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The Peninsula Times Oct 26, 1977

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 100-1 opposition  Pender residents united  against Canoe Pass plan  ENINSULA IWItib  Regional Board Director Jack  Paterson was angrily accused Sunday of  abandoning his responsibility to the people  of Pender Harbour after he told a public  hearing into the Canoe Pass condominium  development he will remain neutral on the  proposal.  A poll conducted by Paterson of the  nearly 100 residents packed into the  Madeira Park community hall' revealed  that only the developer John Westwood of  the Millwood Corporation was in favour of  the proposal to cluster 14 houses on 1.5  hectares of land at Canoe Pass.  Earlier Paterson told the Times he  would abstain from voting on this issue if it  again came before the regional boat-,^  claiming a recent news report in another'  local paper had placed him in "a very  difficult " legal position.  On Sunday afternoon, Area A residents  also blasted the seven other regional  No backing down  in Killam dispute  Sechelt aldermen indicated last week  that they have no intention of budging in  their dispute with Sechelt Building Supplies owner Hayden Killam.  Killam met with council's opposition  earlier this year when he moved his  lumber storage yard to a lot behind the  Sechelt Legion in order to make room for a  residential and commercial building being  constructed on Dolphin Street at Inlet.  Council told Killam then that lumber  storage was not a permitted use on the  commercially-zoned lot adjacent to the  Legion and ordered him to remove the  material Killam refused and both parties  turned the matter over to their solicitors.  Council last Wednesday accepted their  solicitor's suggestion that the vUlage and  Killam negotiate a land use contract to  "regularize" all of Killam's existing uses  of his property exept the lumber storage  area. The buUding supplies store is not  permitted under the village's Commercial  1-one, but in Killam's situation is a legal  use inasmuch as it existed prior to passage  of the zoning ordinance.  Council was told by Village Clerk Tom  Wood that it was his impression Killam  would be willing to enter into such a land  use contract if it included bis lumber  storage yard. Mayor Harold Nelson  responded that approving tt>?:5to^��, yard  in its present location wasV'oi^jOfi^  ���'���" question.'^'*"^*"'"''''"'''"'" '"^ "'���"." "-"'"''V  Council voted to send a letter to KiHairl  advising him of their decision and to  discuss the matter further with him at the  November 2 council meeting.  Davis Bay man  dies in car crash  The fifth fatal motor vehicle accident  on the Sunshine Coast since July claimed  the life of Bill Lamb, 25, of Davis Bay last  week.  Lamb was northbound on Highway 101  when his car left the road near Solnick's  garage after 1 a.m. Wednesday. His red  Volkswagen hit a Hydro pole before  coming to a stop on the shoulder of the  road.  Lamb was pronounced dead at the  scene. An inquest will be held on  November 2.  directors who were not in attendance at  the meeting. One man called the hearing a  "complete travesty."  Westwood, after listening to over two  hours of objections to his plans, offered to  turn his Francis Peninsula site into a  public park if residents on either side of  the property do the same.  Westwood's proposed development has  received second reading from the board,  and if given final approval will be built  under a land-use contract.  The houses would be connected to a  rivate sewer system using  a  small  dispDsaLijeJd. Title to the system can be  nsferred to the Regional District but  maintenance costs would continue to be  paid for by the 14 home owners. The  houses would receive water from the South  Pender Harbour and District Water  Works.  Many of the objections to the  development Sunday came from residents  concerned with the possibility of sewage  leakage into Canoe Pass and its adjacent  lagoon.  Joe Harrison of the Pender Harbour  Ratepayers' Association spearheaded the  attack on the development.  Reading from a printed brief, endorsed  by the group's executive, Harrison said  that under the Municipal Act the Regional  Board is bound to give due regard "to the  prevention of overcrowding of land and the <  preservation of the amenities peculiar to  any zone."  "The Millwood proposal," Harrison  continued, "violates this provision in the  following ways:  ��� In placing 14 housing units on a  building site barely an acre in size, the  development creates housing density far  in excess of the norm for the residential  area surrounding it."  ��� Concentrated road and water traffic  would  "disrupt"  the  quiet  rural  at-,  mosphere of Francis Peninsula.  ���An estimated 4,200 gallons of sewage  run-off even from a correctly operating  system could destroy neighbouring  swimming and shellfish beaches.  ��� Sewage run-off from the development could threaten the lagoon "with  permanent despoliation."  ��� The wharf planned by Westwood  would "seriously infringe" on navigation  channels in Canoe Pass.  ��� The development would ruin the  scenic attractiveness of the area."  Harrison also noted that property  surrounding the development is zoned for  single family dwellings "and tiie��_.jority  af citizens wish ta. maintain thi_^fcih-  ,dard."   ' ~' ' "'       /',_  Condominiums are "inferior to the kind  of separate housing traditional to the  Pender Harbour area in terms of privacy,  density, appearance and in the kind of  neighbourhood relationships it creates,"  Harrison said.  Pat Laine, vice-president of the  Ratepayers, presented Paterson with a 415  name petition opposing the development.  The signatures, he said, had been gathered  over a four hour period Saturday and  represented only Pender Harbour  residents. If necessary, Laine said his  group was prepared to gather the names of  all 2,000 Area A residents.  "We stand here and order you, as our  local representative to stand utterly  opposed to this development," Laine told  Paterson.  Howie White, secretary of the  association, said a survey now under way  by the Ratepayers' shows "people from ail  over   Area   A   are   opposed   to   this  ���See Page A-3  Serving the Sunshine Coast. (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson'Creek. Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrh., Madeira Pork, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Mail  Registration No.  1142  Phone  885-3231  Union  18 Pages ��� 15c Copy  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 15 ��� No. 48  2E  Wednesday, October 26.1977  Gibsons aldermen disagree over  water referendum  "If the chairman of the water board  doesn't know what's going oh, how the  heck is the public supposed to know?"  asked Gibsons Alderman Stu Metcalfe  last week, summing up council's con  tradictory statements about the  significance of next month's water  referendum.  .  Gibsons Mayor Larry Labonte and  Alderman Jim Metzler both suggested  that council might choose to negotiate a  partial transfer of the village water  system to the Regional District if voters  reject a complete takeover in the  November 19 balloting.  IT'S FALL AGAIN. The days have  gone nippy around the edges. Leaves  swirl in golden profusion. The earth is  folding back upon itself. Ah, but the yourself of childish joys, restrained  exuberance of - summer won't pass perhaps by adulthood, but waiting to  easily. There is time yet to remind   be rediscovered. Try the swings-  St. Mary's gets 3-year okay  St. Mary's Hospital has been awarded a  three-year accreditation by the Canadian  Council on Hospital Accreditation.  A hospital is normally accredited for a  two-year period.  "It's like we've come up with straight  As in every department," said Hospital  Board Chairman Gordon Hall Friday  morning at a press conference called to  announce the news.  According to Hall, St. Mary's was given  Sechelt signs airport lease  With village Alderman Frank Leitner  abstaining from the vote, Sechelt Council  last week approved without change the  disputed airport lease agreement between  the two villages and the Elphiastone Aero  Club.  Jack Pope,  representing Citizens  Against Rape of the Environment  (CARE), a local group which has  challenged sections of the lea.se, attempted to read a statement following the  decision but was quickly ruled out of order  by Mayor Harold Nelson. Following the  council meeting, Nelson and Village Clerk  SECHELT VILLAGE Clerk Tom  Wood affixes the village seal to the  lease agreement between Sechelt,  Glb.sonfl nnd the Elphinstone Aero  Club as Mayor Harold Nelson watches. The controversial document  wus .signed last Wednesday following  the council meeting.  Tom Wood signed the lease.  The statement which Pope attempted  to read was a notice to council that  "because of the irregularities surrounding  the signing of this lease," CARE was  requesting an investigation by the  Ministry of Municipal Affairs.  Among those "irregularities," the  statement noted "the alleged  mlspluccmcnt of Mlnlistry of Transport  correspondence" by Wood at the previous  council meeting, "misleading and incorrect statements" made by council  members concerning the lease, nnd the  "obvious conflict of Interest position" of  Lcltncr.  In nn October 14 letter to Pope, council  rebutted all suggestions for alternation;) In  tlie lease proposed by CARE nt the October 12 council meeting.  With regard to I_itner, the October 14  letter stated that he "was appointed to the  airport committee precisely because of his  expertise ln the .sphere of aviation.,.In  almost three yenrs of service, he has  gained nothing personally from thin  position and has in fact brought considerable benefit to the airport through  hla, and other club members' time and  services. Ho has tlie confidence of both  councils and will certainly not be removed  from the committee."  Council did accept one of CARE'S  suggestions, however, In scheduling a  meeting to discuss the problem of aerial  nolsa poUuUon and aUaged violation* of  Ministry of Transport regulations by pilots  ln tills area.  The meeting, which will Include  representatives from tho ministry, the  village, CAKE, the aero club and Tyee Air,  was set for Tuesday, October 25, In the  municipal offices.  the extra year of accreditation because the  local hospital met or surpassed the  council's required standards in every area  of operation.  The assessment of St. Mary's was done  by an outside team consisting of a doctor  and a registered nurse appointed by the  council,  "This proves to the community that our  hospital meets all standards as set by  outsiders," said a happy Hall. "The board  is reassured we are doing a proper Job not  only from the medical but from the staff  level."  . The chairman added that Hospital  Administrator Nich Vucurevich, St.  Mary's management and staff were  commended by the investigators for the  excellence of their work.  Hall said hews of the accreditation had  "the astaff walking on Cloud Nine."  St. Mary's employs approximately 200  full and part-time staff in 15 different  departments. The hospital's previous  accreditation was also for a three-year  period.  Accreditation gives the hospital more  flexibility in dealing with the provincial  government, Vucurevich explained. The  Ministry of Health allows accredited  hospitals to provide additional services,  such as homecare and extended care, to  their communities. Also, he said, an approved hospital, ls usually given greater  consideration when the ministry is  reviewing the annual operating budget.  Accountant Warren McKibbin, head of  the hospital's property and management  committee, said Friday that the $2.75  million building expansion planned for St.  Mary's ts progressing "very smoothly."  Tenders for the work should be called  by March 18 and construction finished  within another 18 months, said McKibbin.  On the other hand, Metcalfe, chairman  of the village's water committee, said he  had understood that if the referendum  were turned down that would be the end of  the matter.  The controversy surfaced during  council's debate October 18 over the  wording ofUie referendum.  The approved wording of the question,  as suggested by Metzler, will be: "Are you  in favour of Gibsons consolidating the  municipal waterworks system with the  Sunshine Coast Regional District in an  attempt to create one regional system?  Yes-No."  , Arguing that this wording would  confuse voters, Metcalfe had suggested  that the item read: "Are you in favour of  transferring the ownership of the complete  Gibsons water system to the Sunshine  Coast Regional District? Yes-No."  Following adoption of Metzler's  motion, Labonte said, "As far as I understand it, negotiations (with the  Regional District) are over."  However, Metzler, the village's  representative to the regioned board,  replied, "No, they haven't even begun.  The ballot is just to get a consenus of  public opinion. The question all along has  been 'Will we turn it over or won't we?'  But we never discussed the conditions of  the transfer. That has to come after public  opinion so we don't hold lots of needless  discussion."  A startled Metcalfe responded that he  thought the referendum was more than a  survey of public opinion and that the result  was binding on the village council.  "Is this referendum to turn over the  water or to negotiate?" Metcalfe  demanded.  "I would say to negotiate," Labonte  .answered. "If..the referendum passes,  fine. If the referendum doesn't pass, then I  think you should still negotiate down the  line."  .i jLabonte was referring to a section of  Ithe Municipal Act which requires approval  >;^| tte eleptorate before the village /**&*��  '^Transfer the entire water system, but  which allows a partial transfer by passage  of a municipal by-law.  '      Labonte later described the referendum as binding "to a certain extent."  As alternatives to a complete turnover  of the system, as Dayton and Knight  engineering firm report earlier this year  suggested that the village might transfer  its water supply sytem to the Regional  District while retaining control of  distribution, or that the village might  create connection points with the Regional  District system so that water could be  exchanged as needed.  Regional District Works Supt. Gordon  Dixon has previously recommended that  the district not accept a partial transfer.  Metcalfe charged  at the  council  Christine Johnston honoured  for her service to Sechelt  By PEGGY CONNOR  Christine Johnston, who headed the  Village of Sechelt's government during Its  first 10 years, was honoured by tlie village  council last week, which voted to name her  us recipient of a Silver Jubilee medal.  The provincial government had informed the village that lt could name ono  citizen as reclpiont of the medal. Chris  Johnston wn.s suggested by Helen Dawe.  Tlie Johnstons moved to Wilson Creek  in 1044 living on Tyson Road. They moved  to Sechelt in 1051.  Incorporation of Uie Village.of Sechelt  took place In 1050. Members of Uie first  council were Christine Johnston, BerncI  Gordon, Captain Sam Dawe, Alex tamb  and Frank Parker. A wise choice of this  group puts Chris In as chairman.  Tho council made excellent progress  working shoulder to shoulder through Uie  10 years under Chris.  The first Item that they worked at  night and day was the creaUng of by-laws.  They obtained the property where the city  hnll is now, purchased Uie old telephone  building that stood on Wharf Hond and  moved it to this site.  They established garbage collecUon for  the village, provided funds for the fire  department nnd assisted them in their  organization, liad curbs and gutters put in  and paved the villnge roads.  Hackett Park wns acquired from the  Board of Trade, developed and used for  many splendid May Days and Centennial  events.  Captain Sam Dawe was the first  recreation committee chairman.  A merchant in the village with Chris'  Variety Store and Chris' Jewellry, Chris  Johnston was well aware of the needs of  Uie community. Being approachable nnd  available to the public kept her In tune.'  The poslUon Is now held by Mayor  Harold Nelson, but In the years 1036-6(1 It  was called Chairman of the. Commission,  and Chris Johnston chaired ll with the  good of the village tops on her agenda.  Thwa was mora to hut gattlng Hackatt  Park, including a fair battle to obtain Uie  title from Union Steamship. This was after  volunteer labor had cleared it.  Foreshore rights were obtained for the  village waterfront, and Sechelt ��� worked  with Gibsons to establish Uie airport at  Wilson Creek.  They win some  and lose some on  Shorncliffe Ave.  Residents on Sechelt's Shorncliffe  Avenue won a few and lost a few at last  Wednesday's village council meeting.  Shorncliffe resident Paula Gibbons wns  turned down by council in her application  for a commercial rezoning to allow her to  open a nursery business at her home.  Although council previously had  suggested to Gibbons that insufficient  parking and vandalism were the primary  obstacles to the rezoning, the application  was rejected Wednesday because of the  village planning committee's objection to  . a*'extension of Uie commercial district to  !>horncliffe.  Gibbons said she failed to sec the logic  In that argument since "Uiere are already  schools on two sides of me and a church on  another." Alderman Morgan Thompson  replied that those are public assembly  uses and not necessarily compatible with a  commercial enterprise.  Billie .Steele, also of Shorncliffe  Avenue, had better luck at the meeting.  .She opposed the rezoning for Glhboas nnd  having won thnt point, went on to complain  to council about tho noise from buzzers  and public address systems at Chntclech  Junior Secondary and Sechelt Elementary. She also said that students had left an  accumulation of Utter around the area.  Thompson turned to Chatelech Vice  Principal Jack Pope, who was nlso nt the  meeting, and said smilingly, "Isn't this nn  nrcu that concerns you?" Pope was at tlie  meeting representing Citizens Against  Rape of the Environment <CAltlC) In  protesting Uie proposed airport lease.  "' agree that noise pollution ls a  problem tn this community," Pope told  Steele, "and 1 think Uiat's win/ we're Ix.Ui  here tonight," He said he thought  alterations In tlie buzzer nnd public nd-  ���flee Page A-.1 Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 26, 1977  )  The Peninsula7^*04< \_Ei____________  EDITORIAL^*  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  evety   other  right  that free   men  prize.''  ��� Winston Churchill  An unhappy marriage  If there was ever an unhappy  marriage, the union between Gibsons  and the Regional District is it.  "We have not had enough  discussion with the village council  about their long range plans and our  plans," observed Regional Board  Chairman Harry Almond a couple of  weeks ago. That's putting ,it mildly.  The regional planner's correspondence file for the village consists of  about 20 sheets of paper for the last  three years.  A perfect token of the  estrangement is the discovery that  each body has separately produced a  development plan for the village ��� a  program for confusion made all the  more complete by both side's avowed  ignorance of the other's plan.  The question, "of course, cuts far  deeper than a simple failure to  communicate. It involves the ambiguous matter of what constitutes a  proper relationship between a  regional district and its members,  especially when a member is an incorporated municipality with all the  trappings and gears of self-  government.  Gibsons has a voice in governmental decisions made for our  unincorporated areas. Should those  areas, through their elected directors, also have a voice in what occurs  in Gibsons? And if so, how strong a  voice and oyer what matters?  Or should Gibsons ��� and Sechelt  ��� retain relative autonomy over their  own affairs by virtue of the fact that  they have the machinery for doing  so?  The question is largley answered  de facto by the existing division of  powers. The villages, for the most  part, run their own show.  But what is, what will be, and what  should be are possibly very different  things. The situation that exists now  often resembles a battlefield as each  entity conducts strategic manoeuvres  to defend" its areas of authority and  occasionally to extend those areas.  Are those sorts of political  struggles really the best way to  conduct the business of government?  The role of regional districts is now  undergoing provincial review, and  though that review itself may prove to  be politically tainted, we would hope  to see emerging a clearer delineation  of the powers of regional districts and  their members. Somebody needs to  set the rules of the game straight.  One man's opinion?  By Adrian Stott  This column is taking a rest.  I'm afraid my head has been turned.  I've been persuraded to offer my services  to the voters of Sechelt in next month's  elections. A column is an unfair advantage  READER'S RIGHT  in a political campaign, so the sign reads  "Closed for the Duration".  Anyway, Ialways did want an answer  to that questions mark in the titie.   ,,  Don't forget to vote, eh? Even if it's not  for me. ,  We want to set the record  ::*���  straighf:^^  Editor, The Times:  Last Wednesday night, a meeting of  groups and individuals concerned about  aquaculture and salmon enhancement was  held at the Legion Hall in Madeira Park.  Two representatives of the Fisheries  Department, Keith Sandercock and  Richard Crouter, mid-way through the  meeting, handed out a sheet, unsigned and  not on Fisheries letterhead, supposedly  refuting John Massey's story about  Moccasin Valley Marifarms, which appeared in Weekend Magazine. It should be  noted that this is only the second public  response by the Fisheries service to any of  the stories about .-Ulan Meneely's salmon  farm. This sheet contains so many Inaccuracies that as former employees of  Moccasin Valley Marifarms we feel  compelled to write and set the record  straight.  Mr. Crouter and Mr. Sandercock  claimed that they never contacted anyone  at Income Tax about Al Meneely. To us as  employees, it seemed very coincidental  that two months after telling us, in Oct. 74  we would have no eggs that year to carry  on our business, Income Tax does a tax  audit and classifies Moccasin Valley as a  hobby farm because we have insufficient  fish to show a profit. The sheet also claims  that they had the hobby farm  clarification lifted, but it was not them or  anyone el.se In the Vancouver Office, but a  Mr. Levelton In Ottawa, and that was after  a great deal of energy had been expended  by Mr. Meneely.  It is a fact that Fisheries guaranteed ln  writing .315,000 chinook eggs for 1974. At  5,000 to 8,000 eggs per femalo, it would only  take 50 mature females to fill that order!  Yet the order was not filled. Any commercial fisherman knows that this Is an  insignificant proportion of even tho  smallest spring salmon runs.  The Fisheries statement claims Uiat we  were not given late run eggs. However,  Jerry Paine, nt the time Quulicum's  Assistant Hatchery Manager, told us wo  lind no chance of getting anything else but  late-run eggs and implied Uiat this wns a  decision from higher-up. The consequence  of this ts Hint tho salmon are not ready for  the ocean the first year; they have to be  ���        **      *     "      -III-*"'   *������-������---���������   -a������    -^���   -���^|-|[���1|^|-|ir inrLnj-1|-_-1_-L-1J-|J-|||n_[-L[lJ-^_  The Peninsula^Jd+neb  Published Wednesdays nt Sechelt  on B.(Y�� Sunshine ('out.I  by  The Peninsula Time*  for Westprc* Publications Ltd.  nt Sechelt. B.C.  Bo* 310 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  VON JAO  Phone 885 32.11  Office hours: 8:30 n.ni.  to 5 p.m.,Tiies-.S..t.  .Sul'tt-rlplion Hale*.: (in advance)  Local, $7 per year. Beyond .15 mllei, *S  U.S.A.. $10. OvencMlll  4  An eye for an eye and an  acronym for an acronym  BECKY GOODWIN of Davis Bay, a  Grade 10 student at Chatelech Junior  Secondary, tries out the reading eye  camera as Coordinator qf Special  Education Ed Nicholson sets the  dials. The machine analyzes a  reader's eye movements.  Betweenvthe lines  held over and fed until the second year,  and this makes the business an  uneconomic proposition.  Their next glaring error is stating that  we did not have adequate hot water to  ensure accelerated growth. In fact, we had  a hot water supply in ttie hatchery from  the very beginning and by 1974 had one of  the more advanced de-aerating continuous  flow hot water delivery systems for  salmonoid rearing in North America. If  Sandercock had spent more than half an  hour at this fish farm on his only visit, he  would have known this!  Sandercock claims our disease record  was no better than, government hatcheries'. Never was a pathological freshwater disease diagnosed at Moccasin  Valley after many tests for those diseases  by Nanaimo Biological Station research  staff. This is more Uian he can say for any  of his hatcheries.  Sandercock and Crouter in their  anonymous statement compare our  production of 20,000 pounds of pen reared  fish to larger figures produced by Capilano  and Big Qualicum hatcheries. What they  don't say is that these larger figures are  produced by release-return or sea-  ranching programs, something which we  were never permitted to do. Had we been  permitted to carry on sea-ranching, not  only would our production have been  higher, but commercial and sports  fishermen would have benefitted by  catching their share of a run created on nn  otherwise barren stream.  A fairer comparison of production  would have been between Moccasin Valley  and the only Fisheries aquaculture  program at that time at Uie Nanaimo  Biological Research Station. Our little  operation exceeded their multi-million  dollar project In production and viewed on  a dollar for dollar basis, or as the  economists say, on a cost-benefit ratio, we  did far better. Incidentally, Uie production  figures that were released the other night  by Sandercock nnd Crouter were  guaranteed In writing, by Fisheries, to be  confidential. Does tills say something  about their tru.stworUilness?  We could go further, but in Uie Interests  of brevity will leave It there. Al Meneely  had proved he wns a successful  businessman, He had advice from eminent  salmonoid biologists, like Dr. Donaldson of  the University of Washington nnd Dick  Noble, Uien head of Washington States'  hatchery program. He hnd a grudunte fish  biologist on staff. He liad the Ideal site and  the right equipment. AH he didn't have  wns the eggs.  Perhaps if we had shown a suitable  obsequiousness and n willingness to hire  the services of the moonlighting dvll  servants we would still be farming  salmon.  Greg Deacon,  JohnVanArsdell,  F.gmont.  I can see it now. It's 1982 and in the  Grade 4 classroom at Madeira Park  Elementary a young boy squirms uncomfortably, staring at the words printed  on a small index card. The card is  positioned above a machine which is  directing separate beams of light at the  pupils of the boy's eyes as he struggles to  read the card.  "Johnny," internets his teacher, "the  average duration of your fixations is excessive."  Ah ha, so that's why Johnny can't read.  Co-ordinator of Special Education Ed  Nicholson had been after me for-months to  come see the reading eye camera he had  borrowed from the McGraw Hill Company. Finally, unable to any longer resist  his enthusiasm, I agreed. And, further, I  submitted myself to the machine's  scrutiny.  Never mind about Johnny. I have  reading problems.  Let me explain how the camera works.  When you or I read a page of text, our eyes  pick up the words in little batches. We  focus on a few words, read them, then  jump to the next batch. Sometimes, our  eyes will jump backwards to re-read a  batch.  The interval during which your eyes  are focused on one batch of words is called  a fixation. The length of time your eyes are  focused on that batch is called the duration  bf fixation. When your eyes jump back to  re-read, something, that's a regression.  ^*l|f|cam*  '' and jifrhps as yofu 'read and produces a  printout which looks something like a very  steep staircase.  In, my case, the printout indicated a  regression at the beginning of almost  every line I read. In reading this  paragraph, for instance, I would likely  read "In my case" twice.  During each fixation I pick up about 1.6  words, not very good. The duration of my  fixations averages .3 of a second, which is  lousy, although Ed was too tactful to use  that word. My reading rate is 330 words  per minute, again nothing to write home  about. ,  Ed, still tactful, suggested that I had  By Dennis Fitzgerald  formed some bad reading habits during  my years of copy editing.  Most importantty, I was unable to  temporarily, suspend those habits for a  different reading purpose. Apparently,  when I sit down to read a novel my eyes  can't refrain from checking sentence  structure, grammar, spelling and the rest  of it.   ....  Like almost everybody else, I am an  inefficient reader. I have one , set of  reading habits which I apply to very different kinds of reading materials.  Ed is teaching a Continuing Education  course on Thursday nights at Chatelech.  The course is billed as a speedreading  class, but Ed insists that reading efficiency is where it's at, hot simply speed.  By that he means that a good reader  should be^able to adapt his reading  techniquetwr the type of material being  read. You ought to read a cookbook in one  fashion and a science fiction novel in  another.  There are various techniques for  correcting bad reading habits. To correct  my habit of regressing at the beginning of  every line, for instance, Ed suggested I  could sit down in front of another machine  which would project reading material on a  screen and continually blank out sections  as I read them, forcing my eyes to keep  moving ahead.  Analysis of an individual's reading  habits in this way isn't a new technique.  Ed says the* information has been around  for decades.-'But it's never had much  application in the school., pres_rr_.bly  because it requires specialized training for  the teachers and a substantial amount of  individualized instruction.  Is it worth whatever time, money and  energy it takes to find out about a kid's  fixations and regressions? I don't know.  But I do know that over Uie last few  years I've had an increasingly difficult  time in sitting down and reading a book  straight through. In about five minutes Ed  was able to give me a pretty good idea of  Why this was happening and to tell me  what I could do about it.  It ought to be worth something to know  why Johnny ��� or Suzy ��� can't read.  Editor���The Times:  For too long now, we've been inundated  with front page press releases featuring a  special interest group with the misnomer  CARE. We see little or nothing in the press  of new sidewalks, streetlighting, paving,  etc. Is councU getting anything else done  in the meeting, or is it simply hot  newsworthy?  It seems you are a sounding board for  confused, uninformed, erratic, non-  representatives trying to help MOT  regulate the most regulated endeavor on  the globe ��� flying. So, as a member of the  newly formed BARF ��� Barnstormers  Against Regulated Flying ��� a non-society  directly opposed to I don't CARE, I  demand equal press. (A photo might be  nice so people know who to hate.)  Her are recommendations and  demands requiring urgent attention by  council:  1. BARF demands all members of  council who are responsible for streets and  roads and who also belong to ttie British  Columbia or Dominion Auto Associations  resign NOW due to conflict of interest.  2. BARE recommends that all  properties developed on the peninsula  during the 17 years Tyee Airways and the  Aero Club have been serving the community, be dismantled so we pilots can  have our mid-air collisions safely over  unpopulated for-est.  3. Strong pressure must be brought to  bear on the provincial government to  eliminate the unfair competition our local  air carriers have, by making sure the  ferry strike remains unresolved. An even  better solution would be to disband the  ferry service altogether and turn Highway  101 into a bicycle path. (Adrian Stott would  surely hack me on that one.)  4. Council should use is influence with  the omnipotent MOT and urge more airports be built on the peninsula and all the  way up the coast, so land planes could/  have equal rights with float planes and be  within gliding distance of a strip at all  times.  5. Council should set up a Chronic  Cranks Committee so that they would not  have to waste time that should be devoted  to village business listening to unofficial  crackpots such as CARE and BARF. The  CCC would direct said groups to proper  government agencies or psychiatric care.  6. In the interest of reviving the  pioneering spirit of flying, the Villages of  Gibsons and Sechelt should appropriate  funds for building a barn at the airport for  members of BARF to practice flying into.  It would probably surpass the Beachcomber's economic impact on the  peninsula as a tourist attraction. No lease  would he required between BARF and the:  Villages,  because after two or thlnee��  ; practice rwis the barn should be reduded  to kindling.  7. No meetings are to be held with  either MOT, Tyee Airways, Village  Council, the Aero Club, or I don't CARE  without equal representation from BARF.  It is time for logic and fair play.  Well, of course, the above tirade is  ludicrous and nobody should pay serious  mind to it. Hopefully people would pay  CARE the same respect. Yet, it seems  CARE, because of the' appetite of Uie press  for sensationalism, has succeeded in  stirring up people, some of whom never  paid airplanes any heed before, to the  point of checking registrations with  'CBC Can'���so why doesn't it?  By MARYANNE WEST  Toronto's Globe and Majl, September  26, carried among more important information the following: "Item: a paint  bucket, handle held aloft by six helium  balloons on which Uie words 'CBC Radio  Can' has been painted.  "Contents of the bucket: 15  photographs (of drawings) of CBC personalities; 22 press releases; one pen with  device for attaching to telephone; one  'CBC Radio Can' button; one silver bullet  (of the type usually housing cocaine or  amyl-nltrate but in this case housing lead)  with Uie words '90 minutes with a bullet on  CBC radio' engraved on the cartridge.  "Purposo: promotion of Uie new CBC  season.  "Moral: 'CBC Radio Can' spend  money."  And needless to say that goes for CBC-  TV as well, and often on Just as sUly  gimmicks. There Is, of course, nothing  wrong with program promotion ��� though  I'd suggest a comprehensive schedule  would be more appreciated than gimmicks, however imaginative. What  boggles my mind Is their priorities. Some  departments, notably Variety and Sports,  can afford newspaper ads, shiny posters  and photographs, buttons, you name it,  while others, for example Agriculture and  Resources, have to let their labours of love  slip unheralded and virtually unnoticed  Into the schedule.  It's almost as though CBC, like the  Roman emperors of old, wanted to distract  our minds from the Inevitable breakdown  of our civilization with sit-coms, talk  shows, super specials and professional  H|M)rt -- the equivalent of the cliariot  races, gladiatorial bouts, lions versus  Christians spectaculars of Roman holiday  fare.  We won't even notice when the lights go  off unless we personally hunt for the work  of a few dedicated and tenacious  producers who, despite tremendous odds,  refuse to be discouraged and conUnue to  use television to bring us face to face with  the challenges of our time. As one  producer wrote a couple of years ago, "1  just have a gnawing feeling that our  children are going to point a finger at our  generation and say, 'Why didn't you do  something when you had the chance?' "  From another producer who has also  tried to do something to raise our  awareness came Monday night's  documentary "The Disappearing Land",  unpromoted, without comment or explanation replacing News Magazine.  Larry Gosnell followed Up his 1967 "Air  of Death" documentary (which .sparked a  special CRTC enquiry when fertilizer  manufacturers in Ontario took exception  ��� not upheld ��� to his exposure of air  pollution) with two other hard hitting  programs on water pollution and  pesticides. "The Disappearing l���nd," the  last of the series did more thnn just  document the rate tit which- our best  productive and precious agricultural land  ls being blacktopped and sub-dlvldcd. It's  took complex an issue for good guys  versus bad guys naivety.  Centering on the Niagara fruit belt, it  vividly illustrated the dllemmn of  government. Estranged from reality, like  CBC management who neither value nor  understand things which ure unimportant  to thor urbanscapc, the politicians react to  pressures from people who have no  knowledge of what natural resources arc  needed to stock their supermarket shelves  year round wiUi fresh produce. Building  houses or n factory on acres of land will do  infinitely more to stimulate Uie economy  and provldo jobs In numberless related  Industries than growing vegetables or  fruit.  It's hard for those who live ln urlian  Isolation to understand their vulnerability  when their corner store ls overflowing  with cheap American-produced food, but a  policy which makes Canadian farming  uneconomical Is shortsighted. Quick gains  today, but maybe shortages and n Canada  which has to Join the U.S. In order to ent,  tomorrow.  It's easy to understand why the mayors  ot such towns ns Niagara Falls, Thorold or  St. Catherines are more Interested In  development thnn fanning to create Jobs  for their burgeoning populations. A new  slant was given byJne.mayor of Chilliwack  who (jontendejkihe ownets of the new  homed to be built on Bind in the  agricultural reserve would grow  vegetables on their-bfick yard more  successfully than the present owners of the  land. /  The related issue of the pros and cons,  or even the need for government involvement in land use was only mentioned  ln passing. Uie antagonism of farmers to  the B.C. Und Act in 1973, but this is  perhaps part of another can or worms  which deserves a program on Its own.  That the difficulties we face today in  food production and distribuUon are, if not  caused, considerably increased by  population growth wasn't discussed,  maybe because the subject of the  population explosion had been covered,in  documentaries a couple of years ago, but  for Canada this also Includes Immigration  policy.  However, lf CBC believes television  should be used for serious, thought-  providing programs as well as an entertainment medium, Uien those departments must have equal status, and such  program! should be adequately promoted  and scheduled. The Disappearing Land,  for Borne reason left over from last season,  could have been supported by a re-run of  the population documentaries. To properly  serve Canadians who are concerned about  economic matters, much moro needs to be  dono than occasional documentaries,  Regular progress reports are essential as  well as critical anulysls of the system, Its  strengths and weaknesses and a con-  tinulng search for new approaches and  alternatives.  A couple of postcrlps. Fans of Anna  Russell, you too were short changed unleea  you just happened to catch her Wednesday  performance on Musicamera. Gleaned  from Ottawa Today, September 27: "The  government's radio and television agency,  Uie CRTC, was scheduled to move to Hull  next week. They won't. Somebody forgot  to order the walls".  binoculars. Why are there no mass  suicides among the people around Porpoise Bay who bear ttie brunt of aircraft  noise around here? Exactly how many  members do you have, CARE, and just  how many people do you so vociferously  suggest to represent? Could it be, Mr. Lee,  you used all the free press you gdt as an  exposure-getting process to further your'  political ambitions?  I would venture that if a group were to  organize in an attempt to penalize or  restrict your use of your Cadillac in any  way; (and there-are many people who  don't particularly like cars) Mr. Lee, the  noise of your indignant bellowing would  probably reach Human Rights Commission in Ottawa, and for sure to those  powerful lobbiers, the auto associations.  Yet this is exactly what your group is  trying todo to aU forms of aviation locaUy.  Neither we pilots nor the omniscient  bureaucracy need your help, CARE, to  make^flying^o expensive that we end up  being grounded. You'll be in glee to note a  government proposal to hike gas surtaxes  450 per cent to compensate for landing fees  which are hard to administer. Like the guy  in Saskatchewan who was computer biUed  for landing fees in Victoria, Kamloops,  Edmonton, and Calgary when his plan was  hangared for the winter.  I think, members of CARE, if you had  to have a medical every year including  audiogram, chest X-ray, and ECG (cost  $45); had to take 35 -150 hours instruction  ($2 - $4,000); had to pass a three hour exam  with 75 per cent or more, to get your  drivers licence ($25); had to inspect your  vehicle every 50 or 100 hours for an annual  certificate of road worthiness signed by  licensed engineers ($300 - $500); had to  carry beacons ($200), radios ($1,000),  crash indicators ($250) etc. etc., car  related fatal accidents would probably  near the 3 per cent of all transportation  accidents now attributed to aviation,  airlines and general aviation inclusive.  Safety statistics are on aviation's side by  far.  Your title stttl bothers me ��� Citizens  Against Rape of the Environment. The  word environmentalist and white man are  not synonymous. If you want to know  about environment talk to an old Indian.  I noted at last council meeting that you  have some environmental problems of our  own Mr. Pope, in the form of over loud  buzzers and PA addresses, and litter  around the school. Maybe you should tend.  to problems more closely related to your'  job.  Except for Len Wray's fine letter to the  editors last week, not many are aware the  airport was built by the Aero Club  probably .long before most of the critics  were* living-on the peninsula. The lease .  with the Club was transferred from th6 -  Crown to the Villages so funding for improvements could be obtained from the  MOT. Why not let the Club have a token  lease for their efforts?  Instead of attacking and discouraging  development there are many good reasons  for supporting it. What if the ferries and  the tow boat unions went on strike  together? Our airport could be, I think wiU  be, a lifeline to commerce in the future.  Most growth industries won't look at a  community without an airport. A weU  planned industrial park in Uie proximity of  our strip could tap employment and tax  sources sorely needed here. As for a three  hour road trip around Squamish, I'd  rather take my bird and be in Abbottsf ord  in 45 minutes. In three hours I can be  halfway to Calgary. I get sausage from a  man in Abbotsford who jet freights it from  Manitoba. If my connections were right I  could have that sausage in my house the  same day it left the factory. That gives you  a small example of the possibilites air  freight can have in our community.  CARE has arranged a meeting with  council, MOT, Tyee Airways, Aero Club,  and themselves for 3 p.m. Tuesday, October 25; its probably happening while  you're reading this. I wonder what would  happen if Tyee were to enlist the support of  Uie IWA and members of local businesses  affected by a mere week-long ferry strike,  and everyone showed up in support of the  airport and aviation which makes this  small community connected with our huge  country and the rest of Uie world. I personally hope they all come, but not  everyone can take the middle of the day  off .Strategic perhaps? Come on out people  and support Uie airport and your local  commercial carrier. Your economic well-  being could depend on It.  Brian Ixiewen,  Sechelt.  My actions aren't  for financial gain  Editor, The Times:  May I respond to Harry Almond 'h letter  about me In last week's Times?  It was interesting Uiat Mr. Almond  chose to attack me rather than to defend  his record in the regional bonrd clmir. But  then, If your goal Is open, you have to try  and get the ball to Uie other team's end.  I'm not surprised that Mr. Almond wa.s  kept In the dark about whyW^fu given  the chair. Successful manlpuIafflHsunlly  requires that sort of secrecy. Tffiu�� don't  think manipulation didn't occur ��� I witnessed it.  Mr. Almond's main point was tlin my  Involvement In community affairs r _lly  stems from a hope for financial gain. 1c is  wrong. I happen to love this area. It's my  home. I speak out because11 Uiink it In  ���See Page C-6  \ MORE ABOUT
Against Canoe Pass plan
The Peninsula Times Page A-3
Wednesday, October 26,1977
MORE ABOUT . . .
—From Page A-l
development by a margin of over 3-1."
White said he was basing this figure on 100
returns out of 1,000 questionnaires
distributed earlier in the week.
White then challenged Paterson's
previous declaration to remain "impartial" towards the Millwood proposal.
Said White: "It's your duty to go down
to the regional board and demand the
development be stopped.'' He then asked if
considering the opposition at the public '
hearing, "there is any chance this could go
through'."
Paterson replied he would present "all-
the evidence to the board but I must be
impartial and hear/all sides."
"Are you saying this one company
holds as much weight as all these
citizens?" demanded Vera McAllister of
Francis Peninsula Road. ,
When Paterson said technically the
development met all legal requirements,
White then a.sked "is it right that Gibsons-
Sechelt directors from 40 miles away.can
outvote you? What right do ttjey haye to
overrule you?"   ., .:>, ;■ ■■-: '
White and other members of the
Ratepayers argued that Area A should be
an autonomous region with the director
having the final say at board level.
Paterson said he would get a ruling
from Victoria as the Municipal Act appeared to be uncertain of a director's
authority on issues concerning his individual area. ,
An obviously surprised Robyn Addison,
regional district planner for the Sunshine
Coast, quickly told the meeting that
Paterson's decision for or against the
project would not outweigh the votes of
spther directors. "There's no doubt in my
mind what ttie Municipal Act says. The
board does vote and the board's vote will
carry the day," she said.
White queried Paterson, asking "what
kind of message will you take back to the
board? What kind of stand will you take on
the board?"
Paterson asked if anyone in the hall
was in favour of the development. He
received a negative, response from the
audience and then said he had still to
finally decide how to vote on the issue and
wanted to weigh all options.
Questioned as to why he had told a
reporter he intended to abstain on voting,
Paterson said a front page story the week
before in a local paper had given the
impression he was "deliberately subverting the board" over the Canoe Pass
development.
Paterson was quoted as saying that
while he would oppose the development in
the future he could not guarantee he would
be able to sway the other directors.
Paterson told the meeting the strong
. display of opposition Jo- the,,*project
prebablyjRieant the.board.would notvbriog,
it to third reading. If it did.reach that
stage, then, said Paterson "I don't know
what I'U do."
"You are now reneging on our only vote
said  teacher  Wendy   # Mfefef fefefieffdHHI
on  the  board,"
Skapski.
Several residents also asked Paterson
where bis feUow board members were.
Commenting on their absence, one man
said, "The credibility, of the regional board
is suspect at this point. We need a Pender
Harbour Board not a Sechelt or Gibsons
regional board."
"In normal circumstances," someone
else added, "I think, this whole group
should get up and walk out." One woman
asked if the hearing could be declared
invalid as only one director was present
but Paterson replied the meeting was
legal.
"No less than the full board should have
been here today to hear what we have to
say," said White.
Paterson defended his fellow directors,
noting there were other public hearings
"all with their own problems"that had to
be attended during the week.
At the end of the meeting Westwood
was asked if he were prepared to proceed
with his development after hearing all the
arguments against it or "as a normal,
decent human being" would he give up the
project?
Westwood replied he found the
question "offensive" but said he was
prepared to turn the area into a park if
surrounding residents did the same.
The Canoe Pass development will now
be re-considered by area directors at
next meeting of the regional planning
committee.
If'accepted, the proposal will be forwarded to Victoria for approval.
Relatively small increases in physical
activity or small reductions in calorie
intake over a period of time can add up to a
significant weight loss.
—From Page A-l
meeting that "this referendum, in my
opinion, is for the people of the Village of
Gibsons to decide whether or not to turn
over their water to the Regional District.
Now it's being twisted to meaowe can turn
over the water if the conditions are
favourable to the council and the Regional
District."    ,
He said Saturday the referendum ought
"to decide to takeover or not takeover.
This thing has been all diddled up. If the
chairman of the water hoard, doesn't know
what's going on, how the heck is the public
supposed to know?"
The aldermen decided to call a committee meeting to resolve their varying
interpretations of the referendum's
purpose. A public meeting on the issue, will
be held at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday,
November 9, in the Gibsons Legion Hall.
MORE ABOUT. ..
•Shorncliffe Ave.
—From Page A-l '
dress systems had solved the annoyance
problem, but Steele maintained, "I can
still hear them all."
Pope apologized for the litter in the
area and said all of the students shouldn't
be blamed for the actions of a minority. On
Thursday a student work crew organized
by Pope was picking up litter between
Trail Bay MaU and Chatelech.
Village council, suggested that Steele
contact the school district regarding her
problem.
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¥   ' Page A-4  The Peninsula limes  Wednesday, October 26,1977  Happenings around tho harbour  Pick a pumpkin  By DORIS EDWARDSON  Nominations made for sechelt seniors assn.  Children at the Madeira Park  Elementary School will cut out ^aces on  pumpkins. Then these pumpkins will be  taken to the Royal Bank in Madeira Park  where they will be on display for folks to  vote on the bumpkin of their choice on  Friday, October 28 during fegiuar banking  hours. There will be goodies for the kiddies  and coffee for adults. Get the Halloween  spirit and support our local pumpkin  carvers.  MASQUERADE DANCE  On October 29 there will be a Halloween  Masquerade Dance in the evening at the  R.C. Legion Hall and everyone is  welcome. No admission charge, prizes for  the most original and funniest costumes.  Music is by the Harbour Lights group  which is one of the most popular bands on  the Sunshine Coast. Costume dress is not a  must. You can come as you are or have  more fun by dressing up in a disguise and  keep them guessing. Alfred Lajlar did that  last year.  HEALTH CLINIC AUXILIARY  The P.H. Health Clinic Auxiliary will  celebrate their.first anniversary of  operation on Wednesday, October 26 at  7:30 p.m. This has been a very successful  year with help from several willing  workers. Elections will be held at this  important meeting so please be sure to  attend and remember that gentlemen are  also welcome to join this auxiliary.  LIONS OKTOBER FEST  The P.H. Lions Club Oktober Fest at  the Community Hall Saturday night had a  good turn-out. Beer steins were given out  plus a free beer to go in them. Banners and  shields were displayed on the wails and  colourful lanterns hung from the ceiling. A  lot of work went into decorating for this  event. The Tuxedo Function Band had a  good beat and kept people up on the floor  dancing. During the beer drinking contest  the power went off and everyone expected  the emergency lights in the hall to come  on, but everything remained in darkness  until the doors were opened and truck  lights beamed in while Frank Roosen and  Joe McCann went to get Roosen's 2,500  watt lighting plant which gave a good light  Advertising-  a showcase  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  in the hall. Les Fowler fixed the band with  a harness so they could keep playing. By  the way, where were you when the lights  went off. People were quite shocked when  they went to leave as there were roadblocks in Madeira Park which put a  damper on the whole evening. The food  was heated by gas ranges so the power  failure never ruined that. Jean Morrison  and Carol Vanderwil were kept busy  cooking sausages, heating rolls and there  was saurkraut, potato salads and coffee.  COMMUNITY CLUB BINGO  No one won the jackpot at the PH  Community Club Bingo last week, so this  week it will be $240 in 57 calls and if not  won the regular jackpot will go as usual.  They still need more players and workers  *too. ���'.  SENIOR CITIZENS  A good turnout of members and guests  attended the October gathering of Pender  Harbour Senior Citizens' Association  Monday, October 17. The business  meeting was short and to the point.'  Provincial President Evelyn Olson made a  report on provincial matters. Mr; Don  Riome, public relations officer for the  Lions Club, made a plea for public understanding concerning the tragic accident at the Lions' camp on Cowichan  Lake. He asked the audience not to forget  die Lions Club's record of outstanding  work done on behalf of crippled chUdren.  An election of officers for the year 1978  was held.  Entertainment for the evening was  provided by Mr. and Mrs. Riome who  displayed and commented upon their store  of excellent colour slides accumulated on  their recent trip to the United Kingdom.  By ROBERT FOXALL  -  The following names were placed on  nomination by nomination chairman Jack  Bushell to be 1978 officers for Senior  Citizens Association, Br. 69:  President ��� William (Bill) Scott, vice  president ��� Henry Draper, second vice  president ��� Elisabeth Derby, seceretary  ��� Joyce Kolibas, treasurer ��� Ivan Corbett, directors ��� Helen Berg, Agnes  McLaren and Leo Hopper.  There will be an opportunity, extended  to place other names in nomination at the  election meeting which will be our regular  monthly meeting to be held November 17.  At the opening of last week's meeting,  the members stood in silence to honor two  departed members.  Introduced to the meeting were new  members Mr. and Mrs. Fricke, Mr. and  Mrs. Chapman, Mr. and Mrs. Harrison,  Mr. and Mrs. Garland and Mr; and Mrs.  Kehvay. These newcomers were made  welcome by Pres. Bill and assured that  they would soon be placed on committees  to further the work of Branch No. 69.  It was announced that Peninsula  Motors would allow a discount to senior  citizens on presentation of their Pharmacare Card on repair work. Also that  Dennis Shuttleworth had donated two  loudspeakers to the branch. Emery Scott  will take care of the installation. Hearty  thanks are extended to Mr. Shuttleworth.  Emery Scott reported that with some  changes which had been made in the  kitchen wiring, the ranges presently in use  should be adequate for our needs for some  time to come.  Dave Hayward for transportation  reported that a trip had been laid on for  November 22 which would see us going to  the new Landsdowne Center for lunch and  later on to Coquitlam for a short visit and  inspection of the new quarters of our  friends at the Golden Years Club. Dave  also.advised that there would be a slide  show on Fourth Thursday, October 24 with  games to follow to close out the afternoon.  Reporting for the ways and means  Be an Elf this Christmas  With Christmas barely two months  away, it's none too soon to start thinking  about giving the jolly old elf a helping hand  in providing a merry Christmas for-  everyone on the Peninsula. .  Santa's local helpers are the members  of the Elves Club who are assisted annually by individuals and various other  service clubs in collecting and distributing  food, toys and gifts to those who may be  unable to provide for themselves.  :.|;, ,ipie,.E)^es |3lu^,w^s ..j^qi^otateA..^  f now stands at 88, and new members are  more than welcome. The requirements for  becoming an Elf are quite simple. Get  yourself a cardboard box and a jar with a  hole in the lid. Every day put a penny (or a  nickle or...) in the jar. When you do your  regular grocery shopping, set aside in the  box a can, jar or package of food ��� a  variety if possible.  Mail yourname, address, telephone  number, occupation and the date you  joined to: Elves Club, Box 1107, Gibsons,  B.C. Deposit your donation at the depot  when called upon to do so, and vote at the  annual meeting (or by mail) on the many  ,^lves jplub _fsut?s. AUidonjrtiona are tax  ;ii^4ucpUe, an#,y#H��iU te&^&taceiplk  lOT-ycittfS.    ���^ik^'S, ;,'���/.<::..::':-. .y  For further information, write to the  above address or call Mediator-Advisor  Ole Berg at 885-9338.  committee, Elisabeth Derby reminded of  a buffet luncheon on October 25, at which  time they would tie up the loose ends in  preparation for the Fall Tea Bazaar to be  held October 29.  The hall will open at 8 a.m. Saturday,  October 29 for the purpose of setting up  tables and receiving goods for the sale. A  previous committment makes it impossible to use the hall the previous  evening. If transportation is required to  get goods to the hall, members should  phone Elisabeth and it will be arranged.  Booking member Dave McLar^en-gave  a detailed report of the operation of the  hall. The number of hoursthat it was used  would appear to indicate It is serving as a  vital function in the community as well as  saving No. 69 considerable funds that  would otherwise be expended in rent for  our own functions.  Unfortunately, Dave has found it  necessary to resign from the office of  renting member. This resignation was  accepted with regret and an extremely  hearty vote of thanks, was extended to  Dave. The resignation will take effect at  the end of the year.  It was announced that Mrs. Robertson  will cater for the Christmas dinner to be  held at noon December 15. Installation of  new officers will take place at this dinner.  Cost to the members will be $2.50 with the  branch absorbing the balance. .   ,  Emery Scott informed us that he was  feeling so much better that he expected to  have the Wednesday afternoon dancing  going again in a week or so. Watch for an  announcement.  The monthly draw for Shop-Easy  vouchers resulted ih the following win-  Pender auxiliary  luncheon Nov. 23  The regular monthly meeting of the  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital was held October 12 with 25  members present. The meeting was  chaired by President Eileen Alexander.  Reports were given by various  chairpersons, who explained the results of  much time and work of members; Jean  Prest gave the report for the co-ordinating  council. Kathy McQuitty reported on the  fishing derby held July 30-31, and a vote of  thanks was extended to her for the time  ..and work she put into the derby.  Plans for the annual luncheon were  discussed. It was decided to hold the  luncheon November 23 in the Pender  Harbour Community Hall. Registration of  members will take place at 11:30 a.m. and  lunch served at noon.  The next auxiliary meeting will be  November 9 and will include election of  officers.       . . ..,. ...���...,.,,.,  ners. Present ��� Ivy Kay, May John and  Adele DeLange; absentees were ��� Ray  Fitzgerald, Jean Petit and Mary Gray.  j Secretary Joyce announced that the  membership now numbers 407 with the  addition of the new members. Members  are reminded that dues run from January  1 to December 31.  There are a number of vacancies in the  carpet bowling group. Jack Eldred would  welcome all members to the Monday  afternoon activity.  #  __2k!�� COMPLETE  ROOFING SUPPLY CENTRE  886-2489  Sunshine Coast Regional District  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Land Use Regulation amendment By-law 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 Sunshine Coast Regional  District. All persons 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 Use 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 borders the Crown Land adjacent to Chapman Creek on one side 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 proposed for the Field  Road area.  By-law No. 96.27 will amend Land Use 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 is defined. This category allows an  occupation to be conducted by the resident and no more than two  employees and is confined to no more than two additional dwellings  accessory to a dwelling unit. There are setback requirements for the  buildings of at least 30 metres from any property line. The new  category of home industry will be allowed in land use zones 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 By-laws No. 96.15 and 96.27 and is not  deemed to be an interpretation of the by-laws. The by-laws may be  inspected at the Regional District 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.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  885-2261  Mrs. A.G. Pressley,  Secretary-Treasurer  fSffMCES  FEDERAL  BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  MANAGEMENT SEMINAR  a crash  session  in  bookkeeping  An introduction to bookkeeping techniques. How to set up Journals, record transactions, post the General Ledger and perform the  preliminary steps for preparation of the Financial Statements.  It's a must for every small business operator!  Small Business Management Seminar  At   CASA MARTINEZ RESTAURANT [Sechelt]  On Wednesday, November 2nd from B:.H) AM lo 4:30 PM  Registration fee of $1S. per porson, luncheon included  For further information, please contact  "SEMINARS" at,     lei.: 980(571  Complete this coupon, and mail il along with your cheque to the  following address:  Management Seminar,  l><leral Husiness Development Hank,  If 301 - 145 West Slat Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.   V7M 1R9  Too mewy  workers  are being taken  for a ride.  It's happening far too often. Somebody forgets.  Somebody doesn't pay attention. Somebody  knows his job so well he could "do it blindfolded ".  We see the results.  Job-related injuries and deaths continue  to occur at a depressing rate.  And there's one person who can  do a lot to change that.  You.  If you see a job hazard, remove it or report it.  If you should wear protective equipment, wear  it. If you're not sure how to do something  safely, ask. It's your life.  Your health.  It's up to you  to protect  yourself.  Name(s)  Address  Postal Code    I el  WORKERS  COMPENSATION Wednesday, October 26,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  New film season  ByUARYJINKUr  Lions Gate hosts area auxiliary meeting  The new season of film shows starts at  the Welcome Beach Hall tomorrow,  Thursday, at 7:30 p.m. with a program on  North America which will include Alaska,  California and the story of Columbus.  On Saturday, be sure to look for the  Hospital Auxiliary sale of handicrafts in  the Trail Bay MaU from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. *  On October 31, all children of the  Halfmoon Bay area from Secret Cover to  Nor' West Bay are invited to a Halloween  party at the Trousdell home. The program  organized by the Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Commission will include a  bonfire, fireworks display and refreshments including hot dogs.  At an extraordinary general meeting of  t;he Welcome Beach, Community  Association held on Sunday, October 15  two changes were made" to the constitution. Members voted unanimously in  favour of the following clause being added  to the Aims and Objects of the association:  "The Society shall also act as trustees  for the restricting covenant in respect of  that part of District Lots 1326 and 1327  formerly known as the Welcome Beach  Watershed, title of which was transferred  by the Welcome Beach Waterworks  District to the Sunshine Coast Regional  District in 1977 with the proviso that the  land be preserved as a wilderness park".  So that members should be reminded in  perpetuity of their obligation to protect  this parkland, the following clause was  also added to the Declaration; "Every annual general meeting shall start with the  reading of this Declaration:" The meeting  also amended the date of the annual  general meeting which will, in future, be  held in May or June.  REDROOFFS SCIENTIST  LUNCHES WITH THE QUEEN  Two very proud parents in Redrooffs  are Phil and Mary Dill, whose son Larry  was one of Canada's young scientists invited to Ottawa to attend a luncheon with  H.M. Queen Elizabeth. Larry attended the  University of Hawaii to get his doctorate in  ichthyology and is now teaching at SFU.  Ruth and Bob Forrester decided in  September to take a one-week holiday in  California visiting Ruth's niece, Ruth Lee,  who is a film editor there.  We all know what Bobbie Burns said  about the best laid plans of mice and men  and this proved to be a case in point, for it  was a month before the Forresters were  able to find their way home to Redrooffs.  After three days of glorious^sunshine at  Ruth Lee's home oh Calpistriino Beach,  Ruth became ill with a perforated appendix and spent the next 10 days in  hospital at Mission Viejo being treated  with antibiotics.  After leaving the hospital, she needed  another two weeks rest before she was fit  for the journey home. The weather was  excellent throughout their stay and Bob,  though he visited the hospital every day,  was still able to enjoy some swimming.  During their absence, Jack Longini held  the fort at their Redrooffs home.  Another resident returned from a fall  holiday is Thea Leuchte, home after a  holiday in the south of France and two  weeks spent visiting members of her  family in Germany. At the time of going to  press, Thea is still suffering from jet lag,  but we hope next week to bring you an  account of her experiences in a Germany  in the grip of terrorists.  VISITORS FROM AFAR  George and Mary Murray have been  entertaining two sisters, Jessie Robertson  and Margaret Connelly; from the Isle of  Man which lies in the Irish Sea midway  between Lancashire and Ireland. They  flew to Toronto and, after stopping off for a  visit with relatives in London, Ont., they  crossed Canada by bus to Vancouver,  travelling by way of Calgary.  The Murrays were to have me| them in  Vancouver, but because of the ferry strike  the visitors had to find their own way to  Langdale by means of the water taxi.  After a few days sightseeing around the  Sunshine Coast, they continued on to  Victoria, down the Washington and Oregon  coast to San Francisco, then across the  States to New York for their flight home.  They found the bus a wonderful way of  getting around and seeing places, but  definitely very tiring. Jessie Robertson  had been in Vancouver visiting . the  Murrays 12 years ago, but for her sister, it  was a first trip to B.C.  Two other visitors who took a look at  the Sunshine Coast while they were on a  long trip were Mr. and Mrs. Arthur  Sodergren of Stockholm, Maine, who were  guests of the Bill Richmonds at their  Rederooffs cottage last week. They had  left their home when the fall colours were  at their loveliest and had driven their  .camper 4,200 miles across the continent,  sometimes on the American and  sometimes on the Canadian side of the  border. After their visit with the Richmonds, they headed south for California  and through the southern states to Florida  where they plan to spend the winter before  returning to Maine.  It seems that Half mooners, even when  they sell'the property which has been their  home for many years, cannot tear  themselves entirely away from this  stretch of coast. We read recently of Bea  McCaul who moved to Mintie Road from  her home at Welcome Beach were she had  lived for 25 years. The same trend shows,  itself in the case of Dick Schaich who has  sold his Duck Rock property and moved ;  into a new Panabode on Southwood. The  new owners of the Duck Rock house are  Joe and Lilian Cunliffe who are no  strangers to Redrooffs. They built the  house next to the Jack Temple home which  they sold to Harold Jacques last year.    ,  And while we are mentioning the name  Jacques, which is not exactly a common  name here, we are wondering whether any  of our readers have noticed the extraordinary coincidence that Jack  Temple's neighbours on either side of him  are named Jacques. On one side he has Al  ..and Marguerite Jacques (the Jacques of  Sanford Dene) and on the other side, the  Harold Jacques family. The two families  are not related and in fact had never met  one another until the Harold Jacques  family moved to Redrooffs last year.  WHALES  Several reports have been received  recently of whales travelling along our  coast and some of them have come quite  close to shore. John and Mae Parsons, in  particular had a real bird's eye view of  these magnificent creatures cavorting just  below them, for their home is close to the  edge of a steep cliff in one of the highest  parts of Seacrest.  SARAH WALL DEATH  Just as this paper is going to press, we  have received news of the death of Mrs.  Sarah Wall, 96, one of Halfmoon Bay's  pioneer settlers.  Lions Gate Hospital Auxiliary were the  hosts ior the Lower, Mainland Area  Meeting of the B.C. Association of Hospital  Auxiliaries. This was held October 19, at  the Plaza International Hotel in North  Vancouver, with 175 ladiis in attendence.  Joan Fenner, Lions Gate Hospital  President, welcomed the.auxilians. Administrator Mr. J. Borthwick from the  host hospital spoke.  Mr. Borthwick said that so much has  been said of the good work and help the  Auxiliaries have done and yet it can not be  said too often. He said a new set of ideas is  needed for hospital and volunteers as the  nature of paid work is changed. Composition of more leisure hours readjustment may be needed as changing work  patterns may affect the Auxiliaries.  Chairman of the day, Area  Representative Valerie Wilson, introduced  special guests ��� Vice President of the  National Association of, Hospital  Auxiliaries, Louise Hughes; President of  the B.C. AHA, Peggy McPherson; past  president, Muriel Knight, and the very  active secretary for B.C., Marge Graham.  Representative for B.C. AHA Nan  Pilkington, who is second Vice President,  told the gathering a member from the  board comes to each area meeting to try to  answer questions that arise.  The BCAHA convention for 1978 will be  held May 9 to 11 at the Hyatt Regency,  Vancouver. Nan Pilkington says more  ; details will be out in the "Sheet".  Other provinces are astounded at the  good rapport between health departments  and our auxiliaries.  The National Convention will be held in  CHRISTMAS  PORTRAIT  SPECIAL  $  17  95  include* u  beautiful sepia  toned 8x10  portrait in a  deluxe chocolate  folder  Ask also about  our full colour  portruture dpecialfl  and otjier  photo services.  Pacific Picture Taking Co.  ftftA 70/_d     D��y or *v��nlnfl  OOV~f 7UT     for ODDolntm��n1  for appointments.  Calgary, June 7 to 9, when Louise Hughes  will be going in as President.  She also spoke on getting people to take  office. Reluctance is common, but if a  nominating committee asks you they must  feel you can do the job, so don't hesitate.  Try voicing an opinion, don't downgrade  yourself, you are not the only one who is  nervous. Members are needed at meetings  whether you say anything or not. But try to  express yourself once in a while.  General business followed. Included  was the report of the Lower Mainland  representative Valerie Wilson, a member  of the Peace Arch District Hospital  Auxiliary. She has 23 auxiliaries under her  jurisdication and has paid visits to 14 so  far. ,  Nominated and accepted for the next  representative was Mrs. Verna Temoin,  president of the Delta Hospital Auxiliary,  member for five years and in her second  term as trustee on the Hospital Board.  Mrs. Temoin was at Ocean Falls for 25  years and for four years was administrator of the hospital there.  The business over, a "Rap" session  was held. The same type of problems seem  to plague all hospital auxiliaries. Those  who have solved the problems came forth  with their ideas for others to follow.  Sty Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, was well  represented with 36 auxiliary members  attending. It was like an extendion of the  meeting on the morning ferry as the  members met on the way over. Might be a  good place for a convention on less busy  days riding back and forth on the ferry.  The next regional meeting will be held  at Grace Hospital.  Guest   speaker   was   Dr.   L.S.A. a focus on the work of Dr. D.Sutherland (a  Boothroyd, a very entertaining and local doctor) and staff of the St. Martin's  educational speaker. He showed slides and Mission Hospital at Malindi. ��� Peggy  gave a talk on black and white Africa with Conno.  6f' 50% ^ -  CHINA    *^v '       PLANTS  CYRSTAL     OFF        WV^  Don't miss this one.  4 Days Only - Wed,  Oct. 26 to Sat, Oct. 29  VS  OFF JEWELRY, STERLING  SILVER CHAINS, REMBRANDT CHARMS  ^plu�� many, many more unadvertised specials. iffF  ^^5^cfSBSON5V,LU^G^^t,  -^K-��_J        e fcf'^uS3  Eating a piece of fresh fruit instead of  a piece of fruit pie is substituting a food  low in calories for one that is cho<ik full of  them.  When you choose to take up arms against  the frustrations of unsatisfactory  goods or services, you should remember  that the success of your cause is  based first and foremost on your  perseverance and personal Initiative.  Here are some people who may be  sympathetic to your cause:  Store Salesmen  Store Managers  Manufacturers/Distributors  Better Business Bureaux  Merchants' Associations  Professional Associations  Consumers' Associations/Consumer Help Offices  Newspapers /Action Line Columns  Radio Stations/ Hot Line Shows  Television Stations Consumer Shows  Ombudsmen  City Hall/Aldermen/Munlcipal Governments  Consumer Department of Provincial Governments  Consumer and Corporate Affairs Canada  Provincial or Federal Members of Parliament  Lawyers/Legal Aid  Small Claims Courts  Take heart and bear In mind that Consumer and  Corporate Affairs Canada administers over 30  federal acts of parliament to back you up.  ��� ^k    Conaunrw and  ��� T     Coiporalo Affair* Canada  Conaommatlon  at Corporations Canada  The Hon Warren Alimand, Minister  Consumer Week, October 24-30.  Your local consumer association needs you. r<tsg(/i.  luc x-.ninsula limes  Wednesday, October 26,1977  Socholt notes  Ground breaking  By PEGGY CONNOR  Be in with the crowd on Saturday,  October 29, and take a clod to lunch.    .  Translation ��� this is the day of the  ground breaking ceremonies for the new  Sunshine Coast Art Gallery to be built on a  lot on Trail Avenue just below Hackett  Park.  The event is from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. A  graffiti board will be waiting for each  person attending to leave their mark in the  way of a few welt-chosen words or a  drawing. This historic occasion will be  recorded on the graffiti board to be kept  forever in the gallery.  The village fathers of both Sechelt and  Gibsons will be raising sod with the  members of the Arts Council at officialdom time of 1 p.m.  Let your name go down in the history of  Sechelt as being present on this auspicious  occasion.  Shovels will be provided, you bring the  muscle.  LEFTOVERS RUMMAGE  The evening group known as the  Western Weight Controllers Leftovers will  hold a Garage Rummage Sale Wednesday,  October 26,10 a.m. to 1 p.m.  The place is Mona Payne's garage on  Pebble Crescent. Signs will be posted, just  proceed along Ocean Avenue until it runs  into a white Spanish type house. This is the  place. -  VISITORS  Lillian Peters, the popular activity aide  for the extended care patients for St.'  Mary's Hospital, is enjoying her present  guest, her mother Mrs. Else Peters of  Christchurch, New Zealand. Mrs. Peters  will Jje here for six weeks.  Taking pleasure in the lovely fall  weather Mrs. Brian Bidwell, the former  Barbara Voice, spent some time with her  aunt, Marie Hoffar of Secret Cove.  Elementary School held a special Food  Fair as a climax to Nutrition Week.  There was great excitement among the  pupils as they each had a part in providing  nutritional food for the occasion.  Four different food groups were on  display: milk and milk products, bread  and cereals, fruits and vegetables and  meat and alternates.  Each class chose a food group and their  results were displayed in the gymnasium  where parents were invited to see the  excellent displays and partake of a sample  of the goods.  Snacks of cheese, nuts and fruits, pizza  (delicious), pies, an enormous Greek  salad, bread, all delightfully arranged  around the room.   '  The enthusiasm of the parents as they  exchanged tidbits on their offsprings'  participation. The pie making went on at  home, the bread was baked right in the  school. Principal Brian Butcher said the  hands were washed "after" the kneading  of the dough, but I have it on good  authority by one of the break makers  hands were 'washed before. It was darn  good bread. The kindergarten kids made  vegetable flowers with celery for the  stems and leaves, carrots and parsnips for  the flowers.  All in all, it was a grand fair for parents  and pupils. The teachers may indeed take  a bow. Well done.  l-a, _l_r_T-7 T1Y YTmraWCDClT'I T�� itt CsaU/alt  LH-rvrvx riisUiTiiHxiivr jciliv vt ocuicn  Elementary demonstrates a winning  style as he zips to a first place finish  in a skateboard competition held  recently, at Sechelt between that  school and Gibsons Elementary.  Wilson Creek day  care centre party  Sunday, Oct. 30  The Wilson Creek Day Care Centre will  hold a special open house and Hallowe'en  party at the centre on Sunday, October 30,  from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.  School children and .adults must be  accompanied by a pre-schooler.  < For parents who are interested in  enrolling their child at the centre, or for  those whose child already attends, this is  an opportunity to meet the staff and  discuss the centre's program.  Dress up in your Hallowe'en costumes  and join the fun. Activities will include  apple bobbing, pumpkin carving, music,  games and lots of surprises. Also there will  be films shown next door at the community hall. Refreshments will be served.  For further information, 885-2721.  'ii'..  are  FOOD FAIR  On  Friday,  October  21,   Sechelt  HELP IS NEEDED  Volunteers, always needed,  especially desired now to 1 elp with the  patients in the physiotherap; lepartment  for Tuesday and Wednesday afternoon. If  you can spare a couple of hours a month or  more, call Peggy Dalziel at 885-2489. The  hours are 12:30 to 4 p.m., so if you can fill  in any time between those hours, please  do. It is pleasant work with a congenial  atmosphere.  A Haunting Halowe'en to you . ..  S YEARS ���INTEREST PAID ANNUALLY  *','.:        '' ' ' *   ���  GUARANTEED  INVESTMENT CERTIFICATES  MINIMUM DEPOSIT S500  Member of Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation  \HorttiWestTrust\  mmammmmmmmmmmmccmmnrmmmm  BONDED AGENT  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES LTD.  Socholt 885-2013  BRING  o��fr  FLOWERS  TO YOUR HOME  WITH A  oifr flowers  PARTY  enjoy plants, silk & dried materials  flowers & Christmas deoor party* in the  warmth and convenience of your own home.  This Old  *76ene te>  a,  PLAN 24 Savings Account  MTEDEST CALCULATED ON TW DAILY BALANCt  .  SAVINGS ACCOUNT PASS BOOK  15 days  30 days  15 Days  25 Days  paje  Item  Deposits  Withdrawals  Balance  JAN.  5  1000.00  iooo'.oo  JAN.  20  300.00  1300.00  FEB.  19  600.00  700.00  MAR.  6  400.  00  1100.00  MAR.  31  500.00  600.00  i'  1st Month  3rd Month  The difference between interest calculated on the DAILY  balance and interest calculated on the lowest monthly  balance is shown in this sample:  PLAN 24  53/470  ^^ x 1000 x 53/��%  365  30 days  -3gif- x 1300 x 53/4%  15 days  365  25 days  365  3 MONTHS INTEREST  x 700 x 53/4%  2.36  6.14  1.65  BANK SAVINGS ACCT.  Calculated on IowmI monthly balanco.  53/4%  JAN. i x nil x 5%%  12  x 700 x SV.%  x 1100 x/5%%     4.33  14.48  MAR.i  x 600x5%%  12  3 MONTHS INTEREST  NIL  3.35  2.88  6.23  -( ..a*  ��� Only QnlHy FTP "Own /?��*����" PUtitt trill., tttml  1. NO MINIMUM BALANCE REQUIRED.  2. WITHDRAWALS AT ANYTIME.  3. NO CHEQUING PRIVILEGES.  4. INTEREST PAID EVERY 3 MONTHS.  To Transfer funds into Our  PLAN 24 ACCOUNT  Come In To The Credit Union Office  After November 1st.  TUES, WED, THURSDAY 9:30 a.m.-5:00 p.m.  FRIDAY 9:30 ajn.-6:00 p.m.  SATURDAY 9:30 a.m.-2:00 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  _?^v  BOX 378. COWRIE STHKET, SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO  TeLEIMIONI; OBB 3255 Squaringly yours  By MAURICE HEMSTREET  HaKmoon Bay wharf repair set  The P  HE TENINSULA  Section B  Wednesday, October 26,1977  ��� r~ ���r * ��� ��� ^���������   r' Pages 1-4  Hydro financing plan for  insulation runs to March 31  B.C. Hydro's financing plan for improved home insulation has been extended  to March 31, 1978, and broadened to inT  elude multiple window glazing in addition  to ceiling, wall and floor insulation.  Under the plan initiated on April 1 of  this year howowners with credit approval  from Hydro may borrow from $50 to $500  to assist with insulation projects and repay  in instalments over two to 24 months at 10  per cent interest on the descending  balance.  A condition of each loan is that insulation to be applied must have sufficient  heat-retaining value to achieve desirable  energy conservation. A homeowner may  do the work himself or have it done by an  approved contractor.  After a slow start at the beginning, use  of the plan has been gaining momentum,  and Hydro expects a continuing increase  in the number of applications for financing  from October to March because of the  cooler weather and the inclusion of  multiple window glazing.  The financing plan is available to  owners or purchasers of single family  homes, duplexes or rooming houses which  were originally single family dwellings.  Applications for financing are made  through retailers or contractors who are  Christian Science  "Rejoice not against me, 0 mine  enemy: when I fall, I shall arise; when I  sit in darkness, the Lord shall be a light  unto me."  Maybe our 'enemy* is failure to succeed  in our rightful aspirations.  In the writings of Mary Baker Eddy we  read, "Knowledge that we can accomplish  the good we hope for, stimulates the  system to act in the direction which Mind  points out." Science and Health with Key  to the Scriptures, Pg. 394.  Court news  In provincial court last Wednesday  logger Cecil Stro.sheln was found guilty of  driving with a blood-alcohol reading of  over .08. Stroshein was finnd $500 by .ludge  .J.S.P. Johnson.  Sentencing of David Currie, 10, convicted of a series of summer robberies In  Sechelt was delayed until the teenager  found a job and somewhere to live.  going to supply or install the insulation.  Those retailers and contractors participating in the program make their affiliation known through advertising or  displays at their places of business.  It is not necessary to re-insulate an  entire home to qualify for Hydro financing. But whatever portion of the insulation is to be upgraded must be  brought up to the minimum standards  recommended by Hydro and the insulating  trade.  These are: a factor of R28 for ceilings  (or R27 with batts), R12 in walls, R20 in  floors exposed to outside temperatures,  and R28 on concrete walls.  Acceptable standards for multiple  glazing of existing windowsN are being  worked out by Hydro, manufacturers and  installers.  THERE WAS at least one happy  ending to the ferry strike as this  group of Roberts Creek Elementary  youngsters will tell you. Teachers at  the school had purchased 116 tickets  to the Moscow Circus in Vancouver  for Saturday, October 15, and for a;  few nervous days prior to the strike's!-  conclusion were frantically searching;  for alternate transportation. All's!  well that ends well, however, and onj  the 15th the ferries were running  again, so it was onto the bus and on  with the show,  Weather report  Weather, October 15-21.       Lo Hi Prec.  mm  October 15 ........8  16     4.8  Octoberl6..   .6  15     nil  Octoberl7. .............6  14     ng  Octobers , .......7  11     0.5  Octobers ......8  13     nil  October 20 .4  13     2.8  October21 .......7  12     3.0  Week's rainfall ��� ll.l mm. October 8  30.4 mm. 1977 ��� 740.4 mm.  October 15-21,1976 ��� nil October 1-21,  1976 ���. 31.8 mm. Jan. - October 21,1976 ���  938.7 mm.  Hi dere, fellow square dancers. On we  grow as The Country Stars of The Sunshine  Coast swing into another evening of fun for.  all and all for fun.  Last Friday evening with a record  spinning and ttie microphone in hand, I  dug deep into the back of my record case  and pulled out a few square dances that I  have not used in more years than I wish to  recall. However there were just a bit  different and all had a good time.  The Ryersons are back from their Ultra  Coach Rally and they brought Martha and  Al Hoffman from Wolf Point, Montana,  with them. Now the Hoffmans had never  square danced before and when asked if  they would like to give it a try they were  right on the floor and proved that wliere  sportsmanship is needed they were not  about to sit around when there was fun to  be had. The Country Stars thank you for  helping to make another fantastic evening  of square dancing and if happen along our  way again call 885-3359 and if there isn't a  square dance on the go we soon will have  one for you. j  The election of officers for the rie^w  square dance season of 1977-78 went very  well with Merrill Bowes elected president  and his good taw Louise a wonderful  hostess.  As yet we have no vice president but  our new secretary-treasurer is Peg Volen.  Lorraine Conroy, head convenor, and  Ethel Scrimshaw, right hand helper, will  make sure that there will never be a  shortage of food at coffee time.  At the end of the meeting, past convenors Maureen Zueff and Bev Brandon  came forth and presented caller Harry  Robertson and myself each with a  beautiful coffee mug. They were made  locally in Gibsons by a friend of Maureen  Zueffs, Barb Powers. They were  decorated with square dancers on one side  and our name on the other. Harry asked  me the other night if I had used mine yet  and I said that I thought they were just too  nice to use.  The square dance learners class has  been moved to our Square H. room on  Tuesday, 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. and for further  information call Harry Robertson at 886-  9540.  Well, at this time The Country Stars  would like to thank the great efforts of the  past executives for a job well done. As you  know a club can be good or bad depending  on the leadership and we have the best.  Have a good day, see you next Friday.  Bye-bye and buy a ticket to a square  dance.  Any activity results in the burning of  calories.  Coast Chilcotin MP Jack Pearsall  announced that he has been advised by the  Minister of Public Works, the Hon. Judd  Buchanan, of the approval of a contract  for wharf repairs at Halfmoon Bay.  The contract has been awarded to  Sawchuck Pile Driving Ltd. of Courtenay,  B.C., in,theamount of $63,720.  The work will consist of reconstruction  of the superstructure of the approach 14  feet wide by 300 feet long, wharf head  40 feet by 40 feet and float 13 by 88 feet.  Don't Miss  Our  Beautiful lines  of  FaU&  Winter  Fashion Jewelry  of Moiifc.e  **/  OR  * 14 Days in  London.  * Fly to Tahiti  V-r 2 Weeks in  the Orient  * Rio de Janeiro i  Save  Soradreatn  at the  Bankof Montreal  :  ���  AL'S  [BACKHOE ��  ���  ���  a  s  i  Service-Experience  By Hour-By Contract  ��� Pole Raising  ��� Well Digging  ��� Septic Tanks  ��� Ditching  phone anytime  883-2626  (ree estimate  * 6 Other  Vacations  t  OR  ��� One of lOO  CiihIi Prizes of  $1000 Each.  Win a  $150,000  Dream Home  You're probably  already saving,  so why not save  at The Bank  of Montreal  and Win a  Chance at  $300,000  in prizes.  Just another reason The Bank of Montreal  should be your bank.  _��  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons  886-2216  Madeira Park  883-2718  Sechelt  885-2221  BOOKS & STATIONERY  Visit our New Expanded Gift Centre  and See  From Europe & Asia  ���PORCELAIN FIGURINES  ���FAMOUS MATROSHKA DOLLS  ��� WOODEN FIGURINES  ��� STONE CARVINGS  ���        --������. |i  Also Now in Stock  A Complete Selection of NEW TITLES in  Our Book Section Including  Charles Tompteton's     "ACTOFGOD"  Pierre Berton's "THE DIONNE YEARS"  Alistalr Cooke's         "SIX MEN"  SUNNYCREST CENTRE. GIBSONS  VISA MASTERCHARGE  r  Notice of  Public Hearing  Ottawa, October 13,1977  Issue No. 1  EDMONTON, ALBERTA  DECEMBER 13, 1977, 9:00 A.M.  The Canadian Radio-televi,sion and Telecommunications  Commission will hold a. .Public Heating beginning-on December  13, 1977 at the Hotel. MacDonald; 100th Street and Jasper  Avenue, Edmonton, Alberta ��o Consider the following:  COAST CABLE VISION LTD.,  5015 CHEHALIS DRIVE,  DELTA, BRITISH COLUMBIA  Sechelt. British Columbia [771569100]  Application to amend its cable television broadcasting licence  for Sechelt, British Columbia as follows:  ��� to extend Its service area to include Halfmoon Bay, British  Columbia.  Fees  Installation fee  Present service area  Proposed extension  Present  Maximum Fees  $25.00  Proposed  Maximum Fees  No change  $-5.00  Monthly fee  Present service area  Proposed extonslon  $ 6.50  No change  $ B.OO  Location where the application may be examined'.  Coast Cable Vision Ltd.,  Wharf Road,  Sechelt, British Columbia.  GENERAL INFORMATION  How to Intervene  Anyone wishing to comment on an application must submit a  written intervention which should contain a clear and concise  statement of the relevant facts and the grounds upon which the  Intervener's support for, opposition to, or proposed modification  of, the application Is based. It should also state whether or not  the Intervener wishes to appear at the hearing.  Deadline for receipt of Interventions!  November 23. 1977  To be send to registered moll or personal delivery to Applicant  and CRTC wllh proof of service.  Examination of Applications  At local address given In this notice and at the Commission, 100  Metcalfe Street, Room 1601, Ottawa, Ontario.  RuUi of Procedure  Further Information Is outlined in Rules of Procedure nvnllnblo  for the sum of 33 cents from: The Publishing Centre, Printing  Centre, Printing and Publishing, Department ol Supply nnd  Services, 270 Albert Street, Ottawa, Ontario.  Information-. Write to CRTC or phone 613-996-2294 or 993 6957,  Use Oulmet,  Secretary General  CRTC-Public Notice  1977 116  I*  Canadian Radlo-televltlon  and Telecommunications  Commission  Consell de la redlodlftuslon  el dea MMcommunlcatlooe  canadlennea PageB-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 26,1977  Sports Briefs  ROD AND GUN CLUB  The Sechelt Rod and Gun Club will hold  a turkey shoot November 27. Skeet and  Trap shooters will compete for turkeys,  chickens and Cornish game hens which  will be awarded as prizes. If there is  enough interest, all calibers of rifles will  be entered.  SOCCER  Gibsons Wanderers junior team beat  Capilano Hawks 5-1 at Langdale  Elementary School October 16. Gary  Mottishaw got two goals, Jerry Bergnack  two and Noel Goddard got one.  The Sechelt Renegades won over the  Vancouver Celtics 5-0 at Sechelt Park on  Saturday, October 22. Coach Lloyd  Jackson reports the game as being a fast  one with good pass work, but marred by  some dirty playing. Gary.Feschuck scored  one, Stuart Craigen one, Ricky August one  and Vern Joe two.  FIELD HOCKEY  Special appreciation is extended to  Mrs. Jo Benjafield for her help in coaching  the Pender Harbour Secondary School  senior girls field hockey team.  RUGBY  Two games were played on the  Elphinstone Secondary School field on  October 22. Gibsons Fourth Division  played the Vancouver Figians winning 4-0  as the referee called an abandoned game  with ten minutes left to play. The Figians  were more concerned with causing injuries than playing rugby and with a  threatened walk off by the Gibsons  captain, the match was ended. The  referee reported the game as one of the  ugliest he's presided over. One Figian  back knocked down three Gibsons playing  Radio ShaeK  1978 CATALOGUE  Come on in and get it - now.  J & C ELECTRONICS  Sechelt        885-2568  By RICK CROSBY  with one blow, breaking one man's nose.  When asked to comment on. his team's  tactics one Figian said that his team was  playing rough because they didn't approve  of the way the referee was calling the  game. Several other Figians agreed that  playing in such rough fashion, was their  way of playing rugby.  The match itself was hard played by  both teams. Figian backs drove their way  through Gibsons whenever they had the  chance to run. Gibsons had the strong  scrum pushing the Figians back with ease.  Later that same afternoon Gibsons  Fourth Division beat Vancouver Trojans  19-0. Tan Yates scored two tries, Ryan  Mathews one and Jay Pomfret one. Doug  Kiloh got the penalty kick.  Gibsons got 15 of their points in the first  half but lost some of their incentive in the  second half. The Trojans came on hard  late in the second half getting into the  Gibsons end zone only to be pushed back  out by the Gibsons scrum. Determined to  score they ran the ball back into the  Gibsons goal zone once again, but Gibsons  held their own and clinched the game.  GREY CREEK  I would like to correct a statement in  last week's issue which stated that a  proposed plan to clean up Grey Creek for  spawning salmon was stalemated because  a local land owner refused to allow a  machine to work on his property. Later  information has come in to the effect that  the land owner, Vic Walters, is in fact in  favour of the project and has contributed  to the cause.  SOCCER  In more soccer action, the Sechelt  Chiefs and the Vancouver Firefighters  played to a 2-2 draw at Clinton Park on  October 22. In Coast League action the  Chiefs walked all over the Redskins on  October 23 beating them 104 at Sechelt  Park. Earlier in the day the Sechelt  Renegades defeated Gibsons 'B' at  Elphinstone Sch'tol field.  Gales slam Seattle Vikings  The Gales grabbed the first of three  games from the Seattle Vikings, beating  them 7-0 in Tacoma, Washington on October 23.  The Gales started the action early with  Butch Rogers scoring on a scramble 14  seconds into the first period. At the 6:09  mark Doug Kennedy got the second goal  on a good set up from Jim Greg. Three  minutes later Dave Lame faked a shot and  flipped the puck into Seattle's top right  corner.  The second period saw the Gales  building on their lead as Mike Sutherland  scored on a slapshot from a pass by Jim  Grey at the blue line. At the 3:25 mark  Sutherland scored again on a breakaway  from center, missing the first shot and  scoring on the second try. At 7:15 the Gales  got their Sixth goal as Randy Legg came in  from the blue line and sent the puck in with  a wrist shot. The game Was wrapped up at  the 11:10 mark when the entire Gales line  went forward, taking the puck and sending  a pass to Rick Ion who sent it into the right  side of the Vikirigs net.  Coach Randy Rayment is pleased with  the team'a work but is keeping in mind  that Seattle coach Scott Bledsoe kept some  of his Flu-ridden players off the ice this  game to assure the Gales of a stiff fight on  October 29 and 30 when the Vikings come  to the Sechelt Arena.  Axe you part of the human race k\(ZL  orjust aspectator? ^Jgf  nnt%*. In >��ur hcatl *���* !��-*��� V*. ri|*t  WEST VANCOUVER Royals goalie at Sechelt Park October 15. The two  makes use of a seven foot reach in a teams played to a 1-1 tie in this first  game against the Sechelt Renegades   place decision game. ���Timesphoto  '    / ; ^S'^  ��^^ PR&OPENING ifefc I"  SPECIAL **  10% Off All Polyester shower curtains  (including liners)  FREE Gift .Soap with every purchase.  Sechelt  watch for our  GRAfD OPENING  NEXT TO CAMPBELL'S SHOES  885-2912  The best way to forget your own  problems Is to help someone else solve  theirs.  CHIEFS GOALIE Bob Baptiste and  defenceman Herb August come  together in Chiefs end zone to stop Air  Canada  from  scoring.  Teamwork  wasn't enough to slow the opposition,  however, as Air Canada went on to  slaughter Chiefs 6-0 at Sechelt Park  October 15. ���Timesphoto  20*  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  (Gull  CELEBRATE WITH US...   AND SAVE  Get ready for winter with this  14-Point Winter Tune-up Package  INCLUDING PARTS AND LABOUR  Here's what we'll do:  10  11 "���"�����* battery  ��� ���    MMJJIaS  and timing.  g  Adjust carburetor  1 Ignition system  analysis  Lubricate  heat riser valve  5 Examine rotor,  distributor cap and  high tension wires.  /* Adjust dwell angU  3 Supply and Install  new points and  condensor.  4 Supply and Install  new spark plugs  4-CYL  8 Inspect air cleaner  el  dement.  13  Inspect all belts  and hoses.  Check and record  compression.  Test and record  freezing point of  radiator coolant.  A Examine positive  crankcase  ventilation valve.  $38  95  ���f M Final Ignition  JLHr tyttem analysis.  8-CYL  95*  *48  OIL, LUBE & FILTER  All cars & light duty trucks  $<_99  Oood 'til Oct. 31, 1977  6-CYL  $A 195  ^a  For most passenger cars. Offer expires November 19, 1977.  SENIOR CITIZENS  DISCOUNT PACKAGE  now available  Bring your membership card  or other proof and  we will Ittue you a  discount coupon usable  on all purchases at  PENINSULA MOTORS  except gas & advertised specials  GULF WINTER TIRE SPECIALS  manufactured for Gulf by  Canada's leading tire manufacturer  COMPARE and $AVE  (pleas�� phona for appointment)  NO TRADE NECESSARY  TRAIL      A78xl3  BLAZER   Bias Ply w/w  *25M  INSTALLED  E78xl4  Bias Ply w/w  1292c  INSTALLED  G78xl5  Bias Ply w/w  $3420  INSTALLED  BELTED   A78xl3  BLAZER   Belted w/w  *2820  INSTALLED  E78xl4  Betted w/w  *3320  INSTALLED  G78xl5  Belted w/w  *39*c  INSTALLED  Anyono purchasing now fires  FROM OCT. 19 to NOV. 19, 1977  will havo f heir namo ontorod In  Draw for Rotund on thoir  Tiro Purchase  RADIAL   AR78xl3  WINTER   Radial w/w  WAY       $3920  INSTALLED  ER78xl4  Radial w/w  INSTALLED    *4"9^  GR78xl5  Radial w/w  INSTALLED    '55^  SINGLE TIRE PRICE  GUARANTEED AT ANY GULF STATION IN CANADA  Special Tire Prices on  Summer Tires in Stpck  stems  Parts & Service  885-2111  PENINSULA MOTORS  Hwy 101���next to St. Mary's Hospital, Socholt  C <_!*_��   A,   A__n_M��*l  iittlum  aolTO A Ufirelai VI IM!  885-5111 >ageIK       ThePeninsula*Tiines Wednesday, October 26,1977  fhyKUsl  HALLOWEEN CROSSWORD  IT IS HAUOWEEN TIME, OCT. 31st  Thank you for all the good drawings you sent in this time. We would like some more poems  and stories too���so keep on sending your stuff to: PENINSULA TIMES,  BOX 310, SECHELT, B.C.  Here is an easy way to make a mask for Halloween. And you can  be anything you want I What you need is a PAPER BAG (you must  NOT use a plastic bag), CRAYONS and A PAIR OF SCISSORS. You  then cut two holes in the bag where your eyes wil I be, and one  for your mouth. Then you use the crayons to make the face look  like ... maybe a clown, a witch, maybe yellow as a pumpkin or  like some funny animal.  Hwe fw-ani Get Many Treato.  ACROSS:  6. A Moray Halloween creature, It ii whit*.  9. You get It when you go on Trick or Treat.  10. Trick or.....  11. The witches make it in a large pot.  13. Bird that files around at night.  DOWN:  1. You keep your treats In it. �����  2. You   say   It   when   you   want   to   scare  somebody.  3. Another    Halloween    creature,    a    lady  dressed In black.  4. It Is shining In thtrfky at night.  5. Scarey sound, also you might do it when  you hurt yourself.  7. Witches have them on their heads.  8. Witches ride on them on Halloween night.  11. The skeleton is made up of them.  14. Person with a tall and pointed ears, [opposite of Angel].  SOLUTION     OF  LAST     WEEK'S  CROSSWORD.  THIS PUMPKIN  WAS DRAWN  BYDENA  BOUDREAULT,  AGE   5,  ROBERTS  CREEK.  ksk^-f-,  G 0 SB 0 NE S  A H A U N T  I N  CROAVBAE  SAMS POO K  A X K U T 0 D R  y ' .' : i . ��� y ���  ���  There are 5 words hidden above.  Draw a circle around the ones  you find. GHOST, SPOOK, HAUNT,  BOO, BONES.  HAW HALLOWEEN  mS^fctU'Ju  Karen did this fine drawing  ... and Susanna Barrett, age 7, from Roberts Creek did  this one. Thank you.  20  oik 20th  MN US IN CELEBRATING   20th ANNIVERSARY  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS  COMPARE  PRICES WILL WER  BE LOWER  WE .ARE ALSO CLEARING OUT OUR  NEW 77 MODELS & DEMOS  78'sNow      MM  _^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^k_Ei_^_^_^_^_^_^_I  In Stock       ^H  ^^^|    310  CHRYSLER     ������  ^LW m/        \     S/X^-9J^_^_^_^_^_^_H  ^^^^^J         sreermg  5!*__^H    D' Dra*<#*  LeBARON      �����  ihh^HH    vinyl roof  HH    AM radio ft tape  '798100 ���  ^^^^^1    plut many other extras  NOW!  * Free BCAA membership with each purchase during sale.  ^Vj^l/Sg^jtf*  H'u/^y'^'jmff.  77 Vplare Prei_L*  auto,   ps,   f.  seats, Now..  i Wagon, 6  reclining   $C777  77 Volare 4 dr. sedan, 6 auto,  ps, r. defroster, etc. Now   *5677  77 Dodge Ramchw er 4x4, 8  auto, ps, ArVVV) 'I Edition  Rally WheeK^JVT_-tone, etc.   $0Q77  77 Chev 4D  1/2 Ton,  ps,  pb,   $CI>77  radio, Scottsdale, Now        ��jOf I  77 Dodge Van D200 8 auto, ps, $11077  pb, radio, swivel buckets. Now We I I  DEMO-Monxa Town  Coupe, 4 $JE_77  cyl, 5 speed, vinyl roof, etc. Now *l3 I I  ALL PRICES EFFECTIVE TO OCT. 31, 77  hrWw*..  DRAW for  Gas Voucher  of $50.00  with purchase of  vehicle during sale.  USED TRUCKS  77 Frontier 16' Mini Motor Home  self-contained, Now   77 GMC HD 1/2 T< V8, auto, ps,  pb, 7000 ml. Now   77 Ford 3/"  Now . .  $o\s>  13.000 ml.  76 Ford 3/4 T Crew Cab, 13,000  ml. Now   76 Chev 3/  SOU)  luto. Now  74 OMC HD 1/2 T 6 cyl.. 45,000  ml. Now   73 Chev KS Blaxer, 4x4, Special  Wheels extra. Now    '12,900  '5800  '5400  '5200  '4600  '2600  '4200  USED CARS  76 Grand Prix V8 auto, A must  $_|Of|f|  to see, 28,000       TfJWV  74 Chrysler Newport V8 auto,  $9��f|A  tape, 36,000 ml      LVvV  74  Gremlin   X   6   auto,   extra $OQf|A  clean, 21,000 ml      ��tJVV  72 Le Mans 4 dr, 8 auto, 52,000  ml   69 Datsun 4-4 spd.  68  Austin   4-4   spd,   1   owner,  26,000 ml   71 Ford 1/2 T, V8 auto, rusty,  39,000 ml   '1700  '300  '500  '900  \  1}  ^i'^;!^  |MANY MOU IN STOCK TO CHOOH MOM]  Parts & Service  885-2111  SUNCOAST SERVICE LTD.  D.L. D01680A  "where the customer comes first"  Hwy 101���next to St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt  Sales & General Office  885-5111  003801  IHIinillll'IMIIIMWI tf-s**  t  Provincial volleyball  match at Elphinstone  The Elphinstone Senior Girls Volleyball  Team is looking forward to the Provincial  Volleyball Tournament to be hosted at  Elphinstone November 17-19. So far this  season the team has won two exhibition  games against Squamish and Pemberton  and placed first among five teams competing in the Vancouver Technical School  On the rocks  ��� by Pat Edwards  Everything is running so smoothly that  there is very little to report this week.  Several skips are lining up teams for  bonspiels in Squamish next month, and it  is hoped we will make a good showing.  Bernie Parker will be covering the  senior curling each week, and his first  report follows:  Last year we mentioned that we hoped  to fill our arena with senior curlers and by  golly, we have done just that!  Each Friday afternoon at 1:30 we have  eight rinks curling at Gibsons and the  same at 1:30 on Tuesdays at Sechelt and  we are all having lots of fun.  Anyone interested in curling in a men's  senior league please pall Bernie Parker at  Gibsons, 886-9664 or Bob Foxall at Sechelt,  885-2650.  We will also welcome anyone for fill-ins  and spares.  Good curling!  Tournament held September 23.  The next tournament is the Elphinstone  Cougar Invitational on October 29, 9 a.m.  at Elphinstone. Teams that will compete  are Little Flower Academy, Queen  Elizabeth, Mennonite Educational Institute and Burnaby Central.  Schools eligible for the provincial  tournament are those with 200 or fewer  girls in grades 11 and 12. The tournament  will be represented by one team from each  of tlie 10 zones in British Columbia.  Elphinstone is in the Howe Sound zone  which covers an area including the Sechelt  Peninsula, Howe Sound, north through  Squ.amish and Pemberton and West  Vancouver and North Vancouver. Other  zones include Vancouver Island, the  Kootenays, Okanogan and the Caribou.  Since Elphinstone is hosting the tournament and therefore automatically in it,  another team from the Howe Sound area  will represent this zone.  Volleyball is undoubtedly a fun game to  play, but, winning a match depends on  quick reflexes and top notch timing for  that last minute push needed to overcome  the opponent.  The Elphinstone team has done well in  exhibition games and tournaments this,  year. Several girls enjoyed expert training  at the volleyball camp at Williams Lake  last summer. Coach Brian Butcher is  confident his team will place in the top  four positions in the provincials in  November.  MAUREEN FORSYTH puts one over  under the watchful eye of coach Brian  Butcher during Elphinstone Senior  Girls volleyball practice on October  18. ���Timesphoto  Elphy tops UBC  volleyball match  Elphinstone Senior Girls Volleyball  Team were the victors at the UBC Tournament held October 21 and 22. The 35  teams that entered the event were divided  into five pools with seven teams in each  pool. In the round robin events played  Friday evening, Saturday morning and  Saturday afternoon Elphinstone came  second, losing only to Eric Hamer.  In the championship playoffs held in  War Memorial Gym Saturday night  Elphinstone beat Hansworth in the quarter  finals 2-1. In the semi-finals it was 2-1 for  Elphinstone over Burnaby South. In the  championship game Elphinstone clinched  it, taking Burnaby Central 2-0.  For their victory each of the Elphinstone teammates received a gold medal.  Laura Cambell was voted the most  valuable player in the tournament and  received an all-star award.  The Peninsula Times Page B-  Wednesday, October 26,1977.  Arena curling  By HELEN PHILLIPS  First bonspiel over, with lots of sore  muscles but smiling faces for all the fun  that was had. There were 12 rinks competing with the Hall rink coming out as  winners of the A event. Second in the A  was the Phillips rink. Fisher rink won the  B, with Davis coming second. The C event  was won by a tired Paradon rink with  Clark rink second.  The C eventers had to curl about three  or four games in a row to walk off with  prizes, and they were tired but happy.  REGULAR LEAGUE CURLING  Mixed curling is at 7 p.m. Mondays and  7 and9 p.m. Tuesdays. Monday night there  is room for a couple more rinks and we  badly need more skips. Tuesday there is  room for quite a few more rinks and Men's  Monday night league at 9 p.m. can take six  more.  The ladies will have had their curling  meeting Tuesday to start their season.  The ladies curl at 10 a.m. Tuesdays,  along with the senior citizens. There is still  lots of room for more ladies, so if "you  would like to curl please call Cay Nelson at  885-2577 or Jennifer Poole at 885-3443.  The Arena has a number of curling  brooms available at 25 cents, and as far as  shoes go, a warm pair of boots, with not too  much heel will do. Leather soles are very  slippery and require a rubber overshoe if  worn on the ice. Some people wear sliders  on one shoe if their shoes really grip, but a  lot of things are optional, and you will have  to come out and try to see what is best for  you.  Curling dues are collected at the  beginning of the season, or else you can  talk terms with Lionel McCuaig, president  of the curling club, or Jean Clark, our  treasurer.  Fees for curling are $65 per year for  men or mixed curling, -end if you curl  twice a week, the second game is $55 per  year. This works out to about $2.10 per  game, which is pretty cheap entertainment these days. Ladies curling is  $48, or if you are curling twice, $36, and the.  Seniors pay $25.  If you have never curled, come out  anyhow and get on a rink. We have new  curlers already out this year, and you are  never too old to learn. Call Lionel McCuaig  at Sunshine Auto Parts or else Marg  Maedel, 885-3146, and they will get another  rink together. If you can't remember, who  to call, you can always leave a message  at the arena and someone will tell them  you want to curl.  See you at the rink.  PracticeUtah*/ Perfect  Pilch-ln'77  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHOOL  To All Parents  PARENTHTEACHER MEETINGS  The staff of Elphinstone Secondary School would like to extend  to you an invitation to a parent/teacher meeting at Elphinstone.  This year we are holding pur meetings later than usual, allowing  your student and his teachers to have had some opportunity to get  to know each other, so that any questions and enquiries as to  his/her progress con be answered by the teacher.  We have set aside three consecutive Wednesdays for these  meetings:  Wednesday, October 26, 1977-7:30 p.m., Grade 8  Wednesday, November 2, 1977-7:30 p.m., Grade 9/10  Wednesday, November 9, 1977-7:30 p.m., Grade 11/12  some like it hot!!  ��� Modular ��� pre-made, fully insulated, panel lized, self-  contained, self-supporting rooms. Easily installed, easily  transportable.  ��� Custom-built ��� custom designed permanent rooms.  ��� Kits ��� the Haidaway Saunakit ��� ideal for the do-it-yourselfer.  ��� A fully precut package... you prpvide the framing and insulation ��� Haidaway provides the rest.  ��� Plan/Accessory service ��� plan design service, and a complete  range of quality products to enhance the sauna experience.  FOR COMPLETE IN-HOME PRESENTATION  CONTACT KELCO SALES, 885-9802  haidaway.  NOTICE of ELECTION  PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY given to the electors of Rural Area A and  Rural Area B pf School District #46, that I require the presence of the  said electors at Gibsons, on Monday, the 31 st day of October, 1977, at  the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of electing  persons to represent them as follows:  RURAL AREA A ��� One Trustee lor a term of two years  RURAL AREA B -Two Trustees for a term of two years  One Trustee for a term of one year.  THE MODE OF NOMINATION of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly qualified  electors of the Rural Area. The nomination-paper shall be delivered to  the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this notice and  noon of the day of nomination. The nomination-paper may be in the  form prescribed in the Public Schools Act, and shall state the name,  residence and occupation of the person nominated in such a manner  as to sufficiently identify such candidate. The nomination-paper shall  be subscribed to by the candidate.  IN THE EVENT of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened at  Egmont School, Madeira Park School, Halfmoon Bay School, West  Sechelt School/Davis Bay School, Roberts Creek School, Cedar Grove  School (on Chaster Road), Langdale School, Collins Hall on Bowen  Island, and the office of The Greater Vancouver Regional District.  ADVANCE POLLS-An advance poll will be held on Thursday,  November 10th, during normal working hours at the School Board  Office in Gibsons and at the office of The Greater Vancouver Regional  District in Vancouver.  GIVEN UNDER MY HAND at Gibsons, this 14th day of October, 1977.  Mrs. Joan Rigby, Returning Officer  * Put your manage Into 4,000 homes  |15,000 reader*) in thete economical  spots. Your ad Is always there for quick  reference . .. anytlmel  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  Here's on economical way to reach  4,000 homes [15,000 readers] every  week. Your ad waits patiently for ready  reference ... anytlmel  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  <WW-l��MI��MMIIIMIIIIlllll>')-M_--ll-IIMMI ������!      ������   I   .1        I    III     ���������Ml   ���-III���WIH  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Sales * Service  * Rotor Latfier Sorvlco for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakos  * Valvo and Soat Grinding  * All Makes Serviced  -   Datsun Specialists  Gibsons Phone 866-7 919  BLASTING  Ted's Blotting & Contracting Ltd.  AU WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call for a froo ostimato anytime  883-2734       "Air Track Available"      883*2388  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting  * Soptlc Tank* Installed  FULLY INSURED * FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechslt. B.C.  Hwy 101  CABINETMAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  sorving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom-designed kitchens and bathrooms  Furniture for home ond office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417, 885-3310  CONTRACTORS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS* BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phone 883-2 585  WINDSOR PLYWOOD*  |the Plywood People|  AU PLYWOOD  I untie and Construction  Panelling    Doon   Moulding*  Glues - Imulntloii  Gibsons 886-9221  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoo - Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  Land Cloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666 Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  Inst dependable service  PHONE 886-2952  Box 274, Gibsons  PENINSULA DRYWALL SERVICE  "The Dependability People"  GREG or RICK  evos: 886-2706  DISPOSAL SERVICES |  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 885-9973  * Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS   BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to the People"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Rosldontlal 8, Commorclal Wiring  Polo Lino Installations  Eloctrlc Healing  Ron Sim 885-2062 Rick Sim  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  - Electrical Contractor -  KIEP  Ml ��� m, ���       imW mm T K Rm %%  m*   Wm   K    irm\    PS '   r^  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  CABINETS - CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennel, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  Use these spaces to  reach noarly 1 5,000 peoplo  GRAPHIC DESIGNS  GRAPHIC DESIGNS  All Residential & 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 885-28 IB  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Eloctrlc Furnaces  Flroplacos, Shoot Motal  Wayne Brackett Box 726  Ph. 885-2466 Sechelt, B.C.  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madolra Park Ph. 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings    .  Woddlngs and Prlvato Parties  ��� FULL HOTEL FACILITIES ���  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  I OR AN EVER-BLOOMING GARDEN  WILLIAM BORAGNO     Free Estimates  IBango] 885-5033  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Mn< l.lna Shop   Arc & Acetylene Welding  Meel Fain lentlng ��� Morlno Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721   Res. 886-9986, B86-9326  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gllley Ave. Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 days  * Heating and Vontllatlon  " 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 Concroto Forming Systoms  Compressors - Rototillers -Generators  Pumps ��� Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy A Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2585  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES      HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  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 I SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, 8:30 am to 5:30 pm  Friday overling by oppolntmonl only  TREE TOPPING  .   PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Iroo Sctivlc.o  Prompt, Guornntood, limirod Work  Pi Ifos You Can Trust  Phone J. Rlsbey,  885-2109  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 ����__-��ii-rk Olbsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and Ventilation  ' Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7 844 866-7962  For Quick Results  Use Tftneti Adbrtef s!  r  i  i  i  It Pays Te Use 'The Times' Directory Advertising  I  I  I  .1 The PENiNsuLA*Zfo<e&  Section C Wednesday, October 26.1977 Pages U  lanes  Pages 1-8  CARE REPRESENTATIVE Jack  Pope hands a statement to Sechelt  Mayor Harold Nelson advising the  village that CARE intended to seek a  Ministry of Municipal Affairs  in  vestigation of circumstances  surrounding negotiation of the airport  lease. The lease was signed by Nelson  on Wednesday.  Perry charges 'hanky-panky'  in Gibsons' annexation move  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Thursday, Oct. 13, 77.  High for this week was Don Caldwell  with 259, 246, 246 and a 751 total.  Others having good games were: Don  Slack 261, 291 (725); Bob Forbes 283, 257  (708); Lionel McCuaig 281,201,216 (698);  Sam McKenzie 222, 219, 208 (649); Rick  Simpkins 225, 211, 242 (678); Dee Brown  288, 243 (690); Wayne Brackett 264;  Heather Brackett 206, 203; Tom Purssell  238, 242 (676); Anna Cavalier 212; Pete  Cavalier 214; I^rne Oiristie 257,201 (648);  Joanne Giampa 267 (635); Marilyn  Mackenzie 200; Frank Giampa 202; Ken.  Shier 209; Mary Henderson 204; Ron Slack  202; Albert Thompson 210; Ena Armstrong  251 (634); Vi Slack 247,  WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON  LADIES LEAGUE  October 18, 77.  A terrific 297 game was rolled by Erna  Cole. Judy Sim rolled 229 and 207. Brenda  Siebert 231, Leslie Fitch 206, Lynne Pike,  218 and 217, Evelyn Pinel: 209, Betty  Laidlaw 203, Esther Berry 200 and Alice  BUlingsley 217.  Monday, Oct. 17, \  Men's high single Dave Reid 191; Men's  high two Dave Reid 369.'  Ladies' high single Roberta Janis 135;  Ladies' high two Robertsa Janis and  Phyllis Handford 249.  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Thursday Oct. 20, 77.  Don Slack came up with a nice 354  game and 791 total. Others getting 700  totals were Lome Christie 259,242,253 754;  Sam MacKenzie 253, 224, 252 729; Andy  Henderson 201, 268, 253 722.  Bowling 200 games were: Bob Forbes  215,217,260 (692); Pete Cavalier 216; Barb  Christie 215; Albert Thompson 235,220,211  (666); Fran Starrs 223; Wayne Bazen 200; ���  DianeEberle201; FrankGiampa239,227;  Bill Simpkins 224,213; Frank Frizzell 210;  Marilyn MacKenzie 207; Shelly Heddon  201; David Giampa 244; Wayne Brackett  219; Tom Purssell 222, 224.  Veteriniarian Dr. J.P. Perry last week  accused the Gibsons village clerk of  "hanky-panky" over the recent inclusion  of Perry's clinic within the village  boundaries.'  The midst of a stormy debate at the  October 18 council meeting, Perry told  aldermen "there has been hanky-panky on  the part of the village clerk and, if  necessary, I could prove it in court."  Perry and his neighbour, Len Wray,  claim the council never informed them of  intentions to expand village boundaries to  include property owned by the two men  which formerly was part of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District.  Aldermen have told Perry they are  prepared to review the situation but the  veterinarian must pay the anticijpatetJ"  $3500 legal costs". The village extension,  says the council, was advertised in local  papers and the requirements of the  Municipal Act were followed. Perry said  last week he doesn't have time to read the  news and asked if, in future, Gibsons could  contact homeowners by registered mail if  their property is affected by boundary  changes.  Perry said he had deliberately built his  clinic outside Gibsons so he would not have  to hook in to the village sewer system  which restricts the type of waste which  can be flushed from a building.  Perry said he objected to having to pay  village taxes and said he should submit a  bill for the eight years he has acted free of  charge as a veterinarian for the village.  Replied Mayor Larry Labonte: "I can't  see the village going back eight years, Mr.  Perry."  Perry then asked permission for his  lawyer to go through the files on the  boundary extension, which the council  immediately granted.  "Well, I'm still not happy," Perry said  as he got up and quickly walked from the  council chamber.  Council has previously .stated that  inclusion of Perry's property in the annexation was directed by the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs rather than by an action  at the village level.  Earlier in the meeting Perry liad  blasted the village for not taking his advice when the new Gibsons pound was  built. The village would have saved additional costs If they lind consulted him at  the design stage, said Perry, who claimed  to have phoned Copland three tlmms offering his help.  .Gibsons had to do extensive  renovations to their new building when  Wray, acting for the SPCA, refused to  approve Uie Initial layout.  Perry then asked Glbsoas to pny him  $300* a year for disponing and care of injured stray animals brought to him from  within tho villnge. The veterinarian said  lie received that amount from the  Meglonal District and other B.C.  municipalities contributed to their local  clinics.  Uitxtnto refused to consider Perry'a  request telling him he should "have  notified us a year ago" and suggesting the  doctor   help   Injured  charitable act."  animals    "as   u  VOLVO  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL LTD.  AUTHORIZED SALES - PARTS - SERVICE  HD Marine & Diesels, 100-350 HP  Aux. & Sailboat Diesels 7.5-35 HP  Aquamatic l/Os, 125-250 HP  Complete Marine Servicing Including Marine Ways  GARDEN BAY/PENDER HARBOUR  CALL 88*28*$-  Date Pad  Octobor 26 Weitorn Walght Controller*, Garag* & Rummag* Sals, 1328  Pebhlo Craicont, Sechelt. Plant*, raffia. 10 ami pm.  October 2b ��� Dancing, Senior Cltlient Hall, Sechelt, 1130 p.m.  October 27 Film Show ol Alaska, California & Life of Christopher  Columbus, Welcome Beach Hall, 7:30 pm.  October 29 Senior CltUen* Fall Fair, Bazaar & Tea, Senior Citizen* Hall,  1:30-4 p.m.  October 29      Sechelt Cub a Scout Bottle ft Paper Drive, Have them reody.  Octobor 29 Hollmoon Bay Hotpltal Auxiliary Craft Sale, Trail Bay Mall,  10 arn-4 pm.  October 29 Yoga Workihop with Evan* Hermon. For beginner*, Intermediate and advanced. Robert* Creek Elementary School Kindergarten Room. 1-5 pm. Call Fltno���� Service at 883-3611 for more  Into.  Octoberp29 Ground Breaking Ceremonies for Sunshine Coast Art  Golloiy nt Trail Bay Ave., below Hackett Park. Come and watch A draw  on the graffiti board. 10 am-2 pm.  October 30 Open Houte Halloween Party for Preschooler* (A parent*)  Wilson Creek Day Caro Centre.  1-4 pm.  October 31        HAUOWEEN.  October 31      Carpet Bowling, Welcome Beach Hall, 1:30 pm.  November 1      Sechelt Garden Club Meeting, St. Hilda'* Hall, 7:30 pm.  November 2      Dancing, Senior Citizen* Hall, Sechelt, 1:30 pm.  November A ��� Sunshine Coast Figure Skating Club, Bake ft Plant Sale,  Trail Bay Mall, 10 am-12:30 pm.  November 5 - Meet artist Ray Well* and view her painting* at Whitaker1  House.  November 5 St. Bart's WA Bazaar, Legion Hall, Gibsons, 2-4 pm.  Everybody welcome.  November 12 ��� Robertt Creek Hospital Aux. Col lee Party. Roberts Creek  Comin, Hall, 2-4 pm.  USE THIS SPACE  TO PROMOTE YOUR ORGANIZATIONS EVENTS.  #<&  BR78xl3 .. List $66.10   ���. Sale$50.89  DR78x14.'....... 70.10 ��� ��� .$53.97  ER78xl4  ...... .73.30 .'..  ���   . .$56.44  FR78xl4  ....... 78.85 .. ��� ��� ��� ��� "fg-ll  GR78xl4  .86.20 ....... .$66.37  HR78x14 ...... .93.70 ^^.14  FR78xl5   81.65 f��|H_Z  GR78xl5 ....... 91.20 $70.22  HR78xl5  .. 96.80 ��� $74.53  LR75x15  109.60 ....... .$84.39  FREE INSTALLATION  BF GOODRICH  Bonus Offering 77% Sale  Silvertown Trailmaker Poly 78  A78x13 .. List $43.00 ... Sale $28.95  B78xl3 43.65 ��� $29.95  078x13  44.15  $30.95  078x14 /. 45.40 .**** $31.95  E78x 14  45.80 $32.95  F78xl4  47.85 .$33.95  G78xl4 50.90 $35.95  H78xl4 53.90 $37.95  A78x15 45.60 $30.95  G78xl5 50.90 $35.95  H78x15 53.90 $37.95  FREE INSTALLATION  BF GOODRICH  Bonus Offerings 77% Sale  Silvertown Belted Trailmaker  B ARE YOU READY?  7  IS HERE AGAIN  ��� " ���.'''������ v A  Celebrating Our 7th Year  in Business in 77  WINTER TIRES AT  SUBSTANTIAL SAVINGS  Effective October 26-November 12,1977  BF GOODRICH  Trailmaker XT Radial Steel 77% Sale  ONE STOP SERVICE  - Wheel Alignment*  ��� Wheel Balancing  - Su*petwlon Repairs  - Tire Repair* - All  Sixes  (car*, trucks, earthmovera)  - Custom Wheels  - Custom Accessories  - free Coffee  TIRES STUDDED?  ���7.00 for Passenger Cars  $7.77 for Light Trucks  CHECK OUR LIGHT TRUCK  77% SALE  COASTAL TIRES  mastircharoi 1 mil* we��t of Olbfona on Hwy 101  ���i30 - Sf30. Mon. - tat. OOfr"* fl OU  CHAROIX  mmmmmmm^mmmmmmm        ���UVV0       mm^^mmm^^mmmmmm       *%J*'1 m^m^^m^^m^^^mm       ��"%**&      JHPBBBWWBBB^PPl        *%?"*       t^^mml^m^m^mmmmu        ft   ,l <V       m^m^mmmmmmm)^m^mmm^  �� * �� <y~  Read the Want Ads for Best Buys  PHONE 885-3281  Coming Events  MEET YOUR friends at  Roberts Creek Auxiliary  Hospital Coffee Party and  Bazaar. Roberts Creek  Community Hall. Saturday,  Nov. 12 from2 to 4 p.m. 3426-60  Birth Announcements  HUGHSON: Pat and Hartley  - Born October 19, 1977, a  little sister for Ryan; Vikki  Lynn, 6 lbs. 11 oz. Happy  grandparents are Mr. and  Mrs. Joe McCann of Madeira  Park and Mr. and Mrs. Roy  Hughson of Kamloops. 3427-48  Obituary  WALL: passed away October  22, 1977, Sarah Ann Wall,  late of Halfmoon Bay in her  96th year. Survived by her  daughter, Patricia Ness of  Halfmoon Bay, granddaughter Beverly Silvey of  Powell River, three great  grandchildren, and relatives  in England. Funeral services,  Wednesday, October 26, 1977  at 2 p.m. in St. Hilda's  Anglican Church, Sechelt,  Rev. N.J. Godkin officiating.  Interment at St. Hilda's  Church Cemetery. Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons,  directors. 3448-48  Help Wanted  SELLERS urgentely needed  for the Greenpeace "Go  Anywhere" Christmas lottery. Make money, save life.  Write or phone, Greenpeace,  2108 West 4th AveM Vancouver, V6K 1N6, (604) 736-  0321.' Get "Moby-lized' for  Life. 3450-49  STAFF ACCOUNTANT. A  Cranbrook firm of Chartered Accountants is looking  for a staff accountant. The  right individual will have at  least two years of experience  in public practice as well as  some experience in staff  supervision. Enrollment in a  recognized accounting course  is desirable but not required.  Individuals who are anxious  for a career in public practice  should apply in writing to:  Bailey, Rogers, Rose &  Calder, No. 202, 1617 Baker  Street, Cranbrook, B.C. VIC  1B4. 345148  ACCOUNTANT Office  Manager-Sawmill (Central  B.C. location) requires a  competent accountant to  supervise a small (four  clerks) facility. The qualified  person should have a working  knowledge of and experience  in one-write receivables,  accounts payable, and payroll  systems. Responsibilities will  include maintaining a general  Page G-2   ThePentasulaTlnie* Wed, October 26; 1977  ���'. '.'iii '''r "  '     "n '.iiiii inVp,   Mi"    . . J J���mmmmmmmmmm.  -  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by ���������9��l or Reader advertising 70c  The Peninsula Times per count line.  for Westpres Publications Ltd. Deaths.    Card  .of    Thanks,    In  at Sechelt, B.C.. '. Memoriam,       Marriage       and  Established 1963 Engagement  Notices  are  $7.00  Fo^n\n       (UP *�� '* lines) and 60c per line  after that. Four words per line  Member. Audit Bureau Birth Notices, ComingEvents  of Circulations take regular classified rates.  March*31,1976 Ad-Briefs must be paid for In  Gross Circulation 3450 advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Paid Circulation 2934 to receive cash discount.  As filed with the Audit Bureau of Subscription Rates:  Circulation, subject to audit. -   Mall-  Classified Advertising Rates: , Af__  ..$7.00yr.  3-Une Ad-Bnefs (12 words) outside Local Area ...... $8.00 yr.  Onelnsertion                         $2.15 ��tOOOvr  Three Insertions  $4.30       USA JJJJJ yn  Extra Lines (4 words) ,60c      Overseas ..  $11.00yr.  (Display Ad-Briefs Senior Cltlxens,                         _  $3.60 per column inch) Local Area  $6.00  Box Numbers     $1.00 extra   . Single Copies 1��c ea.  Help Wanted  Real Estate  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  HEID: Charles J., aged 85  years,  late  of E. 27th,   ledger, financial statements,  by   and budget preparation. Some  Real Estate  Vancouver. Survived  daughters Reva Layton,  Vancouver, and son Raleigh  Heid, Coquitlam, three  grandchildren, Barry  Pearson, Tammy and Mark  Layton, two greatgrandchildren, May and  Dorraine Pearson. Service at  Forest Lawn Chapel, Burnaby, Oct. 26,2 p.m. In lieu of  flowers please make donation  to B.C. Heart Foundation.  3455-48  Card of Thanks  WE WOULD like to thank  Gibsons Building Supply for  the use of their trucks and  warehouse throughout the  airbrakes course and Len  Wray for the use of his truck  while taking the test. A special  thanks to Dave Flumerfelt  who gave up so much time to  help us. ��� Students of October  Airbrake Course. 3453-48  I WOULD like to thank my  friends and neighbors for  their visits and cards while I  was in the hospital. A special  thanks to the nurses and Dr.  Paetkau.���George Simpson.  3437-48  Personal  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  I, TERRY Brackett, will not  be responsible for any debts  incurred in my name by any  other than myself as of Oct.  26,1977. 3419-48  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.  V6B 3X9. 3449-51  ALCOHOLICS   Anonymous  meetings 8:.30 p.m. every  Wednesday, Madeira Park  Community Hall. Ph. 88.3-9698.  3440-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula times can be  ordered for your own use at  Tho Times office. 1473-tf  Work Wanted  exposure to lumber  .manufacturing preferred. The  individual selected will be  involved in day-to-day  management, in constant  contact with the General  Manager and President of the  Company. Apply in writing,  providing data on work  history and indicating salary  expectations. 345248  AVON has an open territory in  Pender Harbour, Redrooffs,  Gibsons, Sechelt. Sell part-  time or full-time to earn extra  money. No experience  required. Call 886-9166 or 885-  2183. 334848  WELCOME WAGON hostess  to assist in Sechelt area.  Call Beryl Sheridan, 885-9568  eves. 338649  BABY SITTER wanted for  weekend evenings. Reliable  teenager. West Sechelt. Also 2  tricycle wanted in good cond.  Phone 885-9647. 3418  NEW VILLAGE HOME. 2  bdrm, ensuite, brick  fireplace, thermoplane  windows, utility room. 5 yr.  warranty. Seacoast Design  and Construction. Ph. 885-  3718. 3428-50  2 LOTS, side by side, Norwest  Bay Rd. approx. %'s of an  acre with 161 ft. frqntage.  Fully serviced, ph. 885-2815.  ���   335248  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full'  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FPs 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. fi86-  7511. 2462-tfn  GARDEN BAY semi-wf. large  treed view lot on quiet  paved rd. between Hotel, lake  and sea. Utilities. Reduced to  $9,500 obo. 10 per cent dwn, 8  percent int. Call. Mrs. Walker  885-2998 or 768-5659. Mrs. E.  Davidson, RR3 Westbank,  B.C. ��        335748  HALFMOON Bay year-round  WF cottage $39,000. 112435-  7464. 335648  a. e. Lepage  wistihn ltd -realtor  WATERFRONT PROPERTIES  HOPKINS LANDING: Beautiful home on a lovely sandy beach.  Landscaped grounds, fully furn., tremendous view are all  features of this 3 bdrm,, 1600 sq ft. home with FP. on Point Rd.  Asking $108,000.  THREE ONE-ACRE waterfront lots with easy access to beach,  large trees, privacy and gorgeous view are features of these  properties. Prices start at $40,000.  985-9544        CALL LARRY REARDON        885-9320  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.        Ph.        Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  IIIGGSMARINK  aSUHVEYSLTD.  Insurance Cluims, Condition  & Valuation .Surveys  Surveying Sunshine Coast  & H.C. CowsUil Waters  JW5-IM25 885-9747  885-3(142 IMWl-0548  :��398-lfn  WIIATIX) YOU EXPECT  FROM A THEE .SERVICE?  Experienced, insured  work?  Prompt,  j.;imninteed .service?  ������ Fair t"Htlri.Hte.s?  Then  call:  give     us     a  PKEI.LK.SaS  THEE SERVICES LTD.,  BUS- 2109. 768-tfn  DANCE MUSIC by ".Spice".  Not the loudest but ,'rtUI the  Ik'mI.. Ph. HIUkIIMH. No answer  wu��-:i7;��it. ;��:wi-bo  K.VNliC.KF.EN  I.ANDaSCAl'INd  COMPLETE  lJlNUSGAl'lNU SERVICE  SCHEDULED  GAHDEN MAINTENANCE  GARDEN CLEAN-UP  f rc-n estimates  cnll eves  2784-irn  'P1  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  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I   ���  I  I  I  I  L  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. Be sure to leave a blank space after each  word.  Three lines is $2.1 5. Each additional line is 60c.  Take advantage of our special savings.  * Run your ad twice ��� the third time is FREE.  * If you pay for your ad the Saturday before publication you get a  discount ��� 25c for 1 insertion ��� 50c for 3.  Mall us your ad, or drop it off:  In Sechelt at the Peninsula Times Office  In Gibsons at the Arbutus Tree  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  Box 310 Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  CLASSIFICATION tZ  .     ���   ������������  *2  15  60��  60  60��  Namo  Address  Postal Code    Tel N  o.  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  Olli Sladey  REALTY  LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  tULKEFRONT PROPERTIES  tARTERS LANDING ��� Sakinaw Lake ��� 24.8�� acre* with 1,350 fc ft  lakefront, creek, road access, house, large parking and boat  launching area. $135,000.  D.L. 3258 ��� between SAKINAW ond RUBY LAKES ���37 �� acres with  '. 1,500�� ft.-waterfront on Sakinaw Lake, creek. Halowell Road  ends Qt property. $110,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acres with 750�� 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_= ft waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, trailer  spaces. $120,000.   . .'-.'.'���  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  i  i  i  i  I  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5+ acres with 3,500�� 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�� ft good lakefront, driveway in from  Hallowell Road, serviced with hydro. $T7,600. ,  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.  I  HOMES  KLEINDALE ��� 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 dose 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. Owner would consider trade 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 S 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 living area. 1 fireplaces, sundeck, Horbour view. $73,500i  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  treed lot. Situated on a quiet cul de sac off Sinclair Bay Road. Excellent vlow over Garden Bay. $49,900.  ELLIOTT ROAD, GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� Well-built 670+ sq ft home  on large treed lof, 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 ��� Spacjous 3 bdrm cedar homo, 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 oxtrds In this fine home.   $115,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 bdrm family home. Recently remodelled, on  large landscaped lot. Closo to stores, PO & marinas. $45,000.  NARROWS ROAD - 3 BR ranch style home, built 1976, on Wos|ac  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.  | REVENUE PR0PERTIEs|  BUSINESS BLOCK      MADEIRA 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 ��� MADEIRA PARK ��� 3,000 sq, fl, leased floor space In  Pender Horbour shopping centre. $30,000. for business and  equipment, plus cash for stock In trade.  |   WATERFRONT LOTS   |  1. SECRET COVE ��� lot A on Wescan Rd. Steep, but has .good  building site & iholtorad moorage. On sewer system. $35,000.  2. GERRANS DAY 100+ tt watorlronl with lflll It Irontago on  Francis Peninsula Rood. Drlvoway, soptlc tank, wator line and  electricity oil In. $32,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES      290+ It wotorlront orr 1.2 treed acres.  > Driveway In, building sites cleared, septic approved. $55,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA Lame watorlronl lot, laclno onto Domain  Harbour. Level building site. $30,000.  5. FRANCIS PENINSULA 70+ fl. bluff waterlront lot with view  over Bargain Maibour and across Irom Fronds Ponlnsula Road.  121.500.  6. MADEIRA PARK 1.4+ treed ocres with 75+ It sheltered  waterlront, doop moorage. Good lot lot commercial/residential.  $29,500.  7, FRANCIS PENINSlllA 132 fl. watorfront In Pondor Horbour. 1.8  acres, deep water moorage. $75,000,  I  MOBILE HOMES  i  .MAOilRA PARK ��� 1974 13k60' 2 bdrm Bendix Leader, with control  living room, reverse aisle, stove, fridge A drapes, 6x10' porch. Set  up In LR&B Trailer Court, $10,500.  DAN WILEY  Res. 883-9149  IWATERFRONT ACREAGE  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 700 �� ft waterfront with rocky beach. 16��  ocres on both sides of Hwy 101, nicely treed with mony arbutus  trees. Small older cottage with fireplace and bathroom, and 8' x 26'  furnished trailer. Property could possibly be subdivided. $165,000.  NELSON   ISLAND  ���  40   unique   acres  with   1500  ft  sheltered  . waterfront on Westmere Bay, 225�� ft lakefront on West Lake. 3  bdrm home, 2 cottages, floats, road to lake. Asking $ 160,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200 �� ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road adjacent to Jervii View Marinq. 5.11 acres. Spectacular view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 l/2�� acres with 500�� ft sheltered waterfront.  A very nice parcel. $122,500.  j'-'  EARLS COVE ��� 5.57 acres good land with  450ft  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, semi-waterfront lot. Road, access, hydro.  $9,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with  view,  close  to  schools, stores, PO & 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 mite past Medical  Clinic.  $8,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Selection of serviced lots, some with  view, ranging in price from $13,000 to. $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.  8. MADEIRA PARK ��� cleared building lot with 81 ft frontage on  Gulfview Road, spectacular view over Pender Harbour, $16,500.  9. SECHELT ��� Level, naturally treed lot, 75x150' on Norwest Bay  Road. $10,500.  10. EAfcL COVE ��� View lot with cabin. Private, yet only 400' from  public beach access. $12,000.  11. SANDY HOOK ��� View lot on Porpoise Drive, close to public  beach. $8,500.  12. SINCLAIR BAY  ROAD ���  2  good  building  lots.   $16,000   &  $16,750.  13. LANGDALE CHINES ��� Lot 35 at end of Grady Road. Good treed  building lot with mountain view. Close to Langdale ferry. $13,500.  14. PENDER LAKE PROPERTIES ��� new 15 lot subdivision. These  semi-waterfront & view lots are situated on Sinclair Bay Road,  close to Hotel Lake & Garden Bay Lake. Most lots have a driveway in  and all are serviced with Hydro & Water.  Lotl  ....,.$14,500     Lot6  $15,000  Lot7 $15,000  Lot 8,. v. ,$ 15,500  Lot 9 .r'.'. .$22,500  Lot 10 $19,500  Lot 2 $13,500  Lot3 .....;$13,500  Lot ,4-   $15,000  Lot 5 $15,500  Lot 11 $18,000  Lot 12 $17,500  LoM3 $17,50  Lot 14 $17,50  Lot 15 .....$19,500  ISLANDS  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� beautiful 1.7 + acre island, well  treed, beach and sheltered cove. Located directly in front of Egmont  Marina. An excellent buy. $35,000.  11.6+ ACRE ISLAND ��� at the entrance to Churchill Bay, Francis  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, water &  hydro. $175,000. .  WILLIAMS ISLAND ��� Beautiful 2 1/2+ acre island at the entrance  to Pender Harbour, just olf Irvine's Ldnding. Piped water. $100,000.  I  ACREAGE  1. KLEINDALE ��� 23,78 acres on Menacher Road, just off Hwy 101.  Some merchantable .timber on property. $50,000.  2. D.L. 2392 ��� 160+. acres, situated approx 1 1/2 mllos 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 lovel land with approx 10  acres cleared. $38,000.  4. IRVINES LANDING ��� 2.87 level acres, vlow, across road from  public waterlront access. $35,000.  5. NEAR MADEIRA PARK -- 15.12 acres with 2150+ It hwy frontage. Zoned R3L, $46,000.  6. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18,9 acros on Hwy 101 with 2 bdrm cottago,  small creek. $40,000.  7. MADEIRA PARK ��� 5+ acres, seml-lakofront treed property with  3 bdrm home overlooking Paq (Lilies) Lako. $77,500.  8. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.5+ acre treed lot. easy access, oasy to  build on. $17,000.  9. BARGAIN HARBOUR ���-���   1   1/2 acres, nlcoly trood,  socludod.  Hydro, water, septic tank & drain field In. $25,000.  WATERFRONT HOMES  MADEIRA PARK ��� furnished duplex on 52 It waterlront. Uppor lloor  has one bdrm furnished sulto with large sundock. lowor floor has  furnished bachelor suite with Franklin fireplace. Accoss from  Johnstone Road. $60,000',  GERRANS BAY ��� Over 3,000 sq. It. ol living area in this archltact  designed 3 BR home, situated on a large landscaped lot with 1301  It. deep, sheltered waterlront. $95,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA 330+ ll watorlronl just outsldo Hoi hour  entrance. 2 bdrm homo, partial basomont, with swooping vlow ol1  Harbour entrance, Islands ond Gull. Good garden aroo. $128,000.  LGMONT        Small Alramo cabin on  .66 ocros  loaso  proporly  with 103+ (l watorfront. Approx   15 years itniHrlning on loaso, '  Hydro ond wotor, Accosn by hont or (loot piano. $ 14,900.  GUNBOAT HAY 5+ acros, 152+ ft watorfront, arenas from Hwy  101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm homo. 3 collages. Hoot. $115.000.  MADFIRA PARK largo, lurnlshod 2 bdrm wrilorliont sulto. In  eludes Port 13 ol Madeira Pork Resorts Ltd, plus tloat Ick llltlos ond  uso ol common areas, $55,000.  EGMONT 200+ fl good wotorlront on Comon! Point. 1.15 +  acres, southerly exposure, beach float, 930+ sq It partly furnlshod  ono bdrm collage, tool sheds, Wator accoss onjy. $59,000  BARGAIN HARBOUR ������ Beautiful 1343+ sq ft 3 bdrm home,  basemont, wllh Imported stone fireplace. Situated on an eKcollent  H2 + aero treed lot with 130+ It. low bank sholtorod watorfront,  with lloat, $149,000,  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233  T Real Estate  For Rent  Mobile Homes  Motorcycles  For Sale  For Sale  Wed, October 26,1977    The Peninsula Times   Page C-3  3 BDRM new home. 1,300 sq.  ft., basement, two  lireplaces, sundeck, beautiful  view, w-w carpets; double  glass windows. New area, in  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: 20 acres, 1000' WF,  gentle" slope, nicely treed,  fantastic view. $150,000. Ph.  883-9066. 3401-49  WANTED TO buy Waterfront  lot  or  acreage,  moorage  preferred.   Cash.   288-3362  days, 288-3345 eves.      3359-51  For Rent  2BR. CABIN Roberts Creek  Beach Access. $165 per mo.  733-3230. 3377-48  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  FARMAT  PENDER HARBOUR  2 bdrm home with 5 stable, 22  acres with pasture. Within  easy reach of main Hwy &  Marinas.,  $350 per month  FURN. BATCH. SUITE  Fully modernised, Private  entrance. Heat and light included. Lower Gibsons area.  Available immediately.  CENTURY WEST  REAL ESTATE LTD.  885-3271  3442-48  MADEIRA PARK,  3 bdrm  bsmt, all electric furn home,  w-w. $250. Ph. 883-2701. 3414-48  68' x 12' MOBILE HOME, 2  bdrm,   available   immed.,  partly furn. Garden Bay area.  Phone 883-2365. 3415-50  WF LARGE furn house. Avail.  Nov. 25 to Apr. Ph. 885-2766.  3444-48  LARGE 3 BDRM, w-w carpet,  Roberts Creek, $250 per mo.  incl. heat. Ph. 885-5303 eves.  3447-50  BACHELOR and 1 bdrm apts.  Furn. & unfurn. in Gibsons.  W-w carpet, parking. Ph. 886-  7490 or 886-2597. 3248-tf  PENpERHARBOUR  Like new two' bedroom stucco  home. Double garage,  southerly view. $44,500.  Terms?  103 ft. low bank waterfront  with 8 year 2 bdrm home.  Foreshore lease applied for.  for details:  JACK NOBLE  883-2701  H.B. Gordon Agencies Ltd.  885-2013 Sechelt    3435-48  NEW 2 bdrm fully furn.  cottage. WF. No children.  $250 per mo. or help in upkeep  of house & garden. Reply Box  310,Sechelt. 3395-49  2 BDRM. all electric house.  Stove & fridge incl. Centre  Sechelt. $250 per mo. Avail.  mid-Oct. Ph. 885-9219.   3403-49  MADEIRA PK. fully furn. 1  bdrm. home, good loc., Ige.  fot, privacy insured. Low rent.  (112) 632-3111, local 501 during  office hrs, or 883-9053.  3275-48  VERY  COMFORTABLE   1  bdrm waterfront  home,  $225. Ph. 883-9285.       3324-tfn  Mobile Homes  10 x 45' MOBILE home for  sale.   $5000.   Ph.   885-9245  eves. - . ��� -s- . 3336-48  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  , 24x44to24x60  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 t own taste.  Park space availabe for both  single and double wides.  COASTHOMES  Acrbssfrom  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. 342049  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  3434-49  Campers and Trailers  8'  ROYAL camper, icebox,  stove, sink, $750. Ph. 883-  9945. 3425-50  Gars and Trucks  "65   PLYMOUTH   Fury   nr  station wagon. 1966 Fury HI  almost  complete  for spare  parts. 883-2410. 2959-tfn  '76 FORD pickup % ton, 390,  automatic power brakes,  power steering, duel tanks,  $5,500 firm. Ph. 885-3651  (evenings) 3354-48  '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  1965 DODGE truck, running  order. Make offer. Ph. 885-  2163. 343048  1971  TOYOTA  pickup   with  canopy. Good cond. Ph. 885-  3149. 3445-48  FOR  PARTS  1971  Austin  America 1300, new tires,  good  inter., trans, needs  repair. Offers. Ph. 885-  5351. 3438-50  Convert Your  Speedometer to  Metric with  . MacLeods Kiloverter  THENEW  MACLEODSSTORE  Sechelt. 885-2171  338947  si.H-.-y������a,     .    -I     .   -     ���,.-���.-        . , -!���!-���������      I-   1969 FORD F250 Crew Cab,  1964 Chev 1 ton panel 885-  2228. 335548  '68 CADILLAC, exc. cond., 4  dr.   Coupe DeVille. $2,500  .obo. Ph. 886-2884. 338849  '76 FIREBIRD, immac. cond.  throughout.   Wire  wheels,  auto trans., ps & pb. 22,000 mi.  $4800. Ph. 886-2884.       339149  XL 175 HONDA, Trail and  street. $600. Ph. 886-     ,  2737. 3423-50  Boats and Engines  21FT. FIBREGLASS hardtop.  885-2717 after 6. 337048  20' SANGSTERCRAFT, 165  mere cruiser. Extras incl.  trailer and new Seafarer 111  echo sounder. $6,750. 886-2534  aft. 5. 337248 .  1974  REINELL  188   Merc  Cruiser FW Power Winch.  Trim Tabs, depth sounder,  c.b. $11,000.883-9151.    335048;  18'  K&C   w-110   Volvo  I-O.  Head, winch, rag top. $3800.  Ph. 883-9603. 339649 v  21'  FIBERFORM  165  Mer-  cruiser, fwc, Sander trim  tabs, I-O etc $6,000. Ph. 883-  2286. 338449  18' LOG Salvage, jet drive  with gear, lines pikepole,  etc. $2800. Ph. 886-2737. 3422:50  Livestock  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. .  994^-tfr  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. 338549  SHAG CARPET w-underfelt.  $4.50 sq. yd. Ph. 883-9665.  340449  '70 PLYMOUTH Road Runner  r 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  '75 FORD F-250,360 cu. inch. 4  sp. ps, pb, 22,000 mi. One  owner, $4,000 firm. Ph. 883-  2557. 3433-50  COLOR   TV,  ���" model, $180.  after 6.  20"  Ph.  cabinet  886-9288  3432-tfn  GARAGE SALE Sat., Oct. 29:  9 a.m. on Pratt Rd., Gibsons. Watch for sign on corner  of Hyw and Pratt.        343148  SEARS PIPE energy grate.  Used once, % new price, $36.  Ph. 885-2998. 344348  TWO 165 SR x 14 radial tires.  Summer tires. Ph. 885-3149.  344648  18 IN. SCREEN color RCA  TV, 2 yrs. old. After 5, ph.'  886-9335. 345448  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, 7V4"  insulation in ceiling. Finished  L-shaped rec room w-  Franklin fireplace, heatilator  fireplace upstairs. Deluxe  Citation kitchen w-r  dishwasher. Concrete  driveway, lots of wallpaper.  Expensive carpet ana light  fixtures. $55,900. Ph. 886-7411.  2830-tf  Pender Haitour Realty Ltd  j HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  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.  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware -Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products-  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  Lost  LOST ON Monday night just  after 10 p.m. between  Gibsons and Roberts Creek on  main hwy, two green plastic  bags containing blankets,  towels and bedspread. Finder  please phone 885-2181. With  thanks. 342948  EGMONT: Waterfront lot with pad for trailer &  septic tank and field installed. FP $35,000.  ��ARI  MINI PARK' LOTS: On Francis Peninsula. Serviced  and "perc" tested. Approx 1 acre each. Choose yours now!  Good investment at $15,000.  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.  GARDEN   BAY:   1320 sq ft  3 bedroom  A-frame  (furnished) of deluxe construction and with fireplace, auto/oil  heat, etc. Situated about 150' from the water and with a superb  view into Garden Bay. Dominion lease land. Full price $29,500;  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101 with potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. $35,000.  WATERFRONT:  A dandy lot in Madeira  Park  with  unfinished cabin. Full price $33,500.  PHONE 883-2794  JOHN BREEN JOCK HERMON  883-9978 INSURANCE 883-2745  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  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  ��.*SXSS3BQ6SSSSSX^^  8   H.B. GORDON AGENCIES ltd.  Cowrie St.  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.  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� Treed lot and small trailer. Try $2,900  down. F.P. $13,900, balance at $100 per month.  ROiERTS CREEK ��� Lovely one bdrm rancher. Large carpeted  living room. Fireplace, full bathroom, carport. Separate utility  workshop building. FP $28,000.  WEST SECHELT ��� 2 level family home. Living room, kitchen,  bath, 2 bdrms up. Family room, bathroom and 2 bdrms down.  Only $42,500. Try terms and trade.  WILSON CREEK ���Four bdrm, two level family home. Extra large  lot. Double garage and many extras. $47,500.  SECHELT ��� Be sure to inspect this large 2 bdrm, full basement  home and double garage. It is located on a quiet Sechelt street 1  blk to shopping. Meticulously developed inside and outside.  WEST SECHELT ��� Large 4 bdrm family home. Family room, 2  fireplaces, 3 baths. View location for this Spanish beauty.  Realistically priced in mid 70s.  REDROOFFS AREA ��� Small unfinished cabin on 1/2 acre lot.  Only $21,900. Complete yourself and save$ $$ Hurry!  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ���Reception Point, Redrooffs Rd. 5.1  acres. High bank, southerly view. Asking $75,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS [Curran Rd] HALFMOON BAY  HALL RD ��� 275 x 315, TWO ACRES, $25,000  NICKERSON RD ��� 2.08 ACRES, $26,500 TERMS  HAVIES RD ��� Unserviced lot, 152 ft frontage, 99 deep. Only  $9000. Try $1000 down and $99 per month.  jj JOHN or LYNN WILSON 885-9365  ^  ^^^*^^^p^^^^^^^^^^^a^^Np^Kiw3aW%3p^afc^p^#iW3fc^%^%^^3fc3%3>3^^^3^^W^^3  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235 (-) e*o.l  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.  Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  We Are As Close As Your Phone  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  SECHELT VILLAGE #3882  New 1977 - well built & finished. Insulated. 2 bedroom home hat two full baths, one  ensuite. Fine brick flreploce with slate hearth, and slate entrance floor. Well planned  working kitchen. Also utility. 4 ma|or appliances included. Well priced at $46,500.  Has existing mortgage. Come In with $14,500. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 evet.  BUILDING SITE #3824  Win. all the right features. Reasonably level, a good location In Robertt Creek, local  service* to the road. Zoned Rl and reasonably priced at $13,000. BERT WALKER, 885  3746 eve��.  TUWANEK #3706  A boat launch It right acrots the ttreet from thit gentle tlope treed lot with ttream  through. There Is power, water & phone along road. FP $8,500 with terms. DON  HADDEN. 885-9504 evet.  NOT JUST A NICE HOME #3858  But a vlow and only a block to the tea. Well built by a contractor for "family". Warm  wood panelling complomentt gracious living room with heatilator fireplace  pact kitchen for eaty care. FP $46,000. BOB KENT, 885-9461 evet.  , torn-  SECHELT INLET #3871  Modern Intulated vacation home. 4 bedroomt, family room, built for ute any  weather. Electric heating. Include! good furnlthlngt 4 drapet, range, fridge much  more, Groat view up Inlet. $10,000 down. Vendor cany balance at current bank rate.  FP $35,700. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 evet.  SECRET COVE HAVEN #3857  Away from the nolte ft buttle. Large wooded lot offert the quiet, natural tettlng  you've boon looking for. See It and contlder the pottlbllltUt then make your offer on  the full price of $9,500. BERT WALKER, 085-3746 evet.  NEW HOME #3810  New 2 bedroom home ot 908 tq It hat ttone fireplace. You can decorate the Interior  In your rolort. long tundeck ond covered deck with 0' x 8' ttorage. Partial batement.  Eloctrlc furnace, Large lot, Good value at $41,000. DON HADDEN, 883 9504 ovo.  FAMILY HOME - VILLAGE ��� #38Q0  For growing family. About 2 yeort old, Offert much. 4 bedroomt, hlg living room,  1360 ��<( It total. Alto huge Intulated ft wired outbuilding, with roughed In plumbing.  Garage, workthop or? Aoklng $39,900, but bids are what we need 11 Action Imperative. All oltert tubmllted. About $10,000 putt you In. PE1ER SMITH, 085 9463  ovoi or offices 065-235.  re"  NEW ON MARKET  RETAILING & SERVICE OPPORTUNITY  #3883  Absentee owner offers well established business  for salo, Operated under well recognized franchite  name. Good location & adequate ttock, area,  facilities ft equipment to expand pretent volume.  FP $55,000, $33,000 down required. All offert  [considered. JOHN R. GOODWIN, 085-2235.  TUWANEK $5200 FULL PRICE #3845  Tnxot lett Ihon $100 annual. Across from eaty launching. Hydro and water at  roadtlde. BOB KENT, 005 9461  evet.  RECREATION WEEKENDER  #3875  Sentlbly priced tolullon to your problom of combining comfortable accommodation  with |utt enough maintenance and gardening to tpark your handyman Instincts.  Handy to recreation and tervlcet. Thit 3 bedroom home It near Halfmoon Bay, I'll be  pleated to thow you ihlt one then toke your offer on the $37,000 FP. BERT WALKER,  805-3746 evet,  COMMERCIAL AREA #381 2  Four commercial Iota In the centre of Sechelt. Thit properly hot ttreet ond lane  accett and It zoned Cl. For prlco and detallt. DON HADDEN, 805-9504 evet. or 003-  2233 ofllco.  SANDY HOOK LOTS #3878  We cnn thow you a good teleetlon ol view lott ovoi looking Sechelt Inlot and the  magnificent mountain! behind, Hydro ond water It along the road. Clote lo beach,  boat launch, marina and good flthlng. lott on Skookumchock Drive at $11,000 with a  fow on Seaview at $10,300. Get ttorted wllh tormt ot low at $100 down and $100  per month. DON HADDEN, 883 2235 office, or 883-9304 eve*.  SEMI WATERFRONT LOT #3783  Overlooks the waters of Welcome Pattage-Halfmoon Bay. Rocky area. Lovely arbutus treet. On tewer system. Jutt tteps to boat launch. All local services. South  exposure. Owner It lot Ing at $ 14.500. Your gain. PETER SMITH. 885-9463 evet.  1 ACRE ON HIGHWAY #3874  Interesting and uteful acre. Property mostly cleared with remodelled 3 bedroom  home at back off the road. All usual conveniences and cabtevltlon expected toon I  Look for our tlgn at Mintie Rd and Hwy 101. FP $47,000. BERT WALKER 885-3746  evet.  MADEIRA PARK LOT #3854  Recreational or retirement lol. Treed. Clote to water, and mile to thopplng at  Madeira Park. Hydro, phone and piped water along quiet road. Approximately 75 x  105'. Zoned R3L, FP $10,700. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 evet.  NEA.RING HILLTOP #3863  Otl Maton Road, a lorge 00x150' panoramic vlow lot with hydro and domottlc wator'  at roadtlde. Building slto mottly cleared. FP $16,200. BOB KENT, 005-9461 evet.  1/2 ACRE LOT #3757  00 x 321' on paved rood In Village, but country. Water, phono ft hydro. Nice treet  and quiet, low price ofl$ll,500, and near beach accett, PETER 5MITH, 003-  9463 evet.  RECREATION BUY I  #3801  Convenient Mlttlon Rd properly with 16 yoari remaining on the leate Included In tlio  $21,000 price, Approximately 676 tq ft Intulated one bedroom homo. Boach occott  ocroti  tho road, For value lit hard to beat, BERT WALKER, 885 3746 evet.  SECHELT LOT #3856  Level lot. Nlco Inlet view. Near marina and Ico arena. All local torvlcot. All now  hornet In the area. Slie 70x123'. FP $ 12.000,DON HADDEN, 083 9504 ovot.  WATERFRONT HOME #3606  Largo, lott than 5 yoar old homo tlluatod on tho watorliont portion of on aero  properly with 102' tea frontage. Let me thow by appointment. BOB KENT, 883 9461  ovot.  ONLY A STONE'S THROW #3745  From the beoch to this prime location, Approx 75x125'. Only Sechell't boulevard  between you and the wide open tea, Partial fencing A landtcaplng at $30,300 Full  frlce. BOB KINT, BBS-9461 evOT. gSfegosts  Page C-4  Ttie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 26, 1977  Book Look  By MURRIE REDMAN  WHALE SOUND: an anthology of poems  about whales and dolphins, J.J. Douglas,  edited by Greg Gatenby, paper, $5.95.  CRUEL TEARS, by Ken MitcheU and  Humphrey and the Dumptrucks, Talon-  books.  WHALE SOUNE^ is a clarion appeal to  save whales and its tone, unlike other  similar literary efforts, announces not  echoes of a death knell of whales, but a  wholly satisfying piece of art with a totally  altrustic end. It is a celebration of the  gentle giant -nd m its very creation, a  method of'furthering the existence of a  brother creature.  When author-editor Greg Gatenby  decided to enlist the help of Canadian  authors and artists in his efforts to assist  the cause of Greenpeace, he had no idea  how enthusiastic the response would be.  Not one of the 56 published poets turned  him down when petitioned for works whose,  royalties would go to Greenpeace.  Illustrious poets appear: Dorothy  Livesay, John Robert Columbo, Susan  Musgrave, Irving Layton, E.J. Prattt,  Margaret Atwood, and on and on. Artists, too. Harold Town, Bill Reid, William  Kurelek and others show their  humaneness in contributing their talents  in this fine quality and inexpensive book,  In itself, it is a leviathan effort toward a  very worthwhile project. Also, nowhere  else can one find such a comprehensive  collection of creative material that explores and expresses* so well the giant  cetacean. Poetic viewpoints range from  legendary to biological, from anger over  the whale's exploitation to praise of its  beauty as seen in captivity, In black and  .white prints, the artists brick the creature  in, pipe it through, show it dead and in  motion, huted and hunter.  /Uthough Atwood exaggerates in her  dedication message, saying that it is to  "the whales who may someday read it,"  she does make a point with "MOBY DICK  as told by the White Whale would be very  different."  Reading a play like CRUEL TEARS  without having see it on stage is something  like taking a bath in sand ��� all substance  and no flow. However, with a vivid  imagination, along with the book's  photographs of the production, one can be  tantalized into either wanting to see it or  not. Full of <'yuh" s and "wanna" s, it still  has a sincerity that rings true. It is a story  of what we think is the average trucker,  his life and times. The "boys" booze it up  in a cheap joint, behave boorishly with  their slovenly wives and beateach other up  over petty matters. Another folk hero is  born ��� and maligned. How true the  lifestyle, we'll never know, but the play is  quite satisfying in the story it tells.  Johnny Roychuck marries the boss'  daughter and is the object of his buddy's  jealousy when he is promoted. In Othellian  style, Jack, the buddy, plants seeds of  suspicious about Johnny's bride, resulting  in her murder. When Johnny finds that he  has been duped by jack, he kills him, too.  In a spartan set, with a country rock  chorus and a prairie context the play does  its job. CRUEL TEARS has received good  reviews and seems another step in a  search for statements of a national  identity.  There are some calories out to get you.  These are the foods or beverages that slip  down so easily that often the number of -  calories involved are not realized. An  extra 500 calories daily equals one extra  pound of body-weight weekly.  IN THE MIDST of recent debate over  a Regional District Agricultural Land  Reserve policy for the Village of  Gibsons, officials discovered that  separate development plans for the  village had been formulated by both  Gibsons arid the Regional District.  The shaded areas on this map indicate proposed land uses under Gibsons  plan. The heavy dots-and-dashes" lines  are the boundaries of greenbelt areas  under the regional plan. Development  would be discouraged in greenbelt  areas. Most of the land north (right)  of the greenbelt line at the right of the  map is indicated by shading as  follows: Diagonal lines ��� low density  residential development; higher  density considered if of demonstrable  community benefit. Horizontal lines  ��� ultimate extent of residential  development. Vertical lines ��� non  residential: tourist and retail commercial, light industrial uses, etc.  Crosshatching ��� recreational area.  The unshaded area around the wharf  in the foreground is designated as a  special use area; historial fishing  village atmosphere to be encouraged.  The unshaded area in the center includes government and school district  offices and is designated for public  use. The black area at the right of the  map is the proposed 35-acre  Creekside Park-Estates development  which; has applied for the ALR exclusion. The extreme northeast  triangle in the development boundary  has been designated as parkland.  tV3 COMMERCIAL  PRINTING  Business Cards, Weddings,  Invitations, Letterheads,  Envelopes, Raffle Tickets  for free estimate call The PENINSULA^We4  S  J  NO JOB TOO BIG OR SMAU  885-3231  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  REALTY WORLD  Ml Ml). H IWtOKI.H  HOMES  rSARGENTS Rd. $59,900  Brand   new,   3   bdrm   homo.   2  fireplaces and 1B0 degree view.  FAIRVIEW a PRATT $39,900  Brand now 3 bedroom home.  FAIRVIEW $35,900 ono  Unllnlshod house,  antique  brick  door to ceiling fireplace.  PINE ROAD $41,900  Home on 1 1/2 acres. Subdividable. Excellent sea view.  Lota of privacy.  HIGHWAY 101 $27,500  Immaculate startor home just up  from the wharf. Excollont view.  HILLCREST DUPLEX $37,500  Huge lot, huge as&umable  mortgage, huge revenue, small  price.  LOTS  WANTED  Waterfront Property  ROBERTS CREEK  55   feet   of   prime  approx 900' depth.  $45,000  waterfront,  ROBERTS    CREEK    WATERFRONT  2 prime pieces available. PRATT &  GRANDVIEW  Extra large lot $11,500.  GRANTHAMS LANDING $ 10,000  Enjoy pure spring water when you  build your own home on this  lovely treed, view lot.  Viow lot In Village on Gower Pt  Rd $13,500  Wharf Rd, Langdale $ 12,500  Roberts Creek, large 22,000 sq ft  lot, nicely treed, wator on road,  139x309,315 $13,000  Davis Bay Waterfront $20,000  Lots from $7,900$ 15,900  I A V V/lCCf p  Rflf, linn  Ml MMfir  HI s-MVI PTOM  fl��f��  19> I  ANMf r.HPNf V  ARC, ? IM  r.mpr.i mnrrp  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest  Shopping  Centre  ���  Gibsons  GIBSONS; 886 2481  VANCOUVER; 687-4448  REALTY LTD  885*3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post office Box 1219, Sechelt  toll free 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  foof, 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 $95,600. Ideal for  group investment. Vendors may  consider a trade. All offers considered.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Family 3 bdrm  home. Roughed ih suite in full  grd level bsmt. Large dbl garage  beneath' sundeck. Family room  adjacent to a compact kitchen.  H, Nook eating area & sep. dining  4& room. Mstr enste. Tremendous  buy at $59,500. Trades considered. *  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: close  to school, post office, store &  beach. Over 5 acres with  potential view. Three bedroom  1092 sq ft home, with part  basement. Asking $42,000.  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 $19,500.  1.180 SQ FT PART BASEMENT  VILLAGE HOME: All finished main  floor with 3 bdrms and a spare  room down. Carport under the  house. Good value for $43,900.  3 BDRM SEAVIEW, $32,900 Full Price.  Vanity, bath, lots of tile. Lundry  room, Franklin fireplace in - living-  room. W/w carpets, needs  decorating and minor exterior  finishing. Landscaping and garden in.  Ideal for handyman.  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.  NEW BUNGALOW AT REDROOFFS: 1150 sq ft 3 bdrm home on level,  beautifully treed 1.2B acres. Close to boat launching & excellent  year-round fishing. Wall to wall carpeting throughout. Bright, sunny  kitchen, birch cabinets & utility off. Vanity bath. Matching attached  carport with large storage room. FP $49,500  TUWANEK: Low priced lot with a seaview. Only $8,395.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road, Secluded lot with year round creek.'  FP $8,500.  SANDY HOOK: Almost 1/2 acre on Deer Horn Road. Great view ot  Sechelt Inlet. Terms available. FP $12,500.  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 gardon  soil, wator 8, power. Asking $12,500.  BAYVIEW SUBDIVISION  Intersection of 101 and Redrooffs Rd. A selection of extra large  arbutus treed view loth all serviced with regional water A hydro.  Various prices.  SECHELT VILLAGE DUPLEX ��� Up and down duplex within distance  of ali 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.  Clean, near-new 6 room stucco bspit  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 tUfe  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.  Kr<m  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  throughout kitchen and enste..  Wall to wall carpets. Views lot.  Priced at $38,900.  LOWER ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK: Over 5 acres of gently sloping  property with southern exposure. 580 x 380'. Year-round creek  flows through corner of property. Excellent buy at FP $35,000.  SELMA PARK VIEW LOT: Extra large 90 x 179 lot, corner 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, just move in and live. Try your olfer to $35,000.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT: Your own private park with lowering  firs fi. cedars. Home is unique 1,450 sq ft with 1 2 x 36' wrap around  open sundeck. Basement with workshop and storage. Garage.  Cement steps to water's edge. Asking $ 1 25,000. Somo 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. Largo vlow 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.  Bayv/ew Subdivision  For further Information on the above contact:  George Townsend, 885-3345; Jack Anderson, 885-2053  Frank Lewis, 885-9997; Stan Anderson, 885-2385; Doug Joyce, ��85-2761 CBC Radio  The romance of flying  The Hornby Collection, Saturday, 11:05  p.m. presents a documentary romance on  man's aspirations and reflections on  flying, prepared by Ann Pollock, Vera  Roseribluth and Volkmar Richter for the  enjoyment of both flyers and the grounded!  Ideas, Saturday, 9:05 p.m. takes a tour  through the mysteries of the dental industry. Asking such questions as why is  the average dentist dead by age 52? Why  does the average North American lose all  his teeth by age 65? Why are both decay  and gum disease the most chronic human  illnesses? Why should every dental patient  know about x-rays, fluoride and dental  insurance?  Special Occasion, Sunday, 4:05 p.m.,  presents a play on a topical subject "Our  Daily Bread" by Warren Wilson is about  the effects on a small town when some of  the people eat spoiled grain. Concern,  Sunday 9:05 p.m. looks in on the churches  in downtown Montreal as they respond to  the problems of the seventies. From big  real estate deals to bingo and the burden of���  the urban poor, Concern portrays a church  situated uncomfortabiy between a  spiritual calling and a secular society.  AM-690  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Austrian  Radio Orchestra and Chorus. Mass in C  minor, Mozart.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Interview with  British playwright, Alan Ayckbourn.  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27     '  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. Bandit and the  Mayor by Arthur Samuels.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Nimmons  'ri' Nine Plus Six. Ed Bickert Trio.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Atlantic  Symphony Orchestra. Smetena, Dvorak.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Earle Birney.  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Ray Francis.  Mostly) Music   10:20  p.m.   Victoria  Symphony Orchestra, William Tritt,  piano. Rossini, Naylor, Beethoven.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Greg Lake of the rock  group Emerson.  SATURDAY^ OCTOBER 29  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 Dr. David Suzuki.  Opera by Request 2:04 p.m. Tan-  nhauser by Wagner requested by Mrs.  Hilda Machula, Fredericton.  Festival Celebrations 4:05 p.m. L'ln-  fidelta Delusa a comic opera by Haydn,  from the Vancouver Heritage Festival  1977.  Between Ourselves 7:05 p.m. Cape  Breton, the Cosmopolitan Experience.  Ideas   05 p.m. The Tooth Trip  Antho. "���- 10:05 p.m. The Man from  Glengarry, lalph Connor 1860-1937 the  best selling writer in Canadian history.  The Hornby Collecton 11:05 p.m. Flight  by Ann Pollock and Vera Rosenbluth.  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30  CBC Stage 1:05 p.m. Ttie Yellow Briar  by Patrick Slater adapted from, the 1933  novel by Hugh Webster, a lyrical tale of  the pioneer Irish in Ontario.  Special Occasion 4:05 p.m. Our Daily  Bread a drama by Warren Wilson.  Symphony HaU 7:05 p.m. Montreal  Symphony, Andre Watts, piano, Brahms,  Stravinsky.  Concern 9:05 The Church Downtown.  MONDAY, OCTOBER 31  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. 1977 Salzburg  Festival, Dietrich Fischer-Dieskau sings  Schubert Lieder.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Who is the real  Jack Lemmon?  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1.  Touch the Earth 8:30 p.m. Glendale  Fiddle Festival from Cape Breton. Sudbury's Northern Lights folk festival.  -Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. National Arts  Centre Orchestra, Jeanne Baxtresser,  flute, CPE Bachj Dvorak, Schoenberg.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. painter, Pietro  Annigoni and sculptor Zorczak Ziolkowski.  CBC-FM PROGRAMMING (105.7)  Ideas 8:04 p.m. Wednesday-Television,  a Surrogate World. Thursday - Five Faces  of Communism - The consumer Face.  Friday --Ideas Lecture series. Monday -  Referendum Canada, Tuesday -  dramatized biography of German  philosopher, Nietzsche.  CBC MONDAY NIGHT 9:04 p.m. L'ln-  fidelta Delusa, comic opera by Haydn.  The Best Seat In The House   Tuesday  9:04 p.m. Introit, Offerty 'and Alleluia, a  liturgy for me Feast of Christ the  King.  Advertising.^  tells you  what's new.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD,  The Peninsula Times Page 0-5  Wednesday, October 26,1977  MORE ABOUT . . .  o Readers Right  ��� From Editorial Page  being  spoiled  by current  trends  and  government actions.  Despite the rumours, my only property  interest in the region are two small lots  near Gibsons. I own no mobile home  parks, or Pender Harbour condominiums.  It's true I am involved with Peter  Hoemberg in Explan Consultants. This  company also owns no property. It offers  advice to developers about how to design  their projects to avoid red tape delays. We  have been most concerned to avoid conflict of interest. The names of our clients in  the region are on file at the regional board  office, and none of our clients' projects has  required a favour from the board. Oddly  enough, corruption of government is  against my principles.  Anyway, I'm taking Mr. Almond's  advice and running for office, so if lie  doubts my word he can check my public  : financial disclosures.  ��� I'm sorry he can't manage to deal with  my message without slurring the  messenger.  AdrianStott,  Sechelt;  Each year over a thousands Canadians  die in water accidents. Most are caused by  negligence. Most can be prevented.  this coupon  worth  Oneuoupon  >r Every Sale  Iver $10.00  Offer expires  Oct. 31,1977  Cactus Flower  4476 W. 10th Ave., Vancouver, B.C.  Sunnycrest Centra, Glbtons, B.C.  I  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE OF  PUBUC  MEETING  The Municipal Council of Gibsons extends  an invitation to all Gibsons ratepayers to  attend a special meeting for the purpose  of hearing discussion on the question of  water service to the community. It is felt  that this is a most important meeting and  your anendance is encouraged.  DATE: Wednesday, November 9,1977  TIME; 7:30 p.m.  PLACE: Royal Canadian Legion  Gibsons Branch  !EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLKJ  GIBSONS  _____ PHONE 886-227  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 51  Jon McRae  885-3670  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Chris Kankainen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  886-9793  HOMES  LANGDALE RIDGE: Soon to be completed 1218  sq ft full bsmt home on view lot. 3 large bdrms  up, corner fireplace facing LR & DR, also has  kitchen nook. Extremely wellconstructed home  with large sundeck and carport underneath.  Ideol for family home at $52,900. '  WEST SECHELT: Lovely WATERFftONT. 3  bedroom home overlooking Georgia Strait and  the frail Island. Tramway to beach with level  building site on lower level. Extras include  covered front deck and a sauna. FP $59,500.  GIBSONS: Owner leaving the country ��� Must  Sell! Make your bid on this house located in the  Bay in Gibsons with two 2 bedroom suites on  pice 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 rbedroom. 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.  CEMETERY ROAD: Imagine 6 acres' plus a  modern 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.  FAIRVIEW ROAD "REVENUE": This new duplex  on a 1/2 acre lot represents the ideal investment property. There are 1232 sq ft in both  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  income of over. $7000 makes this property hard  to beat. FP $75,000.  S FLETCHER: A beautiful view of Gibsons  Harbour is only one of the many features of this  4 bedroom home. Others include a feature wall  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  monthly installments, FP $34,900.  CHASTER ROAD ��� New home, well built with  full basement. Double plumbing, three  bedrooms, fireplaces, wrap around sundeck.  Basement partitioned off ready for rooms and  plumbing. An excellent area with a new school  two blocks away. This is a real family home.  Could be purchased with as low as 5 per cent  down payment. F.P. $49,000.  jN. 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.  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.  TUWANEK ��� Lovely two bedroom Gothic style  home. Could be year round or summer  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.  MILLION DOLLAR SETTING ONLY $85 PEtf  MONTH ON FLUME ROAD: Like new  12x60' mobile home with bay windows.  Fully skirted crqwlspace, 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.  JOHNSON ROAD ��� Langdale. Imagine  approx 1400 sq. ft. each floor plus all the  extras such as ensuite off master bedrooms,  featuring wood panelling and red brick in  kitchen-dining area. Special lighting features.  All this plus a specacular view for only FP  $64,900.  GIBSONS ��� Brand new approximately 1300 sq  ft. qualify built house with full basement. Large  sundeck with aluminum railing. .Build in bookcase planter. Heatilator fireplace. Large kitchen 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  HILLCREST AVE: Almost 1100 sq. ff. home in with view. FP $68,000.  good area.- Close to schools, shopping centre ____ __  etc; Large 22 x 12 living room with a view. Two FIRCREST PL: Brand new three bedroom home  bedrooms, large kitchen, utility room and in quiet residential area. One mile from schools  djning area make this a very liveable home and and shopping. Large open living room with  With a little bit of work, could be quite lovely, fireplace. The full basement is unfinished with  NOTEl The down payment is only $3,500. roughed-in wiring and plumbing. Separate  Owner says sell! Price slashed! F.P. $31,000. entrance to four piece bathroom from the  ' " ~~. master bedroom. Nicely treed lot waiting for  ALDERSPRINGS RD: Two storey home with in- your landscaping touch. FP $46,000.  law suite all set to go. Three bedrooms upstairs  TRAIL 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 $15,000.  and two bedrooms down. Four piece plumbing DAVIDSON ROAD: Spectacular view and  and three piece down'. Beautiful view of privacy in Langdale Ridge. Large three  Gibsons Bay and Keats from both floors. An bedroom home has all large rooms. Fireplace  ideal revenue property. Live in one half rent upstairs. Separate carport allows more room  out the other to meet the mottgage (payment, for expansion in the full basement. Large cedar  On sewer with all services. Fp\$42,900. sundeck and many extra features. Enter by way  ������. .������ 7^ 1��� of nicely treed panhandle driveway to the 1/2  FAIRVIEW  ROAD:   Immaculate  dduble   wide acre Vou can cal1 home- Fp $54,900.  three bedroom mobile home on   arge land-   ���       ~~  scaped lot on quiet street in areooj; ine homes. GOWER OT. ROAD ��� In the heart of Gibsons  Easy walking distance to elementarV school. FP one block from shopping and Post Office. Three  $42,500. \ bedroom home on concrete block foundation.   ;  Has acorn fireplace giving a cozy atmosphere  PRATT ROAD: Comfortable three bedroom to ,ne ,iv,n9 room- Nice and Drl9n' wi,h many  home in excellent condition. Situated on choice lar9e windows. A good starter or retirement  10 acre parcel of land half of which has been home- FP- $33,000.  cleared.  Ideal  place  for  horses,  poultry  or   _ '      ���' :   hobby farming. Also good holding property. LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD ��� Beautiful  Very affordable. FP $78,500. view acr05s Georgia Strait to Vancouvor Island.     '          This    landscaped    1/2    acre    lot    provides  NORTH ROAD: Fantastic Potential Herel 4 1/2 everything you could ask for In a piece of  acres level, mostly cleared property. A truly ProPerty, size, seclusion and view. The main  lovely double wide 24x60', 1440 sq ft luxurious houw is a four Vear old ,wo bedroom home on  trailer. Many extras such as a built-in wet bar, concrete slab. Large walk-in closet In the  family room, huge square bathtub In ensuite off mas,er bedroom. An excellent family home,  master bedroom and walk-In closet. Three P,u8 a 500 *��< ft one bedroom cottage with  bedrooms, w/w carpet throughout. All this plus ren,al value of $125 to $150 per month. In-  a three bedroom house with acorn fireplace, dudes double gorage, metal storage shed on  Presently rented for $200 per month. Make an ,,aband two set�� of kitchen appliances. FP  appointment to see this today. FP $75,000.    $37.��00.  vuatcddcomt      c    u  ,. o \ , GRANDVIEW ROAD - Quality built new 1300  WATERRFONT-Sechelt Reserve lease. Large 9q. ���. home wlth fu��� b_,ement. M       e���tra  lot approx mately 60 x 300'. Small rented features Including heatilator fireplace, two full  cottage on level waterfront lot Hydro In, water ba,h,. Plumbing roughed In in basement. Built  available. This is a very exclusive protected ln dishwasher, fridge and stove. Wall to wall  area. F.P. $5,570. | carpeting throughout. F.P. $58,500.  LOTS  McCULLOUGH RD S SUNSHINE COAST HWY ���  Close to one acre treed property with subdivision possibilities. FP $22,500.  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 It  nothing to mpr 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  116,900.  SCHOOL 8, WYNGART ROADS: Only 6 of these  duplex zoned lots left. Beautiful view  properties overlooking tho Bay. Close to  schools and shopping. All lots perfoctly suited  to side-by-sldo or up/down duplex construction.  SPECIALLY PRICED NOWI Only 1 will be sold at  $14,500 and only 1 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 115 x  181 x 66 uniquely shaped lot. LOW DOWN  PAYMENT ��� EASY TERMS. F.P, $13,500.  UPLANDS ROAD ��� Tuwanek. Ideal  recreational lot In beautifully wooded and park  like area. Zoned for trailers. This lot overlooks  Sechelt Inlet and the Lamb Itland. FP $8,900.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD ��� Off Cheryl  Ann Park. Beautifully cleared and level  building site hidden from the road by many  large trees. Eaty access to an exceptional  beach. 70' x 100' and priced for Immediate  sale. FP $12,900.  SMAW ROAD: Newly Completed I The mott  conveniently located subdivision In Glbtont.  Only 2 blocks from Shopping Centre and both  elementary and tecondary. tchoolt. Level  building tltet with tome clearing on a newly  formed cul de sac. Thete prime lott on tewer  and all services are going fast I Get yours now  while they last. Priced from FP $11,900.  SKYLINE DRIVE: With the tewer only 190 feet  away from thit lot and the ad|olnlng lot also for  tale, maket this an excellent value. The Ideal  tpot for a distinct and original home. Nice view  and theltered from the open sea. F.P. $13,900.  LEEK ROAD: Lovely opprox. 1/2 acre lot in  Roberts Crook. Some wator view and plenty of  potential, This 70'x 275' property it In a quiet  residential aroa and only 2 mites from the  village of Gibsons. F.P. $12,500.  TUWANEK: At the end of Porpolte Bay Road.  The perfect recreational lot. Hydro and  roglonal water service the property. South  wettorly exboturo, with an excellent view of  Sechelt Inlet, All this and only one block trom  the beach and boat launch. F.P. $9,500.  SECHELT INLET ESTATES: Doluxo lott with a  tpectacular vlow of Porpolte Bay. Beoch  facllltlet, nearby moorage, water hydro and  tolephone at each lot. Only A 1/2 miles to the  convenlencet of Sechelt.  WHARF ROAD: Langdalo. Excellent cloarod  building lot ready for your dream home. 195'  deep with good view potential, Walking  dlttanco to the ferry. F.P. $11,900.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Lot 104' x 220' may be able to  be tub divided Into two. Good corner lot, all  tervlcet except tower, Nicely secluded In qulot  areo. F.P. $16,000,  GOWER POINT ROAD: 100' of waterfrontage,  steep but monogoble slope. Hydro and water  on the etplanade road. 217' deep with a  completely unimpeded view to Vancouver  Uland, Facet touth wett for lott of tunthlnc  F.P. $15,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road. 1.12 acres In the  very desirable Roberts Creek area. There It a  driveway Already In and a tapped Artesian well  on Ihe property, Road dedicated at the back of  the property will allow future subdivision.  Vendor must sell. Try your offer, Price reduced,  FP $12,500.  ACREAGE  SKYLINE DRIVE; Thit 70 x 59 x 131 x 122 ft. lot  Willi expantive vlow of the Bay aroa and  Glbtont Village It well priced at ONLY. F.P  $11,500.  WAKEFIELD ROAD: Good building lot on wator  and power overlooking Georgia Strait and tho  Trail Itlandt. Thit It a cornor lot In a nowly  built-up area. F.P. $12,500.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Lot tiro approx. 104 x 105  with view over the ocean. Clote to beach accett, partially cleared, oaty building lot. F.P.  $13,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lowor Road, 2 1/2 acret with  year round creek. Partially flnlthed log houie  on concrete foundation, Plant for completion  available and most of the logt are already cut.  FP $26,500.  ROBERTS  CRfEK:   Highway   101   divides   this  property dtoQenttlly dawn the centre. Develop,  both sides of the road. Try all offers, 5 acret, FP  130.000.  HENRY ROAD: Rural Glbtont, 1.7 acret.  Building tlte cloarod and driveway In. Chatter  Creek Is |utt 60 feet from the rear of the  property Hoe providing the ultimate In .privacy,  Thit manageable tliod acreage It ready to  build on and hat all torvlcot. F.P. $22,900.  GOWER PT. ROAD: One half ocro 100' x 217'on  the corner of 14th and Gowor Point Road.  Driveway Into one of the many excollont  building tltet. Somo merchantable timber.  Property tlopet to the west tor view and late  tuntett, Thit hat to bo contldorod prime  property. F.P. $10,000.  The coffee i* nlwaya on ��� drop in for our free brochure  mmmmmmrmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^  %  A*" Kinsmen-25 years of caring  By D. Hitchcock  Six members of the newly-formed  Kinsmen Club of Sechelt and District  recently attended the 25th Annual General  Meeting of the Kinsmen Rehabilitation  Foundation of British Columbia held in  Vancouver.  The organization, publicized largely at  the time of the Mothers' March, was first  registered as a charitable health and  welfare agency on January 5, 1952. The  constitution outlines that the purpose of  the foundation is to raise funds for the  purpose of providing rehabilitation services to the disabted of British Columbia  on a provincial basis and to work with  government and other organizations to  improve the opportunities and services  available to the disabled. It had its  beginning in the polio epidemic of 1944 and  the comaaitment of the Kinsmen Clubs of  B.C. to the work of rehabilitation began  when following the initiative of the Kinsmen of Vancouver, they were to the fore  in raising large sums of money and  initiating programs for the tragic number  of people cripped by the disease. Needed  hospital equipment was provided, such as  iron lungs, portable respirators,  hydrotherapy baths, rocking beds, ambulance services jind special nurses.  Eventually the discovery of the Salk  vaccine removed polio as a major health  menace, but the necessity for long-term  treatment and care of the epidemic's  victims remained, and a serious lack of  rehabilitation services for those disabled  by crippling diseases or accidents of all  kinds was then revealed. This unmet need  presented the next great challenge for the  foundation during the early 1950's and 60's.  Thus the program of the Organization was  expanded to fill the gaps in rehabilitation  for other disability groups and now offers  a variety of services t6 physically disabled  adults and children.  1    Besides providing a wide-ranging  program of patient services the Kinsmen  Rehabilitation Foundation pioneered in  Canada the use of sophisticated electronic  and technical aids for those whose  disability is extreme. Its work in this field  was recognized when, in 1&75, the Foundation received the Readers Digest  "Canadian Rehabilitation Award."  Member organizations of the foundation comprise nearly 100 percent of  Kinsmen Clubs throughput the province.  Each "club was represented by two  members (The club's rehabilitation  representatives) at the recently held  annual general meeting, where a board of  directors was elected which, through its  executive committee, governs the affairs  of the foundation*  Each year during January or February  the annual Kinsmen Mothers March is  held by Kinsmen Clubs throughout the  province. This campaign, the main  revenue source, musters upwards of 20,000  volunteers who conduct an annual neigh-  Page 06 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 26,1977  bourhood canvass for funds.  In 1977 the Kinsmen Club of Gibsons  and District raised almost $2,500 towards.  the foundation in a total of $582,886 canvassed province-wide, and in February  1978 both Sechelt and Gibsons Clubs will be  on the march again.  Further information concerning the  Kinsmen Rehabilitation Foundation of  British Columbia or the local Kinsmen  Club of .Sechelt and District can be ofcM  tained by contacting their rehabilitation  representative, Dale Setphanson, at 885-  2191.  Advertising^  helps you  compare.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  ONE MORE TIME  ANY CORD OR JEAN  IN THE ENTIRE SHOP  $16.95  SAT., OCT. 28 ONLY  THE JEAN SHOP  GIBSONS VILLAGE  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL $  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :0O  _>�����  :��5  Ryan'*  Hop*  Edge 01  Night  Cbnt'd  Ganaral  Hoapital  Cont'd  Anothar  World  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  EdgaOl  Might  All In Tha  Family  Match  Gama  Anolhar  World  Cont'd  Cont'd'  N*wlyw*d  Gam*  Match  Gama  :00  0:15  :4S  T.k.30  Conl'd  Calabrity  Cook*  EdgaOl  Night  Boomarang  Cont'd  Movi*  "Charro"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tak* 30  Cont'd  Calabrity  Cooka  Dinah  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Alan  Hamal  Cont'd;  Cont'd  Tattlatala*  Cont'd  1 Draam Ot  Jaanni*  :00  "������-SO  -.45'  . Homemade  TV  Electric  Company  Attarachool  Spacial  "Tha '  Pinball."  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Homamada  TV  Flippar  Cont'd  Emargancy  On*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sanlord  a Son  Gong  Show '  Funorama  Cont'd  Gilligan'a  l.land  .   5:,s  ���a_P:30  :��S  Wh.r�� Tha  Sky Bagina  All In Tha  Family  Call It  Macroni  Nawa  Cont'd  N*wlyw*d  Gama  Nawa  Cont'd  Adam-12  Cont'd  Now*  Cont'd  Naw*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  NHL Hockay  Monlraal  Canadian*  V*.  My Thraa  Son*  1 Lov*  Lucy  :00  Oiso  :4S  Hourgla*.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ABC Nawa  Cont'd  Nowa  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  NBC Nawa  Cont'd  Now*  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  CBS Nawt  Conl'd  Maty Tylar  Moora  Toronto  Mapla L**l*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Andy  GriHilh  Truth Or  Cons*quanc*a  :0O  7:15  1:30  :4S  Maty Tylar  Moora  Sporta  Scan.  WUd World  Of Animal*  That'*  Hollywood  Saattla  Tonight  Truth Or  Conaaquanca*  Baratta  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  To Tall  Th* Truth  Family  Faud  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Jokar'a   ,  Wild        i  Doctor In  Th. Hout*  :00  Q:15  0:30  :45  Fortuna*  Cont'd  Muticamara  Cont'd  Eight la  Enough  Cont'd  Cont'd  Grizzly  Adam.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Fortuna*  Cont'd  Mualcamar*  Cont'd  Bug. Bunny'a  Howl-OwMn  Butting  Loom '  Eight 1*  Enough  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nam* That  Tun*  Marv  Gritfin  :45  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBC Spacial  "Tha  Charlla'a  Angala  Cont'd  Cont'd  Oragon  Trail  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBC Spacial  "Th*  CBS Movl*  "Th* Graat*.l  Thing That  Altnoit  Movi*              Cont'd  "TheGraateet Cont'd  Thing That      Cont'd  Almo.t            Cont'd  :45  Pauionate  Canadian."  Walton  Raport  Baratta  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Big  Hawaii  Cont'd  Cont'd  Patiionat.  Canadian."  Wataon  Raport  H*pp*nad"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Happened"  Conl'd  Cont'd  (J ont'd  Madical  Canlar  Cbnt'd  Cont'd  ���00  11s-  :4S  CBC Naw*  Cont'd  Naw*  SO Minutaa  Nawa  Cont'd  Staraky  ��� Hutch  Nawa  Cont'd  Tonight  Cont'd  CBC Nawa  Cont'd  Naw.  _ Cont'd  Naw*  Cont'd  Hawaii  Fiva-O  CTV Nawa  Cont'd  Naw.  Cont'd  Foravar  Famwood  Hawaii  Fiva-0  ���00  -.45  liva  Cont'd  Cortt'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ABC Myatery  Movi*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lata Movl*  "Fiv*  Waak* In A  Balloon"  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBSUt*  Movi*  Lai* Movl*  "Murder* In  ThaRua  Morgua"  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBS Ut*  Movi*  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  '     CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL i  CHANNEL 12  :00  0:,5  sd:30  :45  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Tarzan  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Hor** Racing    Th*  Invitational       Canadian*  Wida World       Spaca  01 Sporta         Acadamy  :00  Q15  0:30  :4S  Cont'd  Cont'd  CFL Thi.  Wuk  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  CFL Thi.  Waak  OnTh*  Sidalinaa  CBS Sporta  Spactacular  .   Wraatling  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Buga  Bunny  Road  Runnar  :00  An  *t:30  45  Spaca:  19M  Cont'd  Conl'd  F-Troop              Cont'd  Cont'd                Cont'd  NFL Gama 01     Conl'd  Th. Waak           Conl'd  Spaca:  1990  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  CTV Sporti  Skat*  Canada  Conl'd  Funorama  Cont'd  Our  Gang  :00  5"  ��V:30  45  NHL Hockay  Colorado  Rocklaa  V��.  Wida  World Ot  .   Sport.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nawa  Cont'd  NHL Hockay  Colorado  Rocklaa  Va.  Tony  Randall  Nawa  Cont'd  Cont'd              Sha Na Na  Conl'd             Cont'd  Ar*YouB*ing Dlaeo'77  Sarvad?            Cont'd  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27,1977  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28,1977  :00  f-.n  ���M  :4S  8  :00  15  JO  :45  00  |:1S  F:M  :49  CHANNEL 2   .  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  .  KM  0:15  -S:30  M  Ryan'a  Hopa  EdgaOl  Night  Cont'd.  Ganaral  Hoapital  Cont'd  Anothar  World  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd          <  EdgaOl  Night  AlllnTh*  Family  Malch  Gam* ,  Anothar  World  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nawlywad ;  Gam*  Match  Gam*  to  Q:15  ���J:30  ���AS  Taka 30  Cont'd  Calabrity  Cook*  EdgaOl  Night '  Du.ty't  - Traahouaa  Movia  "El Condor"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tak* 30  Cont'd  Calabrity  Cook*  Dinah  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Alan  Hamal  Cont'd  Coht'o;  Tattlatalaa  Cont'd  I Draam Ot  Jaanni.  *t���o  ���AS  Viaion  On  Whal'a  Naw  Marv  Griffin  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Viaion  On  Flippar  Cont'd  Emargancy  On*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sanford  ASon  Gong  Show  Funorama  Cont'd  GfUfgan'a  laland  to  5:1S  ;45  Markatplaca  Cont'd  AlllnTh*  Family  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nawa  Cont'd  Nawlywad  Gam*  Nawa  Cont'd  Adam-12  Cont'd  Naw*  Cont'd  Naw.  Conl'd   .  Cont'd  Cont'd  Emargancy  On*  Cont'd  Cont'd  MyThra*  Son*  ILova  Lucy  to  -.45  Hourglaa.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  ABC Naw.  Cont'd  Nawa  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  NBC Haw.  Cont'd  Nawa  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  CBS Near*  Conl'd   .  MaryTylar  Moor*  N*w.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cbnt'd  Andy  Griffith  Family  Faud  to  f '40  :45  Mary Tylar  Moor*  Sing It  Again  Peopie  Placa  Conl'd     *  Cont'd  Saatti*  Tonight  Match  Gam*  Hawaii  Flva-0  . Cont'd  Cont'd  To Tell  Th* Truth  Th*Pric*  Is Right'  Funny  Farm  Wondar  Woman  Jokar'a  Wild  OnTh*  Bum.  M  :45  Carol  Burnetl  Cont'd  Cont'd  Walcoma Back  Koltar  What'*  Happening  , CHIP*  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Carol  Burnett  Cont'd  Cont'd  Th*  Walton*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Fiah  Cont'd  Nam* That  Tun*  Marv  Griffin  .-00  Q:15  %7'M  AS  Canadian  Eiprea.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Barnay  Milter  Cartar  Country  Jam**  At 15  Cont'd  . Cont'd  Movia  "7��Park  Avanua"  Part II  Hawaii  Flv*-0  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cartar  Country  CTV Raport*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  .-00  10��  :45  W*'v* Got  EachOth.r  BC  N*w��makere  ABC Nawa  Ctoaaup  "T**na: Drug*  4 Drinking"  ROMtti  ��� Ryan  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Barnaby  Jon**  Cont'd  Cont'd  Logan'*   .  Run  Cont'd  Cont'd  Madical  C*nt*r  Cont'd  Cont'd  us  '.45  CBC N*w*  Cont'd  Now*  tO Minutaa  Naw*  Cont'd  Polic*  Story  Nawa  Cont'd  Tonlghl  Cont'd  CBC Nawa  Cont'd  N*wa ���  Cont'd  N*w*  Cont'd  CBSUt*  Movi*  CTV Nawa  Cont'd  Nm  Cont'd  Foravar  Famwood  CBSUt*  Movi*  to  12;��  ���AS  Liva  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Thuraday  Night Spaclal  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ut* Movi*  "Viva  Max"  Cont'd  "Vi*lon."  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Uta Movi*  "Dark At  TtMTopOf  Th* Stair*"  "Vlalon*"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8     CHANNEL 12  00  Vancouvor  Cont'd  NBC Nawa  Vancouvar  CBB Naw*  N*w*  WMkand  15  Canucka   ,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Canucka  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  30  Cont'd  Nawa  Animal  Cont'd  Wondar  $wl>* Family  Cont'd  45  Conl'd  Cont'd  WorM  Conl'd  Woman  Robinaon  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lawranca  Walk  Conl'd  Cont'd  Wild  Kingdom  Gong  Show  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  In Saarch  01...  Jacqua  Couataau  Cont'd  Cont'd  M.A.S.H.  Cont'd  Movia  "Ona Million  Naw.  Cont'd  Tha  Muppeta  Hallowaan I.  Orlnch Nighl  Oparation  Patllcoat  Blonlc  Woman  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lawranca  Walk  Cont'd  Conl'd  Bob  Nawhart  Mary Tylar  Moor*  Movl*  "Diamond.  Ara  Foravar"  Vaara B.C."  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  On Our Own  Conl'd  Trivia  Quia  Slaraky  ��� Hulch  Conl'd  Conl'd  NBC Movia  "Mont*  Wal.h"  Cont'd  Movl.  "79 Park  Avanua"  Part III  Th*  J*|f*rion��  Talll*lal*a  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  . Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movia  ���Earth II"  :00  i<te  Two  Lova  Cont'd  Cont'd  Carol  Cont'd  Conl'd  Bonn!*.  Boat  Cont'd  Cont'd  Burnatt  Cont'd  Cont'd  Klahanl.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Rolf  Cont'd  :43  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Harrla  Cont'd  00  11_.  CBC Naw.  Naw.  Nawa  CBC Nawa  Lai* Movl*  CTV Naw.  Cont'd  Naw.  Cont'd  Conl'd  Lata Movia  "Blee. Tha  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  tokqgfi.  Lala MSvte  Saturday  "Mont*  Baaat. And  Nawa  Lala Movia  ;45  Cat* Movl.  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CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  4-.40  :4S  Ryan'a  Hop*  EdgaOl  Night  Cont'd  Ganaral  Ho.pltal       '  Cont'd  Anothar  World  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Edga Of  Night  AlllnTh*  Family  Match  Gama  Another  World  - Cont'd  Cont'd  Newlywed  Game  Match  Gama  "        to  0:30  :45  Tak* 30  Cont'd  Calabrily  Cooka  EdgaOl  Night  Duaty'a  TraahouM  Movl*  "A Patch  Of Blue"  Cont'd  Tak* 30  Cont'd  Celebrity  Cook*.  Dinah  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Alan  Hamal  -Cont'd  Cont'd  Tattletale.  Cont'd  I Draam Ol  Jeannie  40  ���t_o  :4S  Young  Chat*  Friday Aftar  School  Marv  Grlffln.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Young  Ch.fi  FHpp*r  Cont'd  Emargancy  Ona  Cont'd  Cont'd  ."  Sanford  A Son  Gong  Show  : Funorama  Cont'd  'Gilligan'a  Itland  to  C:15  *_��:30  AS  NaluraOt  Thing.  AlllnTh*  Family  Cont'd  Conl'd  Nawa  Cont'd  Nawlywad  Gam*  Naw.  Cont'd  Adun-12  Cont'd  Nawt  Cont'd  Nawa  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ara You Being My Three  Served?            Son*  CTV Sporta      ILov*  Skat*               Lucy  to  ���AS  Hourglaa*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ABC Nawa  Cont'd  N*w*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  NBCNawa  Cont'd  Naw.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBS Nawa  Cont'd  MaryTylar  Moora  Canada  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Andy  Griffith  Hollywood  Squaraa  to  7=15  a m  as  Mary Tylar  Moor*  RaachFor  Th*Top  Anything  Goaa  Th*  Muppal*  Seattle  Tonight  Hollywood  Squara*  CharHaV  Angala  Cont'd  Cont'd  To Toll  Tha Truth  Movia  "Th* Mouaa  Operation  Petticoat  Donny A  Maria  Joker'.  Wild  Doctor tn '  The Houm  to  Q:15  0:30  ���AS  Tony  Randall'  Thraa'*  Company  DonnyA  Maria,  Conl'd  Cont'd  NBC Spacial  "Th* Read To  Hollywood"  Cont'd  Tony  Randall  Thraa'a  Company  That Roared"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  -  . Cbnt'd  Cont'd  Movie  "Go Aak  Name That  Tun*  Marv  Griffin  Q:15  ���AS  Tommy  Huntar  Cont'd  Cont'd  ABC Movia*  "Having  Bablaall"  Cont'd  Cont'd  _ Cont'd  ' Cont'd  Cont'd  Tommy  Huntar  Cont'd  Cont'd ���  CBS Movi*  "MitctwU"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Alice"  Cont'd  Cont'd  ' Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  to  AS  Big  Hawaii  7 Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd    -'  Cont'd  Ouincy  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ' Staraky  A Hutch  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Quincy  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Madical  Canter  Cont'd  Conl'd  to  HIS  :45  CBC Naw*  Cont'd  Nawa  SO Minutaa  Nawa  Cont'd  Baratta  Cont'd  Naw.  Cont'd  Tonight  Cont'd  CBC Nawa  Cont'd  Nawa  Cont'd  Nawa                  CTV Nawt  Cont'd .             Cont'd  NBA Baaketball Nawt  Philadelphia      Cont'd  Foravar  Fernwood  Lata Movie  "Dead Haat  to  ���AS  Llva  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Avangara  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Ut* Movia  "Attack  On Terror"  Cont'd  TSera  Vt.  Portland  Trailblazere  Ula Movie  "QuMn Of  The Stardua  Ballroom"  On A Merry-  Go-Round"  Conl'd  Cont'd  MONDAY, OCTOBER 31  ,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  :00  >��  ���:30  :45  Stampedere  Va.  Edmonton  Etkimo*  Impact  Cont'd  Action:  Inner City  Seattle  Seahawka  Cont'd  Conl'd  Stampedere  Va.  Edmonton  Eakifnoa  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie  "How  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  :00  t15  1:30  :4S  Cont'd  Conl'd'  Cont'd  Cbnt'd  . Election; ~7  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  NFL 77  Cont'd  ' Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Awful  About  Allan"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Italian  Cooking  :00  Cont'd  San Pedro  Televi.lon  Cont'd  World  Horat  Funorama  t:30  Cont'd  Money  Beach Bum.  Auction  Cont'd  At War  Koehlar  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  R*d  Face The  Qua.llon  Our  :45  Makera  Cont'd  Cont'd  Fi.twr  Nation  Period  Gang  :00  Hymn  Hu.ky    ,  Mm! Tha  Hymn  National  CTV Sporte  Movia  C=15   ���  W:30  Sing  Football  Praaa  Sing  Geographic  Skate  "Tartan'.  ToBa  Cont'd  Newe  Student  Cont'd  Canada  Secret  :4S  Announced  Cont'd  Cont'd  Forum  Conl'd  Cont'd  Treaaure"  :M  World Of  Newa  Thla la  Naw.  CBS Newa  Newe  Cont'd  C:15  0:30  Di.ney  Cont'd  The NFL  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Film  How  Cont'd  Mary Tyler  Provincial  The  :45  Cont'd  Faatlval  Come?  Cont'd  Moora  Lottery  Goodie.  :00  Beachcomber.  Hardy  World Of  B*achcomb*r.  MMinutea  CTV Sporta  WMInutM  ff :30  Cont'd  Boya  Dianay  Cont'd  Cont'd  Skate  Cont'd  Rhoda  Nancy  Conl'd  Rhoda  Cont'd  Canada  Cont'd  :4J  Cont'd  Draw  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  :00  King Of  Sla  NBC Special  King Ot  Rhode  Six  Movie  Q:18  0:30  Kanaington  Million  "Halloween  Ken.lngton  Cont'd  Million  "From The  All In Tha  Oollar  Wllh The  All In Th*  On Our Own  < Dollar  Earth To  :45  Family  Men  Addama  Family  Conl'd  Man  Tha Moon"  :00  SldeetrMt  ABC Movie  Family"  SldeetrMt  All In The  Ko|ak  Cont'd  Q|18  9:30  Cont'd  "Thunderbolt  Cont'd  Conl'd  Family  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  A Llghlloot"  NBC Special  Cont'd  Alice  Conl'd  Cont'd  :45  Cont'd  Cont'd  "P.ychlc  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  :00  10S  Marketplace  Cont'd  Phenomena"  Markatplaca  Ko|ak  CTV Raporta  Your  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ���Cont'd  Cont'd  Show Of  Ombudaman  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ombudaman  Cont'd  Conl'd  bhow a  ;4J  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  :00  CBC Nawa  Conl'd  Naw.  CBC Nawa  CBB Nawa  CTV Newa  Conl'd  113  Nawa  Naw*  Conl'd  Capilol  New.  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Lala Movie'  Comment  Late Movie  Nawa  Lata Movie  :4H  Lala Movia  ABC Nawa  "In Cold  Lata Movia  "Dark  Conl'd  "Miialon  :00  "Th*  Lala Movl*  Blood"  "MoCab* A  P.aaege"  Lata Movie  Mara"  123  Ealro  "Unfaith  Conl'd  Mra. Millar"  Conl'd  "Fall 01  Cont'd  Day"  fully Your."  Conl'd  coqi'd  Cont'd  The Roman  Cont'd  :4��  Conl'd  Canl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Empire"  Conl'd  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1  ,1977  CHANNCL 2  CHANNIL 4  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 8  CHANNBL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNCL12  00  Ryan'a  Conl'd  Another  Conl'd  All In The  Another  Nawlywad  On*  *C;30  Hop*  General  World  Cont'd  femwy  World  Game  Edga 01  Hoapilal  Cont'd  EdgaOl  Match  Conl'd  Match  I4B  Night  Cont'd  Conl'd  Night  a.me  Cont'd  Game  00  T.k* 30  Cdg* 01  Banana  Taka 10  Dln.h  Alan  Tattletale.  ��J:30  Cont'd  Night  Split. 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This all  too often means the ruthless use of the  bulldozer to completely flatten a piece of  land and stripping it of everything that  might impede the fastest possible building  of a house, or more often of a number of  houses. The result is the creation of an arid  desert which the prospective home owner  with little knowledge of the landscaping  art or the time to spend on it, will try to  convert into what the developers invariably call "your dream home."  This article is a suggestion to those who  are in the position to do so that they take a  little time to plan the landscaping of the  terrain, if possible before the bulldozer  operator has wreaked his fiendish will  upon the helpless land.  Landscaping is an art and a very intriguing one. Here we will endeavour to  point out a few principles that anyone can  observe with great benefit to the end  result.  First, the operative word is planning. If  the site is a new one see if there are any  features that will make a contribution to  the effects you seek. There may be some  trees or some natural shrubbery worth  keeping. A wettish boggy spot has great  landscaping possibilities, as of course has  anything in the nature of a rocky outcropping. The smart thing to do is to set  out all these things on paper in a rough  diagram. The same principle applies of  course if the problem is one of changing an  older established garden to suit your  needs.  That being done to your satisfaction,  the next step is to look at the elements of  nature to which your garden will be exposed.  What part will get the morning sun and  what will the afternoon sun do for you?  What direction does the wind most  generally come from? What about surface  runoff water and melting snow? These are  fundamentals that the gardener ignores at  his peril, and again should be recorded in  diagrammatic form to be kept in reference  when the time comes to plant vegetables  .and flowers, or put in a lawn.  The next item to be considered is what  the landscape architect calls the "zones of  activity", around the house. The entrance  for example and access to the back of the  property. Not just the back either but all  around the building and to the garden  planned to surround it.  Would you expect, to enjoy outdoor  living with patio, barbecue, and all that  goes with it? What about a recreation area  with the possibility of a swimming pool in  the future? And a vegetable garden, where  might that go? Again these points once  decided with the other factors of sun, wind  and terrain in mind should go on a plan  which can be. consulted in the knpwledge  that it has been made as the result of  discussion and thinking.  Then comes what looks like ttie really  hard part. It involves imagination with  flexibility to take care of conditions that  are not immediately apparent.  Imagine you are sitting in your new  house and looking out of the windows.  What about the immediate picture and  The Peninsula Times PageC-7  Wednesday- October 26,1977  even more importantly what about the  distant view? The immediate one you can  change at will but what about the part that  " is" under the control of other people? Is it  what you like or must something be done  by landscape planning to take care of  changes or distract attention from it?  Finally, what do the neighbours see and  what do you want them to see? Should your  landscaping include screening of the  outdoor living area? What does the passerby see from the road? Do you want a home  that invites attention, or are you the type  that prefers privacy?  All these are matters that can be affected by landscaping and all are best  studied before the time comes for action.  Their commitment to paper in the form of  sketches and diagrams, no matter how  rough, will prove of immense benefit as  the years bring on their challenge and  your "dream home" starts to look like  what you had in mind when you started the  adventure!  SEAVIEW MARKET  Roberts Creek  885-3400  FREEZER BEEF SPECIALISTS  Grade A-l Steer  Open 7 Days a Week  10:00 to 6:30  i���i ��� * i ,....�����.  HAPPY HALLOWEEN  ^/ttfid 9$owete-^toteft tansies  Spfting Quite  _L__��__^xs^  i  i  sis  ���  ��pen 9:20-5:30  885-2818  Couwe Si.  Sficfieft  SENIOR CITIZENS ASSOCIATION OF B.C.  ANNUAL FALL BAZAAR and TEA  m.m  Diary of a dieter (2)  By JOY SMITH  Dear Diary:  I guess you are wondering why I  haven't written in>ou for so long? Well,  I'll tejl you ��� I haven't lost any weight.  Remember when Kerra and I started our  diary of two dieters? Kerra has lost 15  pounds, but I'm the one doing all the  exercising and not losing! Between lunch  hour (exercising, aerobic dancing, four  times a week, cycling and jogging I should  be skin and bone. But why aren't I?  Because I take in too many calories ��� my,  that is brilliant! So smarten up and reduce  your intake! That'sit���I'm mad! I'll start  today...  Day 1 ��� I weighed myself -1 have gone  up and down on thease scales so many times  the scales have finally broken. No scales.  I'll run next door and weigh myself  therc.Oh WOW...  Day 2 ��� 1 didn't break her scales, but  almost. My friendly nutritionist has got  me on a real good diet. Just plain smart  eating. No junk food.  Day 3 ��� Evans comes ln with her  fabulous reccipe for her famous muffins  (Healthy muffins of course). Those  muffins will clean me out of at least a few  pounds.  Day 4 ��� 1 have this craving for  chocolate, I've got to have some! What  will I do??? I was asaved by the lunch time  exercising. I'm finding the more active I  become the less I think about food.  Day 5 ��� I'm so exhausted from aerobic  dancing I can't lift a spoon to my mouth.  Saved ntfainl  Day fl ��� My body ls about to retreat to  the nearest exit, every muscle in mc  aches. But Uio combination of exercise and  Improved eating Is working, I'm feeling  Ixstter.  Day 7 ��� Dare 1 get on those scales,  what If 1 haven't lost anything! Fran will  give me her famous LOOK, and my other  co-workers will be disappointed in me. Oh  what the heck, I'll weigh anyways...Hey!  four pounds, only 26 to go! I'm sure Evans'  muffins can't take all the credit! I'm back  on the right track again - this time I'm not  going to fool around.  IT WAS GARGABE cleanup day at  Chatelech Junior Secondary last  Thursday, but not entirely an unpleasant chore to judge from the  many smiles. The students collected  trash from Trail Bay Mall to the  school. The effort followed a complaint about students' litter from  Shorncliffe Avenue resident Billie  Steel at Sechelt's Wednesday night  council meeting.  R  -  H  3��==3E  trf  *��**>! 5  ��b..n. YOStt 15  for the finest  WESTERN & CHINESE t  style  LUNCHES  3cir  on the Sunshine Coast  opon 11:30 am, Tues-Sat,  Closed Mondays & Holidays  3D  3C:  DOOR PRIZE  HOME COOKING  SEWING  JEWELLERY  RAFFLE  (drawn at 3:00 p.m.)  NOVELTIES  WHITE ELEPHANT  1:30 P.M.-4:00 P.M.  SATURDAY. OCTOBER 29th, 1977  Adults 75c (Includes tea)  Children (-12) 35c  COME AND HAVE A GOOD TIME  SENIOR CITIZENS HALL  SECHELT  ' /<   'i' ' ''i'>"/'Wi<jbff'y  , ',,i,  "  i >'' '/fyt/m ���  ,  ,   i. fa*  _     .���> '�����.   '    P'r, ;,;;,��  Whether you're decorating,  redecorating or on a major renovating protect  Do It right! Save your lime and money. Paint with our best . . .  Monamel, Breeze and General Paint quality finishes.  $1098 $1998  m\mW  GAL I mm GAL  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  '���������^aatfg^'  Beryl Sheridan .  Irene Bushf leld  . 865-9566  . 8669567  <\>  "Ni:RAl.     ��>A��H  BBHL  "^W OOUM. S**1"  0��M*-���� ft'***  vjI r\L.e  QUART $3.59  BREEZE INTERIOR  FLAT LATEX  GAL  QUART $4.19  INTERIOR  f Interior Undercoat. ��� Primer  Sealer ��� Alkyd 8eml-Gloaa ��� Alkyd  Eggshell ��� Velvet Alkyd Flat ���  Latex Seml-Qloss ��� Latex Eggshell  EXTERIOR  ��� Primer ��� Porch & Floor ��� House &  Trim Gloss ��� Latex Flat. ��� Latex  Gloss ��� -Solid Color Stain  -Jtoactit,  L < > i> K   l(.  '"���W*  1/*,  4!**  ,'m  GIBSONS S��  O00"0l>41     or direct from Vancouver  688*814  QP-2-76  rOH   ALL   YOUR   DECORATING  NHD5 STOCK UPTOR WINTER AT SHOP EASY'S  TRINA MaeLEQB of Ghateteeh  8tQjaeatCh-atel^ft��MonQ(3tol?erW,  Juniw Seeendary lakes \M lead in Qame was played to a <H> draw,  field heekey match against Elphta--  JiMnegayjO^toberU_ im  RafltHoni  Love and hat�� from 9 to 3  ��yVURNOJESBI?ECHT  Q1��r was oae ef the dirtiest beys I've ftaenelng ow students' lives in a positive  ever seen, a seruffy laa ef 14 whe viiited way,  my Grade 8 Qeneral English eiais -turn Ow effeet on them is inescapable,  time ta time and ��at near the baek of the however, no matter how formal the in-  seeend row, sullen and uneemprehentoi, teraetien i��, The tone of voice we use to  He was big for his age w& worked in the respond to a ludiorous hut sincere  bush a lew days a week, He needed money question, for example, or what we do if two  because his _8*year=eld girlfriend was students exchange racial insults, may  pregnant and he was determined to help have more impact than 10 months of  raise the ehild, He must have found my  lessons en dangling modifiers an intrusion  into his troubled thoughts,  Sally was a spunky girl with an  abundanee of nervous energy, She fretted  about her marks and said, "I've just got to  get a I or my father will kill me." I don't  remember if 1 gave her a 1 or not, but 1  know she sometimes eame to school  bearing marks of the previous evening's  beating.  Tlmmy was in one of my classrooms  lectures.  Often, students have touched me with  surprising nets of kindness, obliterating  for the moment all the frustrations of  teaching, The day after I'd reprimanded  her unustly, Karen volunteered to help me  put an assignment on the board. Ponnie, a  blonde lad whose repeated misbehavior  gave him a permanent seat in the  detention room, went up to a blind visitor  who had talked to the class about the (W  and said shyly, "On behalf of the class, I  too. WheS things upset hlmfhe would go  ^ISllK'l'SM^  berserk, kicking and punching and  screaming as loud as he could. I often  carried him out (he was seven or eight)  and held him In my arms on the  playground until his tantrum subsided.  Sometimes he was calm enough to sit on  my lap but he never knew when he would  explode, disturbing everyone in the school.  There have been petty thieves and  vandals in my classrooms, and students so  full of hate and resentment their very  presence seemed to poison the atmosphere, and those whose minds were  were fuzzy from misuse of alcohol or  drugs.  It's easy to teach some students -��� the  bright, friendly and eager scholars that  novice teachers always dream will fill  their classrooms, lint what do you do  about the others, the troubled and  troublesome kids who shatter your foolish  dreams of Utopia?  In the "Peanuts" comic strip, Charlie  Drown says i "My teacher figures teaching  Is like bowling, All you can do is roll the  bull down the middle and hope you touch  most of the students," \mm replies i  "Vour teacher must be a terrible bowler,"  William Mtrong lias another Idea, In his  article, "On Finding fctoul," he flontefMto  that "Teaching is a touching profession,  Tlio best teachers are good tmfam, They  care with their eyes, They tench yon even  though you have bad teeth and a loud  laugh and a low IMP  Caring for anyone is a delnewllng (ask,  (taring lor it hundred studento or mora em  be en Impossible one, '.'ium't, a danger of  Incoming m imwlved in our students'  personal problems that we tmn'i relax  when we leave mdunA Uw Hw day, To  preserve ow sanity, we mmUum lmv�� te  restrict ourselves te teaming (he lesson,  forgetllng our ItifwMUi wtom of In*  Bernice came to my room after school  to apologue for being rude, Sam entertained the class with slighH>f-band  tricks while I was out of the room for a few  minutes and Willie the kindergarten  youngster threw his arms around me in  the midst of a squabble, and cried, "I love  you, big uncle."  Does our care, or lack of it, make a  lasting impression on the young people we  teach? Years from now, will they say, "If  it wasn't for old So-and-so at School X, I  wouldn't be here today."?  Naomi White speculated about her  students too. In "Permission of the  Clearing House," November, 1937, she  wrote:  "I have taught in high school for ten  years, During that time I have given  assignments, among others, to a murderer, an evangelist, a pugilist, a thief and  an imbecile.  "The murderer was a quiet little boy  who sat in the front seat and regarded me  With pale blue eyes; the evangelist, easily  the most popular boy in the school, had the  lead in the junior play; the pugilist  lounged by the window and let loose at.  regular intervals a raucous laught that  startled even the geraniums; the thief was  a gay-hearted Lothario with a song on his  lips; and the imbecile, a soft-eyed little  animal seeking the shadows,  "The murderer awaits death in the  state penitentiary; the evangelist has lain  a year now in the village churchyard; the  pugilist lost an eye in a brawl in Hong  Kong; the their, by standing on tiptoe, can  see the windows of my room from the  county jail; and the one gentle-eyed little  moron beats his head against a padded  wall in the state asylum.  "All of these pupils once sat in my  room, sat and looked at me gravely across  worn brown desks, I must have been a  great help to these pupils ��� I taught them  ttie rhyming scheme of the Elizabethan  sonnet and how to diagram a complex  sentence."  F����r Prlvmtt Uie ��r Business  AUTOVEST  Bator* yaw buy, InvnntlflfM* th# fldvflnfflflM of *hl�� rsnMo-own plan. All monlei paid  Apply te purfhiw*, Why tl�� up ypur fmh pr harrowing pow��r. Ut and last month.*. r��nt  and 4rW* away, EXAMPLH   *,��d _��� n month Up.,    tMlptrme.  kfta���� end Price 13.73  ertlmply return  7ICAMAROHT  $19f per me,  er simply rotwrn  ririifTAiPR  If'ptrme,  !���#��*# una PrlP�� IM00  Bf��lmplyr��tMm  77ECONOUNEVAN  I lis par mo,  l-nawtnaPrip* 11975  ar��lmplyr��t��rn  71 *f PHYMiPAN  flSMpvrmo,  (.���at*��ndPri��# |,B2s  oi limply mtMro  7IH404M  tl0Op��rrm>,  L.0M��ndPrlc. 12275  or��lmplyr��tHrn  78C100CHIVPU  |12�� par mo,  L��aM��nd Pries $1878  or limply r��torn  7IDODOIVAN  IMtpsrmo,  Uatssnd Price $1679  or limply return  7SCHDICUTIAM  $l3f p*rme,  IftdMsndPrlc* $2025  or limply rsturn  Por lerfhsr Jnfermstton  CAU LARRY HAVII-RICHARD5 COLLECT   907-7111  Nlment Uniting Mil,, I litOMtirlns Prlvs North Vancouver, I.C, D00479A  mmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmrmm  ifm&mi4)��te1twtiihf1^  mmmmmti     mmmmtm      -_t_-t*Mf-_fl_fr'        M_l      M        JII-M-flM  i_Mi_i_U_t _t_f ***._.,_---��� 0MjaAm)��mA _��_ft    f_ftf lAM Lt _B  CWrlYrW or viWrWrrVWrff rfryfrt twryrr WnTrvT At  It* <#*44fo0 h fy ^s*# fm* <w April If,  Oftf^w, tt&.A fomsptbw ^v rU#w Mf  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  IIw- /��� NMhiIwi, 1'fHh.r  ���fWm WWIiOW MAM  HWp-W' t>M.#��ft.rrl t)i. M#ry'��, (>i\wm*  HM) *,*��. Otn l-wly 4 h-wl*--*, ���� ih*.-  V^Mfl M)w HrV^'fyn  Hm*nw- #�� ifa fifty t;w)>rytbm-lr in  \% imm nl ��\- M��ry'*Wmr*h fa <>li>*w��  MwmiwmAH-T  D.Wto Ifoy l<��ll4 fir  IWl-r  &uudmx UtAiutd V:45 tun  Mt#WMjK Vi1 w*  M;<*^ ��a��  fawwii Wviiw IM) im  ' 'ww ���4f/f����ftimtlfm��,l  UNITED CHURCH  Hi'v.AtiiiKlti'M, Helnhardt  ���8tV2333  <)\M) am ��� 51. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15 a. in, ��� Gibsons  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service ami .Sunduy School each Sunday  ul  ||;.K) a.m. (except last Sunduy In  ii)()i)tll ul  12:30 p.m.) Wed, KvenlnKS,  7:45.  'JliunVfcgivliig Service, Moa, Oct 10 at  All Am Wekitm.'  All In fit. Juhni United Church,  Duvis flay.  \%W H0S-3IS7, mtyimi, 883-9249  BETIIEE BAPTIST CHURCH  M��r��))uU| und Trull, Sechelt  5>un<Uy bc\vxrr 9:45 s.m.  Momfalt VVor��liip Service 11; 15 a.m.  Vynl, ftjble Study  7:00 p.m.  I'vciitiig Jellowshlp 7:(K) p.m.  2��d A 4lli Sunday every month  VukUrr: /���'. Na/nm  885 9905  ^MFp^ Wmrmrwfm m  r^mrmmmmwrmwm   VHVRvll  Pastor C. Dri��h*rg  SuMmiII. School ��� Set., 3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worttilp ��� Set., 4,00 p.m.  St. lohn's United Church  Dayts H��f  kvmryotur Wtkumtt  I or iiitorm��<k>Q phone; 885-9750  863-2736  Four Star, Choice  TOMATOES  28 f I. os.  FRUIT  COCKTAIL i4 oi. ;,.  %ky:^l^y(^ '��� - 'M^s;  T' 'V  ;i|v��flp5  mk  Aylmor,  CARROTS iah.ox.. ...  ���v��i!��  ^Sl^%  mmmmMmmwmmmmmiMaimmr.  im  im  Royal City, fancy  SPINACH ia fi. ox.  ,������������������������������  ��v%_��__&_(&' ^^HWh ^iWi^l*%���*,������_&-''  : -WHHLmamlm&mmW'^  w  :mk  iiifa  _#���  'mm  Puritan. Boof, Irish or Moatballs  STEWS  ��� *��������������������������������*�����*���  2/89  %9m^.mmW' I ���  FOOD *"  (no maat)  Strained   T/O!  Junior      Ll Dw  TOMATO  SAUCER-  STEAK &  KIDNEY PIES sa^.- 99c  Wkm\y$&&P-V "  _KSSK*~  '"m, <  l\Al>jfl  MEAT SPECIALS  Olympic  GARLIC RINGS oo,  North Star, Reg. & Beef  WIENERS l  EE*T3  l__l___a_T.. -. * /���   *'    <>KV  J'rt;;^;.!'.,.  Id.pKt.   at...   PRODUCE SPECJALS  WPi'PS  CHECK THESE OTHER VALUES  GOLDEN  SYRUP ST.  FACIAL  TISSUES  Seottle*  200i ...  TOMATO  KETCHUP  Helm  15 ox.  ���HI I Ovaltlne,  CHOCOLATE ��T'  BAGS  Red Rote, Oauxe V il*W  iaoi   fJ  FROZEN FOOD SPECIALS  Froxo, Choice  PEAS  2 Ib. pkg.  ORANGE JUICE ,..,      69�� .59  I

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