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The Peninsula Times Sep 28, 1977

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 Surrey schools head wants the job here  By KERRA LOCKHART  Jock Smith, the controversial and  conservative chairman of the Surrey  School district, will, resign his seat and run  as a candidate on the Sunshine Coast in  November's school trustee elections,  Smith told the Times last week.  In confirming his campaign Saturday,  Smith announced he also seeks to be  elected the next head of the local school  board.  Celia Fisher, now chairman of School  1 District No. 46, says she will not stand for a  third term of office.  In contrast to the peninsula, school  trustee candidates in Surrey usually run  as part of an ideological slate and the  differing factions on the Surrey board  have kept the school district in an uproar  since the early seventies. >  Smith has been a trustee since the mid- "  sixties and chairman for the past four!  years. I  The conflict between the two main*  slates on the Surrey board culminated in ?  last winter's bitter debate over the need ).  for "value schools," in the community.".  Students attending these proposed Schools  were to be kept under tight discipline and  taught "Judeo-Christian ethics."  Value school opponents charged that  enforcing such beliefs would violate the  rights of children belonging' to other  religious denominations and teach  students intolerance. The controversy,  while it has recently died down, has still to  I  eninsula Itmeb  Serving the Sunshine Coast. (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing. Gibsons, Roberts Creek.  Wilson Creek. Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay. Secret Cove. Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay.  Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove.-Egmont  2nd Class Mail  Registration No.  1142  Phone  885-3231  Union  Label  16 Pages -*��� 15c Copy  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 15 ��� No. 44  Nelson standing for  won't  _.  :.g  Wednesday, September 28,1977  say  until Oct. 4  Sechelt Mayor Harold Nelson told the  Times last week that he intends to stand  for re-election in the November 19  municipal elections. Gibsons Mayor Larry  Labonte said he will announce his intentions at the village's next council  meeting on October 4.  Besides the two, mayoralities, five  regional district directorships and two  aldermanic seats in both Gibsons and  Sechelt will be up for election this year.  A Times survey of the incumbents  revealed the following:  Sechelt Alderman and Regional  District Director Morgan Thompson said  he intends to seek re-election as an alderman and "possibly" will run again for his  director's office. "I haven't decided yet"  whether to run for the regional board, he  said.  Ed Johnson, regional district director':  for Area E, said he will not stand for reelection this year. "I only intended to go in y  for two years when I ran, and that's what1  I'm doing," he said. Johnson, a Hopkins'  Landing resident, said he has found it "a:.  little awkward representing people in an '  area where I don't live, such as around ���  Pratt Road, but in any case I wouldn't run;  again. It certainly ties you down. I-have :  FISHER ���'dropping out.  NELSON ��� running again*  LABONTE ��� quiet til Tuesday.  Highways Dept. rapped for failure  to fix fatal N. Road stretch  The Department of Highways has  ignored recommendations to improve a  fatal section of North Road where four  people have died since 1973.  ��� And Gibsons Coroner John Harvey says  he will personally deliver the results of  last Wednesday's inquiry into the death of  Per Bergenhous to Tucker Forsyth,  district highways nianager for the Sunshine Coast.  The 21-year-old Port Coquitlam man  died July 21 when his sports car slammed  into a tree while he was driving through  the S-bends on North Road above  vI~ngdale.  In October, 197.3, Kathleen Kelly, 23 and  her seven-month-old son were killed in the  same spot. Less than a month later  Graham Gillls of Vancouver also died  there when his car failed to negotiate a  curve.  A coroner's Jury recommended after  Gillls* death that a cement curve be placed  ulong the.,side of the road. Harvey  demanded of Forsyth, who he supoenaed  to appear at the Berhenhous inquest, why  nothing had been done to improve tho  safety of the area.  "We've lost four Individuals," Harvey  told Forsyth as the manager sat before the  jury. "Something definitely has to be  done."  Forsyth answered that lie lias never  received trunscripts of coroner's inquests  into fatuI accidents on Uie Sunshine Coast.  Mast, he said "never get licyond Victoria." Some recommendations, Forsyth  added, "filter down...the odd one...most of  them we never get."  Under questioning from Harvey, and  the jury, Forsyth agreed that S-bends are  "a poor piece of road" with "sub-standard  curves." "I know there have been accidents there" he told the jury convened in  the Devlin Funeral. Home.  "Asked if a guard-rail could have saved  Bergenhous' life Forsyth replied "that  would depend on the speed he was going.  "I would agree something more than  warning signs are needed", Forsyth  continued. "The history (of the road) is  poor."  Proposed construction of a new highway for the Sunshine Coast will take much  of the traffic off North Road, said the highways manager.  He also denied that the rough road  surface at the curves would affect anyone  driving at the speed limit. This was  challenged by one jury member who said  the first thing a driver hits on the S-bend is  "a bump".  The jury heard that Berhenhous died  while returning to Port Mellon after an  evening at the Cedars Inn In Gibsons. A  passenger who survived the accident  estimated that Bergenhous was going over  50 mph when he went into the corner. An  autopsy revealed the dead man lind a  blood alcohol reading of .14.  In finding Bergenhous' death was  accidental due to his speeding, tho Jury  decided a contributing factor was the rear  studded tires on Ills MBG.  The Jury listened to tcslmony earlier  thnt studded tires do not grip pavement  well at high speeds.  In their main recommendations, the  Jury said North Rond should be resurfaced  in the area of the lialrpln bends and thnt  guard rails be placed along the shoulders  of the road.  Harvey told the jury he intended to  deliver a transcript of the inquest to  Forsyth personally "rather than wait for  Victoria to get around to it."  Questioned by the Times at the end of  the inquest Forsyth said that "probably"  something would now be done to improve  the road.  some other things I want to do." ������_..���  Gibsons Alderman Stu Metcalfe said he  is presently undecided about seeking reelection and was not certain when he  would decide. Alluding to his recent role as  a critic of the proposed regional takeover  of the village water system, Metcalfe said,  "There are quite a few differences of  opinion amoung council members on a  major issue, and in order to maintain a  healthy atmosphere on council, I cannot  withdraw without giving it serious  thought.  "I don't think we ought to be a  pushover for anything as major as this,  and whether I'm right or wrong, I think  somebody ought to be there digging in  their heels and raising the questions,"  Metcalfe said. "I'mldhdof on the fence  right now" as regards -tending for reelection.  Area A Regional Director Jack  Paterson offered am emphatic "yes"  when asked if he intends to rub for the  board again.  Sechelt Alderman Ernie Booth said he  would make his decision "in the next  couple of weeks."  Area C Director Barry Pearson said he  had not yet decided whether to seek reelection and did not Jmow how soon he  ^iilfl make the decision.  Jim Metzler, a Gibsons alderman and  regional director for the village, was out of  town and could not be reached by the  Times. '  Nominations for the village and  regional off ices will open Monday, October  31, from 10 a.m. until noon.  Included on the November 19 ballot in  Gibsons will be a referendum question  seeking voter approval for the transfer of  the village's waterworks system to the  Regional District.  Regional directors also are preparing a  recreation proposal, which would carry a  tax levy of about two mills, for probable  inclusion on the ballot as a referendum  item. The question would be put to voters  in all areas, except Gibsons, which is not a  member of the district's recreation function.  be finally resolved.  Although Smith gave tacit support to  the concept of value schools, he was often  accused of fence-sitting during the  months-long debate.  "As a result of that controversy,  "Smith told the Times, "we managed to  have the core curriculum introduced by  the Ministry of Education. It's what we  need, more emphasis on reading, writing  and arithmetic.  "The true meaning of education is  discipline," continued the former principal, who said increased supervision of  students would reduce vandalism of school  property.  Smith, once a counsellor in the  Department of Indian Affairs, also sup- '  ported his school board's ban on the B.C.  Teacher's Federation documentary on the  history of racism in the province. The film,  claims Smith, "is too negative.1'  Smith says he plans to retire to the  Gibsons area where he has summered for  many years. Other members of his immediate family also live in the area. He  said he was uncertain, however, when he  would move to the peninsula permanently,  explaining he intends to commute for his  election campaign. It is possible, he added, that ifelected, he would have to travel  to the board meetings from Surrey for the  first part of 1978.  Smith said he has received strong  encouragement to run on the Sunshine  Coast.  "The biggest need in Gibsons," he says,  "is more vocational training." Smith  Would like to see Elphinstone students  offered a greater Variety of technical  trades and work-study programs. He  would again become involved in native  student counselling if elected and "is  strongly in favour of continuing  education." He also supports a close  trustee-teacher relationship.  Smith intends to run in Area B, the  region stretching south of Sechelt that  excludes the village of Gibson- and includes Gambier, Keats and Bowen  Islands. The district elects three trustees  and is currently represented by Fisher,  Don Douglas and Claus Speikermann. All  three seats are up for re-election on  November 19.  The only non-board member to yet  declare himself a candidate in the Area B  electons is Tim Frizzell, a former  Regional District director, who narrowly  lost in a recount when he ran three years  ago for school trustee in Pender Harbour.  According to Smith, the two men are  running as a slat*,; but Frizzell said that  news came as a complete surprise to him.  Frizzell said that while he and Smith were  friends,   philosophically,   "we   are  diametrically opposed."  Frizzell said Smith's announcement of  a slate was probably caused by a  misunderstanding. The_ Surrey man had  once told him, maintained Frizzell, that  "if you come in with me, I.can help get you  elected." *r  But Frizzell says he plans on running ai.  low-key campaign, going out to meet and  talk to ttie voters. "Creating a flurry is not  my style." He only decided to run, foe went  on, once he heard Fisher and Speikermann  were retiring from the board "as I totally  support what they have been doing. They  are excellent trustees."  Speikermann, the Bowen Island  resident who is principal of North Vancouver's Boundary Elementary School,  may not be retiring after all, however.  Contacted over the weekend,  Speikermann at first said he would not run  again as "it's very tiring, it seems like I'm  always on the ferry." There was only one  ���See Page A-3  Pender school  may be ready  by June 1  The new Pender Harbour Secondary  School may be completed by Junel, if  approval for further construction funds is  ,made immediately by Victoria, according  to a report given school trustees last  Thursday.  A representative from CM. Projects,  which is overseeing construction of the  facility, told the board that foundation  work at the school would be completed by  the first week of October and that ih order  to meet the June 1 date it was necessary to  go to tenders for the next phase immediately.  District Secretary-Treasurer Roy  Mills told the board that the Ministry of  Education had not yet approved a funding  reallocation scheme approved by the  board two weeks ago. The plan basically  involves transfer of previously approved  capital expenditures from future construction projects to meet the more urgent  funding needs of the $1.5 million Pender  Harbour school.  Mills said Victoria was aware of the  urgency of the request and that he ex-  pectedio receive ministry apiaroval within  the next few days."' y'-PP"  In another developmentEffecting the  Pender Harbour s��hoolf Mills presented  /        ��� See Page A-3  New seat belt law  effective on Saturday  Second jury tells Hydro  to enforce safety rules  By KKUUA MKKHAUT  B.C. Hydro has been told to both review  and enforce Ita own safety regulations by u  coroner's Jury inquiring into the death of a  linesman electrocuted last month while  felling a tree underneath n live, 130,000  kllovolt transmission wire near Port  Mellon.  It is the second time within two months  tliat n local inquest has made such a  recommendation to the crown corporation.  However, Uie Jury that last week In-  ventigntcd Uie August 17 death of Gerald  Ferris, 30, of Davis Hay, laid no blame In  the fatality, ruling Uiut Ferls died unnaturally but by accident.  Wednesday's Inquest ut tlio Devlin  Funeral Home In Gibsons was attended Iiy  observers from the Workers Compensation Board and the International  Brotherhood of Electrical Workers.  The first witness to testify before Uie  Jury was Ijirry Parodon, also n Hydro  linesman, who described how he, Ferris  and other members of their work-crew  were slashing trees near Port Mellon when  they received word that n small flro had  broken out under the transmission right-  See Page A-B  Saturday Is buckle-up day for B.C.  drivers and their passengers as the use of  seut belts becomes mandatory on  provincial highways.  A massive advertising campaign now  being run by the Motor Vehicle Branch  assures citizens that the new legislation  will "save lives, reduce Injuries and save  millions of dollars in public expense."  Under the new law, all vehicles  manufactured after December 1, 1003,  must huve at least two belts in the front  .seats. Cars manufactured In tho 1970*8,  according to a list sent to Sechelt RCMP,  must also have belts for passengers riding  in the rear seats.  The legislation defines a sent belt as "a  device or assembly suitubly fastened to  the motor-vehicle, composed of straps,  webbing or similar material thnt restrains  the movement of a person." The belts  may be of either the pelvic or shoulder  variety.  The penalty for not wearing a seat belt  Is a maximum $100 fine.  Owners who remove the belts from  their cars fan also be clmrged under the  law.  Seat belts do not have to be worn If a  person hod a medical exemption bocauso  of his "size, build or other physical  characteristic^)" or is exempt for health  reusons.  The law does not apply to children  under six, a provision which has angered  some consumer groups which argue that  toddlers., especially babies, are Uie most  vulnerable in any car accident.  Drivers who are required to "alight  from and re-enter Uie motor-vehicle nt  frequent intervals" and who, during thla  work do not drive over 2ft miles per hour  also do not liave to wear noat belta.  According to a large government ad  which appeared lately in B.C. newspapers,  "Wherever seat belt use has been required  by law, the injury and fatality rate ln  motor-vehicle accidents has dropped by a  significant margin."  The mandatory use of seat belts ls "a  world wide trend", continues the ad,  claiming that leglalaUon requiring their  use has been enacted "in nearly 20  nations, lncluidng Sweden, France, West  Germany and Australia.",  Closer to home, Ontario has required  the wearing of seat belts since January,  1976.  Government statistics, quoted in the  ad, say 6.30 people died tn B.C. road accidents last year. If scat belts had been  used, runs the ad, 166 of these people would  have lived and $11,517,000 saved in 1976  from "hospital and medical costs, lost  wages and costs relating to spinal Injuries."  The ud also debunks the belief that It is  better to lie thrown clear during an accident.  "ln an accident, an unbolted car occupant becomes a flylnR object suseptlble  to Injury or death by being hurled against  the dashboard, steering column or windshield . . . The weight of your body Ih  motion can even kill or Injure a fejlow  passenger ��� especially a child," maintains the ad. ���  It continues: "The chances of a serious  accident are much greater at high speed..  . but, in fact, Uio total number of accidents  is much greater at low speeds."  Tlie ad warns that "a recent survey  indicated that 90 per cent of traffic accidents happen at speeds of lean than 30  miles per hour... and that two thirds of all  injuries and half of all fatalities Occur at  these low speeds."  THE   FACE  BEHIND   the   mask  belongs  to  the  Innovative  Karin  Hoemberg    who   found   a   rather  unusual way to let movie-freaks  know the cost of the mini-film series  that began Friday night at Chatelech  school. Featuring largely European  directors, the scries runs through  December.  *=��_  f  a ,, *&"*  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times       Wednesday, September 28,1977  The PeninsulaT^*^ _lsl^E2_-l  ' w "Ml" lv^mfiwmmf  EDITORIALS  Dennis Fit/gerald. Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  otr)er  right   that free   men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  The subdivision debate  The population of the Sunshine  Coast continues to grow. As it grows,  it has an increasing impact on the  shape and the quality of our lives.  That impact may be beneficial. It  may strengthen our economic base,  broaden our cultural advantages and  bring us a wide range of programs  and facilities which are possibly only  in a larger community. That impact  may be detrimental. It may spawn  unemployment, crime, pollution and  balance may often be tipped by individual value judgments, matters of  p ersonal belief and preference, which  fall outside factual argument. The  failure to distinguish between facts  and values is a frequent source of  confusion and antagonism in  discussions of growth.  Let us back up a little bit and attempt to clarify some of the facts  about averaging. To begin with, every  area  of the  Regional  District  is  a general deterioration of our rural   designated according to subdivision  lifestyles. It may create new needs  in the area of water and sewer services, for instance ��� which could  lead to higher taxes. And it may  further isolate the individual from  meaningful interaction with governmental and community  organizations.  Many peninsula residents are in  the process now of attempting to sort  through the problems and opportunities presented by growth. The  discussions are occurring in official  contexts, such as the settlement plan  committees, and in the meetings of  various community groups. The task  is to determine the effects of growth,  to plan, for those effects and to  determine to what extent growth can  (or   should   be)   controlled   and  directed.  * ���  Retreating somewhat from this  overview, we find that one particular  lo cal method of growth regulation has  been the source of much confusion at  several meetings we have attended.  This is the practice of averaging the  allowable lot sizes within a subdivision. In residential subdivision,  averaging is a key factor in deter-  : mining the actual density and total  number of dwellings in any area.  Critics claim the practice. will  steadily erode the,pattern of gently  d ispersed residences now existing in  most rural areas of the peninsula,  that it permits multi-dwelling subdivision on lots which, epuld,- not  normally be so explQi^vp^ausi? of  their topographic featitffes7toat it will  * lead to growing pressure for ever-  denser subdivision and that it will  increase the need for services, such  as community sewers, which are not  required for less concentrated  populations.       ,  Supporters of averaging maintain  that it preserves the total quantity of  undeveloped land by clustering  residences rather than spreading  them over every available homesite,  that it holds down land values and  serv icing costs, and thus taxes, and  that it leads to a greater diversity of  lot sizes and shapes than exists under  the simple minimum lot size  requirement of conventional subdivision.  Both arguments have merit and  should be examined closely. Each  involves certain trade-offs,  sacrificing some advantages in  order to gain other advantages. In  weighing   these   trade-offs,   the  spelled  103.  out  in  Hey, Kids  zones,   which  are  District By-law No.  To pick an example, the J zone  includes land along Redrooffs Road,  much of Roberts Creek and some land  in the area south of Pender Harbour,  among other areas. Under the J zone,  the average size of a parcel within-a  subdivided lot (lot and parcel are  interchangeable words)  cannot be  smaller than .2 hectares (about half  an acre). However, the minimum size  of a parcel within that subdivided lot  could be as small as 500 square  meters (.12 acres).  Sticking to the subject of  residential development, a developer  who'owned, say, 2 acres of J-zoned  land, half of which was rocky hillside  and unsuitable for building on, could  still get his four subdivisions out of it  by creating a couple of small parcels  and a couple of large Ones, with the  average size equalling at least  .2 hectares.  Even if the entire 2-acre lot were  suitable   for   development,   the  developer might choose to cluster his  houses for  economic or  aesthetic  reasons.  A lot at least twice the size of the  permitted minimum, which has been  used to satisfy the average lot size of  surrounding smaller parcels, has a  restrictive covenant attached to the  title prohibiting its future subdivision.  One fear of averaging critics is that  future  regional boards, r^ighjt, bev  ijtejnpt^^to^  undeveloped   land   becomes  more  scarce.  The various zones throughout the  district each have their own average  and minimum lot size requirements.  The most common zone, the L zone,  has an average lot size requirement  of .1 hectare (about a quarter acre)  and a minimum requirement of 200  square meters.  Other factors may come into play.  For instance, the minimum  allowable lot size without a community sewer is 700 square meters, so  that becomes the effective minimum  here for the L zone, rather than 200  square meters.  That is averaging in a very small  nutshell ��� perhaps too small, but  hopefully large enough for our purposes here. In conclusion, we would  offer one observation: that most of  the arguments against averaging we  have heard have, in fact, not been  about averaging at all; they have in  substance had been complaints about  minimum lot sizes.  We hope the above will be of some  use in clarifying the debate.  Banner is no beauty, but he's  one police horse who's been around  By MARYANNE WEST  If it's conformation you're looking for,  you'd probably not give him a second  glance. But a police horse needs more than  conventional good looks; he must have  brains, flair and a great tolerance for the  vagaries of people. Banner has all three in  good measure so despite his angular appearance, pronounced Roman nose and  exceptionally large ears, you'd have to go  a long way to find a better police horse.  Now the senior equine member of the  Vancouver City Mounted Detachment,  Banner is to be honoured on Saturday at  the North West International Horse Show  for his 20 years with the force. He's a bay  gelding with black points and a white star  on his forehead and was bought in 1957  from a Dale Clearwater in Little Fort  some 60 miles north of Kamloops on the  North Thompson River.  There were undoubtedly many uncomplimentary remarks when Inspector  F.D. "Bud" Errington brought the rough,  unbroken horse back to the Stanley Par-  stable, a less likely looking candidate for  police work would have been difficult to  imagine. Inspector Errington obviously  had a good eye for potential in a horse.  Unconcerned by a lack of superficial good  looks, he would have been impressed by  on the range.  I'd guess though that the deciding  factor was the intelligent, straightforward  and friendly look in his eyes. Banner looks  you straight in the eye, and you smile at  him. You can't help smiling at that funny  face with the long, mulish ears pricked  forward to .greet you. He smiles right  back, laughter dancing in the warm,  friendly brown eyes (and of course anticipation too, because you wouldn't have  come empty handed, would you?), and  suddenly he's the most beautiful horse  you've ever met!  No noble pedigree, his mother a range  quarter horse, father unknown. But it's  interesting to speculate. The story goes  that a rancher in the area had a Cleveland  Bay stallion at the time; an English  carriage horse popular in the 19th century,  and guess what, the distinguishing mark of  the breed was a pronounced Roman nose.  So you can draw your own conclusions!  Arriving in Vancouver, a whole new life  began for Banner whose contacts with  man had up to that time been few and  discouraging. He was green-broken, that  is tied to a post and bridled, but that was  all. These days the force doesn't accept an  unbroken horse. They just don't have the  time. Inspector Errington chose Constable  Ken King to be his mentor and teach him  the art of being a police horse.  I asked Ken King what a'police horse  has to learn ��� to move smoothly from one  gait to another on command, to back up  easily, something few horses enjoy,  passing left and right, to jump, there may  be deadfalls or other obstacles around the  park. He must like and accept people, be  ���tolerant of their erratic ways and, most  'important, dlevelop confidence and trust in  tit ??i%fe<ft'JiWSlt?t''*1tS ".  e.a ,T|WcyKC��Eya^>jK&tn4a i���  a^iWIr^iiv^dm  ' it ,up in one ytord, "patience".  Ken says Banner was a good pupil who  learned quickly and there's no doubt of the  horse's intelligence, but it takes two to  create that bond between horse and rider  which is so essential to excellence in  performance. It takes mutual regard and  respect and the man has to earn it too.  I get the feeling they're well matched ���  Ken and Banner ��� that they share a basic  philosophy in the goodness of life, that  they're both warm and friendly, though  neither suffers fools gladly, nor takes  himself too seriously and both take exceptional pride in their work.  They were separated in 1S*62 when Ken  King was transferred to other duties, and  when they were re-united in 1970 the  pleasure was mutual. Although Banner is  the oldest horse in the stable, he's in excellent health and condition and there is no  though of retiring him.  Recently he was given a loose box in  recognition of his seniority but he didn't  like it, was very unhappy in unfamiliar  surroundings and quarters usually kept  for a sick horse. He refused to eat until he  was returned to his own stall, his place in  the stable.  You can see Banner and Sargeant King  in action Saturday afternoon at the  Agrodome as the Vancouver City Mounted  Detachment takes part in the North West  International Horse Show for the 15th  year. Although the city's six-man mounted  team cannot compete with the RCMP  Musical Ride which is another attraction,  the plan a good performance.  Banner is an exceptional jumper and  takes a picnic table in his stride with ease,  even with a policeman lying on top! This  iMounted$}^^  ltopttiorra^, ^  HI      ^������3r *       '''"'l    *jH     ���''���''*".���������'   ���"���".*'   ���'T>-'" ''   m    H'.---" *."--<**l 1   ���'l* ���'"���a.^-.jast-lj-,. J ��_  strafe ��'��� cooperative drill;routine;and  Baprier is to jump civer two motorcycles  and riders!  I don't know how the inscription will  read on Banner's official 20 year service  plaque, but Ken says of him, "only one  word can truly describe Banner, the word  dependable; for whatever is asked of this  big, tough horse with a heart of gold, he  always responds with a willingness and  dedication that can well serve as an  example to all".  Canoe Pass revisited  We'd like to call our readers' a t-  tention to a new Times feature, Hey,  Kids.   It's   designed  for  primary  school age children, and we would  like the feature to be by the kids as.  well as for them. Artwork, poems,  jokes,   riddles,   short   stories, ,  suggestions for things to do or make  ��� we solicit your children's contributions.  We think Hey, Kids can' be a  valuable tool for parents and teachers  in encouraging children's natural  creative energies. Besides, it's a lot of  fun and a real thrill for children to see  their handiwork or that of their  friends printed in the newspaper.  Please send your children's  contributions to Hoy, Kids, c-o  Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt  VON .1A0.  The Peninsula^Junen  Published Wednesdays al Sccnclt  on B.C.'kSunthtne Coast  by  The Peninsula Time*  lor Wcstprci Publication* Ltd.  at Sechelt. B.C.  Bok 310-, Sechelt, B.C.  VON ,1A()  Plume 885 .1231  SuhfCiiptloti Rales: (In advance)  local, *7 per year, Beyond .ISmlle*. $8  IIA,A.,.IIM)v:im'mM1,  Mum's the word  Ever wonder about the universal appeal of McDonald's Restaurants? Well, the  secret Is out. The Big M stands for Mother.  Sounds a little strange at first. But take  a look: McDonald's provides a product us  close as po.sslble to that 'of mother's  breast. Nourishment (well, ut least food)  that is almost instantly available. Think  how much of the menu Is the color of  pablum: milkshakes, french fries, buns,  fish fry , . , McDonalds doesn't sell  anything that requires you to actually  chew. And it's all served at near body  temperature (ever have a quarter pounder  that was too hot to cat?)  McDonalds Is dependable. Wherever  you go It's tiie-samo old Mom, there to  soothe away your troubles and pacify your  kids. The staff all look under 111 sis  hands you your burger; the other kids are  helping Mom in the kitchen.  Next time you sec a McDonalds TV  commercial, really watch it. Nancy  .Inrdun smiles around a mouthful of fries,  "It's so good to be home", We do it all for  you. How often did ihy mother soy, "I do  everything for you kids", She didn't sing  It, but I still bought U.  And let us not forget those two huge,  gently curving arches ...  Bob Fldelman  And next to M Is the amah c for  children, nlicltercd by the big D for Dud?  ��� Kdltor,  Editor, The Times:  Your resident Cassandra, Mr. Stott,  has apparently fallen victim of the rumour  that the Pender Harbour Ratepayers  Association is just me disguised as a whole  bunch of people and addressed his reply to  our reply to his column to me personally. I  reply to him in kind ���  Dear Adrian:  I live three miles from Canoe Pass and  am not involved in the controversy  surrounding the proposed Millwood  condominium except through the  Ratepayers Association, but if you insist  on having a personal disagreement on it  with mc, I will do my best to oblige.  I would like to point out for the benefit  of latecomers, however, that you have  already lost the argument you started  with, because it is clear they won't hear  about this from you.  In the column that set this rather  pointless exchange off you berated the  citizens of Pender Harbour ond Granthams Landing for speaking out on issues  that concerned them because according to  you they hadn't bothered to find out what  they were talking about.  In the Grantham's case lt turned out  they know very well what they were  talking about since the referendum  recently held there supprotcd the  protestors by a margin of 78 per cent.  You really had no business Interfering  In the Pender case at all. Whether or not  condominiums are to be allowed In a  particular neighbourhood ls essentially an  aesthetic and subjective decision which  the local people have an absolute right to  make. They ore In no wny bound to Justify  their preferences to planners, especially  unemployed ones, and If anything you said  Is likely to work peoplo here Into a frenzy lt  Is not your "evil" facta but your attitude  that people's right to participate In local  government la some sort of privilege  granted by tolerant bureaucrats who  might withdraw it If wo don't behave. You  deny that you advocate this, but you did  after all raise the question and you did also  describe lt as "fortunate" that tho  Regional Board has reportedly adoptod  the practice of ignoring petitions.'  These aro the sentiments of an autocrat  and I can only hope they aro not shared by  your colleagues still In office.  In any case tho "real facts"  you  4  t  produced to discredit the Pender protest  turned out to be spurious. You claimed  that under the Millwood plan to place 14  cluster houses on the twisting 3.61-acre  property along Canoe Pass "no more  homes would be built than under a conventional subdivision on the site." This is  false and with ytmr expertise in the field  you must have known it was false when  you said it. When the Ratepayers Publicity  Committee demonstrated that it was false  ln their letter you made no defence or  excuse, complaining only that conventional subdivisions are wasteful.  The Millwood condominium is a major  project for Pender Harbour and would be  the first of Its kind. Your attempt to  confuse it with conventional land  developments like the one In Garden Bay  or made-over motels like Skipper Bill's  (which incidentally was subject of a  vehement protest) does not alter the fact it  lias serious Implications that thoroughly  JUaStlfy public concern.  Since It was your Idea to get personal,  I'd llko to ask you something. You started  off on this condominium as though It was  Just one example of the masses' contrariness, but you have pursued lt with a  dedication that goes beyond a casual interest ln fact, drawing on rumour and even  resorting to outright falsehood. This puts  me in mind of an ad I read saying you've  gone Into tho business of helping  developers get their projects accepted.  What I'd like to know la ��� are you by any  chance In Millwood's pay? Or are you Just  treating them to a free sample?  Howard Whlto  Secretary-Treasurer  Pender Harbour and District  Ratepayers Association.  Stott replies: If Mr. Wlilte Is going to  persist In misreading or distorting my  statements In the manner of the above,  then there ls little point In continuing this  debate ln print. I'll try once more In  prlvato, though, lf he'd care to contact me  personally.  Naturally. I am not tn Millwood's pay.  Quito apa:. i'tcai the lack of ethics Uiat  would show, I certainly wouldn't risk what  credibility I have In such a misuse of a  newspaper oolumn. And, anyway, I  suspect moot developers would actually  prefer to pay to keep their as-yet unapproved projects out of tlio papers.  Winning ways  ���   By Tom P$rry  The Queen of New Westminster funnelled us out onto the Langdale lot, and we,  its Saturday morning cargo, expanded up  North Road into the promise of a sunny  September day. Halfway to Highway 101  my mind shifted from the traffic to the  territory ��� so open and relaxed, and all  the more attractive after a week's absence. Near the Twilight someone  recognized the car and waved. And further  on the first faint prelude of rain did Uttle to  dampen my spirits, for I was by then in the  mainstream of feeling once more at home.  I staggered like a prodigal child first  into the Peninsula Times office and then  into the company of other Seehelt friends,  moving on with the reluctance of having to  complete a round of errands like a city  speed freak and return to the north shore  by nightfall. Further up the peninsula I  found the unfolding of what I had tried to  describe in the first Winning Ways. Gusts  of wind shook the perennially colorful  arbutus even more sharply into my attention, while dogwood waited for the first  frost to bring out its scarlet competition.  Children and other friends greeted me in  Pender Harbour, and at Ruby Lake three  fluffs of signet had grown into awkward  adolescent swans.  "At home" there is a ciarity of purpose  as well as of water, and I would have  stopped again at Waugh Lake, not only  because I needed a swim after loading hah:  a cord of firewood, but also to pause and be  attentive once again to reflections of life  around and within me: friendly Smiles arid  reciprocation beyond roles and labels; the  vitality of creaturehoodtrusting its growth  and transformation; the razor's edge of  expectancy-in-repose.  It may be that real living ��� not the  arbitrary and superficial conventions  called the "real world" ���is incapable of  expression in conventional parlance. And  if so, I still hope that the fullness of life, not  merely survival, is valued highly enough  to find some form of expression in Official  Settlement Plans. These are rare and  important opportunities for formyig the  "intentional community" that was spoken "  of so often during the last quarter century.  It would be a shame to miss this chance to  protect what we most value in our lives,  whetfier because we really don't believe  that it's possible to determine our own  future, or because we're too easily influenced by the selfish determination of  others.  Consider the rate of population growth  and population density, for example. I  would hope that by now every adult  resident is becoming thoroughly, aware of  how rapid population growth and nigh-  density housing affect what we loosely  refer to as that "quality of life" we enjoy.  Area A now has over 300 newly developed  small lots on the ^rket (nijt. cojjnting  Coye;Cay ^Sslatest'ih^^rls;^^).'What  would happen if tlie real estate market  were reversed from, its present slow  moving trend? How'much would Pender  Harbour's population increase and how  rapidly? What would that mean to the  everyday affairs of present residents? And  if questions like these haven't yet been  dealt with to your satisfaction, isn't it  about time that they were asked and answered honestly and fully? It's a good  game for adults, and one that will have  important consequences for their children.  Between the lines  The following is a decisive plunge  directly into the trap neatly laid by Anne  Grasset of Markham, Ont., and is exactly  the type of response she hoped to evoke  from me. But I can't help myself; she's  taken me in.  Ms. Grasset is apparently an employee  of the public relations staff of  Chesebrough-Pond's (Canada) Ltd., an  inference frpm the fact that her name  appears on a "newsfeature release"  recently received here. As might be expected, we get an enormous quantity of  such promotional material from all over  the country. Most of lt goes unopened  directly into tho wastebasket.  By some chance, however, Ms.  Grasset's effort was spared this  humiliation and the headline on her story  immediately appealed to my prurient  interests. "Vaseline petroleum Jelly used  in fascinating ways," it stated. Not very  catchy, but effective enough.  As It turned out, all of the uses claimed  for Vaseline are acceptable for publication  In a family newspaper, and most of them  are not really very fascinating. ("Baseball  players rub it Into Uielr gloves to make the  leather more pliable." jlo-hum.) But Ms.  Grasset was not being entirely deceitful  with me. "In Africa, some tribes used Jars  of Vaseline petroleum Jelly as money  because It did not turn rancid In the hot  sun." I don't believe that, do you? I think  she made that up because it was getting  close to quitting tlmo and sho had a dinner  date and she had to finish this Job and  besides no ono ever reads these things  anyway, right?  No doubt encouraged by her boldness  and with the clock still ticking away, Ms.  Grasset then proceeded to malign tlio  Inventor of Vaseline, old Robert A,  Chesebrough, a Brooklyn, N.Y. chemist  who flrat produced the stuff In 1859.  "Roberts Chesebrough himself ate a  spoonful of It every day ��� and lived to the  age of mm," aha wrote, neglecting In her  haste to , mention whether Mr.  Chcsebrough's longevity was because of or  ln spite of thin habit.  Reaching for her coat, Mrs. Grasset  then pecked out her final paragraph, a  daring foray Into the subject area Implied  by her headline. "Customers continue to  By Dennis Fitzgerald  discover unusual uses for it. How about  keeping children out of your bedroom by  rubbing Vaseline on the outside door  knob?"  Well done, M_. Grasset. You had me  spellbound to the last.  WHAT ARE FRIENDS FOR?  Harry and Hilda Rottersmyth are a  retired couple who have been holed up In  their Richmond flat or the last couple of  decades. Hilda read a book by J. Edgar  Hoover some 20 odd years ago and was  consequently so taken with the threat of  totalitarianism that she locked herself in  the linen closet, refusing to come out again  until the world was made safe for  democracy. Harry, having never learned  to read road maps properly, was reluctant  to venture forth on his own. They hove not  been in much social contact since 1954.  Recently they emerged socially and  were encountered by the editor of this  paper. "Wc decided to emerge socially In  order to tell you how much your paper  means to us," Harry said. "That ls truly  gratifying," I responded. "It's better than  Uie ;Ncw York Times," Harry said. "Or tho  London Observer," chimed ln his wife.  "Yes, well, we try," I replied modestly.  "Therefore, we're cancelling our  subscription," Harry informed me. "We  have decided to break our self-imposed  exile ln order to come over every week and  personally purchase a copy of the paper,"  Hilda Intoned. "That Is very gratifying," I  said. "Would you mind posing for a few  publicity pictures and signing a simple  ringing endorsement?"  "Exactly our Intent," sold Harry,  promptly writing out a cheque for the full  price of the paper. "You know, most  people are cither stupid or In a great hurry  about their business, and If you don't point  out to them whnt a magnificent Job you're  doing, they're almost incapable of  noticing."  "Better than the Toronto Star," Hilda  "I am swamped with gratlficaUon and  perilously close to unmanly tears," I told  the socially emergent pair.  "Nothing to It," said Harry, wrIUng out  another cheque for his wife's copy of the  paper. "After all, what else are friends  for?" Wednesday, September 28,1977  The Peninsula Times  MORE ABOUT  Page A-3  Surrey schools head wants the job here  ���From Page A-l  condition, he added, that would make him  change his mind. That, he said, would be  Jock Smith's candidacy.  Told by the Times that Smith had  confirmed a few hours earlier his intention  to stand Speikermann charged that as a  trustee, Smith "would hurt the election by  his idiotic actions. He freaks me out, he  advocates the strap and book-burning. He  switches with the tide, back and forth."  Speikermann said he was particularly  concerned as his own children, now attending the Bowen Island school, would be  under Smith's jurisdiction if the Surrey  chairman managed to make the transition  to head of the local school district.  Smith later denied Speikermann's  charge that he ever called for the public  burning of controversial text-books.  Reaction to Smith's candidacy from  other peninsula trustees has been mixed.  Says Fisher, who has spent four years  on the board and the last two as its  Chairman: "I'd be very sorry to see the  things that have happened in Surrey  develop here. The teachers feel an Important part of our system and the kids  benefit from that."  Fisher says she wants to spend more  time as a volunteer aide with children,  something she found herself increasingly  unable to do as board meetings and  MORE ABOUT - . .  committees began to take over her life.  Don Douglas, another Area B trustee  confirmed that he will be running for reelection but reserves comment on Smith  until the Surrey man defines his campaign  platform.  Peter Prescesky, trustee for Area A,  which runs north from Sechelt to Earls  Cove, is not up for re-election until next  year and also waitts to withold his  judgment. "I welcome anyone who wants  to run for school board," says Prescesky.  "If they are interested in the job then they  .have something to offer." ,  The second Area B -trustee, Kay  Dombroski who will be running in  November, is more outspoken on the  Surrey board member.  "I understand he is a very right-wing  person," she said after hearing of his  intention to campaign locally. "I hate for  him to run here as we have some very  positive things going for us in this  district."      '  Dombroski said she is particularly  worried about the fate of the Family Life  program which the school board has been  developing for the past two years. Surrey  trustees have been consistently opposed to  such a course which deals with human  relations.  Smith, says Dombroski, will probably  appeal to people who think students need a  Pender school ready June 1  ���From Page A-l  trustees with a letter from the ministry  rejecting the district's proposal to install  an automatic sprinkler system in the  school.  While acknowledging that a sprinkler,  system would be an ideal solution, the  letter stated that it was the ministry's  view that an adequate static water supply  with associated fire protection connections, coupled with the availability of  local fire fighting services "provide a  reasonable degree of fire protection in this  instance."  While expressing disappointment with  the decision, Mills noted that the Pender  school is being constructed of "highly fire  resistant material."  Other local requests to the minstry for  spinkler system monies at other schools  under a special provincial fund also appear headed for rejection, according to  Mills.  A second letter from the ministry  stated that funding requests for such a  short-term fire and vandalism protection  programs as security patrols would be  given priority over capital works  programs. Purpose of the special fund is  apparently to provide stop-gap measures  while districts''.'pi-ke"other financing  airangenT.ents' for''long-term solutions,  Mills said.  Trustees directed Mills to send a letter  to the ministry stating that the board's  first priority under the fund was for  sprinkler systems ��� especially for  Elphinstone Secondary ��� but tliat in any  case a response was required soon so that  if necessary the board could organize a  patrol system.  In other action, the board approved  construction to begin as soon as possible of  a kindergarten classroom for Madeira  Park Elementary. The board has delayed  to obtain firm enrolment figures for the  school.  The latest figures showed that, exclusive of the kindergarten enrolment, the  school had 158 students, four more than the  number required to justify the addition.  Kindergarten enrolment was 19.  Mills said the addition might be ready  for occupancy by Easter. Kindergarten  students are now housed in a teacherage  across the road from the main building.  The district's budget progress as of  August 31 is projecting to a very tight  situation for this school year, Mills told  trustees. Significant deficits are anticipated in the areas of operating utilities  ($25,000) transportation ($23,000) and debt  services )$12,000 to $15,000). Surpluses are  expected in teachers' salaries ($6,000) and  maintenance wages $15,000).  In sum, said Mills,' 'There is some good  news and some bad news, but it's mostly  bad news." He said the board should be  aware that a close account will have to be  kept of expenditures and that the district is  in no position to embark on non-budgetted  programs.  Any now unplanned expenditures may  .have to be offset by a cutback in otherwise  programmed expenses, he said.  sterner hand, "but all these things are  gradually happening anyway. It has to  come from the grass-roots, from the  teachers and students. It's so much better  for things to evolve that way than to have  ah authoritarian going down into the  schools arid telling them what to do."  In Sechelt, trustee Maureen Clayton,  who is not up for re-election until next  autumn, said Saturday "T strongly feel  that the school board acts as a unit. I don't  feel one person can make all that difference. I say good luck to him."  Gibsons trustee Joanne Rottluff will  stand for a second term of office.  Smith, she agrees, will "add interest"  to the annual board elections but laughs  that "he may find it a little more difficult"  to get chosen chairman. "Probably," she  says, the returning trustees will "go with  someone we know."  Sechelt Teacher's Association  President Doris Fuller refused to take a  stand on Smith's bid for a trustee's seat  but did say "we have always had a core  curriculum. The teachers here have  always taught reading, writing and arithmetic.", r  One STA executive member, who asked  not to be identified, feared for some of the  school district's more innovative  programs if Smith became chairman.  "The STA will just have to work all that  much harder," he added.  Nominations for the November 19  election close October 31. Trustees do not  have to be a resident in the area in which  they run, they must only appear on a local  government voter's list in B.C.  Disqualified from nomination are  employees of the school board although  teachers may run outside of their own  districts. Anyone who does over $500 annual business with the board is also barred  from office as is someone with a criminal  conviction or facing an indictable offence.,  Trustees elected in November take  office January 1. Of the five positions up  for election this year, all are for two-year  terms with the exception of one one-year  term in Area B. While trustees receive no  salary, expenses are paid and an  honorarium up to $2,000 may be given to  each board member.  Tu*�����Sat  11- 5:30  Lower Village,  Gibsons  ��ttic Intujuesi  Boutique Clothing, Antiques  & Custom Sewing  Cloud  Sun S Mon  886-2316  ��r^feW  raft;  :\>fcW��  ttOOfc"* PILLOW KITS  CREWEL  tfjA^1   poUtf  ,ot.o.sss> ss  vtss.sslf  "il.'.SHla  Why Should Yxi?  We know right now la iho Ideal time lo plant a new lawn or ra-M��d damaged aronn In your  present Inwn. You should seed now while the boII la warm so the need germinates rapidly; while  Ihere la far less competition from weed growth; while temperatures aro lowor which avoids  damage to young grass.  That'a why tho simple answer la Buckertleld's Lawnseed Mixtures light now.  Avallatito nl all loading Dopartnwnt Btwae, Oardan Centraa. and Hiickerfloki�� ��<<*��>��  3) Buckerfields  * the growing people'  Gibsons  gov't inspected, grade A beef  chuck roast  full cut  gov't inspected  D66f SSUSSfiC*;.  gov't inspected, Wiltshire  cooked meats  wieners ^:irpec,ed  5Ib.ctn.  asstd.  12-6 oz. packs  per ctn   Nabob  Case  of 24  S7.59  Nabob  Case  of 24  $7.39  14  oz.  tins  Husky  food  25 oz. tins  Robin Hood  flour  20 lb. bag  SuporValu Choice  Cream Style  corn  Case  of 24  $8.85  Case  of 24  $7.59  14 oz. tins  Rivorland  Choico  peaches  Slicod or Halvos,  14 oz. tins       Ovon Frosh  whito or  80 pet. wholo whoal  ' 2 Case  of 24  $4.39  bread  5loavos  Woston's  cracked wheat  bread 16o,.  in tomato sauce  14o_ ^  Pamper  veil,  food      '  6 oz. tins      White Swan  paper  towels  2 pack       SuperValu Choico  green  peas  14 oz. tins '  Rivorland Choice  fruit  cocktail '  14 oz. tins     Ovon Frosh,   Cinnamon  pull-a-  parts  Mrs. Willmans  Swiss rolls  pkc). of 4       __i  V_ Case  of 24  $5.89  /_ Case  of 9  $8.49  Case  of 24  $7.59  V_ Case  of 24  $4.39  B.C. grown Norgold,  or Rods,  [ potatoes  Canada No. 1  50 Ib. box  B.C. grown  = onions 5rr;  lim��HiiHumuHinm��Humi.i..i.m. Pender Harbour  nings  HEALTH AND FITNESS SERVICE  The Sunshine Coast Health and Fitness  Service in Pender Harbour starts on  October 3 unless otherwise stated below.  Those interested please contact Robi  Peters, 883-9923, or Evans Herman, 883-  2745.  Jr. Badminton & Pool ��� Instructor is  R. Talento ��� Mondays 4:30 to 6 p.m. PHCC. Drama and Pantomine ��� Instructors  Ronnie Dunn and Robi Peters ��� Mondays  7:30 to 9 p.m. Madeira Park School  Library. Senior Citizens's Activity Night  ���Instructors J. Heidema ��� Mondays 6:30  to 10 p.m. at Pender Harbour Community  Club HaU.  Light Exercises for people over 60 ���  Instructor Evans Hermon ��� Tuesdays at  10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. at the Medical Clinic.  Slimming and Trimming ��� Instructor is  Evans Hermon, Tuesdays 12 to 1 at the  Medical -Clinic. Post Natal Class (exercises) ��� Instructor is Evans Hermon,  Tuesdays 2 to 3 p.m. .at Medical Clinic.  Getting Fit ��� Instructor Evans Hermon,  Tuesdays 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at Medical  Clinic.,  Father and Son Floor Hockey ���  Tuesdays at 7 to 8:30 p.m. at PHC Club  Hall. Floor Hockey (over 13 yrs.)  Tuesdays 8:30 to 10 - PHCC: Girls  Gymnastic, Instructor Ed Nicholson,  Tuesdays 6 to 10 (see Mrs. Peters for  transportation as this is at Sechelt).  Ladies Activity Night (Belly Dancing,  Yoga, Hula, Areobics, Hawaiian, and  Creative Exercises to Music, Wednesdays  7(3;to9attheMedeiraParkGymn..  Roller skating for children under 12  years ��� Instructors Karen Adamson and  Robi Peters atthe_PHCC on Saturdays 12  to 1:30. They would like helpers for this  activity. Not for Men Only ��� (Basketball,  Ping Pong, Volleyball) Instructor J.  Defore, PHCC on Sundays 7:30 to 10.  Your are invited to Fun Yourself into  Shape and go meet the "Bod Squad" at  Madeira Park Tuesday, Sept. 27, at 7:30  p.m. at the Medical Clinic.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  Br. 112 ��� Dart Club  There will be a Dart Club meeting at  the RC Legion Br. 112 on September 29 at  7:30 p.m. A sheet for signatures of those  wishing to join Darts "is on the Legion  bulletin board.  FALL BAZAAR  The Annual Fall Bazaar put on by the  LA to Br. 112 RC Legion will be held October 1 from 2 to 4 p.m. There will be  sewing, plants, raffles, home baking,  white elephant, mystery parcels. Tea will  be 50 cents and it includes a tea ticket  raffle prize.  PH SENIOR CmZENTS AASSN.  The PR Senior Citizen's Association Br.  ��� by Doris Edwardson, 883-306  80 held its September meeting last Monday  evening in the Legion Hall. Despite the  weather, a good turnout of members and  guests attended. Early plans for the  Christmas Party were discussed. After a  short business meeting, the entertainment  for the evening was provided. by Eric  Brooks who gave a lecture and showed  colour slides, to illustrate a: theme of  "Light and Colour."  Mr. Brooks, who is a noted traveller,  mountain climber and photographer,  enriched his subject with, photographs he  had taken in many distant and unusual  places. The evening ended with a pleasant  period of conversation, refreshments and  getting to know the new members who had  just joined. < ,;  Art Knaptons are  settled in Burnaby  Mr. and Mrs. Art Knapton are settled in  their new residence on Silver Avenue in  Burnaby. They started their life together  when they were married in Sechelt on  June 25 at Holy Family Church in Sechelt.  Mrs. Knapton is the former Paula*  Louise Kathleen Lamb, youngest daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. W.F. Lamb of Wilson  Creek.  Arthur is the youngest son of Mrs.  Frances Knapton of Burnaby..  Father Toni Nicholson was the officiating clergy, the' best man Rodney  Underhill. The two ushers were David  Lamb from Borden, Ontario, and Frank  Knapton from Maple Ridge.  Mrs. P. Grundy was Matron of Honour.  A grand reception was held at Casa  Mvtiniz, Davis Bay where the many  iriends and relatives gathered to wish  them well. The couple honeymooned in  Mexico. ��� Peggy Connor.  We how have more of those beautiful  B.C. Place Mats representing Horseshoe  Bayr Queen Elizabeth Park, Vancouver  Harbour and many other view Points,  lovely to have, lovely to give. ��� Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  I  Beautify your  neighbourhood.  Get out on the street  Take a walk.  V,  mionkW  pannapacnonk\  Walk a Mock/Today.  Sechelt Auxiliary  opens Fall season  Sechelt Auxiliary toSt Mary's Hospital  held the first meeting bf the Fall season in  St. Hilda's Hall on September 8. President  Billie Steele welcomed the 37 members  present and extended ah invitation to three  visitors, Ellen Danvers, Carol Hartman  and Joan Foster, to join our organization.  The call for volunteers to help at the  hospital during disaster practice was  excellently received. Any member who  has not signed in should get in touch with  Billie Steele, 885-2023, as soon as possible.  We are also in need of more volunteers  in several areas of our service v including  the thrift shop, physic department, extended care unit and the hair care service.  If you can help call B. Steele who will put  you in touch with the right chairman.  Don't be shy, you are needed.  Margaret Humm announced the  opening of the bridge season with an "open  to all" bridge party on September 30 at  7:30 p.m. in St. Hilda's Hall. Please note  there are to be three bridge sessions this  season ��� ladies merry-go-round, couples  merry-go-round, and the new duplicate  bridge series. Phone Margaret Humm,  885-2840, for information. , \  Doreen Jenkins reported the very  successful sale of tea towels. More are on  order and may soon be obtained from  auxiliary members.  The gift shop is in need of white sets for  babies. Obtain wool from Pauline Lamb,  885-2163.  Our annual meeting and luncheon will  be held in St. Hilda's Hall at 11 a.m. on  December 8. Further information is upcoming.  Chris Ward presented an award and  gift to Martha Reid for her 10 years of in-  service.  Several members plan to attend the  Area Conference on October 19 hosted by  the Lions Gate Auxiliary and held at the  Plaza International Hotel on Marine Drive  in North Vancouver.  Be sure to reserve October 13 to attend  our next meeting in St. Hilda's Hall at 2  p.m. At the close of the meeting Maureen  Hall and Ermin Robertson served tea. ���  J. Lear.  I  Page A-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 28,1977  I  to The Peninsula Times  ��� Lbeal Resident    r���i Senior Citizen       [���j Outside Local Area  $7.00 per year   __] $6.00 per year    I���J $8.00 per year  Name:   .....  Address:      ..;:.;.....  -...1      lis,        .   'My.'n^',������'������''M '���'':'     v.y  Town:  Postal Code:.   send to: Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  GettmgTup'for  your shift  can be a downer  for everybody.  Playing around with mood altering drugs is  dangerous anytime. But in a work situation,  it can be more than dangerous���it can be  deadly! For you. And for the co-workers  who are depending on you.  And uppers aren't the only villains.  Any prescribed medication,  misused or mixed with  alcohol, can cause problems. Problems you  may not be able to cope with.  Before you pop any kind of pill, prescription  or otherwise, be aware of the problem involved.  WORKERS'  COMPENSATION  BOARD gyKSK  I  I  * Put your message into 4.000 homes  115,000 readers)  In  these economical  spots. Your ad It always there for quick  I      reference ... anytlmel  I  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  I  Here's  an  economical   way   to   roach |  4,000  homo*   [15.000  readers]   every m  week. Your ad waits patiently for ready ���  reference ... anytlmel I  I  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Sales * Service  * Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  ond Drum Brakes  * Valve and Seal Grinding  * All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting ft Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Line*  Call for a Iroo estimate anytime  883-2734      "Air Track Available"      083-2385  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE ft TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting  * Septic Tanks Installed  PULLY INSURED * fMM ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  1 01 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Phone 885-2622  Box73, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phone 883-2 585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People |  AIL PLYWOOD  txotlc and Construction  f'orielllng - Ddors ��� Moulding*  Gluei ��� Insulation  CABINETMAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  ft CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for IB years  Custom-designed kitchens and bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Robert* Creek, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417, 885-3310  CONTRACTORS  Hwy 101  Gibsons  ���86-9221  j.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoe - Cat  Water, Sewer, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavation*  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666 Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  fast dependable service  PHONE 886-2952  Box 276, Olbsons  CAROBEL CONSTRUCTION CORP.  Cuttem Ham* SolltWr* ft Designer*  Call for free estimate  Phone 886-8022, 986-2047  Box 1137. Sechelt, B.C. YON SAO  Jack, Dune and Bob  PENINSULA DRYWALL SERVICE  "The Dependability People"  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 885-9973  * Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to th�� People"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Residential & Commercial Wiring  ��� Pole Line Installations  Electric Heating  Ron Sim 885-2062 Rkk Sim  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  GREOorRICk  eves: 886-3706  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs!  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  ��� Electrical Contractor ���  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  h  FLOORING-CABINETS  CABINETS - CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694; Gibsons, B.C.  , Blair Kennel, tales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSER  ������   ������ ������ ��� ��� ���     I', ..    ��� i  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HEATING  ���'   "*"����� '������������ ll.MM.-l-      -      ���III! *^l^��IMIWIHII_ilMl���.WHIMIII-   i        |_    ������il-lips ������.inm���  SECHELT HEATING  ft INSTALLATION  Co*. Oil ft Electric Furnoces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Box 726  Sechelt, B.C.  PEST CONTROL  Wayne Brackett  Ph. 885-2466  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meeting*  Weddings and Private Parlies  -FUU HOTEL FACILITIES ���  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  FOR AN EVER-BLOOMING OARDEN  WILLIAM BORAGNO    Free Estimates  (Bongo] 885-5033  MACHINE SHOPS  -  -������      ���    ���  *    ���      ���   i���   i������ -      ��� ������ i       i ������ ii i..mi... i-1. ���  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'f MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Mof hine Shop ��� Arc A Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating -Marine Wny*  Automotive A Marine Repair*  ttandg'd Marine Station  Phone 88'- -'721   Rvt. 88��-ftSft, 8S6-t��26  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Cllley Ave. Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Olbsons  886-9717 days  * Heating and Ventilation  " Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales & Service to All Makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons    Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS �� EQUIPMENT  RENTALS! SALES  Easy-Strip Concrete Forming Systems  Compressors - Rototillers ��� Generators  Pumps - Earth Tampers  Sunvhlne Coast Hwy ft Francis Peninsula Rood  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2585  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  1     Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. Land Surveyor  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sochelt. B.C.  Office: 885-2625    Home: 885-9581  TIRES  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 ������._*-..,-. Olbsons  Ron Olsen  886-7844  886-9717 Days  Heating and Ventilation  Tar and Gravel Roofing  Lionel Speck  886-7962  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs I  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast High way  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES* SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, 8:30 am to 5:30 pm  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ���-��� Complete Tree Sorvlce  ������ Prompt, Guarantood, Insurod Work  -- Prices You Can Tru��t  Phone i. Rlsbey,  885-2109  It Pays To Use The Times' Directory Advertising I -  Halfmoon Bay  nings  DATES FOR YOUR CALENDAR  Whist Nights start again at the  Welcome Beach Hall on Saturday, October  1, at 8 p.m. and regularly on the first  Saturday of each month. Convenors this  year are Harold and Marie Ives.  Hospital Auxiliary will meet for their  usual monthly meeting on Monday, October 3, at 8 p.m. also at the hall.  Fun Yourself Into Shape on Thursday,  October 6 from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. This looks  like a most entertaining way of spending a  winner afternoon ��� a programme of  phsyical fitness excercises to music, with  Ronnie Dunn to instructing, at the  Welcome Beach Hall.  Scottish Dancing for teens and adults  will be at the hall on Friday evenings at  7:30 p.m. starting October 7, Ronnie Dunn  instructor.  Barbara Laakso of Secret Cove is  prepared to organize classes for residents  who want to get in shape for the more  strenuous winter sports such as cross  country ski-ing, hiking and jogging. Pre-  fitness classes can be arranged to suit any  age, so those interested should telephone  885-9347.  The Halfmoon Bay Recreaiibn Cbm-  mission is prepared to organize a group  under the auspices of Western Weight  Controllers if sufficient people are interested. Telephone 885-9347.  HALFMOON     BAY     RECREATION  COMMISSION  The above four items were proposed at  an executive meeting of the Recreation  Commission held at the home of Donna  Perry on September 20 with two members  of the "Bod Squad", Ronnie Dunn and  Barbara Laakso, present. Chairman  Peggy Connor reported that on September  14, she and Donna Perry had attended a  meeting with Parks office George Broome  and Anne Pressley and Mike Halloran of  the Regional Board. They learned a lot  about acquiring park area and also how  the Regional Board could help in the  upkeep and planning of parks.  A Halloween party for youngsters is  planned at the Trousdell honie and  bowling and walks will be scheduled in  November; The Welcome Beach Hall has  been booked for the children's (hristmas  party on December 18.  Members of the commission paid  tribute to Jim Cooper who died on September 7. Because of his interest and care  for the children of the area it was proposed  to donate a sum of money to start a  memorial fund. The chairman reported  that a letter had been received frofn  former chairman of the tommission,  Peggy North, who has now settled with her  famly in Rimbey, near Gull Lake, Alta.  As the next regular meeting date of the  commission is Thanksgiving Day, the  meeting will be postponed until October 24  when it will take the form of a coffee party  at the Welcome Beach Hall. Residents  interested in recreation for all ages are  urged to attend this meeting. There will be  further discussion regarding the proposed  memorial fund for Jim Cooper.  SWIMMING PROGRAM  The Recreation Commission reported a  most successful swimming season under  the leadership of Helen Sorenson. About 20  swimmers from the Halfmoon Bay area  had participated. The Commission had  received a letter of thanks from the  Sunshine Coast Lions* Club for their  support of the program. With good will on  all sides, the swimming float had been put  into excellent shape and should last for  several years. The commission had  supplied the lumber for repairs and Bruno  Dombroski had carried out the work. The  float had been launched by Sven and Helen  Sorensen and Gerry Grognet had lent his  not inconsiderable weight to the venture.  The float will be left anchored out but boat  owners are reminded that it is solely for  the use of swimmers.  WELCOME     BEACH     COMMUNITY  ASSOCIATION  The community association is busy  planning a program of social activities for  the winter season. At the meeting on  September 22, the ladies' auxiliary appointed Eileen Greaves as President and  Helen Hain us secretary. The first social  evening is plunncd Is it family supper on  October 15, followed by a program of  ��� by Mary Tinkley  dancing. Members will be approached by  the convenors regarding what they should  bring. Also planned are bingo night on  November 19, the Christmas dinner on  December 17 and a New Year's Eve party.  MRS. RUBY HATCHER  The death is announced of Mrs. Ruby  Hatcher in North Vancouver on September  20 in her 84th year. Mrs. Hatcher, a former  resident of Sechelt, was well known in  Halfmoon Bay, for she was a clever pianist  and would often play for socials of the  community association and the hospital  auxiliary. She and her sister, Hilda Howe,  moved to North Vancouver about 15  months ago. Hilda is in hospital following  surgery on her leg.  HERE AND THERE  Mr. and Mrs. Richard Birk spent a  week on Oahu recently for a visit with  their son Dennis and his wife Jane. Dennis  and Jane have now left Honolulu aboard  their Tahiti ketch, Takuli, for an 18-month  cruise of the South Pacific, after which  they plan to return to Canada and settle  down.  Claude Charleton is back in his old  stamping grounds after living in North  Vancouver for the past few years. He is  living with his father, John Charleton and  attending Elphinstone High School.  Can anybody top this one? The prize  specimen of the Bill Richmond garden  this year is a zuccini squash almost two  feet long.  Seniors' Fourth Thursday  programs under way again  Wednesday, {September 28,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  !>  By ROBERT FOXALL  If you did not attend the Sechelt Senior  Citizens Association's social hour on  Fourth Thursday, September 22, you  missed a most entertaining afternoon.  The proceedings commenced with a  showing of slides taken by Olive and Guy  Clear on a trip they made to Death Valley  and parts of Arizona during the past  winter. The show-started with a great  picture ^of Death Valley Scottie and then  we visited his original shack before seeing  the wprkings where he made the fortune  which enabled the building of the gorgeous  home called Montezume Castle. Thence  we went over the Great Divide into  Arizona and particularly to that center of  Wild West and folklore, Tombstone, and  after viewing Boothill Graveyard, we went  into Yellowstone Park and saw the geyser  Old Faithful, the Natural Bridge and much  of ttie flora, arid fauna of the area.  To finish that portion of the program  Olive rendered in her own inimitable  fashion Services' "Spell of the Yukon" and  encored with the philosophy inherent in  the poem *T Not Too Bad for the Shape  I'm In." We then spent some time in  various games including Scrabble and  Cribbage before sitting down to our tea  and goodies.  With the greatest regret we learned of  the recent passing of our former member  Ruby Thatcher, Ruby was secretary and  Sechelt Notes  Tonight, Wednesday, at 7:30 the Bod  Squad will hold their sample evening of  exercise the fun way at the Roberts Ceek  School.  This is the Sunshine Coast Health and  Fitness Service, a non-profit organization,  and their purpose is to provide fitness  oriented actitivities and information about  health to all residents on the Sunshine '  Coast.  Even if you have taken advantage of  the first three try-out nights, come again  to Roberts Creek School. You will have  enjoyed them and want to come again  anyway. '  For more information call .885-3611.  Join in for your health's sake.  RECORD FAME  Earl Hughes, son-in-law of the Roy  Nygrens, has just had his first record  released, "Lady, Lady", his own composition, sung by him and heard on CK-  WX's affternoon program.  JIM COOPER MEMORIAL ".*  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission  has started a fund to honor the memory of  Jim Cooper, always greatly interested in  the young people.The fund will benefit  youth in a way to be decided shortly,  Donations, for those interested, may be  mailed to the fund in care of the Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Commission, Halfmoon  Bay.  SURPRISE BIRTHDAY PARTY  A party that was planned from  England, was held at Jessie Lindstrom's  in Davis Day. The occasion was the birthday of her sister-in-law, Ethel Jure. The  ��� by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  planner from England was Ethel's  daughter Sandra Zachary who arrived to  help in the celebration with baby Erica  from Barnham, Norfolk, England. Helping  with the surprise party was Ethel's niece,  Donna Gustafson from Abbotsford. Other  visitors came from Astoria, Oregon,  Yakima, Washington, and a group of old  friends from Surrey.  HUNTING SEASON  Safe to go for a hike in the local woods  even though the hunting season is upon us,  but where, oh where are the boundaries?  WHITAKER HOUSE  The one man shows in Whitaker House  will open October 17 to 29 with Yvette Kent  starting the season off with all new  paintings not shown before. These are  local scenes by a local artist. Kay Wells  and Vivian Chamberlain will follow in  succession.  JACK MAYNE HONOURED.  A delightful surprise awaited Jack  Mayne as he and Ruby Osborne attended  the Society of Notaries Public of British  Columbia, held at the Harrison Hotel.  Jack was honoured as the "oldest  practising Notary Public in British  Columbia" receiving a beautiful silver  plaque engraved with the date, place and  his name. At the same time he was appointed as a Life Member of the Society of  Notaries Public of B.C. He was then asked  to install the new officers and directors of  the (Society. The Honorable David Hinds,  Judge of the County Court, could not attend, so the honor was transferred to our  Jack Mayne.  treasurer to Br. 69 for several years and  could always be counted on when a pianist  was needed.  We also learned that Emery Scott had  undergone surgery that morning. Today I  learned that he is progressing well. Hope  we will see you around very shortly,  Emery:  Dave Hayward is also somewhat under  the weather but advised me that the  Coquitlam trip is postponed because, of  lack of interest. He will try for another  date when he is active again and will plan  on a visit to the new mall in Lansdowne  (Richmond) for lunch before going on to  Coquitlam and the group of friends there.  You will hear about this at our meeting on  October 20.  ,,   Dancing started Wednesday, Sep-  vtember   21,   with. about  20   members  present, four bf them being new members  of the branch.  I hear that ice is being made at both  rinks. I hope to have news for senior  curlers next week, so hurry and clean up  the garden, curlers. We used to have a  saying: "If business interferes with  curling, cut out the business." Between  carpet bowling, dancing, curling and  keeping the home fires burning, there is no  excuse for saying there's nothing to do,  especially if you are making preparations  for the fall fair, bazaar and tea to be held  October 29..   ���' ..' '    .  SICK LIST  Fran Reid has returned to her home on  Frances Avenue following' isurgery in St.  Mary's Hospital and is now feeling fine.  Still in hospital are Queenie Burrows and  Mary Partriquin.  Pender Harbour  reports  1 Colorful. Hand-Braided Rugs   '6.95  \ ill;i_<  Pi.OM,'  W{f>-72l.">  3S3C*X38X3WM3t3CSS^^  TRUSTEE ELECTIONS  The public is  school board  advised  seats wi  that in this  II be open:  Fall's Elections, the following  Rural Area "A"  (area north of Sechelt) 1 trustee for 2 years  Rural Area "B"  (everything south of Sechelt, except Gibsons Village).. 2 trustees for 2 years           .1 trustee for 1 year  Village of Gibsons . .. ���,   1 Trustee for 2 years  information kits for persons considering trusteeship aire available  at the School Board Off ice and one copy is also available W study in  the office of each school.  fi  R. Mills, Secretary-Treasurer  School District No. 46 [Sechelt]  VOLVO  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL LTD.  AUTHORIZED SALES - PARTS - SERVICE  HD Marine & Diesels, 100-350 HP  Any & Sailboat Diesels 7.5-35 HP  Aquamatic l/Os, 125-250 HP  Complete Marine Servicing Including Marina Way*  GARDEN BAY/PENDER HARBOUR  CALL 883-2616  Introducing our C.A.S.E.  Counselling Co-ordinator  who helps  small businesses  help themselves  CASE (Counselling Assistance to  Small Enterprises) provides  management counselling at modest  coat by utilizing retired business  people to visit your operation and  recommend possible Improvements.  Whether your business Is well  established or you are |ust starting  and you wish sound, practical  advice, give CASE a call.  Mr. Gough will be available to  businessmen in the Burnaby, North  and West Vancouver and the  Sunshine Coast areas.  L  Call JOHN GOUGH  at 900-6571 or wrlto to  Federal Business Development Bank  145 Wost 15th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.   V7M 1R9  __��3P  mmmmm\\mmJmm^  flflMVAl  OfVUC-VMtNf MNK  r.  Use'Times' Adbriefs to Sell, Rent, Buy, Swap, etc.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital met September 21 with 16  members present. Mrs. Donnelly gave a  report and explanation of our bursary  fund. Anyone interested in the bursary  should get applications in as soon as  possible.  The regional conference will be hosted  by the auxiliary to Lions Gate Hospital in  North Vancouver on Wednesday, October  19. Dr. Boothroyd will be guest speaker.  Members wishing to attend are asked to  contact our president, Eileen Alexander,  883-2437, soon so that reservations may be  made.  The revised Pender Harbour Auxiliary  by-laws were distributed to members  present and explained by Mrs. Donnelly.  The? annual luncheon is set for  November 23. Arrangements will be  discussed at our next meeting.  Public Works      Travaux publics  Canada Canada  INVITATION TO TENDER  SEALED TENDERS for the projects or services listed  below, addressed to the Head, Tenders and  Contracts, Pacific Region, Department of Public  Works, Canada, 1110 West Georgia Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6E 3W5 and endorsed with the  Project Name, will be received until the specified  closing time and date. Tender, documents can be  obtained through the above noted Department of  Public Works, Vancouver office.  PROJECT  PR 88107 ��� Pave Parking Area ��� Post Office,  Sechelt, B.C.  Closing Date: 11.00 AAA PDST ��� October 14, 1977  INSTRUCTIONS  To be considered each tender must be submitted on  the forms supplied by the Department and must be  accompanied  by the  security   specified  on   the  tender documents.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  H.D. Ladoucier  Head, Tenders and Contracts  : ^Pacific Region  Starting October 1st, 1077, the  wearing of seat belts becomes  mandatory for most British  Columbians, In accordance with  new amendments to tho Motor-  vehicle Act.  Thu nowly-ennctoU seat bolt regulations  npply not only to drivers, hut also lo passengers, ns woll ns to thoso who sell motor  vehicles I loio nro Iho mnin provisions-  Unlawful lo b*II or operate a motor  vehicle without Mat belts.  Slnoo Docombor 31st, 1903, tho Inw has  Hinted thai no person In fl C mny soil qr  operate a motor vehlclo mnnutaclurod or  assembled after December 1,1903 unless  Itio vehicle la equipped with nl least two  wint bolt assemblies tor ono In tho Iront  soot Tho term "seat belt assembly" moana  <i device nultably attachod to tho vohlclo  nnd composed ot straps, webbing or  similar mnlnrlal that restrains thu movement  ol a porson In ordor to provont or lesson  Injury Tha term "sout bolt" applies to bolh  potvlr: and uppor torrso restraints  Saat balta may not be removed.  II nlso becomes unlawful lo remove seal  bolls from a motor vohiclo, or to mako any  alterations which might reduce tho effoc  trvenoss of sent belts Trim applies to nil  vehicles requiring, seat bolls undor this now  legislation or under the Motor Vehicle  Safety Act (Canada).  Driver* and passengers moat um  Effective October 1st, no portion bhall ride  In ft motor vehicle In British Columbia  without property using tlie seat belts  attachod to that vohlclo This moans that  both drivers and pnssengets must woar tho  soat bolt assemblies in n proporly adjusted  nnd securely fastonod manner II Is tho  responsibility of oach pnssongor 10 yours ol  ago or oldor to utlll?o Iho sont bolt provided for his or hor coat.  Thoro nro exceptions tu this f uio, Soat bells  nro not roqulrod whon nny of tho following  conditions apply:  1. Whon driving a motor vohlclo In rovorso  2. Whon tho driver or pnssongor Is unable  to wear a ueat belt for medical masons  In such cases, tho Individual must he  able to produce a certificate issued Iiy  the Superintendent ot Motor vehicles or  by a medical practitioner stating that  tor medical reasons-or because of the  person's si/o, build or othor physical  characteristic that person Is unable  to woar a lioat boll  3. Whon Inn drlvor Is engaged In work that  loqulros leaving and ro entering Iho  vohlclo at fioquont Intervals, Thla exemption only applies when the vehicle Is  driven at <> spoor) not exceeding  40 kllomntros per hour!  Dtiver reaponslbte (or young passengers  Tho new legislation requires that drivers  take responsibility for sent belt use by  passengers Irom 0 to 15 years ot age This  means that whon a passenger in that ago  category occupies a seal equipped wllh a  ��eat boil, tho driver must make ^re the  sent bolt is properly adjusted and fastonod  Again, there nre exceptions to tWs nfm-  soat belts are not required when either  of the following conditions apply:  1. When the passenger can produce a  certificate Issued by tho Superintendent  or a medical practitioner stating that for  medical reasons or becnuso of tho  person's size, build or othor physical  characteristic-a soat bolt cannot  bo worn.  2. Whon tho passenger is engagod In work  that requires leaving and ro -entering  tho vohiclo ot frequent intervals.. and  whore that vohlclo does not trnvol moro  thon 40 kilometres por hour  Use ot lap and shoulder harnesses.  In any motor vehicle, whero n sont bolt  assembly consists of a pelvic restraint and  n soparato uppor torso restrnlnt, only the  pelvic restraint need bo worn However, the  use ol botfi assemblies is tlosiiahlo  Penalties tor Mat belt Infraction*.  On Octobor 1st, poaco olflceia will begin  checking for seat belt uso thmughout ll,C  A violation ot any of the regulations  outlined here makes tho nlfondor liable  for a flno of up to S100  Seat belt legislation Is aimed at reducing  the number and severity ot Injurlee <*"���  to traffic accldenta. Start "buckling up"  today... and help make driving eater for  yourself and all British Columbians  ir  province of  British ColumhU  Motility ot I ti*t(JV  TfftrihiiOTl ft nil CnmiMuH  EC  BUCKLES UP  _j|fc   ^m^*Om^^^ _���__, IHIb    __  OCTOBER 1  fttt Hif1h��f InlfirfOfclsfln, mtA.  final 11*11 lssli.issi.il,in ('.Ills.  Ms.lss. Vol.,,1. Ilsais, I, Vs. Isssi. nr vnvJii,  -"__���_. ~" SPORTS  Focus on Fitness  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 28,1977  How to make your addictions give you up  Fun yourself into shape  program begins Oct. 3  Following is the schedule of the Fitness  Service's "Fun Yourself Into Shape"  program. All classes begin the week of  October 2, except as noted. For more information, phone 885-3611.  GffiSONS AREA  Monday 10 to 11 a.m. ��� Post Natal  Exercises, Gibsons Annex.  Monday 12 to 1 p.m. ��� Lunch Time  Variety Fitness Hour, Gibsons Elem.  School Annex.  Tuesday 12 to 1 p.m. ��� Lunch Time  Variety Fitness Hour, Gibsons Elem.  School Annex,  Tuesday 1 to 2:30 p.m. ��� Prefitriess  Exercises, Gibsons Elem. School Annex.  Tuesday 8 to 10 p.m. ��� Teenage Open  Activity Night, Elphinstone School Gym.  Wednesday;-12 to 1 p.m. ��� Lunch Time  Variety Fitness Hour, Gibsons Elem.  School'Annex.  Wednesday 2 to 4 p.m. ��� Scottish  Country Dancing, St. Aidan's Church Hall,  Roberts Creek.  Thursday 12 to 1 p.m. ��� Lunch Time  Variety Hour, Gibsons Elem. School  Annex.  Thursday 1 to 2:30 p.m. ��� Pre-Fitness  Exercises, Gibsons Elem. School Annex.  SECHELT AREA  Monday 12 to 1 p.m. ��� Lunch Time  Variety Fitness, St. Hilda's Church Hall.  Monday 1:30 ��� Prefitness Exercises  For Hiking, St. Hilda's Church Hall.  Monday 7 to 9 p.m. ��� Teenage Activity  Night, Chatelech Jr. High.  Tuesday 12 to 1 p.m. Lunch Time  Variety Fitness Hour, St. Hilda's Church  Hall.  Tuesday, 1 to 3 p.m. ��� Scottish Country  Dancing, St. Hilda's Church Hall.  Tuesday 10���Tuesday Hikes with Ellen  Berg. Call Fitness Office for details.  Wednesday 1 to 3 p.m. ��� Yoga, Wilson  Creek. (Come for one hour with the option  of staying for two).  Thursday 1 to 2 p.m. ��� Post Natal  Exercises, St. Hilda's Church Hall.  Thursday, 12 to 1, Lunch Time Variety  Fitness Hour, St. Hilda's Church Hall.  Thursday 2 to 4 ��� "Eurhythmies",  Halfmoon Bay.  Friday 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. ��� Family  Night (Scottish Country Dancing),  Halfmoon Bay Comm. Hall.  Saturday 10 to 12 p.m.October 8th Open  Age Hikes, cross country runs, skiing ���  warm ups to begin, Chatelech Jr. High  School.  PENDER HARBOUR  (Call Robbi Peters, 883-9923, or Evans  Hermon, 883-2745, for more information.)  Monday 4:30 to 6 p.m. ��� Jr. Badminton  and Pool (R. Tolento), Community Hall,  Madeira Park.  Monday 7:30 to 9 ��� Drama and Pan-  tomine (Robbie Dunn and Robbi Peters),  Madeira Elem. School.  Monday 6,30 t<> 10 p.m. ��� Senior  Citizens Activity Night (J. Heidema),  Community Hall, Madeira Park.  Tuesday 10 to 11:30 ��� Light exercises  for People over 60 (Evans Hermon),  Medical Clinic.  Tuesday 12 to 1 ��� S_mming and  Trimming (Evans Hermon), Medical  Clinic.  Tuesday 2 to 3 ��� Post Natal Classes  (exercises) (Evans Hermon), Medical  Clinic.  Tuesday 7:30 to 9:30 ��� Getting Fit  (Evans Hermon), Medical Clinic.  Tuesday 7 to 8:30 ��� Father and Son  Hockey Night (13 yrs. & under), Community Hall Madeira Park.  Tuesday 8:30 to 10 ��� Floor Hockey  (Randy Legg), Communigy Hall, Madeira  Park.  Tuesday 6 to 10 ��� Girls Gymnastics  (girls from 10-18) (Ed Nicholson)  Chatelech, Sechelt.  Wednesday 7:30 ��� Ladies Activity  Night (aerobic dancing, Belly-dancing,  Yoga) (Robbi Peters), Madeira Park  Elem. Gym.  Saturday 12 to 1:30��� Roller skating (12  yrs. and under) (K Adamson, R. Peters),  Community Hall, Madeira Park.  Sunday 7:30 to 10 ��� Not For Men Only  (Basketball 11, Volleyball, Ping Pong) ���  J. DeFore, Community Hall, Madeira  Park.  Enrolling in a yoga class could lead to  many things, like developing a more  aware approach to positive health and  learning what makes a healthy person."  Exercise with deep breathing, sunshine  and good nutrition promote physical  health. Rest, relaxation and recreation  promote mental health.  Yoga could eventually help you to  evaluate your owii lifestyle. Do you like  your job? If not, why hot? Why do you stay  with it then? Do you have to have constant  noise -- TV, radio, talk? Do you get lonely  if you have to be by yourself much? You  can take a good look at your habits and  find out if they're an addiction by giving  them up for a day or two and seeing how  you feel about them.  It seems that when you really get into  yoga, your addictions start to gradually  "give you up." That is, some of your old  habits no longer appeal to you.  There is a beautiful feeling of  awareness in yoga as you pull the whole  body organism together: centering,  stretching, breathing in and sending a  fresh oxygen supply to all the cells in the  body, exhaling and sending out all the  toxins and tensions. You feel new energy  course through you as you slowly come but  of a pose.  Yoga exercises, when done perfectly,  affect the whole system ��� muscles, both  motory and sensory, and hormones. By  working on deep muscle tissue you can  even rid your body of old pent-up  emotions, because every emotion also  expresses itself in muscle tissue. If  emotions cannot be expressed through  activity, often we try to "desensitize"  ourselves to reduce this, emotion. Hence  we find "blocking," which can result in  such abnormalities as a narrow chest,  rigid pelvis, tense knees, tight shoulders  and neck, etc. Good yoga workouts ���  centering, breathing deeply and competing with yourself to see if you can hold  that pose just a wee bit longer than  yesterday ��� help to work out those old  tensions and fears.  Some people even get flashbacks to  when and why the knees, chest, pelvis etc.  are blocked when they relive the old  discomfort. However, this sort of feedback  comes only after the body and mind are  ready, in tune, and rid of most of their  addictions. This comes with maturing and  wanting to be responsible for yourself.  Then you also realize you don't have to be  responsible for anyone else, so things like  gossip no longer appeal to you. If so and so  wants to do such and such, it's only their  business. Besides, everything one does is  just-^growing experience anyway, and  that's what we are all here for.,  In summary, there are lots of things I  haven't mentioned, like the cold and flu  bugs that can't seemto geta stronghold in  your body, or the "civilization diseases"  that don't affect you either, when you  practice yoga. I will mention, though, that  it's fun to jump out of bed early in the  morning, alive and ready and looking  forward to each new day. Give your body a  treat, join a yoga class today! ��� Evans  Hertnon.  MOST  \  COLUMN  IN THE  WORLD  Its strength is in the results  it commands. Somewhere,  someone has something to  sell, buy, rent, lease or offer,  either locally or the other  side of the world! As fast as  a phone call, results happen.  Our classified pages, with  the help of our professional  telephone ad representatives, get results for those  who advertise as well as  those who are looking.  I^fl  and now you mayv^  mT  V-  **_   your classified ad1  take advantage of our  SPECIAL SAVINGS PLAN  If you pay In advance,  before publication, you will  ��� SAVE 25c on one Insertion  ��� SAVE 50�� on three Insertions  CALL THE TIMES AT:  885-3231  T Sports Briefs  HOCKEY  "Over The Hill Hockey" will start  Friday, October 7 at 9 p.m.  New players must be beginning skaters  or over 35 years of age.  For further information phone Val  August, 885-9822 or Al Fischer at 885-2735  after 6 p.m. '  Registration for Minor Hocley is going  Well with 130 kids signed up from Gibsons  to Pender Harbour. President Freeman  Reynolds is pleased with the turnout and  reminds residents that tryouts for the  team will take place after the power  skating drill, on Oct. 1 and, 2.  GOLF  The Second Annual Wakefield Invitational was held Sept. 18 at the Sunshine  Golf and Country Club. The event was a  huge success with entries from as far  away as Calgary and Campbell River.  Local Chris Kankainen won the tournament with a low-gross 73. Runner-up  was Byron Brown who shot a low gross 81.  In the low net category, Ted Baker of  Vancouver won by shooting a 73. Runner-  up was local Ian Glenn.  Recognition for the longest drive goes  to Mark Cunningham and Bob "Arms"  Udell.  "Closest to the pin" awards went to  Dave Boden and Dick Webb.  The "Honest Golfer of the Day" award  went to Chuck Harrison who shot an  outstanding 161.  HORSESHOW  Following are the results pf the Hor-  seshow held Sept. 18 at the Tiddley Creek  Ranch.  Winners in the various competitions  were as follows: Showmanship at Halter,  Caroline Newsham; registered geldings,  halter, Moraine Miles; registered mares,  hatter, Cindy MacLean; pony class,  halter, Deanna Hain; grade horses, halter,  Carrie Trousdell.  The Grand Champion at Halter was  Deanna Hain. Reserve was Carrie  trousdell.  In the Performances category Carrie  Trousdell won the Junior English Pleasure  class, the Junior English Equitation and  the Junior Trail Horse.  Moraine Miles won the Working  Hunter, the Bareback Equitation Int., the  Western Pleasure Int. and Sr. and the  Trail Horse Int.  The English Pleasure Int. and senior  classes and English Equitation Int. were  won by Caroline NewshaW.  The Bareback Equitation Jr. was won  by Deanna Haim.  In the Games category Debbie  MacLean won in the Stakes,- Keyhole, Run  and Ride, Balloon Race and Bareback  Scurry.  Cindy MacLean won the Intermediate  ^and StenioiLB^  ^Senior Polesana theragg^nd Spoon Race."  Brenda Gjbson>j��i|ii the Barrels Jr.,  Kelly Reeves won the" Poles Jr. and Donna  Jager won the Ti-otting Race.  FIGURE SKATING  Nancy Potter; Joanne Meyer and  Sylvia Proke are three more professionals  who will be with the Sunshine Coast Figure  Skating Club this year.  Nancy is a National Badge Instructor.  She coached with the Langley Figure  Skating Club for two years prior to turning  professional last year. For private lessons  phone 885-3910.  Joanne is beginning her second year as  a freelance instructor. She completed her.  Third Figure and Senior Bronze Dances at  the Connaught Figure Skating Club in  Vancouver. For private lessons phone 883-  3583.  Sylvia Proke has taught skating for 12  years and judged for five. She has also  produced and directed ice shows. Sylvia is  qualified to teach Fourth Figure and  Senior Bronze Dances and Senior Silver  Freestyle. For private lessons phone 885-  2984.  CONTINUING EDUCATION  Joanne Giampa has started classes in  Acrobatics for children and teens at  Sechelt Elementary School every Monday  from 6 to 10 p.m. The fee to $2.M per  session. Phone 885-9014 in the evening for  more Information.  Tlie Sechelt Elementary gym Is open  for volleyball 6 to 0 p.m. on Wednesdays  for 13 to 10 year olds.  Those over 10 can piny from 8 to 10 p.m.  There is no fee for students but'a modest  contribution is requested from those above  10 years of age. For more Information  phone Delnlre Murphy, 885-3521.  Vlra und Ed Lowe will teach Ballroom  Dancing at the Sechelt Elementary gym  Thursdays ft to 10 p.m. Interested couples  may meet nt 7:30 p.m. Sept. 29. Cost ls $30  per couple. Classes run for ten weeks.  Roy Buckle is offerlnn classes in Tni-  Chl every monday evening starting Sept.  20 in the Sechelt Elementary School.  ���Students will meet In the mezzanine  section of the gym.  Tai Chi Is a rhythmetlcal art that stress  es slow breathing, balanced and relaxed  postures and nbsolnto calmness of mind.  Beginners stnrt at 7:30 p.m. and advanced  students at 8:30 p.m. Cost is $15 for ten  sessions.  For more Information phone 8854241.  VOLLEYBALL  The Elphinstone Volleyball Team Is off  to a promising start, winning the first  Advertisings  helps you  compare.  CANADIAN AOVtmiSINO ADVISORY OOAftO  By RICK CROSBY  tournament of the season last Friday at  Vancouver Technical School. Elphy's  stiffest competition came from John  Oliver which beat them in the first game  15-9, but Elphinstone came back to win the  next two games against Oliver, taking the  match 2-1.  ' Vancouver Tech., Point Grey and  Charles Tupper next fell easy prey to  Elphy, which beat each team 2 games to 0.  Coach Brian Butcher is excited that  Elphinstone is doing so well this early in  the season and commends Laura Camp-  bell and Colleen Hoop for playing exceptionally well.  JUNIOR BOWLING  Here are the Junior Bowling results  from the Sechelt Bowling Alley: Ages 9 to  12���Cindy Chappell 127,- Debbie Midnight  103, Trevor Pike 130,106, David Chappell  101, and Mark Karpenco 100.  Ages 7 to 9 ��� Jeff Foxall, 114, Stewart  Frizzell 109,102, Jeff Simml06 and Leah  Vandeberg 103.  SOCCER  Fans cursed the referee, the referee  pursed the field and the players cursed  each other.  That was the way it was last Saturday  at Sechelt Park as the Chief s played to a 5-  3 victory over the New West Luckies.    ,  At one pointone the Luckies tapped the  ball into his own goal on a reflection off the  crossbar. The referee called a penalty  against the Luckies for interference after  the ball was then touched by the goalie.  The Chiefs took the shot and scored their  fourth goal.  Earlier that day the Selects, who are  tied for first place in the Mainland  Division with the West Van Royals, walked ,  away with the game against the Vancouver Trojahs .9-1. Right Wing Robert Joe  got four goals, Vern Joe three) Barry  Johnson and Daren Dixon one each.  Coach Lloyd Jackson attributes the  strength of the Selects to good control of  , midfield and steady practice.  In other Mainland action the Wanderers played Aga Khan losing the match  4-1. An even game into the second half, the  Aga Khan then took off beating Elphinstone 4-1.  In second division soccer the Elphinstone Wanderers lost 3-0 to the North Van  Viking Raiders. Next game at noon Oct. 2,  at Langdale against the Mt. Seymour  Hawks,  SOCCER - COAST LEAGUE  The Pender Harbour Bananas peeled  off a 5-4 win against Sechelt Selects in the  first Coast League game of the season. On  the Bananas side, Peter Kenny and John  Mercer scored twice and Larry Campo  scored once on a long shot from center.  Center half Mike West is commended for  doing a good job of feeding the ball to his  ^teammates. ?->.$ z\nhri  Ivan Dixon, Barry Johnson, ^Perry  Williams and Tony Paul scored for the  selects. Earlier in exhibition the Bananas  lost to the Selects 3-2 and the rematch is  eargerly waited for by both teams. The  next game for the Bananas is against the  Sechelt Chiefs Oct. 2 at 2 p.m. in Sechelt  Park.  Over the Hill  season schedule  FoUowing is the Over tlie Hill 1977-78  hockey schedule. All games are at Sunshine Coast Arena. Team 1 is Cobras  (white), 2 is Blasters (red), 3 is Pistons  (orange) and 4 is Pontoons (blue).  9P.M.    .-..   \    '���"���������'      ' ������������. ''  Oct. 7 --1 vs 2, Oct. 21 - 2 vs-4, Oct. 28  ��� 1 vs.4.'' .  Nov. 4���3 vs 4, Nov. 11 ��� 1 vs3, Nov. 18  ���2vs3,Nov.25���3vs4.  Dec. 2���2 vs 4, Dec. 9 ��� 2 vs 3, Dec. 16  ��� Ivs2,Dec.23���lvs3.  Jan. 6 ���lvs 4, Jan. 13���lvs 2, Jan. 20  ���lvs 3, Jan. 27���2vs3.  Feb. 3���3 vs 4, Feb. 10 ��� 2 vs 4, Feb. 17  ��� lvs 4, Feb. 24���3vs4.  March 3 ���1 vs 3, March 10 ��� 1 vs 4,  March 17 ��� 1 vs 2, March 24 ��� 2 vs 4,  March 31 ��� 2 vs 3.  10:30 P.M.  Oct. 7. - 3 vs 4, Oct. 21 -1 vs 3, Oct. 28  ��� 2vs3.  Nov. 4 ��� 1 vs 3, Nov. 11���2 vs 4, Nov. 18  ��� lvs4,Nov.25 ���lvs2. i,;.  IkvsS, DeC'S r-r^vs 4* Dec. 16  ���3 vs~4tDec. 23���2 vs 4  Jan. 6 ��� 2 vs 3, Jan. 13���3 vs 4, Jan. 20  ���2vs4,Jan.27���lvs4.  Feb. 3 -1 vs 2, Feb. 10 -1 vs 3, Feb. 17  ���2vs3,Feb.24 ���lvs2.  March 3 ��� 2 vs 4, March 10 ��� 2 vs 3,  March 17 ��� 3 vs 4, March 24 ��� 1 vs 3,  March 31 ��� 1 vs 4.  SHOWING THEIR stuff during the  Canadian National Trial competition  for motorcycle riders are peninsula  residents Mark Gray, left, and Evan  Gray. Competing on September 11.  against the best riders; from across  the country, Mark came first in the  Open Expert class, first in the team  event and was judged third overall  expert. Evan placed second in the  senior class. The previous Sunday the  two had competed in Prince George  ~ where Evan placed first in the expert  class and Mark won the Premier  Award.  Fishing due for  turnaround soon  The run of coho that gave sportsmen  such good luck two weeks ago has  definitely moved on. Smitty's Marina  reports very scanty results last week with  only four coho coming in from the Gap  north to Camp Byng. Even the locals, who  fish almost every day, admit that things  have slowed right down.  i* . Up and around Pender/ Harbour,  IDhhealtt Cov%"Re^0rtsrtpjfl5. that tfi_v fish*  �� are still there, but you have to be in the  right place at the right time. One of the  right places is Francis Point where  several boats have caught their limit of  northern coho. Hopefully, all areas will  start to pick up with the run of winter  spring that should appear around the first  and second weeks of October.  Sechelt lanes  SECHELT COMMERCIAL  Thursday, September 22  Leading the way was Bob Forbes with  an 850 total and 316, 336 singles followed  closely by Sam MacKenzie with an 800  total and a 368 single. Don Slack had 288,  217, 268 (773) and Frank Frizzell a 326  single (701) total.  Other good scores were: Tom Purssell  205,226,278 (709), Frank Giampa 218,263,  222 (703), Fern Mosier 204,293 (655), Pearl  MacKanzie 268, Lome Christie 220, 203,  Heather Brackett 234, 252 (671), Don  Caldwell 230, Butch Ono 218, Larry Mooke  204, John Buckeridge 217,258, Vi Slack 204,  Albert Thompson 216, 228, Andy Henderson 268, Mary Henderson 211, Karen  Ackerman 252, Adam Ackerman 230, Bill  Simpkins 215  WEDNESDAY LADIES, Sept. 14  The new season started off iwith some  nice 200 games rolled by: Esther Berry  218,231, LU McCourt 209, May Walker 200,  Judy Sim 265. '  WEDNESDAY LADIES, Sept, 21.  200 games were roUed by: Esther  Berry 210, 217; .Berry Morris 211; LU  ; jWcejnirt ^���m.:M&&nwm! 240-2_3;.  Dorothy Carter 209; Lynne Pike 209, 218;  Pat Squire 200; Vera Summerfelt 200;  Phyllis Hunford 219, 204; HUda Mitton  236; Leslie Fitch 217; Janice Haslett 214.  A smaU gift idea: our very own B.C.  Playing Cards with 52 different views; fun  to have, easily mailed, a nice remem-  beranee. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  The Peninsula Times PageA-7  Wednesday, September 28.1977  On the rbeks  ��� by Pat Edwards  That season is here again, and curlers  are digging out their boots and brooms for  another season of activity at the Gibsons  Winter Club.  The first event is a,Green Bonspiel on  October 7 and 8. Here is the chance you  would-be curlers have been waiting for!  Each team must have at least one, but  preferably two players who have not  curled before. The entry fee for curlers is  $2 each, but non curlers get free ice and  broom rentals. You wUl never get a better  opportunity to try the game, so Come out  and enjoy a couple of evenings of invigorating fun. Leave your name and  phone number at the rink, or caU Maurice  Pearson at 886-21%. Music, food and  refreshments w-iU be available to round  out the evenings.  Registration forms are available at the  rink forleague curling, so get your entry in  early while there is still a choice of nights  to curl. The Executive has set the  following times: Monday afternoon,  Ladies; Monday evening, Men; Tuesday  evening, Mixed; Wednesday evening,  Mixed; Thursday evening, Men, and  Friday evening, Mixed.  We are also attempting to form a  competitive league, possibly on Saturday  and-or Sunday. This league is for curlers  who want keen competition to prepare  them for bonspiels and provincial and  national competition. Teams may be  mens, ladies or mixed. Entrees may be,  given to Gus Schnieder at the rink.  Dates have already been set for our  three open bonspiels. The men's open is set  for November 26,27 and 28, Mowed by the  ladies open on-January 20, 21 and 22 and  the mixed open on February 17,18 and 19.  Gales warming  up for season  With try-outs running throughout this  week and all but 60 of the 350 season tickets  already sold, the Gales Hockey Club is  making final preparations for the  beginning of their first season.  The Gales club was formed from the  remnants of the Commercial Hockey  League which was abolished last year. BiU  Rayment and some interested members  from the old league decided to work on the  idea of one hockey club to represent all of  the peninsula. BiU, who was head coach  for Wakefield and the Minor Hockey  League last year, is looking forward to  some good hockey with the new club. He  feels that there are some good players^on  'the PehinsulfTand he would like to see a  turnout towards the Canadian Major  Junior League. In fact, locals Mike  Sutherland, Kelly Bodnarek and Sammy  Casey have been scouted by the Regina  Pats and the New Westminster Bruins.  The Gales play The Lynnwood Hockey  Club in exhibition at Lynnwood,  Washington October 15 and 16.  NEW FALL SCHEDULE  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  INCLUDES GIBSONS. PORT MELLON  &MCNAB CREEK  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA VS  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.  POWELL RIVER  WITH CONNECTIONS TO VANCOUVER HARBOUR, VANCOUVER AIRPORT & NANAIMO  DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  FOWIUMVIR  MCMIT  VANCOUVER AIRPORT  Flt. No.  900 (_#  902 M#  904 M#  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  103  105  11:45 a.m.  3:45 p.m.  104 **���  106 ma  12:30 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR  INCLUDES THORMANBY a\ NELSON I8LANDS,  EGMONT. RUBY AND SAKINAW LAKES  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  Flight  No.  501  503  505 n  Departs  Sechelt  9:45 a.m.  1:15 p.m.  5:15 p.m.  Flight  No.  500  502  504  Departs  Pen. Hbr.  D 7:30a.m.���  10:10a.m.   A ���*-  D 11:00 a.m. ���  1:40 p.m.   A 4-  D   3:00 p.m.���  5:40 p.m.   A  Fit. No.  ���������A 7:55a.m. 601  ���9:45a.m. D 901  -> A 11:25 a.m. 603  ��� 1:15 p.m. D 903  -��. A 3:25 p.m. 605  -5:15_p.m.   D 905  D 8:15a.m. ���  9:15 a.m. A -4  D 11:45 a.m. ���  12:45 p.m. A *  D 3:45 p.m. ���  4:45 p.m.   A 4-  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  Fit. No.  ������ A   8:30a.m.   9:00a.m.   D#*602  ~�� A 12:00 noon  ��� 12:30 p.m.   Dt*$604  -*   A   4:00 p.m.       4:30 pm D   II 606  rowiu.Riv.nl  Fit. No.  MCHW  Flt. No.  VANCOUVER AIRPORT  Fit. No.  902 M#D   11:00 a.m.  -#A 11:25 a.m. 603    D 11:45 a.m.  1:40 p.m.   A ��*-  904 t��# D   3:00 p.m.���  ��� 1:15 p.m.   D 903   12:45 p.m.   A<-  -��� A   3:25 D.m. 605    D   3:45 p.m.���  ���>A 12:00 noon  - 12:30 p.m.   0**604  5:40 p.m.   A -4r  -5:15 p.m,   D 905,   4:45 p.m.    A4-  -�� A   4:00 p.m.  ��� 4:30 p.m.   Di i606  D-DEPART  A-ARRIVE  CAR RENTALS  7:46 a.m.  11:16 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  503  505 a  1:15 p.m.  5:15 p.m.  502  504  11:15 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  CAR RENTALS ARE AVAILABLE  AT ALL SCHEDULEDTERMINALS.  ASK YOUR AGENT FOR PARTICULARS  CHARTER SERVICE  TYEE FLIES ANYWHERE  IN THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST.  For further Information  Pleaao contact your Local Office  SECHELT INLET  INCLUDES NARROWS AND SALMON INLETS  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  TJIgRT  No.  301  303  Departs  Sechelt  9:4 5 a.m.  1:15 p.m.  Flight  No.  302  304  Departs  Seeh. Inlet  10:45a.m.  2:30 p.m.  SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  303    |      1:15 p.m.   ||    304     |     2:30 p.m  LEGEND  * Connocts with Socholt A Jorvla  I Connocta with Pander Harbour  ��� Connocta with Powell Rlvor  H Connocta with Vancouver Harbour  t_ Connocta with Nanalmo  a Connects with Pender  and Thormanby only  NANAIMO  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDA YS  No.  201  203  205  departs  Sechelt  8:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  3:45 p.m,  Flight  No.  202 ��*���  204 *?���  206 ���_  Departs  Nanalmo  9:15 a.m.  12:45 p.m.  4:45 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  TERMINAL LOCATIONS  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  FT. CARRALL ST.. QASTOWN  VANCOUVER AIRPORT  WEST COAST AIR SEAPLANE DOCK  NANAIMO  AIR WEST AIRLINES. BEHIND BUS DEPOT  POWELL RIVER  POWELL LAKE SEAPLANE DOCK  JERVIS INLET  INCLUDE8 HOTHAM SOUND  .ft. AGAMEMNON CHANNEL  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  Flight  No.  401  403  Departs  Sechelt  9:45 a.m.  1:15 p.m.  Flight  No.  402  404  Departs  Jervis In.  10:4 5 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  403  1:15 p.m.  404  2:30 p.m.  FOR RESERVATIONS  CALL  SECHELT  PORPOISE BAY  203  205  11:45 a.m.  3:45 p.m.  |204-*H  206* n  12:45 p.m.  4:45 p.m,  PENDER HARBOUR  TAYLORS GARDEN BAY STORE  MADEIRA PARK  MADEIRA MARINA  Sechelt  895-2214  Vanoouver  6894651  Nanalmp  753-2041  Powell River  485-9223  Pender Harbour  Zenith 6416  RESERVATIONS MUST BE MADE  AT LEAST TWO HOURS PRIOR TO'  PUBLISHED DEPARTURE TIMES.  Vancouver: 689-8651  Sechelt: 885-2214  TYFF AIR  I  ILL   .l^lim  Pender  Powell  Harbour Zenith 6416  River 485-9223 PageA-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 28,1977  MORE ABOUT ...  Jury tells Hydro to enforce rules  ���From Page A-l  of-way near Witherby Beach.  On reaching the site, Paradon said,  they found a small clump of smouldering  alder.  Asked what caused the fire, Paradon  replied that the alder had probably  touched the live wires "at some point."  Ferris, he continued, trimmed the trees  with regulation safety shears. When he  was finished the workers then discussed  removing a large hemlock spruce which  was also close to the overhead wire.  The  linesmen   decided,   Paradon ���  maintained, there was enough room to  chop down the hemlock without first  pruning the top branches.  ���'When we talked it over we decided we  had at least two feet of clearance," said  Paradon, who under questioning from  RCMP Constable Bob Turlock admitted  that "in the working safety regulations the  absolute minimum (clearance) for voltage  that high is at least three feet")  As Ferris began to cut into the hemlock  with a power saw.there was a sudden arc  of electricity from the transmission line,  Paradon softly told the jury. "I couldn't  see Gerry at the tree, there was just ah  arc. I thought it lasted 15 seconds, it  seemed long...maybe it was only four or  five seconds," he said.  The electric charge threw Paradon off  balance and could be. felt through the  heavy soles of his boots. Recovering, he  dragged Ferris away from the tree and  from the fire that was burning around the  unconscious man's feet. "I knew he wasn't  breathing," said Paradon who immediately started to give the dying man  mouth to mouth resuscitation.  Line supervisor Bill De Hart also  started external heart massage on Ferris  which continued until the ambulance  arrived.  Ferris was taken first to the Gibsons  Medical Clinic and then to St. Mary's  Hospital in Sechelt where he was  pronounced dead several hours after the  3:15 p.m. accident.  William Andrews of the Accident  Prevention Department of the Worker's  Compensation Board next read out a  section of the corporation's safety manual  to the jury which stated that "under no  circumstance" could a Hydro crew work  closer than three feet from an energized  wire.  Ferris was "closer than the absolute  limit. Do you not feel you were working in  a hazardous way?" Andrews asked  Paradon, adding it was impossible for. an  arc of electricity to jump more than nine  inches, at the very maximum, from a  138,000 kilovolt wire. Andrews declared  the tree must have come within touching  distance of the line.  "It did not come into contact." replied  Paradon.  Countered Andrews: The electricity  "could not arc two feet. Before an arc can  be initiated the tree would have to be  closer than nine inches."  Mearurements taken on August 22 by  B.C. Hydro and the RCMP showed the  hemlock to be approximately 26-f oot-5 tall  while the distance from the base of the tree  to the transmission wire was 28 feet, 4  inches.  John Davies, from Local 258 of the  International Brotherhood of Electrical  Workers, then asked Paradon what the  tree growth was like along the fatal section  of the right-of-way.  Paradon answered that "it was in  excess of norm," adding "normally when  it gets that close to the line we de-  energize."  When Bill De Hart took the witness  stand he was asked by the jury why the  line had not been shut down during the  brush clearing.  The transmission line, De Hart said, is  the main source of energy for the entire  Christian Science  Give, and it shall be given unto you;  good measure, pressed down, and shaken  together, and running over. For the same  measure that ye mete withal it shall be  measured to you again." (Luke 6 311).  Giving comes first. .Jesus' whole life  exemplified this, and divine wisdom  guided him in everything he did.  In the writings of Mary Baker Eddy we  read, "wholly apart from this mortal  dream, this illusion and delusion of sense,  Christian Science comes to reveal man as  God's image, Ills idea, coexistent with  Him God giving nil and man having all  that God gives." (Miscellany, Pg. 5).  Sunshine Coast area and the Port Mellon  mill. To cut power requires co-operation  from users and unless it is an emergency,  needs at least six hours notice, De Hart  explained.  The Witherby beach section of the  right-of-way had been hand-slashed 12  years ago, said De Hart. Partial spraying  was then done during 1976 but bad weather  stopped completion of the defoliation  program, despite surveys by B .C. Hydro  that the area needed more clearing.  De Hart, who was with the crew when  they attended the alder fire, testified that  he specifically told Ferris to trim the  hemlock's branches to reduce any danger  of their corning into contact with the line  as the tree was felled. The accident oc-  cured, De Hart said, as he was walking  away from the right-of-way back to the  highway.  Assistant Forest Ranger Bill Timchuck  described to the inquest how he had  monitored the alder fire before the arrival  of the Hydro crew.. At that time, he  claimed, he also noticed a small fire  around the base of the hemlock tree. "My  conclusion was the line was discharging  into the hemlock tree," Timchuck said,  adding that he "was quite .sure" he warned  the Hydro workers of the danger.  After completion of testimony late  Wednesday evening, Coroner Harvey  instructed the jury that "it's not my place  to tell you what conclusion to place on the  facts. You are entitled to lay blame or  absolve from blame. You may label a  person's actions as accidental or intentional." But, Harvey reminded the  jury, "it also seems that the facts here are  uncontradicted. I hope you'll accept them  and include them in your verdict. You've  also heard that he (Ferris) felled the tree  against the orders of his immediate  superior, Mr. De Hart, who advised him to  trim the branches."  The jury returned within half an hour of  leaving the inquest room.  While laying no blame in the death of  Ferris, they  concluded  "the  evidence  ^clearly indicates the area was in need of  clearing as early as January, 1976."  B.C. Hydro, the jury recommended,  should patrol its rights-of-way regularly  for tree growth and make sure the patrols  are followed up by action.  The final recommendation stated "the  safety rules regarding tree trimming  should be reviewed Md strictly enforced."  Members of the jury then commended  Ferris' fellow crew members for their  efforts to save his life after the accident.  Ealier this summer a Sechelt inquest  into the death of Mark Volen, who also was  electrocuted while clearing brush from  around a power line, recommended that  Hydro safety rules be enforced by the  corporation and that copies of the  regulations be given to all Hydro contractors.  Volen was working under contract to  Hydro when he died after cutting into a  live wire with a pair of shears.  some like it hot!!  P Modular -~ pfe-made. fully Insulated; panellized, self-  contained, self-supporting rooms. Easily installed, easily  transportable.  D Custom-built',��� custom designed permanent rooms.  ��� Kits ��� the Haidaway Saunakit ���"ideal for the do-it-yourselfer.  D A fully precut package... you provide the framing and insulation���Haidaway provides the rest.  ��� Plan/Accessory service���plan design service, and a complete,  range of qualify products to enhance the sauna experience.  FOR COMPLETE IN-HOME PRESENTATION  CONTACT KELCO SALES, 885-9802  haidaw/aVl  You may be  a millionaire!  Check these numbers.  Here are the numbers drawn in the Sept. 5th draw of THE  , PROVINCIAL lottery. Check the numbers below���you may.  be a winner. To claim your prize, follow, the instructions on  the reverse of your ticket.  Rifty dollar ($50.) winners may Claim their prize by presenting their ticket to any branch of Canadian Imperial Bank of  Commerce in British Columbia, Yukon, Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba.  $1 MILLION $250,000.  winning numbers winning numbers  I 2lOl2l9!2l6!H I3IH8I2H I9I8I  4 0  2 6 6 7 7     2 4 0 3 7  5  1  10 2 7  3  6 7     14 7 0 114  12 4 5 6  5 0    2  12 9 6 4 5  2 0 5  5  2  8 6     2 3 4 9 7  8  1  If the last five, four or three digits on your ticket are identical  to and in the same order as those winning numbers above,  your ticket is eligible to win the corresponding prize.  last 5 digits WIN $2,500.  last 4 digits WIN    $250.  last 3 digits WIN       $50.  BONUS  $1 MILLION  (one prize only for the  exact number)  Provincibl  BONUS  $250,000.  (one prize only tor the  exact number)  119I3I1I518TT1   13I8I6131016T8  Next draw September 30th.  PAULA LAMB and Art Knapton,  pictured at their June wedding in  Sechelt. The couple now lives in  Burnaby. Paula is the daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. W.F. Lamb of Wilson Creek.  ��� Photo by Pacific  . Picture Taking Co.  Do you brake at the last minute before  a turn? Do you wander out of your lane as  you come up to the crest of a hill or around  a curve in the mountain.1*? Do you stop too  far out into an Intersection, or drive too  clo.se to the centre line or the edjje of the  road? Tlte.se me improper driving  techniques. ,  ��.  eefieCt  Wharf St  Sechelt  This Old Relic says:  To add to our other services  WE NOW PROUDLY ANNOUNCE THE ADDITION OF A  TYPEWRITER & ADDING MACHINE SERVICE DEPARTMENT  A fully qualified technician will be available each Saturday of  tho month. Full repairs carried out In our offices. Quotation*  given prior to commencement of work.  Phone and request your machine to be picked up or drop  them Into our offices on Friday to be worked on  Saturday.  FOR MORE INFORMATION   885-3258  wmimmaemsisssmBmamammammmsmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  K    ���  e/tmce  CHEQUING ACCOUNT  ���6V_% Interest paid on the lowest  monthly balance (min. $100)  ���Personalized Cheques Provided  ���Service Charge 15* per Cheque  ���NO Charge for Deposits or  Cash Withdrawals  ���Statements and cancelled Cheques  are Mailed Monthly  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  BOX 376.COWMIE SIHFET, SECHEI.r, B.C. VON 3A0 .  T CLE PHONE 8flB JI2BW  T f  Jury rules speeding led to Hall Road death  /'")  A young Roberts Creek man who was  killed while rushing to a party in his  honour was responsible for his own death,  a coroner's inquest determined last week.  After less than 10 minutes deliberation,  a six man jury ruled Thursday night that  James Higgs, 22, died an unnatural and  accidental death when his car swerved,  across Hall Road August 31 and smashed  first into a 4,000 pound rock and then  struck a Hydro pole near the intersection  of ��� Cedar Grove Road.  Higgs, who die<J the next day in North  Vancouver's Lions's Gate Hospital,  Five non-school  days for students  Sechelt school district trustees last  week approved five non-instructional days  for the remainder of the school year. All  schools will be closed on the following  dates, except for January 27, which is a  closing date for elementary schools only.  The   non-instructional   days   are:  Monday, October 24; Friday, January 27;.  Monday, February 20; Monday, May 8,  and Friday, June 30.  Non-instructional days are determined  at the discretion of local school boards,  based on provincial 1977-78 minimum  attendance requirements of 191 days for  students and 197 days for teachers.  All local schools were previously let out  this year for a non-instructional day on  September 7, and last Friday was a non-  instructional day for secondary schools  only.  caused his own death by speeding, the jury  decided after hearing expert testimony  that the youth was driving his 1964  Chevrolet at speeds of up to 70 miles per  hour down the curving stretch of road that  had a posted maximum of 35 mph.  Constable Bob Turlock of the Gibsons  RCMP related that when he reached the  scene of the accident shorty before 9 p.m.  he found Higgs, still alive, lying in a  driveway 15 feet from his badly-damaged  car. The vehicle had come to rest against  the Hydro pole which had cracked in half  under the impact, said the police officer.  Higgs, who was alone in his car, was  transferred first to St. Mary's in Sechelt  and then by hovercraft to Vancouver. An  autopsy later showed he died from brain  damage and a fractured skull.  Ron Koch of the Lower Road told the  inquest that earlier in the evening he and  Higgs had been attending a party in the  dead youth's honour at Sechelt's Golden  City restaurant when Higgs decided to  take two drinks to Koch's sister in Roberts  Creek. Higgs, who was due to leave soon  on a visit to the United States, promised to  rejoin his friends within half an hour.  Koch estimated he left the restaurant  between 8 p.m. and 8:30 p.m.  Asked what type of driver Higgs was,  Koch replied "a very safe driver, he rarely  went over the speed limit. He always wore  a seat belt and took great pride in his car.  He never drove dangerously, ever,  whenever I've seen him."  Later that night Koch said he found the  two drinks, untouched, at his. sister's  house. She had not been at home when  Higgs came, to visit.  Coroner John Harvey warned the jury  that no blood-alcohol tests had been done  during the autopsy "so you'll have to  assume his alcohol reading was negative.  Bob Hopkins told the jiiry he was sitting  in his father's house on the corner of Gedar���  Grove and Hall roads when lie saw a car's:  headlights coming up the road "going  approximately 50 miles per hour;"  Seconds later came the crash, said  Hopkins, who stayed with Higgs until the  ambulance arrived.  During his investigation the following  day, Constable Bob Dolan of the Sechelt  RCMP said he was unable to find skid  marks on Hall Road. What he did discover,  hecontinued, was "yaw" marks caused by  ^ires sliding at a high speed. By measuring  these marks, which were over 45 feet long,  A HE JT_  Section B  Wednesday, September 28,1977  Dolan explained he was able to estimate  that Higgs was travelling between 61 and  69 mph when he hit the rock.  There was no sign, added Dolan, that  Higgs made any attempt to brake his car.  Just before the jury retired, ten Higgs,  the deceased's father, said he had warned  his son a week before the fatal accident  that the power steering on his car' 'was not  quite right. We discussed this and he was  going to check it before his trip to the  States."  In finding Higgs solely at fault in his  death the jury made no recommendations  other than saying drivers should stay  within the speed limit.  T* Pases 1-8  Court news  Young drinkers receive  sobering news from judge  A $50 misunderstanding  'Up the Creek' claim against  Resources Society dismissed  A dispute between members of a local  band and the Sunshine Coast Community  Resources Society ended last week when  Judge J.S.P. Johnson dismissed a court  action brought against the society by "Up  the Creek".  The band went to Small Claims Court  Thursday to settle an agrument in which  they claimed never to have been fully paid  for performing at the resources society's  annual spring dance, May 7.  Contesting this claim, the society  counter-charged before the judge that not  only had the band been paid in full but, by  breaking their original financial  agreement, the group had "blackmailed"  the society into paying them more money  for the engagement; ���--���r^--*'^-'^�����"*���"*-'��  In stating their case to the judge, band  member Ken Dalgleish told Johnson that  "Up the Creek" originally agreed to play  for $200 as a four piece band at the  Saturday night dance in the Roberts Creek  Community Hall.  "As our usual standard fee is $50 per  person" Dalgleish said he went back to the  society to ask for a fee increase of $100  after ttie group added two more members.  However, Dalgleish continued, Maureen Kirby, the dance's convener, agreed to  pay the band $300 only on condition the  night was a success. Otherwise the band  would receive $250, Dalgleish testified.  "Up the Creek" reluctantly decided to  accept this arrangement "as we were  willing to join in the risk the dance would  be a success. I guaranteed her we would  fill the hall, Dalgleish said in court.  But at the end of the evening, he went on,  Kirby gave the band only $250 even though  the dance was sold out. Dalgleish told the  judge he decided to take legal action after  he was unable to negotiate a settlement  with the society for the other $50.  He added that the band never works  from a written contract but always plays  after a verbal agreement has been  reached.  Taking the witness stand, Klrby contradicted Dalgleish's version of the events  .saying "Up the Creek" had originally  offered to play for $200 as "they knew the  dance was to raise money for the  resources .society."  Turning to Dalgleish, Kirby .said: "You  then left it to the last moment, Ken, when  you knew you could put pressure on us,  before asking for more money."  By leaving his request until only eight  working days before the dance, Kirby  said, Dalgleish was trying to black mail  the resources society into increasing their  fee as he was aware tickets for the event,  bearing the band's name, were already  being sold to the public.  Kirby said that while she had the  authority to pay the band $250, "I certainly had not been given the permission  to raise the fee to $300."  Dalgleish, she said, had completely  "misunderstood" the situation.  In bringing down his judgment,  Johflspij,said-the .success otthe dance: was.  not an issue in the dispute. What mattered,  he continued, was whether Kirby believed  she was hiring the band for $250 and not  $300.  In denying "Up the Creek's" claim,  Johnson said he accepted Kirby's explanation of the hiring agreement.  Dalgleish said earlier this year that the  band was filing the claim "as a matter of  principle".  A teenager who tried to flee from police  after he.was discovered in the bar of the  Peninsula Hotel was found guilty in  juvenile court last week of being a minor  on licensed presmises.  Appearing before Judge J.S.P. Johnson  on the boy's 17th birthday, the youth was  placed on one year's probation and ordered "not at any time to have any liquor  on you, about you or in you."  According to testimony the accused  was seen in the hotel bar July 2 during a  routine RCMP patrol. Approached by  police he tried to escape through a nearby  washroom but was captured by a waiter.  Two teenage girls found drinking beer  in a West Sechelt gravel pit were each  fined $25 in juvenile court Thursday. The  two students, one 16, the other 17, were  jointly charged April 22 with underage  possession of liquor.  Facing the judge on the same charge  was a fifteen-year-old Madeira Park boy  who was caught by police last May  drinking beer in a telephone booth. He was  placed on probation until January 1 and  ordered not to possess or consume liquor.  A 16-year-old Sechelt youth who drove  his new car without insurance, valid plates  or a driver's license was given until  November 1 by the judge to sell the  ��� vehicle and banned from driving for one  year "until learning to act in a responsible  manner."  In Federal Court September 21, an  SiAtjcierlcan visitor, who- objected; ti��\  Canadian Fisheries officers searching his  unattended boat without a warrant was  fined $25 by Johnson, who also ordered  that his seized gear be returned to him.  John Sherman of Washington State,  was charged September 17, with sport  fishing in Jervis Inlet without first obtaining a non-resident's license.  Fisheries Officer Ray Kraft testified  that two cod fillets had been found in a  locker on Sherman's boat as well as a  quantity of herring bait.  Sherman replied that he had been  assured by a local store owner that he did  not need to buy a license.  Johnson told Kraft to supply the man  with the address of Kraft's immediate  superior in Nanaimo so Sherman could  make a formal complaint of the incident.  In fining Sherman and returning his  equipment to him, Johnson said of the  search, "My reaction would be the same  as yours ��� but there might be something  in the Fisheries Act.^'.  In provincial court Wednesday Johnson  found two men guilty of driving with a  blood-alcohol reading of over .08.  Ralph Johnston was fined .$500 for his  offence.  Mitchell Laakso agreed to a six-month  license suspension, instead of the usual  three month driving ban, in return for a  lower fine of $200^  In Small Claims Court September 22,  George Floros, owner of the Parthenon  Restaurant in Sechelt, was ordered to pay  contractor Mark Gregory $671.10 for work  done on a patio and step at Floros' home.  Gregory testified that Floros decided  he wanted a much more elaborate design  than was first agreed on but that when the  correspondingly larger bills were  presented, Floros tore them apart, threw  them away and refused to pay Gregory his  money.  Use 'Times' Adbriefs to Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  FREE PUBLIC SKATING ON THE FOLLOWING DAYS  NO ADMISSION CHARGE:  Monday         SepL 26  Tuesday         Sept 27  Wednesday     SepL 28  Thursday        SepL 29  FAMILIES ONLY  6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.  6 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.  6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.  6 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.  TEENS & ADULTS ONLY  (Na Children)  7:45 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  8:15 p.m. to 9:15 p.m.  7:45 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  8:15 p.m. to 9:15 p.m.  PUBLIC SKATING ON THE FOLLOWING DAYS  _      __                                                                     TEEN J. ADULTS ONLY  ADMISSION CHARGE:                           FAMILIES ONLY                        <N(X Children)  Friday            SepL 30        6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.      7:45 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  Saturday        Oct. 1           Open Skating, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.  Saturday Eve   Oct. 1           Family Skating, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.  Sunday          Oct. 2           Open Skating, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.  Family Skating, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.  Adult & Teen, 8:15 p.m. to 9:15 p.m.  j                                  For further Information call 885-2995  / r     ���'     "/ ' ��� ������  Bank of Montreal  MONEY  What every  woman  should know.  i  Tuut Go? CENTRE  NEW HOURS OF BUSINESS  STARTING  MONDAY, OCTOBER 3RD  on these  7.5 H.P.  Mere  Outboards  IwlEriw  75  SUNCOAST  POWER &  MARINE LTD.  885-9626  S*ch*lt   I  wwmimmmmI  CowrU St.  OPENING A.M.  CLOSING P.M.  DAY OF WEEK  ALL  GENERAL  SHOP-EASY   1  ft WESTERN   1  DRUGS       1  Monday  9:30  5:30  6:00     1  Tuesday  9:30  5:30  6:00    ]  Wednesday  9:30  5:30  6:00     1  Thursday  9:30  5:30  6:00    |  Saturday  9:30  5:30  6:00    1  1   FRIDAY  9:30  9:00  9:00  Many banks tend to forget us  women as customers, not so  with the Bank of Montreal.  ���We realize that you probably  have your own money to use  as you choose. You spend some.  You save some.  -Successful financial planning  is not that simple. It takes time  and willpower.  "rumi  dau a-Faith-P   _r^un t  TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT  __  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons  886-2216  Madeira Park  883-2718  Come in and  see us, banking  is a personal  thing and we  treat it as such.  Let's Talk  Sechelt  885-2221  WNMMIMIMWWI  I Read the Want Ads for Best Buys  PHONE 885-3231  Obituary  For Rent  HANSEN: passed away Sept.  24th, 1977, Madge Hansen  late of Sechelt, age 73 years.  Survived by a stepson Neils  Hansen, stepdaughter, Mrs.  Catherine Nelson, 12 grandchildren, and 2 great granddaughters. Funeral service  was held Tuesday, Sept. 27th  at the Devlin Funeral Home in  Gibsons. Rev. N.J. Godkin  officiated. Cremation  followed. 2399-44  STEW: passed away , September 19, 1977, , Phyllis  Aileeh Stew, late of Gibsons,  age 60 years. Survived by her  loving husband A.G. Stew, 2  sons George & James, 2  daughters Joyce Bissell and  Corrine Pugh. Private  cremation arrangements  through Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons, B.C.    3286-44  In Memoriam  THORNE: Duncan, October 6,  1963. Psalm 90:12 "So teach  us to number our days, that  we may'apply our hearts unto  wisdom". Gone to a happier  hunting ground. Sadly missed  by Luella, Wendy, Glenna &  Roger. 3292-44  2 BDRM duplex on North Rd, 1  V_ baths, util. room, garage,  close shops & schools. $225 per  mo. Avail. Oct. 1. Ph. 886-7625.  3269-45  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.  327548  WF, 3 bdrm, oil heat,  fireplace, Ige living room.  Avail, immed. Ideal for small  family. Gibsons. Beth, 886-  9342,7-10 p.m. 3290-46  2 BDRM all electric house.  Stove & fridge incl. Centre  Sechelt. $250 per mo. Avail.  mid Oct. Ph. 885-9219.   3295-46  AVAIL. Oct. 1, 3 bdrm, plus  enste & sundeck, w-w  carpet, fireplace, fridge &  stove. View, Selma Park. $290.  Ph. 885-2076 or 274-5017. 3294-  46  AVAIL. Oct. 1, 2 bdrm suite.  Fireplace,   w-w   carpet,  stove & fridge. Selma Park,  $150. Ph. 885-2076 or 274-5017.  3293-46  PageB-2 The Peninsula Times Wed. Sept 28,1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phona 885-3231 .  Published Wednesdays by L��9ol or Reader advertising 70c  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  1(1  Member, Audit Bureau  ol Circulations  March 31, 1976  Gross Circulation 3450  Paid Circulation 2934  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit. -  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion .$2.15  Three Insertions  $4.30  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  ��� $3,60per column inch)  Box Numbers     ,.$1.00extra  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement Notices are $7.00  (up to 14 lines) and 60c per line  after that. Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular classified rates.  Ad-Brlefs must be paid for in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cosh discount.  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:   .  Local Area  $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ..... $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas . ..  $11.00yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area      ...$6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  For Rent  For Rent  2 BDRM DUPLEX Gibsons.  Wall to wall, appliances,  fireplace, carport. Quiet  couple only. No pets. Refs  required. $240. Ph. 886-7748  after 5 p.m. 324444  BEAUTIFUL beachfront,  West Sechelt. Fully furn., 4  bdrm., 1% bath, auto oil heat,  all appliances, safe beach.  Refs. Sept. thru June. Ph. 224-  1876. 2909-tfn  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 office. 1473-tf  I, James A. Holland, Gibsons,  B.C. will not be responsible  for any debts incurred in my  name by other than myself as  of September 16,1977.   3261-45  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. 2825-tfn  NEW local band "Retreat"  will play weddings,  banquets, clubs, dances. Very  versatile. Rock, country,  popular, old-time, jazz, old  rock, etc. 3 piece band, ideal  for small halls. Ph. Pat, 885-  2950. 3282-46  For Rent  MODERN 2 bdrm home at  Brightside Resort, Garden  Bay area. $175 per mo. Ph.  883-2321. 3291-46  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  AVAIL. SEPT. 1st, 12 x 68, 3  bdrm home, c-w 5 x 40  enclosed addition. Fridge,  stove, washer incl.. Right in  Sechelt, $250 pm. Incl. pad  rental. Ph. 885-9979 days or  885-2084 nights. 3124-tfn  WATERFRONT, Madeira  Park, 1 bdrm furnished  cottage, $200 a month. Also 2  bdm, 2 bathroom, deluxe,  unfurnished home, $250. Ph.  883-9285. 3112-tfn  3  BDRM   HOUSE,   Francis  Penninsula,  $200 per mo.  Sept. 15 to June 30. Ph. (112)  294-9951. 3227-44  WATERFRONT 2 bdrm apt.  at 7 Isles, Madeira Park.  Beautiful view. Avail Sept. 15.  Ph. 885-3910. 3232-44  NEAR NEW furn. 2 bdrm  Bendix Mobile Home at  Selma Vista Mobile Park,  aSechelt. $275 per mo including  pad. Call Peter Block. New  We.stmin.ster, 521-2280 aft. fi:30  pm, or 885-3894 weekends.  3255-45  HOUSES FOR RENT  Farm at Pender Harbour  2 bedroom home with 5 stall  stable. 22 acres of pasture,  $350 pernio.  2 Bedroom Cottage  at Roberts Creek. Fireplace.  Nice garden, on Beach Ave.,  just west of Hall Rd. $200 pei  mo.  CENTURY WEST  REAL ESTATE LTD.  885-3271  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Use Times AdBriefs  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  BACHELOR and 1 bdrm apts.  Finn. & unfurn. In Gibaon.s,  W-w carpet, parking. Ph. 886-  7490or��IMI-25!)7. 3248-tf  800   SQ   FT   office   space  avallablo    immediately,  Cowrie. St., Sechelt. Ph. 805-  2130. 327IM5  NEWLY DECORATED 2 ami  3 hdnn apts. Stove, frldgo,  heat und cablcvi.sion Includ. in  reasonable ront. Sorry, no  pets. Close to schools and  shopping. Phono 88(i-71Ct(). 2722-  Ifn  WF DAVIS BAY,'.', bdrm rum.  home, w-baHcmont, w-w,  appliances. Adults preferred,  $.mHi. Bn5-3977or(;ll2)988-  i)?..'.0. 3283-46  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  i  i  t  &  The Peninsula Tinies Classifieds  3 lines for $2.15  Run your ad 3 times for the price of 2.  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  Print your ad in the squares. Be sure to leave a blank space after each  word.  Three lines is $2.15. Each additional line i6 6lDc. ^,..,,. ..s".^.  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.  Mail 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 [   1 ���-���I���I���i���I 1���\���i���I   *2  15  ������   -_-__-.    , , _   a.--���   ���-������....   .���,__,   -._���     ���a���   ~-_���   ������-.   ������,   ���_,���_.   ..__���,_   ___���_   ���_____.   _-,  , ____.   -_.    _, m  60  60��  60c  Nam*   .  Address  Postal Code    Tel No.  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  i  i  ���  i  i  ���  ���  i  i  i  i  ���  a  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  Olli Sladey  REALTY  LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  Redrooffs Road  The two bodroom, 1800 tq ft home, has a  ���weeping view and |ust enough steps to a private  beach. May we show you this special property  today?  JOHN or LYNN WILSON, 885-9365  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES LTD., 885-2013  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 Bay. W/w  carpets, sundeck, range & fridge included. Close to Marina and Govt  Wharf. Owner would consider trade on house' in Vancouver area.  $31,900.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Architect designed 4 BR view home on Gulfview  Road. An interesting home with range, fridge, washer & dryer, dishwasher and Acorn fireplace included In purchase price. Close to  school, shopping and moorage facilities. $77,000.  PAQ LAKE ��� 5�� ACRES WITH 3 BDRM SPLIT LEVEL HOME. Fireplace,  half basement with rec room. Separate single carport, storage shed.  Nicely treed land with fruit trees, garden and view over lake.  $77,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new 3 bdrm cedar home with 2 full  floors of living area. 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 lot. close to good swimming. $38,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� New 3 bdrm split level home, partial  basement, unfinished rec room. Situated on Lot 47, Rondeview  Road. $60,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Spacious 3 bdrm cedar home, built 1975,  designed for luxurious living from the well appointed kitchen to the  open beam living _rea with its red plush shag carpets and frosted  marble fireplace. Many extras in this fine home.  $115,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 bdrm family home. Recently remodelled, on  large landscaped lot, Clo$e,to stores,, ��Q$ 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.  -LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES  CARTERS LANDING Sakinaw Lake ��� 24.8�� acres with 1.350 -_ ft  lakefront, creek, road access, house, large parking and boat  launching area. $135,000.  D.L. 3258 ��� between SAKINAW and RUBY LAKES ��� 37 �� acres wllh  1,500_ ft waterfront on Sakinaw Lake, creek. Halowell Road  ends ot property. $110,000.  SAKINAW LAKE --- 16 acres with 750�� ft of sheltered woterfront  ���vlth southern exposure. Water acces�� 'only. $40,000.  RUBY LAKE ��������� 113�� ocros ol 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 water-  Iront. 2 summor cottages, 2 docks, woter access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE 105+ ft excellent lakefront lot. 1/2 ocro with hydro  and oasy accoss. $20,000.  RUBY LAKE, Lot 4 hos 117 _b ft good lakefront, driveway In from  Hallowell Road, serviced with hydro. $17,600.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 1300+. ft choice lakefront with 24+ nicely treed  acres. 4 bdrm furnished Ponobode home with sundeck on 4 sides.  Floats, 2 boats and motors. A vory nice property. $105,000.  RUBY LAKE      3 bdrm partially furnished cottage with antique brick  .fireplace, sundeck, Hydro. Situated on 96 ft choice lakefront In a  sholtorod covo. Road accoss. $49,000.  LOTS  1,  RUBY LAKE        lot 20, soml woterfront lot. Road access, hydro.  $9,500.  2. MADEIRA  PARK        serviced lots,  most  with  view,   close  to  schools, stores, PO a marines. $9,000 to $22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA      several good building lott, sorvlcod with  hydro and water. $10,000 $13,500.  4. PENDER LAKES PROPERTIES new 15 lot subdivision. Soml  wotorfront ond vlow lols on Sinclair Bay Rood. Prices from $13,500  to $22,500,  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES       Selection ol servlred lots, somo with  view, ronglng In price liom $13,000 to $21,250.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE      nlroly treed lot on Elliot Rood with ylow of  lake. Drain field Is In. $12,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD       Good building lots close to Madeira Pork.  $9,000 A $9,500.  B. REDROOFFS  AREA naturally   tieed   lot   on   Fronds   Rood,  100x269' wllh wotei, hydro ond telephone. $17,900.  9. SECHELT      Level, naturally treed lot, 75x150' art Norwest Bay  Road, $10,300.  10. EARL COVE - View lot with cabin. Private, yet only 400' from  public beoch access. $12,000,  11. SANDY HOOK      2 view lots on Porpoise Drive. Clote to public  beoch, iflll    $11,500 and #112- $8,500.  12. SINCLAIR  BAY  ROAD        2 good  building lots.   $16,000  ft  $16,750.  13. LANGDALE CHINES     Lot 35 at end of Grady Road. Good treed  bulldlno lot with mountain view. Clote ta longdate ferry. $13,300.  DAN WILEY  Ret. 883-9149  WATERFRONT HOMES  MADEIRA PARK ��� furnished duplex on 52 ft waterfront. Upper floor  has one bdrm furnished suite with large sundeck. Lower floor has  furnished bachelor suite-with Franklin fireplace. Access from  Johnstone Road. $60,000.  GERRANS BAY ��� architect designed 3 bdrmhome on 2 landscaped  lots. 180+ ft deep, sheltered waterfront. Greenhouse, fishpond,  workshop & float. $135,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 330�� ft waterfront just outside Harbour  entrance. 2 bdrm home, partial basement, with sweeping view of  Harbour entrance, islands and Gulf. Good garden area. $128,000.  EGMONT ��� Small A-frame cabin on .66 acres lease property  with 103+ ft waterfront. Approx 15 years remaining on.lease.  Hydro and water. Access by boat or float plane. $ 14,900.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� 5�� acres, 152�� ft waterfront, access from Hwy  101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $115,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Large, furnished 2 bdrm waterfront suite. Includes Part 13 of Madeira Park Resorts Ltd. plus float facilities and  use of common areas. $55,000.  EGMONT ���' 280+ ft good waterfront on Egmont Point. 1.15 +  acres, southerly exposure, beach float, 950 �� sq ft partly furnished  one bdrm cottage, fool shed. Water access only. $59,000'  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� Beautiful 1343d: sq ft 3 bdrm horrje,  basement, with imported stone fireplace. Situated on an excellent  .82+ acre treed lot with 130+ ft. low bank sheltered waterfront,  with float. $149,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. SECRET COVE ��� Lot A on Wescan Rd. Steep, but has good  building site & sheltered moorage. On sewer system. $35,000.  2. GERRANS BAY ��� 100+ 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 acres  Driveway in, building sites cleared, septic approved. $55,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Large waterfront lot, facing onto Barqain  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 acres with 75�� ft sheltered  waterfront, deep moorage. Good lot for commercial/residential.  $29,500.  7. FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 132ft. waterfront in Pender Harbour. 1.8  acres, deep water moorage. $75,000.  I REVENUE PR0PERTIES|  ' BUSINESS BLOCK ��� MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings built 1970, with a total floor area of  8,250   sq   ft.   Located on  5.4�� acres   on Hwy 101   at    Francis  Peninsula Road. $195,000  ^WATERFRONT ACREAGE^  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.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 1/2�� acres with 500�� ft sheltered waterfront.  A very nice parcel. $122,500.  EARLS COVE 5.57 acres good  land with   450 +   ft  sheltered  waterfront adjoining Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  NELSON ISLAND 4.8 trood acros on Westmere Bay, with 1400 ft  beautilul waterfront with nice cove & beach. $40,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ���-��� 700 ft waterfront, 16 ocres on Hwy 101,  beautiful vlow, small older cottage and 26' trailer. $165,000.  ST. VINCENT BAY 2 parcels, each with undivided l/24th Interest  In DL 3839. Water access,  1. 432 It watorfront, 6.46 acros $30,000  2. 365 ft watorfront, 6.71 ocros $25,500  ACREAGE  I,  KLEINDALE       23,78 ocros on Monachor Rood, |usl olf Hwy 101.  Some merchantable Ilmbor on properly. $50,000.  ?. IRVINES LANDING       17.53 ocre farm In Droam Valloy. 3 bdrm  family home, built 1975, $89,000.  3. KLEINDALE      approx 20 acres of fairly lovel land with opprox 10  or ros cloarod, $38,000.  4. IRVINrS LANDING        2.07 lovol ncros, vlow, across rood Iron.  public watorfront access. $35,000.  5. NEAR MADEIRA PARK ��� 15,12 acres with 2150 + ft hwy Iron-  tocjo. ?onod R3L. $46,000.  6. MIDDLE POINT -- 10.9 acros on Hwy 101 with 2 bdrm cottage,  smoll crook. $40,000.  7. MADEIRA PARK ��� 5+ acres, toml-lakefront treed property with  3 bdrm home overlooking Paq (lilies) Lake, $77,300,  0.  FRANCIS PENINSULA      1.5+acre troed lot, oasy occots, easy to  build on. $17,000.  9   BARGAIN HARBOUR        11/2 acres, nicely treed,  secluded.  Hydro, water, septic tank a drain field In, $23,000.  10,  D.L. 2392 - -  160+ acres, situated approx 1   1/2 miles above  Hwy 101, Access by old logging road, Trails and roods throughout  this nlroly treed usablo land. $160,000.  I  ISLANDS  i  SUltON ISLAND, EGMONT beautiful 1.7+ ocre l.land, well  treed, beach and sheltered cove. Located directly In front of r_mnnt  Morlno. An excellent buy. $35,000.  11.6.1. ACRE ISLAND at tho enlrance to Churchill Bay, fiands  Peninsula, 3 bdrm furnished ponobode cottage, Hoot, woter &  hydro. $175,000.  WILLIAMS ISLAND -- Beautiful 2 1/2+ acre Island ot the enlrance  to Pender Horbour. just off Irvlno't Landing. Piped woter. $100,000.  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233  \ Wednesday, September W, 197/  The Peninsula Times    page B-3  For Rent  Work Wanted  Help Wanted  Help Wanted  2 BDRM view cottage, Gower  Pt    Rd.    $160.    Quiet,  responsible adults. Ph. 886-  9147 weekends. 3305-46  Wanted to Rent  RESPONSIBLE couple seek  waterfront or rural home.  Refs. Ph. 886-9508.        3296-44  PORTRAITS  WEDDINGS  PASSPORTS  CLUB AND  TEAM PHOTOS  Professional done in your  home or ours, Gall 886-7964  day or evehi  2802-tfn  MATURE woman wanted to  babysit 1 yr. old in our  home. Must have own transp.  CaU 886-7568 aft. 6 p.m. 3281-44  WANTED immediately. Salal  pickers.    Cedar    bough  cutters. Fern pickers. Pacific  Evergreens. 885-2961.   3215-44  Work Wanted  Help Wanted  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  COMPLETE  LANDSCAPING SERVICE  SCHEDULED  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  GARDEN CLEAN-UP  free estimates  call eves  885-5033  2764-tfn  ROOFING,      shingles      or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  Call Doug after 5.885-5075.  2779-tfn  HEAVY DUTY mechanic for  jobs large or small, two or  three days a week. Ph. 886-  2603. 3297-46  INSULATE     NOW!     Call  Kleindale Construction Ltd.,  883-9046. ��� 3298-46  MATURE woman, non-  smoker, non-drinker, will  give your home, elderly  parents, plants & pets loving  care while you vacation. Ph.  885-5646. 3310-44  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insure-  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ���- Fair estimates?  Then    give    us    a    call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885-2109. 758-tfn  MADEIRA PARK Ambulance  needs you. Class 4 driver's  licence and-or knowledge of  First Aid helpful but hot  essential as continuous  training program in effect.  Salary on a per call out basis.  Call Judy Willbee, 883-2456.  322344  HELP WANTED  Building Contractor relocating Head Office from Vancouver to  Sunshine Coast.  Following Position* Required:  1. BOOKKEEPER or ACCOUNTANT  Must have complete set of books to financial statement. Payroll,  Accounts Payable & Receivable, Project Cost & Change Order  Control.  2. ESTIMATOR  Mpst be familiar with sub-contract work from architectural  drawings for commercial type buildings.  ONLY THOSE SEEKING LONG TERM EMPLOYMENT SHOULD APPLY.  Answers with resumes, please, to Box 310, this paper.  We're Here  For You  no  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  Phone 885-3271  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44 to 24x60  12x68 Deluxe Units  14x52,14x160  and 14x70 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 singk,and_dauble  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.,  CarpetinLR.MB,  full skirting w-veranda  Only 1 Left  $15,500 F.P.  12 x 48 Moduline  2 BR, fridge, stove,  Fully Furn.  $7995 plus Tax  12x68 Neonex Est. IV  Fully Furn.',  A Deluxe Unit  $14,500 plus Tax  COASTHOMES  across from  Sechelt Legion  Dave: 885-3850  evenings ���  Bill: 885-2084  cvcningaS  REDROOFFS AREA, WATERFRONT  1.67 acres. 100' waterfront by 717', nicely treed, good building site. Asking $24,000.  Ed Baker, 885-2641.  RECREATIONAL PROPERTIES  Nicely treed for seclusion, 125x200', zoned R2, trailers allowed. Power and water.  $11,500. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  WILSON CREEK  Residential lot, 1X)0x220, among new homes. $14,200, offers.  HALFMOON BAY  Approx 1 1/4 acres, some view, partially treed, good soil at rear. $15,000. Ed Baker,  885-2641.  WELCOME WOODS  Large secluded treed lots, off Redrooffs Road. Follow the signs to the field office on  Southwood Road. Priced from $10,000 up. Access to beach for all purchasers. Terms  available. Ed Baker, field office, 885-3654, home. 885-2641.  FANTASTIC VIEW  From this 70 x 145' serviced lot up beautiful Sechelt Inlet. Only $8500. C. Dowman,  885-9374.  .HALF ACRE  Loaded with trees. Ideal for mobile home, only 10 minutes from Sechelt. $10,000. C.  Dowman, 885-9374.  SEMI-WATERFRONT  Half acre partially cleared, level land with beach access in area of good homes. Only  $12,500.'C. Dowman, 885-9374.  TRIPLEX WITH VIEW  Let someone else make the mortgage payments. 3 large suites partly furnished.  Gross rev. $6,000 p.a. Walk two blocks to shops. Mid sixties. C. Dowman, 885-9374.  WATERFRONT  One bedroom home ot Halfmoon Bay, fully furnished. Bring your own bedding.  $39,900. C. Dowman, 885-9374.  GIBSONS, CHASTER ROAD  Beautiful new 3 bedroom ranch style, brick fireplace, large carport, it nestles snugly  amongst the evergreens. Tastefully decorated, well designed kitchen, quality w/w  '"      carpets, close to new school. Priced right at $^3,900. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  SELMA PARK '  Excellent 3 bedroom, 1/2 basement, fireplace in living room, w/w carpets  throughout, a very clean and attractive home, it must be sold, bring offers. Situated  on lease land, listed at $13,900. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  LANGDALE VIEW LOT  Located on the corner of Wharf Road and Port Mellon Highway, this spectacular view  lot must be an excellent buy for future retirement or the spec, builder. I challenge  anyone to find a view lot at this price $10,900. Jim Wood 885-2571.  GIBSONS FABULOUS VIEW  Sargent Road, magnificent location, good neighbourhood, create a castle on this  reasonable priced lot In one of the better districts in Gibsons. F.P, $15,500. Jim Wood  885-2571.  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT - PRICE REDUCTION  What would you do if you owned a 2 1 /2 acre lot with 142' of prime waterfrontage?  The possibilities are endless, and to top it all it can be subdivided, so you would be  looking at an investment also. The asking price Is $75,000, but give me a call and try  your oHer. Jim Wood. 885-2571.  GIBSONS, NORTH FLETCHER ROAD  Thoro are wall to wall carpets throughout this good-sized 3 bedroom (possibly 4)  family home, complete with 2 baths, 2 fireplaces, sundeck and full basement (which  you may even consider renting). And for an added bonus there is a beautiful view of  Howe Sound and the mountains. Just $58,500. Jim Wood, 885-257 1.  CALL FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE, 885-3271  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374 Ed Baker   885-2641 Jim Wood, 885-2571  Century West Real Estate Ltd., 885-3271  Every Office Independently Owned and Operated  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  HOMES  REALTY WORLD  MtMmTlflfKTKffi  LOTS  Vlow lot In Village on Gowor I'l Rd$l 3,500  Whorl Rood, Inngdala    $12,500  Woturfiont, 100x200' $22,900  Choiyl Ann Poik $13,500  Robert*   Cr��ek.   large   22.000   tq   fl   lot,  nlcoly tieecl, wotor on rood,  139x309,315 $13,000  larigdcilu, lorgo vlnw lot cloto to school In  new home area. Cleared, level and ready  lo build. Open tn offers    $15,500  DovU Boy wolertfont $28,000  Inulrmn $7,900   $15,900  PINE ROAD $41,900  Home on 1 1/2 acroa. Subdividable. Excollont sea view.  Lots of privacy.  BLUFF $110,000  Executive home with 3000 feet of  living area. Panoramic view.  FANTASTIC  Duplex on Highway 101. Ownor'a  suite has 2 fireplaces.  GRANTHAMS WATERFRONT $70,500  Gentle slope to beach. Really  great setting, House Is 1285 sq. ft.  and will need work. All  roasonablo offors considered.  FAIRVIEW $35,900 ono  Unfinished houso, antique brick  floor to ceiling fireplace.  HIGHWAY 101 $27,500  Immaculate starter home |ust up  from tho wharf.  HILLCREST DUPLEX $37,500  Huge lot, huge assumable  mortgage, huge revenue, small  price.  DAVIS BAY $00,000  Architect designod house on the  watorfront.  WANTED  Have you a lot or aero suitable for  two horsos and small stable?  Mutt be within bicycle distance  from Gibsons. Phone Anne.  JAY VISSf K  HH_-..aU)0  SUZANNl. DUNKLklON  HHb .SHI I  ANNI l��UKNt T  OfcOKOt. COOfMK  HUo V.|.t.t  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest  Shopping  Centre  ���  Gibsons  GIBSONS; 886-2481  VANCOUVER; 687-6445  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post off ice Box 1219, Sechelt  toll free 684-8016  ���"   v-%N  fp5WS��8S___fF  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 2  bdrm attractive home on almost 2 '  acres Level hiway frontage, easy  access. Good Ige shop with HD  wiring for bench tools. Home  completely remodelled.' Shake  foof, rancher alum sdg. Several  outbldgs. Secluded landscaped  property. FP $69,500.  EGMONT WATERFRONT: Approx  5 acre 8 close to 560' of beachfront. Zoned for marina, tourist  accommodation, or try your  ideas. 4 yr old 2 bdrm double  wide with Jorge utility area. Road  is in to the beach. 1/2 down, FP  $125,000. Ideal for group investment. Vendors may consider  a trade. All offers considered.'  ���M^rni*  tt&  .&* -*  SECHELT VILLAGE: Family 3 bdrm  home. Roughed in suite in full  grd level bsmt. Large dbl garage  beneath sundeck. Family room  adjacent to a compact kitchen.  Nook eating area & sep. dining  is? room. Mstr enste. Tremendous  buy at $59,500., Trades  ���k     sidered.  con-  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: close  to school, post office, store S  beach. Over 5 acres with  potential view. Three bedroom  1092 sq ft home, with part  basement. Asking $42,000.  SELMA PARK: 3 bdrm home on a  large view lot. For the garden  enthusiast a 12x40 greenhouse.  Offered at $48,000.  SELMA PARK: Attention gardeners. 75x185' view lot,  tastefully landscaped and  complete with a vegetable patch.  Also fruit trees, berry bushes and  a greenhouse. A 2 bdrm full  basement home with an 8x40'  partly covered sundeck completes the setting. Offered at  $47,500.  1,180 SQ FT PART BASEMENT  VILLAGE HOME: All finished main  floor with 3 bdrms and a spare  room dowri;-'Cbrpo'rt '_hd*��r the  house. Good value for $43,900.  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 large storage room. FP $49,500  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.  TUWANEK: Low priced lot with a seaview. Only $8,395.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lowor Road. Secluded lot with year round creek.  FP $8,500.   SANDY HOOK: Almost 1/2 acre on Deer Horn Road. Great view of  Sechelt Inlet. Terms available. FP $12,900.  SOUTHWOOD ROAD: Close to 1/2 aero. Level building lot. Hydro  and roglonal woter at road. Check & compare. Attractively priced at  $9,450.  DAVIS BAY: Excollont building lot In desirable residential aroa.  20% down ��� 5 yeor torm ��� 10 year amortization at 11 1/2%. FP  $13,900.  REDROOFFS AREA: Largo trood lot 93 x 400' approx. Good garden  soil, wator & power. Asking $12,500.  SELMA PARK VIEW LOT: Extra large 90 x 179 lot, corner location  easy access excellent view of Troll Island. F.P. $15,500.  BAYVIEW SUBDIVISION  Intersection of 101 and Redrooffs Rd. A selection of extra large  arbutus treed view lots all serviced with regional water & hydro.  Various prices.  Bayvtew Subdivision  WILSON CREEK: Very cozy 2 bdrm full basement home. Has third  bedroom downstairs. Nicely landscaped. Quick possession! Asking  $49,500.  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 dnd well  maintained. Basement has 4th  bedroom. F.P. $52,500.  WEST PORPOISE BAY: On the  road past the arena ��� built by  the Contractor for himself. Extensive use of cedar on the interior. 2 fireplaces, 3 bdrms &  double closed-in garage. Asking Sj  $58,900.  DAVIS BAY: on the beach. 2 bdrm  homes across from Davis Bay  beach. Corner lot 60x150'. House  in good condition 8 immediately  available. Shake roof, shingle  siding, all fenced. EASY PAYMENT  TERMS. FP $47,500 with $10,000  down.  ACREAGE WITH A VIEW: On  popular Beach Avenue, Roberts  Creek. 1.55 acres overlooking the  gulf, close to park & beach access.  Attractive setting with many  ornamental shrubs. 2 BR mobile  home, fully furnished. 1 BR guest  cottage with fridge, stove, hoover  washer-dryer. Both homes iri  immaculate condition. Good  value at $39,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: this home is  very good value. 3 bdrms and Ige  utility room, teak cabinets  throughout kitchen and enste..  Wall to wall carpets. View lot.  Priced at $38,900.  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.  GIBSONS: 2 building lots side by side. Buy one or both. Sewered and  close to boat ramp. Terms considered. Asking $12,500 and 14,500.  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: West Sechelt view lot, cleared, graded, and  serviced. R2 zoned. Move your trailer with no preparation  necessary. Asking $11,500 with $1,000 down.  TUWANEK: Waterfront cottage with year round mooring. Mostly  furnlshod, just move in ond live. Try your olfer to $35,000.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT: Your own private park with towering  firs & cedars. Home is uniquo 1,450 sq ft with 12 x 36' wrap around  open sundeck. Basement with workshop and storage. Garago.  Cement steps to water's edge. Asking $125,000. Some terms.  MAIN STREET LOCATION: approximately-50 x 220' lot with business  premises and living quarters behind. Excollont location for almost  any type of enterprise. This is an opportunity to bocomo established  In the* village. Lots of room for expansion, FP $95,000.  DAVIS BAY VIEW: 3 bdrm, plus fomily room, carport. Largo vlow lot  close to sandy beach. Asking $49,500. Torms  R.2LOT 110' x 200': WakefloldRood. Idoal building or Mobllo homo  slto. Asking $14,500 FP.  Suncoast Acres  A large (election of Itland view lott with all service!  available Including a sewage system. No permit problems.  Moson Road area In West Sechelt.  I mi   li     Z.O-T  A  SOLD  -Tmr  t .1     I.     I   ,    ,H  ' ���<  '��� I ;i.m  <���'������< 'I I.  ' ���'    !�� 1.1,1a. |  i ���'    t\ i.uir /��/      Mt   .10*1  ^a_l_  S.t.J  ***  '.GLMIKMM  Ul f l��  ��� n too 00  l��l >M  III IOOOO  Ul ��J1  ��� 11 100 00  U. fll         1  tiiltom  ui rm     i  I          IU IOOOO  ui #>��     n  tlajsjooo  Ul f��        1  ��� 14,11000  Ui ��M      J  ���        llaioocao  Ul 1.1       I  ��� u.toooo  ui ��m  n  1         III ooo 00  las! #����           1  ��� II 700 00  Ul #��o        1  tit.room  Ul ����l        1  KXO  Ul 0*1  ��� 11110 00  Ui ���>����  III ioooo  Ul >��  ��� ittoooo  aaal ft  llltWM  l��a #4*  IOIO  i��i ..r  uxn  t��<   It*  ���OlO  l��a r.��  iiimn  (art ��M  in too oo  ua fll  IIIMH  Ua * ���>  torn  For further Information on the above contact:  George Townsend, 885-3345; Jack Anderson, 885-2053  Frank Lewis. 885-9997; Stan Anderson. 885-2365; Doug Joyce, 885-2761 Page B-4 The Peninsula Times        Wed, Sept 28,1977    Rfia| Estate  Help Wanted  Real Estate  WOMAN wanted to babysit 2  yr old boy 2-3 days a week.  Call Unda, 883-2456.     3258-45  Business Opportunity  LADIES'   BOUTIQUE   for  sale, in Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2747. 3168-tfn  ON COWRIE STr Great opportunity for right person.  Garden & Pet Centre with or  without bldg. This opportunity  should be investigated by  anyone interested in a  business & commercial  property with renters in a  growing community. Ph. 885-  9711. 3299-46   : ������&   Real Estate  LOT   FOR   SALE   Wilson  Creek,   $9900.   Consider  trades. Ph. 885-3718 or 885-  2991. 3307-46  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full'  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitcheii  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100 x 100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly"  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  Semi-waterfront     with  southern view. Beach in front.  Beautiful building site. Ph.  883-2701. 2922-tf  FOR SALE by owner.  Grandview & Mahon Rd. 3  view lots, fully serviced,  PLUS one small house,  fireplace, terrific view, large  lot. Ph. 886-9984. 3301-44  LARGE   VIEW  lot.   West  Sechelt, Box 310, Sechelt.  2964-tfn  Pender Haitour Realty Ltd  I HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD,  EGMONT: Waterfront lot with pad for trailer &  septic tank and field installed., FP $35,000.  FRANCIS    PEN.!NSULA:   If   you're   looking   for   a  waterfront home that's compact but classy,��we'll show you one  on Francis Peninsula that will sell on sight at $69,000.  '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: Close to your favorite fishing spots.  A 500 sq ft 1 bedroom cabin on a large view lot close to gov't  wharf and marinas. Dandy buy at $30,000.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101 with potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. $35,000.  Waterfront:  A dandy  lot  in Madeira  Park with  unfinished cabin. F.P. $33,500.  ^ . ������. -   -  GARDEN BAY: 2 bdrm cabin. Needs some finishing.  Large treed view lot. A bargain at $18,500.  20 ACRES sfc: Level bench land on Hwy 101. With  access to Sunset Cove directly across road. $44,500.  GARDEN   BAY:   1320 sq  ft  3  bedroom  A-frame  (furnished) of deluxe construction and with fireplace, auto/oil  heat, etc. Situated about 150' from the water and with a superb  view into Garden.Bay. Dominion lease land. Full price $29,500.  PHONE 983-2794  JOHNBREEN JOCK HERMON  883-9978 INSURANCE 883-2745  SEMI-WATERFRONT   view  lot. Garden Bay Estates.  Water,  electricity,  paved  road. $1,600. Ph. 939-5494.3246-  44  3 BDRM new home. 1,300 sq.  ft., basement, two  fireplaces, sundeck, beautiful  view, w-w carpets, double  glass windows. New area in  Davis Bay. Asking $68,500 by  owner. Ph. 885-3773.    2805-tfn  WANTED TO BUY WF lot or  acreage,    moorage  preferred. Cash. Ph. 288-3362  days, _88-3345 eves.      33P9-44  TWO BDRM village home.  Close to all services. 294 sq  ft storage room, fireplace,  large sundeck, corner lot,  great neighbors. Ph. 885-9213  or 885-3718. 3306-46  Mobile Homes  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44 to 24x60  12 x 68 Deluxe units  14x52,-4x60  and 14 x 70 available  NOW IN STOCK  14x60Hig.hwood  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.  COAST HOMES  Across from  Sechelt Legion  Dave: 885-3859  evenings  Bill: 885-2084  evenings  '73 CHANCELLOR 12x68', 2  bdrm, fully furn. $9500. Ph.  885-3450 or 885-2820.      3252-45  MUST SELL: 1976 Highwood  12x68' 3 bdrm. Skirted  porch, semi-furn., setup in  mobile home park. $2850 dn.,  mtg. avail. Ph. 885-2496. 3288-  44  10x45' Mobile Home for sale.  $5000. Ph. 885-9245.    3303-44  Campers and Trailers  8 FT. CAMPER, sleeps 4.  Three burner Propane stove  and furnace; ice box. Good  cond. $800. Ph. 886-9879. 3214-  44  12x48' BtLTMORE traUer, 5  min. from shopping. Furnished $6700 or rent $1.50 per  mo. You pay utilities. Ph. 885-  9758. ' 3287-46  Cars and Trucks  70 CHEV PU IT, 9' box, HD  shocks & susp., 52,000 mi.,  removable extension deck for  larger loads, chains. Excel,  running cond. $2000. Ph. 886-  9411. 327645  ��� s..s���-.ll-      -     ,1..������������.--���^^������-���.��� ,  ���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  "65   PLYMOUTH   Fury   117  station wagon. 1966 Fury III  almost complete  for spare  parts. 883-2410. ,        2959-tfn  '76 OLDS Omega, 8 cyl. auto,  ps, pb, 4 dr, top cond., low  mileage. $3800. Ph. 885-9232.  325645  '64FORD flatdeck, best offer.  Ph.883-9964. 328544  WRECKING '67 Chevelle 327 4  barrel, 4 speed Muncie  trans., 12 bolt posi rear-end,  radio, seats, etc. Parts  reasonable. Ph. 885-2718. 3300-  46  Boats and Engines  12* THORNES alum, boat & 6  hp Evinrude. Sportyak II.  Plywood Sabot w-dacron sails.  12 HP motor, marine gear  Shaft - prop. Ph. 886-2396.  327845  27' MAHOG. lapstrake, 275 HP  .Chrysler. Must sell. Ph. 883-  9964. 328444  16 _' STARCRAFT F.G. 86 hp  Merc  ob,   d.s.,   all   1977,  comp. $5000. Ph. 885-3718 or  885-2991. 330846  Pets  Lost  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware-Fencing  J____zer - Purina Producte-  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Rototillers - Toro Land-  mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  Lost  LOST SILVER bracelet in  vicinity of Roberts Creek  Picnic Site or Langdale terminal. Sentimental value.  Reward. Call collect (112)  873-^883 after 5 p.m.     321744  LOST: Ginger colored cat  around Leek Rd., Roberts  Crk. 1 ear ragged. Answers to  Morris. Ph. 885-9888 aft 6:30 &  wkends. 328944  Machinery  Livestock  Pets  LOST: GINGER cat, 4 mos.  old male Sept. 7. Ph. 885  5363. 322044  For Sale  DIESEL FARM tractor with  front end loader, rake and  trailer, $2800. Ph. 885- 3382.  318344  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 99_-tfr>  FOR SALE: By Builder. 3  bdrm home in Gibsons. Cnr.  of Pratt & Grandview Rd. 1300  sq ft, 2 full bathrooms w-<  ceramic splashes and 6 ft  vanities, vinyl siding, 7Vi"  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  HIGH    PRICE   paid   for  cylinder record player. Also  early   records   of   opera  singers. Ph. 886-2513.    328046  For Quick Results  Use Times .Adbriefs  Marsh Worl  *&���*  GROWING APPETITES - The foods eaten by ducks  (and many other creatures) depend, largely upon  their age and the different nutrient requirements  imposed by the changing seasons. For example,  animal foods such as snails, insect larvae and freshwater shrimp (Gammarus limnaeus) are high in the  protein required by ducklings to undergo rapid  growth, and form a major part of their diet. As  the ducklings mature and fall approaches, their diet  shifts to foods such as grains, seeds of marsh plants  and starchy tubers which enable them to store  energy in the form of fat to prepare mem for their  long migratory flight and the short food supplies  of the winter season. - Ducks unlimited (Canada)  FREE to good home. 4 yr. old  male Beagle (shots). Goo_  w-children & good watchdog.  Also 2 yr. old black & white  male cat (neutered & shots)  Very good ratter. Allergies  are only reason for giving  these 2 wonderful pets away.  Ph. 886-2149. 330444  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  SB  REALTYWORLD  lv_M_ER BROKER  LOTS  'Redrooffs $ 9,000.  'View of Trail Isles $19,500  Porpoise Boy View R2 $10,000  ' Lower Rd 1/2 acre ....$13,000  Sandy Hook WF ". ",'���'..... $23,900  'Village Lot, Sechelt 60x120 .$12,500  Bay View, 100x200 ..        .. .$17,000  >erby Rd, 58x165 $10,500  Norwest Bay Rd75xl50 .: $10,500  Sechelt Village 100x250 $12,500  Redrooffs Estates 80x283 $10,500  West of Sechelt 125x200 $ 9,000  " Feature of ttie Week  SECHELT VILLAGE $42,500  An attractive family home. This home  features a large corner fireplace,  open plan dining and. living area. A  beautifully landscaped and fenced  lot. This is a charming home with all  the advantages of village living.  HOMES  PORPOISE BAY ROAD $37,950  Approx. 1/2 acre lot located in quiet area.  This attractive mobile home and addition  could provide excellent accommodation  for your retirement years. The large lot is  suited for gardening of all kinds.  BOXWOOD ROAD $37,000  This imrnaculote mobile home is located  on approximately 1/2 acre level lot treed  with lovely dogwoods. Large closed in  pord)���with built-in storage. Attached two-  car garage.  PENDER HARBOUR $83,000  Quality-built 3 bdrm home with chip stone  fireplace. Two sundecks and panoramic  harbor view. Designed for self-contained  suite on lower floor. Nearly 1 acre lot with  southwesterly exposure. Landscaped with  fish pond and greenhouse.  GIBSONS DLfPLEX $71,900  Modern side by side, shake roof, cedar  siding, nicely landscaped. View of Gibsons  Harbor from the sundeck 8 dining room.  Walking distance to beach and shopping.  Two bedrooms each tide, beautifully  decorated throughout.  SECHELT VILLAGE    . $56,900  Family 3 bdrm home with living room and  dining room separated by lovely Squamish  rock fireplace. Built-in vacuum system,  custom-made kitchen cabinets and ensuite  master  bedroom.  WATERFRONT  SELMAPARK $59,500  Good sturdy year-round cottage with  basement. Over fifty feet on the ocean.  Easy access through apple and pear trees.  Grape arbour over the front door.  SANDY HOOK W/F-Reduced to $23,900 J  Owner is anxious to sell so all offers wilf j  be considered. 70 x 200' nicely covered I  with salal and arbutus on a steep slope to |  deep water moorage. Serviced with hydro, ���  water and telephone.  IRVINES LANDING $58,000  Here it is at last, That beautiful gradual  shoping waterfront . property with two  small cottages all ready to move into.  Approximately 178' of indented shoreline  with a magnificent view of Pender Har-.  bour. Deep water moorage nearby, and  .salmon fishing at its finest.  ACREAGES  FIVE ACRES SECHELT $32,900  Excellent potential for development in the  near future. Should' make 18 to 20 lots..  Roads in to both ends. Power and water to  one end. Try your offer and terms.  8.7 ACRES $45,000  Zoned R2L, looks very subdividable.  Located close to marina and good  swimming areas. Has 900 ft. paved road  'frontage. Half cash will handle.  DON SUTHERLAND     CORRY ROSS DON LOCK  885-9362 885-9250 883-2526  SUE PATE        DAVE ROBERTS    ANN IBBITSON  885-2436 885-2973 886-2542  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.     (Sechelt)  Highway 101, next to the Gulf  Station In Sechelt  Vancouver, 681 -7 931  ���>���!! ".:    ��� ���   ,�����  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235 (-) "��  Vane. 689-583$ (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  HALFMOON BAY SUBDIVISION #3367  There are several lots still available In this quiet country location, on blacktopped  roads wllh water, hydro ond phone available. They are In an area of quality homes,  close to storo, school, government wharf and post office, PLUS l/50th Interest In a  waterfront lot for your personal occess to the waterfront. Priced from under $10,000  to just ovor $16,000, DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  NOTE THE LOW PRICE! #3845  For this lof servicod wllh hydro & wator at roadside. Few steps to easy boat launching. Taxes less than $100. Good holding at $5200 full prlco. BOB KENT, 885-9461  SUNNY TUWANEK HOME #3723  Across from boat launch, on Its own sloping lot, sits this mobile home. 2 bedrooms,  carpeted living room, kitchen with range, fridge & washer and all furnishings with  solo. Concrolo foundation, storage under. Automatic oil furnace, hydro 8, phone.  Asking |ust $21,000. DON HADDEN. 885-9504 eves.  A 9.28 ACRE SQUARE #3749  Over 600' on all boundarlos. Blacktop frontage. Rented cottage on. $40,000 asked.  1 /2 mllo to upper Gibsons. JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves,  TUWANEK #3706  Lamb's Bay beach fl. boal launch Is right across the street from this gentle slopo treed  lot with delightful stream through. Ihero Is power, water & phone along rood, ff  $0,500 wllh torms. DON HADDEN, 805-9504 eves.  ONE ACRE AT HALFMOON BAY #3874  Drive out on Hwy 101 toMontleRdand look for our sign on the conveniently cloorod,  level front portion of this nicely situated property. The 3 bedroom home Is set woll  back from Ihe road and has a natural wooded sloping rise al Ihe rear. Attractively  finishing In natural cedar and fir wllh a generous fireplace, the setting Is one whirl)  Imparts a comfortable homey feeling. The slio ond location of this parcel Is such thnt  thoro may be othor uses for the properly In (lie future. For more Information, or In  mako your offor on the FP of $47,000. BERT WALKER, 883-3746 eves.  SUN & SEA BLVD fl. TRAIL AVE.  #3745  Fn|oy tho wide expanse of benrh and the sea view. Steps ol the former residence will  provide ready made access to the home you wish to build. 73x126'. fl' $30,500. DOB  KIN I, 005 9461 evos.  VILLAGE LOT  #3757  A flno serviced lnl, rnlnutos drive to store, yal rill the < oimtr y qulot, Near lovel 14  cloarod nf undergrowth for bulldlno. Over 1/2 orre, 00x320', and |ust steps to the  beach nereis on Wesl Porpolso Boy, lis a reol buy ot only $11,500. DON HADDFN,  003 9504 evos,  3/4 ACRE HAVEN  #a3791  Olf the noisy mods, overlooking miles of Georgia Stroll. 2200 sq fl of prime home  with large basement. Good beoch a short walk throuah pleasant woods, Ask for n  viewing ol Ihls luxury home. FP $140,000. JACK WARN, 666-2661 ����������.  l��^��>  NEW ON MARKET  MODEST PRICEFINE VIEW #3876  Conveniently located on Hwy 101 |ust minutes  from shopping In lower Gibsons. This older home  offers ample living spaco on the upper level with 2  large bedrooms, kitchen & dining area, Arrange  your furnituro In the spacious 12x25' living room &  admire the view. Minimal maintenance Will yield  much satisfaction for the future owners of this  sensibly priced home, $5000 down will handle, so  I try your offer on Ihe full price of $34,200. BERT J  WALKER, B85-3746 eves.  LARGE LOT #3764  132x300' gives you .9 acre with delightful brook running through. Services on road.  Locotod between Ice arena and Sechelt centre. Lots this size aro hard to find, ond  prlro Is right ol $15,000. DON HADDEN, 085-9504 evos.  THEY EVEN PAVED THE ROAD #3699  So that you may further en|oy the location on Skookumchuck Road, with o spectacular vlow of Sechelt Inlet. This beautifully situated lot I* now an even better  bargain ot $6,900. BERT WALKER, 8853746 eves.  RED SAILS IN THE SUNSET #3606  Fine vlow from either level of this 1200 sq fl waterlront home. 102' ocean frontoge  wllh private road^p beoch. Cerhent walks Jl landscaped grounds enhance the en  lertalnment values of this acrm location. $ 1,0,000 FP. BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves.  HALFMOON BAY AREA #3703  Seml-waterfront lot, steps to boot launch and deep woter. This lot on o sewer system.  Beautiful rocky area of arbutus trees, south exposure, water, hydro A phone to orea.  Asking for this quiet spot ��� $ 14,500. DON HADDEN, 805-9304 eves.  HANDY TO BEACH ACCESS #3068  Enjoy Ihls full acre lol on Browning Road wllh Ihe knowledge that It will quality for a  4 lot subdivision when you wish lo sell. Only $21,000. JACK WARN, 006-26B1 eves.  NEW HOME     r #3810  Retire close lo good fishing. New 2 bedroom home of 988 sq.ft has stone fireplace.  You con decorate the Interior In your ce4or*. long tundetfc ��� covered deck with 8x8'  storage, Partial basement, Electric furnace, Large lot hot limited view of Pender,  Harbour. Good value al $41,000. DON HADDEN, 80S 9304eves,  LARGE BUILDING LOT #3847  A nice level 83 x 240' well treed lot with local services to the road. Recent paving of  area roads further Improves the accessibility for this one, Including R2 zoning. Try  your offer on the full price of $11,500. BERT WALKER, 885-3746 eves.  HIGH ON THE SKYLINE #3863  Approximate block to waterfront via Mason Road. 80x150' large lot and wonderful  view. See for yourself and make your offer to $16,200 FP. BOB KENT. 885-9461 eves.  CREEKSIDE HOME ��� NEW #3804  Only steps to beach, view too & lovely stream flows alongside this lovely parklike  6/10 acre of level ground. With this is never-llved-in spacious 2 bedroom home. 1130  sq ft on one floor. Luxurious. So much detail with this $75,000 home. DON HADDEN,  885-9504 evet,  SERVICED VIEW LOT #3851  Wonderful view of Gibsons harbour & mountains from this level to ttoret ond post  office lot. Cleared and ready to build for $12,800, JACK WARN* 886-2681 evet.  RUSTIC LIVING? #3860  This Is the spot for a young couple to get back to nature. 4.6 acret with obout 1.5  acros cleared. Good garden potential, plenty of water, huge workthop, well,  seclutlqn. Lot is 325x627', Listed for $34,000, DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  CHOICE LOT ON JASPER #3495  Site your home to take full advantage of the view. Water & hydro at roadside. Choose  this location for $ 11,900 wllh terms available. BOB KENT, 805-9461 evet.  WEST SECHELT VIEW LOT #3826  Lovely water view, south exposure, from this 100x150' lot. full tervlcet. Gentle  slope, no clearing problems. A dandy at $16,500. DON HADDEN, 805-9504 evet,  COUNTRY ADVANTAGE #3739  Close to Sechelt business section, yet In a rural telling. 75x155' lot with hope of  future view of Sechelt Inlet, Priced to tell at $11,250. JACK WARN, 886 260 1 evet.  LARGE 3 BEDROOM HOME #3861  Living cioom hat mattlve stone fireplace, whirlpool bath ft tauna plut 2 bathrooms,  fomily room, den & 2 sundecks, with panoramic view. Better than waterfront, on a  huge lot with southwest exposure. In the garden there are pools, lights, mony shrubs  and flowers and a small greenhouse. Some finishing details to be negotiated for a  full price of $90,500. DON HADDEN, 083-9504 eves.  5.1 HIGHWAY ACRES AT ROBERTS CREEK #3832  Well treed property on regional water with habitable cottage for $95,000. 324' on  highway by 660' long. JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves,  4 BEDROOM VACATION HOME #3871  Value. Intulpted, wired, plumbed ��� phone. Fine vacation home, but good for permanent ute. Qorgeout view of Sechelt Inlet and acrott road Irom water accett. 4  bedroomt, llvlng/ldtchen Combo, plut family room. All furnished except family room.  Iven on ok*. Atking $37, SOO, with f 10,000 down. Vendor will corry the balance at  $269 per mo. DON HADDEN. 685 9504 evet. One man's opinion?  The Peninsula Times PageB-5  Wednesday, September 28,1877  PHONEY PROGRESS  It's funny how the same themes keep  popping up. My regular readers (if there  are any) may remember that last week I  was pointing out that our problems with  B.C. Hydro may be a result of Hydro's  being too big. WeU, this week's subject is  B.C. Tel, and it looks as if we have the  same problem.        v *v  It all started with the amalgamation of  the Sechelt and Pender Harbour local  telephone calling areas. That  amalgamation is certainly nothing to  complain about ��� it was time for it, and  the subscribers passed the idea in a vote.  But somehdw we have trouble making  progress without losing something along  the way. In this case, Our loss was actually  an addition. We-had to start dialing those  "88"s at the start of our phone numbers.  Now, logically, thereis no need for this.  All phones in this area begin with "88",  and the four local exchanges are identified  with "3", "4", "5", arid "6", so there  would be no possibility of confusion if the  "88"s were still left out. The only other  calls possible have to start with "1" for  long distance etc., "0" for the operator,  and "7" to call your party line.  Suddenly, though, all local calls  became more tedious to dial, particularly  if you had a string of, them to make. One  digit had to be added to the four the Pender  Harbour people used to get away with, but  the other two/ became an annoyance  because they really weren't needed. Sure,  if we hadn't been lucky before, we  probably wouldn't have known what we  had lost, but that's no consolation. And  those new numbers are "8"s, right round  the dial!  So, feeling disgruntled one day, I wrote  a letter to B.C. Tel thanking them for the  amalgamation, but suggesting they take  their "88"s back. I duly received a letter  back from a Ms Morse at Headquarters,  telling me that the equipment that used to  allow the short number dialing had had to  be removed when the calling areas went  together. She also kindly arranged for me  to inspect the new machines at the Sechelt  exchange, so I went along for the tour.  The local staff of both B.C. Tel and  Hydro are always pleasant, and this time  was no exception. A very patient Mr.  Spencer showed me what it all did and how  it all worked, and it was very interesting.  Particularly so, because in putting  together everything he told me, I realized  that he had inadvertently let ttie cat out of  the bug.  You see, there really isn't any serious  technical reason why we had to have those  "88"s. It would simply have been a matter  of wiring up the switches in the exchange a  little differently ��� no vital machines had  been removed. It seems that it's just B.C.  Tel policy that everyoTteVl_5e^even-digit'  phorie numbers all the time, so our little  convenience had to go. It wasn't a local  decision, though. Apparently the new  wiring designs came down from  Headquarters.  So we're back in the same boat. The  attention to individual concerns, the little  extra advantages that local conditions can  sometimes supply, are an inconvenience  to the big organization. They have to go,  and we're expected to sit back quietly.  This case, though, also has some other  disturbing implications.  Communications, and telephones in  particular, are on the leading edge of  automation. In the next few years, intelligent machines are going to take over  work now done by people to an astounding  degree. If we're careful, the social  changes this will bring could be another  Reformation. But if not, we could be  unleashing a demon. The crucial question  is whether the machines will be our servants, or vice versa.  One particular principle, which incidentally is applicable to government  bureaucracies as well as to computers, Is  that the machine .should adjust to its user,  and  not  the   other  way   around.   For  By Adrian stott   Nutrition buyline  example, it might well make the job of the  bureaucrat easier if you fill in his forms in  triplicate, bift the correct answer is for  him to get the information once and then  copy it himself. And it might be easier for  B.C. Tel to force people in his area to dial  seven digits when only five are needed, but  the right answer is to alter the exchange,  not the subscribers. It doesn't matter that  the local exchange is an incredible outmoded contraption of thousands of  clicking step-by-step relays instead of the  efficient electronic devices Used by other  telephone companies (although it makes  you wonder at B.C. Tel's financing  methods and what their real profits are).  The principle is the same. The machines  should serve the people.  The disregard of this principle by B.C.  Tel is worrying, even though those added  "88"s are hardly can get away with  programming the public instead of its  machines in a small way such as this, you  can bet that we'll have to jump through  bigger hoops later to pleuse corporate  automation policy.  So if your fingers aren't too tired from  dialing, why don't you write a letter or  two on the subject? Both the Feds and ttie  Province have Communications  Ministers, and then there's always Ms  Morse at B.C. Tel Headquarters.  It may seem like a small item, but then  so is an acorn.  P.S. If you read the Sun, you may haye  noticed a story about Whidbey Island,  Washington, an area much like eurs, The  island has its own telephone company,  which has easily managed to install the  most up-to-date electronic equipment with  modest rates and the government  assistance always available to phone  companies- It also has operators who know  most subscribers by name, and treat them  as friends, I wonder if....  QUESTION: Would you tell me how whole  wheat flour, enriched white flour and  unbleached white flour differ in nutrient  content?  ANSWER: Whole wheat flour contains the  three principals parts of the wheat kernel;  the germ, the endosperm and the bran.  Therefore whole wheat flour contains a  wider array of nutrients including trace  minerals, Vitamin E and less known B  Vitamins as well as thiamine, riboflavin,  niacin and iron. Since bran is largely  ingestible, whole wheat flour also provides  a good deal of roughage.  Enriched flour is milled from wheat  that is essentially free of germ and bran  and contains added thiamine, niacine,  riboflavin and iron in amounts within  limits set by the federal government.  Unbleached white flour is also milled  from wheat which is essentially free of  germ and bran. If enriched, it has a  similar nutrient content to that of white  enriched flour except for Vitamin E.  Vitamin E is destroyed in the bleaching  process, so unbleached white flour will  contain Vitamin E. However, if the unbleached white flour is not enriched, it will  have a definitely lower nutrient content  than white enriched flour.  For Quick Results Use AdBriefs  I  MUSIC WEAVERS  8864737  Used Records  & Pocketbook Exchange  * musical accessories *  lower Gibsons  Tomorrow's forgotten man  . . . stopped advertising  gesterdagm  TheP  HE TENINSULA  ^fo��ed  ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARYPUBLIG  UND DEVELOPMENT LTD  DENTAL BLK?!  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-  TOLL FREE 682-1513  JonMcRae  885-3670  GRANDVIEW RD: Fantastic fully finished large  family home oh almost one acre lot In fast  growing area, 3 bdrms on main floor plus  another finished in bsmt. 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.  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Chris Klnkainen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  886-9793  HOMES  TUWANEK: Lovely 2 bedroom Gothic style  home. Could be year round or summer  residence. Thermopane windows. Large living  room with sundeck overlooking Tuwanek Bay.  Very close to public beach across the road. This  home is one of a kind in a very exclusive quiet  area. Large, landscaped lot. Priced to sell at  only FP $36,500.  JOHNSON RD: Langdale. Imagine approx 1400  sq ft each floor plus all the extras such as  ensuite off master bedroom, featuring wood  panelling and red brick in kitchen-dining area.  Speciql lighting features. All this plus a  spectacular view.for only FP $64,900.  GIBSONS: Brand new, approx' 1300 sq ft quality  built house with full basement. Large sundeck  w/aluminum railing. Built in bookcase planter.  Heatilator fireplace. Large kitchen w/lots of  cupboards. Master bedroom has ensuite and  his and hers full double closets. Neslted at the  foot of the bluff on quiet street with view. FP  $68,000.       '  POPLAR LANE: Brand new home on a quiet cul-  de-sac, close to shopping, schools and transportation. This home has many outstanding  features including fireplace, double glazed  windows, sundeck, sauna, indoor heated  garage. Master bdrm features walk-in closet,  ensuite plumbing. This home must be seen!  F.P. $69,500.  WATERFRONT: Mission Point at Davis Bay. 2  small cottages on 60' waterfront property with  a 20' lane alongside. Property is on Tsawcome  lease land and is prepaid to October 1993.  Level to ^>each, privacy and spectacular  unobstructed view. Tenant presently renting  one of the cottages. This is your opportunity to  invest in desirable waterfrontage for only FP  $24,900.  N. FLETCHER: 5 yrs old on view lot, 76x145'  Landscaped. Stucco finish, extra large LR,  dining room, two large bedrooms upstairs,  completely finished downstairs with extra  bathroom, rec room, bedroom, utility and  workbench. Carport and carpeted sundeck. FP $54,000 with mortgage available.  Call 886-9793. ���  WATERFRONT: Sechelt Reserve Lease. Large  lot, opprox 60x300'. Small rented cottage on  level waterfront lot. Hydro in, water available.  This Is a very exclusive protected area. FP  $5,750.  CRUCIL ROAD: View of North Shore mountains,  Keats Island'and Shoal Channel. 3 bdrms upstairs with one bdrm finished down. 1 1/2  bathrooms up. Fireplaces up and down with  finished rec room. Built-in china cabinet in  large dining room. Features vinyl siding,  sundeck over carport and paved panhandle  driveway. Priced for quick sale, FP $54,900.  TRAIL BAY: Cozy older type home on leased  waterfront property. Situated in a peaceful and  quiet area with a safe, sandy beach, beautiful  view and desirable southwesterly exposure.  Large lot with level landscaped grounds around  the home & a nicely treed bank to the rear.  New on the market and asking only $15,000.  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. Good revenue and listed at  $42,000. Low down payment could do it. FP  $42,000.  ���  LOTS  ALDERSPRINGS RD: 2 storey home with in-law  suite all set to go. 3 bedrooms upstairs and 2  bdrms down. 4 piece plumbing up and 3 piece  down. Beautiful view of Gibsons Bay and Keats  from both floors. An ideal revenue property.  Live in one half rent out the other to meet the  mortgage payment. On sewer with all services.  FP $42,900.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Beautiful view  across Ggo/gia Strait to Vancouver Island. This  landscaped 1/2 acre lot provides everything  you could ask for in a piece of property, size,  seclusion and view. The main house is a four  year old two bedroom home on concrete slab.  Large walk-in closet in the master bedroom. An  excellent family home. Plus a 500 sq ft one  bedroom cottage with' rental value of $125 to  $150 per month. Includes double garage, metal  storage shed on slab and two sets of kitchen  appliances. FP $37,900.  DAVIDSON RD: Spectacular view and privacy in  Langdale Ridge. Large 3 bdrm home has all  large rooms. Fireplace upstairs. Separate  carport allows more room for expansion in the  full basement. Large cedar sundeck and many  extra features. Enter by way of nicely treed  panhandle driveway to the 1/2 acre you can  call home. FP $54,900. "  FIRCREST PLACE: Brand new 3 bdrm home in  quiet residential area. One mile from schools  and shopping. Large open living room with  fireplace. The full basement is unfinished with  roughed-in wiring and plbg. Separate entrance  to 4 piece bathroom from the master bedroom.  Nicely treed lot waiting for your landscpping  touch. FP $46,000.  FLUME ROAD: Like new! I 12x60' mobile home  with bay windows. Fully skirted crawl space,  large sundeck and entrance. Includes appliances, air conditioning, metal storage shed  and oil tank. All this and a beautiful setting  close to Flume Park and beach. The lease pad  area is landscaped and nestled in the trees for  privacy. FP $14,900.  WEST SECHELT: Lovely WATERFRONT. 3  bedroom home overlooking Georgia Strait and  the Trail Island. Tramway to beach with level  building site on lower level. Extras include  covered front deck and a sauna. FP $59,500.  HILLCREST RD: Only $3,000 down! Balance by Agreement for Sale will purchase one of these  Beautiful view at the end of a quiet cul de sac. All underground services so there is nothing to  mar the view. These lots are cleared and ready to build upon. The ravine in front will ensure your  privacy. These lots represent excellent value. Buy now at these low prices.  A.  B.  C.  D.  .FP$ 13,900  .FP$ 14,900  .FP$ 16,900  .FP $13,900  VA\u��__e��T  SECHELT INLET ESTATES: Deluxe lots with a  spectacular view of Porpoise Bay. Beach  facilities, nearby moorage/ water hydro and  telephone at each lot. Only 4 1/2 miles to the  conveniences of Sechelt.  LANGDALE:  Excellent building   lot  with   fine FAIRVIEW ROAD: Lot 104'x 220'may be able to  view of Howe Sound and the Islands. Only a be subdivided Into two. Good corner lot, all  skip  &  2   jumps  away  from  Langdale  ferry servlcos except sewer. Nlcoly secluded in quiet  terminal. Price $10,850. area. F.P. $16,000.  SHAW ROAD: Newly Completed I The most  conveniently located subdivision in Gibsons.  Only 2 blocks from Shopping Centre and both  elementary and secondary schools. Level  building sites with some clearing on a newly  formed cul do sac. These prime lots on sewer  and all services are going fasti Get yours now  while they last. Priced from FP $11,900.  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS: Only 6 of theso  duplex roned lots left, Beautiful view  properties overlooking the Bay. Close to  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly suited  lo sldo-by Jlde or up/down duplex construction.  SPECIALLY PRICED NOWI Only 1 will be sold at  $14,500 and only 1 at $15,500. Act Nowi  FORBES ROAD: In Langdale. Approx. 80x140',  this corner lol It cloorod, level nnd ready to  build on. FP $13,500.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Lot size approx. 104 x 105  with view over the ocean. Close to beach access, partially cleared, easy building lot. F,P.  $13,000.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: 60' x 220' lot In R2 zone In  rural Gibsons. Septic approval already obtained, Near the new elementary school and  roady to build on. F.P. $11,900.  GOWER POINT RD: Just under 1/2 acre of  privacy on 100' of waterfrontage. The beach Is  just the other side of the road. Building site  cleared with septic tank, main drains and  blacktop driveway already In. FP $25,000.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: 1.12 acres In  the very desirable Roberts Creek area. There Is  a driveway alreody In, and a tapped Artesian  well on the property. Road dedicated at the  back of the property. Will allow future subdivision. Vendor must sell. Try your offer. Price  reduced. F.P. $12,500.  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking Ihe Bay and the  Village of Gibsons from this quiet and private  lot on the Bluff. Start building your dream home  right away on the expanse of this 207 x 115 x  181 x 66 uniquely shaped lot. LOW DOWN  PAYMENT       EASY TERMS. F.P. $13,500.  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road. Two lots of  40x150' each. One lot has a cottage which  could ba rentod. Theie lots are mostly cleared  an,d ready for building. A spectacular view of  the entire Bay area and Keats Island In Included  In the price of FP $27,500.  LEEK ROAD: Lovely approx. 1/2 acre lot In  Roberts Creek. Some wator view and plenty of  potential. This 70'x 275' property Is In a quiet  residential area and only 2 miles from the  village of Gibsons. F.P. $12,500.  WHARF ROAD: Langdale. Excellent cleared  building lot ready for your dream home. 195'  deep with good view potential. Walking  distance to the ferry. F.P. $11,900.  GOWER POINT ROAD; 100' of waterfrontage,  ALDERSPRING ROAD: 50' x 150' ot the best steep but managable tlope. Hydro and water  garden soil In the hart of Glbtont. On tewer, on Ih* esplanade road. 2)7' deep wllh a  clote to shopping and Post Olflce. Potential completely unimpeded view to Vancouver  view ol the Boy area. Excellent terms avollable. Itland. Facet south west for lots of sunshine.  FP $10,500. F.P. $15,900.  SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 x 59 x 131 x 122 ft. lot  with expansive vlow of the Bay aroa and  Glbtons Vlllago Is well priced at ONLY. F.P.  $11,500.  SKYLINE DRIVE: Wllh tho sewer only 150 foet  away from this lot and the ad|olnlng iot alto for  tale, makos this an oxcollont value. The Ideal  tpol for a ditllnct and original home. Nice vlow  and sheltered from the open sea, F.P. $13,900.  TUWANEK: Al the end of Porpoise Bay Rood  The perfect recreational lot. Hydro and  regional wotor service the properly. South  westerly exposure, wllh an excellent view of  Sechelt Inlet, All this ond only one block from  the beoch and boat launch. F.P. $9,500.  WAKEFIELD ROAO: Good building lot on water  arid power overlooking Georgia Strait nnd th  Troll Islands. This It a corner lot In a newly  bulltup area F,P, $12,500.  PRAT1 ROAD: 9 plut acres ol level treed lond.  Blocktop dr Ivewny Into the 3 bedroom home on  crawl tpoce. Over one ocro cleared wllh some  fruit trees. 3 outbuildings and lott of potential.  Only 4 blocks from the new Chatter Rood  school. F.P, $69,900.  HENRY ROAD: Rural Glbtont. 1.7 acret.  Building tlte cleared and driveway In. Chatter  Creek Is lull 60 feet from the rear of the  porperty line providing the ultimate In privacy.  This manageable shed acreage Is ready to  build on and hat all tervlcet. F.P. $22,900.  ACREAGE  ROBERTS CREEK: Highway 101 dlvldet thit  properly diagonally down the centre. Develop  both tides of the toad. Try all offert. 5 acret. FP  $30,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: 2 1/2 acret nlcoly tloplng land  right next to Comp Byng Insuring privacy and  fully treed al thai side of the property. Mostly  cleared, access road part way In. Don't mitt the  opportunity to purchase this large piece of land  for only Ff $14,500.  GIBSONS: Excellent prospects lor the one who  holds thit potentially commercially zoned  acreage of 5 ocrot. FP $60,000.  GOWER PT. ROADi One holl one 100' x 217 on  the corner ol 14th ond Gower Point Rood,  Driveway Into one of the many excellent  building sites. Some merchantable limber.  Properly slopes to the wet) for view ond late  sunsets, This has to be considered prime  proporly. F.P. $18,000.  The coffee i* alwayn on���drop in for our free brochure.  V HEADER'S RIGHT  It looks like a garbage dump  Weather report    Don Lockstead  Editor, The Times,  After reading- your article in the  Peninsula Times of Wednesday, September 14, re: The Board on the Beach,  Davis Bay, Area C.  Being a concerned citizen and ,very  interested in keeping our community or  our beach in a respectable condition, I feel  I must state my feelings as far as making  Davis Bay a commercial zone for  promoters who want to make a fast buck.  For instance, we now have a hamburger or  fish and chips stand on our beach, and  since this establishment has been in  business our beach has deteriorated so  much that it has become a garbage dump  for all the cartons, bags, chips, etc.  I am told that this garbage is drifting  all along the shore from Davis Bay to  Sechelt. I am not totally against free enterprise, but I feel that when these people  are issued a permit to build that stricter  laws of enforcement should be made so  that these businesses be made to clean up  and beautify their surroundings as at the  present time it looks like a garbage dump.  I feel sorry for people living on Whitaker  Road and having to look at the. mess that  was never cleaned up after the building of  the hamburger stand.  Also I feel that putting more stores in  Davis Bay will not beautify or be of any  convenience to anyone as it is so convenient as it is to go in to Sechelt if need be.  We have had meetings in Davis Bay  and at one time had a large number of  names on a petition against any more  stores in Davis Bay. But it looks as if the  voice of the people doesn't matter  anymore. It looks as if the board decides  what they think best. So I would like to see  the people of Davis Bay stick by their guns  and let's preserve Davis Bay and keep our  beach clean.  W.B. Wilsher  Davis Bay  Weather September 17-23  Lo Hi Prec.  mm  September]? '........10 17 trace  September.8 ......12 16    17.5  September 1?     12 17    20.1  September 20 12 16     3.6  September21   .7 16 trace  September 22....,..'....' 7 13    12.4  September 23 9 12    13.0  Week's rainfall ��� 66.6 mm. September  ��� 101.3 mm. 1977 ��� 682.5 mm.  September 17-23, 1976 ��� 2.8 mm.  September 1-23, 1976 ��� 41.2 mm. Jan. -  September 23,1976 ��� 907.2.  Do you brake at the last minute before  a turn? Do you wander out of your lane as  you come up to the crest of a hill or around  a curve in the mountains? Do you stop too  far out into an intersection, or drive tod  close to the centre line or the edge of the  road? These are improper driving  techniques.  The Liberal government in Ottawa,  hand in hand with the Social Credit  government here, is mocking the working  people of British Columbia.  Using the Anti-Inflation Board as the  big stick, Ottawa has held union and nonunion negotiated wage increases to 7.2  percent during the last year. If prices (i.e.  inflation) had gone up five percent during  that time, the 7.2 percent would be fair,  and wage and price controls would be  working.  But remember, the AIB was set up to  fight inflation through both wage and price  controls. While wages have been held to 7.2  percent, prices have gone up by at least 10  percent ��� not five percent. Therefore the  wage earner can buy three percent less  this year than last.  That is unfair, but what infuriates me  further is that the worst culprit in raising  prices and creating economic hardships  for working people  is  the  provincial  ���- MLA/ Mackenzie  government itself. While wages were held  (to a 7.2 percent increase, here are some  examples of ferry increases:  Ferry rates up 50 percent, provincial  sales tax up 40 percent, hydro rates up 20-  percent, liquor sales profits; up 24 percent,  automobile insurance rates up 300 percent  in some categories.  Even old "Flying Phil", Mr. P.A.  Gagliardij hardly a government critic,  came out the other day stating that "This  government's biggest mistakes have been  in raising ferry and sales tax during a  recession when they should be reducing  taxes to encourage spending and business  activities."  ��������� It is grossly unfair that the Liberal  government should use workers' wages as  the sole means of controlling inflation  while company profits and Social Credit  government service charges have increased at an incredibly inflationary rate.  We in the NDP advocate a reduction in  Page B-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 28,1977  government taxes to put money back into  the pockets of British Columbians which  will in turn encourage business activities  and create more jobs and get this province  going again.  THERE MUST BE AN  EASIER WAY.  Check lights regularly.  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  HK>  Ryan's  Cont'd  Anothar  Confd  All In Tha  Anothor  Nawlywad  0:15  -_>:30  Hop*  Oanaral  WorM  Confd  Family  World  Gama  Edg* 01  Hoapital  Confd  EdgaOl  Match  Cont'd  Match  :��5  Night  Confd  Conl'd  Night  Oam*  Cont'd  Gama  to  Tak* 30  Edg* 01  Movl*  Tak* 30        ''  Dinah  Alan  Tattlatalaa  0:,S  0:30  Cont'd  Night  "For Lova  Confd  Cont'd  Hamal  Confd  Calabrity  Boomarang  01 Ivy"  Calabrity  Conl'd  Cont'd'  1 Draam Ot  :4S  Cook*  .Confd  Confd  Cook*  Conl'd  Cont'd  Jaannia  ���00  Eye OIThe  Marv  Confd  Eya 01 Tha  Emargancy  Sanford  Funorama  Baholdar  Griffin  Cont'd  Baholdar  Ona  ��� Son  Conl'd  Zoom,  Cont'd  Confd  Flippar  Conl'd  Gong  Gilligan'a  :��S  Tha Dolphin  . 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Movi*  PartaSSS  Movia  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1  ,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  CBC Sporti  Confd  Hot  CBC Sporta  Tarzan  Broader'*  Tha  s*}:15  -fc:30  Intarnat'l  Confd  Fudga  Intarnat'l  Confd  Slakaa  Canadiana  Soccar  Cont'd  Movia  Soccar  Confd  McGowan  Spaca  :*S  Confd  Confd  "Solomon  Confd  Confd  SCo.  Acadamy  :00  Confd  Confd  A Shaba"  Confd  On Tha   >  Wraslllng  Bug* .  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Cont'd  Confd  Conl'd  Lala Movia  Hawaii"  12;���  Confd  Minlvar"  Confd  Confd  Confd  ���>W.W. A Ths  Conl'd  Confd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Confd  Dial.  Confd  :45  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Confd  Oanoaklnga  '        Conl'd  Use 'Times' Adbriefs to Sell, Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  This Old Relic says:  *76e*e  m^ttyvteHtc  We are a community Credit Union  Anyone living between  Port Mellon & Earls Cove  can open an account  at the  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  hem  tponttormd byt  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  ���"�� m r ownm airtri i iiiiini .1. von iao  m rriKiNi.nan md  _/*\_  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29.1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  Ryan'a  Confd  Anothar  Confd  All In Tha  Another  Nawlywad  mZ.M  Hopa  Ganaral  World  Confd  Family  World  Game  Edg* ot  Hospital  Confd  Edgo Of  Match  Confd  Match  :45  Nighl'  Confd  Conl'd  Nighl  Gama .  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Conl'd  Moor*  Confd  Goodie*  :00  Baachcombara  Hardy  World 01  Baachcombara  SO Minutaa  Hardy  BO Mlnutee  f :30  Conl'd  Boy*  Dlanay  Conl'd  Confd  Boya  Conl'd  Rhod*  Nancy  Conl'd  Rhoda  Conl'd  Nancy  Conl'd  45  Conl'd  Draw  Conl'd  Conl'd  Confd  Draw  Confd  ;00  CBC TV  Sl��  Conl'd  CBC TV  Rhoda  Six  Movie  0:30  25th  Million  Confd  2S Vaar  Confd  Million  "Peradlee  Anniversary  Dollar  Confd  Annlvaraary  All In Tho  Dollar  Hawaiian  :45  Spaclal  Man  Confd  Spaclal  Family  Man  Style"  :00  Conl'd  ABC Movia  NBC Movia  Confd  Conl'd  Ko|ak  Confd  Q15  9:30  Conl'd  "Trial 01  'Just A  Confd  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  Conl'd  Laa Harvay  Llltla  Conl'd  Allca  Confd  Confd  :4S  Conl'd  Oawald"  Incon-  Confd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  :00  Markatplaca  Part II  vanianca"  Markatplaca  Ko|ak  CTV Reporte  Vour  10 ���  Confd  Confd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Confd  Show 01  Ombudsman  Confd  Confd  Ombudsman  Confd  Confd  Show*  :45  Confd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Confd  Conl'd  Confd  :00  CBC Nawa  Naws  Naws  CBC Naws  CBB Nawa  CTV Nawa  Confd  11 ���  Nawa  Confd  Confd  Capital  Nawa  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  ABC Naws  Lata Movia  Commant  M.A.S.H.  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A  Ko|ak  Lala Movl*  Blue*" ,  12���  Conl'd  Conl'd  Draam"  Tha Dim*  conl'd  "Tha Trap"  Conl'd  Confd  Conl'd  Confd  Dancaklnga"  Conl'd  Conl'd  Confd  45  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  Conl'd  Confd  Conl'd  Conl'd  TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4,1977  CHANNEL 2       CHANNBL 4       CHANNBL 5       CHANNIL 8       CHANNEL 7        CHANNEL 8      CHANNEL 12  .00  Ryan's  Confd  Anolhar  Conl'd  All In Tha  Anothar  Newlywed  ���Oiis  _-:J0  Hop*  Oanaral  World  Conl'd  Family  World  Oama  Edga 01  Hospital  Conl'd  Edga 01  Match  Cont'd  Match  45  Nlghl  Confd  Canl'd  Nlghl  Oama  Conl'd  Oama  00  Taka 30  Idga 01  Movia  Taka SO  Dinah  Alan  Talllelelea  Oils  O.30  Cont'd  Nlghl  "Hoi  Conl'd  Conl'd  Hamal  Confd  Calabrity  Dusty's  Millions"  Calabrity  Confd  Conl'd  1 Draam Of  ���M  Conks  Traahouaa  Confd  Cooka  Confd  Confd  Jeennlo  00  Psncll  M.rv  Conl'd  Pencil  Bmarganoy  Banford  Funorama  ���"t;M  Bos  Oilllln  Conl'd  Bos  Ona  A Bon  Conl'd  Coming Up  Cont'd  Confd  Flippar  Confd  Qong  Ollllgan'*  |4S  Rosla  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Confd  Bhow  laland  ]00  Science  Confd  HBC Spoils  Adalh-12  Now*  Emergency  My Thraa  Ciis  V* JO  Magailna  Conl'd  Nation.I  Conl'd  Confd  Ona  Bona  All In Tha  N��wa  Laagua  Naw*  Conl'd  Conl'd  II ova  :4S  Family  Confd  Flay Off*  Conl'd  Conl'd  Confd  lucy  Ofl  Hourglass  ABO Naw*  Confd  Nawa  CBS Naws  Naws  Andy  ft"  VI.jo  Conl'd  Confd  Conl'd  f/onl'd  Confd  Cont'd  Q.lltllh   .  Cont'd  N*W*  Confd  Conl'd  Mary Tylar  Cont'd  Oong  41  Confd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Confd  Moora  Conl'd  Bhow  00  Mary Tylar  Bxfrtor alien  Canl'd  Tha  TeTeH  Blar*  Jaker'e  7��  Moor*  Noilhweal  Confd  Fllspatrink  i        Tha Trulh  On Ina  Wild  Cuslatd  Bha Na Na  Cont'd  Confd  Tha Prksa  Search A  On Tha  Aft  Pla  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  1* night  Rasoua  Bus**  .00  Happy  Happy  Nama Thai  Happy  Tha  Man From  Name That  o ��� ���*  On  Days  Daya  Tuna  Daya  rltipalrKsk  s         Allentl*  Tun*  Plana  IsvarnaA  Mavla  Rana  Conl'P  Confd  ���ear*  ;4��  Siniaul  Rlalllay  "tha  Blmarit  Conl'il  Conl'd  Orlftln  ol)  MASH  Thraa'*  Sandplpar  MASH  MASH  Switch  Cont'd  Ql1��  Cont'd  Company  Cont'd  Cont'd  Confd  Confd  Confd  The Fifth  fto*p  Confd  Tha rihh  Ona Day  Confd  Canl'd  [49  Calais  Cont'd  Cont'd  Bslala  Al A Tima  Confd  Confd  no  Confd  Family  Conl'd  Cont'd  Ion  1 ou  Medical  10���  Cont'd  Conl'd  Confd  Conl'd  Oram  Orant  Canlar  Barnay  Canl'd  Nawa  Barnay  Canl'd  Canl'd  Canl'd  :4��  Millar  Conl'il  Confd  Millar  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  00  CBC Nawa  Naws  Cont'd  CBC Nawa  Naws  CIV Now*  Pot-ever  11 ���  Confd  Conl'd  Canl'd  Confd  Conl'd  Confd  Pernwood  Naw*  ABO 1 ala  Tonlghl  Naw*  Ne)ak  Nawa  Hatak  |4��  ���fl Mlnutss  Movia  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  00  llv*  Death  Confd  LalaMavM  Canl'd  laUHaaU           Cavrt'd  1 ��C, JO  Confd  Sanlanoa'  Oonl'd  "Captain*  a       Canl'd  s'Sevenin  Canl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Confd  ThaKIng*  CBB lala  Avenue"  CBS 1 ala  4*  Confd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Pari* III  Movia  Parla 1A 4         Mavla  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,  1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  :00  Ryan'a  Conl'd           ���  Another.  Confd  All In The  Anothar  Newlywed  a     0��  -_:30  Hope  General  World  Confd  Family  World  Geme  Edge 01  Hoapital  Confd  Edge Of  Match  Conl'd  Match  :4S  Night  Confd  Conl'd  Night  Game  Cont'd  Gama  :00  OlS  W:30  Take 30  Edga Of  Movie-  Take 30  Dinah  Alan  Tattletelea  Confd  Nighl  "Death Be  Confd  Confd  Hamal  Confd  Celebrity  Ouaty'a  Not Proud"  Calabrity  Confd  Confd  I Dream Of  :45    '  Cook*  Traehouaa  Confd  Cooka  Confd  Cont'd   .  Jaannia  :00  Ey* 01 Th*  Marv  Conl'd  Eya 01 The  Emergency  Sanford  Funorama  *T:30  Beholder  Griffin  Conl'd  Beholder  One  A Son  Confd  NiCN  Confd  Confd  Flipper  Confd  Gong  Gilligan'a  :��S  Pic  Confd  Confd  Confd  Confd  Show  laland  M  Nature  Confd  Newlywed  Adam-12  Newa  Emergency  My Three  5:15  01 Thinga  Cont'd  Gama  Confd  Confd  Confd  Sona  All In The  Nawe  Newa  Naws  Confd  Confd  I Love           I  :45  Family  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  Confd  Confd  Lucy  to  Hourglaaa  ABC Nawa  Conl'd  Newa'  CBS New*  Newa  Andy  6:30  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  Confd'  Confd  Conl'd  Griffith  Confd  Newa  NBCNawa  Confd  Mary Tylar  Confd  Hollywood  :45  Confd  Confd  Confd  Confd  Moora  Confd  Squaraa  :00  Mary Tylar  Anything  Seattle  Charlie'*  To Tall  Operation  Jokar'a  T15  f :30  Moore  Goaa  Tonight  Angela  Tha Truth  Petlicoat  Wild  Reach For  The  Hollywood  Conl'd  Movie  Julia  Doctor In -  :45  Tha Top  Muppeta  Square*  Confd  "Bird*  Confd  Tha House.  *0  Q:15  0:30  Tony  Donny A  Sanford  Tony  Of Prey"  Donny A  Nama That  Randall  Marl*  Arma  Randall  Confd  Marie  Tune  Three's  Cont'd  Chico A  Three's  Confd  Confd  Merv  :45  Compony  Confd  Tha Man  Company  Confd  Confd  1 Gritfin  .���00  Tommy  ABC Movie  Rockford  Tommy  Logan'a  Rockford  Confd  Q15  9:30  Hunter  "Trial Of  File*  Hunter  Run  File*  Conl'd  Confd  La* Harvay  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  Confd  Conl'd  :4S  Cont'd  Oawald"  Conl'd  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  Confd  _0  Big  Parti  Quincy  Slaraky  Switch  Quincy  Medical  10^  Hawaii  Conl'd  Confd  S Hulch  Confd  Confd  Canter  Confd  Cont'd  Confd  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  - Confd  :45  Confd  Cont'd  Confd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Confd  .-00  CBC Naws  Nawa  Newa  CBC New*  Nawa  CTV New*  Phil  11;���  Confd  Confd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Silvara  Naws  Baretta-  Tonight  New*  Lata Movia  New*.  M.A.S.H.  :45  SO Minute*    ���  Confd  Confd  Confd  "Dracula"  Confd  Confd  :00  Live  Confd  Conl'd  Late Movia  Confd  Lata Movie  Kojak  12;���  Cont'd  Confd  Confd ���  "Honor Thy  Confd  "One* An  Conl'd  Confd  Tha  Confd  Father"  Conl'd  Eagla"  Conl'd  :4S  Confd  Avengera  Confd  Confd  Confd  Parte 8 A 9  Confd  MONDAY, OCTOBER 3,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  ���oo  Ryan'*  Confd  Anothar  Confd  All In Th*  Anothar  Nawlywad  9:1s  fc:30  Hop*  Oanaral  World  Confd  Family  World  Gama  Edg* Of  Hoapital  Confd  Edge Of  Match  Confd  Malch  45  Night  Confd  Confd  Nlghl  Game  Confd  .   Game  ���>���������'  "i   ilo'  ' "f��ke30  EdgaOl  Movie  Take'30  Dinah   '  ''Alan  Tattletale*  "rf>   ".**\M '-.  W:30  ,  ..Cont'd.,     .  ���   .Nlflhl   ,,:,)'��|k|BWV,  Conl'd  Conl'd  Hamal  Cont'd,.,, ...  Celebrity  ��� Boomerang  Conl'd  Calabrity  Conl'd  Confd  I Dreem Ot  M  Cookt  Confd  Conl'd  Cooka  Confd  Confd  Jeannie  to  After  Marv  Conl'd  After  Emergency  Sanford  Funorama  *t:30  Four  Orlffln  Confd  Four  Ona  A Son  Conl'd  Mleter  Confd  Confd  Flipper  Conl'd  Gong  Gilligan'a  :45  Draaaup  Confd  Confd  Confd  Conl'd  Show  laland  to  Thi*  Confd  Nawlywad  Adem-12  News  Emergency  My Three  �����J:J0  Land  Confd  Oama  Confd  Confd  One  Son*  All In Tha  Nawa  New*  Naw*  Conl'd  Conl'd  ILova  :45  Family  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Lucy  ���00  Hourglaaa  ABC Newe  Confd  New*  CBS Newa  Newa  Andy   '  C:1S  0:30  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  Confd  Confd  Cenl'd  Griffith  Conl'd  Newe  NBC New*  Confd  Mary Tylar  Confd  Hollywood  :4S  Conl'd  Cont'd  Confd  Confd  Moora  Confd  Squeree  ���00  Mary Tyler  NFL Footbal  Seattle  Little  To Tell  Bobby  Joker'a  7:1s  1 :��  Moore  Kanaaa City  Tonlghl  Houaa  The Truth  Vinton  Wild  Pacific  Chiefs  Hollywood  On The  To Be  Haedline  Doctor On  :4S  Report  Va.  Squaree  Prairie  Announcad  Huntere  Tha Go  to  Batty  Oakland  Little  Belly  Special  The  Name Thel  8:30  While  Raiders  Houee  While  Elvia In    .  Wallons  Tune  Fronl Paga  Confd  On The  Front Paga  Concert  Confd  Merv  :45  Challanga  Conl'd  Prelrle  Challenge  Conl'd  Confd  Qrlffin  KM  Super-  Conl'd  NBC Movl*  Buper-  Belly  Confd  Conl'd  mJto  s paclal  Conl'd  ���Murder In  ��� paclal  While  Confd  Conl'd  Confd  Conl'd  Peylon  Confd  Meude  Conl'd  Conl'd  ���M  Conl'd  Spec*:  Place"  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Confd  to  Nawemegatlne  IMS  Conl'd  Nawaafiagailne  Ralterty  Orand Old  Medlcel  10;���  Confd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Confd  Country  Center  Man  Confd  Conl'd  Man  Confd  Soap  Conl'd  .48  Alive  News  Conl'd  Alive  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  to  CBC Newe  Conl'd  Nawe  CBC News  Nevu  CTV Newe  Forever  11 s  Cont'd  Lata Movie  Confd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Confd  Fernwood  Newa  "The  Tonight  News  CBS Late  Newe  CBS Lata  ���M  SO Mlnutee  Adventure*  Confd  ���     Conl'd  Movie  Conl'd  Movia  rOO  Live  Of Sherlock  Conl'd  Late Movie  "Lettera  Lele Movie  Confd  12���  Conl'd  Holme*"  Cont'd  "Captains a        From Thraa  "Seventh  Conl'd  Confd  Conl'd  Confd  Tha Kings"  Lovere"  Avenue"  Confd  :4S  Confd  Confd  Conl'd  Paris 1 S >  Confd  Parla 1 A 2  Conl'd  wall coverings  over 10,000  patterns to choose from &  all the equipment you need to hang them.  c_A/tbute Qftee  Coum Qibsons ^Uiagfi  886-9711  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  Box 12)9  S��ch��ll, B.C.V0N3A0  EAST POUTOUl BAY ROAD  Bust Ma-9244  ftoei MS-*���.��  Satitxaamt 7%a& uoijtiqije  Do something NICE for yourself!  Wrap yourself In a  BATH SHEET  W* carry a compkt* lln* of plumbing suppll��s  iTideline Plumbing & Heating Contractors]  Gibsons FREE ESTIMATES 886-9414 Wednesday, September 28,1977  The Peninsula Times       PageB-7  _1a  leisure Quftool^  Book look     Preserving Victoria's heritage  nc  Two reviewers look at  'This Is the Place'  By ADRIAN STOTT  A new tourism promotion film  featuring the Sunshine Coast received its  first public showing last Thursday evening  at Davis Bay. The film, entitled "This Is  the Place", was viewed by an enthusiastic  invited audience of about 120 local  business people and tourist operators at  the Casa Martinez restaurant.  Wayne ,Currie, the Deputy Minister  responsible for Tourism British Columbia,  told the audience that his department's  production of this film was an example of  the new energy coming from the government for increasing tourism. Rick An-  tonson, Regional Coordinator of Tourism  for the Lower Mainland and Sunshine  Coast, suggested that this area is a  "dynamite attraction" that only requires  more exposure to experience a rapid increase in visitors.  The film itself is fifteen minutes long. It  covers Vancouver city and Garibaldi as  Arts Council plans  Nov. crafts  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council will  hold a large craft fair in the Wilson Creek  Community Hall on Saturday, November  26, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  All artists and craft people, are advised  that booth fees are $5 for the day and  should be reserved soon.  The Wilson Creek Community  Association has donated the hall for that  day so that all proceeds from the Fair may  go into the building fund of the new Arts  Centre.  For booth reservations or more particulars, contact Shirley Apsouris at JB85-  2600* '���*"��� ' '*'* -> ���ffi-'O -���* -.-._../  Squaringly yours  ��� by Maurice Hemstreet  Hello, fellow square dancers, once  again I missed a column but not to worry  now because I always catch up on  anything of the past, I work with the  present and look forward to the future.  September 16, The Sunshine Coast  Country Stars square dancers squared  their sets for the new square dance season  at the golf club and with Harry Robertson  on the dias, new equipment in front of him  and over three sets on the floor, I tell you,  we had quite an evening of square and  round dancing.  Last year Harry said that the old  machine he had was the cause of any  mistakes that he may have made and I had  such a good time that I don't remember  whether he made any mistrakes with the  new machine or not and I would be only too  happy to hear from any of the square  dancers who may  have noticed.  Betty and Len Laycock from the  Rancho Ramblers, Powell River, as our  guests, really helped make a wonderful  evening and we hope to see them again.  September 2.3, my first night of the new  square dance sca-son and my new machine  didn't help a dern bit either but with three  more .sets on the floor, another great  evening became history.  Speaking of hiastory, this coming  Saturday evening at the Elphinstone High  School Gym from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. The  Country Stars, will be hosting The Heritage  Square Dance Company Pageant from the  Fraser Valley with a history of square  dancing going back a.s far as the 1400's  with six costume changes right up to  modern day square dancing. This ls an  evening show that no one should miss ho \x%  sure to come.  We hnd quite a workshop on .squares  and rounds in the square II room last  .Saturday night nnd with the help of my  mother she got out her accordlan, I got my  guitar and we had an old time hulf hour of  ballroom dancing. Well, you never can tell  what our Saturday night workshops will  bring forth.  Well my nnothor Just said It's tlmo to  wrap up this column and I nlwnyt. do what  she says well, most of the time. .So see  you this weekend. Have a good day, bye-  no w.  well as the Sunshine Coast, with about one  quarter of the time devoted to the Coast.  It's an up-beat and well-presented work,  with much impressive photography and  background music by, Bachman-Turner  Overdrive.  Director-Cameron Norm Keziere, who  also addressed the audience, thanked the  people of the Coast for their cooperation  during his filming visits over the last two  years. He explained that the film had  required unusual patience to make,  particularly because of the cloudy summer last year which made good shooting  days rather scarce. He regretted that all  the people who had posed for him couldn't  appear in the final product, but stated that  clips not used would be saved for possible  future productions.  However, despite his apologies, many  familiar local faces appeared on the  screen, to the delight of the audience. Mr.  Keziere's patience also showed in a  remarkable sequence of a bald eagle  snatching a live salmon out of the sea, a  shot which drew quick applause. The  audience had to laugh, though, at the  narrator's claim that catches of 60 pound  salmon were common in this area.  Deputy Minister Currie stated that the  film would be used as part of the  promotion for the Captain Cook bicentennial next year, and urged local tourist  operators to take advantage of the Captain  Cook theme. Lil Fraser, local Tourist  Association director, agreed that this was  a fine opportunity, and felt that the film  would be of great assistance to the local  tourist industry.  Her statement seemed to represent the  general feeling of the meeting, Which then  adjourned after refreshments provided by  the Tourist Association.  By PEGGY CONNOR  Thanks to JLU Fraser who put in the  righ�� word afr'the right time to ^tttVe the  Government show for the first time  anywhere their film "This is the Place."  It was filmed mainly on the Sunshine  Coast with an impressive picture of  Whistler mountain and a trip up Sechelt  Inlet.  There was a good shot of Ray Kraft,  Fisheries Officer, and Jack Mercer on the  Secret 2 on the run up to Chatterbox.  A familiar coastal scene that added to  the film was the swooping down over the  water of the mighty eagle as he dipped his  claws into the water coming up neatly with  a fish for his family dinner.  Deputy Minister for Tourism Wayne  Currie, and other officials spoke on how to  attract people to this area with a big  program planned for next year. Captain  Cook will be the man of the year, a theme  to build around. They hope to have the Tall  Ships visit and a race from Hawaii to  Victoria. Great Naval ships will also be in  the area.  Why with all this great promotion of our  natural beauty did I,come away with a  funny depressed feeling? It was as if I had  suddenly been in on a secret meeting of the  money grabbers. Smile with your face  while you stick them in their money  pocket. That's business I guess you could  say, or how government looks at Tourism.  However, there was hardly a person I  did not know in the room and these are  people in businesses that cater to  holidaycrs. They built their businesses on  catering to the public, by giving sincere  smiles and service. This Is why they have  cuastomers who come back year after year,  and whey they had people come even with  the rise in ferry fares and gas.  The Chamber of Commerce also carry  on an excellent service with their information hut full of informative, pertinent facts of the area, suggestions of  what to sec and do.  All this big push to make tourism a  main Industry for tlie area is like putting  all one's eggs in one basket, a basket Uiat  could sink with the first big oil spill.  Sure, Invite people In and make them  welcome. We are glad to see them. But  make sure they hnve a place to stay, not  just high price accomodations. There nre  liardly enough camper facilities to accomodate. Boat ramps a scarcity and  those In existence have no parking room.  Ferries are plugged everyday. They are  coining, these tourists. Make them  welcome, not their dollars.  by Murrie Redman  THE CANADIAN ABC BOOK by Roy  Peterson, Hurttg cl977, $4.95.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  COAST NAMES  1592-1906 by Captain John Walbran, cl909,  $6.95.  Roy Peterson, Vancouver cartoonist, is  at his best in THE CANADIAN ABC  BOOK. His style makes his subjects more  real than realism, but does it with a talent  that avoids cynicism while remaining just  plain funny. For example, the page for J,  shows a pregnant looking jackrabbit  winking out at the reader as a blue jowled,  thin beaked judge rushes off to court in  ceremonial robes under a bulbous Air  Canada jumbo-jet.  Colours are brilliant, drawings well  executed and the whole is tied together as  Zed, a stubble-jumping mouse, leads us  through the bright pages. Zed is seen on  every page ��� part of the fun being the  Search for him. We find him in an Arctic  snowdrift, on a voyageur's canoe and high  atop a Sasquatch's head.  The only negative aspect of the book is  that many of the words are beyond the  phonetic ability of the six year old who  might try to read it. Words like "prairie  schooner", "narwhal", "icicle" or  caribou" will call for mom and dad's  participation. I am sure that junior will  have to fight to get his hands on it first at  any rate. It is fresh, funny and truly  Canadian.  For the first time, you can get a  "Walbran" for almost half the price in this  paperback edition of BRITISH  COLUMBIA COAST NAMES. We must be  grateful for Captain Walbran's effort and  his interest in the whys and wherefores of  names for islands and bodies of water. It  was he who made sure that Barclay Sound,  once misprinted on charts became the  correct, Barkley Sound ��� named after its  discoverer.  I looked for Sechelt in vain, though it  was in existence then. Mr. Akrigg who  writes the foreword, states that it is one of  Walbran's "strange ommissions". The  latter did not hesitate to add colour with  photographs, which the latest edition has  enlarged, and to include excerpts from  journals which liven up the work and give  it a unique authenticity as a historical  record.  We Westcoast boaters would do well to  keep it in the cabin for reference as we  ponder on the names of the little islands  and bays on our lovely coast.  Regional district  review group  named  Tydewater Co. Ltd.  Learn a New Hobby?  Need Help With An Old Hobby?  vfilt our  ' PROP IN CfNTRI"  Wednesday i thuraday evening  7:00 p.m. ��� 9.30 p.m.  st        weai  PL /  Lower Gibsons  886-2811  X^i  ^^ to'trioO V���/�����;���>���'> <��,"���!���>����� ;���.*..-..���>.>  The provincial government has an*  nounced five appontments to a committee  established to review the role of regional  districts in British Columbia.  The committee members, made public  last week by Municipal Affairs Minister  Hugh Curtis at the Union of B.C.  Municipalities annual convention in  Vernon, include Phil Fanner of Kaleden,  Rendina Hamilton of Penticton, Alfred  Hood of Victoria, Daphne Phillips of  Dawson Creek and Ron Thompson of  Galiano Island.  "I expect them to submit a report early  next year which says where regional  districts are and where they will go in the  next 10 years," Curtis told the convention.  Aerobic dancing  at Elphinstone  A program of aerobic dancing is offered Thursdays from 8 p.m. to 9 p.m. in  the lunchroom at Elphinstone Secondary  in Gibsons.  The program Is described as an  "imaginative, vigourous exercise  program to train and strengthen your  heart and lungs and also tone and firm  your muscles."  It includes dance patterns that teach  and reinforce rhythm while improving  agility, balance and coordination. Comfortable dr��jss is advised. For further  information, call Louise Mason, 886-9363.  Between Ourselves, Saturday 7:05 p.m.  (note new time) presents a sound portrait  of Victoria, B.C. as it is being redeveloped  through restoration. Rather than knock  down the old and replace with the hew,  Victoria's city fathers have adopted a  policy of refurbishing what's there. Over  200 buildings and homes have been  designated "heritage" so they won't be  touched for 5)0 years. "Anyone for dancing  %t the Crystal" traces the development of  the change in attitude by city government  and examines the social and economic  benefits and-or detriments.  This week sees the return of programs  for a new season. Dr. Bundolo's Pandemonium Medicine Show at 8:04 p.m.  Mondays and Yes, You're Wrong, 8:04  p.m. Tuesdays.  CBC Stage at a new time, Sunday's 4:05  p.m., begins with a five week theatre  season from Toronto all directed by Ron  Hartman. Opening with "Winners" by  contemporary Irish playwright Brian  Friel. Joe Brennan and Maggie Enright  are 17, in love and she is pregnant. A  perceptive, warm, funny and very moving  look at the love and life bf a young couple.  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28  The Elton John Story 8:04 p.m. Record  Man, final chapter.  Mostly   Music   10:20   p.m.   CBC  Saskatoon Festival Orchestra and the  Greystone Singers*  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Artie Johnson of  Laugh-In.  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29  My Music 2:04 p.m. BBC quiz.  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. The Sentinel  Papers by Eric Hamblin.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Part I.  Claudio Slon. Part 11. Jazz Europe, the  Kenny Clarke - Francy Boland Big Band.  Part HI. Duke Ellington.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. CBC Winnipeg  Orchestra, Rathburn, Haydn, Mendelssohn.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. R.H. Winneck,  author of Robert Frost biography.  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30  Danny's Music 8:04 p.m. CBC broadcast recordings.  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Ron Dann and  Ray Francis.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Austrian  Radio Symphony Orchestra, Rudolf Buch-  binder, piano, all Beethoven program.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Chanteuse Juliette  Greco.  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1  Farce d'Ete 11:30 -.m. Wayne and  Shuster.  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 p.m. Science  Magazine with David Suzuki, new season.  The Breeders Stakes 1:30 p.m. Live  from Woodbine track, Toronto.  Opera by Request 2:04 p.m. Alban  Berg's Wozzeck., ., ^  Festival Celebration5:$p.m. Baroque  Strings from Vancouver Brandenburg  Concertos 6, 3 and 1, Bach.  Between Ourselves 7:05 p.m. Anyone  for Dancing at the Crystal? prepared by  Kim Whale.  International Music Day 8:05 p.m.  Special broadcast from CBC Montreal  Festival from the Cathedrale Marue Reine  du Monde. Choral concert.  Anthology 10:05 p.m. repeat of Koku ���  An Empty Sky, collection of Japanese-  ���Canadian poetry to mark centenary of  Japanese in Canada.  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2  Gilmour's Albums 12-5 p.m. opera,  pianist Jeanne-Marie Darr, story teller Al  Clouston, and Dick Hyman trio.  CBC Stage 4:05 p.m. Winners by Brian  Friel, starring Patricia Phillips and David  Ferry.  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. Temple ot  the Arts ��� Los Angeles synagogue with  congregation composed of showbjz people.  Program for the Day of Atonement.  Sunday Pops Concerts 7:05 p.m. Part I.  Vancouver Symphony Orchestra, Sharon  Krause, piano, Glinka, Khatchaturian,  Rachmaninoff, Borodin. Part II. Quebec  Symphony Orchestra, Pierre Duval, tenor,  Claude Savard, piano., Dvorak, Mozart,  Romberg, Tchaikovsky, Ravel.  French film director, Claude Chabroli.  Serial readings of science fiction thriller-  Tlie Midwich Cuckoos by John Wyndham,  parti. .  TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4  My Work 2:04 p.m. BBC quiz.  Yes, You're Wrong 8:04 p.m. CBC quiz.  Nightcap 11:20, p.m. Terence Short,  author and illustrator of Wild Birds of  Canada interviewed.  5  H  R  ac:  3d  3ccr_  for the finest  WESTERN & CHINESE  style  LUNCHES  on the Sunshine Coast  open 11:30 am, Tues-Sat,  Closed Monday* & Holidays  mc^  3C=  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  In  *x  G^BETROTT^  Sunnycrest Canto*, Gfoons  886-9255  * HdWail   Airfare, hotel & kitchen, 1 If lend *469  2 Islands *539  * Tahiti Moorea u nights $7QQ  Airfare, hoteli      ��� %��%W  * Mexico Bargain 13 nights $J.KQ  Airfare, hotels     TKjH  ik Cllbfl  14 DAYS I7TQ  Airfare, hotel, meals      ��� m %��  * Palm Springs 7 nights $ _W%���|  Hotel, oirf are, pit** mere     (mS9mW  * Scottsdato, Ariz. 7 nights soon  Alrfore, hotel, breakfast    i��S9  GIBSONS SCOUTS  REGISTRATION  at Regular Meeting  Thurs, Sept. 29, 6:30 p.m.  AT CUB HALL  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  MONDAY, OCTOBER 3  Dr. Bundolo 8:04 p.m. comedy.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Vancouver  Chamber Orchestra Italian Concertl  grossl.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Interview with  pots .:;^  WINTER PANSIES ��!*���.  TROPICAL PLANTS 5*?  BULBS  DRIED FLOWERS  FLOWERING PLANTS  GREENHOUSES  BASKETS  FERTILIZER  ANTIQUES  ^entemgfe ^PGatite  30-5:30  o\lo. 54 Cou/Me St.  885-3818  m^^^i^l^f^i^A^f^i  Wed, Sept. 28 ��� Pender Harbour Health Clinic Aox. Meeting, Clinic, 7:30 pm.  Sept.  28 ��� Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Meeting, Pender  Harbour Clinic, 7:30 p.m.  Sept. 28 ��� Dancing, Senior Citizens Hall, Sechelt, 1:30 p.m.  Sept. 29 ��� Homebaking Sale, St. Hilda's Parish Women, Trail Bay Mall, 10  a.m:  Sept. 29 ��� Bingo, Pender Harbour Community Hall.  Sept. 29���- Scout Registration, Gibsons Cub Hall, 6:30 p.m.  Sept. 30 ��� Egmont Community Club Smorgpsbord, Egmont Community  Hall, 6:30 p.m.  ��� Sept. 30 ��� Merry Go Round Bridge, sponsored by Sechelt Hosp. Aux., St.  Hilda's Church Hall, 7:30 p.m.'  Oct. 1 ��� Heritage Dance Company. Elphinstone School, 7:30 p.m.  Oct. 1 ��� Whist Drive, Welcome Beach Hall, 8 p.m.  Oct. 2 ��� Annual Harvest Festival Turkey Dinner, St. Bartholomew's Parish  Hall, Gibsons 5:30 p.m. Tickets at Driftwood Crafts.  Oct. 3 ��� Carpet Bowling, Welcome Beach Hall, J :30 p.m.  Oct. 3 ��� Halfmoon Bay Hosp. Aux. Meeting, Welcome Beach Hall, 8 p.m.  Oct. 4 ��� Duplicate Bridge, Golf Course: 7:30 p.m.  Oct. 4 ��� Al Anon, St. Aidan's Hall, Roberts Creek, 8 p.m.  Oct. 5 ��� Sechelt Garden Club Meeting, St. Hilda's Hall, 7:30 p.m.  Oct. 5 ��� Gibsons Hosp. Aux. Meeting, Health Centre, Gibsons, 1:30 p.m.  Oct. 5 ��� Dancing, Sr. Citizens Hall, Sechelt. 1:30 p.m.  Oct. 5 ��� Public Discussion with Alan Meneeley, sponsored by Egmont  Community Club, Egmont Community Hall, 7:30 p.m.  TWILIGHT  Gibsons  THEATRE  886-2827  "THE FUNNIEST  NEW COMEDY OF THE YEAR."  -V.rnon Scotl, UNITED PRESS  l*HMI�� NEWRflHN **  SLAP SHOT  n uMvwttAi Piau��t ��� tkhmcchou*  WED & THURS,  SEPT. 28 & 29  8 P.M.  FRI & SAT.,  SEPT. 30 &  OCT. 1  7:00 P.M.  & 9:15 P.M.  * RESTRICTED  Violence ft  coarse language  SUN, MON  &TUES,  OCT. 2, 3, 4  8 P.M.  s*  * MATURE  Some violent ft gory scene*  A MUU.MM * It* WON ItM  COMING  ROCKY PageB-8 i_e Peninsula limes Wednesday, September 28,1977  Garden Corner  The garden area that really needs  attention at this time of the year is the  lawn, either existing or proposed. Let's  deal with the second, the proposed area  first as that entails close attention, is a  more involved process and indeed is  plenty late enough in the season already.  It can be t.aken for granted that a site  for the new lawn has been chosen with  care and all the landscaping considerations weighed and that preliminary  cultivation and drainage have been  completed.  Grass plants, as all green growth, need  the essentials of light, warmth food and  moisture if they are to make a good start'  in life. We can't do much about the light  and warmth except realize that these are  more readily available at the end of the  summer than at the end of winter. Sp that  is one good reason for starting a lawn in  the Fall of the year instead of in the  Spring. There are many other good  reasons: almost no weed activity, little  attention from hungry birds with nestlings  to feed, decreasing rather than increasing  heat and the liklihood of a steady supply of  the vital moisture with temperature  conditions that favour good root growth.  Let's go back for a second tp lay emphasis on the drainage. If it is not right ypu  are in for all kinds of trouble with moss  and sour ground to plague you. So this is a  matter of top priority. The tilth must be  fine but it is a mistake to try to remove  every minute splinter of stone. Certainly  everything bigger than a walnut must  come out, but there is no need for  screening fine. In fact this will do more  harm than good by encouraging compacting with the twin evils of lack of air  and drainage.  Levelling and packing are long chores  and this gardener has had good results  with a homemade contraption consisting  of a six foot piece of 2 x 6 with 2 x 4s at the  sides to form a sort of open ended box. This  can be weighted as required with stones.  Then a line is attached at each end and the  thing sort of see-sawed back and forth  across the area until all the humps and  hollows disappear. (  The policy of these columns is not to  provide detailed professional advice but  only to indicate the occasions on which this  should be sought. So go to your good  garden books for the detail, watching out  for the principles indicated.  Tilth includes the essential fertilizer  and possibly some sort of insecticide such  as diazinon. Since the fertiliser is aimed at  developing the root system, lean towards  the phosphorous and potash content such  as 6-8-6. Two to three pounds to the 100  square feet should do the trick. Grass likes  a slightly acid soil so it would be smart to  do a soil test before any fertilizer is added.  If correction is indicated use the ground  limestone rather than the agricultural  Friday film series  begins at  Chatelech  ��  "Illusion and Virtuosity", a series of 11  films exploring directors from Sergei  Eisenstein to Jean Renoir and starring  such performers as Margaret Lockwood,  Humphrey Bogart and Mick Jagger began  Friday night with Alfred Hitchcock's "The  Lady Vanishes".  This murder mystery about a jolly old  lady who boards a European train and  then promptly disappears will be followed  September 30 by Part 2 of "Ivan the  Terrible".  Other films to be shown each Friday at  8 p.m. in the Chatelech music room, include "The Big Sleep", "Teresa", "Day  for Night", "I/Alibi", "Performance",  "Lumiere d'Ete", "Grand Illusion",  "Black Orpheus", and the last show of the  series "The Harder They Come" on  December 2.  Membership in the film society is open  to all peninsula residents. A membership  card costs $2 and the entire series may be  seen for another $12. Admission to six  films costs $11. Memberships may be  purchased at nny of the Chatelech  show|ngs,  ML w  IBACKHOE!  ��� by Guy Symonds  lime at around 10 pounds to the 100 square  feet, as it is cheaper and lasts longer. This  should go in before fertilizer. The surface  should be raked and rolled until footprints  are just visible.  Seed variety is most important and  here again the advice is to talk to a good  nurseryman or garden shop operator. In  today's market it is really impossible to go  far wrong because competition is too keen.  The seeding, like the application of fertilizer, is best done with the proper tool  rather than by the haphazard hand  broadcast method ������ that is unless you are  a good practiced expert.  The best advice to pass along is to  remember that you get what you pay for,  and there is no such thing as cheap good  seed that will give you a lawn to be proud  of. That is a lesson learned by experience.  Once sown, seed and seedlings must be  kept moist ��� another good reason for Fall  sowing.  This column is really a couple of weeks  late and we are entering the dicey area.  But if faced with the choice this gardener  would gamble and, the weather giving a  break, sow now rather than in Spring. It is  strongly suggested too that a half inch or  so of peat moss be spread evenly over the  seeded area. This will prevent washing out  and preserve the moist condition.  From them on the care and maintenance are pretty self evident. Mowing  must be done intelligently remembering  that grass plants need the same conditions  as any other growing thing. Avoid close  cutting, and let the leaves do their job of  building a sturdy, healthy root system.  Women's Centre  offering a house  building course  The Roberts Creek Women's Centre  will offer an October workshop in log  house building.  As part of a weekend immersion  course, participants will start construction  on a Lockyer Road barn. The workshop is  to be taught by Gibsons resident Earl  Carter, now erecting a log pyramid house  on Gower Point Road.  According to Women's Centre coordinator Sharon Craig, a final date for the  course has not been set. Neither has the  cost which she hopes to keep around $20  "but I wouldn't turn away anyone who  couldn't afford it."  During the winter the centre, located  behind the Roberts Creek post office, will  be open only on Thursdays from 11 a.m. to  4 P-m. s>  Craig says she hopes eventually to have  longer hours if she can find women willing  to donate sone time to staff the small  building.  The centre is open to any women who  wants to drop in and talk, use the resource  library or discuss a problem, says Craig.  Scheduled activities during the next few  months include a basic carpentry course,  yoga, consciousness raising sessions and  a repeat of last year's Driekurs Parent  Study Group.  Women interested in any of the courses  or in helping out at the centre are asked to  phone Craig at 885-3182 or to contact her at  the Women's Centre on Thursdays at 885-  3711.  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  ���  Service-Experience  By Hour-By Contract  ��� Pole Raising  ��� Well Digging  ��� Septic Tanks  ��� Ditching  phone anytime  883-2626  free estimate  S  a  ���  ���  ���  I  a  ���  ���  a  ���  ���  ���  i  ���  I Mm  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. AnnetteM. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson. Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's, Gibsons  8:30 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes, on the  Sechjelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church in  Sechelt  12 noon at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  ���Davis Bay Road at Laurel  Davis Bay  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Service  11:00 am,  Evening Service 7:00 pm  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-52%  'non-denominational"  Pastor Clifford McMullen  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service and Sunday School each Sunday  at  11:30 a.m. (except last Sunday in  month at 12:30 p.m.) Wed. Evenings,  7:45.  All in St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay.  Phone 885-3157, 886-7882, 883-9249  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail. Sechelt  Sunday School .....;. 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study  .7:00 p.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  2nd & 4th Sunday every month  Pastor: F. Nuporu  885-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C. Drieberg  Sabbath School ��� Sat., 3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship ��� Sat., 4:00 p.m.  St, John's United Church  Davis Bay  Everyone Welcome  For information phone: 885-9750  883-2736  t  Now, while you're all at  home, before the kids grow  up and go off on their own,  get the family together for  a professional photographic  portrait.  em  together  ���nm*/* Now is family  MnJvVm   portrait time.  ftuifa Pcd^lalU*} fa  For oppolntmonl  or Information  coll  88D"I7964     day or ovenlng  mm  ���M  MEAT  _.___i��a_-* ���"'' -V   /*.*   "ii*  ������* ��      *.��    a '**1  ��� ��G/mi& if?-;1 .^*JA* ���*__****>' v  _H���  ft. a V'   a     >i  ,    ZX*Sy. ^ZJ-^P'ir  ? l"  ���a-,..--, ���     ---     .      ���������,       *..-.��� ^T?.      ..--,.���...���   PRODUCE  fe__< ���������;.* ���' '���   ���.&���*���' .Sv^'iT  wltmm^m>-   -     "'?.'��� i'"*." -  **^^^^*m-;������. .     ���   .. -- ^ ���-�����   ��*&  '!��    ������_ ' t.7t , ���   r�� isr"  '�����  ���j: ��������� \ ,?': 'P-}'V'i'-rh--'? gt_k',  GREEN GIANT VEGETABLES  NIBLETS  CORN Whole Kernel  lloz. ...  ..������/Od  CREAM CORN>���.���_...45*  ���SfcANS Cut Green. Cut Wax, Seasoned 14 fI. oz.          Ow  ���  tHO Summer Sweet 14fl.oz          %W&  GROCERY PRODUCTS  CRACKED  WHEAT  BREAD  16 os. loaf  55c  APRICOT  COFFEE  CAKES  each  *1.49  JAM  DOUGHNUTS  6/75c  Commencing October 3rd we wll OPEN AT 9:30 A.M.  New Hour*}   9i30-6. Mon-Thura. A Iat. 9f30-9*00 Fri.  Prices effective)  Thur_, Sept. -9,  Fri, Sept. 30,  Sat, Oct. 1  Phon* 88S-2025  885-9823 ��� Bak*ry  885-9812      WWD.pt.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TQ LIMIT QUANTITIES  Wi  4  ���ft *  Id  77 FALL  CATALOGUE  LINK HARDWARE  GIBSONS,   B.C.  Master Charge Chargex  4  _jfi��  \ 53c  _       -     ^'S  (A) OCTAGON BOX  4" box with lugs and pry outs.  Each  .�����..-.   (B) SWITCH BOX  21/2" rectangular box with lugs and pryouts.  Each   53c  (C) UTIUTY BOX  1%" one-piece construction box, ground screw provided.  Each 47c  (0) GROUND DUPLEX RECEPTACLE  Fast wire looping. Guide built into box - speeds up  wiring.  Brown  39c  Ivory   43c  (E) SILENT LIGHT SWITCH  Single pole.  Brown    Each 43c  Ivory    Each 47c  (F) DIMMER SWITCH  Convenient push on/off control. Full dimming range -  dial knob for 0% to 100% brightness control.  Each .$3.99  (G) UNIVAL LIGHT BULBS  60 watt or 100 watt.    Four for  87c  (H) TROUBLE LAMP  25 foot cord with switch and guard.  Each    $3.88  (1) UNK 6 VOLT BATTERY  With screw terminals.  Each    $4.99  (J) UNK "D" SIZE ALL-PURPOSE BATTERIES   Two for 69c  (K) UNK 6 VOLT SQUARE BATTERY  With spring terminals.  Each       $2.39  (L) UNK "C" SIZE BATTERIES  Two for 69c  (M) FLUORESCENT DESK LAMP  Metal construction with flexible gooseneck. Fluorescent tube included.  Each    $12.88  (N) %" P. V. C. TAPE  CSA approved.  33 ft 29c  66 ft 49c  (0) PLUG-IN CORDLESS TIMER  24 hour dial. Automatic daily on/off timing plus manual control.  Each  $8.88  (P) 14-2 LOOMEX COPPER WIRE  Standard wire for home or cottage.  Per foot   8 V4C (A) POLYCLENS  40 oz. size. Paint brush and roller cleaner.  Each    $2.69  (B) POLYSTRIPPA  40 oz. size. Water washable paint stripper.  Each $3.69  (C) TOILET SEAT By MOLDEX  Moulded seat - available in assorted colors. Baked  enamel finish.  Each    $5.88  (D) REYNOLDS 5 FT. ALUMINUM STEP UDDER  Household ladder with rubber safetyfeet and tool tray.  Each    $16.88  (E) REYNOLDS 24 FT. ALUMINUM EXTENSION  LADDER  Maintenance free ladder with swivel safety shoes.  Each    $46.88  (F) AQUATHRUST FORCE CUP  Durable plunger for home or cottage use.  Each    ?. $2.44  (G) CGE SILICONE SEAL  White. 3 oz. size, (not exactly as illustrated).  Each    $2.49  (H) UNK-TONE QUALITY PAINT BRUSHES  30 mm   Pure Bristle   Each $1.09  50 mm   Pure Bristle  Each $1.77  75 mm   Pure Bristle   Each $3.29  100 mm   Nylon  Each $3.88  (I) MASKING TAPE  %" x 180 ft.  Each   69c  (J) 1 GAL. PLASTIC PAINT PAIL      Two for 77c  (K) TREMCLAD RUST PAINT  Available in assorted colors.  Quart $3.99  Aerosol      $1.88  (L) UNK-TONE SPRAY PAINT  Available in assorted colors.  Each    $1.49  QUALITY INTERIOR PAINTS FROM OUR  LINK-TONE COLLECTION  (M) UNK-TONE LATEX FLAT WALL PAINT  White.  Gal Each $7.49  (N) UNK-TONE ALKYD SEMI-GLOSS PAINT  White.  Gal Each $9.49  (0) LINK-TONE LATEX SEMI-GLOSS PAINT  White.  Gal Each $9.49  (P) UNK-TONE LATEX SEMI-GLOSS TINTING  White,  Gal Each $8.99  (Q) UNK-TONE LOW LUSTRE ENAMEL  White.  Gal Each $9.88  ITEMS M, N, 0, P, AND Q ARE ALSO AVAILABLE IN  QUART SIZES J  ^y^X^-^^S^^^^i^TI^toV  l"V���   "PT**"  |H|  -. ~'rt"i_ .  . _,^___________.��� **iiP-y-v  <?:^I?_________H��_/*T,J��<?. ���^^^^mtrw��  V^^_____________NlB_-_r--c' * _H_____��#i'  tw^___^__H___i_-^pnHp^i  ~i_______i_______r <i;  U<^_______________________IC  ��>^!^_____________________PJkCi|  *^r^r,<llH____________________P_m^  .v��^pm^_-_-_ew  (A) CGE RADIANT HEATER  1000 watt unit with automatic thermostat.  Safety tip-over switch and chrome safety grill.  Each  $23.88  (B) WOOD AND FOAM DOOR SET  Waterproof foam sealing strip - will not absorb  water or freeze to door. Nails included.  Each     $1.99  (C) 8 FT. BOOSTER CABLES  Tangle proof.  Set   $6.88  (D) DRIVE N SAVE MOTOR OIL  10W - 30 all weather oil in handy Gal. plastic  containor.  Each      $3.44  (E) ALUMINUM AND RUBBER ANGLE SEAL  Angle engineered lor stiro seal. Nails included.  Each      $2.49  (F) STORM WINDOW KIT  36" x 72". Knnps cool air out, warm air in.  Each     39c  (G) CAULKING GUN  Cartridge type with ratchet action.  Each      $1.49  (H) EVEREADY FLASHUGHT WITH BATTERIES  Heavy duty flashlight complete with two batteries.  Each     $3.*9  (I) WINDSHIELD WASHER ANTIFREEZE  160 oz. size. Good to-40"F.  Each     $1.19  (J) JACKALL JACK  Full 4 ton lifting capacity. 48" handle.  Each     $29.88  (K) AIR DEFLECTORS  Keeps warm or cool air away from drapes, walls  and furniture. Two per package.  Pktje $1.44  (L) FURNACE FILTERS  I'll row-away type. Available In 4 sizes: Ifi x 20,  20 x 20, 16 X 25, 20 x ?.b.   Three lor  $2.44 V  >__R^^ftf_i___.  , *,��_________0____M_t&  f_i  ���tj__________-^  fr  JJF _r  (A) 15 PCE. Vi" SOCKET SET  %" to 1", 12 pt. sockets ,13/16" spark plug socket,  5" extension bar, reversible ratchet and 10" handle.  Set    $24.88  (B) 2.9 GAL. WET AND DRY VAC  Heavy duty construction complete with 6" accessories and 4 wheel dolly.  Each    $59.95  (C) BUCK & DECKER % "REVERSING DRILL.  2.4 amps. Variable speed for perfect control, with  reversing switch. Trigger lock lor continuous action.  Each    $26.88  (D) BLACK A DECKER FINISHING SANDER  Vi sheet dual action sandcr complete with (lust collector and sandpaper. 3 amps.  Each    $34.88  (E) 16 OZ. HAMMER  Wood handlo.  Each    $2.99  (F) ARROW STAPLE GUN TACKER  Uaked nnninn. finish.  Each    $13.88  (G) LUFKIN MEASURING TAPE  !> niisloi - IO It. iiiliid tape with ultialook  Each    $7.88  (H) PROPANE FUEL CYLINDER  14.1 oz. size.  Each    $1.77  (I) SKIL7VV CIRCULAR SAW  10 amp motor. Dependable and lightweight with safety  guard stop. Includes combination blade and wrench.  Each    $34.88  (J) MECHANICS TOTE CHEST  Rugged all-welded steel 3-drawcr chost, mar resistant  Red baked enamel, Outside dimensions: 21" x8V?" x  H'/j".  Each    $39.95  (K) MULTI DRIVER WITH 6 BITS  Each    $1.99  (L) 4 PCE CHISEL SET  'A, Vi, %. and I,  Set     $7.88  (M) THE "SHOP HANGER"  Wall mounted storage cabinet with two adjustable  shelves, sliding doois, and ?A" wldo tool rack. Size:  24" x?7" X !)".  Each    $16.88 (A) UNK GARBAGE CAN  Rugged construction galvanized steel with lid lock.  I6V2 Gal. capacity.  Each    $5.88  (B) GLAD GARDEN BAGS  Super size - 36" x 48". 5 bags per pkge.  Package   99c  (C) SPONGE PACK  Contains 6 wet-pack sponges - 3%" x 61/." x 1".  Pack 99c  (D) OVEN MITTS  With the space age fabric "PFR" palms.  Pair  $2.99  (E) UNK WINDOW THERMOMETER  Features Celsius and Fahrenheit.  Each $1.99  (F) PLANTER POLE By QUAKER  Round woodgrain pole with 4 curved hangers. Adjustable height from 7'6" to 8'3". Pole Diameter: 1".  (Not exactly as illustrated).  Each  $7.95  (G) THERMOS WIDE-MOUTH BOTTLE  30 oz. size. With leakproof stopper.  Each $4.99  (H) 5 PCE IMPERIAL SIZE TRAY TABLE SET  "Rosette" pattern with leatherette-look surface. Four  23" x 15" trays, storette rack on casters.  Set $27.88  (I) SMALL PARTS CABINET  25-drawer cabinet of moulded plastic - for all those  odds and ends.  Each    $10.88  (J) BIG BEN ALARM CLOCK  Round lighted dial on pedestal base. Drowse feature.  Size:5%"x4".  Each    $11.88  (K) MAGNETIC BROOM  44" handle.  Each    $1.66  (L) UNK CORN BROOM  6 string.  Each      $3.88  (M) GLEEM SPONGE MOP By BRISTOL MYERS  Takes the work out of scrubbing. Replaceable sponge.  Each    $2.99  (N) YACHT MOP  8 oz. cotton.  Each    $1.49  (0) IRONING PAD/COVER SET  "Cloth of Steel". Fits all standard 15" x 54" boards.  Set      $3.88  (P) RIGID IRONING TABLE  Adjustable to any height up to 36".  Each    $12.88  ���> (A) OSTER 9-SPEED TOUCH N BLEND BLENDER  Large 5 cup container with 1 oz. measuring cap in  cover. Features both ends opening for easier cleaning.  Colors: Harvest Gold, Avocado or White.  Each  $39.95  (B) RUBBERMAID STACKING PITCHER  Available in assorted colors.  Each    $1.77  (C) PHILIPS "DOUBLE MAC" FAST COOKER  With non-stick coated surface, 2 sided grid. 750  watts.  Each $31.88  (D) PYREX COMPATIBLE MUGS  Heat resistant, 4 mugs per set. Available in 3 motifs:  Spring Blossom Green, Butterfly Gold, or Old Town  Blue.  Set    $5.99  (E) CGE ELECTRIC KETTLE  2 Imp. Qt. capacity, 1500 watts. Color: Harvest Gold  handle and base with woodgrain accents.  Each    $19.95  (F) BROWN BETTY TEA POT  6 cup capacity. (Not exactly as illustrated).  Each    $3.99  (G) WEST BEND "SLO-COOKER PLUS"  This versatile unit also bakes, roasts, range-top  cooks, grills and serves! Complete with 6 Qt. no-stick  interior oblong pot. separate heat base with 5 settings,  see-thru glass cover and roasting rack.  .  Each  $39.95  (H) OVAL ROASTER  Blue enamel finish. 18 Ib. capacity.  Each $5.99  (I) SUNBEAM DELUXE STEAM/DRY IRON  Features dual thermostat, water level gauge, wide  safety heel rest and switch-over cord. 36 vents. Color:  Harvest Gold Only.  Each    $37.88  (J) SUNBEAM MULTI-COOKER FRYPAN  Features buffet handles, high dome vent lid and removable cord. Polished aluminum with 11'/2" cooking  surface.  Each    $38.88  (K) RIVAL CROCK POT  112 oz. capacity. New feature: removable stoneware  liner for easier cleaning and table serving.  Each    $31.88  .���'.;:'' ;���,: ���.���?.'!������ :> > i K.s:, ,'.:���!!) : 111 u;i>i  i r.v ;. ,| svi'.l |;i  l[.-?s>  >Y>  ,-|.'lV^jl  :<i  "���"r  IH (A) UNK TRACTOR TRAILER  Heavy duty construction with roll-easy anchored  wheels. Size: 21%" x 5" x7%".  Each    $14.95  (B) MODEL 2200 WINCHESTER 12 GAUGE  PUMP SHOTGUN  Features slide action, 3" magnum, 30" barrel, and  full choke. (Not as Illustrated).  Each    $134.95  (C) DELUXE GUN CLEANING KIT  for 12 gauge shotguns.  Each    $6.88  (D) ACE SHOTGUN SHELLS  Box of 25.1 -11A oz. load. 12 gauge in 2,4,5,6 and  Vk shot.  Box    $3.99  (E) BUSHNELL 7 x 35 ENSIGN BINOCULARS  Most popular all-purpose binoculars for sports, travel  and all outdoor viewing. Complete with case and strap.  Each    $24.95  (F) EVEREADY COMMANDER LANTERN  WITH BATTERY  Powerful long distance beam, rugged "Cordahide"  4288  P  3$Ms_  case, complete with battery. Ideal for camping, car or  home use.  Each    $7.88  (G) PHILIPS 12-CUP COFFEE MAKER  Features automatic drip through filter, thermostatic  control, keep-warm plate, and ready light. 60 oz.  capacity. Brews a full pot in 8 minutes. Includes standard paper filters.  Each    $42.88  (H) MELITTA COFFEE MAKER  4 - 8 cup coffee maker with 10 filters.  Each    $5.88  The preparation of this event began six months  prior to printing and thus reflects Information  avallablo to us at tho time. As It is our desire and  intontion to supply the products shown, we regret that wo cannot guarantee delivery as wo  depend on our suppliers, who may not bo ablo to  supply us when the products aro required.  Wo will ondoavour to maintain pricos shown  whorover possible, but roserve tho right to adjust prices whon adjustments aro nocossary. Wo  reservo tho right to limit quantities purchased.  Link Hardware Storos will do everything posslblo  In assisting you on manufacturers' warranties  and supply you with sorvlco to ensuro product  satisfaction.  IMPORTANT NOTICE  We strive for the utmost accuracy In our flyer  advertising, but an occasional error in product  description or pricing may occur.  Any error will bo corrected as soon as it Is  recognized and our stores will bo notified so that  thoy may advlso customers of corrections.  master charge.  tltimilllllMlliil   III NIsJIIMI tilt  Available at Most Stores  iSoitlLiam-f  I A I   jsatnss. 'VI

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