOLL FREE 682-1 513  Jon McRae  885-3670  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Chris Kankainen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  886-9793  NQDALE RIDGE ��� Soon to be completed  1218 ��q ft full basement home on view lot. 3  large bedrooms up, corner fireplace facing  LR & DR. alio has kitchen nook. Extremely  well constructed home with large sundeck  and carport underneath. Ideal for family,  home at $52,900.  HOMES  DAVIDSON ROAD ��� Spectacular view and  privacy in Langdale Ridge. Large three  bedroom home has all large rooms.  Fireplace-upstairs. Separate carport allows  more room for expansion in the full  basement. Large cedar sundeck and many  extra features. Enter by way of nicely treed  panhandle driveway to the 1/2 acre you can  call home, $54,900.  N. FLETCHER: 5 yrs old on view lot, 76x145'.  Landscaped. Stucco finish, extra large LR,  dining room, two large bedrooms upstairs,  completely finished downstairs with extra  bathroom, rec room, bedroom, utility and  workbench. Carport and carpeted sundeck.  FP $54,000 with mortgage available.  GIBSONS VILLAGE��� 1 block from shopping  centre", schools, transportation, theatre. 3  bedrooms, extra large living room. 1300 sq  ft in all. Good flat lot, 73x157. $39,000 can  be mortgaged 90%. Come and see this only  5 year old home.  MILLION DOLLAR SETTING ONLY $85 PER  MONTH ON FLUME ROAD: Like new  12x60' mobile home with bay windows.  Fully skirted crawlspace, large sundeck and  entrance. Includes appliances, air conditioning, metal storage shed and oil tank.  All this and a beautiful setting close to  Flume Park and beach. The lease pad area  is landscaped and nestled in the trees for'  privacy. FP $14,900.  WEST SECHELT: Lovely WATERFRONT. 3  bedroom home overlooking Georgia Strait and  the Trail'Island. Tramway to beach with level  building site on lower level. Extras include  covered front deck and a sauna. FP $59,500.  . t  GIBSONS: Owner leaving the country ��� Must  Sell! Moke your bid on this house located in the  Bay in Gibsons with two 2 bedroom suites on  nice view lot. Good revenue and listed at  $42,000. Low down payment could do it. FP  $42,000.  GLASSFORD ROAD: Beautiful, well-built  Spanish style home in new development area.  Many extras including arches throughout.  Lovely fireplaces up and down. Extra" super  large master bedroom, skylight in master  bedroom. W/W carpeting throughout. Well  designed kitchen with sliding glass doors from  dining area to larger sundeck. Full unfinished  basement. FP $52,000.  GRANDVIEW RD ��� Fantastic fully finished  large family home on almost one acre lot in fast  growing area. Three bedrooms on main floor  plus/another finished in basement. Two  fireplaces. Many extras. Such as skylight,  special lighting and large sundeck over double  carport. View lot. Don't miss this one. Excellent  value. FP $64,900.  DOUGAL & TRUMAN ��� Nearly 1500 sq ft oi  living space for the owner of this beautiful  revenue property. The prime side is 2 floors  with extra large rooms. Fantastic view of  Gibsons Harbour. Features 2 bedrooms  down and large master bedroom with its  own full bathroom upstairs. The $200 per  mo revenue comes from the 618 sq ft rental  suite. Here is a beautiful home and an  income all tied into one. The huge lot is very  tastefully landscaped. Has features that you  would never believe possible in a revenue  property including a wood-fired sauna. You  must see through this lovely home to really  appreciate it. $69,900.  TUWANEK ��� Lovely two bedroom Gothic style  home. Could be year round or summar  residence. Thermo pane windows. Large  livingroom, with sundeck overlooking Tuwanek  , Bay. Very close to public beach across the road.  This home is one of a kind in a very exclusive  quiet area. Large landscaped lot. Price to sell,  FP $36,500.  GIBSONS ��� Brand new approximately 1300 sq.  ft. quality built house with full basement. Large  sundeck with aluminum railing. Build In bookcase planter. Heatilator fireplace. Large kit.  chen with lots of cupboards. Master bedroom  has ensuite and his and hers full double closets.  Nestled at the foot of the bluff on quiet street  with view, FP $68,000.  CEMETERY ROAD: imagine 6 acres plus a  modem 6 yr old home in rural Gibsons. The  home has 3 bedrooms on the main floor. Full  unfinished basement. 2 fireplaces, carport. This  is an exceptionally good buy considering the  lovely 6 acres of property; FP $59,500.  S 'JE^rA^^^^^iSte FA,RV,EW ROAD "REVENUE": This new duplex  Harbour ls;onjvLo^4^n^^a^:o^js; ^ ,,- aim��(ot,;repr^er)tsn1he id(Wf. fn.  vestment property. There are 1232 sq ft in both  I bedroom home. Others Include a fedtur'rf'wWI  fireplace, hardwood floors, lovely large kitchen  and for the handyman a 16x18 workshop. A  great value for only FP $39,900.  GLEN   ROAD:   Cozy   2   bedroom   starter   or  retirement home situated on a fabulous view  lot overlooking Keats Island. This home can be  -purchased with a low down payment and easy to beat. FP $75,000.  monthly Installments. FP $34,900.  of these side by side suites. Features are post  and ��� beam construction with feature wall  fireplaces and sundecks.' There Is appeal to  separate rental markets with a two and a three  bedroom suite. Assumption of present mortgage makes purchase very easy and a yearly  FIRCREST PL: Brand new three bedroom home  in quiet residential area. One mile from schools  and shopping. Large open living room with  fireplace. The full basement is unfinished with  roughed-in wiring and plumbing. Separate  entrance to four piece bathroom from the  master bedroom. Nicely treed lot waiting for  your landscaping touch. FP $46,000.  HILLCREST AVE: Almost 1100 sq. ft. home in  good area. Close to schools,'shopping centre  etc. Large 22 x 12 living ropm with a view. Two  bedrooms, large kitchen, utility room and  dining area make this a very liveable home and  with a little bit of Work, could be quite lovely.  NOTE I'-The1 down payrhant^ is only'"���i'3,500.  Ownftr ��oy_rSSlII Pride slashed! F.P.- $31;.00O.  '_ -a��� ���, ���         : .  ALDERSPRINGS RD: Two storey home with Inlaw suite all sat to go. Three bedrooms upstairs  and two bedrooms down, Four piece plumbing  and three piece down. Beautiful view of  Gibsons Bay !and Keats from both floors. An  ideal revenue property. Live In one half rent  w jm    "JJ��r     w * ~��^.-�� m�� ^     r*m ��   mm�� Binvv      m mm.    m      vvw*       mm �� 11V      mm      w ^* *�����   ������ . - -�����  income of over $7000 mokes this property hard  ���f tne ��,ner ,0 ro��*1 th�� mortgage payment.  On sewer with all services. FP $42,900,  .          _ FAIRVIEW  ROAD:   Immaculate  double  wide  GOWER PT ROAD ��� In the heart of Gibsons  PRATT  ROAD:  Comfortable  three  bedroom ���hree bedroom mobile home on large land-  one block from shopping and Post Office. Three home in excellent condition. Situated on choice JcaP��- lot on quiet street In area of fine homes,  bedroom home on concrete block foundation.   10 acre parcel of land half of which has been "V walking distance to elementary school. FP  Has acorn fireplace giving a cozy atmosphere cleared. Ideal place for horses,  poultry or $*2-5��0-  to the living room. Nice and bright with many hobby farming. Also good holding property,  large windows. A good starter or retirement Very affordable at $78,500.  home. F.P. $33,000.  CHASTER ROAD -  full   basement.  - New home, well built with  Double   plumbing,   three  NORTH ROAD: Fantastic Potential Herel 4 1/2  acres level, mostly cleared property. A truly  lovely double wide 24x60', 1440 sq ft luxurious  nou'w |. a foo; yMr old two bedroom home "ori  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD ��� Beautiful  view across Georgia Strait to Vancouver Island.  This landscaped 1/2 acre lot provides  everything you could ask for In a piece of  property, size, seclusion and view. The main       family  ��^- ki-,1. ���,_��_ Thi. i. n r_nl'fnmilu hnm.   '������-���'���  *"���������--���������  -���-  a���-,--.,, closet.  Three p(_, _ 500 iq ft ^ bedroom cottage with  two block, away. This I. a real family home. b^roomi(W/wcarp.f fhrO0ghout. All this plus r.nta, valu# Jj, $m to $150 p.r month. In-  a three bedroom house with acorn fireplace. c|u<jM dovbla flarage, metal storage shed on  Presently rented for $200 per month. Make an ,|aband two sets of kitchen appliances. FP  appointment to see this today. FP $75,000.     $37,900.  Could be purchased with as low as 5 per cent  down payment. F.P. $49,000.  . RAIL BAY ��� Cozy older type home on leased  waterfront propety. Situated In a peaceful and  quiet area with a safe, sandy beach,, beautiful  view and desirable southwesterly exposure.  Large lot with level landscaped grounds around  the home and a nicely treed bank to the rear.  New on the market and asking only $13,000.  GRANDVIEW ROAD ��� Quality built new 1300  WATERFRONT��� Sechelt Reserve lease. Large tq. ft. home with full basement. Many extra  lot approximately 60' x 300'. Small rented feature* Including heatilator fireplace, two full  cottage on level waterfront lot. Hydro In, water baths, Plumbing roughed In In basement. Built  available. This Is a very exclusive protected In dishwasher, fridge and stove, Wall to wall  area. F.P. $5,370. carpeting throughout. F.P. $58,300.  LOTS  UPLANDS ROAD ��� Tuwanek. Ideal  recreational lot In beautifully wooded and park  like area. Zoned for trailers. This lot overlooks  Sechelt Net and the Lamb Island. FP $8,900.  HILLCREST RD. ��� Only $3,000 down I Balance  by Agreement for Sale will purchase one of  these. Beautiful view at the end of a quiet cul  de sac. All underground services so there Is  nothing to mar the view. These lots are cleared  and ready to build on. The ravine In front  will ensure your privacy. These lots represent  excellent value. Priced from $13,900 to  $16,900,  SCHOOL 8 WYNGART ROADS: Only 6 of these  duplex zoned lots left. Beautiful view  properties overlooking the Bay, Close to  ichools and shopping. All lots perfectly suited  to slde-by-tlde or up/down duplex construction.  SPECIALLY PRICED NOWI Only 1 will be sold at  $14,300 and only I at $15,500. Act Nowi  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay and the  Village of Gibsons from this quiet and private  lot on the Bluff. Start building your dream home  .right away on the expanse of this 207 x 113 x  181 x 66 uniquely shaped lot. LOW DOWN  PAYMENT ��� EASY TERMS. F.P. $13,300.   '  McCULLOUGH RD & SUNSHINE COAST HWY ���  Close to one acre treed property with subdivision possibilities. FP $22,500.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD ��� Ofl Cheryl  Ann Park. Beautifully cleared and level  building site hidden from the road by many  large treet. Eaty accett to an exceptional  beach. 70' x 100' and priced lor Immediate  ���ale, FP ti 2,900.  SHAW ROAD: Newly Completed I The most  conveniently located subdlvltlon In Glbtons.  Only 2 blocks from Shopping Centre ond both  elementary and tecondary tchoolt. Level  building tltet with some clearing on a newly  formed cul de sac, Thete prime lott on tewer  and all tervlcet are going fnttl Get yours now  while they lott. Priced from FP $| 1,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Rood. 1.12 ocres In the  very detlrable Robertt Creek area. There It a  driveway already In and a tapped Artesian well  on the property, Road dedicated at the back of  the property will allow future subdivision.  Vendor must sell. Try your offer. Price reduced,  FP $12,500.  ROBERTS CREEKi   Highway   10)   divides  (hit  property diagonally down the centre. Develop  bath ttdw of ttie rood, Try all offers. 9 acres, ff  130.000,  LEEK ROAD: Lovely approx. 1/2 acre lot In  Robertt Creek. Some water view and plenty of  potential. Thit 70'x 27.V property it In a quiet  residential area and only 2 miles from the  village ot Olbsons, F.P. $12,500.  SECHELT INLET JESTATES: Deluxe lott with a  spectacular view of Porpoise Bay. Beoch  facilities, nearby moorage, water hydro and  telephone at each lot. Only 4 1/2 miles to the  conveniences of Sechelt,  WHARF ROAD: Langdale. Excellent cleared  building lot ready for your dreom home. 193'  deep with good -view potential. Walking  distance to the ferry. F.P, $11,900.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Lot 104x220'may be able to SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 x 39 x 131 x 122 It. lot  be tub-dlvlded Into two. Oood corner lot, all with expantlve view ol the Bay area and  tervlcet except tewer. Nicely tecluded In quiet Glbtons Village It well priced at ONLY. F.P  area. F.P, $16,000, $11,300,  MVllBftlHTwfc  HENRY ROAD: Rural Glbtont. 1.7 acret.  Building site cleared and driveway In. Chaster  Creek Is |utt 60 feet from the rear of the  property line providing the ultimate In privacy.  This manageable sited acreage It ready to  build on and hat all services. F.P. $22,900.  ROBERTS CRtfcK: Lower Road. 2 1/2 acres with  year' round creek, Partially finished log house  on concrete foundation. Plant for completion  available and matt af the log* are already out.  FP $26,800.  GOWER PT. ROAD: One half acre 100' x 21T on  the corner of I4lh and Gower Point Road.  Driveway Into one of the many excellent  building sites. Same merchantable timber.  Property tlapet to the wett for view and late  sunsets. This has to be considered prime  property, F.P. $16,000.  ��t  The coffee i�� alwaya on��� drop in for our free brochure.  I J*  Book Look  ��� by Murrle 'Redman  YES, MY DARLING DAUGHTERS, by  Ralph Schoenstein, FamusStraus-Giroux  (McGraw-Hill Ryerson), cl976, $7.98.  WEDDING CUSTOMS AND FOLKLORE,  by Margaret Baker, David and Charles  (J.J. Douglas), cl977.  THEN GOD CREATED GRANDPARENTS, Charlie Shedd, Doubleday,  C1976, $7.75.  There are not many books like YES,  MY DARLING DAUGHTERS perhaps  because in the past, fathers have taken a  low profile position in child rearing.  Today, what with mothers out working  papa has to take up his share of the  potential duties. Also, there are more and  more single-parent fathers who are wholly  responsible for bringing up their children.  Ralph Schoenstein, in his "adventures  in fathering" is not a single parent but he  does reveal that his role as one-half of a  parenting team can be at the same time,  bewildering, extremely rewarding and  hugely hilarious.  Mr. Schoenstein's efforts at  peacemaking during a sibling battle might  cause psychologists to dive behind their  couches, but his shout, "Stop this sh-l" is  undeniably effective in quelling all-out  daughterly warfare.  The author is evidently a quick learner  when it comes to the teenage peer-group  code of conduct. At a basketball game in  which his daughter is cheerleader, he  strains not only his buttonholes but his  voice cheering for a young lady who informed him earlier at ttie dinner table that  she would "just die" if he spoke to her in  front of her friends.  And when the boyfriend comes around,  certain basic primitive instincts must be  repressed as father finds the young  courter far from what he had in mind as  his little girl's escort.  During serious illnesses, boyfriends,  dancing auditions and family upsets,  Schoenstein makes it clear that fathers  have feelings too. His book is a delightful  and poignant reminder that dads and  daughters have a unique relationship  which is all too seldom written about.  WEDDING CUSTOMS AND  FOLKLORE is one of the more  pleasurable books for readers who enjoy  history. It would also make a charming  gift for a bridal shower.  The pages are packed with detail  gathered from countries around the world.  Our weddings today still carry the mark of  history in their traditions .--��� some long  forgotten but still practised. Superstition,  the occult and paganism walk with the  bride and groom as they plan their wedding. The showers, stag parties,  processions, flowers, garments and the  reception, itself, is rich in legend and  customs as old as the very idea of the  ceremony of marriage.  Halloween is best for choosing a mate;  dark( months best, ton ���< marriage^  Publishing of bans is better at the waxing  moon and Wednesdays is the best day to  marry. Try to meet a chimney-sweep on  the way to the church. Hope that the priest  does not sneeze. And may the sun shine on  the happy couple.  Why? Margaret Baker fills in the answers in her well illustrated and indexed  book on a hard-to-find topic.  Charlie Shedd's book is really a long  sermon on grandparents and the role they  can play in his concept of home life. He  indicates that grandparents can provide  another facet of family life that compliments the child's own. How he pictures  the , grandparents is, however,  stereotyped. Most of the grandparents that  I know are very busy people who spend  just as much time pursuing their own  interests as do their offspring.  The plump, earthy people he pictures in  his illustrations are what one remembers  as grandparents from the fifties and not  the well coiffed apartment dwellers that  are i grandparents today. When I was a  child I had the kind of gramma and  grampa that Shedd pictures, but unfortunately I think that kind is a rarity  now.  The commonsenae that Shedd proposes  ln his text is the best part of his book. He  sticks by love and firmness as the best  policies but he laces It with listening,  caring and just being there ��� old standbys  that are still applicable these days. His  themes include ��� "all children need  certain places which will always be the  same", "If you fuss too much they'll do It  again" and "better 1 keep my big mouth  shut". Good udvice In lots of situations.  This book might bo u nice gift for  grandparents who fit the mould.  Board tables vote  on Sechelt plan  On a motion by Area B Director Peter  Hoemberg, the regional board last  Thursday tabled a vote on the Sechelt  Vicinity Plnn. The vote would have been  the final step before forwarding the  document to Victoria for ministerial approval.  Questioned about his action after tlie  meeting, Hoemberg said It seemed  inappropriate to give third reading to the  plan before Uie question of Giff Salahub's  Davis Bay rezoning application Is settled.  Salahub has applied to rezone a  residential lot on Highway 101 to commercial. The vicinity plan recommends  against an expansion of the existing Davis  Hay commercial area.  Directors aro expected to decide the  Salahub matter on November 10.  Wednesday, November 2,1977 The Peninsula Times  PageC-5  Mrs. Sarah Ann Wall  was a local pioneer  Mrs. Sarah Ann Wall who died in St.  Mary's Hospital on October 22, would have  been 96 years old on November 8. Born in  Nottingham, England, she came to  Canada in 1912 to marry Tom Wall, an old  friend from Nottingham, and they were  married in Christchurch Cathedral,  Vancouver.  In the early years of their marriage,  they lived in Prince Rupert, North Vancouver and on the prairies, but in 1919 they  discovered Halfmoon Bay where Sarah  Wall was to live for the next 50 years. She  and her husband, Tom, preempted 160  acres of land on the Trout Lake Road  where they lived a pioneer life. They built  their homestead of logs which they cut out  of the bush and cleared 10 acres of land for  pasture and cultivation. To supply electricity to the ranch, they installed a pelton  wheel. \  While Tom"Wall cleared land and grew  garden produce and oats and wheat for  horse and cattle feed, Mrs. Wall was kept  busy milking cows, making butter and  cheese, trapping 1,000 hens and picking  and canning fruit. There was invariably a  boarder to be taken care of too, for over  the years many of the teachers at the.  Halfmoon Bay School stayed at the Wall  ranch.  There was no road to Sechelt in those  early days, but the Walls had a horse and  wagon which they drove over a rough  trail to deliver milk, eggs and garden  produce to the Redrooffs Resort. When a  road to Sechelt was eventually opened in  1928, Mr. and Mrs. Wall and their 2-year  old daughter, Pat, were passengers in the  first car to travel over the road. It was a  most memorable occasion, for the car  stuck in the mud near Trout Lake and had  to be towed out by the road crew. After  such an adventurous journey, the  passengers stayed overnight at Sechelt.  before facing the return trip. The original  road did not follow the present route but  reached Trout Lake by the Trout Lake  Road.  . After the death of Tom Wall in 1940,  Mrs:-Wall moved down to a small house  beside the highway where her daughter,  Patricia Ness, still lives. In 1969 she went  to live in a rest home at Powell River, but  was transferred to the Extended Care Unit  of St. Mary's Hospital in February this  year.  Funeral service was held at St. Hilda's  Church, Sechelt on October 26 with the  Rev. N. J. Godkin officiating. Following  the service, Mrs. Wall's body was laid to  rest beside that of her husband Tom in St.  Hilda's Church cemetery. She is survived  by her daughter, Patrica Ness of Hall-  moon Bay, granddaughter, Beverly Silvey  of Powell River and three great grandchildren who mourn the death of a wonderful mother and grandmother.  Pallbearers were Roy Doyle, Tag Nygard,  Ed Surtees, Stan Moffat, Cecil Chamberlin  and Gus Schneider.  ���Mary Tinkley  Elphy students French  headed for Quebec  Ten or 12 senior French students from  Elphinstone Secondary will visit Montreal,  Ottawa and Quebec City next January  during a 10-day trip designed to complement their studies in French and social  studies and immerse them in a French-  Canadian enviornment.  "This will tie together what we've been  doing for the last four years," Elphinstone  French teacher Cathy Everett told Sechelt  School Board at its Thursday meeting.  "The opportunity to see the government in  action will be invaluable."  The board enthusiastically approved  Everett's request, which wiU not involve  any school district expense except for  substitute teachers'fees.  The students chosen for the trip will be  in Grade 11 and 12 and will have finished  most of the schobl's oral French program,  Everett, said, i ,.y::-.,,y y_-.:.,. .;\v.,;v ,.!fV  �� "Their comprehension' level will ben  high, their expression level not as high  because they haven't had the opportunity," she said, adding that the trip  should greatly increase the students'  ability to converse in French and improve  their awareness of the "Canadian fact."  The students, accompanied by Everett  and her husband, Dr. W.A. Everett, will  fly to Montreal January 26 and will return  February 6. They will travel by train  between Montreal, Ottawa and Quebec  City.',  Because a review period, first semester ���  exams and the semester break occur .  during the trip, students will miss only two1 i  days of regular classes.  While in Ottawa, the Elphinstone group",''  may attend a sitting of the House of  Commons, meet with Coast-Chilcotiu.;|  Member of Parliament Jack Pearsall and ���  visit the National Arts Centre and Museum  of Man.  The Montreal stay will include multi-'  cultural tours conducted solely in French  and visits to the CBC, Place des Arts and ;���  Man and His World.  In Quebec City, the students will ob-;  serVe1 the *Qiietiec ��� N&tiOhid Assembly hi; j  tour tlie historic Plans of Abraham and;  compare the operation of the two secondary schools, one conducted in French, the  other in English.  Students will raise part of the total cost  of $500 each through sandwich sales at  Elphinstone and other activities.  Federal official says new  marinas stole Gibsons' bait  New marinas on the Lower Mainland,  including a large Burnaby facility, were  critical factors behind federal skepticism  of the viability of a Gibsons marina, according to Warren Parkinson, regional  head of the Small Craft Harbour Division.  "Gibsons had hoped to attract people  out of Vancouver, but that is not likely to  happen for a couple of years," he said last  week.  Gibsons Alderman Jim Metzler won the  village council's approval October 18 for a  delay on the $1.1 million marina project  until at least 1979.  Parkinson said the federal government  would not commit funds to the Gibsons  project until a detailed cost-benefit study  is completed by the village. His office has  rejected as Incomplete a student survey  commlsioned by the village over the  summer to assess local opinion on the  proposal.  Parkinson said his office may provide |  an economist to assist the village in undertaking the analysis.  Further environmental impact studies  also need to be made before any marina  will be permitted in the Gibsons harbour,  he said.  "We are requiring more information  that we did a few years ago. Our budget Is  much more restricted, and we have to be  sure we spend our money where it is most  beneficial," Parkinson said.  This caution on the part of the small  craft harbour division was one reason  village aldermen complained of constantly  changing government criteria, he said.  While Gibsons waits for the day when  Lower Mainland marinas are full again,  village aldermen will consider upgrading  public property along the waterfront and  perhaps installing a new boat launch.  GENERAL MEETING  Pender Harbour & District  Ratepayers Association  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6,1977, 2 P.M.  MADEIRA PARK COMMUNITY HALL  "VOIiVO  PENTA  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL LTD.  New cups and saucers, mugs, and  beakers, just received. Some familiar  patterns, some very new styles. Excellent  selection. ��� Miss Boo'*, Sechelt.  AUTHORIZED SALES - PARTS - SERVICE  HD Marine & Diesels, 100-350 HP  Aux. * Sailboat Diesels 7.5-35 HP  Aquamatk l/Os, 125-250 HP  Complata Marin* Servicing Including Marin* Ways  GARDEN BAY/PENDER HARBOUR  CALL 883-2616  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post office Box 1219. Sechelt  toll f red 684-8016  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 2  bdrm attractive home on almost 2  acres Level hiway frontage, easy  access. Good Ige shop with HD  wiring for bench tools. Home  completely remodelled. Shake'  foot, rancher alum sdg. Several  outbldgs. Secluded landscaped  property. FP $69,500.  EGMONT WATERFRONT: approx. 5  acre & close to 560' of beach front.  Zoned for marina, tourist accommodation or try your ideas. 4 yr  old 2 bdrm double wide w/large  utility area. Road Is In to the beach..  1/2 down, FP. $95,000. Ideal for  group investment. Vendors may  consider a .trade. All offers considered.  ��}*&  SECHELT VILLAGE: Family 3 bdrm  home. Roughed in  suite  in full  grd level bsmt. Large dbl garage  beneath   sundeck. Family room  adjacent to a compact  kitchen.  ,.   ���   % Nook eating area & sep. dining.  ^/>3ji^t room.  Mstr   enste.  Tremendous  .,,       a''*      buy   at   $59,500.   Trades  "v"**   >" -1{V    sidered.  zst'i-ur**  con-  NEW BUNGALOW AT REDROOFFS:  1150 sq ft 3 bdrm home on level,  beautifully treed 1.28 acres. Close to  boat, launch & excel, yr. round  fishing. W/W carpet throughout.'  Bright, sunny kitchen, birch cab'ts &  util. off. Vanity bath. Matching attached c'port w-large storage rm. FP  $49,500.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT: 2  Bdrm contemporary design on a  full cement basement. Quality  built and tastefully decorated. A  must to see for waterfront lovers.  Asking $79,500.  3 BDRM SEAVIEW, $32,900 Full Price.  Vanity, bath, lots of tile. Laurv  dryroom, Franklin fireplace in living!  room, w/w carpets. Needs!  decorating and minor exterior]  finishing. Landscaping and garden in.  Ideal for handyman.  1,180   SQ   FT   PART   BASEMENT  VILLAGE HOME: All finished main  flooi- with 3 bdrniii,^i^l.'^^at^,;.{  'room'"down. Carport underv,he'  house. Good value for $43,900.  LARGE 3 BEDROOM ��� Very tidy 1236 sq. ft., home with full  basement Including car stall. 2 fire places both feature, decor in  Spanish, lots of bright colours. Master bdrm has ensuite. Yard is  landscaped. This is two full floors of good home. FP $69,000.  TUWANEK: Low priced lot with a seaview. Only $8,395.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road. Secluded lot with year round creek.  FP $8,500.  SOUTHWOOD ROAD: Close to 1/2 acre. Level building lot, Hydro  and regional water at road. Check & compare. Attractively priced at  $9,450,  DAVIS BAY: Excellent building lot In desirable residential area.  20% down ��� 5 year term ��� 10 year amortization at 11 1/2%, FP  $13,900.  REDROOFFS AREA: Large treed lot 93 x 400' approx. Good garden  soil, water & power. Asking $12,500.  LOWER ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK: Over 5 acres o�� gently sloping  property with southern exposure. 580 x 380'. Year-round creek  flows through corner of property. Excellent buy at FP $35,000,  Baycrest Subdivision  Intersection of 101 and Redrooffs Rd. A selection of extra large  arbutus treed view lots all serviced with regional water ft hydro,  Various prices.  SECHELT VILLAGE DUPLEX ��� Up. and down duplex within distance  of all facilities, 3 bdrms up and 1 bdrm in the downstairs suite. Both  suites have brick fireplaces. This is a legal duplex all passed by  Inspector. -Covered parking for both units. FP $60,500.  WATERFRONT HOME: Located on  Redrooffs Rd at Welcome Beach.1  Clean, near-new 6 room stucco bsmt  home. Well insulated, twin seal  windows and sliding doors to sundeck. Heatilator f'place, nice dng  area in kit, plus sep. dng rm facing-  view of Merry Island and Welcome-  Pass. Lge 80x360' treed property w-  workshop. Above grd bsmt with  wood and coal stove for canning or  guests. Good value at $79,500 FP.  DAVIS BAY WATERFRONT: Top  quality beach front home. 2 full  floors, 2 bedrooms! 2 fireplaces,  hot water heat. One of the coast's  finest. FP $92,000.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: Close to the  arena. 3 bedroom 1200 sq. ft.  home on a full basement. All  landscaping has been done.  Home is very tidy and well  maintained. Basement has 4th  bedroom. F.P. $52,500.  WILSON CREEK: Brand new 3  bdrm double wide situated on a  rental pad in a mobile home park.  Bank financing available and  priced below cost at $26,000.  DAVIS BAY: on the beach. 2 bdrm  home across from Davis Bay  beach. Corner lot 60x150'. House  in good condition & immediately  available. Shake roof, shingle  siding, all fenced. EASY PAYMENT  TERMS. FP $47,500 with $10,000  down.  REDROOFFS RD.: Redrooffs and  Southwood - 1200 sq. ft. of well  planned country living. 100' x  262' lot with many trees. 2 bdrm  with ensuite for master bdrm.  Double garage within the full  basement. The kitchen is a home-  makers dream. Try your offer to  $68,500.  WILSON CREEK ��� Very cozy 2  bdrm full basement home. Has  third bedroom downstairs. Nicely  landscaped. Quick possession.  Asking $49,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: this home is  very good value, 3 bdrms and Ige  utility room, teak cabinets  <;|hfd^out," kitchgn,. .t^^jeinstaj. [  'Wall'"to' wall cdrfJehv'VlaJwIbt;  Priced at $38,900.  SELMA PARK VIEW LOT: Extra large 90 x 179 lot, comer location  easy access excellent view of Trail Island. F.P. $15,500.  R.2 LOT 110' x 200': Wakefield Road. Ideal building or Mobile home  site. Asking $14,500 FP. *  GIBSONS: 2 building lots side by side. Buy one or both. Sewered and  close to boat ramp. Terms considered. Asking $12,500 and 14,500,  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: West Sechelt view lot. cleared, graded, and  serviced. R2 zoned. Move your trailer with no preparation  necessary. Asking $11,500 with $1,000 down.  TUWANEK: Waterfront cottage with year round mooring. Mostly  furnished, |ust move in and live. Try your offer to $35,000.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT: Your own private park with towering  firs & cedars. Home is unique 1,450 sq ft with 12 x 36' wrap around  open sundeck. Basement with workshop ond storage. Garage.  Cement steps to water's edge. Asking $125,000. Some terms.  MAIN STREET LOCATION: approximately 50 x 220' lot with business  premises and living quarters behind. Excellent location for almost  any type of enterprise. This Is an opportunity to become established  In the village. Lots of room for expansion. FP $95,000.  DAVIS BAY VIEW: 3 bdrm, plus family room, carport. Large view lot  close to sandy beach. Asking $49,500. Terms  Suncoast Acres  A large selection of Island view lots with all services  available Including a sewage system. No permit problems.  Mason Road area In West Sechelt.  fiayv/cw Sobdiftojon.  further Information on the above contact:  George Townsend, 885-3345; lack Anderson, 885-2053  Frank Lewis. 885-9997; Stan Anderson. 885-2385; Doug Joyce, 885-2761 J  Cluster houses opposed for Roberts Creek  Page C-6    The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 2,1977  Roberts Creek residents attending a  public hearing on a proposed Lower Road  strata title condominium development had  a message for the, regional board: they  don't like the plan.  For one reason or another, each  speaker among the 40 persons at the  hearing opposed the application by  Vancouver developer Olaf Klasen.  The development would cluster 18  houses in a small section of a 12 acre lot. It  would be serviced by domestic water  supply and sewage disposal systems and  would provide a public recretional area  which would be owned by the Regional  District.  Les Cowley of Hall Road expressed  concern about provisions for sewerage and  drainage and objected that the development would place a further strain on the  area's already inadequate water supply in  the summer.  Ricky Leipsic of Metcalfe Road said,  "I'm concerned about avoiding the typical  subdivision look."  She sounded a popular refrain in objecting to the project's density.  "I think this contravenes what we're  trying to work out in our community plan,  namely a rural atmosphere," said Donna  Shugar of Lockyer Road. If approved, the  concept could be repeated elsewhere in the  area, she suggested.  "I'm opposed on the basis of  clustering," said Bruce Mosely of Pell  Road. "I think we shouldn't allow it, and if  we can stop it, let's do it."  "The whole idea is really good, except  it's not good for Roberts Creek," agreed  Lee Stephens of Lockyer Road.  Ruth Emerson of Lower Road objected  to the visual impact which the development would present to residents and  travelers on Lockyer Road.  Patrick Cromie Of Hanbury Road  pointed out that water supply problems  during the summer would not allow for,  adequate fire protection of the homes.  Klassen told the group, "If I was convinced the development was opposed by  the whole community, I wouldn't want to  go through with it, but I understand that  most of the people who turn out at a public  meeting do so to oppose it."  Klasen said he did not feel that the  density was too high and argued that  creation of the green space around the  development would provide more open  space than was available in most permanently developed areas of Roberts  Creek.  Bill Lawrence Of Lower Road  questioned the quality of the proposed  houses, which Klassen said would sell for  about $40,000 for $45,000.  Asked what position he inteded to take  on the matter, Area D Director Harry  Almond, who was chairing the meeting,  said he would take all arguments into  account, but would not state his position  until the matter next comes before the  regional board.  Directors are expected to vote on. the  proposal at their November 10 meeting.  Weather report  Weather, October 22-28        Lo Hi Prec.  mm  October22  9   16    14.2  October23  10  13     0.3  October 24    7  15     6.1  October 25 8  11    10.2  October 26   7  11 trace  October27 7  15 ,   3.8  October28 ,...8  11    15.7  Week's rainfall ��� 50.3mm. October  to date-80.8 mm. 1977 to date-v790.f mm.  October 22-28,1976 ��� 39.4mm.October  1-28,1976 ��� 71.2mm. Jan-October 28,1976  ��� 978.1mm.  Continuing Ed classes  draw almost 1,200  Nearly 1,200 students ��� more than 10  per cent of the peninsula's, adult  population ��� have enrolled in continuing  education courses this fall.  Exercise classes are the most popular  events with 60 children taking gymnastics  each week. Aerobic dancing, which last  year had only seven students has turned  bout to be "the craze of the year," according to Continuing Education Coordinator Karin Hoemberg.  Other popular courses, mainly among  women, include yoga and Tai-Chi.  Attendance at the Friday night film  series has jumped from 20 to just under 50  people.  Twenty-four students are taking  conversational French on Tusdays in  Gibsons and a lecture on preserving food  attracted 19 persons.  In the academic courses, 15 students  are enrolled in the English 100 cour_e  taught by Capilano college and 19 people  are taking Psychology 100.  The    "office   career    certificate  programe" has 35 bookkeeping students,"  21 people studying office procedure and 21  persons learning typing.  A few programs, including "growing  together in marriage" and "metric made,  simple" had to be cancelled because of  lack of interest.  In future, Hoemberg wants to develop  more vocational programs and provide  additional handyman courses. She would  also like to see students able to earn credit  up to second university level without  having to leave the peninsula.  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  Ryan's  Cont'd  Anothar  Cont'd  AlllnTh*  Anothar  Nawlywad  ��J:1S  __:30  Hop*  Ganaral  World  Cont'd  Family  World  Qama  Edg* Ol  Hoapital  Cont'd  Edga 01  Match  Cont'd  Match  :4S  Night  Cont'd  Cont'd  Night  Gam*  Cont'd  Gama  ���00  Tak* 30  Edg* 01  Movia  Taka 30  Dinah  Alan  Tattlatalaa  0:1S  ��_t:30  Conl'd  Night  "Lady L"  Cont'd  Conl'd  Hamal  Cont'd  Calabrity  Boomarang  Cont'd  Calabrity  Cont'd  Cont'd       v  1 Draam Of  :��5  Cook*  Cont'd  Cont'd    -  Cooka  Conl'd  Cont'd  Jaannia  :0O     .  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Cont'd  Cont'd  :00  CBC Nawa  N*wa  Nowa  CBC ftowa  CBS N*w*  CTV N*wa  ConTd  112  Nawa  Cont'd  Conl'd  C*o4lol  N*w��  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  ABC Naw*  Lata Movl*  Commont  Face The  N*w*  Lale Movie  ;"��  Lala Movia  Lata Movi*  "Tha  Lala Movia  Nation  ConTd  "Bae No  tOO  "Crlaa  "Light In  Family  "Bcaracrow"  M.A.S.H.  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MASH  Mulligan'*       ConTd  q,.  ��7iM  Cont'd  Company  Blaw  ConTd  ConTd  Slew  ConTd  fifth  BlNllon  Cont'd  Fifth  On* Day  ConTd  Cont'd  .41  Batata  R*p*rl  Cont'd  Rotate  Al A Time  Cenl'd  Cenl'd  M  Cont'd  FamUy  Polio*  Cont'd  Lou  lou  M*dk>*l  102  Cont'd  Cont'd  Woman  Cont'd  (Irani  Orent  C*nt*r  ToB*  Cont'd  Conl'd  ToBa  ConTd  Cont'd  Cont'd  .41  Announcad  ConTd  ConTd  Announoed  ConTd  Cont'd  Cont'd  _    _<*  CBC Naw*  Nowa  Nawa  CBCN.W*  Newe  CTV Newe       P*r***��  1   llM  Cont'd  ConTd  ConTd  ConTd  ConTd  canl'd  r.rrtmotrtl  Naw*  Conl'd  Tonight  N*wa  Lat* Mavla  Nawa  Ke|*h  ����  ���0 Mlnula*  ConTd  Cont'd  Cant'd  "Thoy Might      ConTd  CanTd  MmZlM  Llv*  Cont'd  Canl'd  Cont'd  Avangar*  ConTd  Cant'd  CanTd  ConTd  Cont'd  CanTd  Cant'd  Lat* Movl*  "Walwlon"  Oant'd  ConTd  Be Olenl*"  ConTd  ConTd  Conl'd  L ate Movl*  "Heart I*  A Lonely  Hunter"  ConTd  Cont'd  CBB Let*  J. CH0QUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL A MARINE  mon 1210  Sotholt, B.C. VON SAO  lAITfOltrOlil BAY ROAD  Busi ������9*1344  Rn*iSIS-3��M  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4,1977  CHANNEL 2       CHANNEL 4       CHANNELS       CHANNELS       CHANNEL 7       CHANNEL 8       CHANNEL 12  iOO  Ryan'a  Cont'd  Another  ConTd  All In The  "Another  *. ���  0:1*  dCa:30  Hop*  Oanaral  World  ConTd  .  Family  World  Edg* Of  Hoapital  ConTd  EdgeOI  i Match  Cont'd  ���AS  Night  Cont'd   ,  ConTd  Night  Gama  Cont'd  Newlywed.  Geme '  Metch  Gama  to  TakeSO  EdgaOl  Movie  Tak* 30  Dinah  Alan  Tallletalaa  :15  ConTd  Nlghl  "Seven  Cont'd  Cont'd  Hamal  Conl'd  :J0  Celebrity  Duaty'a  Bridee For  C*M>rity  ConTd  Cont'd  1 Draam Of  :4S  Cooka  Tr**houaa  B*v*n  Cook*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Jeannie  :00  Young  Merv  Brother*"  Young  Emergency  Sanlord  Funorama  _|:.5  Chela  Griflin  ConTd  Chafe  One  A Son  Cont'd  Friday Attar  Cont'd  Cont'd  Flippar  ConTd  Gong  Gilligan'a  :4S  School  ' Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Show  ���aland  to  C:15  9���  Nature Ot  Cont'd  N*wlyw*d  Adam-12  New*  Emergency  My Three  Thing*  . Cont'd  Gama  Cont'd  COnt'd  Cont'd'  Sona  All In The  Nawa  N*wa  Newa  Cont'd  Cont'd  ILove  '������ :*5'  Family  ConTd  Cont'd  , Cont'd  Cont'd.  Cont'd  Lucy  62  CBC Spacial  ABC New*  Cont'd  CBC Spaclal  CBSN*w*  Newa  Andy  Federal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Federal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Griffith  P.C.  Newa  NBC New*  P.C.  M*ry Tyler  Cont'd  Hollywood  :��S  Convention  Cont'd  Cont'd  - Convention  Moor*  Cont'd  Squerea  to  Hourglaaa  Anything  S*alll*  Emergency  , In Concert  Operation  Joker'a  7=15  ff :S0  Conl'd  GO**  Tonight  Cont'd  Joe*  Petticoat  Wild  Cont'd  Th*  Hollywood  Cont'd  Feliciana  Julie  Doctor In  :��  ' Cont'd'  Muppeta  Squaraa  Cont'd  ConTd  Cont'd  The Houae  to  Mary Tylar  DonnyA  CPO  Charlie'*  CBS Special  Donny A  Name Thai  ���     &30  Moora  Marie  Sharkey  Angal*  "Th*  Maria  Tune  Reach For  ConTd  Chico A  ConTd  Incredible  Cont'd  Merv  :4S  Tha Top  ConTd  The Man  ConTd  Hulk"  Cont'd  Griflin  :0O  CBC Special  ABC Spaclal  Rockford  CBC Sp*ci*t  : Cont'd  Rockford  Cont'd  Q:1S  9:30  "Something  "Battle  File*  "Something  Cont'd  Fllea  Cont'd  Ventured"  OIThe  Cont'd  Ventured'"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  :��  Cont'd  Network  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  to  Big  Slara"  Quincy  Staraky  Switch  Quincy  Medical  10S  Hawaii  Cont'd  Cont'd  A Hutch  Cont'd  ConTd  Center  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ConTd  :��S  'Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  to  CBC Naw*  New*  New*  CBC Nawe  Newa  CTV Nawa  Forever  112  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Fernwood  Newa  Baratta  Tonight  Newe  M.A.S.H.  Newa  M.A.S.H.   ,  :4S  SO Minutaa  ConTd  ConTd  .Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  to  Live  ConTd  Cont'd    '  Uta Movie  Kojak  Lete Movie  Kojek  122  Cont'd  ConTd  Conl'd    -  "CaN Of  ConTd  "Cleopatra"  Cont'd  ConTd  Avengera  Cont'd  The Wild"  ConTd  Cont'd  Cont'd  *5  ConTd  ConTd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ConTd  Cont'd  Cont'd  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 7,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  to  Ryan'a  ConTd  Anothor  Conl'd  Cont'd  Another  Newlywftd  0:��  --.30  Hop*  General  World  Conl'd  ��� Cont'd  World  Gam*  EdgaOl  Hospital  ConTd  Edg* Of  All In Th*  ConTd  Match  :4S  Night  Cont'd  Conl'd  Night  Family  Cont'd  Gam*  -00  Taka 30  Edge Of  Movi*  Taka 30  Dinah  Alan  Tallletalaa  !'r'-.0'1.*..:.  !   , 0:30  ,   Cont'd   Night..  ���:Skln   .  Cont'd   .  ConTd -,  Hamal  Cont'd  Calabrity  Boomereng  Gama"  Celebrity  ConTd  Conl'd  1 Dreem Of  :45  Cooka  ConTd  Cont'd  Cooka  ConTd  Cont'd  Jeannie  :00  Altar  Men  Cont'd  After  Emergency  Sanford  Funorama  42  Four  Gritfin  Cont'd  Four  One  ASon  ConTd  Mlalar  Cont'd  ConTd  Flippar  Cont'd  Gohg  Gilligan'a  :45  Dr***up  Cont'd  ConTd  ConTd  Cont'd  Show  laland  ���00  Thl*  Cont'd  Nawlywad  Adam-12  Newe  Emergency  My Three  m\n  Land  ConTd  Gama  Cont'd  Cont'd  One  Sone  All In Tha  Newa  Nawa  Nawa  Cont'd  Cont'd  ILove  :4S  Family   -  ConTd  ConTd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ConTd  Lucy  to  Hourgleea  ABC New*  Cont'd  Nawe  CBS Newa  New*  Andy  f_:1S  0:10  Cont'd  ConTd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ConTd  ConTd  Gritlith  Cont'd  Newe  NBC Naw*  ConTd  Mary Tyler  ConTd  Hollywood  :45  Cont'd  ConTd  Cont'd  Cont'd ���  Moor*  ConTd  Squaraa  to  MaryTylar  NFL Football  Seattle  Little  To Tall  The  Joker'e  f :30  Moora  Baltimore  Tonight  Houm  Th* Truth  Welton*  Wild  Pacific  Colt*  Hollywood  On The  ToB*  Cont'd  Doctor On  :4S  Report  Ve.  Squaraa  Prairie  Announced  Cont'd  The Go  to  Q;15  0:30  Betty  Waehlngton  Lllll*  Betty  Logan'a  CTV Speelel  Nome That  White  Redaklna  Houm  White  Run  "Mlaa  Tune  Front Paga  ConTd  OnTh*  Front Page  ConTd  Canada  M*rv  AS  Challenge  Cont'd  Pr.lrl*  Challanga  ConTd  Pageenl"  Grlllin  to  Q:1S  9:30  Buperapaclal  Cont'd  NBC Movl*  Suparepeclal  Belly  Cont'd  ConTd  ConTd  Cont'd  ���<A*p*n"  ConTd  White  ConTd  Cont'd  ConTd  ConTd  Pert til  ConTd  Meude  Soap  ConTd  :4J  Cont'd  Spec*:  Cont'd  ConTd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  to  Newemegeilne 1SSS  Cont'd  Newemegatlne Retferty  Routti  Medical  102  ConTd  ConTd  ConTd  ConTd  ConTd  A Ryan  Center  Man  ConTd  ConTd  Man  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  :45  Alive                  Newa  ConTd  Aliva  ConTd  Cont'd  Cont'd  1  .00  CBC Newa  Cont'd  Newe  CBC Newa  Newe  CTV New*  Forever     ,  "nt  112  ConTd  Ute Movie  ConTd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Fernwood  Newe  "Sherlock  Tonlghl  Newe  CBS Lete  Naw*  CBB Lai*  :4J  ���0 Mlnutee  Holmeeln  ConTd  Cont'd  Movie  Cont'd  Movi*  to  Live  Waahlnglon"  Cont'd  Lete Movl*  Cont'd  Lat* Movl*  Cont'd  122  ConTd  ConTd  ConTd  "Whet Ever  Cont'd  "Fiction  Cont'd  ConTd  Cont'd  ConTd  Happened To  Cont'd  M*k*ra"  Cont'd  :4f  Cont'd  ConTd  Cont'd  Aunt Alice"  ConTd  ConTd  Cont'd  ^ViUa.'*Ai'.*liliy.iJU)il.'-'.illX  ���&*&#  ���i��l*!��M*X;W  Date Pad  November 2 ��� Sarchalf GarcUn Club Mb*ting. St, Hilda's Hall, 7:30 pm.  November 2 ������ Dancing, Senior Cltlxsms Hall, Sachetf, 1 .-30 pm,  November 3 ��� Brownlo* ft Girl Quid*. LadUs Assoc. Crah Masting of Mrs.  Elsie Nicholson's, 6 pm. for Info. ph. 689-2410.  November 4 ��� Sechelt Beavers, Cubs, Scoots ft Ventures Apple Day, 6 pm-  9 pm. Support the Scouting Movement.  November 4 ��� Slide .Show spons, by St. Hilda's Parish Women, St. Hilda's  Hall. 6 om.  November 4 ��� Sunshine Coast Figure Skating Club, Bake ft Plant Sale  Trail Bay Mall, 10 am-12:30 pm.  November 3 ��� Meet artist Ray Wells and view her paintings at Whitaker  House.  November 3 ��� St. Bart's WA Baxaar, Legion Hall, Gibsons,  2-4 pm.  Everybody welcome.  November 3 ��� Sechelt Beavers, Cubs, Scouts A Ventures Apple Day, 9 am-  dinner time. Support the Scouts.  November 3 ��� Progressive wftlst, Welcome Beach Comm. Hall, 0 pm,  November 3 -- Sechelt Auxiliary Smorgasbord, Robts. Creek Comm. Hall,  tickets: 883-2023.  November 7 ��� Sechelt Beavers, Cubs, Seoul* ft Ventures Parent Group  Committee Meeting, St. Hilda's Hall. 8 pm.  November 7 ��� Halfmoon Bay Auk. Meeting, Welcome Beach Hall, 0 pm.  November 8 ��� St. John's UCW Pall lea ft ftasaar. Wilson Ck. Comm. Hall, 2-  4 pm.  November 8 ��� School Board Candidates Meeting, spons.  by Sechelt  i      Teachers Assoc. Elphinstone Cafeteria, 7:30 pm.  November 8 ���General Ski Club Meeting, Robts. Ck. Elem., B pm. For Info.  883-3211. Open to the public.  Nevember ft���C*rf��*t BawUrig, Seat. CWs. Hrnil, lecMl, 1:30 pm.  November 9 ��� Dancing, imlor citltens Hall, Sechelt, 1:30 pm.  USE THIS SPACE  TO PROMOTE YOUR ORGANIZATION'S EVENTS.  'MMarri'i.iyi'i.'.WM  i;^S:sS'Si^S��:'i'^i^l  friftifciii.'iii i i'i'iii'iVi'wil *k-it  y  f f. ii ' hi I in iii.r itfsniiii mi lining ������ >  Joan Sutherland in  Wednesday, November 2,1977        The Peninsula Times  PageC-7  Le Roi de Lahore  Incandescent talent  and flawless technique  For the first few months,, it seemed like  an impossible .assignment ��� for an actor  with a few props to hold an audience of  high school students, asking them to "use.  their imagination and to let the words  unfold and reveal a world" (to quote from  program notes on the art of the, storyteller).  But the impossible happened. On  Friday afternoon, October 21, in the gym  at Elphinstone Secondary School, Brian D.  Barnes with his One Man Theatre revealed'  the world of Oscar Wilde and captivated  his audience.  A man of incandescent talent and  flawless technique, he changed from one  character to another with unerring accuracy. He presented scenes from an era  when fashion, elegance and witty conversation were the hallmarks of society.  The characters sparkled, totally convincing. In a spell-binding performance.  Barnes created here-and-now people, not  strange creatures, from another world.  On the previous evening, Mr. Barnes  had entertained a small audience in  Gibsons with hilarious scenes from the  Pickwick Papers by Charles Dickens (The  Pickwickians at Manor Farm). The  rollicking adventures of these hearty,  large-as-life characters were highly entertaining.. Even the people who are  usually afraid to laugh in public forgot  their inhibitions and laughted as loudly as  the rest of us.  The third program (or rather, the first)  was "Under Milkwood" by Dylan Thomas,  presented at Chatelech Secondary School  on Wednesday, October 19. At both public  performances, audiences were small, and  it is interesting to speculate on some bf the  probable reasons for this.  It seems to Us that people are wary of  theatre in general, and one-man theatre in  particular, maybe more so in this part of  the world where "Drama" has only  recently been grafted on to our culture. A  TV star or a movie idol is one.thing, but a  real live actor just a few feet away is  another. It may be that audiences become  uneasy with an indifferent actor who is  obviously acting ��� who cannot resist the  temptation to peek out from behind his  mask, revealing glimpses of himself, and  breaking the spell of the theatre. If the  actor cannot submerge bis own personality, and soak up every nuance of the  character he is creating, the people in the  audience will not be convinced that he is  Mr. Whatever-it-says on the program. The  portrayal will be shallow and dull; Mr..  Theatre-goer gets restless and bored. If he  were at a movie, he could relieve the  boredom by going out for popcorn; at  home, he could shut off the TV. At the  theatre, he is trapped.  The people of Gibsons and Sechelt need  not have been afraid of Brian Barnes and  his One Man Theatre. He is disciplined  professional actor, his every character  fully fleshed out; he played it for the truth,  the whole truth, and nothing but the truth.  The students, young as they were,  recognized this and applauded accordingly.  This "jet-setting minstrel" has a  repertoire of seven major programs, with  which he has toured several times around  the globe. The variety of the programs  enables him to reach widely different  audiences at universities, in schools, halls  and theatres; on radio and TV.  We are indebted to the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council for bringing Brian D. Barnes  here, and hope they can bring him again ���  if they can catch him between world tours.  ��� Margaret Jones.  This weekend's radio fare includes two  operas. One, "Le Roi de Lahore" from  Vancouver, is the first revival of  Massanet's romantic opera in more than  50 years. Starring Joan Sutherland with  the Vancouver Opera Company it can be  heard Saturday at 2:05 p.m.     \  Donizett's opera "The Daughter of the  Regiment" by the Canadian Opera  Festival in Toronto can be heard Sunday  at 4:05 p.m.  "Between Ourselves", Saturday at 7:05  p.m. talks to a fish peddler from-Lunenburg, Nova Scotia. "Ideas" at 9:05 p.m.  looks at the biological process of fasting  extensively used by plants and animals  and how it can be adapted to man's  benefit.  "The Hornby Collection" at 11:05  p.m.presents the first evening of  autobiographical stories from Harry  Adaskin, Vancouver musician and  raconteaur. They are entitled "Escape  from Russia."  "Concern" on Sunday at 9:05 p.m.  investigates the psychological damage of  war. . .  CBC-AM radio 690.  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2  Mostly   Music   10:20   p.m.   Festival  Singers of Canada, "Music of the Venetian  Baroque."  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. British stage and  film actor Anthony Quayle.  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. "Bandit and the  Mayor" by Arthur Samuels. Episode V.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Rodger  Simard Nine. Gary Binsted Quartet.  Mostly Music 10:20. p.m. Quebec  Symphony Orchestra. Janina Fialkowska,  piano. Hetu, Prokofieff, Saint-Saens,  Ravel.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Desmond  Stewart, author of a recent biography of  T.E. Lawrence.  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Chain Dan-  nebaum.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Toronto  Symphony Orchestra. Garrick Ohlsson,  piano. Janacek, Chopin, Mathieu, Richard  Strauss.  Garden Corner  By QUY SYMONDS  In previous "Comers'Vthte columrx has  made no secret of its distrust and dislike of  the indiscriminate use of insecticides. It  has been our contention that wholesale  poisoning of the land is an act of obscenity  that more and more is demonstrating its  own impotence. Note the use of the words  "indiscriminate" and "wholesale",  because it is obvipus that large scale food  production does involve some specialized  use of insecticides to protect a crop  against particular dangers. The trouble is,  of course, that besides killing the bugs that  do the damage, the insecticide destroys  the good ones as well as the predators that  control the balance.  But now comes information from the  Department of Biology ln the Faculty of  Sciences at University of British Columbia  that opens the doors to a new approach to  the problem of how to preserve our food  from the ravages of insects.  In an article by Dr. Bob Elliott in the  September issue of "Country Life in B.C."  the writer points out how the phenomenal  ability of insects to perpetuate their own  species and to build up resistance to toxic  agents very rapidly lias forced us Into a  new way of thinking.  To dramatize the point he states that if  it were possible to kill every aphid in the  world except one resistant femal, while at  the same time eliminating all the natural  predators that feed 6n aphid, it would be  theoretically possible for that solitary  sulcide-rcslstant aphid to produce 560 with  15 zeros (!) resistant offspring in some  five months!  Whatever that a.stronomlcal figure  may be, the example shows the futility of  our present thinking.  The key uppeurs to be that it has finally  been realized that insects differ from other  forms of life not only ecologically and  structurally but also physiologically.  Everyone knows that all forms of vertebrate life keep tlio same kind of outer  covering throughout their life cycle. But  Dr. Elliott points out that insects shed  their outer covering several times in their  life and furthermore, Uiat between these  moults many of them undergo a complete  metamorphosis. We are all famllar with  the egg, worm, larva, fly routine of many  insects. Now it has been discovered that  these changes are regulate by at least four  different insect hormones and here Is the  chink in the armour. By the use of compounds that affect these hormones it is  possible to delay or prevent the  development of the insect through Its  metamorphoses and-or reproduction  cycles.  That is one avenue of control. Another  cutegory ln "Insect Growth Regulators"  (IGHh) actually blocks the action of the  hormones within the itwect, preventing tho  formation of the cuticle lt lias to grow and ,  shed at each stage of its development.  laboratory tests on both these control-  show that these IGRs are often more toxic  to pests than ordinary pesticides.  Moreover they are less toxic to birds, fish  und mammals, ore not dangerous to  handle, do not appreciate iri the food chain  and have little or no effect on most insect  predators such as bees. Also they last  longer, which makes them less costly to  use.  Although early trials of both these  categories of IGRs have been successful in  controlling the migratory grasshopper and  the onion root maggot, more extended  field trials are in progress and there are  still the results to be assessed on what  effects if any they may have over a long  period on the rest of the earth's population,  notably the human part. Also, since their  effect takes many days to take hold  during which time much damage could be  wrbu.ght, efforts are being made to accelerate; the action of the IGRs.     ��� ������������?  The story throws light on the work  being done by a number of unsung heroes  who labour on our behalf without a word or  a thought from those of us who benefit.  We owe them a lot and this last bit of  information sheds a little light on just how  much.  Nightcap 11:20, p.m. Italian tenor  Luciano Pavarotti.  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 5  Update 8:30 a.m. Roundup of B.C.  Happenings. '  The House 9:10 a.m. The week in  Parliament.  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 p.m. "Science  Magazine" with Dr .David Suzuki.  Opera Special 2:05 p.m. "Le Roi de '  Lahore" by Massanet.  Festival celebrations 5:05 p.m. Judith  Forst and Alexander Gray with Calgary  Philharmonic Orchestra.  Between Ourselves 7:05 p.m. "The Fish  Peddler, a Dying Breed," produced by  Bud Tabor from Halifix.  Ideas 9:05 p.m. "Fasting, More than a  Sacrifice."  Anthology 10:05 p.m. A Tribute to Fred  Cogswell. Poetry by Al Purdy and Leona  Gom.  The Hornby Collection 11:05 p.m. The  Memoirs of Harry Adaskin "Escape from  Russia."  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6  CBC Stage 1:05 p.m. The "Trial of  Jean-Baptise M." Adapted from the  original stage play of Robert Gilrik by  Alvin Goldman.  Special Occasion 4:05 p.m. "The  Daughter of the Regiment" by Donizetti.  Symphony Hall 7:05 p.m. Toronto  Symphony Orchestra, Pierre Laurent  Aimard, piano. Laurendeau, Messiaen.  Concern 9:05 p.m. "Crises in Identity."  Phsychological damage of war. >  MONDAY,' NOVEMBER 7  Gold Rush 8:30 p.m. Sylvia Tyson in  concern from Victoria.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. "The Best of  Salt-burg" ��� Mozarteum Orchestra.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. On location in St.  Crojx where the movie "The Island of Dr.  Moreau" was filmed. Serial reading, "The  Wheel Spin" a mystery thriller by Ethel  Lina White.  TUESDAY,.NOVEMBER 8  Touch the Earth 8:30 p.m. Brack Cockburn in concert from Hamilton.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. National Arts  Centre Orchestra. James Gallay. flute.  Bach, Nielsen, Beethoven.  Nightcap 11:20 pirn. Women Artists,  1550-1950.  CBC-FM - 105.7.  Ideas 8:04 p.m. Wednesday "Television  a Surrogate World." Thursday "Five  Faces of Communism" - the Human face.  Friday - Lecture series. Monday -  Referendum Canada. Tuesday - Friedrich  Neitzsche.  Radio International Friday 9:04 p.m.  documentary about J.R R. Tolkien from  BBC,.' .,    _.�����-'���'. 'w, ' '..  'CRC Monday Evenue^lH p.m��.$rt. I.  Michel Tremblay - Canadian playwright,  Part n. Recital by Leona Boyd, guitar.  Part HI - "Journey to a Still Point," a  polar saga by Michael Mercer.  The Best Seat in the House Tuesday  9:04 p.m. "Between Gentlemen". 1817 trial  in York', Toronto.  TYDEWATER e^ ��w*w&* ���  lower Gibsons 886-2811        y  @^0ft4ftstvie$L  SALE  30% Off Everything  * Macrame * Plants * Ceramics * Cards * Fibre Flower  Arrangements  74e Wtutfcttf %ti44et  Madeira Park  883-9114  h  SPECIALOFFER  for leaders of  The Peninsula^wed.  In cooperation with this newspaper  the Vancouver Public Aquarium extends  a special invitation to come to Stanley  Park this month to see the thousands of  colourful fishes, seals, sharks, reptiles,  Arctic White Whales, killer whales, etc.  at a reduced rate.  Please present this coupon when you  arrive.  I  i  I  i  i  i  I  TWO-EOR-ONE  COUPON  v;  This.couporris goodfbr ^  one free adult admission with  one paid adult admission  EXPIRES DECEMBER 31, 1977  NEW FALL SCHEDULE  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  INCLUDE8 QIB80N8. PORT MELLON  AMcNAB CHEEK  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  Flight  no.  101  103  105  Departs  sechelt  8:15 a.m.  11:4.5 a.m.  3:45 p.m.  Flight  No.  102 **���  104* f  106 ea  Departs  Van. Hbr.  9:00 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  103  105  11:45 a.m.  3:45 p.m.  104 +t��  106 ea  12:30 p.m.  4;30 p.m,  POWELL RIVER  WITH CONNECTIONS TO VANCOUVER HARBOUR, VANCOUVER AIRPORT & NANAIMO  DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS <�� HOLIDAYS  PENDER HARBOUR  INCLUDES THORMANBY & NELSON ISLAND-,  EQMONT, RUBY AND .8AKIN AW LAKES  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  Flight  No.  501  503  505 D  Departs  Sechelt  9:45 a.m.  1:15 p.m.  5:15 p.m.  Flight  No.  500  502  504  Departs  Pen. Hbr.  7:4 5 a.m.  11:16 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  fOWtUMV-l   Fit. No. ~  900 m   D 7:30'a.m.���  10:10a.m.   A 4-  902 a #   D 11:00 a.m. ���  1:40 p.m.   A 4-  904 K#  D   3:00 p.m.���   5:40 p.m.   A 4-  MCHU.T  Fit. No.  ������A 7:55a.m. 601  ���-9:4 5a.m. D 901  -> A 11:25 a.m. 603  ��� 1:15 p.m. D 903  -> A   3:25 p.m. 605  VANCOUVW AWffOUt  t>   8:15a.m.  9:15 a.m.   A  D 11:45 a.m.  12:45 p.m.   A  D   3:45 p.m.  5:15 p.m,   O 905    4:45 p.m.   A 4-  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS'  Fit. No.  -#> A   8:30a.m.  ��� 9:00a.m.   D*-t6D2  ���fr  A 12:00 noon  12:30 p.m.   D#t604  A  4:00 p.m.  -    4:30 pm D  n 606  rOWIUMVM  Fit. No.  MCHKT  Fit, No,  VANCOUVER AIMKMT  Fit. No,  902 H#D   11:00 a.m.  1:40 p.m.   A 4-  904 B0# O   3:00 p.m. ���  -���A 11:25 a.m. 603 D 11:45 a.m.-  ��� 1:15 p.m. D 903 12:45 p.m. A��-  -��A   3:25 D.m. 605    D   3:45 D.m.���  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  503  505 a  1:15 p.m.  5:15 p.m.  502  504  11:15 a.m.  3:15 p.m,  LEGEND  # Connocta with Sechelt & Jervis  X Conneots with Pender Harbour  # Connects with Powell River  # Conneots with Vanoouver Harbour  GO Connects with Nanalmo  a Connects with Pender  ���nd Thormanby only  5:40 p.m.   A 4' 5:15 p.m.   D 905    4:45 p.m.   A4-  ->A 12:00 noon  ��� 12:30 p.m.   0**604  -* A   4:00 p.m.  ��� 4:30 pm,   Dl.606  D-DEPART  A-ARRIVE  T  SECHELT INLET  INCLUDES NARROWS AND 8ALMON INLETS  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  TUgRT  No.  301  303  Departs  Sechelt  9:4 5 a.m.  1:15 p.m.  Flight  No,  302  304  Departs  Seeh. Inlet  10:45 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  303  |      1:15 p.m.   H    304     |     2:30 p,  m.  CAR RENTALS  CAR RENTALS ARE AVAILABLE  AT ALL SCHEDULBDTERMINALS.  ASK YOUR AQENTFOR PARTICULARS  CHARTER SERVICE  TYEE FLIES ANYWHERE  IN THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST.  For further Information  Please contact your Local Office  NANAIMO  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  TilgRT  No.  201  203  205  Departs  Sechelt  8:15 a.T..  11:45 a.m.  3:45 p.m.  Flight  No.  202 ���*���  204 ete  206 ea  Poparts  Nanalmo  0:15 a.m.  12:45 p.m.  4:45 p.m.  TERMINAL LOCATIONS  mm^mmmmmimammmmam^mmiaammmmmmamiammmammamammmmai  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  FT. CARRALL ST., QA8T0WN  VANCOUVER AIRPORT  WE8T COAST AIR SEAPLANE DOCK  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  203  205  11:46 a.m.  3:45 p.m.  204 **���  206 en  12:45 p.m.  4:45 p.m.  NANAIMO  AIR WEST AIRLINES, BEHIND BUS DEPOT  POWELL RIVER  POWELL LAKE SEAPLANE DOCK  SECHELT  PORPOISE BAY  PENDER HARBOUR  TAYLORS GARDEN BAY STORE  MADEIRA PARK  MADEIRA MARINA  JERVIS INLET  INCLUDE8 HOTHAM SOUND  & AGAMEMNON CHANNEL  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  Flight  No.  401  403  Departs  Sechelt  9.45 a.m.  1:15 p.m.  Flight  No.  402  404  Departs  Jervis In.  10:4 5 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  403  1:15 p.m.  404  2:30 p.m.  FOR RESERVATIONS  CALL  Sechelt 865-2214  Vanoouver 669-8651  Nanalmo 753-2041  Powell River 486-9223  Pender Harbour Zenith 6416  ( RESERVA TIONS MUS T BE MADE  AT LEAST TWO HOURS PRIOR TO  PUBLISHED DEPARTURE TIMES.  Vancouver: 6894651  Sechelt: 885-2214  AIR  Hill  Pender  Powell  Harbour Zenith 648  Rlvor 4o5*elZZ3 '��� rffmr** T -"'-������  ��*��(��, "**s?��<sX  Page C-8 Hie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, November 2,1807  Squaringly yours  By MAURICE HEMSTREET  A DARING SAILOR makes a quick  descent from the mast of the 92-foot  sailboat "Black Eyes", which paid a  brief visit to Gibsons Harbour last  Saturday. The vessel carried a group  of persons bound for the NDP  Hallowe'en costume ball at the  Gibsons Legion.  e -. e  makes it  perfectly dear!  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BO/*D  Hello, fellow square dancers, pull up a  chair and read on as I try to unfold the   -  story of last Friday evening with The  Country Stars Square Dance Club that was  just full of surprises.  With Harry Robertson at the controls,  we were just starting the third tip when the  door opened and in came a group of square  dancers. Our president, Merrill Bowes,  said, "what in tarnation is going on", then  he realized that the seven couples that  came in were from The Silver Saddle  Square Dance Club from Burnaby where  Merrill and his good wife Louise had  square danced for about twelve years  before coming to Gibsons to make their  home and join our local Country Stars  square dancers.  Anyway, a grand reunion was held for  the next half hour with couples Jack and  Shirley Meredith, Connie and Harvey  Harkness, Lilly and Henry Jensen, Harvey  and Ruby Evans, Pat and John Burdett,  Ted and Belle Gregoire, Marg and Roy  Morrow. They were without doubt a  fantastic group of square dancers.  Now, we had a tough time keeping this  visit from The Silver Saddle square  dancers a secret but we must have done  real well because our president's first  lady, Louise, went on a short trip with her  sister and missed the whole surprise, well,  better luck next time; one cannot really  predict the future.  President Merril Bowes Is not to be sold  .short on Ideas and he quickly got the  names of the visiting square dancers onto  slips of paper ond at coffee time had a door  prize drawing where Juck and Shirley  Meredith had the winning ticket, but that's  not all, the winning ticket consisted of free  passage for allot The Silver Saddle Square  Dance Club back to Horseshoe Bay.  At this time The Country Stars would  like to thank The Silver Saddles for helping  to make u square dance evening Uiat will  not soon be forgotten and tliat goes double  for Harry ond myself.  George and Em Klack celebrated their  thirty-second wedding anniversary nnd  Maureen Zueff joined the thirty-niner's  birthday dub.  With over three sets of Country Stars  square dancers ond Just under two sets of  Silver Saddles square dancers there were  five sets of dancers on tlie floor oil night  ond a few spares on tlie side.  Once again a great evening of square  dancing too soon became history but  memories will live on forever. Thank you  all, see you at the next square dance, have  a good day und keep smiling.  Bye now.  LAND  REAUY WORLD  MEMBER BROKER  Charles English Ltd., Sechelt  Box 979 Sechelt. B.C.  VON 3A0  6817931 \1 885-3295  KIIP  %��� ���        Ww  mm   I   Wk ME 9  CHA  **%%* S~-atfre,  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rvv, '/'. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMfrS OF.SUNDAY MASS  N:00 p.m. Sal, nc. nt Si. Mnry's, Gibsons  8:30 a.m. Our lady ol" Ixmr.lcs, on Ihe  Socholt Indian Reserve  10:00 n,ni, at Hie Holy Family Church i"  Sechelt  12 noon al St, Mary's Chtiivli in (Jibsoils  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Hay Komi al laurel  Dnvl*. Bay  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Service  II .00 am  Evening Service ' 7:00 pm  Wed. Prayer And Bible Sludy  Phone 885-52%  "non-denominational"  Pastor Clifford McMullen  UNITED CHURCH  Rvv. AnnetteM, Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15a.m. ��� Gibsons  ���n���BWaMi���taaVHsjB���-Miammmmm���������������*�����������������������  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service and Sunday School eoch Sunday  at 11:30 a.m. (except last Slundny In  month at  12:30 p.m.) Wed. Rrcnttigft,  7:45.  All in St. John's United Church,  Davis Hay.  Phone 88S-31S7, 886-7882, 883-924<)  BETHEL BAPTIST, CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Sechell  Sunday .School 9;4S a.m.  Morning Worship Service 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study  7:00 p.m.  livening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  2nd tSc 4th Sunday every month  I'astor: /���'. Napora  RH5-990.S  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C. Drieberg  Sabbnth School ��� Sat., 3:00 p.m.  Hoar of Worshtp ��� Snt., 4:00 p.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis liny  Everyone Welcome  For Information phone: 885-9750  883-27.36  v.ur Economy Shofpina list  MEAT  PRODUCE  ���'TM * ^P^*3f,  mmmm  Caltf. No. 1   \  TOMATOES  Calif. No* 1  ��.*�����.��*,��� I  .����*��������*���* I HH>  mm  GREEN GIANT VEGETABLES  NIBLETS CORN ���. 2/85^  I  tHv Summer Sweet, 14 oz  ........OJ  fallbllN   DCANO Kitchen or French, 14 oz. .....    .......... Smf  WAX BEANS Mc  J  GROCERY PRODUCTS  Mm  m* jffffn jpem  ��� i��  39*  Royale  8 roll..  n  89  m  FLAVOR  Tang ��� Orange  6��0g  ��� �����#������������<  n  59  mmA  JHnCll tfinliCHMi  m  yi PfftU *Of��>  .*������**.*  H  49  TOMATO  JUICE :H-" -  6 pock  ��  09  "    "< $949  t *. ffSSttvk*;..: r\iy m" '���  ttmmm  H-MM  RAfiQ Rod RoM * Economy  .���������������������������<  *2  19  ?\~�� fgT-c -���'' *'* <P'-'"y-'��  ^mi0$Pt>syyy^P^0if  y&? '������. yy<- ^\y^mdimMMr''  *% lk     %yf&riM3y'?��p  rMiYVi  ���i-W__  SOFT  Fleischmann's  twin Sox.     95  KE  AnrHII  Family Style  VltCJtlfl   4 litre pall   .  '2  49  ���    ..     '       ,>;S; S|     fs'      '\.     '"���'^|--:^^s^|sY?:si:  II i. ' ; i '��� ���'"  " ' /��>' ���'   J   '"'-  U '���   :' \ ,,$yy0M  lP^yyPi& ik>m ::-k  aiS^BiMimi  V^1  %\n  #  yav*.sav��.��<ft*faa.aj,  119  DISHWASHER  SUNFLOWER so  >����. ^w  PRUNE aac  NECTAR 40 os mfmW  Sunlight  50 ox.  LETONA BRAND FROM AUSTRALIA, IH UfiHT SYRUP  peaches 5s-r^r45c. apricots sr    55c  PEARS V��� 45C   FRUIT C0CKTAIL^47��  BAKERY SPECIALS  Price* effectlvoi  Thuri., Nov. 3rd  Fri., Nov. 4th  Set* Nov. Stti  Ftieno Mf202i  tea-f82l~iok.ry  ���85-W2~M.otD.pt.  WIRIflRVITHllllOHT  TO UMIT QUANTITIES

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