BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Peninsula Times Sep 22, 1976

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xpentimes-1.0186462.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xpentimes-1.0186462.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0186462-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0186462-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0186462-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0186462-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0186462-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0186462-source.json
Full Text
xpentimes-1.0186462-fulltext.txt
Citation
xpentimes-1.0186462.ris

Full Text

 ' (  ���V*'.  PENDER HARBOUR residents  turned out in lull force at the public  meeting September 16 to discuss the  future of Pender Harbour Secondary  with the schools board. ^  The Reeling was called'4fter  Pender Harbdur Secondary was"  destroyed by fire September 10.  Parents, ieachers, students,  former students and former teachers  all urg��d the ije-building of Pender  Harbour Secondary on the original  site. A straw vote called at the end of  the meeting showed all residents in  favor of re-building the secondary  school in Pender Harbour. No votes  were castin favor of the other option,  amalgamating with Sechelt Junior  Secondary.  Residents of Pender Harbour voted  unanimously to rebuild Pender Harbour  Secondary in Pender Harbour rather than  amalgamate with Sechelt Junior Secondary.  The vote was taken at a meeting in  Madeira Park September 16. The meeting  was called by the school board to explain the  options open to residents after Pender  Harbour Secondary was destroyed by fire  September 10.  School board secretary treasurer Roy  Mills outlined the financial disadvantages to  rebuilding the school in Pender Harbour. ,  "Financially speaking," Mills said, "there  is absolutely nothing to say for a small  secondary school." He pointed out that it cost  the school board approximately $4,500 more  per year to maintain the school in Pender  Harbour.  According to Mills that averaged out to "$5  or $6 more a year in taxes for every taxpayer  throughout the school district."  Mills added that for less than $700,000  received from the insurance on Pender  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  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  Union  This Issue 14 Pages  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 43  Wednesday, September 22,1976  The Area B regional district director has  expressed disappointment over.'the decision  by the Redrooffs water system trustees not to-  recommend accepting the regional water  takeover.  In a letter to the editor in this week's  Peninsula Times, PeterjHoemberg said much  of the problem revolved .around a, "basic  misunderstanding regarding the economic  principle involved in any amalgamation of a  system."     , * *   ,_       ���, ^,.  In his letter, the director stated, "Ifc-is not  a-question of 'How much will we get for our  system?' buthow much it will cost (o provide  the service desired. The fact Isj that it costs  , more to upgrade and maintain the, system  than the land charges in the area can support  under the present rate."  In stating that he did not believe the other  areas of the regional district should, help  carry the costs of the upgrading of that  system, Hoemberg said only a surcharge on  the present rates makes the tjaikeover  financially possible and feasible.  ' 'It should be pointed out that the Sunshine  Coast Regional District proposal calls for a  periodic review of this surcharge and that  subsequent development in the area would  ultimately eliminate it," Hoemberg writes.  He points out that expansion into the  Redrooffs Road area last spring was made  possible by the contributions of developers in  the area; but that even with the contributions  the present expansion was barely possible.  "Finally it should be kept in mind that  with increasing financial costs, it will be  impossible to improve on the finances of the  proposal," he said.  Ian reception  airly warm  Harbour Secondary, Sechelt Junior Secondary could be expanded to include Pender  Harbour students.  Les Canty, superintendent of administrative services, department of  education, agreed with Mills' assessment,  telling the crowd, "You people are going to  pay two times. You're going to pay as local  taxpayers and as taxpayers of the province."  Canty also warned residents that it wasn't  merely a matter of rebuilding the old building  the way it was.  "We won't approve it, the fire marshall  won't approve it and ICBC will be jumping up  and down in rage," Canty said.  School superintendent John Denley  outlined such benefits of a small school as its  social and emotional impact, accessibility  and its community ties, but added that small  schools have difficulty offering a full range of  courses.  After the former presentation, residents  were invited to comment.  Parents, students, teachers, former  teachers and former students all urged  keeping Pender Harbour Secondary in  Pender Harbour.  One teacher commented, "I'm in favor of  busing to Sechelt (but only) teams so we can  beat the pants off them."  A parent pointed out that for students from  the Garden Bay and Egmont areas busing to  Sechelt would mean a two to two and one half  hour bus ride each way.  One parent threatened to send her children  to Vancouver and another to pull her children  ���i-*?"**^^*'*" *'w:,'"  ���SB*1-  The proposal for a motel-apartment  complex on the waterfront In Gibsons got a  fairly warm reception from the people of the  village. Olaf Klasen presented the proposal  before about 30 Interested people at  Elphinstone Secondary last week.  A number of concerns were expressed at  the meeting; but one observer said the  majority of the people ot the meeting appeared to be in favor of tho $1.2 million  development.  Klasen told the people at the meeting  appeared to be In favor of tho $1.2 million  development.  Klasen told the people ho was concerned  about the social and economic acceptance of  such a venture ln the area. He assured them  there would be no financial difficulties In tho  project.  A plan for a waterfront marlnu was not  Included In the project, Klasen said, nnd  added that he felt confident the apartment  part of the development could be filled with  senior citizens on a permanent residential  basis, ,       I  One Issue which didn't meet with general  approval were tho parking plans. Klasen said  a parking area has been secured about half a  block from the site; but some people snld this  would not be sufficient and were concerned  about street parking. There Is some parking  nt the Mite Itself.  Some residents expressed concern that  this would lead to a chain of development  which would drastically alter the fact of the  community. The opinion was also expressed  that lt would lead to high-rise buildings along  Uie waterfront.  Alderman.Stu Metcalfe of Gibsons was one  of Uio people In attendance nt the meeting. He  ��� See Page A-3  '���WHAT'S AN ICE boy like you doing In Sunshine  Coast was enjoying  warm build up tho two to three inches needed  a place like this?" Freezing probably, sunny weather last week, the staff dt the for skating, hockey and curling. Too  Canada Cup hockey not withstanding, Sechelt Ice Arena were spraying on much water on in one spraying would  It's rolling around to winter sports time layers of water hoping that tomorrow melt the ice already down'and the  again and that means that although the would bring a cool day to allow them to sprayers would have to start over.  A lot of people are sorry about It, but work  on Sechelt Junior Secondary Is still being held  up by tho Construction labour Relations  Association's lock-out.  "We aren't trying to be difficult," CLRA  president Chuck McVeigh told the Times.  "We're concerned about the cost of construction and we're trying to bring lt down,  We liave to npply some sort of economic  pressure to bring this thing to a head."  McVeigh added that the CLHA's decision  not to lift the lock-out order on the construction of schools and hospitals "may be  affecting construction on three or four or six  schools In the province.  "I dpn't think it's nearly as drastic ns a  shutdown caused by teachers or CUPE going  on strike," ho snld.  In the meantime, William Zander,  president of the B.C. Provincial Council of  Carpenters, lias Issued a press release condemning McVeigh's position.  The press release was issued after McVeigh turned down a plea by Roy Mills,  secretary treasurer of School district 40, to  Imve the lock-out lifted at Sechelt Junior  Secondary. Mills made the plea September  10, after Pender Harbour Secondary wns  destroyed by fire,  ��� "The B.C. Provincial" Council of Carpenters hns always maintained that schools,  hospitals nnd other csscntlnl projects should  out of the school system if Pender Harbour  students were sent w" Sechelt.  Trustees Peter Prescesky and Claus  Spiekerman supported re-building the school  in Pender Harbour while Pender Harbour  Secondary School principal Frank Holmes  commented, "If you started busing I'm sure  you'd have a 100 per cent staff turnover."  Jack Paterson, Area A representative for  the regional board, told the meeting that the  regional board "will do everything in its  /power to help the school board."  Paterson later told the Times that he intends to recommend to the regional board  that the board undertake the building of a  water reservoir above the school site.  "It would provide fire protection for the  school," he said, "and any left over water  could be used for the recreational site."  The site has already been surveyed and  Paterson estimates the reservoir will cost  between $25,000 and $50,000 to build.  The vote on whether to amalgamate with  Sechelt or to rebuild the school in Pender  Harbour was called for by meeting chairman  Mark Meyers.  Not one vote was cast for amalgamating  with Sechelt.  In a press release September 18 the school  board announced that the architects have  started designing the new school.  All members of the school board, the staff  of Pender Harbour Secondary and Les Canty,  superintendent of administrative services,  department of education, attended the  meeting. An estimated 250 Pender Harbour  residents turned out for the meeting.  The school board expects to have Pender  Harbour Secondary operating by next week.  "We have every reason to hope there will  be a very reasonable operation there on  September 27," Secretary-treasurer Roy  Mills told Pender Harbour residents at a  public meeting in Madeira Park September  16.  The meeting was called by the school  board after Pender Harbour Secondary was  destroyed by fire September 10.  Since then, Mills said, the school board has  been able to locate a portable unit in Pen-  ticton which contains five classrooms and  washrooms. The unit is expected to be set up  m Pender Harbour by September 27.  Two more portables, one large enough for  a science lab, the other intended for a home  economics lab, are expected to arrive within  the following two weeks.  The three portables, along with the two  saved from the fire September 10, will form a  temporary school for the approximately 150  students* affected by the fire.  ���  However, - school superintendent John  Denley warned the meeting, "Temporary is  for at least a year."  Denley also complimented the staff and  students of Pender Harbour Secondary on  their spirit. "I feel as if there is still a school  there," he said.  Pender Harbour Secondary school principal Frank Holmes also addressed the  meeting', remarking "I've heard it said that  where Frank Holmes goes he generates a lot  of heat."  Holmes introduced the school staff and  told the meeting that the teachers would be  going to Vancouver, September 17 to buy  books and supplies.  Holmes asked Pender Harbour students to  report to the school starting September 20.  Grade 8, 9 and 10 to attend Tuesday and  Thursday morning, September 21 and 23 and  grade 11 and 12 students to attend Monday,  Wednesday and Friday, September 20,22 and  24.  lie exempt from  work  stoppages during  negotiations," the press release states.  "However It would seem that CLRA arc  playing games. The following CLRA Jobs are  working, ln Squamish, Woodflbrc, Commonwealth Construction ln Vancouver,  Grouse Mountain Chnlrllft, Quadra Construction In Nanaimo, B.C. Telephone  project, Robinson Construction nnd  ParksviUe, a school, Mnxwood Construction.  "You can see where CLRA's priorities lie,  commercial and Industrial projects before  schools," stated Zander.  Roy Mills, secretary treasurer of the  school  board, Is  trying  to  negotiate  an  ���Sec Page A-3  1.  Cameo Lands Industrial Park developer  and critics got their chance at a public  hearing last week.  The proposed Industrial park has been the  centre of a controversy since the owner of  land, zoned Rll and part of a restrictive  covenarit subdivision, applied to rezone the  land to light industry, to accommodate the  park. Tho owner of tho land is claiming it ls  legally permitted to do so by a loophole In the  covenant. Residents of the subdivision and  tho surrounding area on Field Rood In Wilson  Creek are opposed by the rezoning.  Henry Hall, owner of the subdivision, told  the public meeting he applied for the rczonlng  In response to the Sechelt vicinity  questionnaire which stated residents were in  favor of industry In the Wilson Creek area. He  said It was not a prime land ownership subdivision and sales and construction Uicro Imd  been slow.  HaU said a landscape architect had been  hired to design a noise and visual break  between the proposed park and the  residential aroa. He outlined the types of  Industry he wanted In tho block, construction  service Industries and wholesale construction  products. "There would be no large smell,  smoke or noise levels," ho snld.  During his summary, he asked for speedy  npprovnl of'the application by tho regional  board, lie sold Industry was overdue for the  nren. He reiterated Cameo Uinds had a legal  and moral right to develop the park there and  because of other industry In the area, lt would  fit in. He said the population wns sparse and  the area geographically suited to Industry.  Norman Hoffar presented a petition  signed by 13 property owners In the sub  division nnd 22 others in the area who were,  opposed to the rezoning. Hoffar called the  rezoning, "Totally unfair and unjust to the  property owners in the area." He said the  land was purchased in good faith and to  ���See Page A-3  'I   '   ���-T'       *       f  *  HENRY HALL  ... and Cnmeo  <      ] '    /  I '  I >  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 22,1976  The PENwsyi^A^Jfe^  , ?*  I-.  , boh Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of.  every  other right  that free  men  prize.".  7.-, ���Winston Churchill  suggestion  YYThe Cameo Lands industrial park  controversy would seem to have a fairly  simple solution.  Cameo Lands wants their industrial  par, the residents of the area want to see  it remain residential and the regional  board would like to see the park built  because of the employment it would  bring to the area. . -  All three can be accomplished.  North of the proposed industrial park  is the Gibsons-Sechelt airport and  surrounding it is a vast tract of land  which has been earmarked for industrial  use.  As Cameo is willing to sacrifice their  residential land for industrial land, does  it really matter where that industrial  land is? Perhaps a straight swap of the  12 lots of RII oh Field Road for the  equivalent amount, of area in the industrial zoning would be the way out. It  would also be a start toward the industrial development of the land at the  airport (or wherever else the land swap  took place). It would keep the residents  happy and would give the regional board  an opportunity to get into the real estate  business or offer the land for sale or  whatever they wished to do to recoup the  loss of the 12 lots of industrial land.  Perhaps they would even build a community centre on it.  The point is that we think that the  rezoning, would be vastly unfair to the  people who have purchased land in the  subdivision. Even though the owners  signed a covenant with the oft-quoted  clause 15 in it, we think the way the  rights of the clause have been exercised  is not right.  Cameo say they are legally and  morally entitled to rezone the land. They  may be legally entitled to do so.  Area  water  [irector  lOarcPs advice  We note where a minister of the  provincial government actually changed  his mind.  It appears the minister of highways,  after giving the go ahead to gazetting the  Redrooffs   Trail   as   a   public   trail,  changed his mind and called the surveyors off the job.  It is assumed that he did this because  of some influence.. It is a great shame  that who or whatever did the influencing  couldn't turn that rare talent to Jack  Davis when it was needed.  Editor, The Times,.  Re+ Redrooffs Water District  Sir: It is with regret that I have read in  your Sept. 15th issue of The Times that the  trustees of the Redrooffs Water District have  advised their members not to support the  incorporation of their system into the  Regional District.  The supply of water in the Halfmoon Bay  area is now restricted and in order to develop  a proper system for that area the present line  from Trout Lake will have to be augmented  by water from our main source, Chapman  Creek.  This is impossible without involvement by  the  Regional   District.   As  long   as  the  Redrooffs Water District does not join the  Regional system, no proper water supply can*  be provided for Halfmoon Bay.  I am sorry that the trustees feel that not  I do not believe that other areas within the  SCRD should help carry the costs. Therefore  only a surcharge on the present rates make  the takeover financially possible and  equitable.  It should be pointed out that the SCRD  proposal calls for a periodic review on this  surcharge and that subsequent development  in the area would ultimately eliminate it.  The recent expansion of the SCRD Water  System into the Redrooffs road area was  made possible partly due to the contributions  by some developers in the area. I realize that  the trustees of the Redrooffs Water District  feel that they should also be able to benefit  from these contributions. However, two  points should be made. Firstly, that even with  these contributions the present expansion  was barely possible and that therefore no  financial flexibility remains for the SCRD to  This column is short and simple and I hope  it expresses my feelings.  Normally I have something to complain  about or expose and oft times I have tried to  tickle your funny, bones. On other occasions I  am sure I have bored you to tears with my  remeniscenses of past happenings in my life:  Not this time. Today is different. Today,  writing comes hard, and if there are tears in  my eyes I am not ashamed.  ' Many of you know what it means to lose a  loved one and have helped and consoled me,  and for this 1 thank you, as I thank the great  many people who extended their sympathy  through sending me cards. When we arrived  here in Pender Harbour a little over three  years ago we knew at once that this beautiful  area was where we wanted to spend our lives.  It took very little time to find the people were  friendly and hospitable and our happiness  was complete. You all know what happened  recently, and. in the happening I saw and  experienced the heart and the feeling of the  people of the Harbour. v  Forgive me if I do not mention specific  names because so many people helped at the  time and so many are offering help now that  my mind can hardly keep track of what is  happening. Perhaps later, when my mind is  clearer and essential things have been  cleared up I will remember more and be able  to thank everyone individually for what they  have done.  Until then, all I can say is God bless, and  thank you.  Trust account  Editor, The Times:  Sir: In regard to the letter from the two  gals in Madeira Park who have had sorcie  trouble with a Travel Agent on the Peninsula,  who it may be I do not know. Suffice to say,  and I can proudly say it that, it is not I, who,  since taking my. first tour of 79 pensioners to  Hawaii, via Wardair and have since taken  five more down. Was the original independent  Wardair agent on the Peninsula and I am now  in the process of organizing my seventh.  I am very proud and happy to be able to  say that I enjoy the personal friendship, not  only of the brass in the Wardair office but of  Max Ward himself, and I have letters from  him to prove it.  Every nickel collected by me for a trip,  regardless of destination, is deposited in a-  Wardair trust account in the Royal Bank in  Gibsons and a certified personal cheque is  forwarded to Wardair at the proper times.  Any, or all, of the above statements may  be investigated by anyone at any time. -1  would appreciate it. T _ .. T  r L.D. McLaren  Gibsons.  wo tacts  Kditor, The Times:  Sir: On September 13 the opposing factions  presented their respective points of view to  the Regional Board regarding the so called  industrial park on Field Road.  As a resident of Field Road, I would take  exception to Mr. Hall's comments such as his  sufficient recognition has been given by the 'let others benefit by it. Secondly, that the  espect geography  We appreciate the school district is  concerned with the financial aspects of  rebuilding the secondary; school in the  Pender Harbour area but we would like  to respectfully suggest they take another  look at the geographical aspects of it.  The questionable comforts of school  bus travelling notwithstanding, there  are students who would be looking at a  two hour bus ride to school in the morning. In this day and age when we can  look at being Concorded to Europe in  three and a half hours, it seems a little  silly.  Rebuilding the school in the Pender  Harbour area is going to be a very expensive proposition, granted; but it is  one the residents are willing to bear, We  think the rest of the school district  taxpayers should get behind them.  The economics of building a secon  dary school for 150 students is what the  school district and the department of  education is concerned with; but the  future of the Pender Harbour area and  the value of a small school should be  looked at closely. The area to the south is  growing and it may not be too long  before students should be attending the  school from West Sechelt.  But to ask a student to spend an hour  or two on a bus in the mqrjhing a^, thien-  again in the afternoon is too much.  As a sidelight, we noted the  representative of the department of  education stated ICBC would be  "jumping up and down in rage" over  rebuilding the school which burned  down.  We wonder why ICBC wasn't jumping up and down with rage a month or  so ago when they learned the school did  not have adequate fire protection.  SCRD as to the value of the system already in  place.  There appears to be a basic misunderstanding regarding the economic principle involved in any amalgamzation of a  system. It is not a question of "How much will  we get for our system?" but how much will it  cost to provide the service desired. The fact is.  simply that it costs more to upgrade and.  arrangements between the Redrooffs Water  District and MacMillan Bloedel did not  necessarily optimise on the benefits available  to the district.  Finally, it should be kept in mind that with  increasing construction costs it will be impossible to improve on the finances of the  proposal as presented by me for the SCRD.  I hope that the members of the Redrooffs  Coffee party  date arrange  auxiiiar  maintain the system than the landcharges in Water District will keep these points in mind  the area can support under the present rate, when they make their decision.  A further fact is, that the Redrooffs Water Peter Hoemberg  District   could   not   provide   the   same Director, Area B  upgrading at the cost that would accrue to the Sunshine Coast Regional District  SCRD. Halfmoon Bay  responds to realtor  3  ��S by Don Morberg  POSSIBLY one  of the most  valuable  sources of information is passing us by, '  although it passes right before our eyes.  They're called fillers. They appear in  newspapers when a story isn't quite long  enough to reach the bottom of the column.  They usually consist of two or three lines of  invaluable Information looking for a use.  There rarely is one and these little critters  float around like answers for questions that  people would feel too foolish to ask.  A prime example was in one of the Vancouver papers earlier this week. The filler  read: "U.S. President Richard Nixon made  his historical trip to China during National  Kraut and Frankfurter Week, February 17 to  26, 1972."  I once heard that there Is a man who has  spent years collecting all these little fillers  and putting them In a big scrap book. Thoy  are In no particular order In the book and  make for some pretty strange reading.  "Pluralism and Monism are theories  giving respectively tho answers 'many' nnd  'one' to two quite distinct questions." There,  what else would you fill in that hole on page 13  with?  "A potato race is a contest in which the  winner is the first to collect In a basket a  number of potatoes two yards apart In a  straight line." One of the great sporting  events of our time.  "Neither pumpkins nor squashes will  cross with cucumbers or with melons, being  highly self-sterile." What kind of girls do yon  think they are?  "A Montreal firm lms a machine capable  The PENiNSULA^we^.  Published Wednesdays nt Seehell  on B.C.'s Sunshine Const  The Peninsula 1 lines  for Weslpresl'iilillentlons Ltd,  at Seehell. B.C.  Box .110 Seehell, H.C.  IMioih* H85-.12.U  Subscription Hales: (in advance)  Local, *7 per year. Beyond .IS miles. M  U.S.A.. *l<). Overseas SI I,  of producing 72,000 hog dogs ah hour." Fillers  also keep you up on goings on in the world of  gourmets, dood exmple is this: "Playwright  George Bernard Shaw, a noted vegetarian,  was once noted eating a hot dog." Still on a  stomach kick, note this: "In the last 20 years  potato production in Venezuela has grown  from 24,171 tons to 125,000."  Where would medical science be without  such widgets of wisdomas, "Bacteria come in  three general shapes ������ spherical, rod and  spiral" popping up at them from the bottom  of page three. Or "Photosynthesis by green  plants alone prevents the disappearance of all  forms of life from the face of tho earth. That's  enough to make you stop mowing Uie lawn.  PERSONALLY, I find it very enjoyable to  be reading along and between tho mass  murders and barbarian warfare fine, "The  bresbok antelope travels in herds usually  running In single file with Its nose close to the  ground." It kind of adds a little something to  my day.  DON T KNOW how mnny people caught it,  but there was a news story thnt came out of  Dallas, Texas the other day. It concerned  convicted Terry Eugene Cully who pleaded  guilty to the murder of a Dallas lnsurnnce  broker. Cully usked that he be sentenced by a  Jury and the jury returned their verdict:  three thousand years in prison.  Cully under Texas law Is eligible for pnrole  within 20 years if he's good, so I mean what's  the point? Maybe he should have pleaded for  clemancy and received only 2,000 years or  thrown himself on the mercy of the court nnd  received only 1,000 years.  Personally I think BOO years should be tho  maximum for prison terms, but } suppose  there will be some bleeding heart liberals who  will wnnt lt reduced to only 250 or so.  (Thnt sound you henr Is sarcasm dripping.)  Will somebody  please tell me .  WHO had the CBC promptly fire Warner.  Troyer when he was awarded the prize for his  outstanding documentary on the plight of the  mercury damaged Indians of Ontario?  1 Editor, The Times,  Sir: Ihe following is a letter sent to S.  Anderson'of Sechelt.  Dear Sir:  We iv;td with interest, your letter to editor  in September 15 issue of The Peninsula  Times. We commend you on the timing of  your letter first announced at the Public  Hearing by spokesman N. Hoffar (Surprise  Surprise) September 13,  Being our exclusive agent, We certainly  felt that if your moral conscience was  disturbed by our actions, you would have  made us aware of your concern when you first  were notified of our industrial intention some  nine months ago.  We don't question your right to your  opinion, however, we did anticipate the  common courtesy of being first notified.  We find it rather strange that you would  act in making an offer on our behalf for  purchase of the property bordering ours,  having full knowledge that it was intended as  future expansion for our industrial park  application, some eight months back, if you  felt that wc were so morally wrong.  We find it even stranger that your  salesman would phone us as recent as one  month ago inquiring whether or not we would  consider an offer on tho balanco of subdivision lots outside of the proposed industrial  zone change.  In case your staff has not Informed you, for  Uie record, we herein relate to you our answer  to them: "When you deliver to Cameo a  statement from the proposed purcliascr that  Uiey arc fully aware of our intention to rezone the upper 12 lots to Industrial and that  they consent and support that application,  than and only then will we accept offers on the  remaining lots of our sub-dlvlslon."  In 1975 you brought purchasers to us for  the lots concerned In the rezoning to find our  refusal to sell and In fact we felt obliged to let  one of your purchasers pick n higher priced  lot at.same price, as our apology to you, for  not accepting the sale and on cancelling our  offer for sale of the 12 lots concerned.  On informing you that your appointment  as our agent is hereby cancelled, we ask that  the offer made by you to A.E. Alan Realty on  our behalf for the purchase of property immediately north of the proposed rezoning of  which you received verbal assurance on first  : right to purchase also be cancelled.  We reiterate that our action is not taken in  opposition to your right of opinion but in your  neglect of business ethics in not informing us  either orally or in writing of your  displeasures of our actions.  On closing, we certainly trust that you have  not sold any property on the sub-division  since learning of our Industrial aims some  nine months ago, and would appeciate  knowing why it took nine months to establish  your opinion that Cameo was so morally  wrong.  To change your politicial beliefs is one  thing, your morals certainly another.  Henry Hall  Sechelt.  Roberts Creek Hospital. Auxiliary held a  lively and well-attended meeting on Monday,  September 13th. " Among the matters  discussed at this first .meeting after the  summer recess was the date of the annual  Col fee Party. It is to be held on November 26.  Some members also decided to attend the  Regional Conference hosted by the Auxiliary  to the Richmond General Hospital . in  j$.$v��st*on on October 26,: Mrs. Anna p;ike was  (Cordially, welcomed as a new member to the  auxiliary who are always glad to have local  residents join them.  Members were reminded that volunteers  are always needed to help in the hospital,  particularly in the psyiotheraphy department. The 'ladies in red' with their cheery  smiles can bring little extra comforts to the  patients over and above the excellent work  done by the regular staff.  Because of Thanksgiving Day the next  meeting is to be held on Monday, October 4 at  11 a.m. in St. Aidan's Church Hall.  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  Untitled  I, who have held the lovely hand of Summer..  .Have known Her Golden Kiss . . .  And at Her breast savoured wonderous fruits  an eager lover ...  Flesh of the Earth a myraid coloured shapes,  Have seen their purple shadows die with night  Felt the soft caress of scented winds ��� with  keen delight ���  And seen with ageing eyes soft winter's  mantle,  Enshroud the sleeping lions o'er Seymour's  height . . .  Basil Symth.  referral to the logging road and booming  ground already industrial oriented, although  this is true it is also known that these facilities  are at this time being phased out and a  marina being considered on the booming  ground. A marina and rod and gun club (also  mentioned) are usually thought of in the  context of recreational rather than industrial..  In any event the argument boils down to  two facts:  1. The moral right to rezone, piecemeal or  otherwise, any neighboorhood regardless of  existing conditions, in this case the in-  dustrialzation of what is an already  established residential area.  2. The Regional Board is facing the  problem of the critical lack of availability of  industrial lands. "  I would suggest a quick glance at area  maps would reveal aven to the rankest of  amateurs, that the majority of residents ��in  the area bounded between Port Mellon and  Earl's Cove reside within a mile or so of the  coastline, behind which squaremile^ after  squaremile of forest and so called  agricultural reserve, all in the land freeze.  Perhaps then the Regional Board should  make an honest and concerted effort to ex-  tracate sdme'of these lands for industrial and  other purposes. If nothing else they may gain  some credibility which they also in my  opinion are somewhat lacking.  D. H. Marcroft,  Sechelt.  eininar  planned  A seminar for small businesses will be  held at the Casa Martinez, Thursday, September 30, between 9:30 a.m. and 3:30 p.m.  The business seminar will be conducted by  Ron Ehrenholz and John Colville, business  counsellors with the Department of Economic  Development".  Ehrenholz and Colville will emphasize sales  forecasting and business borrowing.  Planning cash requirements and dealing with  a financial institution will also be discussed.  There will be a $10 fee for the seminar  which includes lunch.  The seminar is being sponsored by the  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce and the  Department of Economic Development.  Anyone wishing to attend the conference  should register by phoning Richard Proctor,  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce, 885-3110.  :rMkfiJiXX$s i. >>  m  *  Thanks froih  club sponsor  Editor, The Times;  Sir: On behalf of the Sechelt Elementary  School Science Club I would like to express ���  our thanks to the mnny people in the community who havo supported us.  After seven yenrs ns the sponsor teacher I  Imve loft Sochoit Elementary and tho Science  Club to take up new duties nt Sechelt Junior  Secondary.  Over the years the support of Campbell's  Variety nnd Tyee Airways has been greatly  appreciated, so we say a very special thanks  to Neil Campbell, Al Campbell nnd Rod Llzce,  Good luck to the Science Club In tho future.  R. Dull  Sechelt.  I  laOCAIa LOGGING company was burning slash on Mount Richardson last  week. Deputy ranger Uirry Hewlett said  the slash burning was authorized by the  forest service, but refused to name the logging company," Hewitt said when  logging company doing the burning. "A naked why he wouldn't reveal the name  lot of people don't understand slash of the company,  burning and they might criticize the ' Timesphoto )    ' ������  J  '�����  X A  A  i j  The Peninsula Times    , Page A-3  Wednesday, September 22,1976  ^tpj; | From, the pulpit  "-".\r.'.    "^      ! By PASTOR GERRY FOSTER  Vi i*        ��. jl    ��� . _* .vvanM * Z.3hiL ^a.     TffS       4a4hZ        .        ^*"SStf�� tnia ���* *-������ 3,&*/32FrWHMBSmx  THE PUBLIC met the proposal last   general   approval   except   for   ap-  week when Olaf Klasen (dark shirt) took   prehensions about the effect it would MORE ABOUT ...  his proposal for a resort hotel-apartment   have on the future of the village and the ��C01BipiBK fitOBOSQl  complex for downtown Gibsons to a   parking in the general area. _     p  public meeting. The proposal met with .    .  ��� e ��,    �����    7rfom"a6eA"1  i- t. f   f   ��* . is chairman of the village's planning com  mittee.  MORE ABOUT ... Following the meeting, Klasen gave The  ��� Cameo Lands Industrial Park ^^ ���* Sin?ng^er��nthse  -c-   ~, o�������� a. ���     _* ���   j   ���     * j i- u ��� j   * . , Among vthem were, "excellent," "parking  -From Page A-l airport is designated light industrial must be on site," "looks good," "think it will  /^!r!lh6.LUdlr. ^"ETt destroy 'village' atmosphere," "good," "too  soon for this type of development," "think it's  rezone it would spoil the residential area;  Hoffar read from the petition and outlined had invested in the area and their in-  the objections to the rezoning including the vestments  were being compromised.   "I  proximity to residences, inadequate site for believe this transgresses the rights of the  expansion, lower property values, the lack of individual and it endangers the rights of  an anti-noise bylaw for protection, the con- everyone to safely invest in their future.*'  servation of Chapman Creek, lack of water  for the development and the proportionally Mftnp, AomTT-  large amount of residential development in MU"l!j ABOUT . .. _  the area. �� ScAOOf Still SftSff  a very good idea."  By PASTOR GERRY FOSTER  Most of us have probably heard or read  about the' mysterious Legionnaire's Disease  which has struck down 200 people in Pen-  nyslvania since the end of July. A recent  newspaper article which described the extensive search for the cause-of this disease  was headlined: ''Dragnet: The hunt for1 a  mysterious killer".  The case has been very difficult and  hundreds' of specalists are trying to determine the exact, cause ��� whether it was a  contagious organism or a poison or something  else. \ ;  But there is another type of 'mysterious  disease' which has many baffled, and in fact,  it is so prevalent and has beenin existence so  long that most of us don't pay any attention to  it. The effects of this disease are many. It  causes hatred, jealousy, greed, selfish ambition, drunkeness, sexual immorality, to  name just a few. Families split up because of  it and it causes much labour strife. All the  heartache inihe world is directly attributable  to this disease. And ultimately we all die  because of it. The disease is SIN.,  However, unlike the Legionnaire's  Disease, sin is a spiritual problem and it is not  really a 'mysterious' disease, although we act  as if it was a mystery. Sociologists,  politicians, psychologists, etc. are wondering  what is wrong with the human race. But how  foolish we can be! God has given us a por-  positional revelation (the Bible) which spells  it out in clear, logical terms. It tells us that  because of one man's disobedience ��� Adam  -��� sin entered the human race and death  through sin. This has caused separation from  God and separation from one another. The  disease is sin. But praise God there is a cure  which we will discuss next week.  EARTH MOVES as preparations are preparation for the foundation* for the  made for construction of a new gym- new building. The old gym has been  nasiiim at Sechelt Elementary School, converted into classroom space.  Here  a  backhoe scoops  out fill in ���Timesphoto  Hoffar said the legal opinion the people  south of Clause 15 said the owner was  exempt from . the restrictions in the  agreement; but it didn't mean he could do  anything with the land.  Other areas would be more suitable,  Hoffar said, citing the Port Mellon area, the  land around the airport and Sechelt Indian  Band land.  A member of the audience pointed out  there was no provision for a drain field or  effluent disposal in the plans shown. Regional  board chairman John McNevin said .that  would be a requirement in any case. McNevin  chaired the public meeting.  A man who. owns a small construction  company told Uie meeting he Uiought the idea  was sound: but the location' was wrong. He  said it was too small. He,called a 12 lot industrial park a waste of time.  A carpenter told the audience he thought  the site was excellent for the proposal. "Are  all these people willing to prevent people  from getting jobs?" he asked.  Chairman .McNevin told the people that  the board was looking at the Sunshine Coast  which had an over 15 per cent unemployment  rate. He also said that the area nearby at the  ������ From Page A-l  arrangement with Benton and Overbury,  drywall contractors, to have them terminate  their contract and receive partial payment  for work completed. Then Mills plans to turn  the rest of the job over to another contractor,  who is hot a CLRA member, for completion.  "Assuming the price for the two is  reasonably close to the original price cited by  Benton and Overbury we will do that." Mills  said. He hopes to continue the negotiations  September 20.  Claude Overbury, of Benton and Overbury, when asked about the school board's  plans', said "I've not been approached on that  and I have no comment."  "I've no comment on anything regarding  the school," Overbury continued, "It's un-  -fortuhate ;and I'd'like togo;out there'-and  finish it but I can't. There's nothing I'can do  about it at the present moment." '.  . Overbury also had no comment on the  probable completion date for the school.  At the beginning of September the school  was a month behind schedule and expected to  open the first week in October. Since school  opened junior secondary school students have  been attending their courses half-day at the  Sechelt Elementary school's annex.  Federal Conservative Indian Affairs critic  Dr. Robert Holmes wants the Alliance of  Indian Bands to appear before the PC caucus'  when they are in Ottawa. Sechelt Indian Band  manager Clarence Joe, however, was  skeptical of the offer.  "We have been dealing with the federal  department and minister," Joe said, "and as  long as we are having good relations with  them, we will continue to work with them."  He added, however, that the Alliance, an  organization of progressive Indian bands,  would make material available to the opposition members. "When the tjme comes,"  Joe said, "we will work with the opposition If  necessary."  Joe met with Holmes when he was in  Qualicum recently to talk with tho Native  Brotherhood, Holmes was originally  scheduled to come to Sechelt to meet with the  .band and tour local conditions; but it was  decided he would go to Qualicum earlier to  spend more time with the brotherhood.  Following the meeting, Joe told The  Times, "I mentioned very strongly about our  self-government and the self-government of  other bands in a similar position. I also told  him that one of the biggest problems was the  Justice Department. All our dealings with the  federal government must go through the  Justice Department eventually. They are  supposed to be the legal people of the federal  government; but who represents us?" .  Joe said Holmes took notes through the  conversation.  "We talked about .land development," Joe  said, "and how wc have met head on with  sections of the Indian Act." Joe said Holmes  didn't make much comment on the  discussions, but added that he was on an  information gathering trip. "There were no  election promises," Joe said. "Holmes said  he would take the information back to the  caucus and to the standing committee on  Indian Affairs of which he is a member."  FEDKKAL   CONSERVATIVE!   Indian mid discussed Items of mutual interest  Affairs mtie Robert Holmes, right, met Including  self-government   for   Indian  with  Sechelt   Indian   Band   manager bands. Holmes was in Qualicum for n  Clarence Joe (luring the MP's lour or meeting with the Native Brotherhood.  B.C. recently. The two met In Qpnlicum Photo Courtesy ParksviUe Progress  The anti-inf lotion program is nearly one  year old.        N ,    .,',������ :���'������.'���. -^,.h /Y".���  The program was announced last October  14 and the Anti-Inflation Act was passed by  Parliament in December, the goal was to create  a fair and stable economic climate for all of us.  Guidelines were established for the control of  prices, profits, incomes, dividends and  professional fees. The federal government  established a policy of spending restraint. The  provinces are supporting the program and are  applying guidelines in areas of provincial  concern such as rents.  The target of the first year of the  anti-inflation program was to bring- inflation  down from a rate of 10.8% to 8% or less. This goal  is going to be reached. Still, many Canadians  are concerned about rising prices and may feel  in fact that prices are rising faster than their  family incomes. For most of us, this is not the .    '  case. The facts prove that since the start of the  program most of us are better off than we were  before because salaries, on average, are  keeping ahead of prices.  Prices      ~  Last year, sudden and frightening price  increases were happening all too often. By  October, 1975, Canadians had experienced 20  months of inflation of 10% or more. No one could  be sure how far the dollar earned one day  would stretch the next. The anti-inflation  program was brought in to control the .rise in  prices, giving Canadians a better chance to'  plan and live within their family budgets. Price  increases have slowed down. By August, the  annual rate of increase 'in the Consumer Price  Index had dropped to 6.2%. Although some'  ' price increases have' to be expected this month  and next, the 8% target will surely be met.  beadded or subtracted depending on whether a *  group had kept up with or fallen behind cost of  living increases before the program began.  More than half of the agreements and settlements  reported to the Anti-Inflation Board, have been  within these arithmetic guidelines. A gradual,  downward trend in wage increases has started  and it should continue as more. Canadians  realize that because of declining inflation, settling  for less won't hurt them.  The real gains  Since the start of the anti-inflation program,  the average Canadian has actually improved  his or her buying power. This is because lower  wage increases along with lower price increases  have resulted in a gain in real incomes. The real  gain is worked out by taking the actual increase  in earnings and subtracting from it the effects of  higher consumer prices. Real incomes are probably the best measure of how we're doing, of how  we can manage to pay our bills at home. By this  spring, real incomes were up 3.6% over last year,  Before  First fl monlha Ol 1975  compared to tho oamo poriod In  the previous yoar.  growth in Avcn/vai:  WEEKLY EARNINGS  (INIMJliTniAI. COMPOSITE)  143%  After  Most rocont 3 month poriod lor  which earnings data avallablo  (Mar, May 76) compared to Banio  period In Iho previous yoar,  OflOWTtt IN AVERAOC  WEEKLY EAI1NINQS  (INDUSTRIAL COMPOSITE)  onowiH  IN IIEAI  EAftNINOS  3.0"  %  Wages  The anti-inflation program has also helped  to restrain increases in wages, salaries and other  incomes. The Guidelines on compensation allow  for a basic increase of 8%, plus 2% as a share  of national productivity growth. Anothor 2% can  Controls on both prices and incomes are  part of the reason why the inflation rate is  dropping. The co-operation and hard work of  most Canadians is the rest of the story. We will  soon be .moving into the second year of the  program, with a goal of lowering tho inflation  rate to 6% or less. Working together wo can  reach thin target too.  Govornmont  ot Cnnndn  Gouvornomonl  du Cnnndn  THEANTI- r  INPL/mON  PROGRAM  AREVJEW J  YhiAK. ()Nr*i I   i  I s  PageA-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 22,1976  On The Rocks...  Gibsons winter curiitij  opening October 25  By PAT EDWARDS  , The opening date for league curling" was  set for October 25 when the executive of  Gibsons Winter Club met last week. It was  also decided to open the rink for skating on  Thanksgiving weekend, October 9,10 and 11.  Work parties under the leadership of  Terry Conner have accomplished a great deal  ' this summer. The interior and exterior of the  building have been painted and floor tiles are  being laid in part of the lounge and in the  t- ������:���"���   sSiWaMSS**-**  .-���.*v '  DEMONSTRATING   the   form   that years. As a member of the provincial  earned her a place on the 16 and under team she will be going to Los Angeles  B:C. Volleyball all-star team, Debbie just before Christmas and possibly to  McDonald, grade 9 Elphinstone student Japan later in the year,  has been playing volleyball for four  Mtffyg**. ������>;����������� **���*��������� �������� *r ������ '' j  f   K  ^'t-^vir^1-  ,���** ������  Harvey Paul showed a few people that  being 40 years old doesn't mean you can't  score goals in Sunshine Coast Senior Soccer.  The veteran player scored late in the  game Sunday to give Sechelt Redskins a 4-2  win over Pender Harbour in the senior soccer  league.  Gary Feschuk scored two goals for  Redskins in the game and Bill August scored  the other goal.  Scoring for Pender Harbour were Chuck  Falconbridge and Gerry Mercer.  Also on Sunday Sechelt Chiefs tied 1-1 with  Air Canada in Vancouver's sixth division.  Kirby Jackson scored the goal for Sechelt.  '* Elphinstone Wanderers battled to a 0 -0  draw with Vancouver's Pizza Inn Sunday.  Goalie Jan DeReus was strong in the Wanderers nets. Pizza Inn is in the ninth division.  Sechelt Pegasus play Pender Harbour,  Sunday at Pender Harbour at 2 p.m.  ' downstairs area. Terry and his small crew  would like to see more members out at the  Tuesday evening work parties, so that all the  odd jobs can be finished before league curling  begins.  The drainage culverts have now been  installed and it is hoped that the parking lot  will be ready for use by the time the season  opens. More help is needed in this area also.  We are now affiliated with the Pacific  Coast Curling Association and are eligible for  the benefits- of Instructors Clinics and  Association sponsored bonspiels, as well as  other benefits.  The membership committee reports that a  drive is now on to obtain new memberships  for the club. Debenture holders receive a  - substantial reduction in curling fees. Call  Larry Boyd at 886-2030 for further information.  It is hoped that we will be able to hold a  few evenings open for instruction for  beginners as we did last year. Don't miss out  on the fun of curling because you have never  tried it. Many of our members have never  curled before, and will make you feel right at  home.  A back to School Tournament was held at  the Sunshine Coast Ladies Golf and Country  Club, September 14.,  Betty Turnbull won the Tournament while  Wilma Sim was the runner-up.  The tournament was sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club Ladies  Golf club. The club plays on Tuesdays.  - - -   ���-/* *���***"���  *-^r��_ *   -x * ���  v. X<> \ K >\< ,  77>A;4Yt7tY>*l  ��� -   -     *\*<mK  V ���  .**>���  \* -* ... ���  Sechelt Renegades, in the ninth division of  the B.C. Senior Soccer League, opened their  1976 season September 12 at Langdale by  defeating the Elphinstone Wanderers 5-3.  On Sunday, September 19 the Renegades  hosted the Dutch Lions B, of Vancouver.  ,.���w.After. being.���.down,.,2. A at the half,  Renegades showed some scoring power and  finished the game 4 - 2 over Lions. Robert Joe  rgot.the hat trick for Renegades with Barry  ���Johnson getting the other Sechelt goal.  The Renegades need a coach for the new  season. Anyone interested in taking the  coaching-position is asked to contact Tony  Paul at the Sechelt Indian Band Office or by  phoning 885-2273 during the day or 885-3487 in  the evening.  Schedule for the Renegades is as follows:  ��� Sept. 26, Sud America vs; Sechelt at  Powell St, Park.  Oct. 3, Sechelt vs. Pt Grey Blues at  Sechelt.  Oct. 10, West Coast United vs. Sechelt at  W. Memorial Park.  Oct. 17, Sechelt vs. Trojans at Sechelt.  Oct. 24, Aga Khan vs. Sechelt at Powell St.  Nov. 7, Sechelt vs. Latinos at Sechelt.  Nov. 14, W. Van..Royals vs. Sechelt at  Pauline Johnson.  GIBSONS  ISH MARKET  dosed Last  2 Weeks In Sept.  Open Oct. 5  10:30a.m.  Whitaker House  Come and See the New Arrivals!  CLAY POTS���SAUCERS���DRIED FLOW  Also see our fine selection of  TROPICAL PLANTS BASKETS BATIK HANGINGS  Open 10:30-4:30, Tuos.-Sot.  RS  DEBBIE McDONALD, 14, of Roberts Association's spiking award when she  Creek has been named to the 16 and attended the BCVA Volleyball camp this  under B.C, Volleyball all-star team. She summer,  was also awarded the B.C. Volleyball  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Tako npllco that tjio Sunshlno Coast Roglonal District Court of  Rovlslon will sit on tho following dates In tho Board Room of tho  District offlco, Wharf SI root. Socholt, B.C.:  Friday, Octobor 1,1976 ���10:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon.  * ' i  Saturday, Odobor2,1976 ��� 10:00a.m.to I2:00noon  to hoar any complaints and corroct and rovlso tho 1976 S.CR.D.  Electoral Ust,  Gopios of tha 1976 list of Elodors covering Electoral Areas  "A", "R", "C", "D", "E" ond "P" of tho Sunshlno Coast Roglonal  Diutiict will bo po&tod upon iho Public Not ico Board In tho Roglonal  District Olflco and at all post offlcos and community halls on  Soplombor 20, 1976.  |Wk��.J A.G. Pr#s*ley,  Socrot ary-Trooiurer ,  The Department of Economic Development is presenting n workshop  for people ln small businesses. Entitled "Forecasting Sales and Working  Capitol", it will deal with how to anticipate your sales picture for the  coming year and how to determine loan funds required, calculate cash  flow nnd establish lines of credit.  Tills one duy session will be held on Thursday, September 30th from  9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. nt the Casa Mnrtine7.. Those interested ln attending  nre asked to register by phoning Mr. Proctor at the Chamber of Commerce ��� 0115-3110, registration Is $10.00 and includes lunch.  DEPARTMENT OF  ECONOMIC  DEVELOPMENT  Oovmnmonl rt li-lti-ih CnhmiDiA  wmmmm  &...r~ -~(...  unday  lours:  IpQil 13  Qtiili] H <f  A  RESIDENTS of the Sunshine Coast may  be enjoying the late summer warm  weather, but it is making life hell for  employees of the Sunshine Coast Ice  Arena. High day time temperatures  have hampered the ice-making at the  arena. Here assistant manager Terry  Hitchings spays a thin layer of water on  the ice surface. Ice is so thin, freezing  pipes can be seen through the surface.  :   y v ~     **���* ** *.*���*��� ���*  *Qt   * *T ****���..*  H^B,    ���*�����,   *��*&4    ���  *  ira.-*  A  **  Arend news  By HELEN PHILLIPS  Once again we are getting into the skating  and curling season and lots has been done at  the Sechelt rink through the summer to get it  ready for this coming season.  The biggest news, and one of the things  that the arena has needed since it opened, is  the donation of a time clock. -This wonderful  donation was made by Shop Easy and Trail  Bay, Sports.  So every time you look up at the clock and ;  see the ad panels on each side that say 'Shop  Easy Foods' and- 'Trail Bay Sports',  remember what as well as the advertising,  this clock was donated by these advertisers,  and we are much indebted to them for such a  great donation.  Another donation that can be seen as soon  as you walk in the door, is a lovely trophy  cabinet made and donated by Leo Nestman.  The background is a blue drapery with gold  fringe, and nothing could look more elegant  than this as a backdrop for hockey trophies.  Much thanks goes out to Leo for this lovely  donation, and I have a hunch the credit must  go to Doreen for the lovely draperies.  Some of the other things that have been  going on up there during the summer include  new paint jobs on the walls, and vinyl  baseboard that makes it look much more  finished off.  Ernie Cozv the arena manager has  overhauled the zamboni, taken out that frost  heavy, ("hurray," says the curlers), painted,  cleaned, and generally worked continuously  out at the rink all summer.  Another nice addition has been the plastic  boards. They stand up iftuch better than the  plywood, and at the moment sure look nice  and new.  ICE NEARLY IN  Hopefully by the time the paper is out, the  ice should be in. Hockey School starts on Sept.  23.  They have a good start on the ice now, with  24 hour round-the-clock shifts. When your  flood freezes, you put on another one, and this  goes on and on, regardless of the time of day  or night.        ���_.  The hot, sunny weather that we have  finally been getting started about the same  day as the freezing unit as put on, and this in  itself is a hindrance, but the ice is coming in  spite of it. They hope to be painting it by the  20th.  Dare I ask for volunteers? You can always  phone the rink, or come out and offer your  services. Both Ernie and his assistant Terry  Hutchins have been putting in long hours and  I've only seen one family out volunteering  OPENING DANCE OCT. 2  Don't forget to get tickets for the dance  coming up on the 2nd. More information on  this next week.  ARE YOU READY?  Open curling, so you can come out and try  it (you'll like it) and get in a bit of practise is  Oct. 7 and 8. Our opening bonspeil is Saturday  and Sunday, Oct. 9 and 10.  -- Please phone Lionel McCuaig at 885-2296  -or-885-2459, evenings, to register for the  bonspeil.  REGISTERED?  Hopefiilly this weekend of the 18th will see  most of the hockey registrations in. Last  weekend was a poor turnout, and it is most  imperative that the Minor Hockey League  knows how many boys are playing.  You cannot expect to come out to hockey  at the last minute and expect everything to be  organized if they have no idea how many will  be playing hockey this year. Don't forget,  these fellows who are trying their best to  organize things are doing this on a volunteer  basis, and only with your co-operatiin can  they succeed.  If you did not register on the last weekend,  please contact Les English or any other'of the  executive, or even your coach from last year  if you do plan on playing hockey.  ���a h'  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Wednesday, September 22,1976  rivers  war&iei  /PLEASE KEEP ott grass' sign warns possible strayers onto Hackett Park.  The park was recently re-seeded. t  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  EAST PORPOISE BAY ROAD  Box 1235  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Bus: 885-9244  Res: 885-2686  Sechelt and Gibsons RCMP have been  receiving complaints about drivers passing  stopped school buses, and they're not happy.  Sergeant Ron Nicholas of Gibsons detachment, warns drivers to "shape up, There's  going to be a little enforcement."  Nicholas added that there is a fine of $35  and three demerit points for passing a school  bus.  Sechelt RCMP are also concerned.  "We are receiving numerous complaints  about people passing them while lights are  flashing and we will enforce the regulation,"  Sergeant Peter Church of Sechelt detachment  said.  The motor vehicle act requires that all  traffic in both directions stop when a school  bus indicates by flashing lights that it is  receiving or dischargingppassengers.  Complete Custom Home Design & Construction  Now available to take on projects on  '   THE SUNSHINE COAST  Call Jim Burgess at 112-757-9251  collect or reply by mail to  Sox 2039 c/o PENINSULA TIR8ES,  Box 310, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  i  ..*> ��***C t ^wMlPr *-  ^t^l^'imvtt^ldUilt  THERE MAY be only half an inch of ice  at the Sechelt Arena but it didn't stop  manager Ernie Cos from trying out the  new plastic sheeting on the boards. The  sheeting is durable and mark resistant  and makes the boards more 'lively'  Ernie said. Pucks will bounce back from  the boards with a little more snap than  with,the old wood surface.  E9  RCMP In Gibsons and Sechelt nro investigating a series of break-Ins which occurred over the last week.  On,September 15 the Woof residence in  Gibsons wns broken into. Thieves gained  entry through the buck window and made off  with $100 in American travellers' cheques nnd  $34 In American money.  Georgia Morberg's home ln Sechelt was  broken Into September 13. Thieves entered  through the Iwithroom window and stole some  change in a Tupperwnre container nnd a  wnllet. "'  On September 13 an Acutron cassette  player, valued ut $110, was stolen from a car  parked outside the It'e arena. The cassette  player was taken between i) a.m. nnd 4 p.m.  A   break-in   occurred   at   Davis   Bay  'Elementary  the  night of September   15.  Although several windows in the portable  kindergarten   were  broken,   nothing   wns  reported stolen.  . RCMP in Sechelt havo received several  complaints of pIMnmping, hunting nt night.  RCMP In Gibsons report that the drum of  dangerous herbicide lost off a truck between  Olbsofis and longdate have now lieen  recovered.  liiBiiii  TRADE YOUR OLD SKATES IN ON A NEW OR USED PAIR OF  UER-I  ������IIIWIHay��^WiMP**||-�� ���������������gffMP^^W  WIPWIPMHIIW   .���!���   a. M-ClPCiW**!    ��� ���*��-  '����-��-?*. .*���!���& fr-tatai. s-*��-;.�� -t.f- .sen*.:   ��.   ���-**     J      j  SKATES TO SUIT EVERYONE  KOHO,  COOPER  Active:  it's the only way  to be.       paRTtapaamn  I I'ltiKftA. I�� vmir Ik"mii \v*\ fcrwnv \\\ r\u\\\.  f���i)-i ���-rir-iiini...iimu.iii.iiir-iii  -n...  i. r���r  "-ri" * "���L ���������-������������ ��� ��������-* ��� ��� '���  The 4x4 vehicle that you've all waited for...  Tho porfoct 4 whool drlvo vehicle for this area, 6 cylinder engine  without pollution control devices, to glvo you a 1 ton pick-up t6 bo  proud of (Govornmont cltmlflod an off-road vohlclo),  WAIT NO MORE, COME RIGHT ON DOWN TO  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE LTD.  for parts & service, coll 866-7919  YOUR TOYOTA DEALER  authorliod by factory to perform warranty work  | APPROVED AUTO  |REPAin senvicr.*  ,-*���"*������ <r  "���"yv"*!';;..* ..��..���  . I .mt a��,��Vl*t   ...        .1.��������-*-���*��� '  !  o @i*'i�� i ���-�����*:  **���"*   w l\.........  A*.**? ���  Payno Rd & Hwy 101  Aflont for North $hor�� Motor* Ltd,  Motor Dealer #013424  DRAW  SEPT. 7 - 25  ALL PURCHASES OF  HOCKEY AND SKATING  ITEMS QUALIFY  ��� CHOICE OF PRIZES ���  WEIGHTLIFTING &  EXERCISE SET  OR  EXERCISE BICYCLE  VALUE $100  ���* '.*��� ���..���-:. *��� ���.����> t-A ^ -. t: ���';  SHERWOOD  HOCKEY STICKS  SKATE SHARPENING  REGULAR  7Sc  CUSTOM  RADIUS  $2.00  WITH EACH SKATE  PURCHASE  FULL LINE OF EQUIPMENT  Cowrie St.  885-2512  Sechelt  r  t  <**&*mmmmmmMmmm.  tmHmtmmm y  ���'../  7.  )   J  J   '  V* ('  V  ���*V        :V  I.. _-  ~\  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 22,1976  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  A reminder that Mrs. T. Leuchte will open  her new season's film program on Friday,  September 24 at the Welcome Beach Hall at ,  7:30 p.m. with a British Columbia show.       *-  This winter, Halfmoon Bay is to have two  courses under the Continuing Education  program. Karin Hoemberg announces that  May Parsons of Seacrest will be teaching a  painting course at Halfmoon Bay School,  beginning Monday, September 27 from 7 to 10  p.m. It is a 21 hour course of seven sessions  and the fee is $20. Continuing Education is  ' also offering a Yoga course for beginners and  for seniors at the Welcome Beach Hall on  Wednesdays, starting September 29 with  Evans Hermon of Madeira Park as teacher.  The beginners* class will meet from 1 to 2:30  p.m. and seniors from 2:30 to 2:30 p.m. For  further information telephone Karin  Hoemberg at 886-2225,  Hosea Owen Mills who died in Vancouver  on September 16 in his 96th year, was a  resident of Halfmoon Bay from 1956 to 1969.  He was known as Harry among his friends on  Bachelor's Row where he kept his small  house and garden immaculate.  Born in South Wales where he worked in  the coal mines, he and three brothers came to  Canada in 1903 and homesteaded at Colonsay,  east of Saskatoon. He worked as a farmer, a  butcher and in the freight and contracting  business. He was predeceased by his wife,  son, daughter, three brothers and a sister.  Memorial services were held at Boal Chapel,  North Vancouver on September 18.  Doug and Esther Anderson of Squamish  who were enjoying- a two weeks' vacation at  the home of their two daughters, Pam and  Kelly, arrived from Vancouver. Pam proudly  exhibited a sparkling new engagement ring  and was accompanied by her fiance, John  Hederson of Squamish. Mr. and Mrs. Temple  recovered from their surprise in time to host  a dinner party of barbecued steak in honour  of 'the happy couple.  The same weekend Mr. and Mrs. Sven  Sorensen, who were celebrating their 15th  wedding anniversary, also received a surprise. Max and Lila Pedersen of Standard,  east of Calgary arrived unexpectedly to take  part in the celebration. There was a very  special welcome for them as they had been  best man and bridesmaid at the Sorensen's  wedding in Calgary 15 years ago.  ���by Mary Tinkley.  And quite a way further along the  matrimonial adventure are Mr. and Mrs.  Hugh McPhalen who recently celebrated Mr.  McPhalen's birthday and their 46th wedding  anniversary. They drove to Vancouver for a  family dinner party at the Richmond Inn  which was attended by members of their  family from Vancouver, Powell River and  Port Alberni.  A former resident of Welcome Beach for  many years who was visiting old friends last  week was Mrs. Mildred Greggs, who was a  guest at the Blackie Petit home, where Mrs.  Petit entertained at a tea in her honour. Since  the death of her husband, Roy Greggs on  Vancouver Island last year, Mrs. Greggs has  sold her home at ParksviUe and moved into  an apartment in West Vancouver.  Sharon North of Brandon, Manitoba, has  spent a holiday on the Sunshine Coast, partly  at the home of her brother, Ralph North at  Seacrest and partly with friends at Grantham's Landing.  Your correspondent was in Lund last week  as the guest of Carl and Mary Franzin. There  was a happy get-together of old friends when  Mrs. Franzin hosted a dinner party attended  by Olga Hynek and Ellen Muscldw of Cortes  Bay and Ian Campbell who has spent the  summer in the northern regions of the Gulf of  Georgia doing hydrographic survey work in  his Tahiti Ketch 'Buttercup'.  Weather report  September 11-17 ^    Hi PreCt  mm  Septemberll 11 17 0.3'  Septembers 13 18 nil  September 13 13 19 11.7  Septembers 13 18 1.0  September 15 10 18 nil  Septembers 11 18 nil  September 17 11 13 nil  Week's rainfall ��� 13.0 mm.  September ��� 37.6 mm.  1976 ��� 913.6 mm.  Last September was the driest on record  0.8 mm recorded on September 27.  Rainfall recorded up to September 17,1975  totalled 630.2 mm.  i , *  Sechelt Junior Secondary 'coming along'���principal  STUDENTS   CROWD   through the  corridors   at   Sechelt   Elementary   School's   annex. The annex is being used  as, a temporary facility until the new Junior Secondary School is completed.  7^ ^ff-yyj H5^ ~ -1- '^S^% 7^7  '?���> ���, f ~' >  GRADE EIGHT science students start   five half-hour classes at Sechelt Junior   students in the morning and the Grade 8  their half-noui cias.s. All students attend    Secondary each day, the Grade 9 and 10   students in the afternoon.  "It's coming along," Sechelt Junior  Secondary principal Roland Hawes commented. "Yesterday was a little hectic but  today it's coming along."  Hawes, his staff and the school's students  were finishing their first week of school in the  Sechelt Elementary annex. Classes are being  held in the annex until the end of September  when the new secondary school is expected to  be completed.  Grade 9 and 10 students attend classes in  the morning and Grade 8 students attend  classes in the afternoon.  Caroline Breadner, home economics  teacher, feels the system will work until the  new school opens.  "It's okay for one month," she said, "after  that it's going to be pretty trying."  Breadner is teaching the students handicrafts and having them do baking projects  at home.  "I think the students are prepared to do it  for a month," Breadner added.  Margaret Thompson, English and Social  Studies teacher, agreed.) "The students have  been very reasonable, co-operative and well-  behaved," she said. "The situation is very  much more difficult for a practical course or  active course such as PE."  Leif Mjanes, physical education teacher,  is committed to a month of PE outside.  "We're doing team sports, tennis and golf,"  he explained, "If it rains we'll go on hikes or  lor a walk. There's just not space tor us inside  so we don't have any choice."  Teacher Bill Forst finds his greatest  problem is the shorter classes. "With only  half ,an hour you don't get to know the  students," he said, adding, "I'm working out  of a clothes closet too."  Librarian Murne Redman has set up the  library in a cloakroom. So far she has set out  mainly reference books.  "It's rather like having a library in a  railway carriage, one of the teachers commented."  The students themselves agree that the  situation is difficult but that it is working.  "It's crowded," Gordon Clayton said.  "I don't think it's that good doing one half  hour clases and going in the afternoon,"  Steve Zantolas said. "Nobody likes doing  their work in the morning before going to  school."  Stephanie Read notes that "Sometimes its  confusing but most of the classes are good. I  think it'll be better in the new school."  i  1  B  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  .   ,   .' .  anytime!  I  I  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  Rotor Lather Service lor Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced    Datsun Specialists  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7919  BUILDING SUPPLIES  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch '��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park ~Y    Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt, Gibsons: Tuesday-Thursday; 10 a.m. to. 3  p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Pender Harbour: 'Monday-Thursday, 10 a.m. to 3  p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Hwy. 101  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  ��� Gibsons��� 886-9221  BLASTING  TEDS BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED '  Basomonts ��� Driveways - Soptlc Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Linos  ��� Call lor a froo ostlmalo anytime  TED DONLEY Pondor Harbour BB3-27 34  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  -Conlrollod Blasting  ���- Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guarantood  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  P & P Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protock^, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  All WORK GUARANTEED  BUILDING  PLANS  Building Plans lor Rosldontlal  Homos nnd Vocation Cotlngos  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  Darryl W, Rocovour  Box 135?, Socholt, B,C.   Phono 805-2952   BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.  ."ALL BUILDING MATERIALS1'  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  . 'WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT".  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101���Gibsons  CABIN ETAAAKERS  Phono 885-2594  G.S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furnlturo  Kitchens-Vanities-Etc,  Box 1129, Socholt  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  sorvlng satlsflod customers tor 1B yoars  Custom doilgnod kltchons ft bathrooms  Furnlturo lor horno and offlco  Export Finishing  R. Blrkln  Boach Avo., Roborts Crook, D.C.  V0N2W0  Phono 885-3417       885-3310  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  006-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Walor, Sowor, Drainago Installation  LandCloorlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L a H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand nnd Gravol ��� Dackhno,  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE DAY ROAD  885-9666,     Boxl72,    Socholt, B.C.   ��� ������ ��� -im�� ������ ��� "it "  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  POUT MELLON TOOLE'S COVE  Tol. 006-2930 or 005*9973  Commntclal Containers Availnhlo  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Tri-K Drilling Ltd.  . Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phono our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us dlroct  at [112] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  885-2818  HOTELS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential ��� Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed ��� Free estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madolra Park  Phono 883-9913  D.W.LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotol Facilities ���  PLUMBING & HEATING  *s TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  Bernie  Mulligan  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  INDUSTRIAL  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD.  Wholesale Steel ��� Fastonors ��� Cablo  Logging Rigging ��� Hydraulic Hoso  Pipe and Fittings ~ Chain and Accessories  Wolding Supplies'��� Brake Lining  Tools and Misc.  885-3813  Box 1388, Socholt  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  cmm electric ltd.  Since 1947  PHONE 885-2062  - ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  A.C. RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Builtlino Mood:,  Madolra Park Phono 003-2585  ��  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  -r Eloctrical Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  Uso thoso spacos to  roach noarly 1 5,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cablnots - Carpots - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, saloi manager  Phono 006-2765  Uso thoso spacos to  roach noarly 1 5,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machino Shop-Arc and Acotylono Welding  Stool Fabrlcotlng-Marino Ways  Automotive and Marino Repairs'  Standard Marino Station  Phone 006-7721       Ros. 806-9956, 086-9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (Hugh Baird)  Custom & Marino Casting  Brass���-Aluminum���Load  Manufacturor ot Froos, Draw-knlvos, Adzos  Manufacturor of Machino Parts  Wolding  25 hour service  885-2523 or 885-2108  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION  (���������wnMMaaaB^HtMBainiwHaaaa  MOVING & STORAGE  *, ���<��� ir- i  .. i. ������ i ���   ���        i ��� i ��� .   i. ��� ������    ���  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Pocking, Storage  Packing Matorlals lor salo  MEMBER OP ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, 1 Movois  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibson*  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bondod Post Control Sorvlcos  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales4qnd Service to all makes  CENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  TOM SCOTT  886-7834  RICK WRAY  8B6-7838  SECHELT HEATING ft INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces   Sheet Metal  .  Box726  PHONE 885-2466  '���' Sechelt, B.C.  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systoms   -   Corn  pressors  ���   Rototillors. ���   Gonorators   -   Pumps'  7 Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. ft Francis peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883*2585  RETAIL STORES  CaS HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  v      APPLIANCES ~ HARDWARE,  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Whdrf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy andWogonoor  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharl Street  Box 609 ��� Secholt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTALTIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phon* 006-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday B;30 a.m, to 5:30 p,m.  Friday ovoning by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Duroid Shingles ��� Tar & Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons 886-7320  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Troo Sorvlco  Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  Prlcos You Can Trust  Phone J. RISBEY, 885*2109  T.V. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES ft SERVICE  wo sorvlco all brands  005-2560  across Irom tho Rod �� Whlto  SECHELT  7061 Gllloy Avo,  Burnaby  VICIOUS CIRCLE  Whon somoono stops advertising, sftinoono Mops  buying. Whon somoono stops buying, somoono stops  soiling. Whon ttomoono stops soiling, somoono slops  making. Whop somoono stops mnklng, somoono stops  owning, Whon somoono slops naming, somoono  stops buying.  DON'T GET CAUGHT IN THIS CYCLE I  ADVERTISE REGULARLY IN THE  The Peninsula'T^^ 7  A  A  y.  /  7  ./.  >       -. ���>. ������������"*.  7  7  Two Sunshine' Coast Regional District The regional spokesman said both bylaws  bylaws have been passed by Victoria. are now back from Victoria and will be'put up  Bylaws No. 105 and 108.were passed by j* ��taal a^Ptio",at *�� r^iona{ board's  order-in-council in Victoria September 9. September o0 meeting.  Bylatf 105 is a bylaw amending the fee .   ���* regional employee said the fee bylaw  structure for such things as applications to �� "ot nfuw* ** Vf Putf *e fef mto bylaw-  set up development areas and ties in with the rather than board resolution, form,  region's zoning bylaws, a regional spokesman  said.        '                                   ' -  Bylaw 108 is a land use contract which will  allow Cold Mountain Pottery to establish a ,                               _,  pottery in Roberts Creek. This application Winner of the Lions 400 Club draw on  has been stalled by the department of high- Friday, September 17 was Jack White,  ways who had wanted to put a road through The  ticket  was  drawn  by   Georgina  the property: Nasadyk at the Bank of Montreal, Gibsons.  SECHELT JUNIOR SECONDARY will  soon be getting an official name. A  competition has been organized to  choose a new name for the junior  secojndary. All suggestions for a name  for the school are being collected. The  competition is open, to any Sunshine  Coast resident. Entrants are asked to  send in their first three choices for a  name for the school to Box 1430, Sechelt,  or drop them in the marked box in.  Campbell's Variety in Trail Bay Mall in  Sechelt before September 25.  ��� Timesphoto courtesy Tyee Air  ENINSULA  Section B  Wednesday, September 22,1976  l9  REBUILT  by the  Pages 1-8  By MARY TINKLEY .  Al Lawson is the new president of the Area  B Ratepayers Association. He was elected at  the group's annual meeting.  At the meeting held at the Welcome Beach  Hall oh September 13, retiring president John  Grognet reported a year with some,  achievements and a few disappointments.  Water was now flowing through the Redrooffs  Road and up into Welcome "Woods. The long  delayed paving of the Redrooff jTRoad had  been completed and the Fire Districtw^as to  go to referendum. The association, he said,  had acted as a watchdog for the interests of  the community' and had successfully  protested the proposed transfer of the  Halfmoon Bay ambulance to Sechelt and the  suspension of, residents' cards on the B.C.  Ferries.  Among the disappointments were the  Halfmoon Bay wharf which was still in need  of major repairs after many letters both from  the association and the regional district.  Some secondary roads in the area1 were in  very poor condition but it appeared that the  Highways Dept. was not prepared to Improve  them at the present time.  Peter Hoemberg, Regional District  Director for Area B reported that a notice had  been published in local papers announcing the  intention of the Dept. of Highways to close the  road allowance along the waterfront at  Cooper's Green for transfer to the lands  service for administration as Greenbelt  Lands.  The intent, he said, was to preserve it as a  park-like road and to ensure waterfront  access for the public. In reply to a question,  he assured members that there was no  question of cutting off access to the boat  launching ramp.  The parks and recreation committee, he  announced, was still interested in acquiring  Cooper's Green as a park and was attempting  to reopen negotiations with Cooper.  On the subject of the Redrooffs Trail,  Hoemberg advised members tliat the present  local government had gone back on the  commitment of the previous government to  gazette the trail. The regional board was  objecting to the change of policy and he urged  the association to pursue the matter  vigorously.  He expressed disappointment that the  trustees of the Redrooffs Waterworks District  had recommended to their members rejection of the Regional District's proposal to take  over their water system. He suggested delay  would mean still higher rales ns costs continue to rise. There was now little hope of a  water supply for Halfmoon Bny as tho  regional district was not prepared to allow  any increased withdrawal of water from  Trout Uike.  The fire district, reported Hoemberg,  will go to referendum for five mills taxation  which would yield $90,000 and put tho project  In pretty good financial shape.  In reply to a question, he said that in-and-  out driveways were not permitted because  the Highways Dept. considers each exit to be  a danger point.  Thanks were expressed to Hoemberg for  attending so many meetings during the past  year and giving the association such helpful  advice and information.  In view of intensive development  proceeding at the.present time it was agreed  that the association would organize a further  .petition for cablevision., . "*.��   ,.  Three directors elected to fill  vacancies on the board were Gretle Gair,  Percy Partriquin and Gerry Harrington. At a  meeting of the directors following the general  meeting officers elected were: president, Al  Lawson; vice-president, John Parsons;  secretary, Mary Tinkley and treasurer, Ed  Baker. Special tribute was paid to the retiring  president, John Grognet who was stepping  down from the board after ten years' service.  Vancouver ��� The Municipal Finance  Authority (MFA) of British Columbia will  borrow $503,000 for the Sunshine Coast  Regional District.  Approval to borrow the funds was made by  the Authority at a meeting held in Vancouver  September 14.  The money includes $127,000 for the  Pender Harbour Health Centre, $306,000 to  expand the water system and $70,000 to  purchase Soames Hill as parkland.  The money was part of requests for the  $57.4 million which came from 40 different  municipalities and 11 regional districts.  The MFA, which has one of the highest  credit ratings in Canada, was established in  1970 to borrow funds for capital work projects  on behalf of local governments. All regional  districts in B.C. are members of the MFA.  MFA Chairman, Mayor Ron Andrews of  North Vancouver District, said the authority  has marketed a total of 18 issues totalling $257  million. The new requests approved today  will increase to $314.4 million the- amount  ���v raised by the MFA for municipalities and-  the--*;, Regional districts.  Of the new requests, $19.6 million is for  sewerage projects, $12.1 million for water,  $10.2 million for public buildings and  equipment, $10.4 million for parks and-  recreation, $2.9 million for roads and highways, $1.8 million for local improvements and  $350,000 for drainage and dyking.  Mayor Andrews said that to satisfy its  requirements the MFA must be present and  acceptable in all of the world's long term  capital markets. To date the authority has  marketed issues in Canada, Europe and the  U.S.  On its most recent issue, a $52.5 million  public issue sold in the U.S. last May, the  MFA obtained the best price given any  Canadian governmental borrower in the U.S.  market this year.  peninsula motors, sechelt  (gulf station next to the hospital)  885-211 Task for JAY  101 Witnesses attend assembly  Last weekend the Sechelt congregation of  Jehovah's Witnesses participated in a successful assembly of 801 delegates. This was  held at their new assembly hall in Surrey,  B.C.  A spokesman said many enjoyed the  public discourse 'Keep Seeking God's  Kingdom' based on Matthew Chapter six  which showed the only true hope for mankind.  This assembly had up-building counsel on  handling personal problems and family  relationships, he said.      Remember, we still have Passport Cases,  Writing Cases, Toiletries' Kit Pouches,  Briefcases, all leather goods from Buxton. ���  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  BERGER  is pleased to announce his association with  THE DENTAL CENTRE, SECHELT  for the practice of  GENERAL DENTISTRY  Appointments 885-9233 Bank of Montreal building  ^  Concentrate all your attention on your business day  forget traffic problems and downtown congestion -  Fly Tyee, you'll be glad you did.  ^  b  ^  SECHELT-VANCOUVER HARBOUR  Loavo Socholt at 8:15 am, roturn 4:15 pm tamo day  RETURN  fMON-SAT]  j|  The  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  is having a  FALL FLOWER SHOW  o PLANT SALE  RAFFLE  o DOOR PRIZE  TIME:  Sat., Sopt. 25, 2-5 p.m.  iLMvila,  Socholt Senior Citizens Hall  �� TEA  ADMISSION 50c  SECHELT-VANCOUVER AIRPORT  Loavo Socholt 8:10 am, cholco of four roturn flights samo day  RETURN  [DAILY]  SECHELT-NANAIMO (Weekender)  Effoctlvo 12 noon Frlday-12:30 pm Monday  RETURN  VANCO&IVER-PEIDER HARBOUR  confirmed booking  RETURN  S  b  Vancouver, 689-8851 Nanaimo, 753-2041 *  Sechelt. 885-2214 Pender Hbr, 2EnSth 6416    ^  CATERPILLAR XT3 HYDRAULIC HOSE  iiliwiaiHillfl  *^M%iii��liIgDMS  iiiliiffliviiii  ^^^wg|_���^  i  I  Name Brand  I  1  I  I p  Cowrie St.     885-9626      sechelt   i Homelite  eer (^^td  cCulloch     Stihl  i  i  i  i  i  lerciiry  OUTBOARDS  *������ tnngailn* pc*o�� 7  AVAILABLE FROM STOCK  (5) 7.5 HP  (1) 9.8 HP  (2) 40 HP  \M.j 3" HI*  (2) 50 Mm.  1  i  ROTOTILLERS  (1) 5 HP  an  nm /   x  I, ���������     .'.(  ���x ,.  yf  ,  f  >.   s   ''  <>   1  '.I ,  ��ad the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone 885-3231  Birth Announcements      Help Wanted  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  .    WESTERRDRUGS  ... ace pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents. <  KERR: born at St. Mary's  ��� Hospital Sept. 12, 1976,  weighing 8 lbs. 4 ozs. Damon  Blaine, to Lorraine and Sheridan.  A brother for Christen. Proud  grandparents Dr. & Mrs. L.V.  Mason of Burnaby and Mr. and  Mrs. J.B. Kerr of Tuwanek.  Specials thanks to the medical  staff. 2077-43  PEARCE: Richard and Judith  (nee Farr) are pleased to  announce the birth of their  second daughter, Kelly Leigh, at  Cariboo Memorial Hospital,  Williams Lake, September 16th,  1976, weighing in at 9 lb. 1 oz.  Happy grandparents are Mr. and  Mrs. L.H. Farr of Hopkins  Landing, also great grand-,  mothers Mrs. A. Sargent, Sechelt  and Mrs. R.N. Reeves, Roberts  Creek, B.C. 209043  DALL: Bev and Bob are pleased  to announce the arrival of their  second son, Robert Richard, 7 lb.  1 oz. on Sept. 12,1976. A.brother  for Billy. 212043  BLAND:    a   daughter   Kellie  Nicole to Dr. and Mrs. Don  Bland on Sept. 9,1976.       2093-43  Obituary  FREEBORN: Parker William,  passed away at Sechelt, September 16, 1976 at 74' years.  Survived by his wife, Florence,  daughter Mrs. Violet Kennedy,  Fanny Bay, B.C. and cousins in  the United States, also grandchildren Shawn, Timmy, Terry,  Maire, Kenny and Tommy.  Private funeral arrangements  through Devlin Funeral Home  Gibsons. 210443  THOMPSON: Alan Dales, late of  Gibsons, passed away September 14,1976 in bis 76th year.  Predeceased by wife Lucile  Thompson and daughter Barbara  Jean. Survived by daughter Mrs.  Denise English, Gibsons, ten  grandchildren and one great  grandson. Funeral service was  held Thursday, September 16 at  the Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons, Reverend John Low  .officiated. Cremation followed.  210143  Card of Thanks  I aM Deeply grateful to the  doctors, nurses and staff of St.  Mary's Hospital for their devoted  care and kindness during my  recent stay in hospital.  Jack Burrows  206542  In Memoriam  DONATIONS to the Canadian  Cancer Society are gratefully  acknowledged and will be  devoted solely to Cancer  Research. Donations should be  addressed to the Canadian  Cancer Society, c-o Mrs. A.J.  Hatcher, Madeira Park, B.C.  Cards are sent to the bereaved  and receipts for income tax  purposes to donors. 208343  Personal  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-2356.  12648-tfn  ' PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for  your free, Radio  Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  BOB CRICHTON would like to  thank all those who called him  when ihey needed a carpenter.   203844  "O my friend, listen with heart  and soul to' tho songs of tho  spirit, and treasure them as thine  own eyes. For the heavenly  wisdoms^ like the clouds of  spring, will not rain down on the  earth of men's hearts forever.  Baho'u'llnh Seven Valleys. 800-  2078,885-9450. 208943  Announcements  MR. & MRS.'Alan W. Gibbons of  Sechelt, B.C. are pleased to  announce the engagement of  their daughter Marsha IS. to Mr.  Michael B. Phclnn, only son of  Mrs. .loan Phclnn of Powell  River. 207343  THE MARMAGH Ih, announced  of Helen Jean, (laughter of Mrs.  Julia Plmopouios and, the Into  Mr. Constantino Dlmopoulos to  Kevin Ernest, son of Mr. nnd  Mrs. E. Widman, Pender Harbour, B.C. The wedding took  place at the llerltnf'e VII Inge  church, Burnaby on September  10. 1970. Itcv. Kelvin Chambers  officiating. 207543  ST. MARY'S Hospital has a  vacancy for the position of an  Admitting Clerk III. Applicants  should possess a strong clerical  background, good typing and the  ability to deal with the public.  Previous hospital exp. preferred.  Apply to the Personnel Officer,  It. Mary's Hospital, before Sept.  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phono 885-3231  '  Published Wednesdays by  The PeninsulqTimes  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Si  24,1976  209543  The School District has a limited  number of vacancies for Teacher  Aide!  Teacher Aide 1. Salary $5 per  hour.  This position can be very much  part.time, as little as two hours  per day when associated with  kindergarten. Works directly  under supervision of teacher  carrying out duties as assigned  by teacher. Present vacancy 1 at  Roberts Creek Kindergarten.  Two hours per day.  Teacher Aide 2. Salary $6.15 per  hour.  Associated with special  programmes. Persons applying  must have specific training and-  or experience in at least one of  the following skills or equivalent.  Physiotherapy, Psychiatric  Nursing, Chdd Care Diploma in  Special Ed., Care of Multi-  Handicapped children, Care of  retarded children. Present  vacancy 1 at Sunshine School,  approx. 5 hrs. per day. 1 each at  Pender and in Gibsons, effective  Oct. 1 approx. 6 hrs. per day.  Applications close with undersigned 5:00 p.m. Monday,  September 27,1976.  R. Mills,  Secretary-treasurer  211843  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation!  March 31, 1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  '  One Insertion   $1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60c extra  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.   ,  >  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for    In  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  -    Local Area..., $6.00  Single Copies     15c ea.1  PageB-2    Tne Peninsula Times  \ September 22,1976  Help Wanted  AVON  Need extra $$ to make Christmas  merrier? Earn them as an Avon  representative. Sell beautiful  gifts, jewellery, cosmetics, more.  I'll show you how. Call 885-2183 or  886-9166. 2082-tfn.  WANTED,   1    S.J.4    Skagit  operator; 1 hook tender; and, 1  G-7 skidder operator. Ph. 883-  2733. 107643  Work Wanted  Work Wanted  DUMP  TRUCK   ahd  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tEn  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Thengivesus a call: PEERLESS  TREE  SERVICES  LTD.,  885-  2109.    '  758-tfn  HOUSESITTER will  care  for  your   home   while   away.  Weekend,   week   or   month.  Bondable. Ph. 886-7317.    2012-tfn.  LOG HOME BUILDER  Peter Harrison  (112) 988-2286  198844  Help Wanted  EXPERIENCED person In twok-  keeplng, eanli handling and  typing. Tremendous opportunity  for right pemon. ltcfs req. Only  serious applicants need apply to  Box 71ft, rtiVsonii.    ���        206M4  ~avon  Tobuy orfiell. Call��n5-2in:i<��r  uncY.iitoi.  IfrtG-tfii  886-2277  toll free  682-1513  Jon McRae  885-3670  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Dental Block,  Gibsons  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  '* Lots approx 1/3 acre  * Southwesterly exposure  * Close to ferries  * Overlooking Keats Island  * Average size 72'x 220'  * Beautiful view of Bay area  * Close to school  * Watch the bpqts in the gap  or Lease to Purchase  SEE THESE LARGE FAMILY HOMES  AT 1650 SCHOOL RD., GIBSONS  we offer  View plus 1564 sq. ft. of living area, 3 bedrooms, family room,  ample parking, recreation area, close to school and shopping.  Sea-Air Estates 886-7312  Safeco Builders Ltd. 683-3291 or Res. 253-9293  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� professionally designed and built 3 bdrm  home, 2100-j; sq ft plus partial basement, built 1975. Open beam living  area, finished in red cedar with red-plush shag carpeting, features a  sunken living room with frosted marble fireplace. A beautiful home for  luxury living, well situated on a treed view lot close to stores, marinas  & P.O. $110,000.  GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 2.33 acres fairly level land. 3 bdrm home with  W/W, sundeck. Good garden area, creek, $49,900.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790 sq ft-fc, enclosed porch. On 1/2 acre+  lot, close to Egmont Marina. $27,000. ~"\,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq tt or  living area on two levels. 2 bdrm on main level and 3rd bdrm in lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  GARDEN BAY ��� Small 2 bedroom furnished cottage on 2 large lease  lots. Leases have approx 17 years remaining plus 20 year option. Close  to stores, marinas and P.O. $10^000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 47, Rondeview Road ��� new 3 bdrm split  level home, partial basement with unfinished rec room, corner  fireplace, oil heat, ensuite plbg, sundeck & carport. $68,500.  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� well built 3 BR home, built 1975,  1434 sq. ft. ��, full basement. Large living room attractively' finished In  teak panelling, 2 stone fireplaces, separate 2 car garage, master BR  ensuite with walk-in clothes closet. Electric heat and many extras.  Treed 1/2 acre lot with view over Harbour. $88,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 1000 sq ft-fc 2 bdrm home-on landscaped loose lot  overlooking Garden Bay. Close to stores & marinas. $37,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1975, on large lot oh  Gulfview Rd. Pull basement, 2 sundecks, fireplace, electric heat.  Includes all drapes, central vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, range, garbage compactor & garbage disposal unit. $49,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new and spacious,  his 3 bdrm home also has a swimming pool. Immediate possession.  $79,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTAiES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  1,363 sq ft 4*. buijt 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over harbour. House is wetl constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 29, Rondeview Road ��� new 3 bdrm home,  full basement, ensuite plbg, roughed in rec room. $69,500.  SECHELT ��� 2.355+ sq ft 4 bdrm home on one level, built. 1965, plus  one bdrm suite, 4 car carport & 588 sq ft heated workshop. Small guest  cottage. Located on 3.0*+* acres of beautiful, level, park-like land on  the Sechelt Inlet Rd., approx one mile from Sechelt. A very nice  property. $130,000.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby'Island^2 BR furnished summer home  located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government dock.  IRVINE'S LANDING���- 2 bdrm home with an excellent view over Lee  Bay. W/W carpets, sundeck. Range and fridge included. Close to  marina and gov;t wharf. $34,900.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bdrm Spanish syle ranch home, 1,41V sq tt, bunt  1975. Fireplace, electric heat, view of Harbour. $52,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 BR ranch style home, built 1973, on large  treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 1,150 scj ft�� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built  June 1975, double carport & storag��r 1 1/2 bathrooms, no stairs to  climb. Large selectively treed lot. $64,900.  I WATERFRONT HOUiESI  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 BR home with partial basement on 300 ft. ��  waterfront. Sweeping view of Harbour entrance, Islands & Gulf. Good  garden area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $140,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 BR home on 237 ft �� waterfront lot, approx  1/2 acre, with panoramic view of Strait's and Harbour  entrance. House Is designed for outdoor living with 1744 so, ft-fcj ot  sundock on 3 levels. Plus family room and off Ico/dpn. $115,000  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ���111 ft-fc waterfront with attractive,  well constructed 3 bdrm homo on 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  Hvlng'aroa plus basement aroa with sauna and change room. Many  oxtras including family room, rooftop patio, sundock on all 3 levels,  ^132.0'UO. '.  MADEIRA PARK ���- 2 BR home on 70'f ft. watorfront on Lagoon Road,  with private dock & float. House Is BOOjfc sq. ft., romodollod 1969 ���  covorod sundock on 2 sides. Soparato garago & workshop. Furnlshod  26' deluxe Konskill mobile homo, used as guost house. Furnlturo,  furnishings, appliances & tools are Included In tho purchase prlco.  $95,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA��� Woll built 2 BR homo, 1073^sq.ft., built 1972,  lull basomont, Hoat. Spoctacular vlow of Harbour ontranco, $115,000,  GUNBOAT BAY ��� Approx 5 acros, 152�� ft. watorfront, accoss from  Hwy. 101 noar Madolra Park. 3 BR homo and 3 cottages, Hoat.  $125,000.  Ilmefront properties!  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 165 ft-fc lakofront, 6.3.acros*f: with small cottago,  Excellent trood property with sholtorod bay. $50,000,  SAKINAW LAKE    107 fl lakefront lot .with comfortable summer  cottago, Franklin fireplace, largo sundock on 2 sldos. Range, Irldgo,  somo furnlturo, float ft 16 It ��. sailboat Includod, $26,000.  I'AQ LAKE, MADEIRA PARK ~ 3.77 acros, with 406 ft �� lakefront.  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots, Hydro a wator avalldjblo.  $56,000.   * -'   RUBY LAKE ~- 120 acros �� of oxcollont lond. 400' watorlront on Ruby  Lako, 2,600 ft. -h watorlront on laooon. 2 housos, prosontly rontod ft  trallor spacos. $160,000,  SAKINAW LAKE DL 4696, containing 165 acros �� with opprox-4040  Ut of oxcollont watorlront, Accoss by |oop road Irom Gordon Bay Rood,  $390,000.  .   SAKINAW LAKE -- 3250 ft-fc choice watoilront, 32�� acros with 2  summor homos, Hoots. $205,000,  3AKINAW LAKE ���57.6 acros 1: with 3,500 ft-fc shaitorod watorlront, 2  summer   cottagos  with   batfirooms,   2   docks,   wotor   accoss   only,  $200,000.   -  SAKINAW I.AKI; tiOO'rf: lakolront with dock, sand boach, Southerly  oxposuio, 1143 sq It 3 bdrm lurnlshod cottago with 3 ploco bathroom,  Full prlco $60,000, Ownor will llnanco,  SAKINAW LAKfc - 2 bedroom lumlslwd cottage, guest cabin on 1.34  ncresl*as��d'nnd w|th approx, 173' sheltered watmrfrent. $ 16,900,  DON LOCK OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Ros. 003-2526 003-2233  ACREAGE  .1. RUBY LAKE ��� 2 1/4 acres + view property, driveway in, building  site cleared. $19,000.  2. SILVER SANDS ��� 'A acres ����� ot Gulf view, property with small cot-  tcge and 2 mobile homes (12 x 60 & 10 x 50) creek. $58,500.  3. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 acres with creek and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  4. KLEINDALE ��� 23.78 acres treed land. Menacher Road runs through  property. Some merchantable timber (not for sale separately).  $50,000.  5. KLEINDALE ��� Approx. 20 acces of fairly level land with approx. 10,  acres cleared. $42,000.  6. MIDDLb POJNT ��� 19.9 acres �� acres with small one BR cottage  located on Hwy ]01. Acreage in natural state with good bldg sites on  higher elevations. $53,000.  7. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.87 level acres, view of entrance to Pender  Harbour, across road from public waterfront access. $42,000.  8. KLEINDALE ���5 acres jf fronting on Hwy 101. $25,000.  '��� MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 172 acres of park-lik* land on Spinnaker  Road, near Lillies (Paq) Lake. $35,000.  10. KLEINDALE ��� 4.24 acres+ acres on Hiway 101. Arable land,  partly cleared, creek, 24' trailer. $25,000.  I REVENUE PROPERTIES!  TRINCOMALI MARINA ��� 2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 180' good  waterfront ��� good gravel beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop with heavy shop equipment, marine ways. And a nice 4~bdrrh  home with partial basement, qood view. $195,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE ��� on 50 ft beach waterfront lot. Small  grocery store, post office, owners 3 bdrm suite, two 2 bdrm rental  suites, one 1 bdrm rental cottage. Purchase price includes store  shelving, furnishings, equipment and $8,000 stock in trade. Good  business for a couple. $105,000.  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY STORE ��� 1.4 acres land, 650 ft-fc sheltered  waterfront, large general store with butcher shop, office, stock rooms  & post office. 370Vfc lineal ft floats. Standard Oil dealership, owners 2  BR home. $240,000 plus cash for stock in trade.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 3 parcels, each with an undivided 1/24th interest  in D.L. 3839, 375'__waterfront, 5�� acres. Southwest exposure, boat or  plane acess. $24,000 to $30,000.  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ���A unique 40 acre property with  both sea front and. lake front. 1500 ft�� good sheltered waterfront in  Westmere Bay and 200 ft�� lakefront oh West Lake. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summer cottages, floats and Jeep'  road to West Lake. Full price $160,000.  Adjoining 4.8 acres with 1200, ft.-fc waterfront could be purchased  ;n conjunction with the above property for $40,000.  EARL COVE ��� 1800 ft. �� good waterfront on approx. 42 acres, 3 BR"  furnished home, creek, access from Egmont Rd. $225,000.  EGMONT ��� 562 ft'�� good waterfront on 4 3/4 acresfc with nice 2  bdrm doublo Wide mobile home & addition with 3rd bdrm, 2nd  bathroom & utility room. Road access from Maple Road. $125,000.  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��_ sheltorod waterfront,  A very nlco parcel. $122,500.  DORISTON ��� Socholt Inlet  unfinished cabin. $6,500.  small waterfront loose acreage with  IRVINES LANDING MARINA ��� Marina ond trailer park, 48 seat cafe  with licenced dining room at the entrance to Pender Harbour. Chevron  agency, boqt rentals. $225,000.  | ,.  LOTS       . .    |  1. NARROWS ROAD,��� Good bldg lots, $9,000 & $9,500.  2. MAUtIRA PARK ��� serviced lots,-most with view, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $9.,000-$22.000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ���Lot 34, Rondeview Road. Driveway in, some  clearing done, serviced with water & hydro. Nice building lot. $10,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR���1 l/2�� acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro/  water septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $12,000 to  $181500. "  6. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 27, semi-waterfront view lot; road access, hydro.  $7,000. Owner anxious to sell, make an offer.  7. EARLS COVE ��� large corner lot, serviced with hydro, close to  waterfront. $11,000.  8. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. View lot with water,  hydro & sewer available. $14,900  9. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good secluded lot at end of Elliot Rd, Hydro  available. $8,500. *   -  10. SANDY HOOK ��� Lots 58 & 59. side by side view lots on Deerhorn  Orive. $10,500 each. - '  11. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 treed, parklike, fairly level lots on'  Cameron Rood. $13.500 each.   IWATERFRONT ACREAGE!  MOBILE H01ES  1975 MONARCH DELUXE ��� this 12 x 40' mobllo homo |s llko now,  WAV, drapos, rango, fridge, 7x0' utility shod all Includod. A vory  attraetlvo trallor sot up closo to Iho wator, $12,000,  GENDALL NORWESTER doluxo 1974 model, 3 bdrms with oxtra largo  living room. Locatod at LRftB Mobllo Homo Park, Madolra Pork. Closo to  school, storos A marinas, $13,500,  ISLANDS  SU1TON ISLAND, Egmont -- boautlful treed small Island. 1.7 ocros.-h  with booch and sholtorod covo, locatod directly In front of tho Egmont  Mnrlna, Asking $45,000,  WILLIAM ISLAND boautilul 2 1/2 fc acre Island at tho entrant* to  Pondor Horbour, justofl Irvine's landing. Piped wator. $100,000.  PAT SLADEY DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-9019 Ros. 003-91 49  |  WATERFRONT LOTS   ��  1. GARDEN BAY ��� 290 ft-fc watorfront with sholtorod moorago, ,  drlvoway In. Approx. 2 acros. $70,000,  2. GERRANS BAY ��� 100 ft + watorfront with 180' frontago on Francis  Ponlnsula Road. Drlvoway, soptlc tank, wator lino and oloctrlclty all In  $32,000.  3. REDROOFFS ROAD��� 1.5-fc acre lot, oxcollont Gull vlow, 100J; cliff  watorfrontago. $18,900.  4. GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� Lot 31, approx 00'watorfront, southorn  exposure, Dopp sholtorod moorago. $39,000,  5. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117�� It. good lakolront, drlvoway In from  Hallowoll Rd,, sorvlcod with Hydro. $21,000,  6. MADEIRA PARK lot 44 has 05fc ft. watorfront, 1.42 acros on Hwy.  101 In Madeira Park. $28,000.  7. SANDY HOOK ��� Lot 19, Socholt Inlet Estatos ��� 75+Jt. gontly sloping  watorlront lot, good vlow of Porpolso Day. $25,000,  0, HOTEL LAKE ������ 105-fc ft, oxcollont lakofront, 1/2 acrotwlth Hydro  and oasv accoss, $20,000,  9. EGMONT ��� 62' sholtorod watorfront In Socrot Bay. Drlvoway, soptlc  In, hydro 8, wator. $21,000,    ���  10. REDROOFFS ��� Approx 3/4 lovol trood lot |ust off Rodroolfs Road  on Soacrost Road, 75-fc ft bluff watorlront with panoramic vlow, Soptlc  approvod. $17,900.  11. SECRET COVE ��� Small ponlnsula of 370-fc It. watorfront, cabin &  Hoat, southwost oxposuro, $79,500. ),   )  ���I V  7  \  ��Y  Work Wanted  Rear Estate  Real Estate  For Rent  For Rent  For Rent  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  AND GARDEN MAINTENANCE  Regular  scheduled  lawn  and  garden maintenance.  Low Maintenance,. Bark Mulch  Beds  Fall Garden Cleanup.  Book now for winter, fruit tree  pruning  Sorry,- booked  up  for  major  landscaping jobs tor this year.  FREE ESTIMATES  886-7244  2051-tfn  Real Estate  PRIVATE SALE: Comfortable 1  bdrm hse. on large lot in W..  Sechelt. Full bsmt, needs fir. Full  price $22,500, Ph. 885-2683 after 5  p.m. 2006-43  . .   BY OWNER  Brand new 3 bdrm. 1200 sq. ft.  home on a 100 x 100 ft, well treed  and very private lot on Chaster  Rd. Shake roof with skylights.  Full basement with f.p. finished  upstairs and down. See and  compare at $49,000.  FOR INFORMATION CALL  886-7511  1931-tfn  BY BUILDER quality 3 bdrm  home w-w, FP, carport, sundeck. Marlene Sub. 75' x 140' lot.  Ph. 885-9510. 2010-43  POWELL RIVER duplex $22,000,  $2500 dn. Reduced for quick  sale, presently being rented. Call  collect (112) 254-5836.       1839-tfn  SEACOAST DESIGN  & CONSTRUCTION  Custom Home Design  885-9213 ' Larry Moore   885-3? IP  1900-tfn  BY OWNER: Well built 2 bdrm  home, Gower Pt. Rd. W-w  carpets throughout; Bsmt, rec  rm, fp.incls. range, fridge. Full  price $39,900, terms. Ph. 886-2131  eves.    . 205844  IN VILLAGE, by owner,, fine  quality home with 2 bdrm up,  fp, Crestwood kitchen. Large  high bsmt with 2 bdrm roughed  in, $49,000 obo. Ph. 883-2759 on  (112) 266-4986. Open hse Sunday,  Sept. 191*4 p.m. Medusa St. 2066-  43  POWELL RIVER area. 2 homes  on -V2 acre. Walk to govt, wharf.  Ideal for fisherman. $150 rental fr  1 hse. Small repairs needed.  $27,000. Will consider terms. Ph.  (112) 487-9595 or RR No. 3, Box 7,  Powell River, B.C. 2028-44  SPACIOUS 3 bdrm house, 3 yrs.  old, central Gibsons.  Panoramic view, carport, large  deck, woodshed, fruit trees,  garden, basis landscaping done,  $55,000 obo. Ph. 886-9853.    2043-44  CALETA      ESTATES,      West  Sechelt. Looking for a superb  bldg lot? Caleta Estates has only  2 left. This , prime residential  subdiv. of fine homes is only 3  miles west of Sechelt. The lots  are 200' from safe pebbly beach  with main hwy. behind them.  They have a fantastic view, are  easy to build on and have good  perc for septic tanks as well as all  other services. Also a 2 bdrm  home on 67' fine WF. An ideal  retirement home or summer  ctge. Elec. heat, bsmt, FP,  sewer. Ph. 885-9796 and we'll.be  happy to show you these lots or  the house. - 2119-43  COMFORTABLE    WF    home.  Reasonable price, furnace. Ph.  885-9678. 2116-43  PENDER HARBOUR: must sell  charming; quiet seclusion, two  adjacent large; view.lots, near  lake ahd sea. R3 zoned, southern  exposure, , paved road, city  amenities. $12,500-No. 5; $10,500-  No. 6 or, view and make offer.  Terms; 10 pet. down, 8,pet interest. Call collect 768-5659, Mrs.;  Eric Davidson; Westbank, B.C.  or Mrs. Walker, 885-2998.  207645  MODERN new 2 bdrm. home. W.  Sechelt. Spacious living room,  all services, excel, view. $42,900.  Ph. 885-3660,885-3942.        209146  NEW 1973 3 bdrm 1200 sq ft post  and beam cedar home. Harvest  raid appliances, sheltered dock,  deep moorage. Good view.  $125,000." To view call 883-2709,  291-1642,941-5451. 210046  3 BDRM house, FP, ww,, enste,  beach. Roberts  plbg, near  Creek. $285 per mo. Ph.  926-1024.  1859tfn  Mobile Homes  MOBIl-E HOME spaces, large  lot,   near   beach,   Roberts  Creek. Ph. 885-3988 or 926-1024.      1743-Un  48' MOBILE HOME on large lot.  Furn. Maple interior, $3,000.  Ph. 883-2730.   1945  INSTANT HOUSING^ Why pay  rent? See this 10 x 55' mobile  home at 1170 Osprey St. Ph. 885-  3372. 210845  For Rent  PRIME LOCATION  New commcl space for stores or  offices.   Suitable   for   various  businesses.  PH. 886-2827  2062-tfn  3 BDRM waterfront home 2V2  miles   West  Sechelt  village.  Sept. 1,1976 to June 30, 1977. Ph.  885-9308 weedends. 1940-tfn  MODERN 3 bdrm home Madeira  Pk. 2fp, 2Vfe bath, $225permo.  year 'round; For further info  contact Mgr, IGA, Pender  Harbour -or call owner collect  (112) 724-0469, ; 205643  WILSON CRK. 2 bdrm home,  $250 per mo. Garden Bay Rd, 22  acres, stables,  etc.  Remod 2 .  bdrm home, $350 per mo. Century  West Real Estate. Ph. 885-  3271.  , ' 205944  3 BDRM house with bsmt..Ph.  . , 886-2417. 2074-tfn  SMALL 2 bdrm. unfurn; WF hse.  Davis Bay, $225; Small furn.  hse. Redrooffs Rd. area, $200  (some caretaking duties req'd.);  ��� Bachelor apt. Davis Bay, fully,  furn. $150. All wate rates incl. No'  children or pets. Refs. req'd.  Enquiries ph. 885-9469. '    208645  %  FRONT   DOOR,, cathedral  type, offers. Ph. 885-2997.  2078-  43    2 BDRM home. Reliable adults.  Refs. 1305. Pebble Cresc. Ph.  885-*2723. 211743  1 BDRM unfurn.* sc ste. on grnd.  fir. in W. Sechelt. No pets,  single preferred,- non-smoker.  Stove, fridge, incl. $160 per mo.  Ph. 885-2451. 210543  LARGE 4 bdrm ste! WF, Gibsons. Working people. No dogs.  Avail. Oct. 15. Ph. 886-7108.   2111-  43  FURN. modern 1 bdrm bachelor,  close to Sunnycrest Plaza. $195  per mo. avail. Oct. 15. Ph. 886-  9102. 210345  RENT OR LEASE: 2 bdrm  house,, heart of Sechelt Village.  FP, oil fired water heat. Would  like to have mature resp. couple.  Reasonable rent to right people.'  No dogs. Hse may be.had partially furn. Owner will answer all  replies and will interview around  the 1st week in Oct. Reply Box  2115 c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310. Sechelt. B.C. .211545  WATERFRONT  Furn. 2 bdrm home in Selma  Park. 885-3651 weekends. (112)  299-3948 eves, .    . 2097-tfn  FOR SALE BY BUILDER  Lovely 2 bdrm home on large  treed lot W. Sechelt. $38,900. Ph.  885-3718,885-9213; 210?46  Wednesday, Sept 22.1976     The Peninsula Times   Page B-3  'ender Harbour Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  HARBOUR AAOTORS ���    Here's a fine business for an   "���'  experienced bodyman wishing to locate in this area. Facilities include  gas station, service bays and body repair sho.p. A 3 bedroom house is  included.  Presently  snowing  good  return  and steadily  improving.  Offered at $135,000.  XJbq AdBrieis to Sell Rent Buy, etc  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ACREAGE:   7  acres  on  Highway   101.   Has  potential  commercial' or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  SMALL ACREAGE ���  1   1/2 acres on Francis Peninsula. Fully  serviced. Full Price $19,900. '      ,-  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  BRAND NEW: 2 bedroom, full basement home in Garden  Bay. Within a stone's throw of marinas, shops, etc. Full price just  $47,500,  BEAUTIFUL VIEW: Well maintained 3 bedroom home on - ".,  large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour.' A first class property offered at $44,500.  GIBSONS: One of the finer 3 bedroom homes. On a fully landscaped  60 x 115' lot. Garden designed for privacy without obstructing the  panoramic view. The living room is spacious and features panelled  walls and a fireplace. The delightfully large kitchen features lots of  cupboards with attractive arborite counter space and is open to the  dining room. Vanity bath. Full basement has unfinished rec pm, storage  rooms, roughed-in plumbing for second bath. Carport. A real family  home for only $54,000.  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson  886-2607  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Charming and well kept 840 sq ft  house on approx 1/4 acre waterfront with undeveloped moorage. 1  bedrooms onjnain plus one in basement. This is a fine property at F.P.  $59,000.        ,      ���    WATERFRONT HOME  PLUS  BOATWORKS ���  property  consists of 2 waterfront lots with 200' of waterfrontage in total, large  shop, marine ways, 250' of floats, water lease lot, modern 3 bedroom  home. Asking $130,000 with possible terms.   BEAUTIFUL LOTS'��� First time offered. 3 to choose from  on Francis Peninsula. Each is approximately one acre and in park-like  setting. Serviced. Each $15,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home with 2  bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views from a sunny  situation in 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at $74,000.  EXTRA SPECIAL ��� Lovely 2 year old 2 bedroom plus den  home on a serviced water view lot in Madeira Park. Just $36,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen  883-9978  �� insurance ��  Jock Hermon  883-2745  WILSON CREEK: waterfront  house. 115 ft of good  waterfront and a 3 bdrm  home. View is from Pt. Grey  to Texada Is. Excellent hobby  shop also on the property. F.P.  $85,000.  ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  NEAR NEW: excellent condition 3 bdrm home on a  landscaped lot. Brick  fireplace, ensuite plbg, large  sundeck. Double carport,  paved drive. F.P. $58,250.  6+ ACRE FARM: 2 bdrm home  with loft and a large red bdrn,  fruit and walnut trees. All  fenced and about 2/3 cleared.  Good water system and  hydro. F.P. mid 60s.  4 BDRM: near new village  home on a flat, level lot, 2000  sq ft of finished area, close to  everything, paved street. F.P.  $48,900.  DENTAL  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-2277  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 51 3  3 BDRM: tidy home with no  steps. Only a short walk to  shops and park, large fenced  yard, landscaped lot. F.P.  $46,000.  PORPOISE BAY: older  waterfront home. 3 bdrms in  an older house on a very  good, safe anchorage WF lot.  135 x 400' subdividable land.  $75,000.  LARGE COLONIAL STYLE:  house on 1 1/4 acre lot. Very  nicely appointed home with 4  bdrms and large family room,  3 sets of plumbing and doublo  carport. Mid 80s,  SMALL HOME: on a good lot  on Mason Rd, Would mako a  good rontor. F.P, $16,900,  SECHELT     VILLAGE!     within  hopping,  basomont  possesion,   FP  Jon McRae  885-3670  LANGDALE: Spanish style home with over 3000  sq ft finished. Spectacular view of Howe Sound  and Ferries from this 194 x 78' lot, with extras  you have to'see to believe. Could easily be  converted to an up and down duplex. All walls  and floors are insulated. Floor to ceiling  fireplaces up and down. Separate garage-  workshop. This has every feature that a dream  home should have. F.P. $110,000.  Ken Crosby  H01V.ES  MARTIN ROAD: 2 bedroom home on view lot.  Full but unfinished basement. A perfect  handyman's special in a very good area. F.P.  $38,000.  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  CENTRAL AVENUE: remodelled older home in  Granthams Landing. This is a 3 bedroom home  on a full basement. The large sundeck  overlooks all of Howe Sound. Concrete  driveway and carport. Stove] washer & dryer  also included. F.P. $34,000.  GOWER POINT ROAD: 100 ft water-  frontage: exceptionally well-built, full  basement home. Fireplaces up and down,  basement mostly finished, 2 full baths with  gold plated taps and many dream home  extras such as an intercom system,  thermopane windows and huge carpeted  sundeck. All this on 100' easy access  waterfront near Gospel Rock,, Gibsons.  Basement could easily be a full suite.  Absolute privacy and luxury. F.P. $79,900.  CRUCIL ROAD: Nicely secluded home at  the top of Crucil Road. 3 bedrooms with a  finished rec room in the full basement.  Wall to wall,carpet throughout. Includes 4  pee bath plus ensuite plumbing. The 38  foot sundeck over the carport is carpeted  with artificial turf. A beautiful .view  overlooking the Bay and out to Georgia  Strait. Now Only F.P. $48,900.  HILLCREST ROAD: this lovely.3 bedroom home  has an extra large kitchen area with a super  view.from the spacious living room. Some of  the many extras include landscaping, carport,  full basement and fireplace. F.p. $53,500.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: one landscaped acre on the WATERFRONT,, in  Roberts Creek,, provides the. ideal setting  for this 3 bdrm home on full basement.  Wall to wall carpet throughout this 1324 sq  ft with covered and carpeted sundeck,  ensuite plumbing, double carport and  many extras such as steps to the beach  and boat house. F.P. $79,900.  FRANKLIN ROAD: floor to ceiling fireplace  creates a very homey.atmosphere in this 3  bedroom home. Landscaping is done and  the backyard is completely fenced. Only  1/2 block to one of the nicest beaches In  the area. F.P. $45,000.  SEAVIEW ROAD: older 3 bedroom home on  partial basement. A handyman could do  wonders with this. Beautiful view of Keats  Island, etc. F.P. $29,900.  \ HALFMOON BAY: waterfront.,  Ovor 4000 sq ft of flnlshod  aroa noxt to a doop dn-  chorago wharf. 4-5 bdrms,  hugo living room, and billiard  room, too many oxtras to  mention. F.P, $125,000,  LOTS: Watorfrontago at Tuwanok, Roally socludod - second houso  from tho ond of tho trail. Vory tidy ono bdrm homo on a naturally  landscapod lot, Prlcod to soil quickly at $35,000.  LOTS; Walorfront at Sandy Hook. This Is oxcollont holding proporty,  compares with $27,000 and $20,000 lots In tho aroa, Approx 150' ol  shoreline, rest of lot Is covorod with ovorgroons and arbutus, Prlcod for  quick salo at $15,500.  BEACH AVE: quiet privacy at the corner of Glen  Road. Perfect retirement or starter home.  Breathtaking view of Keats Island and tho Bay  area, Sundock with wrought Iron railing. This  immaculate, 2 bedroom home has a separate  workshop, carport and Is boautlfully landscaped. Mako an offor I F.P. $39,500.  STEWART. ROAD: three bedroom, beautiful  Spanish style, Sunken living room home. On  1.46 acres in very quiet area. Many features  Including a gorgeous fireplace, den and  garage. Almost 1400 sq ft of living area all on  one floor. F.P. $68,500.  SHAW ROAD: 3 bedrrom split-level home on  large landscapod corner lot. Modern kitchen,  nicely appointed living, room with wall to wall  carpet. Extra largo carport, bright stucco exterior. Prlcod to sell. F.P. $44,500.  HILLCREST ROAD: at the corner of Crucil Road.  Two bdrms upstairs, plenty of room for expansion in the full basement. Spend your  leisure hours enjoying the spectacular view  from the living room and huge sundeck. Be the  first owners, this homo Is brand new. F.P.  $52,500.  LOTS; Watorfront al Socrot Covo. Protoctod moorago noxt to RVYC  lloalB, 10,000 sq (I soworocl lot, Try your odor to $25,900,  ROBERTS CREEK: 5 acres+all foncod and 1/2cloarod. Soulh slopo, tall  llr troos and somo ocoan vlow. Sorvlcod with powor and crook wator,  F.P, $27,Q00.  WILSON CREEK: 150 x 350' Is o vory largo walorfront lot nnd could bo  subdivided Into 2-3 lots. Woll trood, flat and lovol boach. Vory socludod  nnd lully1 sorvlcod. F.P. $66,500,  WEST SECHELT: Lot 25 Is 16,000 sq It of land al tho ond ol a cul do sac  off Mason Rd, Lol has wotor, powor, sowor and n panoramic vlow  which Includos tho Trail Islands, F.P. $17,900,  WEST SECHELT: Lot D Is a triangular lol nn Wakoflold ltd, Largo frontage  and nil cloarod, Good vlow of Trail Islands. r.P, $| 5,000,  WEST SECHELT: Lol 2, almost 1 ncro of trood propoity, 1 24 11 of frontago  on Highway 101, Old growth llr, good vlow,' I ,P, $17,000,  WEST SECHELT: Flno small homo, 2 bdrm post ond beam wllh attachod  carport. Blacktoppod driveway. Tho lol It. extra largo ��nd all gardon*  and boautlful landscaping, good greenhouse, P,P, $40,000,  THOMPSON ROAD; Langdalo, 3 bedroom  deluxe homo on extra largo 80 x 150' lot. This  3 yoar old homo has 2 baths plus an onsulto.  All largo room skos. Tho full basement has a  roughod*ln fireplace In unfinished roc room.  Sundeck and doublo carport. Extremely woll  doslgnod with 5 foaturo Bay windows, plus  carpotlng and many oxcluslvo features.  Magnlflcont vlow of Howo Sound. F.P, $88,000.  ABBS ROAD: at tho cornor of School Road.  Excollont oxtra-largo building lot with spoctacular vlow of Bay, Howo Sound 8 Goorgla  Strait. Approxlmatoly 75x150 foot. F.P.  $19,000.  CEMETERY ROAD: onioy tho qulot privacy of  ono aero In rural Gibsons. Tho proporty Is all  lovol usablo land, Trood with somo vlow, F,P.  $17,900  FORBES ROAD: In Langdalo. Vory closo lo  school, this cornor lot Is cloarod, lovol and  roady lo build upon, Nolo Iho oxtra largo size  of approx 00 x 140'. F.P. $13,500.  ALDERSPRING ROAD: absolutely tho host soil  going on this 50 x 150' lot on sowor In tho  hoart of Gibsons, Potential vlow of iho liny  aroa. Excollont tonus avallablo, F.P, $12,000.  HEADLANDS ROAD: 2 bodrooms upstairs in  this full basement home, only 2 years old with  boautlful landscaping, comont retaining walls  and comont drlvoway to largo carport. Solomon  Island walnut feature wall In living room with  vlow of the Bay aroa from the dining room.  Covered sundock and flnlshod roc room aro  |ust a fow of tho extras In this quality built  homo. F.P. $52,900,  LOTS  1     IH    II     ��� I       ���!!!���  TUWANEK: only ono block to boach, full v|ow of  Inlot. Plpod communlly wator avallablo,  00 x 140'. NEW lot prlco only $10,900.  NORTH FLETCHER: Brand now 3 bedroom home  and It can be yours for as llttlo as $2500 down.  This magnlflcont vlow, 1260 sq ft homo has a  sundock, w/w carpotlng, onsulto plumbing. In  an aroa of good homos, F.P. $46,500.  SOUTH FLETCHER: at School Road, 2 lots  40 x 150' oach with a small rontablo cottago on  ono lot. This proporty has oxcollont potontlal as  II has a spectacular vlow of tho ontlro Day aroa  and Koats Ial. Mostly cloarod and roady for  building ono or two homos, F.P. $27,500.  PRATT ROAD: noar proposod now school slto,  This lot Is, cloarod and roady lo build upon,  Mnfuro fruit troos dot this 76 x 125' lot. F.P,  $13,500.  REDROOFFS ROAD: 00 x 550', Cloorod building slto all fully sorvlcod.  Good vlow, r.P. $16,750. '  HIGHWAY 101: at Hopkins Landing, ll>l�� 'rood  150 x 50' lot hos a groat vlow potontlal, closo  to forrlos, stores and moorago, F.P, $13,000,  LOCKYER ROAD: approxlmatoly 5 1/2 acros In  Roborts Crook, Good soil, vory private and  socludod, r,P. $30,000,  GEDDIS ROAD: off Lowor Roborts' Crook Rood,  Cloarod 4,5 acros, Nlcoly slopod to tho south.  Voiy woll prlcod al only F.P. $2.1,500,  HOPKINS LANDING: this up/down duplox  oflors largo* 2 bodroom sultns with a boautlful  vlow to tho Iront and your own swimming pool  to tho back, F.P. $65,000.  CHASTER ROAD; good lot In growing ar'oa,  Only small aldor to cloar, Zonod ,for trallors.  F,P, $15,600.  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanok, Idoal rocroatlonal  lot In boaiitllully woodod ft pnrkllko aroa,  Zonod for Irollors. This lol overlooks Socholi  Inlot and tho Lamb Islands. F.P. $0,900.  SOUTH FLETCHER: 1200 sq ft 3 bodroom homo  In good aroa. Fireplace and many foaturos  Including a largo and beautifully appointed  kltchon. All this on a full but unfinished  basomont, Proporty has a lovoly view of tho  Bay ovor prlvato, landscapod gardens, F.P.  $54,000.  SCHOOL ft WYNGAERT ROADS: only 6 of thoso  Duplox zonod lots loft. Boautlful vlow  proporllos ovorlooklng tho Bay, close to  schools & shopping. All lots porfoctly suited to  sldo by sldo or up/down duplox construction,  SPECIALLY PRICED NOW: Only 1 will bo sold at  $14,500 and only 1 at $15,500. Act Nowi  HILLCREST ROAD: 2 sldo by sldo lots, 50 x 240'  with vlow of tho Bqy aroa, Closo to schools and  shopping, sowor In, Many troos to Include In  your landscaping, Your cholco F,P. oa, $13,500.  GOWER POINT ROAD: at Iho cornor of 14th,  This proporty has lovols cloarod ' for tho  building slto of your cholco, Excollont vlow of  Goorgla Stroll. Approxlmatoly 00 x 250', F.P.  $16,500.  ACREAGE  GI'.DDrS  ROAD:  Roborls Crook,   2   I   2  ones'  cloarod, nlcoly sloping acrnngn, Adjoining 4,5  acnes, also lor  !,al<*l  I xcoptional valuo horo,  1,1', $111,000,  REVENUE  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: with wotorlronl,  as scarco al It Is, Ihls doublo uso lot represents"*  rool vnluo. r.P. $22,000.  GOWER POINT ROAD? 100' of WATER-  FRONTAGE |ust across the road, ihls troed lot Is  217' doop and has (w unllmllod vlow, Excollont  torms avallablo. PRICE REDUCED lorilllc buy  lor only F.P. $16,900.  CHASTER ROAD: lnrgo fomlly hoiVio on 2 1/2  ocros suhdlvldablo proporly In fast growing  oroa. Homo has 5 bodrooms, wall to wall  carpotlng, largo living room, kltchon and  ���tundork. Good gordonlng soil, This would bo  an excellent hobby farm, P.P. $62,300.  GIBSONS: duplox, nowly ronovatod, w/w  carpot, otc, largo .1 bodroom uppor sulto, wA*/,  llroploco, Lowor 2 bodroom, separate, ontranco, otc. Noar post olflco, oasy walking to  storos, otc, F.P. $40,000.  Call us for further information  The coffee h always on���drop in for our free brochure,'  wr.ifTTUP���Trr*Ti riiiY���-"���r~" ' rr~-uiriiur w\������ini~imiin.it"n.���.jjtiij.i ui n i. )ii'.ri in u 'i. i   jr . nn.nr i..i in u. *... rp   I . tl. i    .. ���    -iiirn.in r~ --y-*    i ������"���" "���������**-   ���   �����������������  ' 7 \ *: /  ���  - '  \     >  ' I     I  j-. agciri       a.aav�� vuiiiauia Aiilie**- ucunc��uay, OtSpl 2%, llf/O  For Rent  Cars and Trucks  Pets  For Sale  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.   ��� Contact  Bonnie Wigard; 885-9403.111214m  1 BDRM DUPLEX in Roberts  Creek, $135 per mo. Ph. (112)  437-8386. .2049-44  '68 FORD Bronco.  Ph. 885-2618.  Reasonable.  2123-43  Legal Notices  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd. k Gibsons.'  Suites,  heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  WESTSECHELT  Fully furn wf 4 bdrm 2 bathrm  home. Ail appliances incl. dishwasher and freezer.  PH. 885-3985 Weekends  (112) 261-2191 Weekdays  2023-tfn  WESTSECHELT  BEACHFRONT  Lovely safe beach. Play area  Fully furn modern family home.  Sept. thru June. 4 bdrm or 3  bdrm, den. 1 and % ba^h, auto oil  heat, all appl incl freezer, dishwasher. Reasonable rent for  reliable with refs.  Ph.88M087  or (112) 224-1871  2052-tfn  Wanted to Rent  RESPONSIBLE professional cpl.  seeking waterfront hse., furn.  or unfurn. for year round occupancy. Ph. 886-9508 or (112)  946-8138. 2121-43  IN SECHELT: A\2 or 3 bdrm.  bsmt. home. Prefer to rent with  an option to buy. Reply Box 2084  c-o Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.      2084-44  SMALL CABIN or cottage, Rbts  Crk of south by resp. employed  adult (Refs avail.) Ph. 886-7988  207144  MATURE COUPLE seek small  hse or cabin.  Caretake-rent  over   winter.    Can    repair,  remodel. Ref. Ph. 886-9183.2002-43  rVAachinery ^_  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.  Equipment    Overhauls.    New  Tractor Parts For All Models ���  Bullgears,     Pinions,     Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652   607-tfn  OWATONNA unloader 6 cu. ft.  bucket lifts to 87", turns on own  length, 42" wide. Will fit in P-U.  Little used. New cost over $7,000.  Asking only $4,500. Ph. 885-  3737. 205744  Campers and Trailers  8' OKANAGAN camper. Fridge,  stove, furnace. Less than 1 yr.  old. $1750. Ph. 883-2225 9-3 weekdays. 211045  Boats and Engines  20 FT. HOURSTON Glascraft.  hardtop, 302 Volvo leg, $2,950  firm. Ph. 886-9659 evenings. 2045-  44  Province of British Columbia  DEPARTMENT OF FORESTS  Reforestation Division  NOTICE OF TREE  PLANTING CONTRACT(S)  Sealed tenders for the following  tree planting contract(s) will be  received by the Chief Forester,  British Columbia Forest Service,  Victoria,  B.C.,   on  the  dates  shown below.  1. Contract 92GU-25, located  Sechelt     Creek, ���  ��� Ranger  District Sechelt. Number of  trees 55,000. Viewing date n-'  a.  NOTE: Viewing of the  planting site prior to submitting a tender for this  contract is not mandatory.  Deadline for receipt of  tenders is 3:30 p.m., September 30,1976.  2. Contract 92G13-17, located  Earle Creek, Ranger District  Sechelt. Number of trees  40,000. Viewing date n-a.  NOTE: , Viewing of the  planting site prior to submitting a tender for this  contract is not mandatory.  Deadline for , receipt, of  tenders is 3:30 p.m., September 30, 1976.  3. Contract 92J4-8, located  Malibu, Ranger District  Pender Harbour. Number of  trees 50,000. Viewing date n-  a.  NOTE:    Viewing    of   the  planting site prior to submitting a tender for this  contract is not mandatory.  Deadline   for   receipt   of  tenders is 3:30 p.m., September 30, 1976.  Tenders must be submitted on  the form and in the envelopes  supplied which, with particulars,  may be obtained from the Forest  Ranger(s) indicated, or from the  District Forester, 355 Burrard,  St., Vancouver V6C 2H1, or from  the Forester i-c, Reforestation  .Division, B.C. Forest Service,  , Victoria, B.C.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted   2081-pub. Sept. 22,29,1976  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY ���  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertiliser - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  ' 11548-tfn  LIKE NEW 12%" FG Runabout.  20 Merc, $995. Ph. 885-9723.1986-  43   _ _/.  23'  PENSON  solid  FG  day  cruiser. 390 Ford V8, winch and  600'.%" anchor line. $6,750 firm.  Ph. 883-2318. 200043  16' STARCRAFT 1973 with  trailer, 40 HP Evinrude; 16'  Hourston 1975, 40 HP Evinrude, .  elec. start; 14' 6"T Sangster, 25  HP Evinrude elec. start. Ph. 883-  2336. 208745  24'   REINELL   cabin   cruiser,  many extras. $9,500. Ph. 885-  3455. 210645  Cars and Trucks  '69 CHEV %' ton. Good cond. With .  our without box. Ph. 886-2442 or  886-7009. 204644  '67 PONTIAC 4 dr hard top. Good  cond, $600. Ph. 883-2396. 204744  ���65 EHVEY % ton window panel.  283 - 4 speed. Body good, runs  well. Ph. 086-9659 evenings. . 2044r  44  '63 RAMBLER fair cond. Radio,  19,000 miles on motor, $295 obo.  Ph. 885-9723, 198543  '67 OLDS 2 dr coupe, High perf  425 4 speed.'10,000 mi on new  motor. Ph. 005-3730 lifter 0.199143  ���     76FORDF250  1 SUPERCABPLUS  9'5 SCAMPER CAMPER  Kully equipped 1976 camper nnd  Ford's olggest Belling camper  truck. Tan color truck, 8100 lb.  package, 360 Vft auto, trans, PS.  tool filownuo. Camper special  deluxe interior, front facing rear  Heat, Sliding rear window, radio,  mix. tank. R-stcp bumper. 5-  750x16 10 ply, otc. $10,511  complete.  Call JACK TEI IAN  collect 987-7117  RITCHIE TRUCK CENTUM  ,    1100 Marine Dr.,  North Vancouver  D00479A 2094-43  70 DODGE Challenger, pa, Pl>.  excel, cond, mag wheels, JIB  magnum. Ph. 885-9764.      207245  2-327 CJM engines: 5-78 x 14 tires,  reg. $:i0 ea., Hell for $30 each.  Mi. 8M-.1954 (leave  mwwnge). 200045  TRAVEL  For Airline  Reservations &  Tickets CaU"  ^    JAN  lyyears experience  (All scheduled and  charter airlines)  GETAWAY HOLIDAYS  1212 Cowrie St.  885-3265  9-5 p.m.  Every Day Except Sunday  All Money in Trust  A Complete Travel Service  2032-tfn  Mortgages  ROYAL  BANK  Department of Lands,.  Forests and Water Resources  Water Resources Service  Pollution Control Branch  APPLICATION FOR A PERMIT  UNDER THE POLLUTION  CONTROL ACT, 1967 (Effluent)  This application is to be filed  with the Director, Pollution  Control Branch, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, British  Columbia. Any person who  qualifies as-an objector under  section 13(2) of the Pollution  Control Act, 1967 may, within 30  days of the date of application, or  within 30 days of the date of  publication in The British  Columbia Gazette or in a  newspaper, or, where service is  required, within 30 days of the  serving of a copy of the application, file with the Director  an objection in writing to the  granting or a permit, stating the  manner in which he is affected.  Those who do not so qualify may  file with the Pollution Control  Board an objection in writing  under section 13(6), in the same  manner and time period as  described above.  1. I. Beaver Island Enterprises of c-o Box 515, Sechelt,  B.C. hereby apply to the  Director for a permit to  discharge effluent from  . Strata-Title Subdivision  located Francis Peninsula.  2. The land upon which the  works are located is Lot A,  D.L. 1391, Plan 10385.  3. The discharge shall be  located at North Western  centre of above land.  4. The quantity of effluent to  be discharged is as follows:  Average annual daily  discharge (Based on  operating period) 5,000 Imp.  Gal.; Maximum dally  discharge, 5,000 Imp. Gal.  Tho operating period during  which the effluent will be  discharged ls continuous.  5. The characteristics of the  effluent discharged shall bo  equivalent to or better than  SS 60 mg per 1��� BO 45 mg per  1., pH 6.5-8.5, Temp. 45-70  degrees F., Fecal Col. (mpn)  100 log mean.  6. Type of treatment to bo  applied to the effluent before  discharge ls as follows:  Processing through Northern  Purification Service MP 50  unit and final disposal to  ground by sub-surface  draining,  7. 1, Mrs. A.G, Pressley,  Secretary-treasurer, hereby  certify that a copy of this  application lias l)cen  received by the Regional  District of The Sunshine  Const.  8. This application doted on  the 10th day of Auguist, 1970,  wns ported on the ground In  accordance with the  Pollution Control  Regulations.  D.H. Shuttleworth,  P. Eng.  2099-pul). Sept. 22,11)76  Were you thinking of buying or  building a home?  Yes.. .we have mortgage funds.  ��� Available up to $40,000  ��� Over 25 years at 12 pet.  Why  not drop  in  today  and  discuss it with ,  MARCIA BLAND  Personal Loans Officer  or  HERB MITCHELL  Manager  ROYAL BANK  SECHELT BRANCH  188944  Wanted to Buy  WANT TO "buy a band saw for  cash. Ph. 4854161 (Powell  River) after 6 p.m. stf-tf  1 PR. curtain stretchers. Ph. 885-  2997. 207943  For Sale  Hydraulic gauge 6", 0-2000 lbs.  Load binder for %" chain  1 pr. water skis  1 single double harness ski  Deep troll downrigger  Large pool table lamp  %" brass Jabsco rubber imp.  water pump  3%" steel vise with or without  bench  Sioux grinder motor, 14,000 RPM,  110 V  4" x 4" Easyloader boat rollers  4 camper tie-downs, new  "  Tire carrier for front of pickup  Honda carrier for bumper  Boat trailer dolly  Barrel pump  Dinghy auminum w-flotation  Roof rack, custom made for 60-65  Chev or GM  2 chrome bumpers Int. 1 Volks  Beetle  Boat gas tank welded steel  Rifle   BSA    7MM    Magnum,  variable scope & ammo  Inboard-outboard   Merc,   complete, as new  CB antenna  CB desk microphone  CB power supply  35 mm projector & trays  8 mm movie camera & telephoto  lens  HD aircraft generator & reg.  Ship AD2 (Plumb)  Driving lights & fog lights  Used jumbo cement bricks  Long handle tree pruner  Air lift shocks for Ford Wagon,  late  Curran clutch & bearings for  inboard boat engines  Misc. gun & rifle cases  TEL chain saw, rebuilt engine &  clutch  (2 wheel) closed box hunting  trailer, lockable 4' x 66'  25 ton HD shop press large frame  1 ton geared chain falls  Portable AM radio, leather case  Coleman gas stove, large camp  style  Leather chaps, cowboy style  Brass  fireplace  screen,  draw  1 NEW PONTOON 4x2x8 ft,  $150.1 small fireplace as new,  $125. Ph. 883-2396. 204844r  3 SPEED girls bicycle. < Exc.  cond. Ph. 885-3747.        206044  '68 9.5 JOHNSON OB, good cond.  $275; teak office desk with  filing drawer $60. Ph. 885-  2465. 212243  TEAK Executive desk suitable,  for  architect  or  estimator.  Reasonable. Ph. 885-2618. 212443 '  HAY   FOR   SALE:   good  for  bedding, compost or mulch. $1  a bale or 20 bales for $15. Ph. 885-  9357. 211245  VIKING washer and dryer. Used ,  only 3 mos. Good cond. $350.  Ph. 885-2644.   , .   211443  REBUILT 289 with all-syncro 3  spd. trans. & shifter. 2 G60-14 ���  Road Huggers and chromies,  Chev. 2 G60-13 Mad Dawgs and  chromies, 4 stud Ford. 1 set  Hijackers, Chevy n. Ph. 885-  2843. 209644  12 FEET of.4" ABS pipe. $20. Ph.  885-2505. 209843  4 WHITEWALL tires & rims,  mounted. Size 695 x 14  tubeless; 2 tires 825 x 14  tubeless, all for $50; 1 white  enamel garbage.burner, $50; oil  heater stand and tank compl. $25.  Ph. 883-9940. 208543  Entertainment  NOW     Accepting     Bookings:  "SPICE". 3 piece band. The  best in dance music from the 20's  to the 70's. Ph. 885-3739 or write *  "Spice", Box 483, Sechelt,  B.C. 211345  Music Instructions  LESSONS on guitar, bass guitar,  at your home or at. studios in  Gibsons. Madeira Park. Ph. 883-  9147. 210745  type  Rear door for Vanguard  36"  (new) Truck Canopy  Trolling leads, 20-25-30 lb.  Tire chains 750 x 16 truck, 15"  light car  HD, garden wagon, 4-12% x 1%  wheels, 18" x 391* box  Oil barrel stand. Low Boy  Hand vacuum cleaner  . 4 trailer jack stands  Room cooler,  Catalyst heater  2-20" x 2" steel wheels, " brass  hub  2     section      steel      lockor,  12" x 30" x 66" w-doors  Kerosene heater, 2 burner  1 pr. cab to box dampers for  pickup camper  Steel   floor   stand   for   bench  grinder  Rewind starter for Onnn engine ,  Propellor for Volvo outdrive  1 table leg for camper (chrome)  Ph. 805-2842  or write W.G.V. Copping,  Box 550 Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  210943  2 SINGLE Hollywood beds, $00;  fridge, $150, All in good cond.  Ph. (185-3853.  202244  Livestock  CERTIFIED    Farrier,     Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 098-3751.  9M-tfn  HOHaSESHOKING. Any kind of  livestock bought or Hold. Ph.  886-7067. 199(144  HONEY  libs. $1.95; 4 lbs. $3.76  a ll)H. M.75:30 11m. $22.60  Ph.d85"3T-  -3805  After 0 p.m.  205444  OUTDOOR  TOPICS  by Bob Brewster  MERCURY OUTDOOR CONSULTANT  ALDER cnt to length. Sold by  cord. Ph. (105-9020 days, Ph. 885-  ,2728 eves. 199443  CAMERA TIPS  FROM EXPERTS  Fall is an ideal time to plan  a photo outing, and some of the  prettiest picture settings occur  around the lakes and streams  which have been popular boating sites'all summer.  It isn't difficult to capture  on film the beauty of Fall, but  it does take a little effort to get  the really great pictures most of  us desire. The professional photographers in Mercury out-  boards' outdoor recreation department suggest, you keep in  mind two basic techniques commonly used to get the kind of  pictures that appear in calendars and magazines.  Almost all outdoor color  can be improved by; providing  a dark blue sky as background.  Often this isn't possible unless  a polarizing filter is used. Polarizing intensifies the blues appearing in trees and the sky, and  this helps the other colors in  your photograph to stand out  against the dark horizon.  Check with your local camera store for more information  about polarizing filters. They're  simple to use and are worth  learning about.  Scenic photos are usually  enhanced by the addition of  action. This can be as little as  someone standing in the foreground and looking toward the  horizon, or it can be more elaborate with several people roasting hot dogs over, a fire, or a  similar picnic scene.  It's not difficult to Set up  such a picture with your family,  and the resulting photos will  mnke the extra effort worthwhile. Be sure to choose a site  where colorful trees and bushes  form a backdrop to the action  scene ii> the foreground.  ��� This Fall, plan to spend a  day on the water with your boat  and camera. It's a great way to  get some family photographs  thnt will be enjoyed for many  ' years. ,  WATERDOGS  DON'T HAVE FLEAS  Wntordogs aro never both**,  crcd with wnlcrflcns, and they're  not known for their bark cither!  , That's because they're not  members of the canine family,  but rather are salamanders that  live in water until they grow to  adult form.  At first glance, a young  watcrdog appears lo resemble- a  small catfish, hut closer inspection reveals that it has legs and  feet Instead of fins, It also lias  jails which are external, lying  fiat against the body just; behind  the head,  Horn from ckb�� deposited in  lakes and streams of tho southwest and west, waterdogs grow  to several inches in length before moving to land and becoming terrestrial salamanders.  WuterdoRs arc considered to  be excellent bait. In states  where they exist naturally, anglers prize them for fishing for  Iargcmoulh bass, Fishing in  other areas, where waterdogs  don't live, the outdoor recreation stair at Mercury oiitboards  has learned that soft plastic Imitations will work almost as well  as the real thing, Although  methods vary between locales,  llshliig a live or plastic water-  dog is much liko-iilNhinB l�� plastic worm.  For those who doubt the  authenticity of wntcilloii, they  also live in the sumo environment ns waterdogs. Most water-  IIchs are microscopic crust a-  cfnns, although some grow to  more than one-half inch long.  They feed primarily on algae,  and are an Important food  source for ninny young fish,  LISTENING to'the pros and cons of the  proposed Cameo Lands industrial park  in Wilson Creek were from left Ed  Johnson, regional board director for  Area A, Barry Pearson of Area C,  Chairman John NcNevin and regional  planner Adrian Stott. Artists conceptions of the industrial subdivision  lean against the tables in front of them.  ���Timesphoto  Pensions  ' icreas��  Increases in the Old Age Security Pension,  Guaranteed income Supplement and  Spouse's Allowance will take effect' in October, 1976.  The new monthly total at the single rate  for persons receiving both the basic Old Age  Security Pension and maximum Guaranteed  Income Supplement will be $237.15.  A married couple will receive $452,40  monthly.  The basic Old Age Security Pension will  rise in October to $139.39 from the present  $137.06.  The maximum guaranteed Income Supplement will increase from $96.13 to $97.76 for  a single person or married person whose  spouse is not a pensioner. , -  For married pensioners the maximum  supplement will increase from $85.36 each to  $86.81.  The maximum spouse's allowance, for  those between 60 and 65 who are married to  old age security pensioners, will increase  from $222.42 to $226.20.  The Hunechin District Girl Guide companies and Brownie packs will be starting this  week. "  ,t  The first Sechelt Brownie Pack will be  meeting September 21 at 3:15 p.m., St.'  Hilda's church hall.  First Sechelt Girl Guide Company starts  September 21, at 6:45 p.m., St. Hilda's.  In Wilson Creek the Brownies and Guides  will meet September 22 hi the Wilson Creek  Hall, the Brownies at 3:15 and the Guideis at  6:45.  This year's fee will be $5.  Anyone interested in leadership is asked to  call 885-3657 or to contact any Guider.  Preparations are underway for a fall  bazaar to be held in mid-November.  A Pender Harbour Brownie pack'will be  starting in October under the leadership of  Alice Fletcher, Pat Luscombe and Irene  Boyd.  Ruth Moore has been appointed as deputy  district commissioner.  Monthly Meeting���Sept. 27 at 8 pm  in Wilson Creek Community Hall  NOMINATING COfftftilTTEE TO BE FORCED  y^^^l^^^^^^^^^^v^i  ?$$i��:f$^i$^iM^"  WOULD YOU LIKE PILINGS DRIVEN?  , (Secret Cove. Pender Harbour. Egmont, Nelson Island)  contact PETER BENJAFIELD r��n own >in��]  The Fisherman's Resort  Garden Bay, B.C  88Sn233p  ���������i-^V;  p. . *. -����������' ��� i  qj  *" - > -4;?v  I. M  4 * fcJ  " " *7as��     ,";*���?.'���-'  ���V.'.ajr.. ',-.,'.'���  L  On-ivi S/iiM ii//{iiP' il   ;ii*; >/, is ,i\ I'll/ii in/i'i. ./ni' ��� in 11, ���'.    Hi' .-..i'i'* i'i:   ���,/���������������  Mr. George Slater  of Burnaby, D.C.  "After Insulating, we've cut our gas  consumption by io%.The way fuel prices are rising9  we're thankful we had it done."  Adding insulation is one of the  best investments you can make.  Keeping the heat in helps to conserve Canada's  dwindling energy reserves. And cuts your fuel bills.  Add insulation, caulking, weather-stripping and  storms. Have your furnace tuned for peak efficiency.  Keep a light hand on the thermostat.  You'll save money for yourself, and help Canada  to conserve energy and fight inflation. No wonder  insulation is one of the best investments you can  make. Remember, too, that many insulation products  arc now exempt from Federal sales tax.  Please send me a free copy of:  "Klil'.NNG Till'. HEAT IN",  O  ,     Till! IHI.U'AYIIR'S OUIOH TO HJHNACI  NACI! SliKVIOINO". I  lipnlOI'IIMl'l IlIlK I . J  I  These two free books  show you how to save  energy and ��� ~ ~  money. Mail  the coupon  today.  tarepfng trratowrt tn  (AfOIW .��!* ItMi.llM*'. II. ��>  NAMIi  ADDKI.SS  I'HOVISCI!  (l'IPA!,i: I'MINII  POSTAL CODIi  ��� Mull coupon to FIU'.R BOOKS, llox 'XIO,  I Wrslinouni I'osml Smilon, Moi-trm! 11.1/ ?.V I  ("noroy consorvoi/on: bo pari 0/ Ifio solution.  Energy, Minos and  Resources Canada  nillr.11 ol t runny Conm-vallon  Hon. Al**'*lr OHIaapl.  Mllll.lar  Anergic, Mines et  Ressourccs Canada  Dti-nAii (lo U r.onao-vallon rta Unargia  l.'H����. Ala-.la-lf OlHOOpI*  Mlnlalra 7  y  y  By ROBERT FOXALL  With Senior Citizens Br. 69's monthly  meeting, held Sept. 16, our fall and winter  activities are well under way. Bowling began  Monday with 17 members rolling the bowls as  though they had not taken any summer recess  and enjoying close games.  Wednesday saw some 27 members out to  enjoy dancing to the music of the Senior  Swingers and they too appeared not to have  forgotten any of their steps during the  summer.  After the opening moments under the  gavel of president Emery Scott, nine new  members were named and those present  made welcome by the gathering. They were  Mrs. Mary Black, Bill Donnelly, Mr. and Mrs.  Wally French, Mrs. Dolly Kroehler, Miss  Bernice Nibilett, Bill and Joyce Smith and  Mrs. Alice Taylor. We are sure that these new  members will be valuable aids in Br. 69's  varying activities.  It was reported that there have been  considerable larceny and-or breakage of  dishes from the kitchen and it was decided to  increase the rental rates and to take steps to  hold users of this equipment responsible for  any breakage.  Dave Hayward reported that he was  trying to make arrangements for a combined  bus and train trip to Lillooet but when only  two members showed any interest.it;was  decided to put it off for the time belngdDave  will try fof a tripinto'^aricouvei^^tbih the  next few weeks. Pres. Emery arid'Grace had  visited the senior's at Slocal during their  holidays and as a result a letter was from  John and Alice Priest of Slocan inviting our  members to visit if we should happen to be in  that area. That is part of your reporter's old  stamping grounds and I know you will enjoy a  visit to Slocan and the Slocan Lake, an area  known as the,'Lucerne of Canada'.  Margaret Humm, as chairman of the  Ways and Means Committee asked that  members telephone and advise her what part  , they could play in the Fall Fair and Annual  Fall Tea to be held Oct. 30, or what they could  contribute in the various ways. Do not wait  for the telephoning committee to call you but  telephone Margaret at 885-2840 and let her  know what you can contribute and what  tables you would like to work on.  The Visiting Committee reported, that  Nellie McKeague hoped to be out of the  hospital and back home before this is in print.,  Phone one of the executive Nellie and we will1  see that you get a ride to the hall if you would  like to attend the next meeting.  We were advised of a New Horizons Fall  Festival to be held at the Hotel Vancouver on  Nov. 14. I'll try to develop more information  for a later report,    r  Emery reminded the gathering of the  opening of the new OAPA Hall In Gibsons at 6  p.m. on Sept. 22. Try to be there. Our own  Senior Swingers are providing the music.  . And then we started the draws for the day.  The door prize went to Jack Bushell. The big  woolly dog was won by new member Joyce  Scott. Shop-Easy certificates went to absentees: Mrs. Ruth Parker, Miss Jerry  Jarvls, Joyce Reid and Nell McKenzie while  those present to receive vouchers were Mrs.  Karpenko, Sid Hammond, Mr. Karpenko and  Ruby Gamble, And then came the big draw  for the mattress which wns won by Evn Shaw,  Sechelt; the quilt went to John Moser of  Sechelt and the cushion to C. Anderson of  Garden Bay. I am asked to advise the latter  two that their prizes may be picked up at the  home of Mrs. Helen Erickson in Sechelt.  One further word aboutthe bazaar. Madge  Bell requests that anyone having jewellry and  knick-knacks for her table, bring them to her  at either bowling or dancing sessions or leave  them at my residence on Cowrie St.  GEORGE GIBBS of the Canadian  National Institute for the Blind addressed the Sunshine Coast Lions Club  general meeting. Gibbs demonstrated a  talking calculator which the Lions Club  donated to the CNIB. The calculator has  all the functions of a normal electronic  calculator but also has a voice which  calls out the numbers and functions as  the buttons are pressed. It allows blind  people to use the calculator. Price tag'on  the machine was $375.    ���Timesphoto  New Children's Books just in, "Heidi"  Series, Hallmark Pop-Ups, Animal Series,  etc. Time to choose and set aside for  Christmas. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Happenings around the Harbour  SOCCER TEAM  The first home game of our local soccer  team will be played on Sunday 26,1976. This  team is still looking for a coach. Jack Elliot  has donated two soccer balls and any other  support the team can get will be greatly  appreciated. They also hope all their fans will  turn out and they also need cheer leaders.  The names of the players are: Gordon and  Mike Kammerle, Chuck Falconbridge, Lance  Rancier, Rick Clevette, Doug Barcseloux,,  Mike West, Billy Charlton, Pat Doyle, Jerry  Mercer, Russell Cameron, Al Vance, Jack  Teirnan, Ray Moscrip, Barry Wilbee, Chris  Lannely, and Pete Kenny.  LEAVING THE HARBOUR  May Widman's daughter Sharon, who has  been working for Madeira Marina is leaving  The Peninsula Times PageB-5  Wednesday. September 22,1976  Garden/;  . .    .,.'���. ,   BY GUY SYMONDS  Very soon now we shall be coming up to  shrub planting time. Examination of up to  date literature on the subject ishows that the  Canadian Department of Agriculture considers that Canada may be divided into some  19 zones to distinguish areas of plant hardiness. For the purpose of shrubs, however,  these can be condensed into four general  zones, and this part of the coast is hospitable  to scores of beautiful' shrubs of varying  growth ahd flowering habit.  Horticulturists divide shrubs into four  general kinds; There are the spreading type,  the, upright, the rounded and what are  described as "vase-shaped".  They can also be catalogued by height  offering those from a few inches high up to  two feet, those waist high or about three and a  half feet, head high up to six and a half feet  and what is described as 'finger tip' high, up  to seven feet or more.  In the first category about 10 plants are  listed though it is noted that these do not include the ground covers. Familiar to all coast  dwellers are the cotoneaster and the  Christmas rose.  The list of shrubs that grow to at least  three and a half feet includes some eighteen  varieties, including of course the ubiquitous  hydrangea which in many places grows much  higher than that. The dwarf rhododendron  and azaleas, 'so prolific on this coast are on  the list together with the plumbago. This is  named as a shrub with the note that it is so  easy to grow that in some places it is  regarded as a weed. In the mall of the  Oakridge shopping centre in Vancouver are  two trees some six feet high which this gardener was informed are plumbagos. There is  certainly nothing shrub-like about these but  the beautiful blue blossom hanging in clusters  certainly do correspond with the description  of the plumbago flower. Pruning might  possibly have made them what they are but it  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  baked salmon, crab, shrimp, salad, baked   _  potatoes, potato salad and of course coffee.    is\intended to seek more information. Shrub  The only thing that spoiled the event was  just at mealtime it really poured rain.  IN OUR MIDST  Sybile Van-Dack who lives in Madeira  Park is a professional photographer and has  lived in the Harbour for at least a year now,  and has loved every minute of it.  She. has done this professional  photography in London, Canada and  Australia and specializes in Candle-lit Portraits for a lovely soft effect and loves to take  Casual Type Photographs of family groups  and weddings with the great outdoors for a  background.  She is very well known in Vancouver for  her art, in the retouching and finishing of  the Harbour and says she is going to have a   portraits and also oil coloring on black and  well deserved rest. All'her friends^gaveliei  farewell party and she was presented with a  beautiful plaque and also a rubber ducky. She  will be missed very much by all her friends.  WEDDING NEWS  Calvin Widman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernie  Widman and Helen Dimopolous daughter of  Mrs. Julia Dimopolous were married in  Vancouver on September 10,1976. They are  spending their honeymoon in Athens and the  surrounding Islands.  STUDENTS IN ACTION  Two young ladles, Kelly Reid and Jackie  Scott are very concerned about the sports  equipment and uniforms which were lost in  the recent school fire and decided to get the  ball rolling. They have started a 'bottle drive'  to raise the funds to replace these articles.  Aided by Bobbi Reid and Dad's truck they  were soon joined by other concerned students  and have been.very busy knocking on doors  from Garden Bay to Madeira Park. Everyone  has been very generous and sympathetic to  their cause. If you have bottles you wish to  donate please call Kelly at 883-2476 or Jackie  at 883-8913 and a pick-up will be arranged.  ANNUAL BARBECUE  The Master Sheet Metal and Roofing  Contractors Association of B.C. held their  annual barbecue at the Pender Harbour Auto  Court on Saturday September 11,1976.  Al Playsted is president and Neil Gray Is  the chairman of the entertainment committee. They had their own fishing derby and  later when they had given out the awards for  the various fishing prizes they were ready for  one of the most delicious barbecues one could  ever feast on. The Association had lobsters  which had been flown in from Sunnysldc,  P.E.I, to Vancouver and although there were  nearly 100 people present there were still  lobster lctt for us to sample, Marge Campbell, Kevin, and Yvonne Campbell catered to  this barbecue. Besides tho lobsters there  were barbecued oysters, salmon, and also  these days). She has her own dark room for  the black and. white work, but uses  professional labs for color photography. She  also copies old pictures, by making a  negative and blows them up to any size* and  colours them in Sepia Tone, or with oil colors.  Another unusual effect is her color  photography on canvas which gives a  Rembrandt appearance and is very eye  catching.  If anyone would like to contact Sybile for  photographs etc. please write Box 223  Madeira Park of phone ,883-9251. I hope  everyone gets to meet Sybile, and you will  find she is not only an artist but also a  charming, vivacious person, so bring out your  faded treasured pictures from the attic and  let her restore them for you.  RODEO  A rodeo has been scheduled for downtown  Kleindale this weekend.  OPENING?  The Chevron station on Francis Peninsula  Road will be re-openlng soon. At least that's  what the stories that are circulating claim.  or tree they are an outstanding contribution  to a garden.  Next come the head-high type, and this*  coast strip is quoted as supporting no fewer  than 17 varieties. Heading the list are the tea  roses, with the note that even without the  flower the tea rose makes a very satisfying  shrub. Dwarf Japanese maple of which there  are more than 100 varieties are in this  catergory. They offer leaves of differing  shapes,.textures and colours with shades of  green, red and purple. In a sheltered place  the Japanese maple is among the last to lose  its fall colours and drop its leaves.  The cherry laurel is probably the most  common form of hedge grown in this area.  Some people like it clipped.tq a shape while  often it is seen growing unchecked and still '  very attractive. It can stand up to any ordinary winter but in some Fraser Valley  winters with an east wind that brings a chill  factor of 20 degrees F. below, it is killed right  down to the ground level, and takes a few  years to recover.  The longest of all names 24 shrubs that on  this coastal strip will grow to seven feet and  beyond. Every garden hereabouts has a  iorsythia and very lovely it is too in the early  spring sunshine. Camelias are mentioned in  three differing colours and growth habit. Into  this category too comes the privet which on  the coast rivals the laurel in popularity as a  hedge.  Before setting put on a shrub buying expedition the gardener would be well advised  to read up on the subject so that he may know  what to expect besides what the salesman  tells him.  Because' each garden area calls for  treatment that differs from the next, planning  for size and shape as well as for growth habit  and flowering ability is an important exercise. -  fmniliiiHiiliii  SEE OUR SELECTION OF DUTCH BULBS  Plant now for Spring flowering  OR  Set forcing bulbs for a fine Christmas display  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasta,*  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's Gibsons  8;30 a.m. at The Holy Family Church In  Sechelt  10:00 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes, on tho  Sechelt Indian Reserve  12 noon at St. Mary's, Church In Gibsons  Commencing Sunday, Oct. 3rd  0:30 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes  10:00 a.m. Holy, Family Church  -   UNITED CHUUCH  Rev. Annette M. Rolnhardt ���  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m.��� Gibsons  office hqurslor appointments;  Tuo��. ~- 1:00 p.m. to 4;00 p.m.  Wod. ������ 1 ;00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Fri.   ��� 9:30 to 12:30  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road al Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service ,. II :KS a.m.  I wen 1 n k Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phono 085-2160  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are held  each Sunday ot 11:15 a.m. in St. John's  United Church, Davis Bny.  Wed. Eve. Testimony 7:30 p.m.  AHWelcomo  Phone 805-3157 or 886-7802.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  ,   .    ' 886-7449  Mermaid nnd Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9:45 n.m.  Morning Worship Service,  IhlS a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7:00 p.m.  livening Fellowship ��� 7 p.m.  2nd & 4th Sunday of every mouth,  Pastor: F. Nnporn  885-9905  PLENTY OF GARDEN SUPPLIES  Fortlllior  Paat Mom  Fall Rye ��� poronn|Q|B  Porpolso Boy Rd.  Shrub*  885-3606       Oppo.lto Socholt Lonlon  $t Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt  Services every Sunday  11:30 mui 10 n.m.  Sundny School 10 n.m.  Madeira Park, Legion Hall  Service 1st and 3rd Sundays, 2 p.m.  The Rev. N.J. Godkin,  883-2640  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEHTIST CHUBCH  PmtorC.Drloberp  SABBATH   SCHOOL-Sat,   3.00   pm  HOUR OF WORSHIP - Sat, 4.00 pm  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS DAY  Evoryono Wolcomo  For Information Phon�� 885-9760  803-2736  THE SUNSHINE COAST ARENA  1977 SEASON OPENING BANC  Oct. .2,1976 from,8 pen-1 am  LIVE MUSIC ~ $5 PER COUPLE ��� LUNCH SERVED  'Tickets available at  ARENA    BENNER'S FURNITURE      TRAIL BAY SPORTS     UNCLE MICK'S  call   885-2955 for details  Madeira Park Shopping Centre  TANJA-WHITE STAG-SWEET BABY JANE  see our Fall arrivals of evening wear  Box 32 Madeira Park  883-2315  SUBfSBflNE COAST -C  Cowrie St.  885-3255  Sechelt  - Interest calculated on minimum monthly balance.  ��� Interest credited semi-annually.  ��� Golden Account members receive interest monthly  and free chequing.  ��� The only service charge is 18c per cheque.  ��� Personalized cheques at no extra cost.  OFFICE HOURS:  TUESDAY to THURSDAY -9-5  FRIDAY- 9 -6  SATURDAY - 9 - 2  Closed Monday  DID  YOU  The - Provincial Credit Union Share and Deposit  Guarantee Fund, unlike the deposit insurance held by  other institutions, provides UNLIMITED deposit  protection to depositors, including a guarantee on interest as well as on deposits.  Sopt. 25 ��� Socholt Gardon Club Flowor Show, Sonlor Citizens Hall, 2-5 pm.  Oct. 6 ��� Socholt Gardon Club Mooting, St. Hilda's Hall, 7:30 prn.  Oct. 30 ���Sonlor Cltlzons Fair and Annual Fall Toa, Sonlor Citizens Hall, 2 pm.  EVERY THURSDAY ��� Pondor Harbour Community Club Dingo, Community Hall, Madolra Park  ���8:00 pm, Bingo Pondor Harbour Community Hall.  ��� Gibsons "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, 1 ;30-3;00 pm  EVERY FRIDAY        ��� 1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons United Church Womon's Thrift Shop,  ��� Socholt Totem Club Dingo, Rosorvo Hall, 8:00 p,m,, Evoryono Wolcomo,  EVERY  MONDAY   r~ Elphlnstono Now Horizons group rogular'  mooting,  Roborts Crook Community Hall, 1:30 p.m, First mooting Sopt. 20.  EVERY MONDAY    ��� Carpot Bowling, Socholt Sonlor Citizen's Hall ������, 1:30*4 pm  EVERY TUESDAY     -~ 8 pm, Al-Anon, St. Aidan's Hall at Roborts Crook.  EVERY 3RD TUESDAY ��� Gonoral Mooting of Solma Park Community Cdntro,  Community Hall, 8:00 p.m.  J EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY  ��� Roberts Crook Community Assoc. Roborts Crook Hall, 0 pm  IGVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY  6 pm, Chambor of Commorco Exoc Mooting, Bank of Montreal, Socholt,  I EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY  ���Gonoral Mooting, Parthonon Rostaurant, Socholt,  -r- Chamber of Commerce General Meeting, Parthenon  Restaurant, Sochelt  1 ST THURSDAY OF MONTH   ������ Timber Trails Riding Club mooting, 8 pm, Wilson Crook  Rod A Gun Club.  S=3S��  ��> COZY CORNER CAMERAS  * camora and darkroom suppllos * ropalrs,  photoflnlohlng * passport pictures  custom silk ocroonlng  886-7822  Gibsons  Beside Bus Depot ���-.    /  X  7  y  W��UtajaWWa<4->'.^.J-->>**fMCa'>'t'y'*l If.  1*1 ����� )  PageB-6    , The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 22,197(3  EXCELLENT photograph} highlights  Barry Lyndon, playing at the Twilight  Theatre September 26, 27 and 28. The  film, written, produced and directed by  Stanley Kubrick, is based on a novel by  William Makepeace Thackeray.  By ERIC ZASBURG  Kwahtahmoss Film Society opens its fifth  season this Wednesday, September. 22, with  King of Hearts, a truly delightful film with a -  very devoted following edging its notoriety to  that of a cult film. Made in 1966 and^irected  by Phjlippe de Broca, King of Hearts initially  did quite poorly in the box office department,  but in the last year has been enthusiastically  received with its reappearance for long runs  in many cities across North America.  Set in WW1, we find Pvt. Charles Plum-  pick (Alan Bates), a friendly Scotsman, who  is sent into a small French village and ordered to find and dismantle a giant booby .  trap left behind by the Germans.  When he arrives the townf oik have already  fled, that is, all except the inmates of the  local asylum, who immediately accept Pvt.  Plumpick and hail him as King of Hearts.  The grey and empty village begins to take  on colour and character as these inmates  filter out of asylum to take on the roles of the  absent townfolk, whomever might take their  fancy, be it a duke, duchess, ballerina,  barber, madam or bishop. This all leads to  ��� events and situations which make the idea of  war seem somewhat ridiculous, this film  being one of the gentlest of anti-war films.  Memberships for the film society will be  available at the door opening night at $3 per  membership, $1 for senior citizens and  students. Admission for each film is $2.50, $1  for senior citizens and students. Members  will be able to bring guests at $3 per guest.  All films will be shown on Wednesday  evenings unless otherwise stated. The  following is a list of films scheduled for the  first half of the season.  All selections are subject to change.  Sept. 22 King of Hearts.  Sept. 29 The Taming of the Shrew.  Oct. 7 (Thurs) Money, Money, Money.  Oct. 13 McCabe and Mrs. Miller.  Oct. 20 King of Marvin Gardens.  Oct. 27 Boccaccio 70  Nov. 4 (Thurs) Night of the Iguana.    ,  Nov. 10 The Dream Life.  Nov. 17 Never on Sunday.  Nov. 24. Marat Sade.  Dec. 1. Summer Wishes, Winter Dreams.  Dec. 8 Tall Blond Man with One Black  Shoe.  Dec. 15 Magic Flute.  The list of movies for January to April are  still in the planning stages. We are very open  to suggestions. Hope you can support us.  Next week's film; The Taming of the  Shrew, should be of special interest as it is the  1967 Zeffirelli version starring Richard  Burton and Elizabeth Taylor.  ma i  II  eet s again  Sechelt Sketch Club activities resume  Sept. 28 8 p.m. at Whitaker House, Sechelt.  The 'Painting of the Month' to be from work  done during summer and displayed at the  meeting.  Membership in Sketch Gub is open to a  limited number, owning to suitable accommodation for larger groups.  A workshop is planned for beginning of  November with Ms. Frances Faminow  stressing use of acrylic media, values and  composition.  Enquiries for membership, please phone  evenings to Mrs. Alice Murray, 885-9662.  spectacle'   ���  af Twilight  - Four vacationers try to escape a coven of  Satan worshippers in the film Race with the  Devil, showing at the. Twilight Theatre  Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, September 23, 24 and 25.  The film, which stars Peter Fonda,  Warren Oates, Loretta Swit and Lara Parker,  deals with the attempts of two vacationing  couples to escape a group of Satanists after  accidentally witnessing a sacrificial killing.  Highlights of the film are an exciting car  chase and an ever increasing sense of menace  and suspense.  On Sunday,, Monday and Tueday, September 26, 27 and 28, Stanley Kubrick's  'Barry Lyndon' opens at the Twilight.  The film, which stars Ryan O'Neil and  Marisa Berenson, has received high praise  for its photography. Time magazine  described the film as "an art film spectacle,  the most ravishing set of images ever printed  on a single strip of celluloid."  The story, based on the novel by William  Makepeace Thackery, tells the adventures of  a scoundrel-gentleman in the 18th century.  Barry Lyndon is, at times, a soldier, gambler,  professional spy, wencher, wife-beater, man  about town and debtor.  Production of the film took over three  years, much of it filmed on location in Eire,  Germany and England.  Showtimes are at 8 p.m.  BOOK LOOK  y-n    - ' ���    im  by Murrie Redman  SHAKING IT ROUGH is a term used by  prisoners to describe the inmate who. is  having difficulty adjusting to incarceration.  The author, an editor, critic, broadcaster,  teacher and writer was imprisoned for  possession of hashish for the purpose of  trafficking.  During his term he recorded impressions  of an reactions to the dehumanizing process  that one endures with strict regimentation  and confinement. He seeks not to evoke  sympathy for his criminal actions but merely  relates his experiences, giving us an insight  into how an intelligent, normally'law-abiding  man copes with prison.  If you are, expecting from the book, wild  scenes of homosexual attacks, dramatic  breakouts or crazed riots, forget it.  Schroeder, a pretty straight guy for the most  part, gives only his unique view of men in a  difficult situation that requires, surprisingly,  the best basic survival elements of which  man is capable. He writes about the slow and  subtle changes that take place which reduce a  man to little less than a trained zoo creature  which begins to look upon his captivity as  almost beneficial.  "... The differences between Insiders and  Outsiders seemed particularly pronounced,  that those differences were in fact  misleading, a fallacy. As I listened with increasing interest and curiosity to the ways in  which, my cell mates understood themselves  and each other, I began to. realize that we  were not only part of the same world, but  also, in the final analysis, part of the same  quest...to find ourselves warm places to Uve  in and warm people to live with.:."  Unfortunately, not all convicts have  arrived at the same point of self-realization  that the author did or we wouldn't need  prisons. However, understanding must be not  only the burden of the inmate but also, the  society that put him there. Haney Correctional Institute, Stave Lake Camp, and  Oakalla are all in the book. Andreas  Schroeder has turned their walls inside out  for us to see and try to understand. Doubleday  puts out the hardcover for $9.95.  HARBOUR SECONDARY STUDENT!  '��� *  . '  Students should be at their regular  bus stop at their regular time on  Monday, September 27th.  F. Holmes, Principal  By MARYANNE WEST  Such odd happenings this week in that  fantasy land we view periodically through the  television screen. A guy quits his job with one  outfit arid goes to work for another. Happens  every day. Yet you'd think it was some,sort of  earth shattering event!  Maybe it's because the interchange of  media personnel between Gibsons and  Sechelt has recently become an accepted way  of life that I find the excitement over Lloyd  Robertson's 'defection' to CTV very hard to  understand. Sounds as though the private and  public sectors of Canada's broadcasting  system represented opposing idiologies instead of being complementary parts of one  whole.  As I've listened with increasing  amazement to various reactions and  rationalizations, a line from an old hymn kept  singing In my mind ��� "Will your anchor hold  In the storms of life?" So I hunted around to  find the rest of the verse ��� "When the storm  clouds unfold their wings of strife. When the  strong tides lift and the cables strain, Will  your anchor drift or firm remain?" So the  National's anchor has drifted ��� but whoever  would use the figurehead for an anchor? It  would be nice to think that finding their faith  misplace, CBC management would use the  opportunity to re-asscss the situation and  their priorities, not just taking the easy way  out blaming the Wire Service Guild for the  storm-wcakened anchor and looking around  for anothor victim to elevate to the status of a  minor diety.  But media people seem to live in n world  apart nnd for reasons bost known to themselves believe the , show-biz cult of hcro-  worshlp for,star performers hns some plnco  In news and current affairs reporting. When  the Fifth Instate returns you'll find Warner  Troycr lias been replaced because he,  "didn't sparkle". The mythology being that  the credibility of the news depends upon tho  performance and personality' of the anchorman.  If that is true, then we could be conned Into  almost anything by a seductive voice and a  winning smile.  I've listened to Lloyd enlarging on the  Importance of Ills Job and of all the rare and  hlgh-falutln' qualities essential to a news  reader. Poppycock!  It's the news which Is Important, not the  reader. AU wo auk of him or her Is a pleasant  voice and manlier and the ability to rend  Intelligently. All CBC staff announcers should  have llie.se qualifications.  If CTV decides to spend X per cent of their  budget on two 'star' anchormen that's their  and their advertisers' business.  Why should the public network need Im  overpaid figurehead?  If   the   announcer   on   duty   reads   the  National as a matter of course and the quality  of the news Was improved with more on the  spot correspondents ��� there are large areas  of the world, in particular Africa, where we  do not have any Canadian reporters ��� and  there was much better and more comprehensive reporting from all parts of  Canada, what more would we want? There'd  be an added bonus too ��� the anticipation of  wondering who will be reading the National  tonight, instead of knowing it will be the same  "1st Time Direct"  Book y.ur SUNFLIGHT CHARTER  now for 2 or 4 weeks as tickets are limited���  don't miss out on this terrific SUNFUN deal.  plastic presentation.  The real anchor for the National must  always be the quality of the news. If we really  need and are influenced by star performers  then we're losing our critical faculties and  ripe for the picking by any prophet who  comes along.  An incidently ��� I wonder if there is  another country whose national news report  comes from a provincial rather than the  national capital?  /���" * -.       -.        * a, "--a-*"- 4Sr. JT>.. .   ,    .--.  .��*..-a' .   vff**f   .     ��.- T8?���waV>4> " -. ��� ifi   *"  ./���  i     '_-._'i- ��� .^* .-.-.jBijf-i..   js . .��� - ._�����-../.  :Vr.-*_faa*fi*-3*,-  ,.  .���      ,.  ,-.      ,    -��.c ~..���..��������-.--���j-        ,.-.��-    ���'.-��"7ft-w.������; -,\...-, jr;7,,,.c ���   , ���  /        -'     I       - ...'-��� -   '. ��". ���" -* ."-**       ' ���   ���  c  Are you part of the human race  kC_-  or just a spectator? %fl  pamapacnont  a  Fftncu. In your hcvt w��i know Vx rutht.  Gome to-the finest restaurant in town, and enjoy a superb meal,  along with live entertainment.  10 oz. T-BONE STEAK $695  10 oz. CLUB STEAK..: $595  FILET MIGNON $595  All of the above served with fresh mushrooms, baked potatoes, chef salad, and  toasted garlic bread.  Come and have a good time, you'll be glad you did.  Boulevard ���  Call   885-9769 For Reservations  Sechelt  SUMSU..\)�� CchA^T LI Ofvl S CtU 6  Si��m>. Its) ?Ril��S  S��.oo foR3dp,RDS-ADO.C*\Rc&S,.00  Rofccfcr Ali��i\1 CALUlNl6r  D06R<, C,PlLrJ: rk'OOP.n,  I      Wta-eVn.        ���        l^-tai^aT %unm %*m\m��%Jl   ma?  %��oom  Whit 6rO To Uif\ROS  Cfvl...vV -r \ .oUS  PvcTivi \X\���^  *Wii*i*Mi>iH��>����M^^fc���Hwniu'Wa-**** ii.iNl<*ilit��M-iwii����^l.i��.lw-^ lunm i ,���mmammmamm -  ������ r~ n.    , ,   ., |ir ,,   .,   ri|l- m n..,. 11,. .ru"! iiiiiriiji ir.irn.unr_"rj.-ii_i ������     ���    ���       ���  -���-���    *y- /.:.  ii. '  / ������*  y.   ,  l;   ���  I ��� . .  1   'J x  I A  I  Y    ���  //���  /  /  Sechelt News Notes  LES CANTY, superintendent of administrative services for the department   of   education   explained   the  economics of re-building Pender Har- meeting which was held September ie at  bour Secondary to Pender Harbour the Pender Harbour Community centre,  residents. A large crowd attended the  A reminder to all members of the six  Auxiliaries to St. Mary's Hospital that today,  September 22; 2 to 4 p.m. at Welcome Beach  Hall, Redrooffs Road, Halfmoon Bay is the  annual Friendship Tea hosted by Halfmoon  Bay Auxiliary.  Mrs. Enid Godkin is stepping down as  director of the Sunshine Choristers. The  singers are sorry to lose their leader.  However, it is hoped she will remain as a  singing member of the group. The Choristers  are grateful for the starting of the singing  under Mrs. Godkin's leadership, found her an  excellent director ahd enjoyed the musical  evenings and performances.  Pianist for the Sunshine Choristers, Mrs.  Hazel Evans, is another loss to the members  as she too is resigning her post at the ivories.  She was an excellent musician, fitting right  into the choir.  A group such as this that has come  together and performed so well can not just  stop, it must go on. Fortunately a new  director has appeared, Mrs. Gairns, a recent  arrival from Hope, where she led the Hope  choir. The new pianist will be Bunny Shupe  from Roberts Creek, a talented replacement  for the retiring Mrs. Evans.  The first Tuesday in October, the fifth, is  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  the first meeting of the Sunshine Choristers,  at the Sechelt Elementary School and  everybody is welcome. They say it is not  necessary to be a great singer, if you can  carry a tune, you're more than welcome.  This was the fifth year of the annual Totem  Golf Tournament which is held at Jasper, and  Bill and Lil Fraser as usual spent a 10 day  holiday to participate. The first few days the  weather tried unsuccessfully to discourage  them. The snow, wind and rain happily  changed to nicer weather to finish off the  tournament. They returned in time for Bill to  take part in the Annual Directors Tournament held at the Sunshine Coast Golf Club.  Lovers of horses, equestrians, take note of,  the Timber Trail Riding Club's Fall Show,  Sept. 26, at Meadowbrook Ranch, Pender  Harbour. Manager of the show will be Elaine  Miles. Phone 885-9295 for information. Entries close by September 24.  The show starts at 8:30 a.m. with halter  classes, then English performapce which  includes jumping. About lunch time the  Western performance classes start followed  by the games.  These horse shows are well run and it is a  joy to watch horse and rider in action. Come  out and fill the grandstand for the day or even  The Peninsula Times PageB-7  Wednesday,. September 22, 1976  half a day. A refreshment stand will be  provided for the hungry.  The new president of the Timber Trail  Riding Club is Mrs. Julie Clark and  secretary-treasurer is Susan Sladey. The club  meets the first Thursday of each month and  welcomes new members.  Friday, September 24 the Merry-go-round  Bridge have their starting party at St. Hilda's  Church Hall. Everyone is welcome, for information phone Mrs. Margaret Humm at  885-2840.  If you're  out of shape,  you're out  of the running.  panmipacTioni  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNELS CHANNEL 7    ,   CHANNEL 8       CHANNEL 12  00 All In  15 The Family  30 Edge Of  45 Night  To Live  General  Hospital  ConVd  Another  World  Another  World  The  F.B.I.  Edge OF  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  OF Then-  All"  The  Allan  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebri  45 Cooks  fy  Edge OF  Night  Boomerang  Boomerang  Movie:  "The Big  Show"  Esther  Take  'Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tattletales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  00 It's Your  -.15 Choice  30 Just For  45 Fun  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Williams  Cliff  Robertson  Cont'd  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Show  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funora-na  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  00  15  30  45  Expo  Baseball  New  York  Cont'd  Cont'd  News 4  News 4  Mary  Hartman _  Newservice  Newservice  That  Girl  Expo  Baseball  Eyewitness  News  Eyewitness  News  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  6  00  15  30  45  At  Montreal  Conl'd     "  Cont 'd  ABC News  ABC News  News 4  News 4  NBC  N ightly  News  Cont'd  New  York  At  Montreal  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  News  Hour  News  tfour  Cont'd  Conf'd  CBS News  /Cronkite  7  00  15  30  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Canadian  Sports  To Tell  The Truth  Last Of  TheWild  Seattle  Tonight  Andy  Andy  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Douglas  Show  Concentration  Movie:  "The Love  Boat"  Gabe  Break  The Bank-  Doctor In  The House  Hour-  Glass  Hour-  Glass  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Movie:  "The  Million  Dollar  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Good  Times  Ball Four  Ball Four  Kaplan  Harvey  Korman  Cont'd  M*A*S*H  M*A*S*H  M*A*S*H  M*A*S*H  9  00 Wild  15 Kingdom  30 Sound Of  45 Petula  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Riry-Off"  Cont'd  Ouest  Quest  Movie:  "Francis  Gary  Powers:  All  In  The  Family  Special:  "Dawn:  Portrait  OfA  The Gong  Show  Medical  Centre  10  00 Room 222  15 Room 222  30 TBA  45 TBA  Charlie's  Angels  Charlie's  Angels  Quest  Quest,  Quest  Quest  The True  Story Of  TheU-2  Incident"  The  Blue  Knight  Cont'd  Teenage  Runaway"  Eve  Plumb  Medical  Centre _  Executive  Suite  11  00 The  15 National  30 Night  45 Final  News 4  News 4  The  Rookies  Newservice  Newservice  Tonight  Show  CBC News  V. Island  News Hour  Final  Eyewitness  News  Movie:  "Columbo:  CTV News  News  Hour  Final  Executive  Suite  Movie:  "The  12  00 Movie:  15 "Fallen  ���30 Angel"  45 Cont'd  The  Rookies  The  Rookies  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Underworld  U.S.A."  Cont'd  Death Lends  A Hand"  Peter  Folk  Movie:  "X,Y &Zee"  Elizabeth  Taylor  Virginia  HilrSrory"  Dyan  Cannon  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 25  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  ���Q0~ Flaxton"  | 15 Boys  , 30 Klahanie  45 Klahanie  San Jose  State  At  Stanford  World  Team  Tennis  Cont'd  Flaxton  Boys  Klahanie  Klahanie  Dialogue  Dialogue  Campaign  1976  McGowan &  Company  Keith  McColl  Ark 2  Ark 2  Outlook  Outlook  00  is:  .30  45  Saturday  Matinee:  "The  Fuller  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Silencers"  Dean  Movie:  "The Love  Boat"  Gabe  Movie;  "High.  Wide And  Free"  All Star  Wrestling  All Star  Wrestling  News  Conference  Funorama  Funorama  00 ���  ���15  30  45  Brush Mon"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  .Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Martin  Stella  Stevens  Cont'd  Kaplan :  Harvey  Korman '..  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Wide  World'  .Of  Sport  Funorama  Funorama  CBS  Sports  00 .  15  30  45  TBA  TBA  Bob .  McLean  ABC's.  Wide  World  Of  Another  Point  Newservice  Newservice  Special:  "Crime-  Watch.) "  Cont'd  Concentration  Eyewitness  News  Wide  World  Of  Sport -  Spectacular  CBS  Sports  Spectacular  00  15  30  45  CBC. Sat.  Eve. News  Space  1999  S_ports  Cont'd  News 4  News 4  NBC News  NBC News  Kidsworld  Kidsworld  CBC News  CBC News  Space  1999  CBS Sal.  Eve. News  Celebrity  Concert  Doc  Doc  CFL  Football  CBS News  /Dan Rather  Special  Special  00  15  30  45  Andy  Andy  The  Lawrence  Welk  Show  The Gong  Show  Wild  K ingdom  fcl'*  Andy  Andy  Celebrity  Concert  Break The'  Bank  Winnipeg  At  Edmonton  Cont'd  Wild World  Of Animals  $128,000  Question  00  15  30  45  Movie;  "The Man  Inside"  James  Holmes &  Yoyo  Mr'.T.  & Tina  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Movie:  "The Man  Inside"  ' James  The  Jeffersons  $128,000  Question  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Candid  Camera  Doc  Doc    "  00  115  30  45  Franclscus  Jacques  God in  Cont'd  Starsky  And  Hutch  Starsky  Movie:  "Big  Jake"  John  Franclscus  Jacques  Godip  Cont'd  Mary Tyler  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Movie:  "Butch  Mary Tyler  Moore  Bob  Newhart  10  oo  15  30 ,  45  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  And  Hutch  Starsky  & Hutch  Wayne  Richard  Boono  Maureen  Hawaii  FIve-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Sundance  Kid"  Paul  Newman  Carol  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  11  00  15  30  45  The  National  Night Final  In  Nows 4  News <1  ABC News  The  O 'Hara  Newservice  Newservice  Movici  CBC News  Movie;  "Butch  Cossldy &  M��vie;  "Ipcreis  File"  Michael  CTV News  News  Hour   .  Access  Movie;  "Masquerade"  Cliff  Robertson  12  00  15  30  45  Concort;  "Sernlo  Mondos"  Cont'd  Peter  Marshall  Variety  Show  "Ono Fo  In Hell"  Alan  Ladd  ot  Tho'Sundanco  Kid"    '  Robert  Rodford  Caine  Nigel  Green  Cont'd  Movlo:'"  "Arrlvordorcl  Baby"  Cont'd  Jack  Hawkins  Cont'd  Cont'd  has everything you need for your Chinese cooking  BAMBOO SHOOTS  PLUM SAUCE  SOYA SAUCE WATER CHESTNUTS  CHINESE MUSHROOMS  you'll find us on Wharf Rd., next to the  GOLDEN CITY RESTAURANT  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4        CHANNELS CHANNEL 6        CHANNEL 7        CHANNEL 8,      CHANNEL 12  00 All In  15 TheFamily  30 Edge Of  45 Night  To Live  General  Hospital  ConVd  Another  World  Another  World  The  F.B.I.  Edae Of  Night  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game '76  Ray  Cont'd  The  Allan  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebri!  45 Cooks  ty  Edde Of  Night  Dusty's  Treenouse  Movie:  "Countdown"  James  Caan  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tattletales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  00 It's Your  15 Choice  30 Vision  45 On  The'  Merv  Griffin  Show  Robert  Duval  Cont'd  Cont'd  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  00  15  30  45  Mr.  Dressup  Room 222  Room 222  Cont'd  Cont'd  News 4  News 4  Mary  Hartman  Newservice  Newservice  That  Girl  V. Island  News Hour  News  News  News  News  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  00  15  30  45  Bob  Newhart  Hour-  Glass  ABC News  ABC News  News 4  News 4  NBC  Nightly  News  Cont'd  News  Hour  News  Hour  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike  News  Hour  News  Hour  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBS News  /Cronkite  00  15  30  45  Hour- To Tell Seattle The Douglas" Sanford Hollywood  Glass The Truth Tonight Lawrence Show And Squaresk  Welcome Wild World Match Welk Jack Son Romany  Back Kotter Of Animals Game , Show Patera Cont'd Jones   00 Carol Welcome Gemini Carol The The All In  15 Burnett Back Kotter Man Burnett Waltons Waltons The Family  30 Carol Barney Gemini Carol The The All In  45 Burnett Miller Man *���   Burnett Waltons Waltons The Family  Summer  Evening  Points East  Points West  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Best  Sellers:  "Captains  And  Best  Sellers:  "Captains  And  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  TBA  TBA  Maclear  Maclear  Movie:  "Breakout"  Richard  Todd  10  oo  15  30  45  The  Final  Solution  Cont'd  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  The  Kings"  Part One  Cont'd  The  Kings"  Part One  Cont'd  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Delvecchio  Delvecchio  Delvecchio  Delvecchio  Richard  Attenborough  Michael  Wilding  11  00  15  30  45  The  National  Night  Final  News 4  News 4  The  Streets  Newservice  Newservice  Tonight  Show  CBC News  V. Island  News Hour  Final  News  News  Movie:  "Kojak:  CTV News  News  Hour  Final  James  Drury  Movie:  "Kojak:  12  SUN-TUES  SEPT.  26-28        MATURE  -O-^-wfi Vfi-o*? -tr-1^"v\-*r���-������':�� ��� -." ' **$*& ^  00  15  30  45  'Movie:  "Hold  Back The  Dawn"  Of  San  Francisco  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Let No Man  Write My  Epitaph1'    -��  Web Of  Death"  Telly  Savalas  Movie:  "Strangers  When We  Meet"  Web Of  Death"  Telly  Savalas  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 26  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNELS        CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  TBA,  TBA  TBA  TBA  Impact  Impact  Action:  Inner City  At  Dallas  Cont'd  Cont'd  Island  Garden  Sunday  Theatre:  'Seattle  Cont'd  Cont 'd  Cont'd  Calgary' '  At  Saskatchewan  'Confo*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  !00 Liv. Tomorrow Medicine Cont'd  :15 Gardening Men Cont'd  :30 TBA F Troop Cont'd  :45 TBA F Troop Cont'd  "Million  Dollar  Rip-Off"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ' Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  4  :U0  :15  :30  :45  Recital The Cougar Student In Search Horst   , Funorama  Recital Captain Football Forum Of Koehler Funorama  Summer And Cougar. Country Face The Question Funorama  Co. Canada', Tenille Football Canada Notion Period. Funorama.  ;00  ' :1S  1:30  ,45  Hymn y��shy.,r  Sing ��� Football  Howie Meeker Husky  Mr. Chips Football  Meet The  Press  Newservice  Newservice  00  :15  30  45  Wonderful  World  Of  Disney  Hymn  Sing  The Tankers  Are Coming  The  World  At  War  Untamed  World  Capitol  Comment  Swiss  Family  Robinson  Cont'd  News 4  ' News 4  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  Campaign  & Candidates  How  Come?  News  News  News  News  National  Geographic  ���National  Geographic  News  Hour  News  Hour  CBS News  /Schieffer  Page   2  Page 12  :00  15  30  .45  Beachcombers  Special:  The,  COS-*  The  Bill Cosby  Show  Wonderful  World  Of  Disney  Beachcombers  Special:  The  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  The Six  Mil ion  Dollar  Man  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  8  00  15  .30  45  Canadian  Brass  Tony  Randall  The Six  Million  Dollar  Man  Movie:  "Earth-  ?uake"  art One  Canadian  Brass  Tony  Randall  Undersea  WorldOf  Jacques  Cousteau  Sonny  &  Cher  Cont'd  Rhoda  Rhoda  EM!1.*  Phyllis  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Movie:  "Butch  Cassldy fi,  The     ���  Charlton  Heston  Big      ,  Party  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Ko  Ko  Ko al  ak  ak  Movie:  "After  The Thin  Man"  10  The      .  Passionate  Affair  Cont'd  Sundance  Kid"  Paul,  Newman  Big  Party  Big'  Party  The  Passionate  Affair  Cont'd  De  De  De  De  ve'cchlo  vecchlo  vecchlo  vecchlo  W-5  W-5  W-5  W-5  William  Powell  Myrna  Loy  11  00  15  30  45  The National  Night  Final  Movie;  Conl'd  Nows 4  ABC News  ABC News  Newservice  Nowsorvlco  5 Star Movlo;  "Dr.  News  Capitol  Comment  Movie:  CBS News  News  Nightcap  Theatre;  CTV News  News  Hour  Final  James  Stewart  Mov|e;  "Some  12  ,00  15  30  45  "Make  Mine   '  Mink"  Cont'd  Movlo:  "Rago In  Heaven"  Cont'd  Faustus"  Richard  Burton  Cont'd  "Arrlverdorcl  Baby"  Tony  Curfl,  "A Dandy  In Aspic11  Laurence  Harvey  Movlo;  "Journey To  The Centre  Of The Earth  Like It  Hot"  Marilyn  Monroe,  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 7 CHANNELS CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  All In  Tho Family  Edno Of  Night  lo Llvo  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Anothor  World  Apojhor  Ar  W<  Tho  F.B.I.  Edno 6f  Night  All In Nicole  The Family Mauroy  Match Tho  Gamo Allan  All In  The Family  Match  Gamo  00  15  30  45  'Take  Thirty  Colobrlty  Cooks  Edno OT  Nloht,  Duily'i  Trooitnuio  Movie;  "Sink Tlio  Bismarck"  Knnnolh  Tako  Thirty  Colebrlly  Cooks  Dlna  Dlna  Dlno  Dinah  Hnmol  Show     '  Anothor  World  Tattlo-  lalos  I Dream  Of Joannlo  15  30  45  ll's Your  Cholco  Electric  Company  Tho  Morv  Griffin  Show  Moro  Dona  Wyntor  Conl 'd  Iho Lucy  Show  Children-  Shows  Emornoi-cy  Ono  Emernoi-cy  Ono  Another  World  Brady  Dun en  Funorama  Funorama  Gllllnan'i  Island  00  15  30  -15  Mr.  Drnstun  Room 222  Room 222  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nowj 4  Nowi 4  it;  ary  artman  Nowsorvlco  Nowiorvlco  That  Glr   ,  V. Island  Nows  Eyowltnoii  Nows  Eyowltnoii  Nowi  00 Bol. ABC News NBC News  1ft Swltzor ABC Slows Nlnhtly Hour  ���10 Hour- Nowi 4 Nowi Nowi  ���>���> Glm. Nnwi 4 Coi*t'il IInur  Lmorrjoncy  Emorcjancy  L'morrjoncy  Emornoncy  Tho  Morv  Griffin  Show  CB5 Nowi  /Cronklto  Tho  Mlko  Nowi  Hour  Nowi  Hour  Cont d  Cont'd,  CBS Now,  /Cronklto ,  00  15  30  Hour-  Glaii  Throo'i A  Crowd  To Toll Seattle  Tlio Truth Tonight  Exploration, Numn That  Northwetl Tuno  Tony  Orlando  And*  Dawn  Douohi  show  Concentration  Bobby  Vinton  Stan On  lc��  A Don |  On Tho  Uutoi  Mako  8  00  15  30  45  Happy  Djyi  Klnopf  Kmilnolon  llayT  Ifivqrno  Shlfloy  Baa Ban  fllcKk -  Simon  ConlM  te  )ayi,  ^Inn.Of  sonilnfjlon  oX  Anil  Dawn  mlo  ItawnlJ ,  Flvo-O  llawtill  I lvo-0  Orlando  And  Dawn  00  M'A  M-A  Tho  fill*  Rich Mon,  Poor Mun  Hook Two  Cont'd  I'ollco  Womnn  "ollcn  nrnrin  tt  M'A'SMI  M'A'S'II  iho  I' fll.  M'A'S'II TBA  M'A'S'H InA  Ono Day Al Julio  Tlmo Julio  Mo udo  Mail-In  Movloi  "Kojokt  11  00  \t>  30  4f>  Iho  Rational  Inn I  Nowi 4  ���Jcwi 4  tt  ovloi  TBA  N"Wiotvli;o  Nowiorvlco  tonlnlii  cue: N<*wi  V. Island  Nowi Hour  Final  |y  Nowi  Mnv|o |  "Ko|nki  CTV Nowi  CIV Nowi  Nowi Hour  llnnl  Snvnlni  Conl'd  Movloi  "Cool  12  00  15  ,10  Mnvlni  "You Only  I Ivo  Onco"   '  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  .1 hnw  llio  I on lull!  '���how  Movloi  "No Sail  'ioniii For  MoA  Thoy l)lo  tlfiforn  Movloi  "Zulu"  Thoy Wako"   Stiinloy  Cont'd Bokor  Million"  .Ifiinoi  fnrentlno'  Cont'd  Fitness is something you Gin jump  up and down about  nnmmpatwnmm i  Walk a bloek.'Ibday.  ���tpaan  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNELS CHANNEL 7       ' CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  00 All In  15 The Family  30  Edge Of  45 Night  Live  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  The  F.B.I. ,  Edge 6f  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Richard  Widmark  The  Allan  A|l In  The Family  Match  Game '76  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  Edae Of  Night  Happy  Doys  Movie:  "Love Is A  Many  Splendored  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  00 It's Your  15 Choice  30 Pencil  45 Box  The  . Merv  Griffii  Show  Thing"  William  Holden  Cont'd  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Shows  Emergency  One  Emergency  One  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  00 Fr. Giant  15 Mon, Ami  30 Room 222  45  Room 222  Cont'd  Cont'd  News 4  News 4  Mary  Hartman  Newservice  Newservice  That  Girl  V. Island  News Hour  Eyewitness  News  Eyewitness  News  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  6  00  Reach For  ,15  The Top  '30  Hour-  45 Glass  ABC  News  ABC News  News 4  News 4  Newservice  Newservice  N BC News  NBC News  News  Hour  News  Hour  CBS News  /Cronkite  The  Mike ,  News  Hour  News  Hour  Cont'd  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  00 Hour-  15 Glass   '  30 Diane  45 Stopely  ToTeU-  The Truth  Muppet  Show  Seattle  Tonight  Hollywood  Squares  Charlie's  Angels  Charlie's  Angels  Douglas  Show  Concentration  Holmes &  Yoyo  David  Steinberg  Movie:  "The Champ"  Jackie  Cooper  8  00  Mary Tyler  15  Moore  30   Chico &  45  The Man  Donny  And/  Marie  Osmond  Sanford  & Son  Chico &  The Man  Mary Tyler  Moore  Chico &  The Man  Spencer's  Pilots  Spencer's  Pilots  Donny  And  Marie  Osmond  Wallace  Beery  Irene  Rich  00 Tommy  15 Hunter  30 Country  45 Cont'd  Movie:  "Walking  Tall"  Part Two  The  Rockford  Files  Cont'd  Tommy  Hunter  Country  Cont'd  Movie*  "Magnum  Force"  Clint  The  Rockford  Files  Cont'd  Movie-  "Magnum  Force"  Clint  10  00 police  15 Story  30 Police  45 Story  Bo  Svenson  Luke  Askew  Serplco  Serpico  Serpico  Serpico  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Eastwood  Hal  Holbrook  Cont'd  Serpico  Serpico  Serpico  Serpico  Eastwood  Hal  Holbrook  Cont'd  11  00 The  15 National  30 Night  45 Final  News 4  News 4  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  Newservice  Newservice  The,  Tonight  CBC News  CBC News  News Hour  Final  Eyewitness  News  Nightmare  Theatre  CTV News  CTV News  News Hour  Final  The Honey-  Mnoners  Movie:  "Columbr  12  00 Movie:  15 "Three  30 Violent  45 People"  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  The Bold  Ones  Show  The.  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Witness For  The Prosecution"  "Frankenstein"  Boris  Karloff  Movie-  "North To  Alaska"  Cont'd  Death Lends  A Hand"  Peter  Folk  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 27  CHANNEL 2    CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  2  00  15  30  45  All In  The Family  Edge Of  Night  To Live  General  Hospital  ConVd  "Another  World  Another  World  The  F.B.I.  Edge Of  Nfght  All In  The Family  Match  Game   '  Kovacs  All tln      '  Cont'd  The Family  The  Match Game  Allan  Match Game  00  .15  30  45-  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Edge Of  Night  Boomerang  Boomerang.  Movie:  "Crooks &  Coronets"  Telly  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Hamel  Show  Another  World :  .  Tattletales  I Dream  Of Jeannie  UO  15  30  45  It's Your  Choice  Coming Up  Rosie  The  Merv  Griffin.  Show  Savalas  Edith  Evans  Cont'd  The Lucy  Show  Childrens  Show  Emergency  One    .  Emergency  One  Another  World  Brady  'Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  00  15  30  45  Mr.  Dressup  Room 222  Room 222  Cont'd  ���Cont'd  News 4  News 4  Mary  Hartman  Newservice  Newservice  That  Girl  V. Island  News  Eyewitness  News  Eyewitness  ews  ���Ey  N<  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  L ����  Reach For  ABC Eve.  NBC     ���     ���  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  News  Cont'd  {�� 30  The Top  News  Nightly  Hour  Hour  Cont'd  Hour--  News 4  News  News        . ,  The  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  45  Glass  News 4  Cont'd  Hour.           v  Mike  Hour  ����2  Hour-  NFL  Seattle  Little  Douglas  What Is  Hollywood  Squares  IT 15  /  30  Glass  Monday  Tonight  House  Show  Truth?  TBA  Night  Hollywood  On Tho  Concen  Headline  Doctor At  45  TBA  Football  Squares  Prolriev  tration  Hunters  Sea  ����5  i$ 30  Rhodo  Washington  Little  Rhoda  Rhoda  Gemini  ���  SWITCH  Rhoda  vs.  House  .  Rhoda  Rhoda  Man  SWITCH  Phyllis  Phila  On The  Phyllis  Phyllis  Gemini  SWITCH  45  Phyllis  delphia      ,  Prairle  Phyllis  Phyllis  Man  SWITCH  A00  Tso  Front Page  Cont'd  Movie;  Front Pago  Maude  Pin &  Mdvle:  Challenge  Cont'd  "Dawn:  Challenge  Maude  Whistle  "The 7th  All In  Cont'd    ,  Portrait Of  All In  All's  One Day At  Dawn"  :45  The Fomlly  Cont'd  A Teenage  The Family  Fair   ,  A Time  William  00  10 30  Harry  Cont'd  Runaway"  Harry  Executive  Streets  Holden  Truman  Cont'd  Eve  Truman  Suilo  Of  Capucino  Harry  Cont'd  Plumb  Harry  Executive  San  Sussanah  45  Truman  Cont'd  Bo  Truman  Suite  Francisco  York  00  11  The  Nows 4  Hopkins  Cont'd  CBC News  Cyowilness  Nows  CTV News  Cont'd  National  News 4  Vancouver  News  Cont'd  Night  The  Tpnlght  Show  Island  Movie:       '  Hour  Movie:  45  Final  Avengers  News Final  "McMillan  Final  "McMillan  mm.00  mi  Movie;  Tho  Tpnlght  Show  Movie;  "The  And Wife*  Movlei  And Wife,  ''Penny  And The   ,  Avengers  Burlod  "Caino  Burled  News 4  Tpnlght  Whole  A llvo"  Mutiny" '  Cont'd  Alive"  45  Princess"  Headlines  Shew  Truth"  Cont 'd  Cont'd  Make sure you know  where your partner is,  all of the time.  /"���A  '.���4   -Til?.  - ,..<  ������ "** -'.L  ���' * Ji.**,'-V-  Doluxo  2channol sot  23 channels  5 watts Input  Take along a set of  WALKIE TALKIES  from  r". *t, ' 4  '-V�� "*%-* '.  ���   tSJ^iffi-J *  In tho liotjrt of Socholt  ELECTRONICS & APPLIANCES LTD,  Cowtrl�� St., Sochelt  jaiAaj  AUTHORIZED DEALER  "I "  805-2560 '    !,  I -  . *  I  I   '  i /  -   ;���-*/���'  !\  y ���  4 '���' l  (      ������- X  - ��� v   _  7  7,  /  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 22,1976  Fall has arrived, and mothers are getting  back to the routine of packing lunches for  their school age children. So today's column  focuses on the lunch box and how to properly  fill it with nutritious and appealing food.  The key is to remember to include a food  from each of the four food groups ��� MILK  (cold milk, yogurt, cottage cheese, cheese) ���  FRUIT-VEGETABLES (orange, \ apple,  banana, pear melon, plum, peach, unsweetened canned fruit, tomato, carrot*  celery, cucumber, green pepper, cauliflower)  ��� BREAD (bread, buns, rye crisp, triscuits,  McVities) - MEAT and ALTERNATES  (nuts, hard-cooked egg, cold meat, fish,  poultry, meat or legume soups).  If the lunch box contains something from  each food group, then the meal is  theoretically well balanced and nutritious.  But to be truly nutritious, that packed lunch  must be EATEN and so another important  idea is to make the lunch attractive. Besides  checking off the four food groups during  preparation, concentrate also on the eye and  taste appeal of the ingredients:  1. Use colour contrasts.  2. Use flavour differences ��� combine mild  and strong flavoured foods but never include  two strong flavoured foods in the same meal.  3. Vary the textures of foods. Soft, crisp,  and chewy foods are much more popular than  soggy, luirfpy items.  4. Use contrasts in shape and size e.g.  carrot curls or sticks ��� tomato wedges or  circles.  5. Above all, avoid giving the same lunch  day after day. A sandwich lunch can be interesting, several times a week but when a  lunch is never varied, it is liable to be traded  ' or thrown in the waste basket. Try to vary the  way a lunch is packed as well as the foods  included. Make a point of using sandwich and  snack containers, wide topped thermos jars  and well as plastic wrap or wax paper and  you.can't help but add variety to the menu.  With these recommendations in mind, I  have assembled some lunch menus for you to  follow ��� to get you used to thinking about the  nutritional adequacy of the meal as well as its  eye and taste appeal.  Chicken, lettuce, rye bread sandwiches  Cucumber slices  Orange  Thermos of milk.  Hot stew in thermos  Buttered buns  Cheddar cheese slices  Cherry tomatoes  Pear.  Peanut butter, banana, whole wheat bread  sandwich  Thermos of milk  Apple  Hard cooked egg  Crisps  Celery sticks  Banana  Thermos of milk.  Edam cheese cubes  Rye  Salmon, celery, mayonaisse, whole wheat  bread sandwich  Tomato wedges  Thermos of Milk  Plums.  Container of cottage cheese topped with  celery bits and meat cubes  buttered whole wheat bun  Peach  Cheese, whole wheat bread sandwich  Green pepper slices  Peanuts  Orange juice  Hot green pea soup  Cornbread  Jack cheese slices  Apple  Flaked tuna and chopped apple sandwich  Cauliflower flowerettes.  Yogurt and unsweetened apricot halves.  One thing to keep in mind when packing  lunches Is that some foods become potentially unsafe when they are not kept either  refrigerated or bubbling hot. When the temperature in the food rises above 40 degrees F  or falls below 140 degrees F, food poisoning  bnctcrian can grow rapidly.  The foods most likely to contain the  bacteria and therefore require proper temperature control are ��� meat, fish, chicken,  milk and milk products (except cheeses),  shellfish, dressings, processed meats,  gravies find sauces. So when these foods are  included In a packed lunch, tnke a few simple  precautions:  1. Keep milk and milk products, siich as  yogurt and cottage cheese, cold in thermos  containers. s <  2. Sandwiches of potentially unsafe foods  should be kept cold by any of the following  methods:  a. Make sandwiches in the morning using  frozen bread slices. Wrap in several layers of  paper. By noon the bread will be thawed but  the contents will still be cold.  , b. Freeze sandwiches the day before. Take  out of freezer just before school. By lunchtime the whole sandwich will be thawed,  c. Make sandwiches the night before and  store in the refrigerator. In the morning, pack  in insulated bags or wrap in several layers of  newspaper.  3. If you heat some stew or casserole for  the lunch ��� be sure to put it in a real thermos  (insulated) container so that it will stay hot.  Thermos' can be bought with wide mouths for  holding just such food items.  Some people may have noted a lack of  cookies or sweets in the above menus. Many  Mums routinely top off a packed lunch with  sweet foods such as a wagon wheel, handful of  sugar cookies, or a box of raisins. But these  items (and all other sweet, sticky foods) are  great food ONLY for the bacteria that lurk in  the mouth. These bacteria, when well fed with  sugar, produce a strong acid that can damage  the surface of the teeth and cause cavities.  During a meal, the saliva is stimulated and  acts as a powerful neutralizer of these acids.  So when something sweet is eaten directly  with a meal, its effect is usually not long  lasting. That is not to say sweets are OK ���  They're not. But if they are going to be eaten,  they are better eaten with meals than between them. (Resting saliva is much  decreased in volume and neutralizing  ability).  An even better idea is to save any sweet  desserts until dinner1 when the teeth can be  flossed and brushed immediately following  the meal.  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Hey! hold the Editor! No, hold his  stenographer! Dern it, that's not right either.  I got it. Hold the PRESS! - FLASH: The  Country Stars Square Dance Club grows  again.  First night of the new square dance season  September 10, at the Sunshine Coast Golf Club  clubhouse, Roberts Creek, was the scene of a  very busy evening with Harry Robertson in  command of the caller's dias and over four  sets present. It was fantastic. Well, what I  mean is, this was the biggest first night of  square dancing that I have ever seen since I  have joined in the fun of this great world-wide  evening out of good clean fun and friendship  where one will always talk with old friends  and meet a lot of new ones.  With us for the first time were Fred and  Eileen Greaves, now living on Redrooffs  Road, Halfmoon Bay area, Fred and Eileen  are square dancers from the Chuckwagon 8's,  Burnaby. Their caller Chuck Jordan and  helper Flo are without doubt a great couple,  and when I can understand a caller totally, he  has to be up there in the top ten of the caller's  scale in the FVSDA.  Cathy Berry came up for our first square  dance of the seaoh, with oyer four sets oh the  floor and beginners classes being organized,  this looks like a real good start for the 1976-77  square dance season, for information call  Harry 886-9540 or myself at 885-3359.  The beginners class for Sechelt area will  be held atmy house on Lockyer Road Roberts  Creek, starting Sept. 27 at 8 p.m., until the  new Sechelt school is ready. Remember  that's at the Hemstreets.  That quiet fellow from somewhere was at  last weeks square dance again. He sure adds  to an evening of square dance surprises and  his whole name is Ivan S.M.E.L. Mac-  Bathwater. I must find out what the center  initials stand for. '  ffjmiflbi^iiiilV'  Iwnb  C -ri j-fWY"*!-* m  mv-i * /lYir^n      T-��    1     ��r i   i     ll  SCii/HE-L-i iCiAvncav jtw>D wooq laiKS  with new Indian Affairs assistant deputy  minister Cam Mackie during the tour of  ine eiemeniary scnool. Mackie was turn     uitcgLdtcu aiuum SyatcIIi. mauiuc acuu  that the students attending the school   he  was  impressed  with  the  school  have never known anything else but an   system here. ���Timesphoto  a  '$ d@i  The new assistant deputy of Indian Affairs  toured the Sechelt Indian Band last week and  had a look at how integration was working in  Sechelt Elementary.  Cam Mackie was accompanied on his tour  by Bill Cook of the Department of Indian  Affairs' office in Vancouver, Sechelt Indian  Band manager, school board chairman Celia  Fisher, Trustee Peter Prescesky and school  superintendent John Denley.  According to a Sechelt Indian Band  spokesman, Mackie was making a tour of all  the major B.C. Indian bands. He was particularly looking at living conditions and at  the education system of Indian students in the  areas. He also expressed interest in using  teachers' aids from the Sechelt Indian Band  at Sechelt Elementary.  i  After the school tour, Mackie met with  Sechelt Indian Band officials over a bar-���  becued salmon lunch.  A band spokesman said land  management, budgeting and economic  development were discussed at the meeting.  The talk also touched on federal-provincial  relations as they affect Indian bands. Mackie  said that although Indian bands do not come  under provincial jurisdiction, Indian students  are attending provincial schools. To this end,  the DIA has contritubed $365,000 to the  Sechelt school district for school construction  and a per capita grant for education.  Mackie said he was impressed with the  school system here and was very impressed  with the staff and principal of Sechelt  Elementary. He also noted there were "difficulties after the students completed their  post secondary training in that they were  having problems setting up their own  businesses.  Mackie went from Sechelt to Whitehorse  r  where he is attending the Native Indian  Brotherhood conference there. Ted Dixon is  the band representative at the conference.  While in Sechelt Mackie hinted that former Solicitor-General Warren Allman could  be the next DIA minister, a prediction which  came true when a cabinet shuffle was announced.  Al Beef  Ib.  lb.  >.  >ORK  lf��W-t**��o*t  |-*h����*t����a  lrt  Ib.  for  Washington  RED DELBCK  AN INFORMAL talk session happened  during the tour of new assistant deputy  minister for Indian Affairs Cam Mackie,  second left, at Sechelt Elementary.  Mackie talked with Sechelt Band  manager Clarence  Joe,  left;   school  trustee Peter Prescesky, right; school  superintendent John Denley (back to  camera); school board chairman Celia  Fisher and staff of the elementary  school.  ���Timesphoto  Christian Science  Discouraged? Maybe wc have blessings  that we have not acknowledged. Gratitude for  every-day things Is a very active helper in  day to day living.  "Be ye thankful," said Paul. (Col. 13:15).  In the writings of Christian Science we read,  "Are we really grateful for the things already  received? Then we shall avail ourselves of the  blessings we have and thus be fitted to  receive more." (Science and Health with Key  to the Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy, Page  3).  k' '  (7 i  FORMERLY HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  MODERATE COST LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS  CREMATIONS - MEMORIALS- PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  D. A. Devlin  Diroctor  6-955  IfiOBSoaviow  Gibsons  ^Wn,-.. AaV.t 11,v.'*i ���w.jjyt,t-'*.'i'*t\ H**"7Yfc./>'>>!��� >���*>*��*' 7'"'���*'.��*>   Y^-^iw^'i.!7m,*  3 lbs. for  Imported  Ib.  Jdlo  13 oi  for  Parkay  3 1b.  H , Lody Scott  fATHRQ!  ..    I        1  COFFEE  18 oz.  �� Family Stylo'  '.''������: ICE'.  2 litre  Frasor Valo  FANCY PEAS or  1IXED VEGETABLES  '.c  Prlcot Effective*  Sopt. 23-S#pt. 25 /    ���-��� J  i ���....  ������>  <r  . /  '    A  \:  f a Bl@9��9  ���tWI|M0Of/  "SupplemenC\weej%pf, Septemiser 20,1976, to^alkWestem Regional Newspapers listed within'?  <- *- z&y\,  I  The fisherman's catch adds to the rich autumn harvest  ?, pgs. 4 & 5  Getting your home ready  for winter, pgs. 12 $ 13  Drylands grow corn, pg. 14  Fish for your figure, pg. 17 / . ���      ������   I  /������    I  X  : \  t   -..  Hunting and outdoors  OU&fir-  e nunter  Hunting cougars is the only  realistic way to protect livestock,  according to Joan Yates, Vancouver Island's famed "cougar-  lady." She has been hunting  cougars for 40 years and far from  being blood-thirsty or cruel, she  describes the hunt as protective  and humane. As one of the  Domestic Animal Protection  officers for her area of the  Island, she knows something  about the problems of fanners.  Mrs. Yates, who- lives in  Metchosin, the town where she  was born, says that when a  fanner finds slain livestock he  will call her to come down and  determine how the animal was.  killed. Dogs, bears., and wolves  also prey on farm animals, so it  is necessary to determine the  culprit, as the farmer is not  compensated if these animals  are responsible for the killing.  A cougar kill is identifiable,  according to Mrs. Yates, because  the cougar, unlike the other  killers, makes a fast but wasteful  kill.  The cougar usually springs on  its prey from distances up to 20  feet and quickly breaks its neck.  The only time it will play with its  dinner is when a mother is  teaching her cubs how to kill.  Then she will keep the animal  under control while the cubs  attempt to kill it.  Mrs. Yates says farmers have  little sympathy for the big cats  because they.kill wastefully. A  cougar will kill as many animals  as it can at one time and then  only eat one, or part of one.  "If it has flesh and moves," the  cougar will usually attack, she  says, but not always the same  way twice.  "An unpredictable animal,"  she says, giving instances of  cougars attacking small xhildren  and sleeping campers.  In her opinion the cougar  population on the Island is  healthy and in no present danger  tne Of tne  tee largest selling  nadian Whiskies  in the wad  ��� . '**���*���i*'5��   'c -    ";**  *     **��� '   _.   1 V      .      -       ? ���  , .    ��� *^,'i**'',jV,"+C  ���   ���*; ** ��28*  ?v��-r*r:  -/"pV^FO  ffi>��*" v\*i5,{.��-\.<**=. ���-     ; dSa-      <&.*��<cefjes   .  ���-JAM    < .     ..   *. ���i^Sn^i /    v*.V*   *  ���'' acl  '���ta*?'  The taste will tell you why.  Windsor Canadian.  ���JITM **!�������� ,u"  "���jriS  *,���*,.'wWEPwlr;���*-t-)*w   ��iv . ..    -   5 <  "'atfM&i '   ''  *        W \    tf'  ESaABL^sOf-BIT X. *  Jfli  ���a   --i  r  *  - *fa ,*��������. ��V  If-  i*iJsr<rr - T *-,i     V  *-��. ;���* .. p; ���  ���a        ��*�� " C**" S ��    -.  >%  yrve*  #7  T     a��. ��^��    -  Joan Yates,-Vancouver Island's "Cougar Lady" shown wtfh her f/rsf  cougar, shoMn ? 936.-  of extinction. Most of the animals  wandering the district, and most  that have been shot, are males.  She feels that shooting, these  predators is the only way to  protect livestock.  Tranquilizing a cougar and  removing it from an area is  really no solution, she says.  Vancouver Island is not big  Plans for byilding  glands are warn  mm*  enough to find a place to house all  cougars away from livestock.  Tracking dogs are essential to a  good cougar hunt, Mrs. Yates  believes. A good dog will pick up  the scent, bay along the trail,  tree the cat and stay with it until  the hunter arrives.  Mrs. Yates has no respect for  poor shots with inadequately  powered rifles. She emphasises  the importance of a clean kill.  Watch out  ���w1*     for cougars  Please Band me free plana for building  with (jenulno A3PENITE panels,  Ski chnlol a Gawoo O Carport Q  True* Camper n tce-Flshlng Hut CI  j   NAME..  j ADDfiEnn.  J   CITY/TOWN  I   PROVINCE  PosTAi.cor>n  ...._. , .'   Mall to: MacMillan Dloodol Plans,  P.O. Box 336, Postal Station A,  Vancouver, B.C. VDC 2M7,  MacMillan Bloodcl  Building Materials  'I'KOlaKiixt Tiaila MaiH ol MaiMHIan Wneilnl llmilail  There is more awareness of the  danger represented by cougars,  say predator control officers,  following the death of a little girl  at Gold River, B.C.  "There are more cougars on  the Lower Mainland of B.C.,"  says Jack Lay, one of these officers, "and their numbers are  growing at an alarming rate.  They have lost all fear and  respect for humans. "We are now  just another animal to them."  Lay warned families walking  or picnicking in known cougar  areas to make sure young  children don't wander off by  themselves.  "I am surprised there have not  been more attacks. We are facing  a very dangerous situation," he  said..  COMPLAINTS EVERY DAY  "There is no easy answer to the  problem. A few years I would get  only one or two complaints about  cougars in a season. Now I get  one just about every day."  Lay said he has to try ahd  satisfy the people who want all  the cougars killed and those who  don't want any killed. "We are  still not rushing out and shooting  every animal that shows up in a  developed area. Sometimes when  we give them a chance they will  move out again."  "You only caught ono" , /  (   ���. '  -.7  I  ��� \      i \        . *.  Hunting and outdoors-  - .  -.Cougar "rote * -fiiseftill  in wildlife control  'V "A  iff.BIJ/v  Wildlife specialists with the  British Columbia Fish and  Wildlife Branch, challenge some  of the statements made by Mrs.  Joan Yates, Vancouver Island's  "Cougar Lady". In a publication  entitled "Cougar in British  Columbia", it is stated:  "Wasteful behaviour in the  killing of prey is the exception  and not the rule. Cougar  generally eat about 70 per cent  (by weight) of the carcass of a  big-game animal, leaving most  of the larger skeletal bones, the'  . rumen, some viscera, and parts  of the hide.. They wUl make  repeated visits to a carcass, take  a meal during each visit, and  usually cover the remains with  .dirt and debris after each feed."  It is obvious, of course, that in  the case of domestic ajiimals, the .  farmer would prevent, the  cougar's return for further .  feeding, creating the impression  of wasteful killing on the  cougar's part.  FEW ATTACKS  ON PEOPLE  The B.C. booklet also states:  "There are few authentic instances of cougar attacking  humans. Normal behaviour is  one    of    human    avoidance,  although cougar often display a  harmless curiosity toward the  actions of man. They have been  observed sitting at a vantage,  point and watching, sometimes  for hours, people either working  or playing out of doors.  "Hunters, and others, have  reported, the tracks of a cougar  following their own in the snow.  The infrequent attacks on  humans are usually attributed to  old, starving cougar, or to cougar  which are defending their  young."  The Fish and Wildlife Branch  pamphlet reveals many interesting details about the  cougar's habits. The males breed  with several females and take no.  part in raising the young.  Cougars maintain definite individual ranges; 5, to 20 sq. miles  in the case of females and up to 25  sq. miles for males. Scratch piles  are made at regular intervals by  the cougars to mark the boundaries of their territories.'  Intinerant cougars may move,  through these ranges but they  avoid the residents.  COUGARS STALK  THEIR PREY  Cougars, according to the B.C.  authorities, do not crouch over or  near a game trail waiting for the  unsuspecting,  prey    to   pass  Have you a  cougar story?  Different people have had  different experiences of  cougars. Not all those with,  personal experiences of this  largest of wild cats, native to the  Rockies, agree with the scientists  that cougars'. rarely attack  humans.  If you have had a personal  experience with ono of tho big  cats that would throw further  light on their behaviour in  relation to humans write us about  it. Wo would be pleased to publish  readers' personal stories nbout  cougars. Tlio Editor.  nearby. Instead they make a  careful stalk of the intended  victim. The cats must make a kill  within two or three jumps,  usually 20 to SO feet after their  stalk. The kill follows a sudden  leap from the ground, onto the  shoulders and neck of the prey?  The importance of the cougar  as an integral part of the wildlife  of the region "eannot be  overemphasized," say the  wildlife experts. They urge that  careful management must be  maintained. The cougar's importance is twofold.  (a) As a legitimate form of  outdoor recreation for the hunter  and non-hunter alike; and  (b) As a regulator of its  major prey populations.    -  Front Foot  a   r *.rf i     j  ��,�������������� A. J.V-.  l&MiMBUiia^  ��x.-Ju>v'  raJ-      ���    J��-l   .it**.    J��-aJLf1|'|..J.:r.Ji..|.   ^   -a-  SE��  ��ifaMUia��BiCAJBa^^  There are those who  feel that it is categorically unfair of us to  compare a tank with a  Toyota Land Cruiser.  They maintain that  there can be no truly  valid comparisoixThat  a tank can in no Way  be expected to measure  up to a Land Cruiser.  Simply because of the  tank's outlandish cost  and bulky size.  Be that as it may, we  don't really know anything else tough enough  to compare a Toyota  Land Cruiser to.  Like a tank, the  Toyota Land Cruiser is  very sturdily built. It's  body is assembled from  reinforced steel, with  skid plates underneath  to protect the chassis  fromthepununellingof  torturous terrain.  Like a tank, the Land  Cruiser is made to  take you into the hitherto unknown. Over  mountains, into deserts  and through forests. In  fact, the Land Cruiser's  6-cylinder,258C.I.D.  engine coupled to the  4-speed hilly synchro-  mesh transmission and  2,-speed transfer case,  make it just about un-  stopable. (And what  a Land Cruiser won't go  over, it will almost  certainly go around.)  The Toyota Land Cruiser  also lias a radiator  reserve tank for more  efficient cooling, a hand  throttle for, idling the  engine at higher speeds  when if s really cold.  And a heavy duty battery, not just to start its  own engine, but friehds-  in-need,aswell.      ���  Your average tank's  seating capacity compares quite favourably  with a Land Cruiser.  However, in a tank,  people tend to sit every-  which-way. In a Land  Cruiser they sit side by  side; two in the front,  three in the rear.* (A set-  updesigned for compatibility and conversation.)  As for MPG, we're  not just exactly sure  how much a tank gets.  But we are sure that  it's not close to our Land  Cruiser. And when  it comes to suspension,  we really do have to  admit that we're taking  an. unfair advantage.   ..  ' Our Land Cruiser's semi-  elliptical leaf springs  with double acting hydraulic shock absorbers  are almost beyond  comparison.  And finally, aTbyota  Land Cruiser will  take you places where a  tank would fear to  tread. Like the opera,  the supermarket,  the cottage, the theatre.  Allof which just goes  to show that while a  tank may be tough...  aToyota Land Cruiser is  terrific and tough.  And that's the difference.  TOYOTA  Land Cruiser / .  J~  >    >  Hunting and outdoors  "Nanuk" ���  Great white bear of the north  High in* the Canadian Arctic,  where the winds sweep relentlessly across the pack ice, the  thousand-pound polar bear  stands aloof in a thick, white coat  - one of wildlife's most impressive spectacles against the  blue-tinged emptiness. The  Eskimos caUhlmNanuk- "Great  White. Bear of the North".  In Canada, polar bears range  generally from Newfoundland to  the Yukon coast and from north  of EUesmere Island to southern  James Bay. Elsewhere, they are  found in Alaska, the Soviet  Union, Greenland, and N the  northern Norwegian islands  called Spitsbergen. Despite the  name^ polar bears are not confined to polar regions. In May,  1973, a polar bear .was shot 40  miles west of St. John's Nfld.  They are also abundant ih  Northern Manitoba and Ontario.  In Hudson Bay,,when the pack  ice melts in summer, they move  inland. They dig pits or dens -  often with several "rooms" -  right down to the permafrost,  and spend days there free from  heat and flies.  The. pregnant females use  some of the dens from November  through April for protection  while they give birth to their  young and raise them-to be large-  enough to leave the dens. The  cubs, born hairless and Tilind,  weigh only one-and-a-half  pounds. Within about three  months, they weigh 20 pounds.  From late March to early April,  the sows ahd cubs leave for the  sea - in pursuit of seals under the  pack ice. They hunt with extreme  patience. A polar bear may wait  several hours for a seal tn aooear  through a breathing hole ih the ,  ice, then bound forward for the  kill.  If they can't find seals,  however, polar bears often feed  on fish, dead whales, and birds'  eggs. Sometimes they rummage  through garbage left carelessly  near or in human settlements;  Foraging for food this way endangers polar bears because  some have been shot.  Still, Dr. Ian Stirling of  Edmonton, head of the Canadian  Wildlife Services' polar bear  , project, is confident mat man  will allow the polar bear to  survive "as a species. A conservative estimate of the  animal's world population, he  says, is about 20,000; Canada's  population could be between  12,000 and 15,000, though no one  knows for certain. He noints out  .that they are conflicting with  man at a time when society has  at last begun to realize that all  creatures have a rightful glace  on earth.  Authorities in Churchill, Man.,  on the edge of one of the world's  most concentrated polar bear  regions, have taken steps to  reduce the bear's.contact with  man. Churchill's garbage is now  incinerated, or, at certain  critical points, surrounded by  high fences. Signs have been  erected warning: "A safe polar  bear is a distant polar bear".  Ironically, according to experts like Stirling; the. polar  bear's natural instinct is to avoid  man. Yet there have been encounters in which people have  been killed. These tragedies -  sometimes man-provoked - are  g     !*\ * -1   *;*-  Why look elsewhere when Winchester has the  shotgun to fit your budget? The Model 37A la a  featuro-packed sporting arm offered In two  , versions: Standard In 12,16,20 and 28 gauge  and 410 bore, and Youth with a shorter 26"  barrel In 20 gauge and 410 bore. There's a dark  hardwood stock and a hand-filling forearm, with  disjunctive styling. A gold-plated trigger and  engraved receiver. A large, grooved copcavo  hammer spur that fits neatly under your thumb.  An Improvod fore-end catch, a bright brass  bead front sight, and a pistol grip cap and  buttplato with white spacers ��� all adding up to  sure-fire effectiveness with a touch of style.  Tho oqually rugged Cooey Model 840 shotgun  comes In 12,16,20 and 28 gaugo and 410 bore.  A value-packed gun at a low cost, with Jhoso  Impressive foatures: walnut-finish stock, bluod  receiver, bonvor-tnll dosign on forearm and  brass boad front sight. A nonskld hard rubber  buttplato and automatic ojoctor, A long-lasting  value thnt combines single barrol shooting  with doluxo workmanship,  WNCmsnR /Canada, Cobourg, Ontario.  Any shooter can be proud to own a  Winchester Model 37A and  a Cooey Model 840 shotgun.  They offer ruggedness and  durability with a feature-packed,  single shot design  at a practical price.  CANADA  becoming more frequent as more  and more people venture into the  Canadian Arctic. However,  Richard Harrington, a vertebrate paleontologist with the  National Museums of Canada in  Ottawa, found through research  that there were few deliberate  attacks on humans by polar  bears.  Studies of skulls and teeth have  establishedjhat polar bears and  brown bears all sprang from a  common ancestor, the now-  extinct cave bear / (Ursus  etruscus), which lived in Europe  more than a million years ago.  Scientists have also established  that ' the first ancestral  population of polar bears was  adapting to the Arctic environment in the North Sea and  Baltic Sea .areas between 60,000  and 100,000 years ago. Exactly  how they reached North America  has remained a mystery,  although the most accepted  theory is that they travelled on  ice floes.  Conditions for the polar bear,  Stirling maintains, are ideal in  Canada. Our Arctic region  embraces many small islands  around which the ice is contually  breaking under the' relentless  onslaught of winds, tides, and  ~ strong currents.  ' Seals gather together to hunt  fish between the ice cracks - and  polar bears hunt seals. In other  - words, says Stirling, "bears  congregate where the largest  amount of   food is."  CONSERVATION  DREAMERS  During the late 1950s, the  Canadian Wildlife Service  stepped up research into the lifestyle of polar bears. Today  Canada is taking various steps to  help conserve the polar bear  population. Stirling says that a  habitat must be maintained  where the animals can reproduce  and feed freely without the  danger of overhunting. Their  denning areas must be protected  - especially in winter when the  females are pregnant.  Additionally, he adds, migration  routes must be carefully  protected to ensure that the  bears are disturbed as little as  possible. "And we're doing our  best," he says firmly, "to see  that the harvest doesn't exceed  reproduction.'"  Zoologists believe that an  outright ban on killing, such as  that imposed in the Soviet Union  in 1956, is not required In Canada.  "I believe that permitting  hunting of the polar bear and  educating people against senseless slaughter are. better than  an outright ban,", Dr. Stirling  points out. In any case, he adds,  the Soviet legislation canie late,  after its polar bear population  had been almost eliminated  through overhunting.  With total protection. ot the  bear, he goes on, it would be  difficult to carry out useful  research and adequate  management of tho polar bear  project. It would prevent the  collection of biological  specimens and make the  gathering of data more difficult.  Reprinted     from     tho  Imperial Oil Review ���'.  ; ������������ /  ?:.'������ A  .',���., I/        . ,�����  -���I'  7  s , <;  Hunting and outdoors  Use sense-of-smell  to catch game fish  ICE-  FISHING  HUT  A great deal of research has  been done on the question of  whether fish smell, how they  smell, and how acute is their  sense of smell?  A simple comparison between  catfish and northern pike will  demonstrate the difference that a  well developed sense' of smell  makes in the way a fish behaves.  Catfish prefer streams that are  murky or muddy. They feed  mostly at night, are . bottom  feeders and can be caught on  some of the smelliest concoctions  this side of the skunk works.  Contrast this to the northern  pike which almost never feeds at  night, prefers clear water, and is  most frequently taken on minnows or lures that resemble bait  fish. The reason for the difference in behavior is the highly  developed sense of smell which  catfish have, and the poor sense  of smell which laboratory experiments have proven for the  pike.  Fish detect odors with extremely sensitive olfactory  chambers  connected  to  their  nostrils. To function correctly,  the olfactory chambers must be  supplied with fresh water at all  times. To accomplish this, fish  that hunt by smell have a special  mechanism that pumps water in  arid out of their nostrils, even  when the fish is resting.  Some fish use their sharp sense  of smell to track prey, then attack by sight when the target is in  range. Black bass are one kind of  freshwater fish that uses this  dual perception technique to find  food.  Spitting on the bait can work.  In one experiment, it was learned  that human saliva was the third  most attractive substance to  catfish. The first two were  worms and liver in that order.  Build-it-yourself  For the ice fisherman who  wants comfort MacMillan  Bloedel is offering free build-it-  yourself plans for an ice fishing  hut that can accommodate two  husky fishermen. With two  bunks, a heater and even a shelf  for a portable TV set, the hut  makes ice fishing enjoyable even  when the fish aren't biting. In  summer it could be used as a fun  playhouse for the children or  pressed into service as a  bunkhouse for those extra guests  that show up.  The hut is a snug 6' x 6'8" x 8'  add requires little; space and  minimum building materials.  Built with low-cost indoor-  outdoor ASPENITE panels, it is  light in weight yet strong and  weathertight. The hut can be  completed in a single day with a  helper needed only to tip up the  walls.  For free plans write: ICE  FISHING HUT, P.O, Box 335,  Postal Station A, Vancouver,  B.C. V6C2M7.  ring a  bag aboard  Outdoor recreation enthusiasts  find plastic trash bags useful  items minus their normal  complement of garbage, of  course.  The large plastic sacks used in  cities to make garbage collection  cleaner and easier have many  uses when applied by innovative  outdoorsmen to fishing, boating  and camping.  For example, a change of  clothing is a welcome sight to an  angler who has been caught for  from his dock when a sudden rain  storm moves over the lake.  There is nothing more uncomfortable than fishing in wet  clothing, and fishing experts  meet the situation by keeping  extra trousers, shirts, caps,  lightweight jackets, and towels in  a plastic bag that Is stored under  meJErpnt deck of their boat.  Another trick they've learned  is to protect their cameras and  film from water by placing the  equipment In on open-top trash  sack. The large bag can be folded  to keep spray and deck moisture  from damaging the expensive  gear, yet It leaves the cameras  easily available when an action  situation occurs that should be  photographed.  Boating tips  Chill air ln early morning and  late evening hours increases tho  possibility of developing fog  conditions. And fog can be a  formidable adversary to an  inexperienced boater.  Always carry a compass. Upon  approaching fog conditions, take  a bearing toward shore and hold  lt until you get there and can  follow tho beach to port. Listen  for nnd.heod warning bells and  whistles. If you really get lost in n  fog, anchor and wait it out. As In  any manner of boat operation, let  common sense prevail oven  though your regular senses nre  obscured.  *idKBmmmiMiimmjmiuumammnmmmm  mmmi^mamMmMmmMmtBiim  lore's a bit of tho  The new Mercury* Black Max may be more outboard"  than you'll ever need. It's an awesome 175-hp machine.  But even if your boating, needs don't call for our top of  the line, you can count on the same kind of Mercury quality  all through the line.  Even our lightweight 4-hp fishing Merc is a special  machine: It has 2 cylinders for smoother running, it's loop-,  charged for more efficient performance, and it's water-cooled,  just like the Black Max and all other Mercs.  Every Mercury we make is built with the same  exacting standards of power and dependability  that go into the Black Max.  V\fe don't cut corners when we build  a Merc.  "���    So you don't have to when  you buy one.  Now Mercury  symbol for power and dependability  r  !  !  i  | -^^y^-v ftn f * ((if yy&vXA^f  KtffiliflWifSfejiftlfc  Miircnrv Mnrlrm Lid,  Hok <1flU| MlMlnfciuo-i, Ont.  In B.C. and tho Yukon! 8130 Winston Stroot, BURNABY. B.C Vi-  .11  >���'.  '   A  7.  7     ���: /  /'  Hunting & Outdoors  Cross country skiing catches on!  How many cross-country  skiers are there in Canada?  "A sight more than there used  to be," mused a Canadian Ski  Marathon official last winter, as  a seemingly endless line of  gliders whisked by to disappear  beyond the crest of a distant hill.  The annual Canadian Ski  Marathon is. a 100-mile, two-day  tour for both competitors and  recreational skiers between  Lachute and Hull, Quebec. The  tour attracted more than 2,000  skiers in 1975 and hundreds more  were unable to participate as  overnight accommodation in the  area limited the number of entrants.  Nordic, cross-country or trail  skiing continues to attract new  devotees, not only from the book  and boob-tube brigade, but new  converts are being won from  hikers, snowshoers and even the  sneers     of     the     die-hard  downhillers,  particularly on  slope-crowded weekends, have  turned to cheers.  More resorts than-ever are  offering either complete crosscountry ski package vacations or  at least a one-day ski touring  option with their regular alpine  ski-weeks. Airlines such as CP  Air and Air Canada now include  full package vacation offers to'  the Nordic set.  Air Canada's initial cross  country Skifari package to Banff,  Lake Louise and Jasper, Alberta  offers the splendor of the  Canadian Rockies as a backdrop  for their trail-skiing clientele.  Included are six nights and seven  days, two half-days (5 hours) of  guiding and instruction, maps  and trail briefings by certified  mountain guides. A Tilden rented  car with 450, free miles (gas  extra) is available at Calgary's  Airport. Such a package with  accommodation at Chateau Lake  Louise and return airfare to  Toronto, for example, costs $304  per person, double occupany.  Air Canada's Quebec program  lists cross-country ski options at  such well known Laurentian  resorts as Parker's Lodge, Sun  Valley Hotel Suisse, Hotel  L'Esterel, Le Pinoteau and  Cuttle's Tremblant Club.  In the Outaouais region near  Ottawa, cross-country options  are offered at the Swiss Alpine  Motel at Mont-Sainte-Marie and  Sheraton Le Marquis in Hull,  Quebec.  Quebec City is already known  for fine restaurants, its winter  carnival and of course, the big  HELICOPTER SKIING ��� THE NEWEST WAY TO GO  If you wonf to got Into remote areas lor cross-country skiing, nothing  beats the helicopter. Here one unloads ski enthusiasts at Bugaboos  In the B.C. Interior.  downhill runs at Mont-Sainte-  Anne. What may be news to  many, including Nordic skiers, is  the 200-mile network of crosscountry trails in the surrounding  And if that Cat's an El Tigre', the feelin' is  pretty hard to beat. El Tigre' comes from a line of  pure-bred racing machines. The same machines  thatVe kept 'em jumpin' in stock racing for  years... now bred hot-blooded, and ready to blow off  almost anything on the trail.  Grab a handful of hammer, The surge of  power generated by the Spirit 4000 or Spirit 6000  begs to be driven. Hard Both are free airs.  Andboth are equipped with dual Mlkuni slide valve  carburetors. And a hot CD electronic Ignition.  All to give you the best dang kick ln the pants  youVe ever had.     : X  The track ls a super-quick and responsive  fifteen inoher, made wlthDupont's miracle Fiber  B Kevlar; tough as nails, It comes complete  with a torsion spring/slide rail suspension,  built as only the originator could build lt.  And a heavy-duty shook on the skid frame  This wintera gonna be like no other  winter before. High toll lt down to your  Arctic Cat dealer. Get yoursolf an  191 Tigre'... andyou got yourself a mighty  good go-got-um Cat. And one mighty  good foelln' to go right along with it.  B.C. Govt, photo  mountains that make Quebec  City one of the. most active trail-  skiing areas in Canada.  Air Canada's special ski  touring package, either at Lac  Beauport or Lac Delage, includes  ground transportation between  airport and resort, six nights  accommodation, three meals per  day, as lunch is packed for the  trail, ahd such hotel facilities as  a sauna and indoor swimming  pool for $189 double occupany,  excluding airfare.  CP Air and Pacific Western  Airlines list 10 miles of crosscountry trails for their Ski Bird  guests at Fairmont Hot Springs  in British Columbia: If you are  planning to trail-ski among the  tall peaks of B.C.'s Kootenay  country, remember the Win-  terfest in early February at  nearby Kimberley; ski touring is  enjoyable but dry work.  For further information about  cross-country skiing in Canada  contact the Canadian Government Office of Tourism, 150 Kent  Street, Ottawa, K1A 0H6.  Don't ski alone  and stick  to trails  There can be lots of enjoyment  in strapping on the skis and  heading down one of the many ski  trails in and out of provincial  parks. But there can be dangers,  especially for those who do not  take precautions.  Never ski alone and always  stay on marked ski trails. This  advice stands at any time of the  year but particularly at the  beginning and end of Uie season  when there are fewer skiers.  A near-tragedy last year  emphasizes the need to follow  these two suggestions. A skier,  alone in a provincial park, had  ventured far beyond the marked  trails and had become lost. It was  only by chance that the skier was  found. If the skier had not been  found In time, there ls little doubt  that there could have been  serious Injury or death.  Provincial Parks authorities  suggest all cross-country skiers,  all skiers for that matter, follow  these simple precautions for  their own protection and safety.  1. Wear proper clothing and  properly-fitted gear.  2. Never ski alone.  3. Stay on marked trails.  4. Carry some emergency food,  even n chocolate bar or two.  5. Heed avalanche warnings  especially in avalanche-prone  areas.  fl. Check with local authorities  regarding conditions. A simple  phono call may save n life. V'  '��� I  J   /  Hunting and outdoors  &��  ismn;  From a speech by  BfllOtway  B.C. Wildlife Federation  The accomplishments of the  Hunting and Fishing fraternity  over the years in the field of  conservation are such that we  can all be proud of them. The  National Parks concept that we  all accept as fundamental today  was conceived and implemented  in the face of great opposition,  much of it from the public at  large, by a hunter, U.S.  President Theodore Roosevelt.  Hunters and fishermen were the  first to' recognize that uncontrolled human activity, including our own, would have an  adverse effect on our environment and on those things  which exist within it and  demanded controls upon these  activities. For themselves they  brought about closed seasons and  have with their own funds over  the ye&rs completely paid for  implementation and enforcement of these regulations.  In addition they have led the  long fight to have wildlife and  other environmental values  considered and recognized  before the development or use of  any resource is undertaken. Until  a few short years ago they were  virtually alone in this fight.  Recognizing very early in the  game that they had little chance  of making any great progress in  the face of public apathy they set  about to compensate for these  losses as best they could while at  the same time continuing what  appeared to be a losing battle.  A graphic example; of this is  demonstrated by our 'present  waterfowl populations. At one  time    a    massive    draining  program was going on in our  prairies to the extent that large  areas of marsh and wetland were  being dried up to provide more  farm area. With the loss of this  critical habitat our waterfowl  populations  began  to   decline  drastically and many areas were  fast approaching the point of  extinction. Despite a great deal  of effort neither government nor  public could be  sufficiently  aroused to halt or modify this  program. The hunting fraternity  then  formed  that  association  known as Ducks Unlimited and  went out with their own funds to  the farmers and bought back  these wetlands and rehabilitated  them. In many cases they paid  for the building and engineering  of   projects   that   not   only  enhanced     the      waterfowl  populations but at the same time  enabled the farmer to improve  his overall production. Over the  years this has resulted in the  expenditure of many millions of  dollars. In fact since 1937 over 32  million in Canada alone. As a  consequence today we have a  healthy viable * waterfowl  population that is steadily increasing.  Hunters, through the direct  input of their own funds or by  -special tax levies upon themselves have paid for the purchase, development and maintenance of the majority of the  refuges on this continent.  We welcome the/ awakening  awareness by the public at large  to the values of our great natural  heritage and the additional  support this awareness. has  brought to our long and oft-times  lonely fight to preserve this  heritage. We do ask however,  that these new supporters  recognize that they still have  something left to fight for, only  because of the past efforts of  hunters and fishermen, and to  consider it the proper payment  for that effort is to remove them  from the scene.  Bird watching and photography has strong appeal  Wildlife - how to see it!  Walk quietly, keep your voice  down, move against the wind,  make every movement slowly.  Grass hillsides and . alpine  pastures at dawn and dusk.  However, remember at all times  that curious moose or other large  mammals can be. quite  dangerous at close range. With  Deer and cattle share  Environmentalists have a longstanding dispute with ranchers  claiming that cattle are  destroying the natural habitat of  deer.  Hunters and conservationists  said cattle were robbing deer of  feed. Ranchers said cattle were  eating different grasses and  grazing in different areas of the  grasslands.  Now, after more than four  years of study, Alastair McLean  of Agriculture Canada has found  that deer and cattle can live in  harmony in the same area.  His main finding? Cattle  damage rangeland for deer only  in early spring and early winter.  this in mind you might not wish to  pussyfoot quietly through a  huckleberry patch in late August  if you find yourself stepping over  steaming piles of bear droppings.  How do you react when you see  an animal, such as a grizzly, at  close range in the backcountry? I  have found, and am told, that the  thing not to do is run. Should you  decide to move or walk away, do  so slowly, every motion being  deliberate. Beyond this I con give  you only second-hand advice.  You can of course avoid trouble  around a campsite by keeping it  tidy. Store meat, butter and other  odoriferous foods in waterproof  containers under water  (weighted down with a rock)  whenever possible. Burp garbage. Stay away from popular or  dirty. campsites ���I   ���  I    ���  ' /  u....  10 A  ,   . .'/���  J ������    A  ���A  A.  s. .^  ���- \  /  11  Two kinds of people make up an airline. The people who depend on it, and the people  who run it. As Canada's largest regional air carrier, Pacific Western Airlines flies miners*  and merchants, loggers and businessmen, vacationers ... all kinds of cargo and just  about everyone and everything else that's a part of this vast and varied part of  the world. We operate a -fast, efficient fleet of jet aircraft over 14,000 scheduled  miles in Alberta, British Columbia and the Northwest Territories. We're mechanics  and pilots, stewardesses and cargo handlers ... reservations agents and shipping agents  and we're with you all the way.  lUESTERi  AIRLIIM  ?��� 7./' C'M fc*stx.-��-  " A ';<    '���      '  12  Around home  your  ByPhilipA.Yandle  WRN Magazine's  Home Handyman  After what has probably been  the worst summer I can  remember in British Columbia,  and according to my friends,  Alberta hasn't fared a great deal  better, we are now headed  towards fall and winter. I used to  have a Swede friend who lived  out on the Coast at Vancouver,  and he used to say "Ya, dat  Vancouver has just tree seasons -  - Yune, Yuly and Vinter^'. What  ever became of June and July?  Well, here we are heading for  "Vinter" and once again it's time  to think of     all the things we  timdfeifofcyo^  pa iV/est^r n R ed JGecla r$J  ill^HlomMByiNd'feVVesilll  Luxury recreational or residential  homes from 600 to 2500 sq. ft. ready  to assemble. Choose from 15 architect  designs or a custom design to meet  your needs.  ��� post and beam cathedral ceilings. '  ��� fully insulated against heat or cold.  ��� components pre-cut-easy assembly.  ��� maintenance free.  Send for more information...  28-page color catalog, floorplans,  prices, 2 cut-out models for table-top  assembly, color photos of furnished  interiors. $5.00. (Catalog only $2.00.)  Phone or write:  915 W. 1st St., North Vancouver, B.C.  Canada, V7P1A4. Dept. 260  Telephone (604) 988-5221  Nor^l  CEDAR CHALETS LTD  HWIIIHIItVHMIIIIM.HII.HilUmi'llS  msm  should be doing in those coming  house-bound months.  There is a problem that can  arise from poorly insulated attics  that is more costly than the heat  lost. This is the case of a difference of temperature being  created where the roof directly  above the ceiling is kept at a  higher temperature than that at  the overhanging eaves. Where  snow sits on the roof, there is a  gradual melting taking place  that runs down to where it meets  the cold overhang, where it  freezes. Over a period of time  this creates a permanent water  barrier and eventually allows the  water to back-up under the  roofing and find its way through  the roof and down the perimeter  walls inside the house. This  happens very quickly on low  pitched roofs. All insulated attics  should have lots of screened  ventilation (to keep out birds,  drifting snow, etc.) to ensure that  if it is freezing at the over-hang it  - is freezing above the insulation in  the attic.  All gutters should be checked  for leaves and other debris that  has collected over the summer.  Just because there is a leaf  strainer above each down-pipe,  this is not going to give you clean  gutters. You must clean out the  accumulated muck yourself, or  the strainer could act in reverse,  that is, completely block the  runaway system. What the  strainer does do is keep all the  filth and solid matter from  clogging the drain-tile. If, during  the summer you put on a new  roof, or had one replaced by a  roofer, it would be very wise to  disconnect all the down-pipes and  flush out all the loose matter that  has fallen off the roof into the  gutter. This is a must if your roof  has been recovered with duroid  shingles (tar-felt with crushed  rock weather-coating); the  coating sheds in application and  because of its density will quickly  block completely any uneven  sections of drain tile.  FLOORING FOR THE "REC"  ROOM  Recently I have been asked by  home owners who have chosen as  �� their winter project to finish their  basements into extra bedrooms  or rumpus rooms, is it advisable  to lay down a wooden floor. My  answer is why? What is wrong  with' carpet, lino, etc. on the  existing concrete floor? The  reaction is always the same,  "because it is wanner". This is  absolutely not so, if the basement  is fit for living quarters. First  there are by-laws of the area  which must beimet,of which the  owner must be aware before  starting; then consider just these  few disadvantages. If you have  any water spill, be it from excessive rain, storm sewer  backing up, a burst pipe, a hot  water tank springing a leak, a  tap left open, and a dozen more  causes I could name, what do you  do with the soggy mess of wooden  floor? Do you think that mice and  other rodents, in a country area  don't consider this as a prime  real estate deal for them?  . many case, before you think of  closing it in, give the floor the  "damp test". Take an ordinary  cardboard carton and fill it with  old newspapers or magazines  and leave it for a week in one spot.  on the basement floor. If at the  end of that time you can see the  outline of the carton on the floor  your basement needs a lot of  work before it's ready for a  bedroom.  And just one more thought -  take a look at your hot water tank  and you will find it has a pressure'  release valve at the. top to  prevent the tank from exploding  under unremitting circumstances. It's a safe bet the  drain-pipe from it just empties  onto the basement floor. Now this  valye should be set so that under  abnormal use (the family has  gone away for a holiday, for  example) the valve should allow  a certain amount of seepage.  This pipe should either be put  into a drain or allowed to drain1  into a laundry tray, because  some day the circumstances  could arise in your home.  Workman's Comp. Bd.  officer objects to advice  in WRN Magazine  The Workers' Compensation  Board of British Columbia is  particularly concerned about  some of the advice given in your  issue of April 19th under the  "Handyman" byline.  We are concerned that people  may take your writer's advice  and use a lean-to scaffold, and  may even further endanger  themselves by using "cheap'?  lumber as Handyman encourages them to do.  After many tragic experiences  where people were injured using  lean-to scaffolds, we had to  prohibit their use.  "Cheap" lumber is also a  potential danger and we  recommend that nobody uses  less than construction grade  lumber for scaffolding. To use a  lesser grade is simply foolhardy.  It is difficult to say exactly  which method of scaffolding is  suited to each particular job -  every location will be different  and much depends on the ground  conditions and the building  height and design.  Possibly the best answer for  most instances would be to get  Before you buy or build any new home . ; 7.  ��� QUALITY ��� SELECTION ��� PRICE �� VALUE  National's component-home package has set a standard for the Industry In the Quality of materials and construction  methods used In building. A Selection that offers a choice of homes for most any family, plus the option of custom  designing and building, Make your own comparison ... the National package with any of our competitors', In  addition, you get the service that goes with the sale, help In the choice of homo design for your site, budget and  family's needs. Advice too, on details of mortgage and  financial arrangements. >:XtX/X)'������; ^XX-XX. ', a���-,XXa\a:.X-> XXy'X'XXXi    i'  Add up tho benefits. Be convinced you aro getting what  wo boliovo is tho best Valuo for your building dollar. ���  '  MORTGAGE FUNDS AVAILABLE,  INCLUDING FINANCING FOR ACREAGE & RURAL SITES.  Them's a National man near where you live; put his  expert services to work tor you.  WHY WAIT? NAtlO^jlAt HA$-FAST  ,ii,(YYh   -M, V- '  NATIONAL HOMES LIMITED  Box 245 Abbotsford, B.C.   V2S 4N9  Yes, I would like to see the complete selection of  National Home designs. Please send me your  catalogues.  >'\  IX  tx\  Urn  I     I  Lu  NAME    fl'4  ADDRESS   v  PHONE  W  .������. *���^w.���  ,�����. .     '."V    "<"'���'      I'i WRN.   W]  mVM fw m Wim$ i     luf UT   WBjPT ft ^UfTJIlaf ���      ^*a*^ MmmW M*      I 4 I M I A  L.    .  , ������i��i��i*AV^(��rr*hl-��'*^ *''   ''' ���'�� -u   >'' i <���   lY'Ji.    I i't.l l'��i  mil, QQuMt/tWMY \  .77 /'.n'.'Y. Y,.7.A.i''Yi.'<"..'.... :t"'X'X  proper trestle scaffolds and place  two good-quality wooden planks, .  each two inches by 10 inches side  by side to form a platform.  Alternatively, it is possible to  rent metal scaffold frames, but  care should be taken that they  are properly used and in good  condition.  Yours sincerely,  Elizabeth Wright,  Information Officer  Information and Education  Department, Workers'  Compensation Board  Our home  handyman  replies  Dear MISS WRIGHT  How could you be so wrong?  You didn't read the article this  lowly scribe wrote, or you would  have noticed the many  references to safety. When I  suggested a source of cheap  lumber I did not bring it out as  you did and put it in inverted  commas. I meant exactly what I  said - a cheap supply of lumber.  Did you never hear of lumber  that had been rough sawn and  was therefore not raised in price  by machining, or good high  quality lumber that some general  contractor did not see his way  clear to pay the labor costs of  cleaning? It might have been  used for scaffolding, concrete  forms, but it was better than that  lumber the local retail yard  might have that has been picked  over but is still sold for construction grade.  No, Miss Wright, you are  dealing with the home owner and  he is very reluctant to nail  scaffolding to his house, and he,  like many painting contractors,  doesn't like box scaffolds  because, after all, did you ever  try painting through cross-  braces. He is going to use  something thnt won't mar his  house, and that is practical for  him to use.  You mentioned a proper trestle  scaffold (you didn't say made of  what) "and place two good-  quality wooden planks, each two  Inches by 10 Inches" (no consistency here) side by side to  form a platform". What about  telling us what width the planks  are spanning and what kind of  wood? I'm sure you wouldn't like  cedar planks nt 12 ft. ccntros.  I'm very sorry I cnn/t sign my  name with all those fancy titles -  "Information Officer, Information nnd Education Department" - I'm just n retired  building contractor ,who spent a  life-time building in British  Columbia. Philip A. Ynndle r  i ���  A'.  Around home  Save energy  and money  by better insulation  Building a new home, or  renovating an old one?  Whichever the job you can save  energy - and money - by improving your insulation.  Insulation levels recommended by B.C. Hydro result in  the same comfort level for less  dollar and energy expediture.  For example, about four inches  of insulation added to an existing  two inches in a ceiling will reduce  heating requirements by about 10  per cent.  CHOOSING THE INSl .ATION  THICKNESS  Insulation R values reflect the  amount of heat lost through wall  or ceiling. The higher the R  value, the less heat will escape.  Insulation with an R value of 6,  for example, will prove three  times more effective than that  witii an R value of 2.  B.C. Hydro standards now  recommend R27 for ceilings in  new construction. Stud walls  should be filled with R12 batts.  Rigid insulation on flat roofs  should have a minimum R value  of 15.  Below grade walls should use  R8 insulation two to three feet  below outside soil level. This can  be installed on the outside and  cdvered with a layer of asbestos  board for protection. Houses with  especially treated timber walls  below grade can run the wall  batts down two to three feet  below grade. Below this level the  soil acts as an insulator. For  masonry type walls, Hydro  recommends R12 on walls and  roof. ���������  INSULATION TYPES  Insulation material con be  loose fill, batts or. rigid board.  Loose fill can be vermiculite or  mineral wool material; batts can  be mineral wool or glass fibres;  rigid boards con be glass fibres  or foam plastic.  Loose fill should be used where  it will not settle and compact. Its  major use is in ceilings or low  walls, although vermiculite may  be used in concrete block walls.  Batt insulation may be used in  any areas. It is installed with an  integral vapour barrier or a  friction fit batt which is wedged  by its own resilience between the  studs of the house.  Glass fibre or foam plastic  boards may be used with  masonry or solid wood structures  on flat roofs or On masonry walls.  They are attached with adhesive,  then- covered with panelling or  drywall. Foam plastic should  always be covered with gyproc or  other fire-resistant finish.  VAPOUR BARRIERS  Vapour barriers are usually  made of thin plastic. This is  applied to the warm side of  outside walls and ceilings and  controls the flow of vapour from  inside. Unless vapour is controlled, batt type insulation in  walls and roof can become  saturated and reduce the effectiveness of the insulation.  In effect, the entire indoor area  is contained in one large vapour-  tight envelope. The vapour  barrier must be entirely free of  holes or tears which allow air and  moisture.to pass.  Correct venting of walls and  ceilings is extremely important.  Dry rot and water stains can  result from vapour being trapped  in the insulation.  * % Pont want ib PRY.erm*, uurww/ a-�� "ww*s  <��oiNS with Voo, avroei. AuD -rm KU�� T"  What's doing - Fall/Winter '76  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Mid-Sept. 76 Taylor  Nov. 8-12,76 Kltimat  Jan. 21-22 77 Fairmont Hot  Springs  Jan. 21-23, '77        Kelowna  Jan. 29-Feb. 6, 77 Fort St. John  Feb. 2-0, 77 Vancouver  Feb. 4-13, 77  Feb. 10-22, 77  2nd Week Feb.  Feb. 11-13, 77  Feb. 17-20, 77  Feb. 11-20, 77  Feb. 25-Mnr. 6,  YUKON  Last week Feb.  March 77  Vernon       ���*  Prince George  77 Revelstoke  Kimberley  Dawson Creek  Vancouver  77 Vancouver  77 Whlto Horse  Elsa  Clinton Creek  Rosa River  Dawson City  Dawson City  World Invitational Class A  Gold Panning Championship  Rotary Club Winter Carnival  World Championship Barrel  Slat Race  Snow Festival  Muck-Luck Rendcz-Vous  Recreational Vehicle Show  (PNE Grounds)  Winter Carnival  Winter Carnival combined with"  21st>22nd World Championship  Snow Golf  Snow Festival  Winter Festival  Northern B.C. Winter Games  Home Show (PNE Grounds)  Boat Show (PNE Grounds),  Sourdough Rendeiv-Vous  Mad Miner's Muck-up  Annual Winter Carnival  Spring Fever Carnival  Winter Carnival  70th Top of tho World  lnt'1 Bonspiel  GAL  QUART $3.59  BREEZE INTERIOR  FLAT LATEX  GAL  QUART $4.19  INTERIOR  ��� Intorior Undercoat ��� Primer  Sealor ��� Alkyd Semi-Gloss ��� Alkyd  Eggshell ��� Velvet Alkyd Flat >  Latex Semi-Gloss ��� Latox Eggshell  EXTERIOR  ��� Prlmor ��� Porch & Floor ��� Houso &  Trim Glpss .Latex Flat ��� Latox  Gloss ��� Solid Color Stain /   I  \ /  ./        /  14  Farm and country  IVO  The Centre Pivot Irrigation  System is applicable both to the  big cattlemen and to the smaller  scale  cash   crop  southern Alberta.  L K Ranches of Bassano is one  fanners of of the best known Alberta ranches. Their cow-calf operation  runs about 2,500 cows and they  Today the succcssfid operation  of a farm depends on good financial  planning and management.  When you need a hand in that  area, turn to the Commerce.  In British Columbia u*e have  Wayne Borgen and Wayne Jenstin  working for us, men whose background in agriculture has given them  a unique understanding of farming  requirements. In addition, their background in financial management  has given them a unique understanding of banking.  Their job is to assist your  Commerce Manager in whatever way  possible in meeting your needs.  They arc as close to you as your nearest Commerce branch. *     '  So discuss your plans with your  local Commerce Manager today.  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  ��#����#���� ���� �� �� �� ����<����'�������� ������������������������'#����#  ������������  ��� ��� ������������  ��  ���     .*  "���������  o        ���  ���      ���  "���   ������  ������  ��� a   ��� ��� ��� ��� ���  ��� ��� ���  ��� ������  ��� ������  ��� ��� ������  ::.;���������  .::���%���  ��� ���   ���  ������������ ���  ���   ������     ���'������   ;  v.*;   . ���:   :  ������   ���  ��� ���  ���������������������.  '������a  '���C<  ���   ��� ���      ��� ��� -���  ��� ��� ��� ��� -  ����� ������ -���  ��� ��� ��� ��� ���o  . Farmers and ranchers work hard enough on their land ,  Without having to suffer property and livestock losses caused by careless hunters.  Make sure you obtain approval from farmers  before you shoot in and around their land/They'll appreciate your care and courtesy - who knows?  You might even get some tips on where the game is.  hiuntlng is recreation - farming Is a livelihood. Enjoy your hunting but please respect farm property,  BRITISH COLUMBIA D.EPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE  S.B, Peterson Hon, Donald lv)'. Phillips  Deputy Minister Minister  have two feedlots, the first of  which handles 8,500 head at one  time while the second one can  finish 15,000 cattle at one time.  The ranch is a family business  which was founded by the  grandfather of Neil.McKinnon,  today's president  According to Eric Pedersen,  Grain and Forage Production  Manager, L K Ranches have  about 15,000 acres of dry land  under cultivation, along with  2,000 acres of irrigated land, 1,200  acres of which are in silage corn  and the remainder in hay.  . Between 1972 and '74, five pivot  systems were installed; the  largest of these irrigates 300  acres, the smallest 160 acres. A  total of 1,200 acres are under  pivot irrigation. During '75 it is  planned to add another 3 pivots  on a lease basis and to increase  the corn acreage to 1,800 acres.  Mr. Pedersen points out that  moisture has been the missing  ingredient as far as growing corn  in southern Alberta is concerned.  The heat units, 2,250, are sufficient and fertilizer can be  added to meet the crop's  nutrient requirements. Now that  the pivot system has answered  the irrigation problem only the  availability of water limits the  expansion of the corn crop.  Mr. Pedersen points out that  while to date the L K Ranches  have concentrated their pivots on  the production of silage corn,  "There is no doubt that if one  were to grow wheat under the  same system it wuld be possible  to produce up to 60 bu. an acre  every year compared to the 15 to  20 bu. every second year that can  be harvested on non-irrigated  land." In Mr. Pedersen's opinion,  "Where water is available in  abundant supply, there is no  doubt that farmers should  seriously consider the installation of a pivot system to  substantially increase their  production."  A very different type of forming operation is the Alberts'  Farms near Brooks, Alberta.  Don Alberts, his father and  younger brother operate this 800  acre cash crop farm on their  own. In 1974 they grew 160 acres  of corn, 300 acres of alfalfa and  340 acres of barley. All 800 acres  are irrigated, 300 by the pivot  system.  Mr. Alberts was the first  farmer in Conadajto purchase a  new centre pivot system. His  equipment was installed in 1968  and seven years later he was able  to say that he had paid for it  completely out of increased  production. He estimates that he  could get an additional 12 to 15  years performance from this  same unit whose operation to  date has been entirely trouble  free.  The Alberts' Valley Water  Drive pivot is used on two  quarters so the equipment has to  be moved from one quarter to the  other about every 10 days. About  4" of water are applied during a  10 day uninterrupted irrigation  period. A 150 h.p. diesel engine  pumps 1,250 gallons of water per  minute for irrigation and to  operate the hydraulic motors  which propel the unit around the  field. The pump is located at the  edge of the quarter from where  the water is sent through an 8"  plastic hose to the centrally  located pivot.  Sometime in the future Mr.  Alberts would like to purchase  two corner systems. These new  units overcome the limitation of  the original system which could  only irrigate a circle. The new  corner system would gain Mr.  Alberts an additional 18 to 19  acres per quarter section which  would permit a considerable  increase of production from his  land.  Bob Williams-Freeman of  Oliver Chemicals, Lethbridge, is  Marketing Manager for the  Valley Pivot systems, the most  popular of the various pivot  systems available. According to  Mr. Williams-Freeman since the  first sale was made to Mr.  Alberts in 1968 about 200 pivot  systems have been installed in  Alberta, about half of them  Valley systems.  (Reprinted from the "Crop  Guardian", published by Ciba-  Geigy Canada Ltd.)  Wife: I know you only married  me for my money. Husband:  You're so right. And I sure  earned It.  ��  ��  ���� �������������������������������������������� �� �� �� ��  "Wa'vo finally found a job he's good oil" 1 ' ('  /���'/'. /  f . ���  J, ���       I  \   I"  >������   '  /    I  A  Farm and country  Canada ranks second  in world wheat trade  World wheat trade has more  than doubled in the past 20 years  and is expected to continue to  increase. Exports in the 20-year  period have jumped from 32.2  million tons' to 68 million tons  in 1975-1976, with the United  States attaining a dominant  position as a wheat trader.  In 1975-1976, the U.S. suppUed  more than half the world's wheat  exports - more wheat than the  next ..three largest exporters  together (Canada, thtTEuropean.  Economic Community and  Australia).  African, Near East and Far  East Asian countries more than  tripled their wheat imports and  Central and South America  doubled their imports.  The USSR and China have  changed from low wheat importers 20 years ago to major  importers in recent years. These  two countries will continue to be  the main contributors to fluctuations in yearly imports as in  the past few years. In 1972-73,  wheat exports increased  drastically and established world  record export levels - mainly  because of crop failures, particularly in the USSR.  Exports have also increased  because of population growth and  an increase in effective world,  demand.  Canada's wheat exports have  fluctuated both in terms of  volume and proportion of world  exports. In the late 1960s,  Canadian exports declined to  about 9 million tons from 14.8,  million tons in 1966-67, less than  17.8 per cent of world exports.  But in the next three years  Canadian exports increased to a  record 15:6 million tons in 1972-;  73 - 23 per cent of world trade.  This represented an export  .volume increase of almost 100  per cent over the average of the  late 1950s.  Since 1972-73, Canada's exports  declined again, mainly because  of smaller availabilities, and its  share of the world wheat trade  reached the lowest levels in two  decades. However, Canada  continues to be the second largest  supplier of wheat to world  markets.   .  A feature of world wheat trade  since 1969-70 has been the increasing importance of the EEC,  particularly France, as a major  exporter. This is the result of  production and trade incentives  the EEC offers for various  commodities under its Common  Agriculture Policy.  Argentina has declined in  importance as an exporter since  the mid-1950s. Australia has had  variable exports. But in the last  two years, Australian exports  have increased to 8 million tons,  representing 12 per cent of world  trade - compared with 8.7 per  cent of world trade in 1973-74.  On the import side, there has  been a large increase in the last  20 years by the less developed  and Communist countries and a  sharp decrease by developed  countries. Japan is the only  developed country to steadily  and significantly increase its  imports during the past 20 years.  The import market for wheat  will continue to. become more  concentrated in the developing  countries and Japan, although  periodic crop failures could  provide intermittent markets in  other countries.  The developed and centrally-  planned countries will continue-  to be the major producers and  consumers of wheat. The  devloped importing countries  will increase imports of coarse  grains more rapidly than imports  of wheat because of an expanding  demand for livestock products.  Since 1971-72, France has  become the largest wheat flour  exporter.  It's About Old Plowshares:  Don't throw themaway-did you  know that old plowshares make  the best cu' "ig for your front end  loader buch.,7 Because the  bucket is used in a concrete yard  the lip wears out very fast but the  plowshares dp the job for a long,  .15  long time. Cut off the ends of 16" whole: saw rotate 360 degrees,  shares and. weld them- into -locks in any-position and can be  position as shown. raised or lowered.  A Straw Sawhorse! Yes, indeed, and handy they are, tod.  Set the bales on edge for use as  sawhorses when you're cutting  plywoodYThe electric handsaw.  wUl cut through the bales and  plywood won't bind or break  away as you finish cut.  Oh, For A Barber- Chair! Cast  an eye on the Classifieds or scout  around the country auctions for  an old barber chair - and you'll  never have a better table-saw  . mount. As illustrated, it lets the-  Corn production may bo ontorlng o now wo ll this tonal tood hybrid  panai fho srross tosts. It's a long way down Iho road, but somo corn  rosoarchor*. bellava thoy can boot! corn ylolds significantly by  moving tho grain production silo from oar to raise/.  6513-?00thST.  LANGLEY, B.C.  Telephone: 5300221  9944  -   77th  Ave.  EDMONTON,  Alberta,  Telephone  439-7939 ��������� *.  ' '.A  '  /  /  7  /  7.  /���  :: (  / ������ ��� .  //  16  Modem, living  arae:  By Ooir Milton, Budterflelda UmltooY  ���"Iho Growing People"  Preparing a garden for winter  is a very important task. As with  all other functions in gardening,  preparing the soil and lawn for  winter can save many problems  from occurring the  following  Spring! The one draw-back with  an article of this nature is that it  TARGET AREA: :  e AtBERTA  ���  BRITISH COLUMBIA  �� the YUKON  >.. .  <0-  The WESTERN REGIONAL NEWSPAPERS (WRN)  in Alberta, British. Columbia and the Yukon now  group 46 non-Metropolitan community newspapers. Each member paper rates No. 1 as the  preferred source for advertising, news and features in its own market. That's why all WRN  papers are in the cutting rooms of 90% of  WRN-area homes.  So when you put an ad or coupon in any or all  of our papers, you can expect some animated  faces and live action!  Also remember, our semi-annual    WRN-MAGAZINE    published in April and September  of each year gets you 46 newspapers with 1 order, 1 rate, 1  repro  and   1   invoice.   Total  guaranteed circulation is over % million homes ��� and all that at a lower  than normal newspaper rate. Why not  ask us for our information kit?  Better channel your thinking to WRN  ��� 46 outstanding community newspapers.  7--^  Newspapers  This magazine supplement Is published twice yearly by Wostem Regional  Newspapers (1974) Ltd., a non-profit organization of community  newspapers serving non-metropplltan centres In Alberta, British Columbia  and tho Yukon.  Tho WRN newspapers are representee! for national advertising sales by  Armstrong-Dagg Representatives Ltd.; Sulto BIO, 207 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver, Phono (604) 684-5419; Toronto office, Phono (416) 494-1573.  Tho comploto list of WRN newspapers carrying this supplement |? printed  below. Additional copies aro available on request to them.  BRITISH COLUMBIA. ���  Abbotsford, Sumas & Matsqul News  Campbell River Courier  Campbell River Upper islander  Chilliwack Progress  Courtenay, Comox District Free  Press  Duncan Cowichan Loader  Haney Gazetto  Hopo Standard  Kamloops News  Ladysmith-Chamalnus Chronicle  Langley Advance  Merritt Herald  Mission Fasar Valloy Record  ALBERTA!  100 Mile House Free Press  Parksvllle-Quallcum Beach Progress  Port Coquitlam Herald  Powell River Nows  Quosnol Cariboo Observer  Revel stoke Review  Sqlmon Arm Observer  Sechelt Peninsula Nows  Smlthers Interior News  Surrey Loador  Williams Loko Tribune  YUKON.  Whltohorso Yukon Nows  Banff Crag & Can  nyvlllo K  Centre)  Bonnyvlllo Nouvelle (Incl. Grand  yon  ���lie (I  Bow Island 40 Mile County  Commentator  Camrose Canadian  Coaldale Sunny South News  DldsbOry Booster�� Mountain View  County Nows  Drumhollor Mall  Fort Saskatchewan Record  High Lovol Echo  High River Times  Innlsfall Province  Lac La Blcho Post  Lacombo Globe  Leduc Representative  Olds Gazette  Rlmbey Record  Rocky Mountain House Mountaineer  St. Paul Journal  Sherwood Park News  Stettler Independent.  Stony Plain Reporter  Taber Times  Three Hills Capital  Vermillion Standard  Vulcan Advocate  Westlock Nows  Wotasklwln Tlmos  will be read throughout^British  Columbia, Alberta and the Yukon .  ... three very different areas  considering the climate and  weather patterns. Recommended procedures for one area  may not be useful in ' another  area and there are very few steps  that are common to all three.  However, we. will attempt to  cover some of the basics of fall  gardening and the rest is up to  you.  September is.a time 'when  many things. happen in the  garden. In warm weather areas,  such as the coastal regions of  ���British Columbia, September is  one of the bestmonths in the year  to start a new lawn! The same  procedure that is used in the  Spring can be used in September,  and the results are great!  Starting lawns in areas where  heavy frost is experienced in the  winter is not recommended.  While on the subject of lawns ...  to prepare an established lawn  for winter, make sure that you  continue to cut the grass until all  growth is finished. The best way  for grass to go through a winter is  to keep it short. To increase  winter hardiness apply Green  Valley 3-15-6 Winter and Spring  lawn food or similar type fertilizer at the rate of 40 lbs. to 2,000  sq. ft. In the Spring this type of  fertilizer can also be used on  shrubs, plants and. flowering  ' bulbs.  Turning to the subject of  flowers, September is a time  when many annual flowers experience their best blooming.  However, some gardeners will  want to plant Spring bulbs in the  same bed that is occupied by the  annuals. The rule of thumb is to  wait for.the first frost before,  removing the annuals. Of course,  if the bed will be left dormant  through the winter, leave the  annuals in until all blooming has.  finished. Spring bulbs should be  planted in late September or  early in October. In the coastal  regions, Spring bulbs can be  planted into the first week of  November in some cases.  Summer bulbs lifted in the fall  should be thoroughly dried  before they are stored for the  winter.  SAVE YOUR COMPOST  One thing that should be  mentioned at this point is that, as  you rake leaves, gather refuse  from the garden, and generally  dean up, don't burn it! Adding  composted leaves, grass-and  vegetable waste to the soil is very  beneficial as It aids in putting  back some of the nutrients that  were taken out during the  growing season.  After all of the vegetables have  been harvested, you should begin  to prepare the soil for winter.  One favorite method is to sow a  cover crop of Fall Rye. This  should be done in early September in the cooler regions but  can be left until later in the  warmer areas. The rye will grow  during the fall and then eventually stop due to colder weather.  In the Spring, when the ground ls  workable, turn the rye into the  soli to add humus and to retain  some of the nutrients normally  taken from the soli during tho  winter. In the rainy coastal  regions, an application of ground  limestone when tilling in tho fall  helps to 'sweeten' the soil.  I   I   >   ��   I   I   I   1   I   I   I   t   I   ,   ,  .   I   t   I   I   I   ( / -x l"  \\   ���-'/���'(  II  V  Modern living  By Donna M. Aldous  Consumer Consultant  Environment Canada   '  Fisheries.  Camping , and low-calorie  cooking are hardly synonymous.  When we plan our escape to the  outdoors, we expect to put such  cares behind us, but unfortunately that's where  neglected calories too often  complete their journey - behind  us.  Appetites are increased with  the extra activities of camping,  such as fishing, hiking, and  making camp. However, the  calorie-burning capacity of these  activities does not keep pace with  extra intake of food. Caution is  the best precaution. When we  think of diet foods, we think of  scant portions, light meals, and  little satisfaction. These  problems can be overcome by  using fish frequently in the day's  meals. Fish is a high-quality  protein food, with the added  bonus of being low in calories,  and cholesterol.  Fish are classified according to  their fat content. Lean fish include cod, freshwater perch,  pickerel, smelts, sole and all  shellfish. Medium and high fat  content fish include lake trout,  salmon, halibut, speckled trout,  rainbow trout, bullheads,  whitefish, and Alaska black cod.  However, even the so-called fatty  fish provide less than 200 calories  per four-ounce serving. Some  lean fish yield less than 100  calories for the same amount. It  is important to have an adequate  supply of protein each day, as  this takes longer to digest than  carbohydrates, and so the feeling  of being satisfied lasts longer.  This helps to eliminate the desire  to "Snack" often.  Methods of cooking will also  affect the calorie content of  foods. Don't destroy your good  intentions by eating low-calorie  fish with a high calorie sauce or  mayonnaise.  One good way to cook fish  outdoors is the Chinese method of  "stir-fry," which can be accomplished in your old faithful  cast iron frying pan".  Chinese Fish and Greens  1 pound fish fillets, cut in 2"  pieces  1 clove garlic, mashed  V* cup sliced green onions  1 tablespoon peanut oil  i  Vz teaspoon ginger  1 teaspoon salt  1 8 teaspoon pepper  10 ounces fresh, or frozen  celery, broccoli or green beans  1 chicken bouillon cube  dissolved in 1 cup boiling water  1 tablespoon cornstarch  1 tablespoon water  Saute garlic, onions and greens  in peanut oil, 5 minutes, stirring  frequently. Add fish pieces,  ginger, salt and pepper. Continue  to stir-fry, 3 minutes. Add  chicken broth. Cover, and  simmer 3 minutes. Combine corn  starch with water; stir into fish  mixture. Simmer 1 minute  longer.  Makes 4 servings - approximately 250 calories per  serving.  For easy, satisfying meals,  consider a hearty chowder.  This is a meal-in-a-pot, which  can be prepared at home and  carried along, with the fish added  at the last few minutes of reheating. The chowder base keeps  well, and in fact the flavors  improve with holding. If you  prefer not to use salt cod, try  pieces of salmon, smelt,  whitefish, or trout, and adjust the  seasoning accordingly. This is  one recipe that even the men will  enjoy, never suspecting that  something so good can be so good  for them!  Perky Cod Chowder  1 pound salt cod  2 tablespoons butter or other  fat  Vi cup chopped onion  % cup diced celery  1 3 cup diced green pepper  3% cups water  1 can (19 ounces) tomatoes  1 can (19 ounces) tomato juice  % cup tomato catsup  V\ cup packaged precooked  rice  Spice, bag: 2 tablespoons  pickling spice, 2 cloves garlic,  quartered  % teaspoon paprika  u  2 to 4 drops Tabasco sauce  1 teaspoon Worcestershire  sauce  Makes twelve 6 ounce servings; approximately 130  calories per serving.  Fish Is healthy. . . and low In calories  Here is a recipe designed for  easy living. Carry along several  cans of B.C. salmon, to serve "as  is", or prepare a salad using the  mayonnaise recipe below. The  greens in this salad are simply  celery, which is easier to keep  fresh than lettuce.  Almost Mayonnaise  (Prepare this salad dressing at  home, and keep chilled.) Be sure  to make enough, as it is a  favourite with fish.   >  1% teaspoons sugar  1% teaspoons dry mustard  % teaspoon salt  l/8 teaspoon paprika  1% teaspoons cornstarch  1/8 teaspoon onion salt  1 egg, slightly beaten  % cup buttermilk  1 tablespoon butter or other fat,  melted  Va cup vinegar  In the top of a double boiler,  mix the sugar, mustard, salt,  paprika, cornstarch, onion salt.  Add egg and buttermilk and stir  until smooth. Cook over hot  water until mixture begins to  thicken. Add butter and vinegar  gradually, beating well after  each additon; cool.  Makes 1V�� cups - approximately 15 calories per  tablespoon.  Basic Seafood Salad  2 cans (% oz.) B.C. salmon or  tuna  1 tablespoon lemon juice  1 cup celery crescents  Va cup "Almost Mayonnaise"  Drain excess liquid from fish.  Break fish into large chunks, and  sprinkle with lemon juice. Add  celery and "Almost Mayonnaise.1' TosslighOy to mix.'  Makes 4-5 servings - approximately 150 calories per  serving.  A committee is a group of  people who talk for hours and  produce minutes.  mmkmmmmJMMmmmiMiammim  YJ:YYYi-^,'r755S  SI  i  ' Weight Watchers* meetings can  ���  help make you the boss.  Instead of that tempting TV  commercial, or that "friend" who can't  take "no" for an answer. ���  We have more  than 5,000,000  hours of classroom  experience  I to help you  fdoit  Find out. At  a Weight Watchers.  ? meeting.  WEIGHT  WCHEtBS  The Authority.  MANHASSET, NY WEIGHT WATCHERS INTERNATIONAL 1976  SCHEDULE OF CLASSES  YOU'rtETKSeiOS^^  TOLOSSNGWOGHT:  112-800-663-3354.  OUT OF TOWN CALL TOLL FREE  i  CLASSES WILL OPEN THIS FALL IN THE  FOLLOWING NEW LOCATIONS:  PRINCE RUPERT ��� KITIMAT --  INVERMERE ���  CACHE CREEK ��� OCEAN FALLS ��� SOOKE  We do not have times or locations for the above as yet,  but will advise as soon as these are available.  Join us toclny, Wo'vo not tio much  lhnl'8 now to holp you roach your fjonl.  WEIGHT WATCHERS  NEW PERSONAL ACTION PLAN'"  Plp/uNii!!  VANCOUVER  (001)  CAMBRIAN HALL  215 E. 17tli Ave.  MON.     ���   7:00 p.m.  WED. 7:00 p.m.  (004)  ROYAL CANADIAN 161  3679 W. Broadway  THURS.       7:00 p.m,  (003)  JEWISH WW- CENTRE  950 W. 41st Ave.  TUES. 7:00 p.m.  THURS.       7:00 p.m,  (017)  RtTRSON MEH. CENTRE  2195 W. 45th Ave,  TUES. 7:00 p.m.  (002)  RENf RFJ UTO. CHURCH  2855 E. 1st Ave.  WED. 7:00 p.m.  (005)  SCOTTISH AUOITRM,  605 W. 12th Ave. at Fir  TUES, 7:00 p.m.  (OOfi)  S. HN.l UTD. CHURCH  645 E. 47lh at Fraser  M0N. 7:00 p.m.  (016)  C0UIHGW00D Cipi. hall  6205 Kerr Street  TIIUR, 7:00 p.m.  WEST END  (013)  CEORGIAN TOWERS HOTEL  1450 W. Georgia,  Room 207  MON      7:00 pm  (03R)  DEVONSHIRE HOTU  B49 W. Georgia  (Kent Room)  FRI. 5 00pm  (047)  RIT2 HOni lAlbeinl Rm.)  1040 W. Georgia  WID. 17)0 noon  Will 1:00 pm  WEST VANCOUVER  (Oil)  R0VAI CANADIAN UCIOH  58018th St. at Marine  Win I pm      / pm  N. VANCOUVER  (023)  HI5HUIK0S UTD. CHURCH  3255 Edgemont Bhrd  WED. 7:00 p.m.  (014)  ST. lOHtlS AKS. CHURCH  13th & Chesterfield  THURS.       1:00 p.m.  THURS.       7:00 p.m.  (048)  ROYAL CANADIAN UMON  123 W. 15th Ave.  TUES. 7:00 p.m.  NEW  WESTMINSTER  (007)  QUEENS AVE, UTD, CHURCH  529 Queens Avenue  TUES,   ���     7:00 p.m.  (010) BURNABY  CAPITOL Hill CD&m HAU  E. Hastings at  Howard St.  MON. 7:00 p.m,  (022)  WIUIRCBON  KEICHTS CHURCH  '4304 ParKer.H. Burnaby  TUES.        '7:00 p.m.  (009)  HAIN CENTRE  7009 Kingsway  MON., TUES,, WED,  THURS.    7:00 p.m.  THURS.     1:00 p.m.  (018)  ST. KWH THE DIVINE  CHURCH  3895 Kingsway  TUES.    '     7:00 p.m.  (029) RICHMOND  ROTAl CANADIAN UGION  783 Westminster Hwy,  WEI). 1:00 pm  WED, 7:00 p.m,  (021)  CUM PARK UNHID  CHURCH   '  806 No, I Road  MON 700 pm.  (04?)  SOUTH ARM UTD. church  1105 No. 3 Rd.    ���  HITS. 700 p.m.  (0271 DELTA  mm I OOF, HAIL  5425 Trunk Road  MON 700 pm  ABBOTSFORD  (032)  TRINITY UNITED CHURCH  2668 Cedar at Hazel  TUES. 7:00 p.m.  (003) CHILLIWACK  COOK'S PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  129 Wellington  MON, .7:00 p.m.  COQUITLAM  MUNICIPALITY  (024)  ST. STEPHENS ANGLICAN  CHURCH  9887 Cameron  (Lougheed Mall)  MON, 7:00 p.m.  (028)  ELKS HAU -  port coo.urn.AM  2556 Shaughnessy St.  WED. 7:00 p.m.  (034) HOPE  TOWN HALL  325 Wallace  THURS,       7:00 p.m.  (030) LANGLEY  DOWLAS PARK HAU  20550 Douglas Cres.  MON,     7:00 p.m.  MAPLE RIDGE  (026)  I.W.A.HAIL  22558 Lougheed Hwy.  TUES. 7:00 p m  SURREY AND  NORTH DELTA  (019)  OAK AVE. UTD. CHURCH  12740-102nd Ave.  (nr. 128th St.)  MON, 700 pm.  (01?)  wmotusn  7300 King Geo. Hwy.  wrn       i?30pm  Wri) 700 pm.  (031)  N. 0UTA RECREATION  11415 8th Ave.  Hill "F"  WID 7:00 pni  WHITE ROCK  (031)  CIHKKHIU ARINA  PAVILION RFCPN. HAU  WID 700 pm  VANCOUVER  ISLAND AREA  NEW PERSONAL ACTION PLAN  WEIGHT WATCHERS AND ARE REGISTERED TRADEMARKS OF WEIGHT WATCHERS INTERNATIONAL INC.  H.B.: Claim art tab-  i��ct lo change  ���itkont notiet  (224) JAFFRAY  UFFIAY Cm HALL  WED.       7:00 p.m.  (208)PENTICTON  MASTIC TEKPIE  157 Orchard Road  MON. 7:00 p.m.  SPARW00D  (219)  st. warns? mm  WED, 7:00 p.m.  (209) TRAIL  KNOX UNITED CHURCH  1300 Pine Street  WED. 7:00 p.m.  (213) VERNON  ElKS BUMS  310130th Street  TUES. 7:00 p.m  CAMPBELL RIVER  (108)  ans HAIL  11th Ave.  TUES. 7:00 p.m.  (110) DUNCAN  COWICHAN corns  5856 Clements  TUES.      . 7:00 p.m.  . NANAIMO  (105)  MALASPINA HOTEL  38 Front Street  MON. 1:00 p.m.  MON,     7:00 p.m.  PARKSVILLE  (112)  RECtlAJ BAPTIST CHURCH  100 Hirst  THURS.       7:00 p.m,  PORT ALBERN)  (106)  ElKS BWtDIHS ASSOC.  3044 ��� 4th St.  TUES,        7:00 p,m.  SAANICHTON  (104)  AGRICULTURAL CROWDS  Saanlchton  THURS,    7:00 p.m.  (100) VICTORIA  LANCT0RD CENTOWAl  HAU  1011 Goldstream  TIIES 7:00 p.m,  (101)  FIRST UNITED CHURCH  932 Balmoral  TUES 700 p.m.  WED 7:00 pm  (10?)  NORWAY HOUSE  UIO Hillside  THURS.       1:00 p.m.  THURS.       7:00 p.m.  (10?)-  (SOUIMAlT-IMIKO  CHURCH  500 Admiral St.  MON 7 00 p in,  (II)  SAANICH IIBRARY  8B0 Seymour Avenue  I) 1000 nni  IUDYSMITH  louraiuuL  TUES.      7:00 p.m.  SOUTHERN  IB.CIAREA!  staaBasBaiB  SSSSSS2  (21DCASTLEGAR  LEGION HAU  WED. 7:00 p.m.  (212) CRANBROOK  EAGUSHAll  711 Kootenay St. N.  MON. 7:00 p.m.  (221) ELKFORD  aKFoao Korea itta  Michelle Road  TUES. 7:00 p.m.  (222)FERNIE  ROYAL LESION  lodge Building  THURS.       7:00 p.m.  (200) KAMLOOPS  BOOSE HAIL  406 Fortune Drive  WED. 7:00 p.m.  ODDfEtltmS HAU  Battle St. aV 13th  M0N, 7:00 p.m.  (214)  CHURCH OF CIE0PAS  3041 Westside Road  TUES, 7:00 p.m.  (204) KELOWNA  VYfMN'S INST, HAU  770 Lawrence Ave.  at Richter  .  TUES, 7:00 p.m.  THURS,       1:00 pm,  (218) KIMBERLEY  CENTENNIAL HOUSE  Coronation par*  M0N,     ,   7:00 pm.  (215) NELSON  ElKS HAU  812 Stanley Street  THURS.       700 pm  SALMON ARM  ,(20fi)  SIIUSWAP INN  No. 1 Rd. & Reno Rd.  1IIIS 7:00 nm  CRESTON  EACIES HAU  Wfl). 700 o m  INOIBWAREaJ  DAWSON CREEK  (303)  DAWSON CREEK PUBLIC  IIBRARY  1001107th Avenue  WED, 7:00 p.m.  FORT ST. JOHN  (305)  FORT A5UT0R HOTEL  10024-lOOth Ave.  THURS.       7:00p.m.  PRINCE GEORGE  (304)  CIVIC CENTRE  1295-7th Avenue  MON. 7:00 p.m.  TUES. 7:00 pm.  THURS,       1:00 pm.  (307) TERRACE  KNOX UNITED CHURCH  4907 Larelle  TUES, 7:00 pm  (303) SMITHERS  REGULAR BAPTIST CHURCH  MON, 7:00nm  WILLIAMS LAKE  (309) .ST. PEIWS  AKCUCAN CKUftCD  549 Canon Dr.  WFI), 7:ft0pm  POWELL RIVER  (046)  ST, DAVIDS AKCUCAN  .CHURCH  loyace at Duncan  MON 700 pm r.  ��� x  m   ���"    >-  I     .1-  ,s    ;  ) :  y  ,  Hunting and outdoors  Association for the Protection of  Fur-Bearing Animals (APFA)  1316  EAST  12TH   AVENUE   VANCOUVER    BC    V5N   1Z9  I tiivn/iri,/ C luiiftitl.   h*,,',/*/ it /) fum >m I,i\ /*<</(','���''/<  sss-as  THE PRIME MOVER  ��� Quality Construction  ��� 12 Volt Reversible Motor  ��� Remote Control Switch  ��� Cable included  ��� Universal Mounting  ��� Accessories Avallablo  i bow mac  auTQ centre  Bis Hui'ard SI   Vancduvat (J C   VoC Jl * t'MlM  J  "We forded rushing streams.  When the turbulent water rose to  my horse's chest, his hoof slipped  on.a mossy rock, and for just a  moment, I was overcome with a  feeling of trepidation." So a guest  at one of the numerous dude  ranches that are to be found in  Alberta and British Columbia,  describes the thrills of her first  trail ride.  HORSES USE INSTINCT  "Later in a mountain pass, a  baby ptarmigan staggers  hurriedly across the ever-present  snow. At an altitude of over 8,000  feet, the sun burns off the white  surface, making it soft and  dangerous, but never manages to  melt all of it. The horses often  lower their heads, sniffing the  surface, sounding the depths for  Governments  drag feet on  cruel traps  It shouldn't happen to a dog -  and, if it did, everyone would be  calling for the person responsible  to be prosecuted for gross cruelty  to animals. Yet in Canada last  year, some 3 million fur-bearing  animals took a fatal step into the  jaws of a leg-hold (or other) trap,  and died slowly, in dreadful  agony. Some froze to death,  others starved, some drowned,  yet others were literally torn  apart by predators. Many  twisted or chewed their legs free  to face the possibility of an even  slower death, three-footed  against the wild. Even more  tragic was the unnecessary death  of thousands (?), millions (?) of  "unwanted" birds and animals  (owls, ducks, rabbits, etc.)  trapped accidentally.    V  In September 1973^ a Federal-  Provincial Committee on  Humane Trapping was set up to  test and develop humane traps. It  has a budget of $436,000. One  hundred trap ideas have been  submitted. Yet in September 1976  (3 years later), not one trap has  been fully tested. What is holding  up this committee? If we can put  a man on the moon, we can invent a humane trap!  Your urgent letter of alarm to  your MLA or territorial  representative about this  trapping cruelty will help speed  the Ban of Cruel Trapping  Methods throughout Canada.  For further information, write  the Association for the Protection  of Fur-Bearing Animals, 1316  East Twelfth Avenue, Vancouver, B.C. V5 N 1Z9.  ���FIBREGLASS PICKUP TOPS & VAN CONVERSIONS  Ford,  Chovrolot,  Dodgo/Maxl  Ovor 40 models Includlnglmports  FIBERM0LD  ^^^ IHIIIHH I't     Mill ^^t  414 Vanguard Rd., Richmond, D.C.  tolopiionai  273-3324  W��f?y^  9m\\*��~fat?7K '���&, ii.' . Aft*  underground streams or gullies  where deep drifts have collected.  "Then they cross, sometimes  floundering, sometimes stumbling, and sometimes sinking.  Uncannily, they seem to know  where to step, although mine fell  on his face, and broke his bridle  in one snow patch. (I wasn't  hurt.)"  WIDE CHOICE OF RANCHES.  Obviously, trail riding isn't for  everyone. But for those who want  a real change from urban  crowding and noise (and urban  comforts!) trail riding offers a  unique opportunity to return to  the simpler, hardier life of the  pioneer.  Dude ranches, of course, can  be all things to all people. They  range from the simple to the  elaborate. Most offer  housekeeping cabins, often by a  lake shore, with boat rentals,  swimming, fishing and hiking in  addition to trail riding. Depending on location and time of year,  they may also offer opportunities  for hunting.  The most elaborate offer a  wide range of facilities that  would make an old-time cowboy  blink in astonishment. Golf  courses, swimming pools, dining  rooms and airstrips are among  the things you may find available  on these ranches.  At the other end of the scale is  the working ranch that takes  guests and gives them a chance  to see ranch operations.  Depending on the time of year,  this may mean branding, roundup, range-riding, or any of the  many other chores that occupy a  rancher's time.  IDEAL FOR FAMILY  Most ranches - working or  guest, simple or elaborate - offer  a good chance for a family  vacation, with wranglers experienced in handling trail rides  that include children riding a  horse for the first time.  Most ranch holidays leave  unforgettable memories.  If you want to get the names of  guest ranches, get in touch with  your provincial travel department.  Survival handbook  6mii8t9 for wilderness  "Wilderness Survival", a  handbook published by the B.C.  Forest Service will be useful to  wilderness hikers or hunters  from any province. It covers the  basic information anyone needs  in order to survive until rescued.  Great stress is placed on "survival psychology". As the  Handbook says: "Survival is a  frame of mind. Fear of the unfamiliar and unknown weakens  your ability to think and plan ....  Keep in mind that although you  may be unable to control your  circumstances, you can control  how you operate and live within  them... Never under any circumstances allow yourself to  become rattled. If you find  yourself half running and  stumbling along you arc  beginning to panic. Stop, sit down  and think."  Chapters in the handbook  cover such Important topics as;  Clothing and Equipment, Finding your Direction, So You're  Ix>st, Building a Fire, Building a  Shelter, Food and Wnter, Edible  Plants, Poisonous Plants, Using  Signals,, Health nnd First Aid.  Excellent illustrations aid  Identification of edible and  "To find out how much daylight Is  loft, face tho sun, fully extend your  arms towards the sun, wrists bent  inwards, your fingers |ust bolow the  sun. Count how many finger widths  soparato tho sun from tho horizon.  Allow fifteen minutes per finger. If  four fingers fill tho space between  tho horizon and tho sun, sonnet Is  an hour away." ' Excorpt from  "Wilderness Survival."  poisonous plants, provide  directions for first aid, fire  building, signalling, and shelter  building.  Tho authors suggest that the  Handbook should bo read  through on receipt, again when  planning a wilderness trip, ond  should bo packed along with  survival and first-aid kits. Copies  nro available through the Forest  Service, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  i   1   ��   >   <   I y  ���   j.  : I  T*  : 7 Low priced  Automatic Oiling  3<19Cu.ln.Engine  Lightweight   Y  14V Sprocket Nose Bar  & Safety Type Chain 'X  FOR THE OCCASIONAL USER-AT HOM  AXAX.X.XSXX*y-X---y'^Xy, 77 7/7;'7Ytoci&>iY 7'..;     ���'���'.������- ��� vY 7y YY7;  Lightweight _7';.  Easy -Arc Start ing  3*19Cu.In. Engine  Automatic Oiling   ;.    ���7Y;'7--Y7:77;v7\:7>^7'-  14" Sprocket Nose Bar & Skip^ti^h Safety Type Chain^^Y:  FOR FARM, ORCHARD & CONSTRUCtlON  Model'  P26  7;777^th:^i;theie:ati P21  Ai,-:': ;-''7.:t7bufrwitti^  THE IDEAiPULPWO  ilprdWEER��;:  XiXy-i'XyXX ;���.,;-. ]'*���':������  XXXctik.l)l:A$M&XXX  Modern ���-Y.-7  Model  2tmm  "���../���. ���'.' yX'-'y-i y':^iAX'^Xy>'---'-'.'.-\ '"���: '������',!!-  iWB40  Model'.'  A more rugged saw for harder uses  3-5Cu.ln.Enginie  Automatic Oiling  Takes up to 24" bar & chain  FORTHE IPSO   LARGE TIMBER  Full 5*0Cu.In.Engine  with all the features  that B.C. Loggers asked us for  :-Y. V'i-\L:iO,ht:-:weight'"  Y Y'^FuO^-p CU:imiEriigitiiB''  "���7-;;.h;:;;;Y/;'':Yy'::-Fo^^  Anti-vibration Engine mounting  Full wrap handle & pivot grip (not shown)  For up to 40" attachments  Full wrap handle & pivot grip  (not shown)  Distributors',  SeejheseStarSawsa^  easier  �� ��  A. VWNCJOUVER-NANAIMd^  A CUT/p**, ABOVE THE REST I  :  (5  $  WHAT  AWAY  TO HOE!  Available in  .7 fr 5 HP.  from $649.95  Rockot Profotslonal Tlllor. Tho Arlcns  Rockot Is, qulto simply, tho flnosl tiller  monoy can buy, Wllh Its fronl-rnounlocl  engine, power-driven troctor-tyno  wheels, and swing handlobnrs, tho  Rockot can bo guldocl with ono hand and  can handle tho most difficult jobs, such  as In-ground composting of standing  crops, Gqulppnd to accopt oloctrlc start,  Contact these  JUiiENS DEMEiS  for sales & service ,'..:  CAMPBELL RIVER  Island Outboard Sales & Service Ltd.  CHILLIWACK  Broadway Motors      .  COURTENAY  Steves Small Motor Repair  DUNCAN  Cowichan Timber & Turf  ENDERBY  Interior Motors  HOPE ,  Hope Industrial Sales  KAMLOOPS  Timberland Supply  LANGLEY  Mid-Valley Lumber Ltd,  MERRITT  Mac's Engine Repair  MISSION  Farmers Trading & Building Supplies  NANAIMO  J.C: Sharecost Rentals & Sales Lid,  PARKSVIUE  Woodhouse Supplies  POWELL RIVER  Les Koleszar Services  QUESNEL  WI|lls-Harpor Hardware  REVELSTOKE  Revolsloke Sales and'Service  RICHMOND  Hotmann Motor Supply Ltd,  SALMON ARM  Polorson Bros,  SICAMOUS  'J,B, Marino  SMITHERS  Troc & Trail Equipment  SURREY  Alox riling Shop  WILLIAMS LAKE  Williams loko Mar Inn ft Sports Supplies  A CUT i��| ABOVE THE REST!  Prices  start  as low  as  $529.00  ?,  25" ROTARY  MOWEII.,  few Season  Sno-Thf��  Tho ruggod, olllclont two-stago onow removal  action ol nil eight A'rlona soK-propollod Sno-fhros  mako short and slmplo work o( Winter's worst  onowa. And Arlons 6 and 8 HP Sno-Thros go on  working for you all yonr lono with ono of tho lour  Trnc-Tonm Inwn malntonanco nllnohmonla: Rolnry  Mowor, Lawri Vacuum, Rotary Brush,* Chock out  Iho Arlons four-sonnon Sno-Thros at your  nearest Arlons Doalor,  Distribution In British Columbia  and tho Yukon by:  HOFFARS SALES LTD., 1435 Burrows Road, Richmond, B.C.  Phone: 273-1511  TT'tTrrv^r"-"i' v ". TKW^tsssfKY^ /-     ���.?������  v-  i 7  ~i  DIESEL ENGINES  GENERATORS  DOMESTIC and INDUSTRIAL  "TSC Series"  FOR PERMANENT and STAND-BY USE  ���CS  i. '93"  Diesels in this series range from  5 h.p. to 18 h.p. All have manual  start,, electric start is optional.  Condenser cooling is standard  with radiator cooling as an option  on 2 & 3 cylinder models.  These engines are ideal -for use  with Pumps, AG & DC Generators,  Compressors, Refrigerators,  Hydraulics etc. All engines are  noted for fuel economy and easy  maintenance.  AND PUMPS TOO....  Powered by "TSC Series" Diesel  Engines these bumps are available with from 2 to 4 inch suction  & discharge capacity at from  61.6 imp. gpm.to 264 imp. gpm &  40 foot head. These self priming  centrifugal pumps can be had  with a solid iron combined engine  and pump base or a 2-wheel  rubber tired mount for mobile  applications. All feature low  vibration and long durability.  *HM*M  .    ��l '  V.  Diesel Generators, powered by "TSC Series" engines,  are available for 115 volts or 115/230 volts AC  output at 60 cycles and range in capacity from 2,000  watts to 12,500 watts (12.5K/W).  All feature easy starting and economical running  engine, coupled with proven PINCOR dual bearing  alternator, are base, mounted, and then flexible  mounted to a handy aluminum frame. The frame can  be secured to the.floor or can be used for portable  purposes.  The alternator is solid state exciter system, and  inherently regulated. AC volt meter gives easy reading  of output voltage which can be regulated by the  engine governor setting.  YvY<Vir  RCHARI  DIESEL PRODUCTS  ff'tX'*!  ,iJy C ,!  MDUS  SMALL DIESELTR  >RS, BIG TRACTOR PERFORMANCE  All are Diesel powered, with power  ratings from 13 HP for the smaller  model up to 24 HP for a host of (  heavier applications, with a  generous reserve of power.  Ideally suited for small and "in  between" jobs, these tractors can do  all that the usual larger tractors  can do, with economy in size, weight  and running costs. 2-Speed PTO and  3-point rear hitch are invaluable  features. 13 HP and 15 HP models  offer optionol 4 wheel drive, with ���  optional turf tires and many other  features.  Among uses are mowing, digging  post holes, small area plowing,  narrowing, cultivating, hauling qtc,  where efficient use of a smaller  tractor represents considerable cost  and fuel savings.  MODEL  1 lurl In* nnd Wii(|f>rt.l(mg * *h*n>t nm 00non*! purl*)  Model 135  4-Wheel Drive  A RANGE OF AGRICULTURAL & INDUSTRIAL ATTACHMENTS  is available including mid mount & rear mount mowers,  front end loaders, back-hoes, Tillit tillers, dozer blades.  Full details available on request.  "-. '      .'' "  ���' . /��������-.;���< l<*f.'^>--.*,> - <-(f *   *. t,, '"...,:.' ^..��.* t 1" **���.-.< ����� tit *���* i-��l. ���*�������� V��t*  .   *   --. ' , ...;*, n-     �� *.-* ��    *������   - -- * * ��� *>  *> V.f! Yil'^-J ff\.:  t V*  4 A' V"*-*-***'  ir:  ci'imhi.. j. v <* a�� ����� ��i����        f.      ���       ��� ���   j   ���    .   . .. _       . ,*   .        "--.'.. // /\  '���'������, ��� ������ ���' ��� if f*"   ? \  ���     r'n,:..^'^,' -TV- '���*��: .       '      - ."    .     */���'-���'  \  I*-  ��� /������/ * ��� ���  ��� -ni J mnilr ..*rff V"*Hi. Western Regional Newspapers Magazine, Week of Sept'.. 20, 1976  rl-...  FREI��  <Jj5cntlCltTCn: Please let me have/r��?e and wMoufoMigflMow,  your colourful new Preview Booklet YOUR KKY TO Till* FUTURK  which pictures and describes the All-New BRITANNICA 3'- not just  a new edition, but a revolutionary new encyclopedia, Also give nic  complete information on how 1 may obtain this outstanding set, direct  from the publisher, on convenient payment plans,  Name  Address  'CTIF  WRN  Mail this postage-paid card  today for FREE Preview Booklet.  TVovlnco " PoitnlCoda  MAIL   TODAY*   NO   SIONATURE   NECESSARY  hintid In Crvii<1a

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xpentimes.1-0186462/manifest

Comment

Related Items