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The Peninsula Times Oct 19, 1977

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 A place to put  her briefcase down  ):y:pyPO'^^\irh'<!-l&y'  By DENNIS FITZGERALD  After a year and a half of travelling  around the province conducting career  education workshops for the Ministry of  Education, Kory Regan says "two schools  stood out as places where I felt like I could  put down my briefcase and stay."  One was at Barriere, a little town north  of Kamloops on the North Thompson  River. The other was Elphinstone, where  she participated in a workshop early this  year.  A phone call from District Supt. John  Denley brought Regan and her briefcase  to Elphinstone ffom the Victoria Schools  District.  She has worked in the Victoria district  since1957 and, with the exception of her 18  month tour of duty for the ministry, has  specialized in career education in Victoria  since the early 60s. The career explorations course developed under her  supervision at Esquimau Secondary in  Victoria has become a model pilot for the  Ministry of Education and is now used in  schools across Canada.  John Nicholson," superintendent of  instruction for the Sechelt district;  describes Regan quite simply as "the most  knowledgeable person in ttie province" in  the area of career education.  Regan squirms a little at this resident  expert tag. She stresses that there is no  intention of creating a distinct career  education department in the district. "A  lot of teachers are already doing this," she  said. "It's nothing new, just a new emphasis."  So far this year, however, Regan hasn't  even had time to finish unpacking the  boxes of books and pamphlets stacked in  one corner of her Elphinstone office, much  less explore the possibilities for that new  emphasis. r v  Her ideas for career eductaion  programs have had to be placed on a back-  burner while she attends to her primary  responsibilities as counsellor at Elphinstone.  After things settle down a bit, Regan-  says she would like to begin discussions  with counsellors at Pender Harbour  . Secondary and Chatelech Junior Secondary, with administrators and with local  business people about expanding the  fledgling work experience program begun  last year at E^hihstone. Several sUidents  there temporarily shelved their books to  get a taste of the working world. The  program is designed as an educational  experience for the students, and they are  not paid for the work, although they are  covered  by  Workmen's   Compensation  ���SeePage A-S  'HIKER PAUSES ON TOP of Mt. Elphinstone. Yes, that's snow already on the distant mountains. The view here  is looking  north  towards  Chapman Lake.  Ferry strikers back  oil job���for how long?  The B.C. ferry fleet is back in service  although the return to work by striking  union members may only be temporary.  . Sailings on the Horseshoe Bay-  Langdaie run resumed early Friday  morning, ending a seven day strike that  infuriated Thanksgiving travellers and  caused serious economic hardship to  business on the Sunshine Coast.  Union em|$byees walked off the joty  October 6 and%ayed off in defiance of $  back to work order from the B.C. Labou|  Relations Board.  Workers only agreed to return to work  after the government appointed special  mediator Clive McKee to look.into their  grievances. Union spokesman at first said  the workers would again leave their jobs if  no settlement has b&n reached by October 25. -PP  However, the back th work settlement  worked out witfttbe government last week  reveals the union will nspt. ai^matically be  aBle to resume the strike if%iedi8ttion talks  fail. '- ������' ���*" ���   "������   -  Labour Minister Allan Williams still  has the right hi impose a 90 day cooling off  period, but the.union has already ignored  one such order'from the Minister.  The B.C. Perry Corporation and.the  union have bei^n engaged in over a year of  stormy bargaining sessions, which came  out of a government program to  reorganize the fleet and reduce what it  called excess crew and; wastage.  In seeking a first contract the union and  corporation are deadlocked over issues of  overtime, job security, grievance  procedure and crew sizes.  Said onion leader Shirley Mathieson  last week: "The government has pushed  the workers around, demoted them, laid  them off, transferre4 them and the  members are fed up. Thijy want a contract  and they are not being greedy.  ''All they are trying to do is retain their  job security and retain their hours of work,  The corporatipn is trying to take them,  back ten years and they just won'Nfflow  it.''-'. ������������"���'��� 'l ���*"���'���:.     > :  Business up for some  There were three ways to get off the  peninsula last week ��� by private boat,  water taxi or air.  "Business hasn't stopped since the  strike began," said Janet Crosby of Howe  Sound Water Taxi. "I'm tired, exhausted,  some people act like they want us to take  them across to Vancouver by piggy-back."  Usually, the boat operated by Crosby  and her husband makes only chartered  runs but for all of last week the two tried to  maintain a regular schedule for the one  hour crossing, depending on when people  wanted to travel. "6 a.m. was our earliest  run," said Crosby, "and one night we kept  going until 3 a.m. the next morning."  Departing from the Gibsons wharf the  trip costs a total of $40 for a minimum  group of five people. Over five and It drops  to $7 per person. Night charges arc higher.  Crosby says she spent much of the last few .  days on the phone, co-ordinating people*!,  travel schedules.  She is angry at reports that fares were  raised to take advantage of the ferry  strike. "That's a bunch of baloney," .she  insists, "maybe in Vancouver but not  here."  Radio Water Taxi of Horseshoe Bay  found their bu.sinc.SaS to the peninsula "has  not been as good as expected. People call  hut then they find out the price," says the  company's, dispatcher. They charge $45  for a one way trip to Olbsons or $8 per  person for a minimum group of five  people.  Mercury   Marine   .Services   of   West  Sechelt plan  nears finish line  Regional District directors last  Thursday gave second rending to the  .Sechelt Vicinity Plan and, after two and  one-half years of effort, prepared to send  the document on to Victoria for approval.  Critics of one aspect or another of the  plan have persevered to the end. An October 11 meeting to consider the third draft  Ix'gnn with angry charges tliat the plan  committee was attempting to "railroad"  the document through by providing Insufficient notice of public meetings and  making draft copies difficult to obtain.  Sechelt Regional Bonrd Director  Morgan Thompson, however, assured the  small K��therinft In the S��ch��lt Senior  Citizen* Hall thnt "thi* is no railroad. It's  Iren dragging along for over two years."  After a disorderly lieglnnlng, tlie  meeting settled down to hear complaint*  from Davis Bay resident), concerned about  the  plan's provision  which nllow.s  cx-  �����ee l'uge A-3  ENINSULA  2nd Class Mail  Registrption No. 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound lo Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb , Madeira Park. Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cbve, Egmont  ^S? Label  18 Pages ��� 15c Copy  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 15���-No. 47  f*CjM  Sr  Wednesday, October 19,1977  District takes hands-off stand over  municipalities' land-reserve appeals  Vancouver had two or three boats per day  making the trip to Gibsons, often with a  small scow towed along behind. Said the  schedule co-ordinator: "We took over  perishables, newspapers, Her Majesty's  mail and hospital supplies. If there was  any room left we added on passengers. We  charged them a minimum of $8 on a  freight run."  Mail for the Sunshine Coast left Horseshoe Bay at 7:30 a.m. and Mercury  Marine picked up Vancouver-bound letters  at 2:30 p.m. from Gibsons.  At Tyee Air passengers first had to get  through to the booking office before they  could make reservations. Telephone lines  were so busy, says Operations Manager  Jack Apsouris, "that one poor lady ln  Powell River began at 4 p.m., gave up at  midnight and finally reached us the next  i afternoon."  Tyee chartered two extra aircraft  during the strike for a total of nine planes  in the air. Over Thanksgiving flights left  Vancouver etfery 45 minutes. Once the  holiday rush was over, an extra plane was  _ttded every Vh hours.  I���st  Wednesday,  Tyee  flew  seven  additional .shuttle flights to Vancouver  harbour, three extra to the international  airport and tried not to put any additions  on the Nanaimo run. Two planes were used  for every scheduled flight to Powell River.  Apsouris added that Tyee gave special  priority   to   Its   chartered   flight-   Into  isolated logging camps during the walkout  as "the workers had no other way to get  out." Tyee also refused to accept reservations until 5 p.m. the day before travel  ��� from anyone except camp workers.  Pilots were called In to work on their  days off and some part-time help was  hired. Apsouris suld Thursday: "If this  carries on much longer we might have  some staff problems. These guys are all  getting pretty tired. Another few days and,,  they could all drop down dead."  Coast population  is now 12,510  The population of the Sunshine Coast la  12,510, according to figures recently  certified by the Ministry ot Municipal  Affairs.  The new population figures, which were  rocelviid Thursday by regional director*,  include persons residing on Indian  Reserves for the first time.  The population of Gibsons ia 2,076 and  of Sechelt, 1122. Electoral aroa populations  are as follows: Area A, 1,807; Area B,  1,427; Area C, 2,200; Area I), 1,355; Area  K, 1,3711 ami Area F, 1,444.  Regional District directors last week  adopted> a hands-off policy regarding  Agricultural Land Reserves inside the  peninsula's two villages.  Directors voted 6-2 "to leave recommendations for exclusions or inclusions of  agricultural land reserves within the  boundary of the villages of Gibsons and  Sechelt to the discretion of the:  municipalities' elected councils." Area'A  Director Jack Paterson and Area B  Director Peter Hoemberg opposed the  motion.  The measure represents a sharp  departure from previous district practice,  which permitted planning staff to comment to the B.C. Land Commission on such  ALR applications in accordance with  established board policy.  The reversal was prompted by a  September 15 letter from District Planner  Robyn Addison to the Land Commission.  The letter stated that a requested ALR  exclusion in Gibsons was contrary to two  existing board policies. Addison's letter  angered Gibsons officials, who are supporting the application by Creekside Park  Estates. Creekside proposes a residential  development in an area near the Gibsons  Crejk .Ravine,.  j w ,  In   presenting  the   motion "at~last'  Thursday's board meeting, Director and  Gibsons   Alderman  Jim  Metzler  said.  Addison's letter reflected her personal  bias and went beyond board policy.  He read to the board a letter from  Gibsons planning consultant Rob Buchan  which surmised that Addison was not  familiar with the specifics of ihe Creekside  proposal arid which questioned the  existence <*#^lgional District greeribelt  ��te*/or Gtff$s,. referred to In Addon's  (kfSmtWrVm *  Buchan acknowledged that a section of  Addison's letter   relayed  a   factual  statement of general board policy  regarding ALR extraction, but stated that  "the rest of the letter is largely planning  opinion."  Buchan also refered to a master plan  for residential developnifent approved in  principle by Gibsons Council in August,  I97t|, and said that the Creekside ap-  !" pMsflftfoh is "in complete conformity with  " ih^iiueSt oi titfi sh-tste.- plan.''  Addison  later  defended  her  letter,  ���See Page A-6  Board adopts standard report card  Children attending local elementary  schools will now take home a standardized  "progress report" three times a year.  Secondary  students   will   also   receive  ���*',.  *_*_  PPW^m^sim  !l\***JtmWBmm��\  ,>>:mmA .,  L^ft^il  revised report cards beginning this  semester.  Previously, schools in the district had  report cards with different grading  methods.  According to Board Chairman CeUa  Fisher "there were quite a few reasons"  for the new cards. "Mainly it's because  this is such a tight-knit community. People  move around. That happens a lot in this  district and we want parents to have the  same information throughout the system  so that no matter wjiat school the child is  going to the parent knows what to  expect." Fisher says that from now on all  schools will send home report cards within  the same week.  The new marking system divides  elementary students into two groups.  Children in grades one to three are  classified as primary students while those  in grades four to seven are identified as  intermediate pupils.  ���See Page A-3  a     HI  s>^[1  ^mmWsA^-^mmm^'  Pender Harbour Ratepayers  seeking community opinion  ^rtv^mm*^  \tnrni  Oft < '-���''���'  if h  v*��Uft  * M��* IIP .,,^w^,��hJk!*i>wi  _ee '  i'M^'��>',.i':<; ���  ;��#$!$|l'r4is:'  4tLwi������a��>sW*  VH'Vxl  ||S./a>#wf-��,;V ���' ���", *t, W      mh "if*> ,f**, ,*i  Wm%\ IMIMPI NHillP I99MHR IHI      iliMfflWW��H??i  Bufwl ttim  f^u^yh'irt  WHAT TO PUT ON THE empty the  ferry  strike.  The  thoughtful  shelves was a problem in  some stocker here was mapped in Sechelt's  grocery stores last week as mer- Shop Easy, which ran out of ��� you  d_-��M-��-.lfc-.d__, <��_�� It - grocer, ^  The Pender Harbour and District  Ratepayers Association has announced  that it will circulate a questionnaire this  Week dealing with questions of community  planning In the Pender Harbour area.  Association  President  Joe  Harrison  No decision on  Henderson Road  Contrary to previous reports, the  provincial Department of Highways has  not asked for a 100 foot right-of-way  through the 27 acres of Roberta Creek  property belonging to the Cold Mountain  pottery group.  At the September 28 regional board  meeting Area D Director Horry Almond  said the department was renewing its  request for the road allowance which  would run from Henderson to Die Highway. Board members decided to send a  letter of protest to Highways Minister Alex  Fraser.  However, Tucker Forsyth, the district  highways manager, .says no decision has  been mndc by his department on whether  to demand the right-of-way.  In 1976 Cold Mountain pottery members  negotiated a land-use contract with the  Regional District. The contract was approved by the iScal highways department.  But under recent, retroactive^ changes to  the Strata Titles Act the department can  now over-rule land-uac contracts.  Cold Mountain incorporated under the  Strata TUto* At* In July mad it Mibiect to  the back-dated legislation.  While Cold Mountain's strata UUe  application ls now In his office Forsyth  says ho haan't "oven looked it ovor yet."  He expects to forward a recommendation  on tlie access route to his superiors In  Burnnby before the end ot Uie year.  said the Idea of the questionnaire is to  determine the feeling of the community on  growth, development, land use and  pollution. When the results are In they will  be presented to the special committee  working on Pender Harbour's Official  Settlement Plan.  The Ratepayers A.ssociotlon has  previously criticized numerous aspects of  the settlement plan committee's  procedure and of the proposed settlement  plan Itself.'  Harrison said the Ratepayers , have  submitted a brief to the Regional District  requesting study material and a budget for  researching public opinion about the  harbour area's condition ancTtuture, but  that the district has taken no action on the  request.  "The questions on our form ure quite  general," Harrison said, "but they will at  least give the plan committee nn indication of how the community feels nbout  basic tilings like Uie growth rate. The  community plan Is supposed to be bused on  the public's wishes but .so far the public's  involvement in setting forth actual policy  lias been minimal. We're trying to give  peoplo a chance to make their thoughts  about the basic Issues felt nnd 1 hope they  take us up on it."  The questionnaire will Im; mailed to  homes In the Pender area today, and  Harrison hopes to have the bulk of thorn  back within a week.  Questions cover such matters a.s the  size of lots, sewers, separation of land use,  marina pump-out facilities, multiple-  family versus single-family dwellings nnd  road development. There nre also three  questions dealing with current issues not  directly related to the community plan:  retention of the Pender Harbour garbage  dump, the Goliath Bay booming ground  and tlie Canoe Pnsa condominium. Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 19,1977  The Peninsula7^��^ _____l_____i____IBM  EDITORIALS  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor^  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other right  thpt free  men  prize."  \ ���' Winston ChurchiU  Poor timing  When Gibsons council was first days before the referendum. And  informed in early September that the since most of the electorate will no  village would have to hold a public doubt be at the meeting, the majority  referendum before it could legally of Gibsons' citizens will have to wait  transfer its water system to the for their newspaper on the following  Regional District, Mayor Larry week, three days before the election,  Labonte suggested that  a  public to hear the arguments pro and con.  meeting on the question should be  held "sometime in October."  With the referendum set for  November 19, that seemed to be a  possibly adequate scheduling if the  meeting were held, say, by the middle  of the month. Giving the public clear,  concise argument for the takeover  and then allowing about a month for  rebuttals and further clarifications  and explanations could be a fair  democratic exercise.  But now the meeting has been  scheduled for November 9, just 10  There will be no time to adequately  chew over the information and ask all  those questions forgotten in the first  round. There will be no second chance  tq go back and see who was right and  who was wrong on one point or  another,  It's like skipping the trial and  going straight to the closing  arguments. Regardless of which way  the referendum goes, Gibsons' will  not have been well served _y  council's debate schedule.  "See! All Sidney needs is a little encouragement and hell get out .and vote ..  Small pleasures on a golden day  the  Jumping the gun  It seems that everybody jumped  the gun a couple of weeks ago in  reacting to the report that the Highways Department was beginning  anew its effort 'to obtain a right-of-  way extension for Henderson Road in  Roberts Creek.  The Cold Mountain Pottery group,  whose property seemed to be targeted  for the road, were upset. Area D  Director Harry Almond, who happens  to live on Henderson Road, was  outraged. And We, also, made indignant editorial noises.  READER'S RIGHT  It now appears that the whole  affair was a bit premature, that  although the ] case is under consideration, no decision has been  reached on the matter.  For our part, we offer an apology  to the Highways Department and to  our readers. We took a big bite on  some bad information, and we regret  the error.  At the same time, the idea is still  alive at Highways. We trust that the  proposal will be correctly seen as the  needless scheme which it is.  Another man's opinion  Editor, The Times:  Adrian Stott has been tilting at so many  windmills s he's getting lance  lash'. I admit to reading some of his drivel  over time and have the impression that if  he had his way the peninsula would have  pink butterflies flitting down safe, quiet,  daisy-lined lanes with underground  witfffijgj^fhd 'aiimitte_^^y^W*g��ed?  forests hi perfectase-thetic h_rmony\ with  grass-green parking lots.  How this self/proclaimed mother hen or  our peninsula lifestyle, this ex-community  planner cum planning consultant cum  radio and press expert on infinite subjects  can in one breath denounce crass commercial development as eyesores and in  another commend the*proliferation of those  hideous tin boxes called mobile homes  indicates a mentality warped by too many  years of dream world nonproductivity.  Obviously not everyone can afford $35  per square foot homes. And if the government got serious about assisting one of the  prime economic indicators, namely  housing, they would eliminate taxes on  building materials, slam a lid on interest  rates, and instead of puking millions into  bottomless, so-called human resources  pits (to name only one of many pits they  have dug), direct funds toward housing.  That $35 per square foot could be lowered a  lot, along with unemployment figures.  Mobile homes do damned little to solve  any employment problems and we have  lots of problems. Their factories are all in  the Valley or the Okanagan. I would  venture a bet that any local contractor  could build a 720 ^uar^fo<^impl^wni  ' wWch__bo_t^ljegtto of r|*iler,^'  same price bf that trailer.f' -    -  You conveniently overlook facts pertinent to the case in your; as usijial, onesided haranguings, Adrian. Included in the  square foot costs of a house are service  hookups, septic fields and site  preparation. All of which,.including a  foundation and towing charges, if added to  the price of a trailer would bring it square  foot cost up very close to a custom built.  Next, add a depreciation cost, something  unheard of in real houses, to the tin box  dnd we'll see who comes out ahead.  If pepple out there want value for  money, I'd advise them to go and see a  reputable builder (there are several)  rather than listen to a so-called planner  who has never done a practical piece of  work in his life.  Brian Loewen,  B.C. Construction,  Sechelt  About that airport lease...  Editor, The Times:  I have always thought lt better to  remain silent and be thought a fool than to  speak up and remove all doubt, but after  the reports Ih the local papers concerning  the villages' lease of a small plot of ground  to the Elphinstone Aero Club and this  group tliat call themselves CArtE, I cannot  remain silent any longer regardless of how  1 may be Judged, There are many points  that have not been mentioned in the press,  and although most of the residents of the  area are aware of Uiem, there may be a  goodly number of people who liave moved-  In in later years who are not familiar with  wliat has been done ln the past.  1. The Elphinstone Aero Club built the  airport and has worked maintaining it  ever since. The club turned the airport  over to the villages of Sechelt and Glb.sons  for one dollar no that Dominion Government Grants could lie obtained for Improving the flying facilities. Since the  beginning the Aero Club and many other  residents hnve donated thousands of  dollars In labour and machinery work  towards the development of this very  worthy community asset.  2. When the Aero Club turned the alr-  ixirt over to the snld villages, they were  promised that there would always be a  place for their clubhouse nnd a placo lo  park their planes.  .'.. When the runway wa.s being paved  The Peninsula^dweli  I'ubllihcd Wednesday! nt SecneH  on U.C'.'i SunthuM Co*_t  ����y  The Peninsula Time*  for Westprei Publication* Ltd.  nt Sechelt, B.C.  Bo* .110-- Secheh, B.C.  VON .UO  Phone 885.12.jI  f  4  two years ago and the DOT was here, the  club asked about a spot for the clubhouse  we were ready to build and a parking  place. We were told to pick out our spot  and go ahead and build it, and that is Just  what we did.  4. The club members did all the extra  clearing and slashing that the DOT asked  to liave done to Improve the safety of the  approaches, and a lot of other work; that  they were called on to do to keep the cost of  paving within the allotted budget.  5. The lease In question whether  signed or not will make -absolutely no  difference to the aerial activity at the  airfield.  8. Since St. Mary's Hospital was built at  Sechelt, there has never been one complaint about aerial noise from the doctors,  staff, or patients to tlie best of our  knowledge, even though tlio approach to  runway 11 (onc.ono) takes you almost  directly over tlie hospital.  7. Three years ago then we were flying  a 1000 ft. ASL circuit there were no  complaints. Now that we are flying 1300 to  1400 ft. ASL curcult trying not to annoy  anyone, we nre creating a problem. One  can only assume we are working ln the  wrong direction.  0. I object most emphatically to this  group calling themselves CARE. CARE is  a project that Is very high ln my opinion  and thnt I support, and I would liate  anyone to think for one second that I  supported tills group.  H. If tlie airport were descending nt tho  rate of 700 feet per second ns stated In ono  local paper, I could appreciate their  concern.  Now it has been Mid tlwt Uwmm with ���  gift of gab never know how to wrap It up,  no before anyone starts drawing conclusions, I'll wrap lt up.  Thank you for your space.  I ,cn Wray,  Gibsons.  By MARYANNE WEST  The Thanksgiving weekend gave us a  coupie of those unexpected and therefore  especially delightful between-storms day  of bright sunshine and clear skies.  The sort of weather which enhances the  end of the season gardening chores. I gave  my attention, or part of it, to digging-in the  rich and luxurious growth of vegetation  which has covered the vegetable patch  since the peas, beans and lettuce were  harvested in the summer and the potato  haulms died down. I hesitate to c%ll them  weeds, a term which is a carryover from  the days when we thought only ih narrow,  selfish terms from man's viewpoint,  (cultivated plants are good; wild ones,  unwanted/therefore weeds) rather than  overall ecological perspective. I had left  the soil bare, at the mercy of the sun and  wind, so nature stepped in to use the  nutrients and protect the soU with a Cover  of plants. ; ;  It is pleasant, rewarding work. The  complex patterns otondividual leaf shapes  and plant construction in a variety of  shades of green ��� sorrel and chickweed,  deadnettle, vetch and clover ��� replaced  by dark brown earth, a growing pile of  fawn coloured potatoes, over which the  wind already scatters red and yellow  leaves from nearby wild cherry trees.  The change from green to brown is an  unhurried process because leaning on the  shovel is equally rewarding! The cut-leaf  birch which we planted some 18 years ago  is now over 30 feet tall, a cascade of pale  l gold, shining against the blue. sky. A  r.<&steUe_ _ jay,,4tto��bt_liant blue unnoticed  ' While it perched1 iifthe branches of a 'cedar  on. higher ground, sails in  effortless,  graceful arcs to settle briefly in the birch,  before visiting the feeder on the sundeck.  Giving the illusion of a piece of sky  detaching itself to visit the garden.  Apart from the brilliance of the sumac  behind me, the birch is still alone in her  Fall beauty and my mind is busy with  thoughts of our West Coast autumns.amore  leisurely season than the oft-sung but  fleeting brilliance of maples in Easter  Canada. The changing colours are here  too, but differently orchestrated,  The cut-leaf birch and the sumac are  heralds of a procession which will continue  the song of praise through October and  into November. The large leafed western  maples are only as yet touched with gold  on their crests, the dogwoods flecked with  crimson. The silver birch stand as verdant  as midsummer apparently unaware of  shortening days, but they too, with the  western birch already mottled .green and  yellow, will soon be a blaze of gold. The  horsechestnuts, shiny bronzed nuts  spilling out of protective green cases as  they hit the ground, give a hint of lemon  yellow leaflets and breathtaking beauty to  come. Mountain ash long ago stripped of  scarlet berries by migrating robins will  later turn pale yellow tinged with pink,  while the crimson berries on the hawthorn  will last through the winter on leafless  boughs unless the grouse remember or the  snow brings flocks of Oregon robins down  from the mountains. Behind the house the  vine maple is aflame with crimson, scarlet  and yellow leaves, the same colours  repeated in muted tones in the tops of the  wild cherries which border the driveway  and climb the hill. I can see those pink and  gold spires against the sombre green of  firs along the roatt  The constant movement and coming  and going of small birds around the  feeders provides another excuse for shovel  leaning, an opportunity to stand and stare  and rejoice in our West Coast Fall.  Towhees, stark black, white and russet  contrast with the soft fawn and pink of  black cowled juncos, with white tail  feathers flitting in and out of the still  mostly green grape vines which romp  along the deck. The tinkling bell like "dee,  dee, dee" of the chickadees rings clearly  as they sift through the silver birches en  route to the peanut butter and oat mixture  packed into a coconutshell hanging from  the eaves.  Then a movement catches my eye and  looking up there are two red-tailed hawks  overhead, circling effortlessly on wide-  stretched wings, the rust coloured taU  feathers glinting in the sunlight, quartering the open spaces between the trees  for any movement of small rodent in the  ..grass. :/,>:;���'.-.  Again I remember Dennis' thoughts on  his first Sunshine Coast Thanksgiving.  "This is a very special place and it is our  home."  How incredibly wealthy we are! The  inevitable inconveniences and frustrations  of everyday .living shrink into  significance.  in-  One man's opinion?  Halfmoon Bay  firehall will  outlive bickering  Editor, The Times:  Regarding criticism of the Canada  Works project at Halfmoon Bay. In all  fairness, I think the project should be seen  In the light of certain conditions which  existed throughout the term of tlie  program.  There was an unceasing conflict between a few of the local organizers of the  project and the crew. This was based on  who would hire and have authority over  the $3.90 her hour labour. This served only  to demoralize tho crew.  Since the project started .Tune 1 with  no site preparation or, materials ordered,  the first two to three weeks were spent in  fairly marginal activities. This represents  a squandering of the grant's resources  brought about by the critics of the grant  themselves. Why did the grant begin  before sufficient planning of the grant's  $20,000 was organized?'     ��  Surely the panada Works crew and the  Regional District cannot be blamed for  twgUgtnt plimnlnp and irrganhlng.  Bay has a firehall which will outlive  current bickering.  I would like to thank the crew for  working through this long, hot summer.  Stefan L. Perry,  ex-project manager.  We have our very own Quebec on the  Sunshine Coast. Gibsons council made it  plain last week that it intends to cooperate  with the regional district as little as  possible, and it will be as obstructive and  unethical as necessary to prevent the  region from performing its proper function within Gibsons.  -There's a development proposal for  some of the bette1^8t|iijp^f|-;itoe^  village. Gibsons pf6-growh council s_w- '  nothing wrong with building over farmland. It agreed to support the  developer's appeal to get the land out of  the Agricutural Reserve. But all such  appeals must go to the regional district for  a second opinion, and declared regional  policy firmly opposed using good growing  land for development.  To overcome this annoying obstacle to  a bigger, if not better, Gibsons, Village  Clerk Jack Copland convinced the then  chief regional planner Paul Moritz that no  statement of regional policy would be  needed in this case. Copland must have  been pretty persuasive. This was a direct  violation of the regional board's instructions to its staff.  But by the time the Land Commission  asked for regional input, a staff change  had occurred. It was new chief planner  Robyn Addison who handled the matter,  and she duly relayed the board's policy  disagreeing with the proposal.  Gibsons was furious, but lt found a new  way. Addison had not only stated regional  policy, but had also helpfully explained  how it applied in this case. She referred to  a sprawl-preventing greenbelt plan for the  Gibsons area, adopted by the regional  board in 1974 with the approval of the  Gibsons board member at the time, Kurt  Hoehne. The proposed development is  smack ln the greenbelt.  Gibsons then badgered regional  chairman Harry Almond into phoning the  Land Commission to have the appeal  hearing delayed. At last week's regional  board meeting, Gibsons director Jim  Metzler jumped on Addison's added explanation as an unwarranted statement of-  the planner's bias against the village.  Gibsons claimed the greenbelt plan didn't  even exist, although Hoehne said in 1074  he'd discussed lt with council. Metzler  instead referred to a Gibsons staff report,  unbiased of course, praising the proposed  development as fitting in with Gibsons own  plan for extensive residential development. Almond expressed the board's  surprise at this. Of course, if the board had  known of Gibsons' plan before, it would  have commented on its conflict with  regional policy.  Almond defended Addison's explanation, but Metzler still recommended  that regional staff be forbidden to explain  regional policy ln ftilure. Luckily, even In  Its present disordered state, the board  realized that the whole purpose of Its staff  ' was to implement policy, so this proposal  was defeated. But, sadly, the board forgot  Uiat Gibsons ls as much the region's legal  responsibility as, say, Roberts Creek, and  lt paused Metzler's second recommendation ��� ttnrt the board leave alt  comment on future agricultural appeals In  the village to the village council. The  regional concept takes a severe blow.  We learn several tilings from all this,  and they're very worrying. First, Gibsons  has a severe case of delusions of grandeur,  and is emplre-bulldlng to a dangerous and  By Adrian Stott  expensive degree. Someone there thinks  the place could become a metropolis, and  is determined it will. So what if a bigger  community will cause many problems for  the present inhabitants ��� more  development increases the status of those  running the community, and that's what  really counts. Scarring the village's  wooded backdrop with municipal - sub-  stf naMU^gsF^Bg the pretty harbour  *viin%_Wifl^etfc(jpy^of the Fisherman's  Cove boat parking lot? Great. Building  over farmland? Just what we need, the  village says, and no-one's going to stop us.  Which brings up the next point. There^  are a few people who could stop all this.  For example, village development bylaws  have to go to the province for registration,  which can be refused. Town bylaws don't,  but a town has to have 2,500 people.  Remember how upset Gibsons was over a  low population figure in the census?  Then there's the regional district.  Gibsons has never liked that body,  because village officials feel that Gibsons,  as the larger existing municipality, has a  prior claim to running the area. This  explains Gibsons' continued delay of the  Gibsons vicinity plan, which means  regional cooperation. The attitude also  shows in Gibsons' refusal to participate in  so many regional functions. The other  seven regional board members share  water, sewer, building inspection,  recreation, but Gibsons refuses. It's an  expensive conceit for the poor Gibsons  taxpayer -r his local service mill rate is  about one quarter higher than that hit  Sechelt, which has chosen to cooperate.  But worse, the village is now  sabotaging the board to prevent it from  exercising a moderating influence on  Gibsons' excesses. It's spread the rumour  that events within village boundaries are  not the board's business, and that the  board must treat the villages as Its equals,  not Its members. This is directly contrary  to the Municipal Act, which calls electoral  areas and villages alike "member  municipalities." Anyway, what's the  difference between Area C and 2,000  people, a director and an advisory com-  mlsssion, and Gibsons with 2,000 people, a  mayor and a council? But most regional  directors don't read the law, so Gibsons Is  steadily eroding the board's valuable  regional perspective. Gibsons has found  particularly valuable tools in the naive  parochialism of Area F director Bernie  Mullgan, and the healthy distrust of  government of Area E's Ed Johnson. And  how about the rumour that Metzler will  run in Area E this year? What better way  to Increase Gibsons' power? He has a good  chance of being the n6xt board chairman,  too.  Maybe that's just politics. After all,  people always manoeuvre for their own  ends. The last straw, though, is Gibsons'  willingness to lie (about the greenbelt  plan), mislead (about Its own plan and  the relative status of regions and villages),  and make a scapegoat (of a staff member  only trying to do her job properly) to get  Its way. Do the Gibsons voters want their  council to weasel like this, particularly for  such dubious ends? I believe those I know  are ashamed.  Three out of the five Gibsons council  seats are up for election soon, so let's hope  tlte good people of Gibsons think hard  whoii voting. Remember, even* Rene  I^vcsque ls at least honest about his intentions.  What's behind  this attack?  Editor, The Times:  Tlie article by Adrian Scott under the  heading "One man's opinion?" (Times,  _ October 12) was interesting. It was  amusing to consider the idea of John  McNevin choosing me as chairman of the  regional board. I have only met him twice,  and I really don't think he cared who was  on the board or chariman after he left.  As to mobile home courts, I myself feel  there is no place for them in Roberts Creek  residential areas,1 and I am glad the  Community Association agrees with me.  At first glance one would tend to regard  the article in the same light as some of Mr.  Scott's previous statements. Such as the  recent one in which he suggested that to  increase industrial development would  increase unemployment since more  available jobs would bring more people  here seeking work, who would be unemployed. The logical conclusion to that  would be to shut down the Port Mellon  mill. Then everyone would move away and  presto! no unemployed people on the  coast.  Then again there was Mr. Stott's report  to the regional board a year or so ago on  ferry service, in which he suggested that  to improve service the fare should be  increased, resident rates abolished and  reservation tickets sold at a higher rate.  One can imagine what the board did with  that report!  But one wonders if there is more in this  attack on myself as chairman than a  defence of trailer courts. This is the third  to appear in your paper from paid con-,  tributors, and knowing ��� as most of the  board members do ��� who is friend of  whom and who associates with whom, one  stops tp think.  I represent Area JD. Who does Adrian  Stott represent? Could it be the company  known as Explain, which I am told he and  (Area B Director) Peter Hoemberg have  an interest in? The company which, for a  fee, advises developers on how to obtain  approval for development projects, etc.  from governing authorities?  Then again, perhaps Mr. Stott looks  forward to the possibility of himself being  elected to the regional board, and then  perhaps another member of Explan being  elected as chairman. This would be a nice  prospect for some, but I doubt the benefits  for Roberts Creek.  H. J. Almond,  Roberts Creek.  -mad  There seems to be a very strong  aversion by the media to bring the story of  the ferry strike truthfully from both sides.  All we hear are the complaints of those  who think they are badly doneby^_ndthat'  ffi, lmi8n'i_5_I-i_ hkdTwolf.  ^'^ '"  Let me say here and now that if a lot  more people would dig-down to the root of  things and find the facts and reasons they  would be ashamed at having had a vote to  install the present union of Money-Mad  Millionaires who care not for the working  man, or bargaining in true faith. Those  who' installed these greenback-crazed  people have brought this strike upon  themselves and they should enjoy it seeing  their golden haired babies forced it on at  this time. Just a contract needed to stop a  strike.  If you'll remember there was talk of  strike, action some months ago. Then the  government decided on a mediator,  wasted time till the strike deadline fell on  October 6. Now they, the Socreds, want a  90 day cooling period. That period is long  ' gone. That period began when the last  contract ran out. People can only be  pushed so far before they fight back. I  admit the ferry employees are very well  paid, but actual pay is not the issue.  To buy a house, a radio, a car, name it,  you have a contract. Why is the govern-  men^or this thing they call a Ferry  Authority unwilling to sign a contract?  They want a no strike serfdom sort of thing  that will degenerate, under this regime, to  less than they allow pensioners. Then  comes the time when wages are so low  nobody whl work for them and you'll have  no ferries at all. Then Mr. Turncoat  Davis will say we don't need any ferries,  the people can fly.  Have you realized tho consequences if a  loaded ferry should founder after it has  broken the marine law of capacity and a  number of passengers drown because of  our overload and no lifesaving gear for the  extra? Tho big ferries are cleared for  .some 1,200 passengers, How about the  government breaking its own laws by  carrying 1,7007 Keith Comyn  Halfmoon Bay.  Cedar Grove  says thanks  Editor, The Times:  Thank you for helping to publicize our  recent request for namo suggestions for  our new school.  From the short list submitted by our  staff, the Schcol Board trustees have  chosen "Cedar Grove Elementary  School." Tho suitability of Uils nume Is  obvious to those who visit us and see the  boautlful cedar trees thnt aro part of our  natural landscaping. Tho name "Cedar"  occurred a number of times in the list of  names we received. One of our staff  members. Bob Cotter, euggeeied the  addition of "Grove."  Our staff members were gratified at  the response to our request nnd wo extend  our thanks to All those who took the tlmo to  submit a name, Thank you.  ColleQn J. Elson Principal,  Cedar Grove Elementary School. Grocery stores are hit hard by strike  Wednesday, October 19,1977  The Peninsula Times       Page A-3  The busiest place on the peninsula  during the week-long ferry strike was the  government wharf in Gibsons which  overnight became the entry port for  groceries, fresh produce, mail and  customers destined for local businesses.  With their normal supply route across,  Howe Sound severed by the walkout food  stores turned to barges, water-taxis and  even fishboats in an effort to keep shelves  stocked to full capacity. The only item that  was nearly impossible for late shoppers to  find during the holdiay weekend was the  traditional Thanksgiving turkey. Many  people had frozen chicken instead.  Over the long weekend the Gibsons  Super-Valu store dispatched two fishboats  to Horseshoe Bay to pick up fresh produce  for their customers. Later in the week  more goods came across by barge. "We  were out of milk for a' couple of hours,"  said a spokesman for the store "and while  we are short of the odd thing I wouldn't say  it was the end of the world. There are still  tins of peas and frozen carrots."  Thursday was the, worst day for  Sechelt" Shop-Easy store, according to  Manager Dick Clayton as that's when the  fresh produce ran put. However, at 4:30  p.m., two small orange barges landed a  load of fruit and vegetables at the Gibsons  wharf and these were on sale by the next  MORE ABOUT. .1  morning.  "We're bearing up quite well," said  Clayton, "but there's a slight state of  confusion around here." The store  displayed polite signs asking cusomers to  please bring their own shopping bags as  the supply of brown paper bags was  exhausted by the beginning of last week.  Some of the smaller grocery stores on  the peninsula had greater trouble getting  in supplies than their larger competitors.  Taylor's Garden Bay Store estimate  they have lost "two or three thousand  dollars" because of the ferry strike and  the resulting drop in business over  Thanksgiving. Said a worker at the store:  "We've had some goods flown in but  mainly we've made do with what we have  on hand. The bigger stores can use barges  but we can't afford that."  Dairyland and Palm Dairy who supply  many of the local stores with their milk,  yoghurt, ice-cream, bread and fruit juices  sent their trucks over by barge during the  strike. Because of this, the only items  Seaview Market in Roberts Creek ran low  on were some grocery goods. Owner  George Longman said "the only effect of  the strike was that sales were off slightly."  At Bic Mac's Superette on Highway 101  near Sechelt owner Colin McKinney was  prepared ta barge in supplies if the strike  lasted much longer. "Let's face it," he  said, "the Sunday and Monday of  Thanksgiving were dead. The local people  were shopping but there were no tourists.  All the businesses suffered."  However, all of the stores contacted by  the Times said they had kept prices at  their pre-strike level and had not passed  on the incrased transportation costs to  their customers.  ������**���*���*****���������**���-  *  *  *  HAW  20m ANNIVERSARY  PENINSULA MOTORS  % Board sets report card policy  ���From Page A-l  Of the two new cards, the progress  report for primary students is the more  detailed.  Primary students are marked as either  making "satisfactory progress" or "needs  improvement'' in such general areas as  reading, listening, speaking and writing.  The categories are then broken down into  more specific sub-heads. Under  "listening" the child is graded on his  ability in acquiring "skills in following  ''oral directions" and the "techniques of a  courteous, critical listener."  There is also room on the revised card  for comments from both teacher and the  parent and a separate section on the  student's "citizenship" which assesses his  attitude towards other people.  The intermediate report, while containing fewer subject headings, grades  students on a scale from one to three. The  student is marked academically as either  "progressing very well, "progressing  satisfactorily," or "having difficulty."  The intermediate card now contains an  insert to be given to a parent only  during a parent-teacher conference. This  new section contrasts a student's  academic ability with that of his  classmates and reveals how he relates to  the people around hinv .������/������-;' :������������,  On Thursday night, trustees also approved changes to the secondary report  cards given out by Chatelech, Pender  Harbour and Elphinstone.  Until this year each of the schools had  cards that graded students by differing  methods. Now, says Director of Instruction John Nicholson, the marking  system will be standardized among the  three schools, although the actual wording  MORE ABOUT ...  ���Sechelt plan  ���From Page A-l  pansion from the highway of the area's 11  motel-occupied lots.  "Now it's new  motels," said Fran Ovens. "You people  know we're against any more commercial  expansion."  Committee members explained that  the plan would not allow the building of  more motels, but was designed simply to  allow rebuilding of the current facilities if  they should, for Instance, be destroyed by  fire. "The lots are too small as they exist  now for them to legally rebuild on if they  had to," said Thompson.  It was agreed to amend the plan to  prohibit any commercial access from  Whitaker Road to the lots behind the  motels.  The committee also agreed to Insert a  section expressing concern with the  garbage problem resulting from Davis  Bay's commercial operations.  Other changes and new policies In the  third draft include:  ��� development of an active program of  pnrk acquisition  ��� requirement that development  proposals for Uie Sechelt Inlet drainage  area, including subdivisions, lie reviewed  by Environment Canada before approval  development of regulations for Ihe  control of pollution from motor boats and  other water users at the head of Porpoise  Bay  encouragement of ngrlcultural use of  lands In West Sechelt nnd protection of  that lund against residential encroachment  prior to completion of a drainage  study to assess the possible cumulative  effects of septic systems ln the Porpoise  Hay area, no subdivisions creating lots of  less than one hectare will bo permitted  unless there Is a sewer system.  of each card may remain unique to each  school.  At first, he told the trustees, the high  schools were reluctant to revise their  cards "as the schools had strong  emotional feelings, they all felt they had a  good thing going."  The actual design of the report cards  will still be up to the individual school.  ' Students will be graded from excellent  to fail on each of their courses- and  teachers will make observations about  work habits.  Two report cards will be sent home  each semester with the final class grade  appearing on the last report of each term..  Attendance at each class will also be  shown on the cards. Previously, students  were marked as attending school if they  showed up for the general morning roll-  call.  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  ���*.  ���*.  '*  ���*���  WBllLWWIttSTOH J  I'm proud to be the owner of a firm that has been *  established for 20 years on the peninsula. We want -4.  to give tlie best service available to you, our valued -4.  customers. If you have a complaint or a suggestion,, *.  my door is always open. We are trying to improve our' ^  service at all times. We offer a complete car care j.  service including: ������    ' ^  *  *  *  fresh, gov't inspected  @ H m  fresh  fresh, whole or shank portion  *  *  *  >  *  J-BRAKE JOBS  * -WHEEL ALIGN.  * -UNDERCOATWG  *-STEAM CLEANING  ���-TIRES  ���-TOWING  end cut  pork loin  Heinz  Burn's  TUNE UPS  -REGUlAR GAS  -PREMIUM GAS  ���MARINE GAS  ���AND SOON  mushroom  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��'  WATCH FOft  \$CKy  7  COASTAL TIRE  886-2700  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  UNLEADED GAS 4  OIL CHANGES  LUBE JOBS  All at competitive prices  ��� Fun iMdf shop facility  ��� Parts Rttail and Wholesale  - Smw Citizen's Discount  PENINSULA MOTORS PRODUCTS  (1957) LTD.  *  *  *  >  *  >  *  *  10 oz. tins  Bee-Maid  1 Ib. tin  Kal-Kan  ���������*���*������������������**���*���*  886-2525  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  MAKE-IT-YOURSELF  CHRISTMAS  DECORATION MATERIALS  2 1b. pkg.  SuperValu  cheese  %^ll v%r^  6 oz. tins  Marlboro  8 ox. pkg.  SuperValu  * BELLS  * SNOWMEN  * REINDEER  * MISTLETOE  * SANTA CLAUS'  * ANGELS  * PINE CONES  * MINATURE XMAS TREES  NEED IDEAS?  SEE OUR SELECTION OF CHRISTMAS CRAFT BOOKS  TO SHOW YOU HOW.  crackers  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF ELECTI0N-1977  PUBLIC NOTICE Is hereby given to the electors of the herein cited  ELECTORAL AREAS of the Sunshine Coast Regional District, that I  require the presence of the said electors at the Regional District  Office, Wharf Street. Sechelt on Monday the 31st day of October,  1977, at the hour of 10:00 o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose  of electing persons to represent them as Directors for each ELECTORAL AREA of the Regional District asfcereinafter specified:  Electoral Area  "A"  T'  "E"  Term of Office  Two Yean  Two Years  Two Yean  1 lb. pkg   Family Size 26 oz.  Coca-  Cola  plus deposit     Ovon Frosh,  Whlto or  80 pet. Whole Wheat  hot bread  Ovon Frosh  apple pies  lk%  M  U  bathroom  _s I -G_P ^3 W ^_��  4 roil pkg   Monarch, 4 flavors  sponge  pudding o  9oz. pkg ��mi  Del Monte fancy  cream  corn  14 oz.tlns ��  Ovon Fresh  crusty  rolls  Venice Bakery, sliced  french  bread,._  2/88  El  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated for each ELECTORAL AREA In writing  by two duly qualified electors of the respective electoral areas  concerned. The nomination paper shall be delivered to the  Returning officer at any time between the date of this notice and  noon of the day of nomination. The nomination paper may be In the  form as prescribed In the Municipal Act, and shall state the name,  residence and occupation of the person nominated In such manner  as to sufficiently Identify such candidate. The nomination paper  shall be subscribed to by the candidate.  jn event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened at:  Electoral Area  41  "A"  "A"  "A"  "C"  r,rn  Poing Station  Madeira Part Elemental? School  Egmont Elemental? School  Pender Haifcour Auto Cont Garden Bay  Davis Bay Elementary School  Pratt Road Elementary School  on the 19th day of November, 1977 between the hours of 8:00  o'clock in the forenoon and 8:00 o'clock in the afternoon, of which  every person Is hereby required to take notice ond govern hiimself  accordingly. '  Given under my hand at Sechelt this 12th day of October, 1977.  M.B. PHELAN  RETURNING OFFICER  m m ��������������������������������  ���    IlllfllHUdll     Cl|J|JItJSl 3 Ib. bug     ta.1  ! hallowe'en raisins ...  I  10 ox.  pk9.  .bag  s pomegranates ,e,    ,  lHHHHHHHHHS.MHH.HIHHnnn.HH__1 Sechelt Notes  Auxiliary tickets for smorgasbord are on sale now  Last week a memory trip was taken by  Charlie and Mable McDermid, Ted and,  Mona Osborne and Bill and Bea Rankin.  This was up to Clowholm Falls, passing by  old logging sites familiar to the logging  families and to the Rankins, who have  fresh water fished the area.  The vessel that took the party up the  Inlet was the Ckwholm Queen, the  logger's transportation tq work from  Sechelt. This is owned bythe Weldwood of  Canada, Clowholm Division, the largest  producers of plywood in Canada..  Manager John Hindson arranges trips  once a year for the public to see their  logging operation that employs an average  of 70 people: Eighty percent of this number  live in the Sechelt area.  Usually these trips take place in May or  June, but this year the dry weather made  it impossible to travel in the woods at that  time, so the event was postponed until last  . week.  The. public trips are through for this  year, but watch for the announcement  early in next summer and take advantage  of Weldwood's offer to see the logging  industry at work.  The trip starts off at Tillicum Bay goes  straight to the head of Salmon Inlet. A  safety film made for the loggers shows  visitors every phase of getting the big  timbers down and on their way to market  What an opportunity to see first hand what  has been going on at our doorstep all these  years.  Following lunch provided by the  company, a closer view is shown as they  take you out to where the action is - f allers,  loaders, yarding, etc. After seeing all this  huge machinery at work and the loggers'  skill, one has a much better understanding  of what it takes to make a sheet of plywood  (or whatever other form the w>od ends up  in).  The three couples thoroughly enjoyed  the day, and this is familiar territory to  them. Just think how someoae who has  never got up that way would thrill to the  beauties of the Inlets and the knowledge to  be gained.  The Weldwood company provides this  opportunity for a full week, making about  11 trips in five days. To be sure you don't  miss it next year, I'll let you know when it  will take place.  DUPLICATE BRIDGE  Duplicate bridge gets under way this  coming Tuesday at Sechelt Elementary  School, 7:30 p.m. This is evidently a very  interesting form of bridge sponsored by  the Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital. For furtter explanation phone  Margaret Humm at 885-28%.  SMOKEY BEAR RETURNS  Doug Doyle is back from his holiday in  Hawaii, had a wonderful time.j��ame home  to see his 'department at the Shopeasy  fruits and vegetables, with empty bins due  to the ferry strike. ' f  WELCOME HOME  Muriel Eggans, home from her trip  back east in Ontario, was surprised by  friends with a lunch at Gibsons Omega  restaurant. Dorothy Miles, Vera Nelson,  Lori Bryson, Erna Cole, Peggy Connor  made this a combined birthday greeting  and welcome home party.  SECHELT HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Tickets are now on sale for the Fall  Smorgasbord of the auxiliary. This feast of  feasts will be held November 5 at the  Roberts Creek Community Hall with Spice  playing the tunes for great dancing. Phone  BilUe Steele for tickets at 885-2023.  COMMUNITY HALLS  Everyone is asking why the auxiliary is  having the dance In Roberts Creek. Okay,  I'll tell you.  For years there has been a need for a  community hall In the Sechelt area.  Roberts Creek hall was the mainstay of  that need. Then as the old Legion hall  came Into use it was available for a  smaller group to hold dances, etc.  The situation today is that the Senior  Citizens Hall is not readily available to the  public, and the Canadian legion Hall, an  excellent facility, is confined mainly to  legion activities. They earned this right;  they had the foresight to provide this  building for their members.  Then a beautiful high school was built  _ by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  ��� an ideal location as it is central ��� and,  yes, they did build a gymnasium of a size  to accomodate the needs of the people of  Sechelt.  The School Board in their wisdom  decreed the public would be welcome to  use this facility at a very nominal fee too.  The size is excellent. Now we need  cooking equipment. Yes, there are at least  five stoves, sinks and water. But this is at  such a distance.from the gym as to be  unmanageable ih catering to a crowd. A  bar, if needed, has to have a washing  facility for glasses. None is available.  Tables, dishes and other heeds would  have to be hauled to the school, which  could be done if that was the only need.  The things that should have been looked  into by the powers that guide the future of  our fair village have been neglected, and a  small community group still provides the  only decent community hall designed for  multipurpose use.  The rafters of this grand" old hall have  rung with merriement from badminton,  teas, bazaars, bingo, whatever, but it is  getting tired and ready to retire. Yes, they  do need a good new hall. They have earned  the right to have one.  Let this not stop the idea of having such  a hall in ttie Sechelt area. Fill this need  too. Selma Park residents are hoping to  build one in the near future. Back them in  their effort for Sechelt has goofed their  chances to have their own.  . The monthly meeting of the Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital was held  October 13 in St. Hilda's Hall with  President Billie Steele in the chair. A  warm welcome was extended by the 31  ladies present to three new members,  Joan Foster, Caror Hartman and Ellen  Danvers. '.  Anyone -wishing to play duplicate  bridge is advised to call Margaret Humm  at 855-2840. The last Tuesday of each  month has been chosen for the sessions  which will be held in the Sechelt  Elementary School.  A new order of patterned tea towels has  arrived. Please contact Doreen Jenkins at  885-9043 if you want some.  Ina Graffe announced final  arrangements for our annual  smorgasbord which will be held in Roberts  Halfmoon Bay  fire department  course Monday  Final registration of firemen for the  Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire Department  and beginning of instruction for the St.  John's ambulance first aid certificate will  be Monday, October 24. Course instructor  is Joan Clarkson.  The course will be offered at 7 p.m. at  Halfmoon Inn (formerly Patio Gardens).  Creek Community Hall on November 5.  Tickets may be obtained by calling Billie  Steele at 885-2023.  At the close of the meeting Ermin  Robertson and Maureen Hall served tea.  the next meeting will be held November  10 at 2 p.m. in St. Hilda's Hall. Please plan  to attend.  Page A-4 The Peninsula times  Wednesday, October 19,1977  Are you part of the human race ^az  or just a spectator? ^0M  pamiafvaxmmm  Hoaaaa. U yaa�� Wm aw faa��� IO" rax*  Squaringly yours  Hi there, if you are not going some  place just pull up an easy chair and enjoy a  short story all about last Friday evening's  square dance with The Sunshine Coast  Country Stars with caller Harry Robertson  at the controls.  In the very first set I don't know  whether our set was not dancing what  Harry was calling or maybe Harry wasn't  calling what we were dancing, well,  anyway we created a few steps that have  not been invented yet, but on the other  hand we somehow came out at the end of  that square dance with our own partners  and in time with the music. I think it was  just a plain miracle.  It was great to see Margueritte and Al  Jacques from The See Saws square dance  club in Vancouver come through the door.  They are a fantastic coujple and really  helpedSimake another wonderful square  dance evening and we hope that they will  drop in again as often as possible. We  thank you.  ) Last Sunday was*the second callep lab  at The Green Timbers Hall in Surrey. Did I  make it there? Buy a Penuisula Times  next week and find out. You see, I have  just come back from last Friday's square  dance and at 1:30 in the morning I am  having trouble keeping awake to finish this  column, but if I don't do it now I just won't  get it done at all so hang in there and I  Franklin Stove  Traditional in nppenrnn(���  but functions liko n modern  firoplnco, Tho Bln/o Prnnk-  lin Stove blnndit boautifully  with n period docor or nc-  c-ants tho modern A wood  hurninfl stovo for n wnrm,  comfoitfthlo   Htmosphure.  Write lor tree foldor  Industries  of Canada, Ltd.  ���SO PltM Ironic Avonuo  Port Moody. F. C.  ��� by Maurice Hoimtreot  shall carry onnnnnn ��� ZZZZZZZ ���wups,  somehow.  I had the privilege of having our  president's lady" as a partner at coffee  time, such a nice lady to talk with, her  various types of humour are never ending  so at our end of the table, copious amounts  of laughter was the order of the day.  We would sure like to see all of The  Country Stars out next Friday evening as  there will be something special on the  program. Try to make it. I thank you all  and nowi will bring this column to a close  with by famous Spanish ending, ADIOS  and Hast-La-Vista.  Delicious, old-fashioned Liquorice  Allsorts and English Toffees ��� Two of the  many popular varieties of Laura Secord  Candies. Try them! ���Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  * * *������*���*������**���*������**  ��  ��  *  WATCH FOR  7  *  *  *  >  *  COASTAL TIRE  886-2700  All appliances available for propane  or natural gas  WATER HEATERS  REFRIGERATORS  DISHWASHERS  WASHERS  DRYERS  CANADIAN PROPANE GAS & OIL LTD.  Service throughout Canada  WHARF & DOLPHIN STREET  VISA  "Lots of other countries  have Unemployment  Insurance.  What's so good  about our system?"  Canada has one of the most comprehensive  UI programs in the western world.  It has a relatively short entranceperiod and  pays benefits lohger. And almost all Canadians  share in the cost and benefits of the program.  By reducing the financial Shock of people's  movements from one job to another,  unemployment insurance has helped to keep our  workforce adaptable to today's rapidly changing  social and economic conditions.  "Sure. But what about  the cost to Canadians?"  Certainly, the dollar figure, are high. This  year's UI payout to Canadians will approach four  billion dollars.  But consider that figure in light of the  ultimate benefits to the country.  Tlie III program gives temporary financial  aid to hundreds of thousands of Canadians while  they're between jobs.  "Isn't UI really just  another kind of welfare?"  Far from it. Welfare money is paid only  according to need.  Unemployment insurance money is paid  according to eligibility.  It's like any other kind of iasurancc. If you've  worked in insurable employment, and a situation  arises which entitles you to make a claim, Uiat  claim will be settled as quickly and courteously as  possible.  "Well, what do you do about  cheaters and abuse?"  There are fewer cheaters and abusers than  some would have you believe.  ||MI���� �����*  Outright criminal fraud is dealt with through  conventional channels.  Some people abuse the system without even  knowing it. Here, and at times when the abuse is  not really criminal in nature, we have our own staff  to handle the problems.  In any case, the vast majority of UI claimants  deal with us as fairly as we try to deal with them.  "How about when I make a  claim and you say "no"?  If you have gixxl reason to disagree with any  decision a UI Hgent makes on your claim, you have  the right to appeal that decision to an independent  and impartial board of referees, or then an Umpire  of the l'cdcral Gmrt.  You can go to the appeal hearing and lx  represented by anyone you wish.  And if new information comes to light before  or during the appeal, you can go back to your  agent and ask ior a review of tlie decision. And the  whole appeal proocss is free.  Remember, our job is to pay you all the  benefits you are entitled to.  "OK, what do you have to do  while you're receiving benefits?"  Your Unemployment Insurance office can  I ask you to carry out what we call a formal "Active  I Job [Search". Your agent will want to know what  [you're doing to find suitable and gainful  {employment while you're getting your cheques.  But no matter what happens, you should  keep looking seriously for a new job and follow  any instrucuons your UI office or Canada  Manpower Centre gives you. Your right to continuing benefits depends on it.  If you'll do your job, we'll do ours.  The Unemployment huumrux (xmmmswn ami tlte  I hfartment of Manpower ami brvnifpatian haw bmn nc  ihe Catiada Employment atullnmipatum Commission  Iw a timetytnt 'a still see our lixal offices identified as  I hwtnplcryntent Insurants offices or Canada Manpmm  Cetitres. W/iett they'n- together in one location, they'll be  called Canada Employment Centres.  Working with people  who want to work  1+  fimploymont nnd  Immigration Cntmdn  Bud Cullen  Minister  Fmfilol ot  Immlarntton Gnnndu  Bud Cullan  MmlBtra  t  It ���I  Halfmoon Bay Happenings     Sechelt seniors nominate officers on October 20  L i , .   I Jl-LP __: Rv ROBERT FOXALL meeting in anticiration of election of of-   dtarafts. There will also fa  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Wednesday, October 19,1877  The family supper scheduled for October 15 has been postponed until Saturday, November 19. Convenors will be in  touch with all members some time nearer  that date as to what they should bring.  BINGO  In the meantime, ^iere will be a bingo  night at the Welcome Beach Hall on  Saturday, October 22 ajt 8 p.m. Admission  is free and refreshments will be served.  Bingo cards will be 10 cents each, three for  25 cents.  RECREATION COMMISSION  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission  will hold a coffeet^party-meeting on  Monday, October '._4$ at the Welcome  Beach Hall at 7:3Q ffim. Everybody interested mrecreatidiiifinvited.lt is hoped  to have a special speaker and plans will be  discussed for an athletic field on DL 1623,  for which negotiations are still pending.  FILMS v ;':���,  Thea Leuchte reports that the new  series of films at the Welcome Beach Hall  for the coming whiter will have the theme  "Around the World," with every program  covering a different continent. The series  will start on Thursday, October 27, with a  program on North America including  films on California, Alaska and  Christopher Columhjus, which will portray  his life from his boyhood to the discovery  of America. There will be two CNR films,  "Faces West" and "Rails North," and a  MacMillan-Bloedel film "A Walk in the  Forest."  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  In the absence of President Olive  Comyn, Geri Smith took the chair for the  regular October meeting of the Halfmoon  Bay Hospital Auxiliary. Members planned  a sale of handicrafts in the Trail Bay Mall  on Saturday, October 29, so if you are  looking for something special for  Christmas gifts, be sure to look in on them.  The auxiliary also planned to host a  party in the Extended Care Unit on October 12.  TEEN ORGANISATION  The Halfmoon Bay Teen Organization  would like to express thanks to all those  who supported their bottle drive on September 17. The teenagers, who are raising  money to buy their own stereo, realized  $101.15 from the bottle drive Which brings  their stereo fund up to $169.15. They pay  special tribute to four parents who gave  them help with their drive: Clem Martel  and Cecile Marshall for providing transportation and Betty Crosby and Peggy  Connor who helped them in disposing of  the bottles. Another bottle drive is planned, so please watch this column and local  ��� by Mary Tinkle  posters for the date. The group is planning a teen dance at the Welcome Beach  Hall on October 29.  FIRE HALL  The fire hall received another setback  when work was brought to a halt by the  ferry strike. It is hoped that by the time  this column appears in print materials for  the dry wall contract will have been safely  received and work resumed.  BEARS  Several children waiting for the school  bus near the Laakso property at Secret  Cover last week saw a bear. This is the  third bear sighting to be reported recently  in this area, Bear cubs have been seen  near Eureka and near the junction of the  Redrooffs Road and Frances Avenue.  SICK LIST  Two residents resting quietly at their  homes following tests and observation in  St. Mary's Hospital are Queenie Burrows  and Vi Woodman.  By ROBERT FOXALL  They came by plane; and they came by  water-taxi but one way and another our  perambulating seniors made their way  back from Reno over, the past weekend. I,  heard of no large winnings, but except for  the discomfort caused by the ferry  workers' strike everyone had an enjoyable  trip.  The main function of this bulletin is to  remind all member's bf Senior Citizens  Assn., Br. 69, of the monthly meeting to be  held October 20. This is the nominating  meeting in anticipation of election of officers to be held at the November meeting.  This js your opportunity to take ,the initial  step to name your preference for the  various offices.  At the same meeting the last minute  details for the Annual Fall Bazaar and Tea  to be held October _9 will be worked out. In  this respect Madge Bell asks members to  search their jewellery boxes for any  contributions they can make to this  popular table. There will also be an appeal  for baking, sewing, knitting and han  dicrafts. There will also be a white  elephant table and a novelty table which  should be very interesting.  Dancing and carpet bowling continue to  draw good numbers. It is anticipated that  Dave Hayward will announce an interesting program for Fourth Thursday in  October and also will have plans for a bus  trip in the not too distant future.  Skillful boating is most admired when  everyone concerned is safe. This is a Red  Cross safety tip.  We know  an inexpensive way  for you to look/^-*~^7  good  a(>^  \aimmWm  pamiciPBcrian  The Canadian movement (or personal fitness.  ***  PULSE  <99<?C? <9t?QQO<9Q<9<3909tf  Sechelt scouting  programs begin  The Beavers, Cubs, Scouts and Ventures of Sechelt have begun their new  season. The Beavers number 21 and meet  Wednesdays at St. Hilda's Hall from 3:15 ,  to 4:15. If a small Beaver approaches you  with a toothy smile, he may be asking for  used coat hangers. This is-, an Eager  Beaver Project to raise funds for badges  and supplies. If you have coat hangers for  a Beaver, please phone 885-2503 or 885-  2300.  The pack of Cubs consists of 20 boys and  they meet Monday from 6:30 to 7:30. These  boys will be working as a pack on projects  and individually for badges. They are  under the leadership of Nora Robinson and  Al Midnight.  The Scouts and Ventures meet Thursdays from 7 to 9 at St. Hilda's. The  Ventures is a new program this year under  the leadership of Gordon Leary. Boys 14  years and over may be Ventures; There is  room for more boys in Scouts and Ventures, so if your son. is interested please  phone 885-2507 or 885-2626. An active  outdoor program has been planned by the  leaders.  All boys will soon be selling their Scout  Calendars and also taking part in a bottle  and newspaper drive on October 29. Watch  for their "Apple Day" early in November.  " The goal of criticism is to leave the  person with the feeling that he or she has  been helped.  this coupon  worth  00  mmm  one coupon for every  sale over $10.00  offer expires Oct 31,1977  Cactus Flower  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons, B.C.  i  '    ij ;���>���:.>'. 'JjfiS'iiivi j.-.  COAST  ^J.��V.Vfvi|;  HOMES  MCMU -KMMUMVM  W,  fJ**vM  'I H<"  '������ ���': .-        ,..���'���',; ... ���       ;...,>.;.  , ,-.ft-,..;,��� '������ *;���<'. ���  .  Wt.vtu.txc.t t    :><;��    ��� -.-�������.    iv  MOBILE HOMES  COAST  HOMES  floor puns  Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt, B.C.  "Housing Specialists on the Coast"  885-9979  BBCSDffl  OlSoG  Z.4 xCP (LEUSW.Sfc) 1*344 *WT.  In Stock Now     $BK. ��� Z \Sm ��� FLK/Pfc  cnsol  mmm  3 BR ���  FLfc/OR.  In Stock Now  OlSOB  Z Bfc ��� 2Lr3AlU-FR* FLK  Arriving Nov. 1977  - Largest selection on tho Coast.  - Rosldontlal exterior, durdld roof, gutters and downspouts.  - All homos CSA X240 approved.  - Construction foaturos 2" x 4" walls, 2" x ���" floor |olsts, 3%" Insulation walls.  - On tho spot bank financing, 19 yoar torms.  ��� Or 25 yoar convontlonal mortgages avallablo.  ��� Pads avallablo for both slnglo and double.  . Wo stock 24' x 44' to 24' x 60'.  - Singles from 14' x 92' to 14' x70\ Incl. 14' x 36' and 14' x 60'.  - Wo have over 140 satisfied customers.  - Full ona year service warranty policy by our own servicemen.  - We feature quality homes by Moduline and Glen River.  New Models and floor Plana Arriving Soonl  HELP US WITH OUR "OPERATION SKYWARD"FOR 1978!  "WE DELIVER ANYWHERE IH BRITISH COLUMBIA"  o  0'V  M1 z*  I  3  -fiiirir'Si-SI-  07507 wmmm\  24x44 (l��*G[}l40) 9&0 WT.  Z  Bfc  ��� FLR/DP.  Arriving Nov. 1977  CM-MU  Pa  o  ..ywwiitB^  II  L  OT5o4  Z4x52 (l_HOR48) 1152 6WT-  Arriving Nov. 1977  0150,3  Z4_52tU^<5ttJ1*)jJ52 -*n:  3 612   ���  FLR/DR  In Stock Now  MDL 00623A  <>��������  $|���3   \  in it iiiiiini j I,   .  mm  n'V  I.t'  -i,!"  "*   '   '"'   |^M^afl,'s    1,11 i'l,ill I   'll  BBlffiM  24*52. (IENOH8) U52 <m\n  5 PR* Z&m -Ft*.  Arriving Nov, 1977  01501  24 *44 0-CN61H AO) WO t��rr.  Z!5fc- Ffc- -FLR/Dfc.  In Stock Now  885-9979 "ask for Dave or Bill" MORE ABOUT  PageA-6        The Peninsola Times    '     Wednesday, October 19,1977  Career education workshops  ���From Page A-l  under an arrangement with the Ministry of  Labour. Nicholson says the Elphinstone  experiment was a total success.  "It was important to start small," he  said. "We didn't want to start getting  hundreds of kids out at one time. Even if  we'd placed only 40 students and gotten  five negative experiences, the word would  have got around and the program would  have fallen flat on its face. Every student  we put in a job had to be successful. And  they were."  Regan would now like to see the  program expanded to include as many as  100 students by June. She is also interested  in beginning a variety Of other approaches  to help students define career choices.  These might include career nights at  which students and parents would hear  speakers such as an engineer from Port  Mellon describe their work, exchange  programs in which students would visit  other districts for a few days to study jobs  not available in this area, more field trips  and a general improvement in teachers'  abilities to relate course material to  " practical applications.  Regan says the work experience  program, the "most visible" component of  career education, is directed at all  students/regardless of their academic  abilities. "It's not intended to use the  business community as a dumping ground  for students who can't handle the school  program," she said. "Some of the  brightest students are the ones who most  need to get out into work situations."  Frequently, says Regan, students in a  general education or academic  study program may emerge from school  having little contact with or qualification  for the world of work. At the same time,  programs such as vocational education  MORE ABOUT. ..  ���ALR appeals  ���From Page Assaying that the area proposed for  development includes some of the best  potential agricultural land on the peninsula and that it is board policy to support  the retention of such land in the ALR.  Furthermore, she said, this portion of ,  the ALR is within the Greenbelt plan for  the Gibsons area which was endorsed by  the board on November 25,1974. She said a  map for that plan is "quite specific,"  identifying specific district lots, "some  within the ALR and some not, which  should be utilized as a green belt buffer  strip between the Municipality of Gibsons  and the vicinity to the north.  Board Chairman Harry Almond attempted to effect a compromise of Metzler's motion by suggesting that planning  staff should bring all ALR applications  from within a village to the board for a  decision rather than simply commenting  on the basis of board policy.  Metzler, however, replied, "That's not  acceptable," and won his point in the  following vote.  Directors Ed Johnson and Bernie  Mulligan each made strong arguments  opposing Regional District influence in  village affairs. "I can't see why we should  interfere in municipalities. Why should we  have any interference at all?" asked  Johnson.  The village councils "are the elected  people and they should have the say about  what happens in their area," Mulligan  said.  Addison pointed out that the Regional  District was not dictating village decisions  but was simply commenting at the request  of the Land Commission, which could give  whatever weight It chose to the comment.  She said regional district input on such  questions is normal procedure throughout  the province, and that, for instance, the  Greater Vancouver Regional District  routinely comments on similar applications from within the city of Vancouver.  Hoemberg said the Regional District  haa received no Information on the  residential master plan mentioned ln  Buchan'.4. letter and that "It disturbs me"  that the village would formulate such a  plan In conflict with board policy without  even mentioning it to the board.  "It particularly disturbs me," he said,  because the "ALR policy was settled at  this board table with the Village of Gib-  .sosns representative present" and approving of the policy.  Another motion of Metzler which was  effectively a censure of AdOIson's action In  writing the ScptemlMir 15 letter and which  would liave directed the staff not to attempt to speak for the board was withdrawn after it became apparent that Uie  motion had little support nt the hoard  tabic.  Paterson snld approval of that motion  would "emasculate the staff."  which do prepare students for working are  often looked down on.  The .purpose of career education is to  break down the isolation of schools from  working'. It is not training for a specific  job. It is a means for students to learn  more about themselves ��� their  abilities, their weaknesses, their interests  ��� and to relate that knowledge to career  possibilities.  Students in a work experience program  don't simply learn the mechanics of a job,  such as how to work a cash register,  Regan syas the students also begin to  understand that "the selection of a career  determins your lifestyle; it determines  what kinds of people you're going to come  into contact with."  A diverse career education program is  particularly important in an area such as  the peninsula, Regan says, because the  large majority of students here do not go  on to post-secondary education and  because these students may be exposed to  a relatively limited number of job  possibilities in their day-to-day experiences.  Unfortunately, she says, current  provincial education policies are not  providing much support for solving this  problem. "Dr. McGeer's emphasis on  post-secondary education is not giving us  enough personnel to help those students  who are not going on to post-secondary  studies," she said.  Work experience programs are not a  source of cheap labour for employers or a  threat to either union or non-union em*'  ployees, says Regan! "Cooperation from  both employers and other employees is  necessary," she, said. "We try to get  people to look at it from the perspective of  'would it be helpful to my son or  daughter?'"  During her years in Victoria, Regan  was an active member of the B.C.  Teachers' Federation, serving as  president of the local association in 1967-  68. She served four years on the BCTF  Representative Assembly, as a BCTF  representative on a department committee establishing school accreditation  procedures and as an annual general  meeting delegate for several years. She  was obmudsperson for Vancouver Island  1972-75 and was a president and journal  editor of the B.C. Social Studies Teachers'  Association.  At be BCTF's annual general meeting  last March, Regan was made an honorary  life member of the BCTF for long and  outstanding service to the federation and  education generally. The award cited her  pioneer work in career education.  Ev Shannon leaves a  legacy of good works  Ev Shannon of Redrooffs died in St.  Mary's Hospital on October 10 after a long  illness. She was born 66 years ago in  Lacombe, Alberta, but spent most of her  childhood in North Dakota where her  father was working on the railroad. In her  teens, she returned to Canada.to make her  home with an aunt in Langley. After her  marriage to Vince Shannon, they lived in  various parts of B.C. including Prince  George, Port Alberni and Vancouver.  Ev settled permanently in Redrooffs in  1970 and for the next three years she was  busy working on her home and garden.  About four years ago, she joined the  Welcome Beach Community Association  where she made many good friends. She  helped in the organizing of the shuffleboard tournaments, convened whist  drives and was a m'^nber of the New  Horizons Committee which during the past  three years extended the Welcome Beach  Hall and made many improvements to its  facilities.  She took great pride in the hall and  liked to see it as spick and span as her own  lovely home. She was always in the  forefront when a hall cleaning team was  organized and it was she who made the  new drapes and table covers which are  always so much admired. Into everything  she undertook she threw her great vitality,  enthusiasm and zest for hard work. Her  sense of humour and high spirits had an  exhilerating influence oh all the activities  in which she participated and her passing  leaves a pall of sadness over the whole  community. A zealous and discriminating  reader, Ev had a probing mind and an  unquenchable eagerness for knowledge.  She took an active interest in politics.  Vince, who took such devoted care of  his wife during her months of illness, is  mourning the, loss of a dearly loved  companion whohad shared with him times  of hardship and anxiety as well as years of  happiness during their 31 years of  marriage. He would like to express his  grateful thanks to so many friends for  their thoughtfulness and acts of kindness  during Ev's illness and for their tokens of  sympathy,  Ev Shannon is survived by her husband  Vince, one son, Don Bennett of Coquitlam  and five grandchildren. ��� Mary Tinkley.  coupon  worth  $900  One Coupon  for Every Sale  Over $10.00  Offer expires  Oct. 31,1977  **%^   , ��&��&ii  Cactus Flower  4476 W. 1 Oth Ave., Vancouver, B.C.  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons, B.C.  I  Metric ���98% of the world  knows it ��� so it must be easy.  The warm greeting of  your Welcome Wagon  hottest with "The iMott .  Fabous  Basket In the  World" will Introduce  you to our community  and start you on' the  way toward new ond  lasting friendships.  If you are new In the  community call  Beryl Sheridan 885-9568  Irene Bushflold   886-9567  <  Western Drug Mart  WRITING  PADS  Letter size.  Note size. .  ���V'r  Timex Watches  (a Christmas thought)  20% off  Suggested list price  Canister Set  4 piece "Herbs &  Spices" motif ,  A   timely   gift   suggestion   for  ChristmaB  8a98  Bathroom  Tissue  2ply-  4 rolls  'Royale'  4Rolls    ^J^3  fora99  MANY MORE  UNADVERTISED  SPECIALS  Baby  Shampoo  Johnson's,  850 ml.  Fall Treasure Prioe  ^immmmm^mW  Super  Cricket  Disposable  butane  w"r. lighter  Fall Treasure Price  .99  Prices effective until October 29th., 1977  Aspirin  Bayer, 200's  Fall Treasure Price  1   warn mm  ��� _f   _f  _  Western's own brand  Multiple  Vitamins &  Minerals  200'8  Fall Treasure Price  9b99  Benylin  Cough Syrup  8,fl.oz.  Fall Treasure Price  1.97  Jergens Soap  Lotion mild  4 bars-  hand Hl/.t)  Full Treasure Prloo  4   07  arsfor||%gP   M  Tickle  Roll-on anti-  perspirant 75 ml.  Fall  Treasure  Prico  1.69  Efferdent  C>ffoi<t<HlJ  Denture  cleanser  tablets 38's  Fall Treasure Prloo  .67  Flash  cubes  Sylvania - 3 oubes  12 flashos  Fall Treasure  Price  1.58  Crest  Toothpaste  Economy twinpack  2-100 ml. tubes  Fall Treasure Prico  1.88  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  in Gibsons  at the  f_ll_J_JV.4*D_WT ���/^_rkl"_"0__"  9UilHTvlfK9l VBLIlllfE.  886-7213  in Sechelt  at the  ��� RAIL BAY CENTRE  885-9833  AT WESTERN DRUG MART a WE TREAT YOU RIGHT! And the winner  is...Cedar Grove  The new Chaster Road school received  an official name last Thursday ��� Cedar  Grove Elementary School.  School district trustees selected the  name from a list of eight suggestions  submitted by Principal Colleen Elson, who  said public response to the name-the-  school contest "has not been overwhelming."  Other preferred names on the list  compiled by Elson and her staff were  Cedar Glade, Cedars and Tk'Hamy.  Tk'Hamy is the native word for cedar.  . "Please, no more Indian names," said  trustee Maureen Clayton, noting that each  of the trustees use a different pronunciation for Sechelt's Chatelech junior  secondary.  Honeymoon Lane elementary also was  in contention "Yeech," said Gibsons  Trustee Joanne Rottluff. Honeymoon Lane  was the original name of Chaster Road.  Gower Point, Green Forest and Chaster  Park were other names considered by the  board.  Elson said "cedar" popped up in many  of the names and that the addition of  "grove" was suggested by Bob Cotter, a  teacher at the school.  during  our  HUNTERS!  Set nor Si|hts <#> 11 Tlese Specials  CLEARANCE SALE  on Centre-Fire Rifle*  Remmgton-Winchester-Ruger-etc.  Terrific Savings   up $C/)00  on Alf Rifles        to   *FV  a* oh The Winchester 94 3030 ^lSS95  Scope Mounting  and Borosldlng  Spoclal* on Scopos  A Binocular*  Sechelt  TRAD. BAY SPORTS  885-2512  Use 'Times* Adbriefs to Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  ROCKS AND WINDFALL CLUTTER  GREY CREEK. Rod and Gun Club  members and local Fisheries Branch  would like to clean up debris to make  the creek more suitable for spawning  salmon.  The Peninsula7^*34  Funds for local college  courses in question  CHRISTMAS  PORTRAIT  SPECIAL  Section B  Court news  Wednesday, October 19,1977  Pages 1-4  Truck driver guilty of  assaulting ferry worker  A local truck driver who explained in  provincial court last week that "I just got  mad" was convicted of common assault  for his attack oh a B.C. Ferries employee  last July,  William Mattis, 31, pleaded guilty to  throwing the worker against a wall after  he was ordered to stop his Madeira  Transport rig and let other traffic off the  Langdale-docked "Queen of New Westminster."  Mattis told Judge J.S.P. Johnson, "I  was going to do battle With him, but he  didn't want to do battle so I just got him  out of the way and went on my way."  Mattis claimed the ferity worker  ���dumped" iM front of his truck antir  swore at him.  In giving Mattis a six month suspended  sentence, Johnson decided that his new  criminal record was "enough punishment."  /Ina second case before the bench  October 12, the judge gave a teenager "one  chance to go back into the community and  prove yourself." '  Johnson handed Glen Lundeen, 18, a  one year suspended sentence for his part  in a series of robberies in Sechelt during  the summer. Lundeen was also found  guilty of possession of stolen property.  As part of a probation order, Lundeen  must repay $208 to the Shell Station on  Wharf Street and $150 to RCMP Constable  Wayne Dingle for a caipet taken from his  home.. M;       '''''%,  "David CiirrteT jbiiitly ctinvieted of tfie*  same offences as Lundeen, will be sentenced next week.  The Supreme Court murder trial of  Robert James Shannon (alias Shaun  McCord) which was due to begin Monday  has been delayed until October 24.  Shannon is accused of the 1976  Rememberance Day slaying of Gibsons  resident Bill Black.  SEAVIEW MARKET  Roberts Creek  885-3400  FREEZER BEEF SPECIAUSTS  Grade A-l Steer  Open 7 Days a Week  10:00 to 6:30  Thirty-four students, enrolled in two  local Capilano College courses, may find  their studies disrupted unless the Sechelt  School District agrees to subsidize spring  classes.  Trustees decided at their October 13  board meeting not to consider a funding  request for post-secondary courses untU,  November when the district's provisional,  budget is tabled.        ~ .  However, Continuing Education Coordinator Karin Hoemberg told trustees  the college must have an answer by October 28 in order to supply instructors and  course materials to peninsula students for  the January semester.  Currently, Psychology 100 and English  100 are taught by Capilano professors at  Chatelech Junior Secondary in Sechelt;  Students pay $75 for 60 hours of instruction  and the board provides $1,500 towards;  each course.  Under  recent  amendments  to  the  College Act, local taxpayers in non-  metropolitan areas will no longer have to  pay for post-secondary education in their  : community.  Funding under the hew legislation will  ie directly ftixtir Victoria*'and eaCh*  student will be charged a flat fee of $21 per  course.  Capilano College, Hoemberg explained  Thursday mght, will be unable to offer the  cheaper courses until September, 1978,  and she asked the board to underwrite the  two January courses for a further $3,000,  so the students will not have to interrupt  their studies.  "We kind of made a committment to  these people when we first offered the  courses," she said, but District Supt John  Denley repUed that the board "is certainly  not prepared to make a budgetary committment at this time. Attacking the  budget piecemeal is disastrous."  Denley suggested Hoemberg tell  Capilano College to make provisions for  spring classes on the peninsula, relying  "on the good faith" of the trustees.  If the school board gives final approval  to the expenditure, Capilano will teach  Psychology   101   or  200   and   English  Literature 190, a creative writing course,  this January. Hoemberg also wants to  establish a first year class in B.C.  geography.  Earlier in the meeting trustees agreed  with her proposal to formally affiliate the  school district with Capilano which is  located in North Vancouver.  Weather report  > Lo Hi Prec.  mm.  October 8......       9  15     nil  October9. .........6  14  October 10..... ........6  12  Octoberll ..6  16  Octoberl2 .9  12  October 13 ..6  14  Octoberl4........  5  14  Week's rainfall ���. 6.9 mm. October to  date ��� 19.3 mm. 1977 to date ��� 710.0 mm.  October 8-14,1976 ���11.7 mm. October  1-14,1976 ��� 31.8 mm. Jan. - October 14,  1976 ��� 938.7 mm.  nil  nil  3.3  3.6  nil  nil  $  17  95  includes a  beautiful sepia  toned 8x10  portrait in a  deluxe chocolate  folder  Ask also about  our full colour  portrature specials  and other  photo services.  Tlie  Pacific Picture Taking Co.  .  886-7964  Day or Evening  for appointments.  ���V^St-a,^**1fa--.  /  u  /  ^ftUiDwe^  '���-\ -^  Inglia  The name Is Inglis so you can  expect a lot.  A lot of dependability.  A lot of performance.  A lot of features.  A lot of life.  In other words, you really get  your money's worth. And these  Inglis dishwashers, like all Inglis  appliances, have been built to  work and built to last.  Radio Shack  Fmmf  392  J.C ELECTRONICS  Cowrie St. Sechelt  885-2568  _r__M_______Hf   _al_l  _tt_i  __mh_# _k_9M_Hi  mmw%*\^fmW^awW\m\mWm\W  :��_X  * REMEMBER, THERE IS NO CHARGE TO ENTER OUR  CONTEST. FOR EVERY $50.00 YOU DEPOSIT INTO A  TRUE CHEQUING, TRUE SAVINGS OR CHEQUABLE  SAVINGS ACCOUNT, YOU RECEIVE ONE FREE CHANCE  AT MANY FABULOUS PRIZES.  SEE YOUR BANK OF MONTREAL FOR DETAILS.  A Hundred  .#{.��___.  #8i_tfK_^#i��S__  Cash Prizes!  __���____  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons  886-2216  Madeira Park  883-2718  Sechelt  885-2221 Higei__ Tue Peninsula Time  Wednesday, October 19, mi  Local rod and gun clubs  offer varied activities  W^- ROOFING SUPPLY CENTRE *��_  886-2489  Sports Briefs  The Thanksgiving 'Scramble' Tournament was held at the Sunshine Coast  Golf and Country Club on October 9. There  were 76 entrees in this 18 hole semi-annual  event with four people per team. Each  team played the best ball out of four shots.  There were five winning teams, each of  the participants getting the choice of a  ham or turkey.  The winning team was Ed Laidlow, Bob  Emerson, Rita Hincks and Jean Todd.  Second place winners were Bert Slade,  Dave Walker, Jim Budd and Greta Patterson. Third place; Chris Kankainen, Phil  Clark, Norma Gaines and Grethe Taylor.  Fourth place; Gordy Dixon, Bill Clancy,  Wally Langdale and John Petula. Fifth  place: Dave Dorg, Mary Langdale, Ted  Kurluk and Dick Gaines.  FISHING  Fishing has been generally poor all up  and down the coast for the last week or so.  Smitty's Marina reports a few coming in  off Camp Byng while Pender Harbour  talks of Pirate Rock off the south tip of  Thormanby Island as being quite good.  The largest catch in the last two weeks  was 33 pound spring hooked near the A-  frame up a Pender Harbour.  ENTERSCHOOL SPORTS  The Elphinstone girls grass hockey  played to a draw against Chatelech on  October 14. The game got off to a slow  start but built up in the second half into a  determined effort by both teams to get  that goal. Stick on stick, they went at it in  several close skirmishes in both end zones.  The play was hard but neither team  scored, and the game ended in a draw.  Later that afternoon the Elphinstone  and Chatelech bantam and junior rugby  teams met at Chatelech. In the bantam  game, Elphinstone topped Chatelech 20 to  8. In tlie junior game it was Chatelech 16,  Elphinstone 7.  RUGBY  Both Gibsons rugby teams continue to  hold their own, winning their games away  from home on Saturday, October 15. In the  first game Gibsons Third beat the Red  lions 31-6. Tries on the Gibsons side were  made by Doug Kilho, Ryan Matthews,  Billy Conners and Ian Yates. Frank  Havies kicked three field goals and con-  By RICK CROSBY  verted two.  In the second game Gibsons Fourth  beat the Vancouver Georgians 22-0. Tries  were scored by Jay Pomfret getting 2, Pat  Gaines, 2, and Richard Mose, 1. Jack  Tiernen got the only convert.  In other action last Saturday, the  Sechelt Chiefs were badly beaten by  Vancouver Air Canada 6-0. The Chiefs had  virtually no defensive action in their end  zone and the fast moving Air Canada team  walked right through them.  SOCCER  In a tight game October 15 the Sechelt  Renegades and the West Van Royals  played to a 1-1 tie. This was to be the  match which would put one of the two  teams in first place- As it was, both teams  seemed to have a little too much respect  for the other, and the game never exploded  into any down-to-earth action. ���  The first half saw both teams running  under controlled passwork and careful  timing. Renegade Garry Feschuck scored  early, putting one in past a Royals block.  Goalie Tony Paul kept the Renegades  going with encouraging chatter from his  goal zone ��� until the Royals danced their  way into that end zone and right wing  Peter Carter slipped the ball under Paul to  tie the game. The Royals goalie continually saved the day with his seven foot  arm blasting the ball back out towards  center every time there was a sjkinnish in  his zone.  The second half saw a tightening of  defences by both teams, and fancy footwork and careful passing Weren't enough  to break the tie.  I have always thought of a Rod and Gun  Club as a place where hunters gathered to  practice their trade on indoor- target  ranges. I talked to a member of the Sechelt  club and was surprised to learn that the  local clubs are involved in quite a'few  activities besides shooting.  The Sechelt Rod and Gun Club started  in 1953 with a dozen or so individuals who  wanted to share their outdoor interests  and skills. Today the club has an active  membership of 100 seniors and 30 juniors.  Members are interested in maintaining  the quality of the environment and are  involved in several community projects.  They keep a close watch on local lakes and  streams, keeping them free of debris  caused by logging operations and commercial developments. The club is  currently working with the Fisheries  Department at Grey Creek where they  want to make the stream a self-supporting  spawning system. Unfortunately, the  project is at a stalemate because the creek  Sechelt lanes  WEDNESDAY LADIES LEAGUE  October 5. Betty Morris 227; Lil McCourt 228, 219 and 217; Marg Humm 235;  Dorothy Carter 205; Terr^i Henderson 214.;  Evelyn Pinel220; Lynne'Pike 273; Leslie  Fitch 274 and Joan Tilbrock 214.  October 12. Esther Berry 201,246; Jean  Gray 208; Lil McCourt 212"; Phoebe  Hansen 200; Janice Haslett 223; Joan  Tilbrook 229; Lynne Pike 269 and Phyllis  Hunford 213, 214.  Junior Bowling  October 15. Bryan Paulson 102, 102;  Mark Kerpanco 108,137; David Chappell  103, 102; Peter Goodwin 123; Peter  Brackett Ul; Bobby Bobardt 141; Andrew  Frizzell 106, 124; Stuart Frizzell 115;  Heather Caldwell Ul; Jackie Booth 100,  102; Cindy Chappell; Jeff Sim 151,101 and  Shauna Haslett 110.  is bordered on both sides by land owned by  a local developer and he will not allow a  machine to clean out the creek on his  property.  Another interest is the setting aside of a  portion of land in,the Tetrahedron  Mountain area for park use. This is an  interest shared by the Gibsons Wildlife  Club and the Tetrahedron Ski Club. When  and if the park ever reaches the drawing,  boards, we're going to see clashes between  those .who would like the area left as a  wilderness park and those who would go so  far as putting a ski lift in.  The Rod and Gun Club offers several  programs a year that are coached by  experienced hunters and fishermen. The  Junibl^Firearms Program starts around  the ' end of October. This is a  familiarization course in which juniors are  introduced to the uses of firearms,  government regulations and safety  measures. Following this is the Government Hunters Program scheduled for  February. This is the program that all  hunters must take before obtaining a  licence. Intensive safety measures are  stressed and wilderness first aid survival  courses are given. This program is flexible  enough so that persons knowledgeable in  the use of canoes and other outdoor  techniques are welcome to offer their  skills.  Sometime in. December the club will  hold its annual Game Club Dinner. Just for  starters, the menu will likely feature bear,  deer, moose, beaver and cougar. After  dinner there's dancing io a live band. For  more information on the Sechelt club  activities, phone 885-9787. For information  on the Gibsons Rod and Gun Club, phone  Bud Beeman 886-2816. ��� Rick Crosby.  SftectaU  10% off all  macrame supplies  we also have  ��� plants ���ceramics ���cards  ���fibre flower arrangements  \  Madeira Park  883-9114  Secondary sports now in full swing  Since September the students and  teachers of Pender Harbour, Elphinstone  and Chatelech schools have been working  together to promote field hockey .and  rugby. The goals are to develop new  athletic activities within the community  on a "team so that the students will be  ready for more polished high school  competition. Hopefully enthusiasm  generated in high school will produce  athletes who will continue to represent the  Peninsula in years to come.  x At Elphinstone Cary Gray, George  Matthews and Geoff Madoc-Jones are  working with the rugby program, and  June Wilson is in charge of field hockey. At  Chatelech Leif Mjanes is looking after  rugby at the grade eight and junior levels.  Margaret Thompson is looking after field  hockey. At Pender Harbour Secondary  John Hansen is in charge of rugby and Pat  Hoff has taken field hockey- Future games  will be announced.  ��� ' ��� Rick Crosby  470  5 YEARS ��� INTEREST PAID ANNUALLY  GUARANTEED  INVESTMENT CERTIFICATES  MINIMUM DEPOSIT $500  Member oi Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation  \HorthmstTrust]  ��� mmaaaammammaaammamoommirmamm  BONDED AGENT  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES LTD.  Socholt 885-2013  Date Pad  Oct. 19 ��� Brian D. Barnes "Under Milkwood" sponsored by Sunshine Coast  Arts Council, Chatelech Gym, 8 p.m.  Oct. 19 ��� Dancing. Senior Citizens Hall, Sechelt, 1:30 p.m.  Oct. 20 Annual General Meeting, Community Resources Society. Sechelt  Elem.. 7:30 p.m., everyone welcome.  Oct. 20 ���Bingo, Pender Harbour Community Hall, 8 p.m.  Oct. 20��� Brian D. Barnes, "Pickwickians at Manor Farm" sponsored by  Sunshine Coast Arts Council. Elphinstone Gym, 8 p.m.  Oct. 21 ��� St. Aidan's ACW Fall Baiaar, Tea and RaHle, Roberts Creek  Community Hall, 2-4 p.m.  Oct. 22 ��� Bingo, Welcome Beach Hall, 8 p.m.  Oct. 24 ��� Carpet Bowling, Welcome Beach Hall, 1:30p.m.  Oct. 24 ��� Halfmoon Bay R-acreation Commission Coffee Party, Welcome  Beach Hall, 7:30 p.m.  Oct. 25 ��� Al Anon, St. Aldan's Hall, Roberts Creek, 8 p.m.  Oct. 25 ��� Duplicate Bridge, Sechelt Auxiliary, Sechelt Elementary, 7:30  p.m.  ��� .-'���.'  Oct. 29 ��� Senior Citizens Fall Fair, Bazaar 8 Tea, 1:30-4 p.m.  Oct. 29 Sechelt Cub and Scout Bottle & Paper Drive. Have them ready.  Nov. 4��� Sunshine Coast Figure Skating Club Bake and Plant Sale, Trail  Bay Mall, .0-12:30.  USE THIS SPACE  TO PROMOTE YOUR ORGANIZATIONS EVENTS.  20*  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  [Gulf]  20*  "S*^"  CELEBRATE WITH US...   AND SAVE  (Gulf]  Get ready for winter with this  14-Point Winter Tune-up Package  INCLUDING PARTS AND LABOUR  Here's what well do:  Ignition system  analysis  Lubrlcat*  h*at rls*r valv*  Supply and Install  now points and  condvnsor.  Supply and Install  n*w spark plugs  5Examln�� rotor,  distributor cap and  high tension wlr*s.  6Ad|ust dwell angU  and timing.  7 Ad|u'> "������*"'���<'"���  8  Inspect air cUanor  ���lamant.  Examine positive  crankcase  ventilation valve.  1 __ ,n*P#ct a" b*"*  Aw and hoses.  \ \ Test battery.  4 +_) Check and record  13  14  compression.  Test and record  freezing point of  radiator coolant.  Final Ignition  system analysis.  4-CYL  $38  95  8-CYL  $48  95  OIL, LUBE & FILTER  All cars & light duty trucks  Good 'til Oct. 31, 1977  6-CYL  %A -95'  tv5  * 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 Issue 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 SAVE  (plooio phono for appointment)  NO TRADE NECESSARY  TRAIL     A78xl3  BLAZER   Bias Ply w/w  *25M  E78xl4  Bias Ply w/w  INSTALLED  INSTALLED  $2921  G78xl5  Bias Ply w/w  $3420  INSTALLED  Anyone purchasing now tiro*  FROM Oa. 19 to NOV. 19,1977  will havo thoir namo ontorod In  Draw for Refund on thoir  Tiro Purthato  BELTER   A78xl3  BLAZER   Belted w/w  INSTALLED  '28  mmWmmW  20  E78xl4  Belted w/w  INSTALLED     *33  078x15  Belted w/w  INSTALLED  ���39"  RADIAL   AR78xl3  WINTER   Radial w/w  WAY  INSTALLED  l3920  ER78xl4  Radial w/w  INSTALLED       *I*J  GR78xl5  Radial w/w  INSTALLED  '55  ��  SINGLE TIRE PRICE  GUARANTEED AT ANY GULF STATION IN CANADA  Special Tire Prices on  Tires in Stock  Parts ft Service  885-2111  PENINSULA MOTORS  Hwy 101 -next to St Mary's Hospital, Sechelt  Sales & General Office  mmmammmVmfaaW^'- mam*' >���*- WVMW mm\Oj     mWrn mmWWmar  885-5111 Minor hockey
is kid stuff
President,  Sunshine  Coast  Recreation
Some people view minor hockey solely
as a source of superstars who would go on
to the bright lights of fame and fortune.
The truth is that by far the majority of kids
never even get close to those lights, and
the system should be geared for then, not
the chosen few. That is not to say outlets
should not be available to those few, and
I'm sure the Gales will provide that outlet
As for decreasing numbers in minor
hockey, it is a phenomenon experienced in
the other newly opened rinks. A plateau is
reached in the. fourth or fifth year, then
riubmers move upward again.
Minor hockey has had a problem lately
in recruiting an adequate number of
coaches, particularly for the older age
groups. With well over 200 men playing
hockey in various clubs here, why does
minor hockey have to scratch for just one
coach per team, never mind assistants? If
you are one of these men reading this and
have time to help, get involved. Phone
Freeman Reynolds. Even part-time help
in refereeing or coaching is welcome.
Coaching philosophy is as varied as the
individuals involved. I've seen coaches
screaming bloody murder at some kid for
bungling a play, or giving the superstars
triple the ice time. There is no better way
to kill a kid's enthusiasm in team sports.
That sort of attitude doesn't even belong in
the big leagues.
Every kid that pays the annual rate
should have equal time to have fun, and I
emphasize fun. The whole idea behind kids
playing an organized (as opposed to over-
organized) sport is for fun, exercise,
learning some discipline and fair play. It
shouldn't be a coach's or parent's ego trip,
as it too often the case.
Kids and parents: get your hockey
sweaters back to your coaches or Mr.
Reynolds. They don't belong to you and
were paid for by sponsors. If too many go
missing, you'll end up buying your own.
I wish everyone who uses the Arena a
successful season.
a showcase
for intelligent
The Peninsula Times PageB-3
Wednesday, October 19,1977
On the rocks
GOLF TROPHY was won by the
Sunshine Coast Golf Club at the Inter
Service, Inter Club Tournament
played October 16. Thirteen clubs and
public services entered the tournament. The winning team was Bob
McKenzie, Wolfe Reiche, John
Gilcrest and Ed Laidlaw. The Roberts
Creek Legion came second and
Kiwanis Club came third.
' — by Pol Edwards
The curling clinic mentioned last week
will begin on Saturday,,October 22, at 7:30
p.m. and run for two hours. It will resume
again on Sunday at 12:30 p.m. and finish
at 5:30. It is an opportunity for all curlers
to pick up pointers from members of the
Pacific Coast Curling Club and everyone is
urged to attend both sessions. The fee is $2
or $1 for students and seniors. Students are
particularly urged to come out and pick up
a few pointers.
League play got underway last week,
with a good turnout every night except
Tuesday. We could use another eight rinks
to round out the schedule, so all you people
who have been putting it off, phone Larry
Boyd and get your team on the ice. Friday
night needs just one more team for a full
house, and since it is mostly beginners, we
hope to have some more green curlers out
by next Friday.
The high school league begins today,
October 19 at 3:45 and they already have a
full house. It is rumoured that there may
be another league in the making, but so
far, it is only a rumour.
The kids are looking for a parent or
other interested adult who will sponsor the
high school league. If you can spare two
hours a week from 3:45 to 5:45 or Wednesday afternoon the high school league
would appreciate hearing from you. The
kids are keenly interested in the game and
are anxious to find a sponsor. Call the
Elphinstone Secondary School at 886-2204
if you are interested.
Bob Nygren is in the process of adding
a railing and benches in front of the
windows in the lounge. This will give more
spectators an opportunity to watch the
play, and will help to keep the tables away
from the windows.
Don't forget the clinic this weekend.
The finals of the Green Bonspiel were
played October 8, too late for last week-
There were two winners in each of the
two events, and despite the fact that we
were out of practice we witnessed some
good curling.
Harold Pratt and Larry Boyd went to
thfe two A events, defeating the Newbauer
and Don Elson rinks respectively. Don's
brother Doug took the first game in the B
event, defeating Mary Gauci's rink. Marsh
Pierce gave us the mdst thrilling finish
when he stole the last end from Dennis
Suveges in the other B event.
The Christmas Cards and Wrapping
Paper should be on display this week, and
hope you like them. —Miss Bee's, Sechelt.
Clean Up Your Act
^edeco/tate <Mow jo/t QAiinte/t
Wall Coverings—
over 10,000 to choose from & all equipment you need to hang them.
Bapco Top Quality Paint
uA/ibatus ^Aee
Cowed gtbsons AAlage 886-9711
Sechelt & District
Chamber of Commerce
Tickets are available to one and all at
Frode Jorgensen _—Barber Shop
Morgan's Men's Wear
Uncle Mick's in the Mall
Shopper Press Office
Peninsula Tinies Office
$10 per person
Prime Rib & Dancing etc.
78'$ Now
hi Stock
318 V-8
p. steering
p. brakes
vinyl roof
AM radio & tape
plut many other extras
* Free BCAA membership with .each purchase during sale.
77 Volare 4 dr. sedan, 6 auto. SC|£Tf7
ps, r. defroster, etc. Now  %fQ f f
77 Dodge Ramcharger  4x4,   8
auto,   ps,   pb,   Special   Edition
Rally Wheels, deluxe 2-tone, etc. $QQ77
77 Chev 4D  1/2 Ion,  ps,  pb, $£077
radio, Scottsdale. Now   %fQi I
77 Volare Premiere Wagon, 6
auto,   ps,  pb,   radio,   reclining $1*777
seats, Now      VI ■ I
77 Dodge Van D200 8 auto, ps, $CQ77
pb, radio, swivel buckets. Now . wv I I
DEMO-Monta Town Coupe, 4 $_[C77
cyl, 5 speed, vinyl roof, etc. Now 191 I
DRAW for
Gas Voucher
of $50.00
with purchase of
vohiclo during sale.
77 Frontier 18' Mini Motor Home$| O AAA
self-contained, Now    UjVVW
77 OMC HD 1/2 T, V8. auto, ps,    $COAA
pb, 7000 ml. Now        *)OUU
77 Ford 3/4 T. 4 spd, 13,000 mi.    $CA AA
76 Ford 3/4 T Crew Cab, 13,000    $COAA
76 Chev 3/4 T CS, V8 auto. Now.      40UU
74 OMC HD 1/2 T 6 cyl., 45,000   $Of|AA
73 Chev K8 Blaxer, 4x4, Special    $i| _)AA
Wheels extra. Now         t-.VV
76 Grand Prix V8 auto, A must $A3f|f|
to see, 28,000      "MUM
74 Chrysler Newport V8 auto, $0£AA
tape, 36,000 ml      fcVvU
74 Gremlin  X   6  auto,   extra $ftQAA
clean, 21,000 ml      _.OUU
72 Le Mans 4 dr, 8 auto, 52,000 $1 7AA
69 Datsun 4-4 ipd        4UU
68  Austin  4-4   spd,   1   owner,     $CAA
26,000ml.         «HIV
71 Ford 1/2 T, V8 auto, rusty,    $AAA
39,000 ml        «FUV
Parts & Service
Sales & General Office
D.L D01680A
"where tho customer comes first"
Hwy 101-next to St. Maiy's Hospital, Sechelt
BM Focus on Fitness  then there's the one  about the jogging cow  Pender HarboOr  nings  PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 19, 1977  By ROBBI PETERS  "Flabby Cows Coaxed into Jogging" is  the title; of an article by Bill lynch in this  month's "Farm Report." It seems most  cows these days are confined to a feedlot,  and life is a twice-a-day cycle toget up, eat  and drink, be milked and lie down. According to researcher Robert Lamb, this  sedentary existance can lead to  deterioration of the cow's health,  productivity and lifespan.  Cqws do not take naturally to jogging,  and do not have incentives, or even conscious reasons, to do so. So Lamb  developed a '.'mechanical jogging inspiration unit." This unit consists of a  circular exercise lane with powered  tailgates. Once in a lane, if the cow moves  too slowly, she gets a bump on the tail as a  reminder to "hurry up." For her  physical, Bossy is forced to jog a half mile  in seven and one-half minutes. "For a cow,  this faster than a walk, but not quite a  run."  In the initial research these facts were  noted: jogging cows had fewer problems  .giving birth to calves; some hoof and  posture problems were reduced, and  excess fat was eliminated. It makes a  person think ��� how many of us live a  sedentary existence: eat, drink, watch TV  and sleep? It's a very easy existence;  most of us hardly realize we've slipped  into it. We forget the body is the only  machine that improves with use.  Jogging may not be the form of exercise you enjoy, but don't let that stop you.  The Fitness Service is offering a variety of  programs to choose from���aerobic dance,  lunch time exercises, belly dancing,  Hawaiian dancing, yoga, Scottish dancing, badminton, floor hockey, volleyball,  basketball and gymnastics, to name a few.  And they're for both men and women. I'd  like to leave with you a Will Durant  philosophy ��� "The wisest of our citizens  will not be those who merely enjoy the  spectacle* but will be those who climb up  out of the pit and on to the stage, and lose  themselves in action."  EMPLOYEE FITNESS  Some more food for thought! Why are  Canadian business firms investing in  employee fitness programs? One company  executive explains it this way: The payoff  from corporate fitness can be summed up  as "increased productivity." Studies show  that physically fit employees turn out  more and better work than their more  sedentary colleagues/ stay on the job  longer, get faster advancements, think  more clearly, get along better with coworkers, and generally get more  satisfaction from their jobs and from life.  If this is true, we should all jump on the  bandwagon. Remember, business is  putting money where its mouth is.  Businesses are finding they can't afford to  lose  or replace  valuable  middle-aged  executives who suffer from heart attacks  and cardiovascular diseases.  On: the Sunshine Coast we don't have  big business watching over our health ���  we have to doit ourselves. Most of us know  this, we just need a-prod once in a while.  The Fitness Service is at your service.  Check with us if you wish to set up a  program for getting in shape. Join one of  our many activities to keep that way. You  have everything to gain by phoning 885-  3611 and having a talk with Joy.  Dave Pollock Sr. of Francis Peninsula  passed away last week shortly after he  was admitted to hospital. He had been  staying at his daughter's home in Surrey.  A memorial service was held at Simmons  and McBride Funeral Home in Vancouver. His ashes will be put on his wife  Agnes' grave in Vancouver.  Nearly everyone knew Dave. He was  our former Dept. of Highways road  foreman in the Pender Harbour to Halfmoon Bay area and a good one too. Had the  respect of all his crew and local residents  trusted his judgment about the roads in the  winter as they were salted or cleared of  snow as fast as possible. Since his wife  Garden Corner  Judging by the amount of literature on  the subject, plant propagation is a science  of, its own. It is very extensive since so  many procedures are possible with different plant species each demanding its  own particular treatment. <  "Cuttage" propagation . by means of  cuttings is one of the most widely practiced and to the amateur not so technically  difficult as are some other methods.  Professionals who have at their disposal  equipment designed for propagation can  tackle such growth as leafy greenwoods,  evergreens and the plants of the plum and  apple species, but for most of us amateurs  it is a case of making do with the facilities  available. These include a well aerated  growing medium, the more common being  sharp sand or vermiculate, plenty of  moisture and if possible some kind of  bottom heat by the use of electric cables  passing through the growing medium.  Water loss is one of the dangers that  beset cuttings and a couple of things can  be done to offset this. One is the removal of  all leaves except the top cluster, and  another is using a mason jar over the  cutting to create a closed environment  and return the transpired moisture to the  plant. Professionals know that moisture is  so vital that some growers install  automatic fine spray nozzles to keep an  intermittent "fog" condition in the area of  the planted cuttings.  The construction of a propagating case  for use in a cold frame or even outdoors is,  very simple. It consists of a small wooden  frame with a wife skeleton to hold a sheet  of polyethalene plastic stretched over it.  The preparation of cuttings consists of  cutting off a six to eight inch piece of the  growing plant with a very sharp knife.  This is to ensure a clean cut which  minimizes the chance of a fungus infection. The cutting is then stuck into the  growing medium and kept well watered.  There are some good root hormone  preparations on the market and the cutting should be dipped in this (which may  be powder or liquid) before insertion.  The experts put a great deal of em-  ��� by Guy Symonds  phasis on the necessity of good sanitation  practices. Dying and dead leaves should  be removed and burned. If there is any  indication of mold, spray or dust with a  sulphur compound or some such fungicide.  Never use last year's bed.  The urgent needs of cuttings to ensure  survival are moisture, warmth and  aeration, all of which are necessary for the  stimulation of the cells in the cambium  layer that lies just beneath the skin of the  plant.  Cuttings from stems are, broadly  speaking, of two classes ��� those of green  wood or soft growth and those of hardwood  or dormant growth. Gardeners also  recognize a third, designated "half-hard"  growth. As has been indicated the subject  is a very big one and certainly not to be  dealt with satisfactorily in a casual  column. Good gardening books go into the  subject exhaustively with detailed  photographs to help the amateur.  At this time of the year the hardwood or  dormant cuttings are relatively easy to  process. Absence bf leaves reduces loss of  moisture by transpiration and the soil is  warm enough to encourage the sap action  that will form the callus for next year's  growth. As this coast does not suffer from  prolonged cold winters, the cuttings will  probably do quite well if set outdoors with  two or three buds showing above the  surface of the ground. Where winters pre  severe the practice is to bury them in a  trench until spring before planting.  Soft shoot cuttings are made from the  current year's growth so they have parts  of leafy stems. Some come from basal  shoots as is the case with phlox,  chrysanthemums and other herbacious  perennials. Geraniums, fuchsias and  many others use the terminal growth of  older shoots. As has been said this is a very  large* subject and the entire process of  plant propagation should be studied from  professional sources before undertaking it  irt a large way. The whole area, including  bulb cutting, leaf propagation and budding  offers a hew world to be explored with the  care'and respect it merits.  ��� by Doris Edwardson, 883-2308  died a few years ago Dave used to travel,  and much of his time was spent in Arizona,  a place he loved and where he made many  friends. He will be sadly missed. The  memorial service was not held in Madeira  Park due to the ferry strike and those who  attended it in Vancouver had to go by  water taxi.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  The R.C. Legion Branch 112 of Madeira  Park will have their Poppy Campaign the  "first week of November. Poppies will be  available at the Madeira Park Shopping  Centre from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. each day.  Trays of poppies will be in numerous  outlets, retail and banking in the Madeira  Park, Garden Bay and Egmont areas. You  are urged to support your local legion in  the campaign which is so vital to those  veterans and their loved ones that find  themselves in sudden need due to personal  or material misfortune. -  The Poppy chairman, Bob Keen, would  like to make it known that there are no  administrative costs. All collections are  placed in a Trust Savings Account  belonging to the Madeira Park Legion.  This account is audited on an annual basis.  It appears there is some misinformation  among many people that local veterans do  not benefit from the local.legion's.poppy  campaign. This is 100 per cent wrong.  Madeira Park Legion buys, its poppies  from Vet Craft in Toronto. Vet Craft  employs disabled to make the poppy and  the numerous wreaths. They then sell  them across Canada as a business, so tjiat  the local Legions can bring them to you,  the public.  Don't forget, it will be Ndven}ber 4  and 5 when the Madeira Park Legion  Poppy Campaign will be in full force, so  why not meet one of the ladies auxiliary or  veteran volunteers who will be ready toi  serve you.  P.H. LIONS CLUB  Oktoberfest, Oct. 22 features music by  the Tuxedo Function, a musical group  imported from far away Vancouver., B.C.  Tickets will be available at the door until  sold out. There will be the annual beer  drinking contest which is fun in itself by  just watching and also dooir prizes and  floor raffle. All this takes (place atthe P.H.  Community Hall. Why not go for a laugh  and see some of our prominent P.H. Lions  men workers dressed up in short paints,  red or other coloured hats and-displaying  hairy legs, knobby knees but all in all good  sport.  PH. COMMUNITY CLUB  ' Last week there was a very poor turnout for the Community Club Bingo. It  makes those who work at keeping it going  feel whats the use of bothering to have one.  They are going to keep on trying for a little  while longer to see if it'* worth renewu^  their licence so give them some supports  This Thursday the Jackpot is $220 in 56  calls and nearly all of you pros know with a  good turnout it could easily go.  Yoga workshop on October 29  If you are already a yoga-lover, or if  your idea of some pleasant exercise is a  combination of stretching fully, breathing  deeply, relaxing totally and generally  developing an energetic sense of well-  being, then Evans Hermon's Yoga  Workshop will be just the thing you've  been waiting for!  Both men and women, beginning, intermediate, and advance yoga students,  are invited to don comfortable, stretchy  clothes, bring a yoga mat and blanket or  just a sleeping bag, and join in an afternoon of fun and sharing with exercises,  guided meditaion, and discussion.  The workshop will be held Saturday,  October 29, from 1 p.m. until 5 p.m. in the  kindergarten room - of Roberts Creek  Elementary School. The fee of $4 will go  towards covering the costs of bringing in  , well-known guest instructors for future  I workshops. Pre-registration is suggested.  Phone the Fitness Service at 885-3611.  ********���������*���*���.*���*  *  *'  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  if  .*  WATCH FOR  VUCKr  7  COASTAL TIRE  886-2700  m^ pcy God     INVEST  In a new 3 bedrooom home In West Sochelt  for only $2,000 down - with approved credit ���  AND let your equity GROW! Af present bank Interest rates, monthly payments less than $350.  Minimum $1250. monthly Income could qualify you  for this home.  Seacoast Design & Construction Ltd.  Wharf St., Sechelt  phone: 885-3718 eves: 885-9213 or 885-2991  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  ZONING AMENDMENT BY-LAW No. 176  Pursuant to section 703 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will be  held to consider By-law No. 176, a By-law to amend the Sechelt Zoning  By-law No. 1-46. All persons who deem their interest in property affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be  heard on matters contained therein.  By-law No. 176 would include previsions for a new zone to permit  multiple family dwellings and provide regulations therefor; amend the  industrial zone regulations to permit more commercially oriented  industry and prohibit heavy or offensive industry; Rezone a few lots to  accommodate an arts centre, and an intermediate care home and  bring a couple of businesses into conformity that were hither to nonconforming; and finally to enact a few minor amendments to make the  By-law more workable.  The hearing will be held in the Senior Citizen's hall on Mermaid Street  on Wednesday October 26, 1977 at 7:30 p.m.  The above is a synopsis of the By-law and is not deemed to be an interpretation thereof. The Bylaw may be inspected at the Municipal  ^rtall^ing_ffi^?houp;  T.W.Wood  Village Clerk  | * Put your message into 4,000 homes  ��� |15,000 readers|  in  these economical  " spots. Your ad is always there lor quick  I reference . . . anytlmel  I  Sunshine Coast  Directory  (������������������������������������ri  I  Here'* an economical way to reach |  4,000 home* [15,000 readers] every ���  week. Your ad waits patiently for ready *  reference ... anytlmel I  I  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Sales * Service  * Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  " Valve and Soat Grinding  * All Makes Serviced       Datsun Specialists  Gibsons Phone 886-7919  CABINETMAKERS  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call for a Iroo estimate anytime  683-2734      "Air Track Available"       883-2365  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom-designed kitchens and bathroom*  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417, 885-3310  CONTRACTORS  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  .   Port Mellon to Ole'* Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 885-9973  * Commercial Container* Available  GRAPHIC DESIGNS  ELECTRICIANS  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting  * Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED * FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS   101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All WORK GUARANTEnn  Phono 885-2622  Bok 73, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS* BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |th* Plywood People|  AILPiYWOOD  I xotlc nnd ConstitK Hot.  Panelling ��� Door*   Moulding*  Glims ��� Insulation  Hwy 1Q1  Gibsons  886-9221  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  Landclearlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol - Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666 Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  last depanduhlo teivlca  PHONE 886-2952  Box 276, Gibsons  CAROBEL CONSTRUCTION CORP.  Custom Home Builders ft Designers  Call for free estimate  Phone 886-8022, 985-2047  Box 1137, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Jack, Dune and Bob  PENINSULA DRYWALL SERVICE  "The Dependability People"  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to the People"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Residential & Commercial Wiring  Pole Line Installations  Eloctrlc Hooting  885-2062  GRAPHIC DESIGNS  All Residential & Commercial Advertising  Needs  are  Handled.   Specializing   In  Lettering, Photography & Displays.  MICHAEL BAECKE  885-3153  PEST CONTROL  HAIRDRESSER  Ron Sim  Rick Sim  GREG or RICK  eves: 006-2706  For Quick ItcHiiltN  Use Times Adbriefs!  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  - Electrical Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING - CABINETS  CABINETS - CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kewtet, sale* manager  Phone 886-2766  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  ; Dianne Allen, proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 869-2818  HEATING           SECHELT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil 8, Eloctrlc Furnaces  Fireplaces, Shoot Motal  Wayne Brackett  Ph. 885-2466  Box 726  Sechelt, B.C.  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2377  ' Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Woddlngs and Private Parlies  ��� FUU HOTEL FACILITIES ���  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 Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 686-7962  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS * EQUIPMENT  RENTALS ft SALES  Easy-Strip Concrete Forming Systoms  Compressors - Rototillers - Generators  Pumps - Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy ft Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2585  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  FOR AN EVER-BLOOMING OARDEN  WILLIAM BORAGNO    Free Estimates  (BangoJ 885-5033  ���������������������MiafaaaanaiMniHaHMHaBHi  MACHINE SHOPS  Use these spaces to  reach nearly 19,000 people  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc & Acetylene Welding  ' Steel Fabricating - Mor Ine Way*  ; Automotive & Marine Repairs  i Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721   Re*. 886-9986, 886-9326  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES      HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  SEWING MACHINES   BERNINA  Sales & Service to All Makes  RENTALS  fabric House, Gibsons     Ph. 886-7525    ��� ' i ������ ' '       '        ���   ���  SEWING MACHINE  REPAIRS & SERVICE  All Makes  days 886-2111 ���*���*. 886-9247  SURVEYORS  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box710 -_��� ��*.,-,_. Gibsons  .Ron Olsen  866-7844  886-9717 Days  Heating and Ventilation  Tnr and Gravel Roollng  Lionel Speck  886-7962  For Qt.k>k Results  Use Times Adbriefs!  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. Land Survoyor  Sechelt Lumbor Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office: 885-2625    Home: 885-9581  TIRES   COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES ft SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, 0;30 am lo 5;H0 pm  Friday ovonlng hy appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto lioo Service  Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  Price* You Can Irust  Phone t. Rlsbey,  885-2109  .   KIIP  irrC_&  B.C.    WATIRfi  CLIA !!���*�����%���  It Pays To Use 'The Times' Directory Advertising  i  .i THE LONG AND THE SHORT OF IT. his friends, but nobody seemed to  A fellow could become downright miiid the situation last week at  insecure always having to look up to  Sechelt Elementary.   ���Timesphoto  School board  backs family  council plans  ' The B.C. Council for the Family will  ask elementary school children on the  Sunshine Coast to draw posters depicting  "family fun" scenes.  In a presentation to the October 13  meeting of the local school board, Agnes  Labonte said the council's "objective is to  encourage family togetherness." Labonte,  a peninsula represennative of the  province-wide organization, explained  that two local schools per month Would  provide the artwork and the best drawings  will be displayed "ih a central location."  She emphasized the children would not be  competing against each other, andt said  she hopes the project could start by  November 1.  The local council members will also  sponsor an essay contest, Labonte told the  board, on the theme "Are families important?" The competition, open to both  students and the general public will have  five age categories. Frizes will be "appropriate family outings, something nice  for ttie family to do together/' Labonte  said.   ���  Trustees gave their approval to both  ideas.  TheP  HE rENINSULA  Section C  Wednesday, October 19,1977 ���  ���    m _-.��.-.; Ii  Pages 1-8  Strike a hardship  to some businesses  One of the biggest losers as the result of  the strike by B.C. Ferries workers has  been Lord Jim's Lodge in Secret Cove.  "We took a thumping," says owner Don  Penn.  Lord Jim's was due to host a 30 person  Workers Compensation Board seminar  over the Thanksgiving holiday but the  walkout resulted in an immediate cancellation of the conference and an  estimated loss tp the hotel of $8,000.  "We bought a lot of food, Penn gloomily  remarked last week, "and we threw most  of it out."  The Lodge is now closed until next  February. Says Penn: "We were thinking  of staying open until the end of November  but the strike just made things all that  harder and we decided to close after  Thanksgiving." .1   ,:v..  The new owners'of the Ruby lake  Motel had all their personal good-  stranded in Vancouver due to the walkout.  Co-manager Anne Manyk says people  didn't cancel their Thanksgiving bookings  "they just didn't show up."  Elsewhere on the peninsula some hotel  owners were afraid to comment openly,  on the ferry strike in case they lost future  union business.  One Gibsons motel owner, who asked  not to be identified, said "I think just about  everyone is unhappy with the strike. And  even now it's over, people don't quite trust  the union. They are not daring to come up  here in case they get stranded. It's a  cumulative effect. And we were all  counting on Thanksgiving as our last big  weekend of the year."  On Vancouver Island seven major  hotel, motel and community business  groups have banded together to sue the  parties responsible for allowing the strike  to continue for a week in defiance of a  labour Relations Board back to work  order. So far, no such move has come from  local resort owners.  Jon McRae, president of the Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce says ferry strikes  liave u psychological effect on peninsula  residents, making them uneasy about the  future of their communities. "I think we  should press for road access to the rest of  the province," McRae .said last week  maintaining the government und unions  Hhould re-negotlate their contracts before  they expire and workers have a right to  strike.  The istrlke lias hnd a serious economic  effect on local businesses.  Bill Van Weston of the Seehelt Gulf  .Service station said he "lest a hell of a lot  of money" over the Thanksgvvlng period  and eatlmutes Ida gas volume dropped by  (10 per cent. "The strike's affecting  everything," Van Weston continued, "I  can't get any cars up here from town. We  try and keep our prices down to help the  local people, they are the ones we care  about. But tlie gravy, tlwt comes from the  tourist."  At the Liquor Store ln Sunny crest Plaza  employees were keeping a watchful eye on  the supply of beer. If Uie strike had continued past this weekend then stocks would  liave run out. In Pender Harbour the local  licor parlor had to suspend off-license  .sales of Imjit as supplies dwindled.  ".September and October are my best  months," said Helene Wallander of Attic  Antiques Friday." In the week before the  strike I took in $200, this week I made $30.  "Normally over Thanksgiving I can  make $1,000 and this makes up for ttie rest  of the year. But since the strike ��� well it's  been terrible. All the small business who  rely on tourists have really suffered."  St. Mary's hospital had few problems  over the ferry walkout. Hospital Administrator Nich Vucurevich says other  hospitals and local transportation alternatives "have been very, very cooperative with us." Medical supplies including oxygen, fuel, surgical equipment  .and intravenous solutions came up by air  and water-taxi during the strike.  Pender water  board conducts  lake clean-up  During the last two years the South  Pender Harbour Water Board has undertaken an expansion program aimed at  insuring that the district has an adequate  water supply. The program has involved  the clearing of a considerable area around  the perimeter of McNeill Lake, the storage  reservoir.  With the raising of the original dam  height by three feet, it has been possible to  flood this cleared area, increasing water  storage capacity significantly, The  operation, however, has adversely affected water quality, and the board is  attempting to correct the situation.  During the last several weekends,  board members, maintenance crew and  private citizens have fertilized and seeded  to grass a five��acre area around the lake-  and cleared the burned snags and roots  along the lake's perimeter.  Volunteers are sought for future cleanup Operations. Call Eric Brooks, 883-2547,  Bill McNaughton, 883-2267, or Doug Orr at  the Waterboard office, weekdays before  noon, 883-2511.  B  8  B  ���  ���  ���  B  AL'S    |  BACKHOE!  Service-Experience     1  By Hour-By Contract   ���  5  ��� Pole Raising  e Well Digging  ��� Septic Tanks  ��� Ditching  _  B  ���  phone anytime  883-2626  free estimate  B  �����  ��  ��  ��  WATCH FOR  \$CKY  7  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICES OF PUBLIC HEARING  Land Use Regulation Amendment By-law  No. 96.21,96.23 96.24  Pursuant to section 703 of the Municipal Act a public hearing will be  held to consider the following land use regulation amendment 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. 96.21 would change the land use zone for D.L. 1356, Plan  9407, Block 9, Lot 6, Davis Bay from R2 to C2. The purpose of the  rezoning would be to establish a sporting goods store 2100 sq. feet in  size on the site.  By-law No. 96.23 would place a portion of the southeast one-quarter of  D.L. 1603, Chapman Creek in a Public and Institutional 1 zone. Part of  this property Is in an Al and part is in an A3 zone. The change in  zoning would extend the publically owned green belt around Chapman  ��� Creek.     . ���      ���  By-law No. 96.24 will amend Land Use Regulation By-law No. 96, 1974  to allow for the regulation of travel trailers on individual parcels. The  amendment will require a permit issued from the Regional District for  the installation of a travel trailer on certain lands within the Regional  District where a) the travel trailer will be installed on the parcel for  two weeks or longer and b) either there is no dwelling other than a  travel trailer on the parcel or an electrical or water service connection  to supply the travel trailer has been installed on the parcel.  The hearing will be held at the Wilson Creek Community Hall at 7:30  p.m. on Monday, October. 24, 1977.  The above is a synopsis of By-laws 96.21, 96.23 and 96.24 and is not  . deemed to be an interpretation of these 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.  Also at this meeting there will be a discussion of Subdivision  Regulation Amendment By-laws No. 103.9 and 103.10. By-law 103.9  would place the northeast one-quarter of southeast one-quarter of D.L.  1603, Field Road in a J subdivision zone. This would change the  present minimum parcel size of 2 hectares to allow subdivision to an  average parcel size of .2 hectares. By-law No. 103.10 would include a  portion of the southeast one-quarter of D.L. 1603 in a Z zone. This is a  parallel change to By-law 96.23 to ensure retention of this land as  green belt for Chapman Creek. The present zoning allows creation of  average size parcels bf 2 hectares, the new zone sets a minimum  parcel size of 100 hectares.  COASTAL TIRE  886-2700  Land Use Contract By-law No. 150 and  Land Use Regulation Amendment By-law No. 96.24  Pursuant to sections 703 and 798A 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. 150 is Land Use Contract #8 for D.L. 1392, Plan 5388,  remainder of Block 22, Bargain Narrows. This by-law would allow the  establishment of separate titles for no more than fourteen dwelling  sites and one common lot on approximately 1.5 hectares. A public  area shall be dedicated bordering Canoe Pass and the title to this shall  be transferred to the Regional District. The development will be  serviced by a common water system and a common sewer system.  h" By-law fool'^Mwi^pmoM^nd Us! Regulation By-law No. 96, 1974  to allow for the regulation of travel trailers on individual parcels. The  amendment will require a permit issued from the Regional District for  the installation of a travel trailer on certain lands within the Regional  District where a) the travel trailer will be installed on the parcel for  two weeks or longer and b) either there is no dwelling other than a  travel trailer on the parcel or an electrical or water service connection  to supply the travel trailer has been installed on the parcel.  The hearing will be held at the Madeira Park Community Hall in  Pender Harbour at 2:00 p.m., Sunday, October 23, 1977.  The above is a synopsis of By-laws No. 150 and 96.24 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.  '��������� ��� i ���' ���  ���      Land Use Contract By-law No. 157  Pursuant to sections 703 and 798A of the Municipal Act a public  hearing will be held to consider the following land use contract by-law  of the Sunshine Coast Regional District. All persons who deem their  interest In property affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded  and opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the by-law.  By-law No. 157 is Land Use Contract #. 5 for D.L. 4?38, Plan 12590. Lot  1, Secret Cove. This by-law would allow the creation of three separate  strata lots plus one common lot on 7.5 hectares. A public area, being  that portion of the land to the north and east of Highway 101, shall be  transferred to the Regional District.  The hearing will be held at the Regional District offices at 6:30 p.m. on  Thursday, October 27. 1977.  The above Is a synopsis of By-law No. 157 and Is not deemed to be  an interpretation of this by-law. The by-law 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 Frldby 8:30 to 5:45 p.m.  Land Use Contract By-law No. 155  Pursuant to sections 703 and 798 A of the Municipal Act a public  hearing will be held to consider the following land use contract by-law  of the Sunshine Coast Regional District. All persons who deem their  interest In property affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded  an opportunity to be heard on matters contained In the by-law.  By-law No. 155 Is Land Use Contract 013 for D.L. 5816, Roberts Creek.  This by-law would allow the creation of 18 separate strata lots plus  one common lot on 5.15 Hectares. The development will be serviced  by a domestic water supply system and a domestic sewage disposal  system. There will be a public area created for non-vehicular  recreation use In the north part of the lot and the title to this public  qrea shall be transferred to the Regional District.  The hearing will be held at the Roberts Creek Community Hall In  Roberts Creek at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, October 26, 1977.  The above Is a synopsis of By-law No. 155 and Is not deemed to be an  Interpretation of this bylaw. The by-law may be Inspected af the  Regional District offices, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C. during office  hour* namely Monday to Wednesday 8:30 to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday  and Friday 8:30 to 5:45 p.m.  tvnthtne Const Regional District  Box SOO  Sechelt, t.C.  VON JA0  ���85 2241  [Mrs.] A. O. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer ^  Read the Want Ads for Best Buys  PHONE 886-3231  Coming Events  GARAGE SALE: Beach Ave.  near Roberts Creek Park. 10  am, Oct. 22. 3402-47  Real Estate  Obituary  DENFORD: passed away  October 13,1977. Cecil Lome  Denford, late of Gibsons, age  66 years. Survived by; his  loving wife Wilda, daughter  Diane Coates, son-in-law  Robert, grandchildren  Leonard & Darryl, 2 sisters  nieces and nephews. Funeral  service was held Tuesday,  October 18 at Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. D.  Brown officiating. Cremation.  339447  Personal  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula tunes can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times off ice. 1473-tf  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356.. 2825-tfn  Work Wanted  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ������ Experienced, insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed ser  vice?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then  us  call:  give  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885-2109. 758-tfn  DANCE MUSIC by "Spice".  Not the loudest but still the  best. Ph. 885-3864. No answer  885-3739. 3331-50  EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  COMPLETE  LANDSCAPING SERVICE  SCHEDULED  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  GARDEN CLEAN-UP  free estimates   '  ,      call eves '"'"���'���  I 885-5033.  2764-tfn  JANITOR   SERVICES   offered. Experienced - bon-  dable. Ph. 883-9115.      3315-47  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance Claims, Condition  & Valuation Surveys  Surveying Sunshine Coast  & B.C. Coastal Waters  885-9425 885-9747  885-3642 886-9546  3398-tfn  Help Wanted  AVON has an open territory in  Pender Harbour, Redrooffs,  Gibsons, Sechelt. Sell part-  time or lull-time to earn extra  money. No experience  required. Call 886-9166 or 885-  2183. 3348-48  OCCASIONAL Relief Driver  for mini-bus, must have  ('lass 2 or 4 licence. Hourly  nay rate. For further information call Community  Resource Society, 885-3821 or  885-5012.        ' 3392-47  WELCOME WAGON hostess  to assist in Sochelt area.  Call Heryl .Sheridan, 085-9568  eves. 3306-49  WANTED TO buy Waterfront  lot  or acreage,  moorage  preferred.   Cash.   288-3362  days, 288-3345 eves.      3359-51  GARDEN BAY semkwf. large  treed view' lot oh 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. 3357-48  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  "down, custom kitchen,  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100x100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 88fr  7511. 2462-tfn  HALFMOON Bay year-round  WF cottage $39,000. 112-435-  7464. 3356-48  For Rent  ROBERTS CREEK: furn. 2  bdrm house. A-o heat, part  basement, fenced yard, near  store, bus stop. Suit active  retired couple. $140 plus fuel.  Ph. 885-3145 or 581-6020 M-F  aft. 5 p.m. 3413-47  NEW Sechelt 3 bedroom  duplex. Fireplace in large  LR, family kitchen, laundry  rm. $300 per mo. to reliable  tenant. Also, large ground  v level suite. Fireplace, vanity  bath, comb, kitchen & dining  rm. Laundry & storage; 1  bdrm. $250 per mo. Phone  Anderson Realty, 885-3211,.  eves, 885-2053. 3412-47  2 BDRM traUer, partly furn.,  lovely location, Porpoise  Bay. $160. Ph. 885-3310 or 885-  3417. 3399-47  2BR. CABIN Roberts Creek  Beach Access. $165 per mo.  733-3230. 337748  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  Page C-2   The Peninsula Times  Wed. October 19,1977  mm_________h__Im_���________art��M��*MiMM_H  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by Le9����l or Reader advertising 70c  The Peninsula Times P��<" ��<��*��* ��*���������  for Westpres Publications Ltd. Deaths.    Card . of    Thanks,    In  at Sechelt, B.C. Memoriam,        Marriage ,     and  Established 1963 Engagement  Notices  are   $7.00  "o^rMl        (UP *�� I* lines) and 60c per line  after that. Four words per line.  Member. Audit Bureau Bi'th Notices> p>m|"9 Events  of Circulations ,oke reau,ar classi,,ed ra,es-  March^l, 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. _    Mail*'" '  Classified Advertising Rates: ^ ^a          ��� $_ ���-   f  3-L.ne Ad-Bnefs (12 words) Outside Local Area ..... $8.00 yr.  One Insertion, $2.15 .._. ���_���.��������-������  Three Insertions .          $4.30 "SA  J ������*r-  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c Overseas .".       $1 l.OOyr.  (Display Ad-Briefs    . Senior Cltfcons.  $3.60 per column inch) Local Arta .,.$6.00  Box Numbers    ..... .$1.00 extra Single Copies 15eeo.  'iii'  'i '      ��� ii   i i ,i.i i    i . ju ii    i       For Rent  For Rent  2 BDRM house w-utility room.  Selma   Park,  access   to  beach. $225 incl. hydro. Ph.  885-3846 or 885-5358:      340047  NEW 2 bdrm fully furn.  cottage. WF. No children.  $250 per mo. br 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.  lot, 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  BACHELOR and 1 bdrm apts.  Furn. & unfurn. in Gibsons.  W-w carpet, parking. Ph. 886-  7490 or 886-2597. 3248-tf  CLEAN   1   BDRM   cabin  Garden Bay, partly furn.,  $145 per mo. Call Joe Brayton,  883-9926. 3323-47  Wanted to Rent  MATURE COUPLE would  like to caretake or rent 3 br.  home. Will exchange upkeep  and caretake duties for  reasonable rent. 885-9802.3361-  46.  Lost  LOST A cameo, sentimental  value, on Sept. 24 in Sechelt.  Call Sheila, 885-3186.     3330-47  Mortgages  MORTGAGE MONEY: any  amount (25 yours amortization). 1st mort^n^e from  10 |K't., 2nd mortf{af{c from  12'_ iK't. |{csi(l(.ntial, Commercial, Builders Interim  Business Iahiiin. .1.1). Phillips  Capital Corporation, 10(i7.'t  Kinn George Highway,  Surrey, B.C. V3T 2X0. Mi. f>8fl-  0411 or evening 585-1603. 3411-  tfn  we s tUn l'  a. e. Lepage  ��n.8 TCH Nit OHEALTOR  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. FP on Point Rd.  Asking $108,000.  THREE ONE-ACRE woterfront 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  Real Estate  3 BDHM new home. 1,300 sq.  ft., basement, two  fireplaces, sundeek, beautiful  view, w-w cmnetaS, double  jdnss windows. New area In  Davis Buy. Asking $08,500 by  owner. Ph. 885-377.1     2805-lfn  KOK .SALE by Owner,  Cnindvlew & Million Ud.  area. 3 viow loU, fully serviced. Plus! One small house,  fireplace, terrific view, larse  Iot.Ph.88<MM��l4. MlKI-ttn  EGMONT: 20acres, 1000' WF,  gentle _lopc, nicely trewl,  fantastic view, $150,000. I'll.  BM-tKHUi. 3401-49  2 LOTS, side by side. Norwest  Bay Rd. anpr6x. Vs of an  acre  with   fill   ft.   fronUi^e.  Fully serviced, ph. 8B5-2815.  3352-48  4 A  r  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  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 $2.15. 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 ��� 2 5c 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 Tinies Classifieds  Box 310 Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  CLASSIFICATION t  __       . . |       j       I ���������-j        I       r     I  $2  15  60c  60c  60��  Nam*  Address  Postal Code    Tel No.  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  .:��������  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  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  0-.LI Sladey  REALTY  LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE * ROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  -LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES  CARTERS LANDING ��� Sakinaw Lake ��� 24,8 �� acres with 1,350 -fc ft  lakefront, creek, road access, house, laroe" parking and boat  launching area. $135,000.  D.L. 3258 ��� between SAKINAW and RUBY LAKES ��� 37 i acres with  '   1,500�� ft waterfront on Sakinaw Lake, creek. Halowell Road  ends at property. $110,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acres with 750�� ft of shattered 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.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5�� acres with 3,500�� ft sheltered waterfront. 2 summer cottages, 2 docks, woter 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. $17,600.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 1300_: ft choice lakefront with 24�� nicely treed  acres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with sundeck on 4 sides.  Floots, 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 lokefront in a  sheltered cove; Road access. $49,000. ,     ,  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 close to secondary school. $85,000.  IRVINES LANDING ��� 2 bdrm home with view over Lee Boy. 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 & 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 basemtnt with rec room. Separate single carport, storage shedS  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. 2 fireplaces, sundeck, Harbour view. $73,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1711 'sq ft 3 bdrm  ranch style home, ensuite, on large level lot. Immediate possession.  -Reduced to $65,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 2 bdrm Gothic Arch style home on a naturally  treed lot. Situated on a quiet cul de sac off Sinclair Bay Road. Excellent view 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, Rondevlew  Road. $60,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Spacious 3 bdrm cedar home, built 1975,  designed for luxurious living from the well appointed kitchen to the  open beam living area with its red plush shag carpets and frosted  marble fireplace. Many extras in Ihls fine home,  $115,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 bdrm family home. Recently remodelled, on  large landscaped lot. Close to stores, PO& marinas. $45,000.  NARROWS ROAD - 3 BR ranch style home, built 1976, on Wesjac  Road, near Madeira Park. Carport and sundeck. $39,900.  NORTH LAKE.��� modern 2 bdrm home, fully Insulated, needs some  finishing. On'Prov. lease lot with road access. $27,000.  REVENUE PROPERTIES  i  BUSINESS BLOCK -- MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings built 1970. with a total floor orea 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. ft. leased floor space In  Pender Horbour shopping centre, $30,000. for business and  equipment, plus cash for stock In trade.  }   WATERFRONT LOTS  f  1. SECRET COVE ��� Lot A on Wescon Rd. Steep, but has good  building site A sheltered moorage. On sewer system. $35,000.  2. GERRANS BAY -��� I00�� ft waterfront with 188 ft frontage on  Francis Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and  electricity all In. $32,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 290* ft waterfront on 1.2 treed ocres.  Driveway Irw-bulldlng sites cleared, septic approved. $55,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA Large waterfront lot, faclnq onto Barqaln  Harbour, level building site. $30,000.  5. FRANCIS PENINSULA -- 70+ ft. bluff waterfront lot With view  over Bargain Harbour and access from Francis Peninsula Road.  $23,500.  6. MADEIRA PARK ��� 1.4 + treed ocres with 75+ ft sheltered  waterfront, deep moorage. Good lot for commercial/residential.  $29,500. -  7. FRANCIS PENINSULA -132 ff. waterfront In Pender Harbour. 1 ,B  acres, deep water moorage. $75,000.  i-ti iwi'iii ii  MOBILE HOMES  i  MAOUMA-fsAUK��� 1*74 \2uiW 2 Man ��������#* Uader, wllh central  living room, reverse aisle, stove, fridge * drapes, 6x10' porch. Set  uy. In IRAB Trailer Court. $10,500.  DAN WILEY  Res. 883-9149  i  WATERFRONT ACREAGE  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 700�� ft waterfront with rocky beach. 16��  acres on both sides of Hwy 101, nicely treed with many arbutus  trees. Small older cottage with fireplace and bathroom, and 8' x 26'  furnished trailer. Property could possibly be subdivided. $165,000.  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 Jervis View Marina. 5.11 acres. Spectacular view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $68,000.  GAR_EN BAY ��� 3 l/2�� acres with 500�� ft sheltered waterfront.  Avery nice parcel. $122,50d.  EARLS COVE ��� 5.57 acres good land with 450+ ft sheltered  waterfront adjoining Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  NELSON ISLAND ��� 4.8 treed acres on Westmere Bay, with 1400 ft  beautiful waterfront with nice cove & beach. $40,000.  NARROWS INLET ��� 6 small, secluded low bank waterfront  acreages, 5 acres to 14 acres. 22 miles from Sechelt, or 14 miles  from Egmont. Priced from $24,500 to $39,500.  LOTS  1. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 28, semi-waterfront lot. Rood access, hydro.  $9,500. x  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 mile 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, 75'xl50' on Norwest Bay  Road. $10,500.  10. EARL 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 S Garden Bay Lake. Most lots have a driveway in  ond oil are serviced with Hydro & Water.  Lotl ...  ..$14,500  ���Lot6 ...  ...$15,000  Lot 11 ..  ...$18,000  Lot 2 ...  ..$13,500  Lot7 ...  ...$15,000  Lot 12 ..  ...$17,500  l'ot3 ...  ..$13,500  Lot 8 ...  ...$,15,500  Lot 13 ..  ...$17,500  lot 4 ..  ..:$15,000  Lot9 ...  ...$22,500  Lot 14 . .  ...$17,500  Lot 5 ...  -.. -.$15,500  Lot 10 ..  ...$19,500  Lot 15..  ...$1.9,500  _  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  Penlnsulo. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, water &  hydro. $175,000.  WILLIAMS ISLAND ��� Beautiful 2 1/2 + acre island ot the entrance  to Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's landing. Piped woter. $100,000.  I  ACREAGE  1. KLEINDALE ��� 23,78 acres on Menacher Road, just off Hwy 101.  Some merchontoble timber on property. $50,000.  2. D.L. 2392 ��� 160�� acres, situated approx 1  1/2 miles above  Hwy 101. Access by old logging road. Trails and roads throughout  this nicely treed usable land. $160,000.  3. KLEINDALE ��� approx 20 acres of fairly level lond with approx 10  acres cleared. $38,000.  4. IRVINES LANDING 2.87 level ocres, view, across road from  public waterfront access. $35,000.  5. NEAR MADEIRA PARK 15.12 acres with 2150_ ft hwy frontage. Zoned R3L. $46,000.  6. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.9 acres on Hwy 101 with 2 bdrm cottage,  small creek. $40,000.  7. MADEIRA PARK ��� 5��. ocres, seml-lakefront treed property with  3 bdrm home overlooking Paq (Lilies) Lake. $77,500.  8. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.5_ acre trood lot, easy accoss, easy to  build on. $17,000.  9. BARGAIN HARBOUR 1 1/2 acres, nicely treed, secluded.  Hydro, water, septic tank 8 drain Held In. $25,000.  | WATERFRONT HOMES |  MADEIRA PARK ��� furnished duplex on 52 ft watorfront. Upper floor  has one bdrm furnished suite wllh lorge sundock. Lower floor hos  furnished bachelor suite with Franklin fireplace. Across from  Johnstone Road. $60,000,  GERRANS BAY ��� Over 3,000 sq. ft. of living orea In this architect  designed 3 BR home, situated on a large landscaped lot with 1301  ft. deep, sheltered waterfront. $95,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA - 3304; ft waterfront |w��1 outsldo Harbour  entrance. 2 bdrm home, partial basement, with swooping vlaw of  Harbour entrance, Islands and Gulf. Good garden orea. $128,000.  EGMONT ��� Small A-frame cabin on .66 ocres loam property  with 103�� tt waterfront. Approx 15 yonr�� remaining on loose.  Hydro ond water. Access by boot or float plane. $ 14,900.  GUNBOAT BAY 5���- acres, 132+ ft wotorlront, orcots from Hwy  101 near Madeira Pork. 3 bdrm home, 3 rottogos, float. $115.000.  MADEIRA PARK Lorge, furnished 2 hdrm woterfront sulto. Includes Part 13of Madeira Park Retorts Ltd. plus float fntllltios and  use ol common areas. $65,000.  EGMONT - 280�� fl good waterfront on Egmont Point 1 lji-  acres, southerly exposure, beach float, 950-f- tq ft partly furnished  one bdrm cottage, tool shed. Wator access only. $SV,000  M#OAtN HAWOU* -~ Beautiful 1343+ sq ft 3 bdrm home,  basement, with Imparled stone flreploce. Situated on oi\ excellent  82+ acre treed lot with 130+ ft. low bank sheltered wotorlront.  with float. $149,000.  OLll or JEAN SLADEY  I 883-2233  T Mobile Homes  '75 GENDAL VISTA Villa  12 x 68', 3 bdrm. Stove,  fridge, washer, dryer, drapes,  carpets. Fully skirted, set up  in exc. trailer court, includes  30' x 8* sundeck. Ideal  retirement home, $13,900 obo.  Ph. 885-5294 days or 885-2673  eves, for appt. to view. 331147  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44to24x60  12x68 Deluxe Units  14x52,14x160  and 14 x 70 available  NOW IN STOCK  14x60Highwood  14x70Highwood  Drop in and view!  All units may be furnished  and decorated to your own  taste. Park space available  for both single and double  wides.  EXAMPLES  New:  12 x 68 Bendix Leader  3 BR, Fridge, Stove,  Fully Furn.,  Carpet in LR, MB,  Patio Door  Full skirting w-veranda  Hurry Only 2 Left  $16,500 F.P.  New:  12 x 62 Bendix Leader  2 BR, Fridge, Stove,  ���   Fully Furn.,  Carpet inLR, MB,  full skirting w-veranda  OnlylLeft  $15,500 F.P.  12x48 Moduline  2 BR, fridge, stove,  FullyFurn.  $7995plusTax  12x68 Neonex Est. IV  FullyFurn:,  A Deluxe Unit  $14,500 plus Tax  COASTHOMES  across from  Sechelt Legion.  Dave: 885-3859  evenings  BiU: 885-2084  evening  3346-tfn  Bqhts and Engines  1974  REINELL 188  Merc  Cruiser FW Power Winch.  Trim Tabs, depth sounder,  c.b. $11,000,883-9151.    3350-48  18'  K&C  w-110   Volvo' I-O.  Head, winch, rag top. $3800.  Ph;883r9603 Vv 3396-49  21'  FIBERFORM  165  Mer-  cruiser, fwc, Sander trim  tabs, I-O etc $6,000. Ph. 883-  2286. 3384-49  ��� .'    \   Machinery   < . .  BOBCAT for sale. 520 series  w-bucket and backhoe. New  last November. Ph. 823-6378.-  3410-47  Livestock  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfn  Wed. October 19,1977   The Peninsula Times   PageC-3  For Sale  For Sale  1x8 Util. Channel  Cedar Siding... ..$180M'  %xl0 Sub Buld  Siding $199M  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  886-8141  Van. dir. 688-6814   .  3405-47  WOODMASTER Automatic  Heater. Burns wood ef-  ficientily. Heats up to five  rooms. Stylish design, quality  built. See your dealer or write  for brochure to WOOD-  MASTER, Box 91686, W.  Vancouver, B.C. V7V 3P3.  3409-47  SELLING OUT! Must sell  fixtures and miscellaneous  stock from Variety Store.  Write c-o The Lake News, File  102, Box 962, Lake Cowichan  V0R 2G0 or phone 749-6985.  3408-47  FURNITURE: 7 pee. dinette,  oak buffet, sofa,' odds &  ends. Ph. 885-9350 aft. Oct. 19.  3397-47  Advertising.^  keeps you  posted. .  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  Pender Harbour Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  Pets  10 x 45' MOBILE  sale.   $5000.   Ph.  eves.  home for  885-9245  3336-48  Cars and Trucks  "65   PLYMOUTH   Fury   IIJ  station wagon. 1966 Fury III  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) 335448  ���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  Convert Your  Speedometer to  Metric with  MacLeods Kiloverter  THE/NEW  MACLEODS STORE  Sechelt 885-2171  3389-47  1969 FORD F250 Crew Cab,  1964 Chev 1 ton panel 885-  2228. 3355-48  '68 CADILIJVC, exc. cond., 4  dr.   Coupe  DeVille. $2,500  obo. Ph. 886-2884. :',:,88-49  '76 FIREBIRD, immac. cond.  throughout.   Wire  wheels,  auto tran.s., ps & pb. 22,000 mi.  $4800. Ph. 886-2884.        3391-49  E*0^911^| engines  21 FT. FIBREblaASS hardtop.  085-2717 afterti. 3370-48  20*   SANGSTERCRAFT,   165  mere cruiser. Extras incl.  trailer and new Seafarer 111  echo sounder. $0,750. 886-2534  aft.  3372-48  DOBERMAN Pinscher CKC  Registered Isabella Kawa-  Kanan will have a litter first  wk. in Nov. Will be ready for  Christmas. Tails docked,  tattooed and puppy shots.  Deposit required now. Ph. 885-  5393. 3385-49  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  F_rlilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Rototillers-ToroLand-  mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  FREE to good home. Very  small male Maltese Poodle  & Chihuahua, mix. 4 yrs. old.  Ph. 883-9149. 3390-49  For Sale  SHAG CARPET w-underfelt.  $4.50 sq. yd. Ph. 883-9665.  3404-49  INSULATION  Zonolite  loosefillbag  ...$2.99  LUMBER  2x36'somer-l.... 6c ft  2x4 util fir  .13c ft  2x46'shorts  6cft  2x66'shorts  lie ft  2x6 spruce      21c ft  1x4 strapping ..... 6c or $180M  4x4 hem  .21c ft  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  886-8141  '   Van. dir. 688-6814  3407-47  FOR SALE: By Builder. 3  bdrm home in Gibsons. Cnr.  of Pratt & Grandview Rd. 1300  sq ft, 2 full bathrooms w-  ceramic splashes arid 6 ft.  vanities, vinyl siding, 7V4"  insulation in ceiling. Finished  L-shaped rec room w-  Franklin fireplace, heatilator  fireplace upstairs. Deluxe  Citation kitchen w-  dishwasher. Concrete  driveway, lots of wallpaper.  Expensive carpet and light  fixtures. $55,900. Ph. 886-7411.  2830-tf  2 WOOD-electric cook stoves  & 1 oil cook stove. Ed, 885-  9285. 3387-47  PRESTO LOGS,... .9 for $2.00  % T&G Ranchwall  seconds $12.99  ���h DGU Plywood  each ..$5.99  GYPROC delivered ... .$126M  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  886-8141  Van. dir. 688-0814  3406-47  GARDEN BAY*. Close to your favorite fishing spots.,  A 500; sq ft 1 bedroom cabin on a large view lot qlose to gov't  wharf and marinas. Dandy buy at $30,000.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101 with potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. $35,000.  .  WATERFRONT:  unfinished cabin.  A dandy lot in Madeira Park  with  Full price $33,500.  ���'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 (and 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.  EGMONT: Waterfront lot with pad for trailer  septic tank and field installed. FP $35,000.  &  PHONE 883-2794  JOHNBREEN JOCK HERMON  883-9978 INSURANCE 883-2745  885-2013  ^^^^V^vi^p^v.^vt^P^v^t^p^Vt^V^v^v^t^V'^v^p^V^V^V^^^v^fe^VdBA  I   HB. GORDON AGENCIES  LTD.  Sechelt  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� the  two bedroom, 1800 sq ft  home has a sweeping view  and just enough steps to a  private beach. May we show  you this special property  today.  RO&RTS' CREEK ��� Lovely one bdrm rancher. Large carpeted  living room. Fireplace, full bathroom, carport. Separate utility  workshop building. FP $28,000. Immediate possession.  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.  REDROOFFS RD-WELCOME BEACH ��� West Coast contemporary 3  bdrm ranch home on an acre of view property. See It today.  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 I  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ���Reception Point, Redrooffs Rd. 5.1  acros. 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 ��� Uniervlced lot, 152 ft frontage, 99 deep. Only  $9000. Try $1000 down and $99 per month.  JjOHNorOYNN^  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE - MORTGAGES  REALTY WORLD  MLMill'H HHOKI.M  HOMES  BLUFF $110,000  Executive homo with 3000 feet of  living aroa. Panoramic vlow. 4  fireplaces In LR, DR, Rec room and  Family room.  FAIRVIEW & PRATT $39,900  Brand now 3 bedroom homo.  PINE ROAD $.41,900  Home on 1 1/2 acres. Sub-  divldablo. Excellent sea view.  Lots of privacy.  FAIRVIEW $35,900 ono  Unfinished houso, antique  brick  floor to celling fireplace.  HIGHWAY 101 $27,500  Immaculate starter home |ust up  from the wharf. Excellent view.  HILLCREST DUPLEX $37,500  Huge lot, huge assumable  mortgage, huge rovenue, small  prlco.  DAVISBAY $80,000  Architect designed house on the  watorfront.  LOTS  WANTED  Waterfront Property  ROBERTS CREEK $45,000  55   feet   of   prime   waterfront,  approx 900' depth.  GRANTHAMS LANDING $ 10,000  Enjoy pure spring water when you  build your own home on this  lovely treed, view lot.  View lot In Village on Gower Pt  Rd $13,500  Wharf Rd, Langdale $12,500  Roberts Creek, large 22,000 sq ft  lot. nicely treed, water on road,  139x309,315 $13,000  Davis Bay Waterfront $28,000  Lots from $7,900$ 15,900  8IT, linn  M'> ion  nnit ;��im  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  ���  Olbsons  rrrtpri r o O n r P  nntt Q'i.i.i  OIBSONSr 886-2481  VANCOUVER; 687-6445  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  DENTAL  GIBSONS  PHONE  TOLL FREE  Jon McRae  885-3670  Lorrle Girard  886-7760  Chris Kankainen  885-3545  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.  Ideal for family home at $52,900.  WEST SECHELT: Lovely WATERFRONT. 3  bedroom home overlooking Georgia Strait and  the Trail Island/Tramway to beach with level  building site on lower level. Extras include  covered front deck and a sauna. FP $59,500.  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  nice view lot. Gooo1 revenue and listed at  $42,000. Low down payment could do it. FP  $42,000.  GLASSFORD ROAD: Beautiful, well-built  ���Spanish style home in new development area.  Many extras including arches throughout.  Lovely fireplaces up and down. Extra super  large master bedroom, skylight in master  bedroom.   W/W  carpeting   throughout.   Well  MILLION DOLLAR SETTING ONLY $85 PER  MONTH ON FLUME ROAD: Like new  12x60' mobile home with bay windows.  Fully skirted crawlspace, large sundeck and  entrance. Includes appliances, air conditioning, metal storage shed'and oil tank.  AH 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.  GRANPVIEW 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.  TRAIL BAY: Cozy older type home on leased  waterfront property. Situated in a peaceful and  designed kitchen with sliding glass doors from quiet area with a safe, sandy beach, beautiful  dining area to large'~ sundeck. Full unfinished  TUWANEK ��� Lovely two bedroom Gothic style  home. Could be year round or summer  residence. Thermo, pane windows. Large  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Beautiful view livingroom, with sundeck overlooking Tuwanek  across Georgia Strait to Vancouver Island. This Bay. Very close to public beach across the road,  landscaped 1/2 acre lot provides everything This home is one of a kind in a very exclusive  you could ask for in a piece of property, size, quiet area. Large landscaped tot. Price to sell,  seclusion and view. The main house is a four FP $36,500.  year old two bedroom home on concrete slab. ������-r ��� ������_   Large walk-in closet in the master bedroom. An JOHNSON ROAD ��� Langdale. Imagine  excellent family home. Plus a 500 sq ft one approx 1400 sq. ft. each floor plus all the  bedroom cottage with rental value of $125 to extras such as ensuite off master. bedrooms,  $150per month. Includes double garage, metal featuring wood panelling and red brick In  storage shed on slab and two sets of kitchen kitchen-dining area. Speciql lighting features,  appliances. FP $37,900. All this plus a specacular view for only FP  $64,900.  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  GIBSONS ��� Brand new approximately 1300 sq. I  ft. quality built house with full basement. Large  view and desirable southwesterly exposure; sundeck with aluminum railing. Build in book-  Large lot with level landscaped grounds around case planter. Heatilator fireplace. Large kit-  the home So nicely treed bank to the rear, chen with lots of cupboards. Master bedroom  New on the market arid asking only $15,000. has ensuite and his and hers full double closets.   7 ������ :���-���������r������-^��� Nestled at the foot of the bluff oh quiet street  HILLCREST AVE: Almost 1100 sq. ft. 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  dining 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, f jrep|ace. The full basement is unfinished with  NOTE! The down payment is only $3,500. roUghed-in wiring and plumbing. Separate  Owner soys sell I Price slashed I 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 .   fireplaces and sundecks. There is appeal to-^n_ two bedrooms down. Four piece plumbing.rjAVIDSON    ROAD:    Spectacular   view    and  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  4bedroom 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  tot overlooking Keats Island. Thishome can be  purchased with a low down.payment and easy  monthly installments. FP $34,900.  view  and three piece down. Beautiful^ view of privacy tn Langdale Ridge. Large three  Gibsons Bay and Keats from bothlloors. 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 mortgage 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   ;���: .        of nicely treed panhandle driveway to the 1/2  FAIRVIEW  ROAD:   Immaculate   double   wide acre you can call home. FP $54,900.  three bedroom mobile home on large land- ��� ��� '������.   scaped lot on qiiiet street in area pf fine homes. NORTH ROAD: Fantastic Potential Here! 4 1/2  Easy walking distance to elementary school. FP acres level, mostly cleared property. A troiy  $42,500.  lovely double wide 24x60', 1440 sq ft luxurious    trailer. Many extras such as a built-in wet bar,  PRATT ROAD: Comfortable three bedroom family room, huge square bathtub in ensuite off  home in excellent condition. Situated on choice master bedroom and walk-in closet. Three  10 acre parcel of land half of which has been bedrooms, w/w carpet throughout. All this plus  cleared. Ideal place for horses, ppujtiy-r'ar a three bedroom house with acorn fireplace,  hobby farming. Also good holding property. Presently rented for $200 per month. Make an  Very affordable. FP $78,500. appointment to see this today. FP $75,000.  LOTS  HILLCREST RD: Only $3,000 down I Balance by Agreement for Sale will purchase one of these.  Beautiful view at the end of a quiet cul de sac. All underground services so there is nothing to  mar the view. These lots are cleared and ready to build upon. The ravine in front will ensure your  privacy. These lots represent excellent value. Buy now at these low prices  .FP$ 13,900  A.'..  B. ..  f::  FP$ 14,900  FP$ 16.900  .FP$ 13,900  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS: Only 6 of these  duplex zoned lots left. Beautiful view  properties overlooking the Bay. Close to  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly suited  to slde-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  SHAW ROADi Nowly Complotod I Tho most  conveniently locatod tubdlyitlon In Glbtont.  Only 2 blocks trom Shopping Contro and both  alemonlary and tecondary tchoolt. Lovol  building slto* with somo cloarlng on a newly  tormod cul do sac. Thoso prime lott on towor  and nil torvlcot oro going last I Got yourt now  wlillo thoy Intt. Prlcod Irom FP $11,900'.  SKYLINE DRIVE; Wllh tho towor only 150 loot  away dom thit lot and the ad|olnlng lot alto tor  tola, make* thit an excollont valuo. The Ideal  tpot tor a distinct and original homo. Nlco vlow  and sheltered trom Iho opon toa. F.P. $13,900.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Lot 104' x 320' may bo able to  bo sub-dlvlded into two. Good cornor lot, all  torvlcot except towor. Nicely tocluded In qulot  oroa. F.P. $16,000.  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay and tho  Village o( Glbtons from this quiet and prlvato  lot on the Bluff, Start building your dream homo  right away on tho expanse of thit 207 x 115 x  101 x 66 uniquely shaped lot. LOW DOWN  PAYMENT -     EASY TERMS. F.P. $13,500.  LEEK ROAD: Lovoly approx. 1/2 ocro lot In  Roborts Crook. Somo wator vlow and plenty of  potential. Thit 70'x 275' proporty It In a qulot  rosldontlal aroa and only 2 mllot trom tho  vlllago ol Glbtont. F.P. $12,500.  TUWANEK: At tho ond of Porpolto Bay Road.  Tho porioct recreational lot. Hydro and  roglonal wator sorvlco tho proporty. South  wottorly exposure, with an oxcollont viow of  Sochelt Inlot. All Ihlt and only ono block from  the booch and boot launch. F.P. $9,500.  GOWER POINT ROAD: 100' ol wotorlrontago.  ttaop but monagablo ttopo. Hydro and water  on tho esplanade road. 217' doop with a  complotoly unimpeded vlow to Vancouver  Inland. Facet south wott tor lott of tunthlno'  F.P. $15,900.  SECHELT INLET ESTATES: Doluxo lots with a  spectacular viow of Porpolto Bay. Beach  facilities, nearby moorago, wator hydro and  telephone at oach lot. Only 4 1/2 mllot to tho  conveniences ol Sochelt.  WHARF ROAD: Langdalo. Excollont cloarod  building lot roady for your droam homo. 195  doop with good vlow potontlol. Walking  dlttanco to tlio forry. F.P. $11,900.  SKYLINE DRIVE: Thit 70 x 59 x 131 x 122 It. lot  with expanilvo vlow ol the Bay area and  Glbtont Village it well prlcod at ONLY. F.P.  $11,500.  WAKEFIELD ROAD: Good building lot on water  and powor overlooking Georgia Stroll and th  Trail Inlands, Thit It a corner  lot In a newly  built-up aroa. F.P. $12,500.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: lot tlte appiox. 104 x 105  with vlow ovor tho ocoan. Cloto to boach accett, partially cloarod, eaty building lot. F.P,  $13,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lowor Road. 1.12 acrot In tho  very desirable Roberts Crook aroa. Thoro It a  driveway already In and a tapped Artesian woll  on the property, Road dedicated ot th* back ot  the property will allow futuro subdlvltlon.  Vondor mutt toll. Try your offor. Prlco roducod.  FP $12,500.  ROBERTS  CREEK:   Highway   101   dlvldet   thit  proporty diagonally down Ih* contro. Develop  both ��ld*�� of th* road. Try all otter*. 5 acrot, FP  130,000.  acreage;  ROBERTS CREEK: Lowor Rood. 2 1/2 acrot with  yoar round cre^k. Partially tlnlthod log hout*  on concroto loundatlon. Plant for completion  available and mott ot th* log* aro already cut.  FP $26,500.  GOWER PT. ROAD: On* hall aero 100 x 217 on  HENRY ROAD: Rural Glbtont. 1.7 acrot. the corner ol 14th and Gowor Point Rood.  Building tlte cleared and drlvoway In. Chatter Drlvoway Into on* of th* many excellent  Crook It |utt 60 leet trom tho rear of tho building tllot. Somo merchantable limber,  property line providing fhq ultimate In privacy. Property tlopei to tho wott for vlow ond lato  Thit monog*_W* steed ocr wag* t* r*ady to own****, Thit hoe to b* conttdorvd prim*  build nn and hat nil tervlcet. F.P. $22,900.      proporty, F.P. $18,000  J  The coffee Ih always on��� drop in for our free brochure. CBC Radio  PageC-4      The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 19,1977  Exploring Parliament's  dramas and frivolities  Beginning this Saturday, CBC radio  will bring you up to date with the drama,  the serious exchanges, the mundane and  the frivolous within Parliament. The  weekly program, 9:10 a.m. will be headed  by Tom Earle. Until recently stationed in  London, Earle is now CBC's Parliamentary News Supervisor.  Between Ourselves, Saturday 7:05  p.m., takes listeners to Areola, Saskatchewan, during the filming of the movie  version of W.O. Mitchell's book "Who Has  Seen the Wind?" .  Ideas, Saturday 9:05 p.m., reminds us  of an important contributor to the  discovery of electrical technology, Nikola  Tesla, whose name seems to have been  almost forgotten.  The Hornby Collection, Saturday 11:05  p.m., presents two mystery plays, "Holed-  up" by Betty Keller starring Neil Dainard  and "Sound of Murder" by Wolf Drach-  man, a tape made in Stanley Park of bird  songs and a murder, with Peter Haworth  and Shanon Shepherd.  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Patrick Hynan  talks with New York actors.  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. Bandit and the  Mayor by Arthur Samuels, part 111.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Tommy  Banks Quintet with P.J. Perry. Electronic  Funk the Bob Buckley Synthesizer Band.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m; Atlantic  Symphony Orchestra, Neil Van Allen,  piano. Faure, Khachaturian.  Nightcap "11:20 p.m. Christopher Isher-  wood discusses his latest book,  "Christopher arid his Kind."  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Bluegrass Four  and Eastwind.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Vancouver  Symphony Orchestra, Phyllis Curtin  soprano. Mozart, Mahler.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Backstage at the  Paris Opera with Martina Arroyo.  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22  Update 8:30 a.m. Roundup of B.C.  happenings,   w  The HouseV.10 a.m.  the week in  Pupil-teacher  ratio up slightly  Atotaljof 2,488.5 students have enrolled  in Sunshine Coast schools this year and  there are 144.8 teachers to teach them.  The fractioned people result from including part-time students and teachers in  the count, says School District Supt. John  Denley.  There are 189 kindergarten students  this year, 1,371 in grades one to seven, 706  in grades eight to 10, and 317 in grades 11  and 12.  The districts's current student-teacher  ratio is 17.19 students per teacher.  By comparison, the district in October  1976 reported an enrolment of 2,471 with  144.35 teachers for a ratio of 17.12.  BCGEU still  hasn't voted  Local liquor store employees were still  waiting for the arrival of ballots last  Friday so that they could vote on a tentative agreement between the B.C.  Government Employees Union and  government negotiators.  The BCGEU was on the verge of  .shutting down liquor stores across the  province recently, until the government  came forward with a better contract offer. The tentative agreement was reached  nearly a month ago.  The new offer provides for a wage  Increase of 10 per cent over two years,  raised from the 7.5 per cent offered before.  The union negotiating committee was  unanimous In recommending acceptance  of the amended wage package.  Christian Science  "O man greatly beloved, fear not:  peace be unto thee, be strong, yea, be  strong." (Daniel, 10:19),  Fear of the unknown causes anxiety  and suffering, and many times we worry  about tilings that might happen and  probably never will.  "Our proportionate admission of the  claims of good or of evil determines tlie  harmony of our existence, our Wealth, our  longevity and our Chrlstiunity." (Science  Bnd Health with Key to the Scriptures by  Mary Baker Eddy.)  Parliament.  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 p.m. Science  Magazine, host Dr. David Suzuki.  Opera by Request 2:04 p.m. Puccini's  Sister Angelica. Conductor George Crum  talks about Gigli and plays some of his  great recording^.  Festival Celebrations 5:05 p.m. Opera  with Clarice Carson, soprano, Ruben  Domingues, tenor-arias from 11 Trovatore  and Aida.  Between Ourselves 7:05 p.m. Areola  the making of "Who Has Seen the Wind?"  Ideas 9:05 p.m. Who was Nikola Tesla?  Anthology 10:05 p.m. Morley Calloghan  talks about writers in the seventies.  Callaghan's latest novel "Close to the Sun  Again, Miron le Magnificue," a portrait of  French Canadian writer Gaston Miron.  Hornby Collection 11:05 p.m. two  mystery plays, "Holed-up" by Betty  Keller and "Sounds of Murder" by Wqlf  Drachman.  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23  CBC Stage 1:05 p.m. Bokhara by  Marian Waldman starring Paul Soles.  Special Occasion 4:05 p.m. Black and  Blue presenting Johnny Shines, Roosevelt  Sykes, Elizabeth Cotton, Sam Chapman  and John Hackson.       '  Symphony Hall 7:05 p.m. Vancouver  Symphony Orchestra, Hamao Fujiwara,  violin. Somers, Bartok, Tchaikovsky.  Concern 9:05 p.ni. Out of Work ��� the  price in human terms.  MONDAY, OCTOBER 24  Gold Rush 8:30 p.m. Triumph; Carl  Palmer drummer with Emerson, Lake  and Palmer interviewed.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Vancouver  Chamber Orchestra William Aide, piano.  Hayes, Buczynski, Stravinsky.  Nightcap 11:20p.m. Bill Marshall and  Richard Brenner discuss film  "Outrageous." Serial Reading of Earle  Birney's wartime experiences, Turvey  begins.  TUESDAY, OCTOBER 25  Touch the Earth 8:30 p.m. from the  Winnipeg Folk Festival, Ryan's Fancy,  Tom Paxton, Sweet Honey in the Rock,  J.O. Crowe and the. New South, Ken  Bloom.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. National Arts  Centre Orchestra, Jan de Gaetani,  soprano. Healey, J.S. Bach. Britten,  Haydn.  Nightcap 11:20p.m. Tom Wolfe, his  book "The Painted World," state of  contemporary art and artists.  Did you know that every dollar raised  in Canada by UNICEF becomes $14 by the  time it reaches a child in need, thanks to  matching government grants and host-  country support? The proceeds from even  one box of UNICEF Greeting Cards can  accomplish a lot for the children in need.  ions  'BIG JULIE'  Three girls came up to my desk at the  start of Grade 10 English class one day last  year and asked for a few minutes of class  time. "Promise you'll wait until we're  finished and that you won't get mad?" one  of them begged. Since we were studying  Shakespeare's play "Julius Caesar" I was  very conscious of omens and portents, but  the girls seemed benign enough, so I  nodded.  Linking arms, the trio launched into a  song-and-dance number about the great  Roman we'd been learning about for the  last few weeks.  I don't recall the tune, but the lyrics  went something like this:  "If you knew Caesar, like we knew Caesar,  Boy what a gas he'd be. >  The poor dude's dead,  He fell upon his head,  From the 12 stabs he got from me!  Of course we all know,  Our mommies told us so,  The Romans give a great leg show!  So come to the Forum,  The Romans are a roarin'  'Cause the lions are a-borin' today.  Brutus is a badman,  Cassius is a madman,  And the rest are fools you see.  But...if...you knew Caesar  Like we knew Caesar,  Boy what a gas  Boy what a gas  Boy what a gas he'd be!"  The entertainers sat down to enthusiastic applause and we continued to  study the drama a little more sedately.  There had been thunderous groans when I  announced that wc would study "Julius  Caesar" in detail, but incidents such as the  impromptu performance kept us from  falling asleep.  The play has enough excitement to  satisfy the most jaded teenage reader ��� a  conspiracy against a powerful leader, a  gruesome murder, wild mob scenes, fiery  speeches, a fierce battle, three suicides  and freaky scenes like men on fire and  lions on the loose ond a hundred ghostly  women huddled together in fear. But the  language offered problems.  "Why doesn't Shakespeare come right  out and say what he means Instead of  talking about 'ambition's ladder' and 'let  slip the dogs of war' and stuff like that?"  students would complain. "I can't understand this Junk. It doesn't make any  sense at all."  It took a long time for them to grasp  Shakespeare's puns and allusions, his  complex Imagery, his use of Irony and  hyperbole, but once Uiey got onto It, tlie  play became less of a myastery.  They learned that an "Itching palm"  wasn't caused by a mosquito bite, that  "rascal counters" were worthless coins  and tliat "base spunlel fawning" meant  cringing llko a dog. They paraphrased  .selections from tho play. Thoy chose parts  ��� by Vern Giesbrecht  (or were conscripted) and read the play  aloud, scene by scene. They heard it on  tape, watched it on TV, read  mimeographed summaries ("Oh, that's  what's been happening; I'm glad I found  out before the test"), answered questions  and did character sketches. Bit by bit they  grasped the essential threads of the plot  and gained some insight into the  motivations of the major characters:  Caesar (or "Big Julie" as he -was  familiarly known), a vain man obsessed,,  with visions of his own invincibility;  Cassius, an unscrupulous but loyal opportunist; Antony, a charming  demagogue; Brutus, a self-righteous  blunderer.  Shakespeare's language seemed less  formidable after a while and there was  often vigorous competition for the choice  reading parts. For every half dozen  readers who stumbled over the quaint  dialogue there was one who loved to hear  the splendid lines roll off his tongue: "Why  man, he doth bestride the world like a  Colossus and we petty men walk under his  huge legs...Cowards die many times  before their death, the valiant never taste  of death but once.,.0 pardon me, thou  bleeding piece of earth, that I am meek  and gentle with these butchers..."  In once class we pushed back the desks  and acted out the assassination scene  (without bloodshed, thank goodness) and  for a welcome change of pace, resident  Shakespearian scholar Geoff Madoc-Jones  tossed his cap on the desk and talked about  Tragedy.  "Tragic figures are noble, heroic  people who come to a bad end because of a  tragic flaw," he told the class during his  lecture. "If I walk across the road out here  and get hit by a truck, that's not a  tragedy." (Chuckles and sotto voice insults.)  Interest tended to flag after the play's  climactic third act. Caesar had been  bumped off, Antony had whipped the  crowd into a frenzy with his phony tears  and theatrics with Caesar's corpse and  will, and the dwindling fortunes of Cassius  and Brutus lacked the tension and excitement of the earlier events. We were all  glad when Antony praised.the "noblest  Roman of them all" and Octavius took  charge of the body.  But of course there was the test, a five-  page blockbuster that included 24 lines of  memory work. From the howls that  greeted me when I made the  memorization assignment earlier, you'd  liave thought I was going to boll the  .students ln oil.  During the review period, however, I  noticed students collecting in small  groups, murmuring to each other:  "Friends, Romnns, countrymen, lend me  your ears..." or "If you have tears,  prepare to shed them now..."  Whon I marked the tests, I found that  nbout 90 per cent of the students In my four  Grade 10 classes received full marks for  tlie lines they'd memorized.  It made me happy to realize that "Big  Julie" wont be forgotten - for a little  while, anyway.  .   FOR SALE  by owner, brand-new 900 tq. ft. 2  bdrm homo with FP ond tundeck on  holl ocro, trood lot. Southwood Rood,  Hnlfmoon Ray, $39,000.  085-2760  Most things that come in  litres pour, splash & spill  iderson  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post office Box 1219, Sechelt  tpll free 684-8016  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 2  bdrm attractive home on almost 2  QCfes Level hiway frontage, easy  occess. Good Ige shop wilh 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 ac-.  commodation or try your ideas. 4 yr  old 2 bdrm double wide w/large  utility area. Road is in to the beach.  1/2 down, FP $95,000. Ideal for  group investment. Vendors mgy  consider a trade. All offers considered.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Family 3 bdrm  home. Roughed in suite in full  grd level bsmt. Large dbl garage  beneath   sundeck.   Family  room  _,     adjacent to a compact kitchen.  *   j|Nook eating area _ sep. dining  *\*&J& room. Mstr enste. Tremendous  buy   at   $59,500.   Trades   con-  ���k     sidered.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: close  to school, post office, store 8  beach. Over 5 acres with  potential view. Three bedroom  1092 sq ft home, with part  basement. Asking $42,000.  ii..yfor  SELMA PARK: 3 bdrm home on a  large view lot. For the garden  enthusiast a 12x40 greenhouse.  Offered at $48,000.  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, ne<  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 1.28 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 largo storage room. FP $49,500  TUWANEK; Low prlcod 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  Sochelt Inlet. Torms avallablo. FP $12,500.  SOUTHWOOD ROAD: Clote to 1/2 ocre. 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 yoar torm ��� 10 yoar amortisation at 11 1/2%. FP  $13,900.  REDROOFFS AREA: Large treed lot 93 x 400' opprox. Good garden  ���oil, water & power. Asking $12,500.  BAYVIEW SUBDIVISION  Intersection of 101 and Redroofft Rd. A selection of extra large  arbutus treed view lotk all serviced with regional water ft hydro.  Various prices.  SECHELT VILLAGE DUPLEX ��� Up and down duplex within distance  of all facilities, 3 bdrms up and 1 bdrm in tho 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 bsmt  home. Well Insulated, twin seal  windows and sliding doors to sundeck. Heatilator f'place, nice dng  area in kit, plus sep. dng rm facing,  view of Merry Island and Welcome  Pass. Lge 80x360' treed property w-  workshop. Above grd bsmt with  wood and coal stove for canning or  guests. Good value at $79;500 FP.  DAVIS BAY WATERFRONT: Top  quality beach front home. 2 full  floors, 2 bedrooms, 2 fireplaces,  hot water heat. One of the coast's  finest. FP $92,000.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS: Close to the  arena, 3 bedroom 1200 sq. ft.  home on a full basement. All  landscaping has been done.  Home is very tidy and well  maintained. Basement has 4th  bedroom. F.P. $52,500.  WILSON CREEK: Brand new 3  bdrm double wide situated on a  rental pad in a mobile home park.  Bank financing available and  priced below cost at $26,000.  DAVIS BAY: on the beach. 2 bdrm  home across from Davis Bay  beach. Corner lot 60x150'. House  in good condition & immediately  available. Shake roof, shingle  siding, all fenced. EASY PAYMENT  TERMS. FP $47,500 with $10,000  down.  WILSON CREEK -^ Very cozy 2  bdrm full basement home. Has  third bedroom downstairs. Nicely  landscaped. Quick possession.  Asking $49,500.  ymmmmmmm^.  SECHELT VILLAGE: this home is  very good value, 3 bdrms and Ige  utility room, teak cabinets  throughout kitchen and enste..  Wall to wall carpets. View 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.2LOT 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 Secholt view lot, cleared, graded, and  serviced. R2 zoned. Move your trailer with no preparation  necessary. Asking $11,500 with $1,000 down.  TUWANEK: Watorfront cottago with year round mooring. Mostly  furnished, just move in and live. Try your offer to $35,000.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT: Your own private park with toworlhg  firs & cedar's. Home Is unique 1,450 sq ft with 12 x 36' wrap around  open sundeck. Basement with workshop and storage. Garage.  Cement steps to water's edge. Atking $125,000. Some terms.  MAIN STREET LOCATION: approximately 50 x 220' IdWllh business  premises and living quarters behind. Excellent locations for aji  any type of enterprise. This it an opportunity to become WTODlithed  in the village. Lots of room for expansion. FP $95,000.  DAVISBAY VIEW: 3 bdrm, plut family room, carport. Largo vlow lot  close to sandy beach. Asking $49,500. Terms  Suncoast Acres  A large selection of Itland vlow lott with all torvlcot  avallablo Including a towage tyttom. No pormlt problomt.  Mason Road aroa In Wott Socholt.  Bayvttui SoLxlhision  -<-K .      ���/ fl t v0 s  _C_^_M   J|^m_^_^_m._K_H    ^aAM_M_Ml_U_t     ^hJ^h    AA_k_fe    ^_^H_k_ik^_l_k    _i_d_U_kAM_h_iMBM  tor Ttnriivr Riioiinfluon on ino buoyo conuci:  Coorgo Townsend, 885-3345; Jock Andorson. 885-2053  Frank Lewis, 885-99$?; Ston Anderson, 885-2385; Doug Joyce. 885-2761 Wednesday, October 19, 1977  The Peninsula Times  PageC-5  Hey Kids!  This space Is all yours. Use it. Send in your pictures, poems,  stories, ideas. We'll put them in the paper. Send in your own  stuff, the things you make or write with your friends. Or  maybe your whole class would like to send things in together.  Next week we'll have a special Halloween Kids Page. We need  scarey stories, Halloween pictures. Whatever else you can  think of.  Our address is:     Peninsula Times,  Box 310.  Sechelt.  Hope to far frm al of you soon!  CAN  YOU  DO THE  CIRCUS CROSSWORD  ACROSS  1. Teaches animals tricks. Lion   3. Funny person In circus.  4. Sometimes funny person puts thit on  head. Fake hair.  7. Wild cat-Ilka animal that's trained ta  do circus tricks.  8. Large wild animal  that dances  In  circus.  9. A shelter. Sometimes circus Is In ono.  DOWN  2. Where circus acts are performed. It's  round.  3. Something you oat at circus. Pop ....  4. If. you're hurt you say ... .1  9. What  tightrope  walkers  walk  High....  8. Person that does tricks. Acre.  10. Largo mouse.  s^^w^xi  MeH  POPCORN  You need: A pot & lid Cooking  oil popcorn Melted butter  ftsalt  Put oil in the pot ��� enough so the  bottom.is entirely covered (about  1/4 or 1/3 cup). Then heat the oil  until it is very hot. Put in popcorn  ��� again, enough so you cover the  bottom of the pot. Put on the lid &  when you hear the corn start to  pop, gently shake the pot over the  fire until the popping noises stop.  Pour it into a bowl. Put the salt &  melted butter oh it. Then ��� EAT! I  Q��y&m:3m��XD$39P  *  Draw & Color the Unfinished  Clownface-Make it Really Funny.  12 TRIANGLES  on.  /*  w vV  These fine drawings are done by  Debbie Arnold, who is 7 years  old and lives in Roberts Creek.  W.  IS  lo  SOLUTION TO LAST WEEKS  MYSTERY WORD.  1  1   R E  _  A  c �� e _3  3  L.  AMP  L  1  ��  A V ���  S  Thank you Kelly,  Roberts Creek.  4��  Z~]  and Gen, Sechelt.  This lovely poem Sheila wrote for us last week, did not show  up in the print, so we will print it again for you.  Thank you Sheila Glasstetter, Sechelt.  bfrols and   i>e6S   do    &hg  of ..art .-*  feve-  -^e   fa/  Only 2 &, 2 of these triangles are exactly alike ��� can you find  them? Draw a line between them when you have found them  ��� But be patient ��� this is a real brain & eye twister.  %  ~* ...^^����|*)!f^s.s:-.v)s-s='  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235 (-) "o e.  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  QUIET VILLAGE HOME #3870  Like the grace of an older home which can adapt to your wishes? See this sound ft  ���olid home In Secholt. Two bedrooms on main floor, big family kitchen. One bedroom  In otherwise unfinished upper storey. Full basement. Finish suit yourself. Double  garago off lane, foncod lot. Priced at $39,900. PETER SMITH, 683-9463.  DAVIS BAY VIEW LOT 03848  Big serviced lot. Overgrown with blackberry bush. Clean this, remove maples on  west end, and hqu��-a really great wator view. FP $14,500. PETER SMITH, 885-9463  evos.  NOT JUST A NICE HOME #3858  But a view and only a block to the sea. Well built by a contractor for "family". Warm  wood panelling compliments gracious living room with heatilator fireplace, Compact  kltchon for oasy caro. FP $46,000. BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves.  STARTER OR RETIREMENT #3877  Fine mobile home, nlcoly set up. Room to accommodate visiting family or friends. In  Immaculate condition, barely 2 years old with most furniture and appliances Included. Its very reasonably priced at $29,900. BERT WALKER, 885-3746 oves.  COUNTRY ACREAGE #3866  4.3 acret, tread property'on two roads, hydro and phono by, overlooking Sechelt  Inlot. 4 mllos to Socholt on pavod road. FP $32,500. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves,  MADEIRA PARK #3859  Lakefront 3 bodroom homo. 1152 sq ft. 1 1/2 bathrooms, double windows, 2 cat  garago, 22x24' and workthop 12x24'. All built In past 3 years, plus many extras  Included on 4.27 acres. Level, landscaped yard, a short mile to school, post offico and  shopping centre. FP $83,000. DON HADDEN, 885-9304 ovot.  HOME ON SUPERB BEACH #3862  3 bodroom homo, only stops from pebble beach. Looks up Davit Bay shoreline, and  wo it to Trail Itlandt. South exposuro for full sun. Brick flroplaco In large airy living  room, automatic all furnace In full unfinished basemont. FP $63,500. PETER SMITH,  BB3-9463 eves.  TAKE THE BITE OUT OF INFLATION #3853  For Ihoto who aro disturbed by the continual drain on the Incomo through Inflation,  this beautiful MBS sq ft 3 bedroom home with self-contained tulte on the ground  floor offors gracious living with the means to compensate for today't rising costt.  Admlro the Intoretllng A generout fireplaces on the first floor or In the rumpus room  of tho ground floor, then stroll outtlde ond appreciate the excellent landscaping. This  excellent home prlcod at only 464,000. forms. Rental Income should reduce  payments on balance to lott than $200 per month. BERT WALKER, 883-3746.  IMPROVING VIEW #3768  100x135'. Prime lot on Oower with wator II hydro, clote to sea. View opening as  proportlot develop. $16,000, *ometem.t. JACK WARN, 886-2661 evet.  WEST SECHELT " #3834-37  Choice lott, almott lovol, some wllh vlow, on paved road, with water A hydro In. Jutt  1,7 mllot from Sechelt. Building tcheme protects your Invettment. Prices start at  $10,000. DON MADDEN, A8S-9S04 eves.  re  NEW ON MARKET  FOR A YOUNG FAMILY #3879  This 3 bedroom on one floor home Is very practical.  Economically heated by oil furnaco In full 9' high  basement $35,000 for this Granthams property  with a superb vlow. JACK WARN, 866-2681.  A QUIET VILLAGE LOT 03817  Walking dlttance to tloret ft tchool, but to quiet. 132' on Salmon Road, 109' on rear  lane. Full torvlcot. Owner toys offer to $12,300. Look It over. PETER SMITH, 885-9463  eves.  WATERFRONT HOME *3606  Largo, less than 5 year old home situated on the watorfront portion of an aero  property with 102' soa frontago. Lot me show by appointment. BOB KENT. 885-9461  eves.  NEARING HILLTOP #3863  Off Maton Road a large 80 x 150' panoramic vlow lot with hydro and domettlc wotor  at roadside. Building tlte mottly cleared, FP $16,000. BOB KENT. 885-9461 evet.  ROOM TO BUILD a PLENTY TO SPARE #3847  Level building tlte, nlcoly trood, ture to appeal to the ditcerning buyer. After  building your homo you'll find thoro't ttlll plenty of room for othor actlvltlot on Ihlt  83x240' lot. Local servlcos at road. $10,900 full price. Offors. BERT WALKER, 883-  3746 ovot.  MAIN STREET #3738  $14,500 for a large building tlte, level to butlnett taction and cloto to Olbsons  watorfront, all torvlcot. JACK WARN, 886-2661 eves.  FOR THE BUILDER *3674  6 lott well on way to development In Roberts Creek for $43,000. Road ft ditches  roughed In. Close to ita access road. JACK WARN, 0664681 evm.  LARGE LOT #3764  132x300' gives you almost one acre with delightful brook running through. Services  on road. Lots this size In Sechelt are hard to find, and the price is right at $15,000.  DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME #3852  3 bedrooms, big living room with heatilator fireplace, utility & sewing rooms. 1200 sq  ft, half basement, automatic oil furnace. 1 block to bost beach. FP $41,000. PETER  SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  4 BEDROOM VILLAGE HOME #3800  A 2 year old, all on onm floor, family home. Fireplace, much wall to wall carpet,  spacious kitchen. Also large Insulated & wired workshop. Atking $40,500. $11,000  down. Offert. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  ONLY A STONES THROW #3745  From the beach to this prime location. Approx 75x125'. Only Sechelt's boulevard  between you and the wide open tea. Partial fencing ft landscaping, priced at $38,000  FP. BOB KENT, 885-9461 evet.  #3874  solid oldor 3 bodroom homo  on 2 lovelt, of generout sljro. Includot deep freeze, washer A ttovo. Atking prico of  $34,200, $5000 down. Balance at 10%. Try your offor I BERT WALKER, 885-3746 ovot.  ECONOMY PLUS WITH VIEW  If you'd like to live In Gibsons Village, consider this  IDEAL BUILDING LOT #3824  Almost lovol, nlco selection of treet, qulot neighborhood A local torvlcot at the road.  Offon on tho FP of $13,000. BERT WALKER, 885-3746 ovot.  HOME IN SECHELT ���PRICE REDUCED #3869  Over 1000' on each of two floors with 2 finished flroplaco. Entulte and third plumbing on lowor floor, flnlthed rec room. Large utility and 2 moro bodroomt. Carport  undsr tundeck. Clote to tchoolt A stores. Smoke warning system. $49,000 full price  with $5,000 down. JACK WARN. 886-2681 ovos.  SEMI-WATERFRONT #3748  Delightfully flnlthed 2 bedroom Gothic Arch homo, new In 1972. Well Intulatod,  vaulted celling give* spacious feeling. Largo sundeck focos wator. Nlcoly landscapod  lot for eaty caro. This warm A coty retirement home It good valuo. Only $32,500.  DON HADDEN, 863-9504 evet.  HALFMOON BAY SUBDIVISION #3367  Quit! country location. Blacktopped roadt, wator, hydro and phone avallablo, Aroa  of quality homes. Cloto to ttore, school, govornmont wharf and pott offlco, PLUS  1/5011. Intorett In a waterfront lot for your pertonal accost to tho watorfront. Priced  from under $10,000. DON HADDEN, 883-9304 ovot.  DAVIS BAY HUGE VIEW LOT #3759  For $14,300 ��� compare this beauty. 169* on road, 102*,on lane. Full tervlcet, lovoly  view. Excollont building tltot. Undorbruth cloorod. PETER SMITH, 883-9463 ovot A  TUWANEK $5200 FULL PRICE #3845  Taxot less than |100annual. Across from easy launching. Hydro A water at roadside.  BOB KfNT" BB5��*461 eves. Nutritionist seeking a better diet for kids  Paged  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 19,1977-  "It's kind of shocking to see kids come  to school day after day with no lunch or  perhaps jtist a Twinkje and a can of pop."  In response to the dietary deficiencies  of her Seehelt elementary class teacher  Pat Causey last year started telling her  students about the importance of nutrition.  On Thursday she carried her crusade to  the local school trustees, asking the board  to initiate a full nutrition program in all  Sunshine Coast schools.  "Far more knowledge about nutrition  needs to be made available to students,"  said Causey who added a basic problem is  the lack of resource materials on tte  subject." Last year, Causey said, "one  little girl in my class came day after day  without a lunch and there were anywhere  from five to 10 other kids who had  nutritionally unsound lunches.."  Speaking in support of a nutritio..  program at the class level, district  nutritionist Sue Nichols said all foods high  in calories and low in nutrients, such as  soft-drinks and candy, should be banned  from school cafeterias and vending  machines. "Junk foods should be junked,"  Nichols emphazied in her presentation.  "Our students really do need to acquire  knowledge about the foods they eat to stay  healthy," she continued. "Poor eating  habits have their origin in childhood.  There's very little question that eating  does influence the learning process itself.  "The tired student is the badly fed  student."  According to Nichols it is up to the-  schools to teach children to eat properly.  "Students spend so much time in front of  the TV where they are bombarded with  junk food ads promoting empty calories  and high sugar. Somewhere the kids have  to be taught there are better foods for  them."  One problem that has to be overcome,  said Nichols, "is the nutritionally ignorant  parent raising nutritionally ignorant  children. We must break that cycle."  In a written brief to the board Nichols,  outlined the types of food students Should  be eating during the day. Her recommended list includes, among other items,  white milk, plain yoghurt, cheese, raw  fruits and vegetables and devilled eggs.  All these foods are high in nutrients and  low in sugar content. The worst foods a  child can eat are soft drinks, sweeteened  tea and coffee, jams, jellies and honey,  sweet baked goods and candy. Nichols  says students should only occasionally  have french fries, popcorn, potato chips  and snack foods as these are all low in  nutrients but high in calories.  District Supt. John Denley replied to  . Nichols statement by saying that while the  board discouraged vending machines in  local schools students often "throw their  nutritious lunches in the waste basket."  "The basic approach must concentrate  on the mind of the devourer not just the  mind of the supplier," Denley said.  "Parents give their kids what they want"  Another important problem, continued  the superintendent, was those children  arriving at school without any breakfast.  Nichols agreed and urged the trustees  to investigate the possibility of a school  breakfast program "especially for  children who are bused to school, who  often leave early in the morning and feel  they just don't have time for breakfast."  Chatelech teacher Ian Nichols assured  the boaitf "my interest in food is basic. I'm  always hungry."  "Great- numbers" of Chatelech  students go to Trail Bay Mall for lunch,  said Nichols, as there are no food services  at the Sechelt junior secondary.  The mass noon hour exodus causes  problems of littering, loitering and getting  the,students back to afternoon classes on  time, Nichols added. -  The school now plans to install a small  cafeteria on the nqezzanine floor above the  gym which will serve one or two hot meals  and a balanced selection of cold foods.  Grade 10 certificate  program offered here  Adults who find themselves blocked  from further education or better jobs  because they never completed grade 10  will soon have an opportunity to earn a  grade 10 certificate here.  Capilano College will be offering a five-  month-long day program, starting Nov. 7  in, Sechelt. Canada Employment  (previously Canada Manpower) sponsors  this program and provides a weekly  allownance to the adults participating.  English and math are the most important subjects being taught, but students  will also learn some science and lif eskills.  The instructors are Julie Southerst from  Garden Bay and Richard Chamberlain  from Hopkins Landing. They explain that  everybody Works at his or her own speed,  and they expect the majority of the  students to finish the program by the end  of March 1978. Canada Employment might  extend the course another month if some  of the students need extra time to finish.  A grade 10 standing gives admission tp  vocational school and for some students it  will be the stepping stone to either a grade  12 equivalency exam or next year's grade  11 and 12 program^ for others, the certificate will be used for general upgrading  and later entrance into secretarial  programs, logging courses, etc.  In order to participate in this program  a person must be at least 16 years old and  out of school for no less than a year, There  are only a few spaces left in the present  class, but if you are interested please call  either Tom Nishamura, 885-2722, Canada  Employment,  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :0O  4K:30  :��S  Ryan'*  Hop*  Edge Ot  . Nighl  Cont'd  Ganaral  Hoapital  Cont'd  Anothar  World  Cont'd,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  EdgaOl  Night  All In Tha  Family  Malch  Oam*  Anothar  World  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nawlywad  Gama  Match  Gama  :00  ��_��:30  :45  Take 30  Cont'd .  Calabrity  Cooka  EdgaOl  Nighl  Boomarang  Cont'd  Movia  "Tha Sand  Pebblee"  Parti  Taka 30  Cont'd  Calabrity  Cooka  Oinah  Cont'd.  Cont'd        ���  Cont'd  Alan  Hamal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tattlatalaa  Cont'd  1 Dream Of  Jeannie  :00  "T:30  M  Homamada  TV  Electric  Company  Marv  Griffin  Cont'd  Cont'd     ,.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Homamada  TV.  Flippar  Cont'd  Emargancy  Ona  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sanford  ASon  Gong  Show   .  Funorama  Cont'd  Gilligan'a  laland  ���00  C:15  W:30  :45  .World  Sariaa ���  Cont'd  ���   Cont'd  Cbnt'd  Cont'd  Nawa  Cont'd  Nawlywad  Gama  Nawa  Cont'd  Adam-12  Cont'd  Nawa  Cont'd  Nawa  Cont'd  Cont'd;  Cont'd  Are Vou Being My Thraa  S*rv*d            Son*  Winaday           I Lov*  Cont'd             Lucy  ���OO  :45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ABC Nawa  Cont'd .-.  Nawa  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  NBCNawa  Cont'd  Nawa   '  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBS Naw*  Cont'd  MaryTylar  Moora  Nawa  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Andy  Griffith  Truth Or  Consequences  f :30  ���*S  Conl'd  Cont'd  Sporta  Waak  Wild World  ���  01 Animala  That'a  Hollywood  Saattla  Tonight  Truth Or  Consequence!  Jacquaa  Couataau  Conl'd  Conl'd  To Tall  Th* Truth  Family  Faud  Grizzly  .  Adams  Conl'd  Cont'd  Joker's  Wild  Doctor In  Tha House  0:30  :4S  Hourglaaa  Cont'd      ,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Eight la  Enough  Cont'd  Conl'd  Grizzly  Adama  Cont'd  Cont'd  Fortunaa  Cont'd  Muaicamtra  Cont'd  Good  Timaa  Bulling  Loos*  Eight la  Enough  Cont'd  Cont'd . ��� ��� ��� ���  Nam* Thai  Tun*  Marv  Griffin  Q:1S  ���W:30  :��  Mary Tylar  Moora  Sporta  Waak  Charlia'a  Angala  Cont'd  Cont'd  Oragon  Trail  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBC Spacial  Aria Cuba  CBS Movia  "Th* Killar  Elita" ���  Cont'd  Movia ���  "Mr.Ricco"  Cont'd  Cont'd  .'Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  10;��  :<5  Whoro The  Sky begin*  .   ToBa  Announcad  Baratta  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Big ���  Hawaii  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Wateon  Raport  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Madical  ' Canter  Cont'd  Cont'd  112!  CBC Nawa  Conl'd  Nawa  80 Minutaa  Nawa  Conl'd  Staraky  & Hutch  Nawa  Cont'd  Tonight .  Cont'd  s  CBC Nawa  .  Conl'd  Nawa  Conl'd  Cont'd.  Cont'd  Nawa  Cont'd  CTV Naw*  Cont'd  Nawa  Cont'd  Forever  Fernwood  Hawaii  Five-O  KM  12��  43  Live  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ABC Myalary  Movia  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Lata Movia  "Savanth  Avenue"  Part. 5* 6  Saahawk  Suparatara  Hawaii.  Fiva-0  Lata Movie  "Th*  Heart lyaak  Kid"  Cont'd  Conl'd  CBS Lala  Movia  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8     CHANNEL 12  :00  9:11  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Super-  frienda  Cont'd  Cbnt'd  Movia  "Lady In  Camant"  Cont'd  CBC Sporta  World  8tudanl  Gamaa  Tarzan  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Re-  Fisher  Discover  Cont'd  The  Canadlana  Space  Academy  :00  0:30  ���AS  Sporta  Waak  CFL Thla  Waak  Amarican  Bandstand  Cont'd  Confd ,  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  On Tha  Sldallnaa  '��� CBS Sport*  Spactacular  Wraatiing  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Buge  Bunny  Road  Runner  :00  ��� A��  ���t:30  ���AS  Spaca:  1��M  Cont'd  Conl'd  F-Troop  Cont'd  NFL Oama 01  Tha Waak  Point  01 Viow  Amarican  Gama  Spaca:  1999  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Wide  World Of  Sporta  Cont'd  Funorama  Cont'd  Our  Gang  :00  ��J:30  :45  NHL Hockay  Philadelphia  Flyara  Va.  Wida  World 01  Sporta  Cont'd  Thla la  Tha NFL  Nawa  Cont'd  NHL Hockay  Philadelphia  Flyara  Va.  Tony  Randall  Nawa  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Sha Na Na  Conl'd  Diaco '77  Cont'd  :0O  :43  Toronto  Mapla Laala  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Nawa  Cont'd  NBC Nawa  ��� Cont'd  Animal  WorM  Toronto  Mapla Laala  Conl'd  Cont'd  CBS Nawa  Conl'd  Wondar  Woman  Newa                 Weekend  Cont'd             Cont'd  Swiaa Family    Cont'd  Robinaon     '   Cont'd  :00  "_T.15  ff :J0  ���AS  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conljd  Lawranca  Walk  Conl'd  Conl'd  Wild  Kingdom  Oong  Show  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  In Saarch  Of...  Bionic  Woman  Cont'd  Cont'd  M.A.8.H.  Conl'd  Movia  "State  :00  Q;15  0:M  :49  Nawa  Cont'd  Tha  Muppata  Fiah  Conl'd  Oparalton  Paltlcoat  NBC Movl*  "Lllll*  Big Man"  Cont'd  Lawranca  Walk  Cont'd  Conl'd  Bob  Nawhart  Mary Tylar  Moora  Movie  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Secret"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  00  Q:15  ;45  On Our Own  Conl'd  Trivia  Ouli  Staraky  A Hutch  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Movi*  "7* Park  Avanua"  Part I  Tha  Jafleraon*  T*tll*tal*a  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie  "Saturday  00  10S  45  Two  Ronnie.  Klahanl*  Cont'd  Lova  Boal  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conf'd  Carol  Burnett  Conl'd  Conl'd  That'a  Hollywood  Rolf  Harrl*  Nighl And  Sunday  Morning"  Cont'd  :00  11X  :4B  CBC Nawa  Nawa  Cont'd  Lata Movia  N*wa  Conl'd  ABC Nawa  Lata Movia  N*wa  Cont'd  Oraat  Amarican  CBC Nawa  Lala Movia  Cont'd  Conl'd  Lata Movl*         CTV Nm  "Andromada      Cont'd  Strain"               N*wa  Cont'd                Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lala Movia  ������Life Al  :00  12��  ���Aa  "Spy In  Black"  Cont'd  Cont'd  "North By  Northwest"  Conl'd  Conl'd  Laugh-Oft  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  L*l�� Movia  "Fear  On Trial"  Cont'd  The Top"  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  :>.  ffititfffiffiF  ���>>>a'-,-v��'w:-;->;a>X''X',x  a a_a_a_a .aa a ������ ��� ���.,  >1  I  *  t  iii.,ii.ii..l...i.,,i.t;ili'lvi^i  LINOLEUMS  -OAF  - ARMSTRONG  - FLINTCOTE  ^tmi^fc^^feEfi^  i      ���  CARPETS  -OZITE     -WEST MILLS  -CELANESE   -HARDING  ���ARMSTRONG -SENECA  - BURLINGTON  g^^;iw'i'��'MM,^:Mj!*i||i;i)iijiiiiiiiiiiiiii)��aiiiiiii.iiMi.ii   iii.iiii...iiiiii^W,?  to  K  fr.ijiimii'  #*  'Mimmm  wmm.  ,.s_.s_-���.AM*...I'.;. a,_��� ji^i  fr*  APPLIANCES  - TAPPAN INGLIS  - FINLAY  - AND JENN-AIR  APPLIANCES  ��� CERAMIC TILE &  TUB SPLASHES  i      f  KITCHEN  CABINETS &  VANITIES  - CITATION  - CAMEO  - MERIT  - CAREFREE  ���WPW"  Howe Sound Distributors  bBox 694, Glbtont  ted next to Windsor Plywood - for appointment ph. (MM-2763  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20,1977  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL?  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 1?  flO  Ryan's  Cont'd  Another  Conl'd  All In The  Another  N*wlyw*d  .*>:��  -C:30  Hop*  Q<n*ral  World  Conl'd  Family  World;     .  Oama  Edg* 01  Hospital  Cont'd     '  EdgeOI  Malch '  Conl'd  Match  AS  -Nighl  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nighl  Qame  Cont'd  Gam*  ao  Tak* 30  Edga Of  Movi*  Take 30  Dinah  Alan  Tattxtai**  *>:��  *4#:30  Coni'd  Nighl  "ThaSand  Cont'd  Conl'd ���  Hamal,  Cont'd  Calabrity .  Ouaty'a  Pebble*"  Calabrity  Conl'd  Corjl'd  I Draam Of        v  AS  Cook*  Traahous*  Partn  Cook*  Cont'd  Confd  Jaannia  :00  Viaion  'Marv  Cont'd  'Viaion  Emergency.  Sanlord  Funorama  "T:30  On  Griffin  Cont'd  On  One  ��� Son  Conl'd  What'*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Flipper  'Cont'd  Oong  GiHIgan'a  AS  New    '  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Show  laland  KM  Markatplaca  Cont'd  N*wlyw*d  Adam-12  Newa ,  Emergency  MyTtir**  C:15  ��J:30  Conl'd  Cont'd  Gam*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ona  Sons  All In Th*  New*  Naw*  Nawa  Conl'd  Cont'd  ILov*  :45  Family  Cont'd >  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Lucy  KM  Hourglaaa  ABC Naw*  Cont'd  Neat*  CBS Newa  Newa  Andy  6;��  Cont'd .  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Griffith  Cont'd  Naw*  NBC New*  Cont'd  MaryTylar  Cont'd  Family  :45  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  .Cont'd  Moora  Conl'd  Faud  _0  MaryTylar  Paopla  Seettl*  Hawaii  To Tell  Funny  Joker's  . 7=15  f :30  Moora  Placa  .  Tonight  Five-O  The Truth  Farm  WHd  Sing II  Cont'd   <  Match  Cont'd  The Price  Wondar  On The  :4S  Again  Cont'd  Gama  Cont'd  la Right  Woman  Buses  .-00  Carol  Walcoma Back  CHIP*  Carol  The  Cont'd  NamaThat  m  Burnett  Koltar  Conl'd  Bumatt  Walton*  Conl'd  Tun*  Cont'd   .  What'*  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Fiah  Man  AS  Cont'd  Happening :  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Griffin  _k=00  Canadian  Barney  Richard  Tmtlmony  Hawaii  .Carter  Cont'd  ���ft:  Express  Millar  Pryor  Of Two  Five-O  Country  Cont'd .  Conl'd  Cartar  Cont'd  Man  Conl'd  CTV Raporta  ' Conl'd  AS  Conl'd  Country  Cont'd  Partes ae  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  M     .  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Confd Cont'd  KM CBC Newe Confd  :1S Cont'd Ute sMovl*  ;J0 Newe "Pursuit To  ���AS (0 Mlnutss Algiers"  Conl'd  Tanlghl  Confd  CBC News News  Confd Confd  Newa CBB Lala  Conl'd Movie  CTV Newe Forever  Conl'd Fernwood  Newa CBS Lale  Conl'd Movie  Live Confd Confd Let* Movl* ���Youll*  Conl'd Confd Confd "RhtMmann Bo Deep,  Conl'd Confd Confd Eachanga" My Lov*"  Conl'd Cont'd Confd Parta4AS Conl'd  Late Movie "You Lie  "Whatever So Deep,  Happened To My Lov*"  Aunl Alia*" Conl'd  some like it hot!!  I I Modular ��� pre-made, fully Insulated, panellized, self-  contained, self-supporting rooms. Easily installed, easily  transportable.  I I Custom-built ��� custom designed permanent rooms.  I I Kits ��� the Haldaway Saunaklt ��� Ideal for the do-it-yourself or.  I I A fully precut package . . . you provide the framing and Insulation ��� Haldaway provides the rest.  I I Plan/Accessory service ��� plap design service, and a complete  range of quality products to enhance the sauna experience.  FOR COMPLETE IN-HOME PRESENTATION  CONTACT KELCO SALES, 885-9802  haidawaV.  VOLVO  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL LTD.  AUTHORIZED SALES - PARTS - SERVICE  HD Marine & Diesels, 100-350 HP  * Any & Salfcoat Diesels 7.5-35 HP  Aquamatk l/Os, 125-250 HP  Compute Marina Servicing Including Marlno Ways  GARDEN BAY/PENDER HARBOUR  CALL 883-2616 Taking it all off is part of his job    Book look  /  The Peninsula Times  PageC-7  By DENNIS FITZGERALD  Why would a nice young man from  Williams Lake suddenly begin taking all  his clothes off in front of crowds of people?  WeU, for one thing, it gets him into  dances free. And for another thing, he gets  about $50 an hour for disrobing publicly.  Carlos Santez, 24, the son of an  unemployed Williams Lake mechanic,  was packing in the crowds last week at the  Beachcomber Motor Inn (formerly the  Peninsula Hotel) in Roberts Creek.  His audiences, which frequently were  composed largely of curious females,  came to see "Mr. Carlos" swallow fire,  flick his tassles and, ultimately, take it all  off.  It was a week-long exercise in role  reversal, with the ladies whooping and  hollering through it all and many of the  men squirming with more than a Uttle  discomfort. Mr. Carlos just smiled and  kept on dancing.  Santez says there are about 10 male  strippers in the province, but he considers  only three of them (including himself, of  course) as "solid." Most of the others just  take off their clothes; Santez performs.  He got his first job last November when  a female dancer cancelled a Ladysmith  engagement. Santez was struggling along,  doing a little bartending and a little  modeling. He'd just been laid off as a  grocery store clerk, Andmore than  anything else he wanted to dance.  A girlfriend who was a stripper told her  agent about Santez. "They called me on  Wednesday and Friday night I was dancing in Ladysmith. I had no costumes, no  routine, nothing. I was really green. But it  must have been okay, they called me back  next week."  Santez admits to being a little nervous  that first act. "But I thought here I am.  This is what I've been waiting for. Once  you start taking off your clothes, there's no  turning back."  Two weeks later he was in Victoria and  people were standing in line for 45 minutes  to see his act. He decided he had found an  occupation.  "I called my mom from Victoria. 4I got  a job,M told her. 'Doing what?' she asked.  'Taking off my clothes, but before you say  anything let me tell you what it pays.  " 'Well, if it keeps bread on the table,  do it,' she said. She was really cool about  it. It surprised me some because they're  really straitlaced."  But if Santez' career started off  smoothly enough, it quickly ran into a few  bumps. "I did Merritt and it was really,  really a hillbilly place. There's almost a  dirt road you have to drive in twisting  around to get there. It was a lot of big  hulking loggers. I mean, really big and  heavy and there was a lot of reaction. I did  one show. They cancelled me, but I was  glad to get out of there. I got my week's  pay though," \  After Merrit there was Surrey, and that  didn't turn out much better. "There was  this one table of bikers ��� big, fat, sloppy  ugly looking men. They started out  shooting beans at me through a pea  shooter, so I just stopped the act and told  them I'd stopped doing things like that in  kindergarten.  "Then they started throwing beer at  me. In the bottle. For the first three shows  it would just build to a point and then I'd  quit and walk off stage. The third show a  bottle hit a beam above me and shattered  and the glass was just tinkling down all  around. I walked off again.  "When the fourth show started, all  these women just poured up around the  stage. They started punching the men,  tearing their hair, it was a real fight. I got  cancelled there, too."  Santez says he hasn't encountered  anything like that here. "The people here  are okay. Tuesday was pretty dead. There  weren't enough women. When there's a  larger volume of women, it's good. Men  are too inhibited."  The best audience consists of nothing  but women, he says. "I played my first  stag party for a wedding. There were  about 60 women between 19 and 25 in this  living room. And the bride's mother. She  was okay. She was enjoying it."  Another time he played to a conference  of about 250 women. "It was great. They  were all standing on their chairs and  clapping. They even took up a collection  afterward. I made $400 that night."  Santez sayis that after he had been  (lancing for about a month, they wanted to  book him In his hometown of Williams  I j.ke. "I wouldn't go then. No way. But I'd  do it now. It'd be no problem."  His bookings are handled by Waltcard  Productions in Vancouver, which seems to  hnve a corner on male strippers with six of  the 10 uctlvc performcra. Some arc good,  mast ure not, says Santez. Just like female  strippers.  "This one girl I wa.s working with wns  getting $495 for four shows, and she  wouldn't smile at people, she wouldn't  dance. All she'd do Ls wnlk around and give  cold stares. It was hurting inc. .She was  driving people away.  "1 asked her, 'why won't you even  smile?' She said, 'well, maybe if they (Mild  me more.' 'How much do you want?' I  asked her. '$700,' she said. $700 for a  smile? I told her, 'forget it; it's not  worth it.'"  Santez says stripping in Vancouver  "has gotten kind of wierd with all the stuff  that's been happening. You have to sort of  watch what you do."  So he prefers small towns, where he's a  novelty rather than an issue. "Besides I  grew up in small towns. I think I can relate  to the people in small towns."  And he doesn't mind being on the road.  "I like it actually. Of course, sometimes  it's pretty hard. This place is okay. I  mean, the mattress slides off the bed and I  wake up in the morning clinging to the  edge of it. But that's not bad. In  Ladysmith, in November, they gave me  this room right at the end of the hall by the.  fire escape with no heat in it. I almost  froze to death."  Santez says he'd like to get into serious  dancing, but so far, no offers. Meanwhile,  he intends to take stripping "as far as I  can go.  "I'd like to play the Queen Elizabeth."  MR. CARLOS���The ladies like it, but the men, he says, are too inhibited.  Upholstery course this Saturday  On Saturday, October 22,9:30 a.m. to 4  p.m. Joan Ellis from Vancouver will offer  a one-day upholstery workshop.  The instructor advises that students  with no previous experience work on a  smal chair seat with springs and webbing  as that provides the best learning experience and may be completed in one  day. Students may upholster a chair or  stool without sprihi if they wish. Repair of  wooden chair frame is not included in this  course.  The best work has an unbleached cotton  cover under the outside material cover.  This gives the following advantages to the  student: practice can be gained working  on an inexpensive cotton; an unbleached  cotton can be left as is until the right outer  material is bought, and when the time  comes to replace the outer cover, the  upholstery work including unbleached  cotton cover, does not have to be disturbed.  The workshop will be at Chatelech  Senior Secondary School. Students are  advised to bring a lunch. Coffee and tea  will be provided.c  The fee is $12, excluding materials.  Tools will be provided. The deadline for  fee payment is Thursday, October 20, at  noon. Fees may be mailed or delivered to  the Centre for Continuing Educaton, Box 6,  Sechelt. For further information, contact  Karin Hoemberg, 885-3512.  BY PERSONS UNKNOWN by George  Jonas and Barbara Amiel, Macmillan  (Canada), 349 pages, illustrated, $12.95  BY PERSONS UNKNOWN is a book  that questions not only our whole judicial  system but/also the very concept of law .  itself. Does law serve the men who make  it, or are they at the mercy of its  workjpgs? Say tlie authors, "The law is a  quest for the Holy Grail of justice; the law  is not justice itself." Whether or not the  accused in the book's assessment of a  murder trial is quilty or not, will never be  known. What is painfully obvious,  however, is that he did not fare well in the  courts.  Peter Demeter's intention was to "get  rid of" his wife, and circumstantial  evidence seems to point that way, but  conclusive proof is absent. The man was  tried in a just manner and was found guilty  by a jury of average citizens as is our  custom. The argument that the authors  appear to put forth is, does our legal  machine serve the individual whose  background and lifestyle are not that of  the average person? Peter Demeter was  an immigrant who through hard work and  a little real estate trickery, became.a  wealthy man. When his marriage soured,  he made threatening gestures of violence  (as did his beautiful wife, a model), but  when her mysterious death occurred in his  absence and his reactons were abnormal  according to usual circumstances, the  man was put under suspicion. His phone  line was tapped (legal at the time) and his  "friend" was body-packed in an attempt  to trap him into admitting his guilt on tape.  The trial was not held in the accused  man's hometown because both he and the  police detectives lived there. London,  Ontario, was the area chosen and the  judge, accused, reporters and police all  stayed at the same hotel. It was described  as a "circus" atihosphere.  It was a highly publicized trial and  Peter was found guilty. No conclusive  proof was presented and appear was  denied. Since the trial, both the police  officials concerned and the judicial group,  have acquired loftier positions. Justice  was carried out properly according to the  letter of the law.  One is left with the fear that unless  equipped with money enough to hire a  good lawyer, a background that is not too  eccentric, a press personality that is  popular and conclusive proof of innocence,  the blindfold of justice might just slip a  Uttle.  As Jonas and Amiel present the trial,  they try to remain impartial, but the  weaknesses of the system becomes very  . obvious in this case. The authors are quick  to point out that laws change constantly in  an effort to provide justice and mercy for  all but that in Demeter's situation they are  ��� by Murrie Redman  simply not flexible enough. And perhaps  they shouldn't be. In any event, the book is  most stimulating and a wise choice of the  Vancouver Law Society who review it in  their newsheet.  Wednesday, October 19,1977  Take a step in the right  direction. Take a few.  <a%  pamapaaiom  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  ^Woomu4e^  '^VSV^     PRE-OFENING >*��, ��*  SPECIAL ���*  10% Off All Polyester shower curtains  (including liners)  FREE Gift .Soap with every purchase.  Sechelt  watch for our  GRAND OPENING  NEXT TO CAMPBELL'S SHOES        885-2912  points the way  to better buys.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  NEW FALL SCHEDULE  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  INCLUDES GIBSON8. PORT MELLON  &MCNAB CREEK  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  Flight  no.  101  103  105  Departs  sechelt  8:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  3:45 p.m.  Flight  No.  102 **���  104 **���  106 ���_)  Departs  Van. Hbr,  9:00 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  103  105  11:45 a.m.  3:45 p.m.  104 +t��  106 ������  12:30 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR  INCLUDES THORMANBY & NEL80N I8LANDS,  EGMONT, RUBY AND SAKINAW LAKE8  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  fright  No.  501  503  505 a  Departs  Sochelt  9:45a.m.  1:15 p.m.  5:15 p.m.  3D  jlKZ  - YOStf I'S ���������"  for the finest  WESTERN & CHINESE (_  style  LUNCHES  on th* Sunshine Coast  open 11.30 am, To����-$at,  <*]    Closed Monday* 1 Holiday  Flight  No.  500  502  504  Departs  Pen. Hbr.  POWELL RIVER  WITH CONNECTIONS TO VANCOUVER HARBOUR, VANCOUVER AIRPORT & NANAIMO  DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS �� HOLIDAYS  MMMURIvn  MGMLT  _____  ,900 _#   D 7:30a.m.���  10:10a.m.   A ���  902 Biff   D 11:00 a.m. ���  '1:40 p.m.   A 4  904 ��#  0   3:00 p.m  Fit. No.  ���������A 7:55a.m. 601 D   8:15a.m.  ���9:4 5 a.m.   D 901 9:15a.m.   A  -��� A 11:25 a.m. 603 D 11:45 a.m.  ��� 1:15 p.m.   D 903 12:45 p.m.   A  ���> A   3:25 p.m. 605 D   3:45 p.m.  5:40 p.m.   A 4     ������������5:15 p.m.   D 905   4:45 p.m.   A 4  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS'  vawcouvw Murom  Fit. No.  ������ A   8:30a.m.  ��� 9:00a.m.   D#*6Q2  -* A 12:00 noon  ��� 12:30 p.m.   Q��*604  -#   A   4:00 p.m.       430 pm D  H 606  rowiumvn  Fit. No.  UCHBLT  Fit. No.  VANCOUVIR AIMOsTT  Fit. No.  902 H # 0   11:00 a.m.  V.40 p.m.   A ���*-  904 BD# D   3:00 p.m. ���  -*A 11:25 a.m. 603 D 11:45 a.m. -  ��� 1:15 p.m. D 903 12:45 p.m. A4-  -��� A   3:25 p.m. 605    D   3:45 p.m.--  ->A 12:00 noon  - 12:30 p.m.   D��$604  5:40 p.m.   A 4/ -5:15 p.m.   D 905     4:45 p.m.   A4-  ���> A   4:00 p.m,  ��� 4:30 pm.   DN606  D-DEPART  A-ARRIVE  7:45 a.m.  11:15 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  SUNDA YS 8, HOLIDA YS  503  505 O  1:15 p.m.  5:15 p.m.  502  504  11:15 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  ���1  z___ia  LEGEND  * Connocta with Socholl & Jervla  1 Connects with Pondor Harbour  * Connects with Powell River  * Connects with Vancouver Harbour  EQ Connects with Nenelmo  d Connects with Pender  and Thormanby only  CAR RENTALS  CAR RENTALS ARE AVAILABLE  AT ALL SCHEDULED TERMINALS.  ASK YOUR AQENTFOR PARTICULARS  CHARTER SERVICE  TYEE FUESANYWHERE  IN THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST.  For further Information  Please contact your Local Olf Ice  SECHELT INLET  INCLUDES NARROWS AND SALMON INLETS  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  No.  301  303  Departs  Sechelt  9: 4 5 a.m.  1:15 p.m.  Flight  No^  302  304  Departs  Seeh. Inlet  10:45 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  303    l     1:15 p.m.   ||    304     |     2:30 p.m.  JERVIS INLET  INCLUDE8 HOTHAM SOUND,  & AGAMEMNON CHANNEL  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  NANAIMO  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS A HOLIDA YS  TllgBT  No.  201  203  205  Departs  Sechelt  8:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  3:45 p.m.  Flight  No.  202 **���  204 *������  206 eo  Departs  Nanalmo  9:15 a.m.  12:45 p.m.  4:45 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  TERMINAL LOCATIONS  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  FT. CARRALL ST., OABTOWN  VANCOUVER AIRPORT  WEST COAST AIR SEAPLANE DOCK  NANAIMO  AIR WEST AIRLINES. BEHIND BUS DEPOT  POWELL RIVER  POWELL LAKE SEAPLANE DOCK  SECHELT        PORPOISE BAY  203     I   11:45 a.m.   ||204*te|    12:46 p.m.  205    I    3:45 p.m.   || 206 ��� u |     4:46 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR  TAYLORS GARDEN BAY 8TORE  MADEIRA PARK  MADEIRA MARINA  Flight  No.  401  403  Departs  Sechelt  0: 45 a.m.  1:15 p.m.  Flight  No.  402  404  Departs  Jervis In.  10:45 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  403  1:15 p.m.  404  2:30 p.m.  FOR RESERVATIONS  CALL  Sechelt  Vanoouver  Nanalmo  Powell River  Pender Harbour  885-2214  6694651  753-2041  486-9223  Zenith 6416  RESER VA TIONS MUST BE MADE  AT LEAST TWO HOURS PRIOR TO  PUBLISHED DEPARTURE TIMES.  Vancouver: 689-8651  Sechelt: 885-2214  TYEE AIR  Pender  PoweU  Harbour Zenith 6416  River 485-9223 Hallowe'en can be a mouthful of trouble  By    SUSAN    NICHOLS  The following article was written by  nutritionist Susan Nichols for the Times'  1976 Hallowe'en issue. As this week is  nutrition week in B.C., and since our next  Hallowe'en is just around the corner, it  seems  appropriate   to   reprint   this  thoughtful message. - EDITOR  The witch is on her broomstick  Riding very fast  Wooooo Wooooo ,  Hallowe'en at last} :  This  chant,  gaily  recited   by  kindergarten moppets everywhere, acts as a  reminder   that   this   Sunday   will   be  Hallowe'en. The familiar sound of "trick  or treat" will fill the air and I would be  remiss in my duty if I did not comment on  the "treat" side of the affair;  Now, just a minute, before you turn  your attentions to a different article ��� this  is NOT going to be a column devoted solely  to the evils of the bounty of October 31.  Hallowe'en is an exciting time. The  traditions of this special night provide  entertainment that should not be denied.  But possibly a few practical suggestions  can help us ali enjoy the event without  suffering dire consequences.  Hallowe'en 'treat's come in many  shapes, sizes and colours, but they are all,  in the main, sticky, sweet confections.  And, of course, sugar causes cavities.  (Actually the sugar acts as food for the  bacteria in the mouth. When the bacteria  are 'fed' they produce acid which damages  the tooth surface causing cavities).  Teeth can survive a fast dose Of sweets  that do not linger in the mouth and are  brushed away quickly. If October 31 meant  collecting only enough candy for a  Hallowe'en snack, it would be practical to  say 'enjoy' and then brush, floss and rinse  and all would be forgotten. But many of our  enthusiastic young people work feverishly  through the evening and collect enough  sweet treats to last until Hallowe'en rolls  around again or at least until the Easter  bunny comes.  This supply is usually disposed of  through    daily-hourly-minute-by-minute  constant nibbling, chewing and sucking. .  Teeth  cannot  withstand  this  type  of  treatment. Toffees, licorice, candies,  crackerjacks, marshmallows,  honey  sesame bars, etc., etc. all are slowly  chewed or sucked and are the worst  enemies of the teeth. Even so called  'health bars' of honey and raisins are  sticky, sweet and harmful to the teeth.  For, the longer a sweet clings to the teeth  and remains in the mouth, the longer it is  available for the bacteria to feed on and;  hence the more acid attacks on the teeth.  In many families, it is not acceptable to  ban the bounty. If this is the case in your  home, spend some time with your kids and  explain to them how the treats can harm  their teeth (and your pocket book���dental  bills cannot be overlooked). Appeal to  their good sense not to nibble at the loot  throughout the day. Once a day or once a  week (depending how much control you  can reasonably exercise) let them sit down  Nutrition Week  Cleaning up your diet?  practiced from the point of view that the  government paid the physician for every  person who was kept healthy. The doctors  actually paid for patients who became ill  and advised their clients Very efficiently  about their food habits. This was hardly a  society for junk foods.  We have all got to start taking more  responsibility for our health. I wonder how  many have reached their optimum  potential for physical well-being. Sad to  say, compared to Scandinavia, for  example, not too many.  Would you like to clean up your diet?  B.C. Nutrition Week is sponsoring a  computerized evaluation of your eating  style for $1. Send a self-addressed,  stamped envelope to:  B.C. Nutrition Week  c-o Action, B.C.'  2735 East Hastings St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V5K1Z8.  Give your height, weight, sex add  frame size and briefly describe your  physical activity. Record everything you  ate and drank yesterday. Remember to   ���  include all snacks, sugar and creairi in  coffee, jam on toast, butter or sauce on  vegetables,   oil  for  cooking,  alcoholic  beverages, etc. And be sure to write down  how much it was (ounces, tablespoons,  teaspoons).  The more honest you are, the more  precise will be the results. Keep in mind  that to a computer you are anonymous.  The only one to digest the results will be  yourself.  There is also an excellent book now  available written by Ruth Fremes and  Doctor Zak Sabry, the syndicated nutrition  columnists. It is called "Nutriscore: The  Iiate-Yourself Plan for Better Nutrition."  Copies of the pocketsized scorebook are  available for $1 apiece from: Methuen -  Two Continents Publications, 2330 Midland  Ave., Agincourt, Ontario MIS 1P7.  The final word is ��� don't rely on instinct or palate. Educate yourself as insurance for future health. Your physical  body is the most valuable material  possession that you have.  NUTRITION FACTS or A POUND OF  FLESH  Question: Is brown rice really better  thun white?  YES. White or polLshcd rice is a  nutritionally denuded product with the  vitamins und minerals stripped away  when the brown coat and germ are  removed. "Instant" rice is the naked  white rice further cooked and delnydratcd  to avoid 25 minutes cooking time. Even  more nutrients are lost. This makes It  expensive. "Parboiled" or "converted"  rice, on the other hand, if you have not  acquired a taste for brown, Is one product  where the nutrients are processed In.  QUESTION: If you east .slowly, do you  eat less?  YES. The carbohydrates from food  (starches and sugars) nre taken into the  bloodstream very quickly and signal to the  bruin'.i appetite control (the  hypothalamus) Hint sufficient nourishment ls being absorbed. Hy eating slowly,  you are able to detect a feeling of  satisfaction before being full.  QUESTION: If you plan to work hard  (Kali harvesting) or play hard (hockey),  do you need extra protein?  NO. No matter what your activity, the  adult body repair processes and chemical  manufacturing proceed at it fairly constant rate. Excess protein merely Is  broken down Into glucose (.simple Hiignr)  and nitrogen waste and then Is used as f uel  (expensive!) or stored as fat.  QUE.STTON: In margarine a wiser  choice thnn butter?  NO. Due to processing, it Is a saturated  vegetable fat, no longer a polyunsaturate.  If you are concerned about elvolesterol, try  the Fremeu-Sabry blended butter recipe:  1 egg white  2 tbsp. powdered skim milk  two third cup nafflowei' oil  ���A Ib butter at room temperature  I Hond at low motor speed In the order  listed. Keep refrigerated.  * ���   i  By DONNA GAULEN, R.D.  So, you like to gamble with your health!  Nutritionists and dietitians will tell you  that the typical Canadian diet can easily  be supplied by the supermarket. But how  many of us are typical?  Do our individual tastes and styles  perhaps distract us from good nutritional  health? Are big food companies and some  health food products literally shafting us  in our belief that their wares are so good?  October 17-23 is officially Nutrition  Week in B.C. This topic has come into  vogue in the last few years and diets of all  sorts are being adopted for many reasons.  Whether the origins are philosophical or  staunchly therapeutic, the bookstores are  filled with literature.  It is common knowledge that ailments  such as ulcers, diabetes, hypoglycemia,  obesity, on to severe heart disease are  becoming common. In such an affluent  country it is ridiculous.  In the Orient, medicine used to be  and dive in. Let them eat what tney want  at one sitting. Then insist they brush,  floss, rinse and leave the goodies alone  until the next 'all-out' session. Hopefully  the free for alls will be at the end of a meal  so that the empty calories ywill not dull  delicate appetities for the. nutritious  mealtime foods that growing bodies need  so much.  Do not misunderstand. I do not agree  with the use of candy or sugar. My own  children are encouraged not to eat sweets  and their diets are practically sugarfree.  They understand why and seem to appreciate sound reasoning. But if your  philosophy does not include exclusion of  empty calorie foods, it is wise to use them  in the least harmful way.  If your children want to take their  treats to school, suggest they pick out the  'good' snacks they collected. Fresh fruit or  peanuts are nutritious, contain no sugar  and are thus perfect snacks for school.  Although you can't control what  shellouts your neighbours give, you can  take the initiative and offer only nutritious  and dentally safe items. Little bags of  shelled, peanuts or sunflower seeds attractively tied with orange or black ribbons make good treats. Bananas with  witches hats and faces painted on, apples or other, fresh fruit are also fine ideas.  Bags of popcorn (no carmel coating,  please) and sticks of sugarless gum may  not be nutritious but at least will hot harm  the teeth.  No one ever said a treat has to be  edible. A treat, by definition, is an entertainment of food, drink or amusement.  Look at the party favour section of your  store and you will see bags of little race  cars, water pistols, whistles, bubble pipes,  costume jewelry and plastic animals. I  priced these favours and they cost  anywhere from 6c to 16c apiece. By  comparison, all the little bags of candy,  tootsie rolls, candy bars, etc., cost 8c to 9c  each ��� a little less than some of the  favours but much more harmful. Little  surprise bags containing peanut pouches,  a favour, and a fruit, are wonderful treats.  Of course, if your time and energy are  limited, or if you have 100 costumed beasts  knocking on your door, you will probably  decide one treat each is ample.  So do your neighborhood witch a  favour. Give nutritious, dentally safe  treats or surprise presents. And encourage  the ghosts in your house to eat their sweet  treats at single settings (if they must eat  them at all) followed by flossing, brushing  and rinsing. Convince them that constant  nibbling is not worth the painful consequences.  PageC-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, October 19,1977  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. AnnetteM. Reinhardt  9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  11: IS n.m. ��� Gibsons  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. '/'. Nicholson. I'astor  TIM I'S OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sal. cvc, at St. Mary's, (iibsons  8:.U) a.m. Our lady ol l-oimlcs, on Ihe  Sechelt Indian Reserve  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  .Service and Sunday School each Sunday  al   11:.T0 a.m. (except  last  Sunday  In  month al  12:30 p.m.) Wed. Kvenlngx,  7:45.  Ilmnks^ivinK Service, Mini., Oct.  10 at  11.30 a.m.  All Are Welcome  All in St. John's United Church,  Davis Hay.  I'hone HH.S-31.S7, HH0-78H2, 8H.l<)24<)  10:00 a.m  Sechelt  at The Holy Family Church In  12 noon al St. Mary's Church in (Jlhsons  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPELCHURCH  Davis Hay Komi at laurel  Davis Kay  Sumtny School *>:4i�� am  Morning Strvice   11:00 am  livening Service 7:00 pm  Wed. I'l-uyci nnd Dibit* Sludy  I'hone 8N.S.S2%  "ntut-denominatiotwl"  I'astor Clifford McMullen  BETHEL BAPTIST, CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  .Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service ....11:15 a.m.  Wed. Dihle Sludy  7:00 p.m.  I'vening Fellowship { .. 7:00 p.m.  2nd .V 4th Sunday every ninuth  I'astor; /���'. Napora *\%  ��8aS-��W0.S  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  I'astor ('. Driehern  Sabbath School     Sat., .1:00 p.m.  'Hour of Worship     Sat., 4:00 p.m.  St. John's United Church  Dnvis Bay  Everyone Welcome  For Information phone: 88S-9750  883-2736  PORK BUTT ROASTS  $  ��� ��������������*������������������������������������������������ ��ID*  1.09  PORK STEAKS  * *** ��� ��� ��� #������������������������� ���������������������*��� ������������ ������������������ JD  '1.19  BEEF LIVER s"~  Baby Beef ..  ��� *���������������*  ��� �������������������������������������'������������������������������ JO*  FRESH PRODUCE*  ?��'''-  -A:  r*_��  ::$;#-_!  %0S$MSr^M  ���:������ *���  GROCERY PRODUCTS*  Cloyorleaf  SOCKEYE SALMON  19  7��/4 oz.  Green Giant  CREAM CORN  f"| 4; *���  -*ril fr".  14fl.oz.   ...A  ���L7���j. . _   * .��� .  iVw^w'^'^s?  _���_-...���'.   l ~z  _f       *a       ,   J*  Mt. Seymour  DOG FOOD  28 oz   2/89  Green Giant, Kitchen or French aaa  GREEN BEANS ...,���_ 39��  Cut-rlte  WAXED PAPER  100'  refills  Puritan, all exc. Dev. Ham  puritan, an exc. uev. nam m    f(4AA  MEAT SPREAD^*/*!00  ' ������,*0��&X&0$&i%.  &pk-i-.'> ..--..v. .,  L_v__-!_,___ __. ___���____..���*���."__.  Bakers ��4 4A  CHOCOLATE CHIPS ��.   *P  Quaker  HARVEST CRUNCH���.   *185  :'iH"t'''>'^Pf-'P-:MP4  ^��P'^:P.. ���# - \-$i'A  "V -"     ^^���������������v.f.w'j  foremost  ICE CREAM  PiiQX^S^iMwM^i i&M  49  Shredded Wheat  2 litre  :fi 'y .y:^yyfy^}fi^^^y^$B$y0'  ��nreaaea wneaT A_r_.i  CEREAL .o.. 89  Blue Bonnet  MARGARINE  69  3 Ib. pkg.  Delta Long Grain  ueita Long orain a^  WHITE RICE 4 ibs  JL  69  LETONA BRAND AUSTRALIAN CANNED FRUIT IN LIGHT SYRUP  DC A DC Halv0t  ��� CJW9 14 fl. oz   FRUIT COCKTAIL X"  BAKERY SPECIALS*  SPONGE CAKES  Raspberry.  SAUSAGE ROLLS  Prices effective}  Thurs., Oct. 20,  Fri.. Oct. 21,  ���et., Oct. 22.  Phone 885-2025  886-9623 ��� Bakery  885-9812 ~-JVUmH D*pt.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES


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