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The Peninsula Times Oct 4, 1978

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 ������\  ���1  k  Angiy voices air^~  recreation hearing  The first'of a series of recreation    allow committee membersSmd project'  referendum information ineetings got off    representatives an opportunity to outline  to a tumultuous start last Wednesday with  'alarming forecast of our financial  ���       !  an  individual projects, but was interrupted  by frequent outbursts from the crowd.  fate" from a regional board director. y   Brian Loewen explained that an ex-  And~^~S'echeltnmeefog~conJtinu^���^  downhill, despite recreation committee    skaters aiid curlers. The rink is used for  members' pleas for "good publicity" when   curling two days a week at present and  a Gibsons Jalderihan went_onxecord:as_��� Loewen said man-hours andliockey-time is  being against the 12-project proposal.        wasted in the changeover.  "You're kind of under cutting us before Gibsons residents in the crowd,  we get started," said committee member however, attacked the project, asking why  Dforothy Fraser when Area C Director they should pay for more curling in Sechelt  Charles Lee finished a prepared speech, jvhen the Gibsons curling rink is often  Lee's .speech outlined projected tax   tifyipty v  increases for 1979 and warned yoters to  "HEY, ARE Y<HJ taking pictures for  the paper?-Pur our picture" in the  _paper.!W'Put _your_ picture in ttie  paper?   Why   are   you   guys   so   you're on. From left, we have cousins ?��� -9; Joey Zqrnes,2; Heather Boragrib, 6  special?"..."Because   we're   all   (or better)  Veronica Erv^iri, 4;-' and Indra Erwin,7.  cousins, that's why.'\..Okay, kids,   Amanda Tame, 4; Galadriel Boragno,     <  Serving Ihe Sunshine Coast   (Howe Sound "to Jervis Inlet)  Wilson Creek   SelTfra-P(5Ttr~Se"fKe1r-ttiSlfTi  ENINSU^A  including Port Mellon   Hopkins Landing   Granthams Landing   Gibsons   Roberts Creek  'Cove���Persder-Hrtr"yMBdelra Park   GardenBw?   Irvine $ landing'; EtfflTTibv'e " EgrnonF  2nd Class Mail  Registration No,  J.ARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER-ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  ��  Volume 16 ��� No. 44  consider them before voting for the  recreation package.  - According to .Lee^s estimations, tax  increase in the-dtstrict for 1979 will be  $53.24 per-person or $212.96 per familyas a  resultof increases for schools, salaries,  supplies and services, theliospital and the  recreation 'package.  Lee, the regional board representative^  on the committee, said that someone had  to be "bold or perhaps stupid enough to  clue" the public in before the proposal  goes to referendum. ���,  Cliff Connor, a committee member,  asked Lee why after three years of  planning Lee was only now raising objections to the proposal,  ���"I1-can't-understand���why-you-'re-  umon ����gj|g*r Label ,, 'x knocking the projects now," said Connor.  20-Pages-���20c-6opy^���^ur^ace^t(rdo-it-was^t-the-edmmii  meetings."  Nancy Douglas criticized the location  off the rink and suggested the referendum-^  subporjws "ask the kids in Gibsons wjrose  pareiits can't afford to take them to  hockey" whether the package should be  supported.  Roberts Creek resident Jack Gibhsaid  putting more into the Arena was "like  pouring money down aj:athole."  "If you scrapped that up there (the  Arena)," said Gibb, "it would be the best  move you ever made."  People who had spoken out against the  referendum asked Derby whether Wednesday's meeting had changed the committee's decision to take the proposal to  referendum.  "Thereferendum is definitely on," said  Derby���"This���is- just��� an���information��� -  meeting."  e-than-spoke-againSt^the-projeGtr  Wednesday, Oct, 4,1978-  Pender principal���  will be discussed  at board meeting  Pender Harbour residents will have an}. Prescesky also wanted* to give Pender  opportunity this month to tell School Board , residents the, chance to*, interview_ajyl  trustees what sort of person they want the,  comment^n^ppUcants-ibrlhe job, but  "new principal oftheirjoew- secondary^cther ..board .members   vetoed   the  school-tbber^  Trustees Claus Speikermann and Peter  Board weighs  alternatives  to corridor  saying, that Gibsons "didn't ask to be put ���  ~~"It'snordy-fairthatthe^ubUc-be-inr-on-the-referendumi^b    was-put-on-to-  possession of all the facts," said Lee, "not   "buy'"them into the recreation function of  just part of the facts." the regional district.  Joining Lee in his opposition to the       "I don't buy nobody," Connor told  Hume." "GeTtHa^rai^m~iniroin-~lreacr4���  plan, Gibsons Alderman Te^l hume wld  the crowd of approximately 25 people ffiat  contrary to Committee Chairman Dick  Derby's remarks in a recent Times story,  not all of Gibsons council members" support the referendum.  "I am against the project," he said.  "Gibsons and Area F vdlLbe'carrying the  brunt of the eptije. progt#n.  Committee member Shirley Vaker  closed the meeting by reminding  everybody that the extra .taxes created by  the referendum would be equal to "a  dinner out at the Parthenon or.Golden City  only once a year" and urged support for  the project.  . "Now I  hope^ jvg���get���sonwr^ooi  irder���to���publici^T^she said.  suggesfSn .Thursday as a violation of  board policy.       "J  :  At the suggestion of district Supt. John  Dtenley, trustees decided to hold their  -;   regular monthly educational meeting at  Pender Harbour Secondary on October 18  , ? in order to "survey community desires for  a new principal."  r   \ Speikermann   supported  Denley's  $.j^jroposaKbut-saidi that in* light of the  Hydro charged in  herbicide dumping  B.C. Hydifo was charged last Wed-   conviction under the recently promulgated  nesday with impromper storage oV a ,act;  chemical following the September 2 in-     No charges were laid against the youths  , ctderijUri-whiph an estimated 50 pounds of . response /fc?r~the*dumping.- Thej- toM  ,r ' '����� xW7k ���' ' -    "' \  '_"  1.1.��.       ,        '       '' <    -  THERE WAS A MDANGER" sign but  fortunately no real damage when the  oil storage tank in the background  ruptured Wednesday, spilling some  C\  10,000 barrels of oil into a diked off  area at Port Mellon, (See related  photo inside)  A big mess, but  'iM >  tl~��l��H-tilUfcwl(l��S>������* *  ,r    ������     ,  no real  A ruptured storage tank last Wednesday flooded a Port Mellon mill slto with  qn estimated 10,000 barrels (350,000  gallons) of fuol oil, but earthen dikes  apparently prevented aiby of the oil from  escaping, into Thornbrough Channel.  CnnFor Production Manager Jim Earle  said tho tank split near tho buno about  noon, shortly after It hud been ro-fllled,  (..'  Tho Bunkcr-C duel ..oil'flooded a dlkcdT .  off area to a depth of several fcct>  Enrlo said Friday that most of tho oil  liad been pumped Into a barge, and that  pone had escaped Into the water, "There  was no dnmogo to tho environment at all."  Ms statement was confirmed by  Department of tlio Environment engineer  Stcvo Cowlo, who said an, Investigation of  -the -Incident*Bhotf��d* that *'*tl���� wptmsw  was fairly well dorna't and Uiat Uiore was  .'no apparent environmental damage.  Earle said tho .ruptured tank was  about $ years old. Mill workers wlllbc  itonble to determine the reason- for the  break until ull tho oil lias been removed, ho  Bald,  Tho provincial pollution Control Boord  is monitoring Uio cleanup, Cowie said.  Ri  After three years of negotiations for a  utility corridor .through Indian land,  regional board directors decided Thursday night to investigate other methods of  placing a desperately-needed 14-inch  water line to West SecfyeU if a decision on  the corridor is not reached within two'  weeks;;,"  Water problems iri that area this  summer threatened to stop development  when directors suggested that no wajfer  hook-ups be issued between Sechelt and  Halfmoon Bay until difficultues  surrounding the utility corridor were  resolved.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  directors and Staff and Indian Band  representatives failed to reach an  agreement on an alternate plan at a  Thursday morning Utility Corridor  Committee meeting.  Area B Director Ed Nicholson attempted to obtain a commitment from  Band officials for approval of a water line,  but was told by Gilbert Joe, Band councillor, that the Band "could not guarantee" that it would begin the process, which  includes taking the matter to tho Indian  people for referendum, until the question  of the corridor was resolved.  Representatives agreed, however, to  continue negotiations with the provincial  goyernment on, the vfonidor, It was>  decided thnt a letter be sent to tho  ministers of Highways and Municipal  Affairs requesting n meeting to discuss tho  proposed corridor.       "  A map will be prepared showing tho  desired corridor routo and a report will be  Issued presenting tho joint opinion of tho  three government bodies Involved,In the  , P'nn' .  .    -.        /'..   ,   '.        ":'  Chief "Colvin,"Craf^HTald''tlffiirwKen'  these steps were under way then It would  bo tlmo to discuss tho new water lino.  Nicholson snld construction of tho now  line would have to begin in November in  order to gunrnntco a water supply to West  Secholt by next summer.  School water source solved?  Tho politically tangled question of a  iter supply sourco for. Pendor, Hi  Secondary may be almost resolved  despite somo Area A residents' fears that  and interests concerned."  Former Pender Harbour Principal  ! Frank Holmes resigned in July and was  reassigned a teaching position at Sechelt  Elementary. His resignation followed a  series of complaints by some parents  regarding' administration at the school,  although trustees said there was no  relation between the''complaints and  Holmes'decision to quit.  District Dircector of Instruction John  Nicholson is currently acting principal,    '  pending   appointment   of   a   new   ad-    \  ministrator.  Speikermann recommended Thursday  that the board follow normal procedure up  to the point of compiling a shortlist of  candidates for the position. He said a  committee selected by the community  should then be allowed to interview the  candidates and to submit its observations,  and recommendations to the board. His  motion was seconded by Prescesky, thejh,  trustee elected from the Pender Harbour *  area.    ''������"'     ' " ���"  Board Chairman Don Douglas,  however, told Speikermann, "I rule the  motion contrary to board policy and out of  order."  Speikermann innd Prescesky  challenged the ruling. "I think this is an  extraordinary "matter, but board policy  can be changed by ah extraordinary  motion," Speikermann said.  The challenge was defeated when  trustees Joanno Rotluff, Kay Dombroski  and Maureen Clayton voted to uphold  Douglas' ruling. Trustee Tim Frizzell  abstained from the vote. He recently wns  ' hired as n child care worker for tho Pender  Harbour alternate school program, which  Is ndmlnfstercd by the Siinshino" Coast  Community Resource SochHy. Frkzell  said, "I don't feel it would bo appropriate  for mc to enter into any discussion of the  prlncipalship of Pender Harbour because  of my position." '  Douglas later told the Times he was  opposed to tho Idea of circumventing  board policy for individual situations. If  policy is inadequate, It shbuld bo changed  "In tho normal way," rather than ex*  copied, ho f/old.  Trustees Thursday also heard  Provincial Pesticide Control.-Brai^h-^he^caMlioa^d^canisters contained fish  officer Stuart Craig said the charge,'-sw;<Jrn food, tney dumped a quantity of the  in Sechelt Provincial Court under^he chemical into Clowliolm Lake.  Pesticide Control Act, covers several  alleged violations, including inadequate  labeling of the herbicide containers;, and  inadequate security and marking U the  shed containing the^henpal,        ;.  The charge wiU be read, in Sechelt'oh  October 18. Hydro faces a maximum f|ne  of $2,000 and-or six months in jail for a first  Subsequent analyses of sediment,  wateirafod aquatic life in the area revealed  some small concentrations of Tordon 10K.  None of the tests, hbweyer, indicated  concentrations as high as two parts per  million^ the level established by federal  environment authorities as being  hazardous. '   '  water, supply sourco for. Pondor Harbour tho scheme might hinder salmon spawning *��-M��wvn "J"""/ '"n" '"j"*" "  Secondary may be almost resolved to thV or perhaps represent the^ first step iri ah ��R?kcsmpn fOrXM Projects.which haa  satisfaction of all conorncd, thnnks ton   ���<-< ~.-i������i ...��#��- -;��*-��, overseen  construction  of  the   Pender  unwanted regional water system,  now suggestion from Federal Fisheries       If  Anderson  Crook  was , chosen,  Officer Ray Kraft. ; dlroctors sold, work could not proceed on  themselves embroiled ln the larger   current salmon run In the creek.  4  question of whether to' construe^ a  residential wator system for Uio Kleindale  area after ngrcolng to assist Uio school  (IIBmerWUnnndnR rtifaTHmampripBir  forlhc uchool ��� l��iit Thurwlnytosscd tho-;  wholo qvcstlon back Into tho school  board's lap, '     r     ���  The presumption then was that tho  iward would ont for Jits original plan to  Install an Intake pipe in Anderson Creek,,  .  . ^   ' I . \;  school, explain tliat a string of delays and  errors In materials dolvcry was rcspon-  slblo for tho failure,to complete somo  areas of tho-school In time for lia Sep-  Kraft, howover, told tho Times tliat he ^^ber opening,  hnd discussed tho problem with School Tho spokesman said tho gymnasium  District BulldlngB nnd Grounds Supt. Bob   nn(1 nrt b,ock **<! been completed last  adjacent tO'the CfiBekr'iVoTk <m such* a plfttr^^^^^^^1*'"*^"'*"^** *w^��"l'i,��^^to4'Wli^i  could begin at onco, Kraft said. U>o arrival of equipment, which Is ex-  He snld Rutter reacted favorably to tho   pectcd shortly.  idea ax\{\ said he would present lt to school  board members.  -       ���Sec Pago A-3  DcSpite the foul-ups, cost of the facility  Is on budget nt a totnl of about 11,542,000,  / \ ���See Pago A-3  BRHR, THAT feels greatl Krlstlno Gary, who bralnstormcd tho whole  ^K^4�� found her polar bear awlm at Uil^^  dellgjntful. Her Fitness Serv|<jo mom, late. Better lato than never, ln ho  ponna Koop, led five other swimmers plunged. Koop says she hopes to make  into the surf Saturday. It was a the pwtmsn regular event through the  somewhat smaller turnout than hoped winter,  for, especially slnco Krlstlne's dad,,  *^w%�� **j*m,[-*  v  .vm  <'t.  [^^mfi?$^  W^|N^��^  sa-^wasswstoi^-iwwitifw^^^^  ���I (TWtsWHWlB^iSflHtfSil ��i��   f&np&t&tttW,  tHMtWtaftM WaWrt' &))&lll<*&W��lS>l>irmX*.    lW**WHcSft  m,.^**.**.--*,--!.**'  ,rtW/>H?^tfl)��n^*wJJfW��iii-��ij��tiit jmM^^yiMiHT  *1H...��._-  .... -���  'M'fW&'S-tpy -MHXffl9^*��*>!iSA^W^����!pMW^  r "*Wsri^W^i^'**iik!^*^^ ft.  "        \  !\  **��� ' :���.������*;.  ,x:-'.x.  [::-:-  :-^-:-  7^kM$X  Page  ^e^effiiMTtaies  Wednesday, Oct. �� 1978  newsr  V \  t-r it: was"Curious; to here one ��� of our  recreation tphimittee members  pleading after last Wednesday's  argumentative public meeting:  ilNow; I hope we get some good  publicity?1 .  It's a familiar refrain in sensationalism and turning the public  against the recreation referendum.  Come on, now. Who's really  generating all the negativism? This  paper has heretofor supported ������  although admittedly with not ;much  enthusiasm ��� the referendum. And to  telephone.  Can the referendum proponents/  honestly expect the press to,sugar-  coat the issue while they parade  around moaning about how dismal it  all is?  Is the press guilty of a negative  bias when it reports that Charles Lee,  the regional board appointee to the  committee, disclaims all regional  board responsibility for the proposal  and warns of spiralling taxes in all  areas ot government?  What sort bf "good publicity" are  the best of our recollection,-neither-of���we-supposed-tb-generate-from-the  /���  (**t��i^wttWt*i9��t>*��'4ai��� m  the    other    two    papers    have  editorialized againstrit.  On the other hand, a lot of the  sponsors of the plan, including  regional board directors and some  recreation committee members, have  spent just" about as much energy  cutting down onellsppct or anotherof  the" proposal arid expounding ori  public opposition to it as they have  Lboosting_the~packager  statement of Aid. Ted Hume, that  .Gibsons was bought intoihe Regional  rDistrict's recreation function by  ' inclusion of the swimming pool in the  proposal?,Or from the fact that Aid.  Lorraine Goddard sat quietly for  most of the Wednesday meeting,  allowuig Hume's opposition-to .stand  asihe expression of Gibsons' feelings  about the matter?      ' '   The~whohr-scanris~just~giving   Even DickDerby .chairman of the /everybody a sour stomach. About the  committee, feftlree"toTakeTcoiipIe   only real energy in evidence.is the  Yon^rey^ving  the players  a bad name  Editor; The Times:--  On behalf of the Sunshine Coast Senioi  ;  Soccer League I would like to thank toca  soccer fans^for coming out to'support^  teams playing at Hackett P^rk_on the..  September 23-24 weekend.'   V     .  J am'upset though at the^ mess the  sidelines and parking area wer^left iay  ;, There, was paper and garbageiteflral]  .   around the park. While soccer teams are  playing they cannot police the fans. It is  the players you are giving a bad name.  The village may be-forced "to take the  .   goalposts down if the mess persists. We  '    have cleaned the park up" this time.  More garbage cans will be set up at the  park, and I would appreciate your using  them in future, both at Hackett and all  parks. �� ���^���  Walter Tripp, president,  Sunshine Coast Senior Soccer Leagu  7 figure we save a bundle on those new women's fashions  because our wives wouldn 't be seen de..."  .  READERS RIGHT  Recreation committee lays out the referendum issue  of swats recently and was so quoted in  our   story   of  September  20.   We.  -overheard���him���Wednesdays-telling  another  reporter:   "I  don't  know  where they got those quotes/UWe,  know,. He. gave-them tdus over the  enthusiasm some people employ in  denigrating other people's projects.  ���Me^first^Ms^till-the-foremosHaict-  of life here. If the Sunshine_Coast had-  -a- noser-Nanaimo could watch us  cutting it off to spite our face.  Editor, The Times:  We are really directing the following to  -theattentioh-of the voting pubUcasipsll as���ouf-sights~on~fwo mills, unanimously. We  of 6 mills for recreation.- J The boardjviUJiayejto. find expenses  We felt that this was too_high-and ��et-Hfirst andcapitalcosts second tailored to fit  Between the lines  If this goes on.,.  By DennisTitzgerald  JS DECLARES  WAR ON SECHELT  The year is 1990 and the above headline  appears over a brief article on page 12 in  one of the seven surviving newspapers on  the Sunshine Coast. The story: '*  "In a resurgence^ of inter-village  hostilities, Gibsons Mayor ;,Jock Smith  Saturday led "two armoured "^visidnsi'iri a"  successful pre-dawn raid oifffielSurisfiine  Coast Arena.  "Smith reportedly captured 14 minor  hockey players in the surprise attack. A  communique from the Gibsons Municipal,.  Office said the action was in retaliation of  Sechelt's continued refusal to underwrite a!  portion of Gibsons' $1.6 million  , streetlighting debt. ���  "Those Sechelt people come through  here at night and they look at things; but  they don't want to pay a penny for it,"  Smith said.  "A counter-attack commanded by  Sechelt Mayor Harold Nelson (recenUy reelected to his ninth consecutive term  without opposition) faltered after Nelson's  Jeep disappeared into a mudhole on Trail  Avenue. Efforts to locate the mayor were  continuing." ���.  Life on the Sunshine Coast in 1990 is  much the same as it has always been. Only  more S0i  - Pender Harhour area loyalists in 1983  initiated a valiant but short-lived struggle  for secession. They were defeated after  one week at the Battle of Irvines Landing  by a squad of Canada Works project  commandos.  . In reparation, off-premises sales were  halted at the Madeira PaYk Legion,  Egmont was annexed by Gibsons, Pender  Harbour was mado a settling pond for the  Secret Cove sewage treatment plant and  Howie White was required to go on  Regional District water.  Unemployment on Uie Sunshine Coast  ln 1990 is hovering around CO per cent,  slightly higher than the national average.  Tho federal government has responded by  opening nn employment centro branch two  1 afternoons a. month In Gibsons and  legalizing marijuana.  Prlmo Minister Grace McCarthy says  Canadians would be lot - happier If they  smiled mote.  Developers In Gibsons nro complaining  Mayor Ted Hume's campaign pledge to  give residents ��� "as many neighbourhood  pubs as they want."     ' ''  Hume successfully negotiated LCB  approval for 238 pubs on Marine Drive by  giving B.C. Hydro the municipal :swim-  ming pool as a storage site for nuclear  waste material. '    ���' ~   * \X  A public heariti-g; oh the 'proposal's?  -the press.lt isour'attempt to make sure1  that the philosophy and concept of regional  recreation be clearly understood by the  voters.^- ...  On^November lS the voters "will haVe  the specifics for the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Recreation program  placed before them for their decision as tp  whether or not the program should  proceed:       -  ��� The package is the culmination of 3  years ,of work and consultations .by the  Committee. Many and varied public  persons and groups have been' consulted  by the Committee.   The Regional Board's instruction to the  Committee was to ascertain what was  wanted, where it was wanted, who would it  serve, how much it would cost and how to  fund the package.  Very early in the game we recognized  further resolved to finance^ our package on  a definite term and as short as we could  manage. The referendum stipulates 12  years for the complete payout for principal and interest, and that's short.  The building and the funding programs  would be quite different were it not for the  large tax b?stfrepresented by the.mill at  Port Mellon.  The district has two other, principal  areas of high assessment per capital those  are the commercial and industrial areas in  the two villages.  The balance of the region is dependent  on residential assessments with their 15  per cent levy as compared to 20 and 25 per  cent levies in the non-resident properties.  We are unalterably opposed to  parochialism and hope to see that the  returns from the mill as well as the  commercial and industrial levies are  "attenecf by only two members of,-- the  public, one of whom raised the technical  objection that the plan contained no  provision for parking. (The second  resident had merely wandered.in looking  for a bathroom.)  Meanwhile in Roberts Creek, the annual report of the Community  Association's Ways and Means Committee  reveals that a total of $11,487.62 has been  collected in the 13-year-old drive to raise  funds for a new community hall. That  figure is, just $446,000 short of the amount  heeded, according to the report.  ..George Longman, who proclaimed  himself king of Roberts Creek after  narrowly defeating Mrs. Arbuckle in a  wrist-wrestling match in 1980, has stirred  some resentment by levying a 25 per cent  tax on all groceries purchased off Hall!  Road. " .,     ..  .'  Halfmoon Bay residents are collecting  a petition opposing the de-gazetting of  Redroofffs Road (now spelled with three  f's in correction of an earlier historical  oversight). The Highways Department  recently published the road closure notice  following complaints that vandals had  defaced the barricade placed across  Redroofffs at Cooper's Green and that  motorists were refusing to pay the  roadtoll.  The Canadian Society of Londscapo  Architects has bestowed its highest award  on the Village of Sechelt for the innovative  development of Teredo Street. The area  was ctfhvertcd to an underground shopping mail with a ground level park ln 1980.  All the buildings ln the three-block strip  sank to their rooftops tho previous year  when a mild earth tremor disrupted tho  viscoclty of tho 30-foot-dcop bog on which  they were built.  . Announcement of tho honour is ex-  ���pectcd * to-save the political career of  Mayor Harold Nelson (presuming ho is  the universality of RECREATION: like g spread over the entire region. Only in this  the^rgih it ;js.no respector bt political | way can the costs of the major"proposals in  "boundaries!  We strove to ensurethat a maximum  variety of recreation was made available  to a maximum number of users. ���' The  geographical locations were as central to  the most users wherever possible.  Having established those priorities we  addressed ourselves to the board's  requirement for financial responsibility on  bur part. - '  We asked ourselves, "What can we  afford", bearing in mind that the Committee was all taxpayers, even as you the  reader.  Our research showed that many  Regional Districts face costs on the order  Project  the package be born. The following is a  breakdown of the amount required to  .complete the building program. $92,900.00  for twelve years will Ray off the principal  ; and interest: $78,350 has been budgeted  per year to assist jun the cost of operating  and maintenance of all the projects on the  list. Total $171,250.00. Revenue from 2  ; mills in 1978 equals $173,000.00 leaving a  small surplus of $1,750.00 per,'year.  The building progr-a��\ will proceed  (Voters willing) as per the following  priority standings. The stands were  'arrived at by trial and agreed to as to  method of trial by both the board and the  committee,  p. . . '*  Capital Costs        Operating Deficit  within the total yearly budget of  $173,000.00 per year. It follows that the  board will be required to proceed one  project at a time until they are all completed, or until the yearly budget is  exhausted.  You should also know that-the board  may. nof transfer funds or costs from one  function to another under any circumstances. For example a surplus in one  account'such as water may not be spent on  garbage etc. This is what is known as zero  budgeting, which controls surplus levies  h��ing carried over, or any unnecessary  levies and or any other kind of fancy  bookkeeping. All increases in capital cost  must come only from natural growth for 12  years or a. second referendum must be  taken.       -y ' *���*"  Responsibility for prudent and frugal  . management will-, rest with local  management from^within the.community  wlujfwill be encouraged.to fprmlnon-profit  -societiesrThey will be required to produce1  yearly operating budgets that can pass fhe  scrutiny of the Regional Board. The  societies will be open to the general public,  ression  asareldl the facilities.  The answers to more detailed questions  will be dealt with at public meetings that  will be held throughout the peninsula.  Your- attendance is earnestly solicited,  by both the Regional District Board and  this Committee.  Sunshine Coast Regional  District Recreation Committee.'  Bible studies  series  bej  oh October  Editor, The Times:  Thank you for this opportunity to let the  people of the Sunshine Coast know about  an Ecumenical Service to be held at Holy  .Fann^y.^urc^iMi jOctober 8 ,��tJ:3Q p.m.  jihiswiJLsignaLthe^  of Witnesses  in  entina a  series of Bible studies.  It is good thing\once in a while, to  forget our differencesxand concentrate on  those things upon which we are agreed,  especially those which have to do with our  life and happiness! x     \       -A \..\  There will be further announcement of  the subjects to be discussed ahd place and  time of meeting. \  Those of you who have attended the  studies before will remember what good  times we had and will look forward to a  renewal of friendships made then.  \  ���      AliceTaylor  Sechelt.  iN  I. Arts Centre . _  2 Roberts Creek Hall $225,000  3. Pender Harbour Pool  275,000  4. Redrooffs Playing Field  20,000  5. Arena Extension*. '. ,  200,000  6. Libraries............  ������ ���  7. Equestrian Center ;-.....,. 1,000  8. Motorcycle Site............  500  9. Gibsons Pool  80,000  10. Sechelt Marsh and Selma Park ..,..,  1,000  II. Bicycle-Skateboard Track  2,500  12, Hopkins Landing Park ...��...,.  70,000  $875,000  $1,000  5,000  25,000  1,000  3,000  5,000  38,000  350  $78,350  Editor, The Times: ':���   A world wide letter writing campaign is  under way protesting the high-handed,  dictatorial action of the Argentinian  government in suppressing Christian  preaching activity.  A local spokesman says Jehovah's  Witnesses everywhere are already- busy  mailing their protests, hoping that  Argentina will advance to a more Just and  equal treatment of its citizens In line with  modern world thinking. He noted that the  Witnesses were not the only ones being  treated harshly.  Grcnville Drake  Sedielt.  Holding the CBC to its word  soon rescued from tho Trail Avenue  that iho,village's minimum eoo^squnro- vmudholo). Nolson has recently como  foot lots for residential areas "mukgi*' under criticism following tho disclosure by  trees moro Important than peoplo,"  Population growth In tho vlllago Increased dramatically after 1981 when  council found a way tq revitalize the Lower  Village by following through on then-  The Peninsula j^Wed  Published Wednesdays nl Sechelt  on H.C.'n Sunshltiv Const  .������..     , Jilici'snlnsulp^nnfcii ���,���.,.,.,,- X,.,  lor Westpres Piihllenilons l.id,  ol Seehell. B.C.  Hox.110 ��� scciwir, n.c.  v*     VON M0  ' PhoneHH.S-.12.il  to5p.ni.Tiii%>Siit. ���  .Subscription Hntcs: (In ndvnncc)  Local,'$7 peryenr. Ikyorid 35 miles, M  U.S.A., $l(f. Overseas $n.  local-hlstorlnri Helen Dawe that he Is In  fact Ozzlc Nelson.  * '    *      *  So life goes Qn, I don't know, If we're so  loveablc because,of our crazlnoss or In  spite of lt. Some of both probably.  This Is my lost column and, my last  issue as editor of the Times;ThaW!bceh  advised by my co-workors not to mar ,(ho  occasion by stooping to seriousness, but  seriously, folks..,  It's been a good nlmost-two years, nnd  although Uiero'a no way to nori|o you, I'd'  like td thank all of tho people wllhln oho  way or another at one tlrne oi^ another  liave contributed to the weekly re-blrth of  this nowspnpor.  It's never been anywhere near as good  fwrcmf&f?��� ��**<wies and had*some good  times (pun intended), Hopefully, wo'vo  cv&i learned a little from each other.  Keep those typewriters working, A  community newspaper Is nothing without  a community. Seo you around* That's 30.  By MARYANNE WEST  A possible scenario for changes In  television programming which would  affect residents of the Sunshine Const who  arc not served by cable was mentioned In  th|s space three weeks ago and resulted in  something of a flurry among vested media  interests In Vancouver.  -������The following brief has been sent to the  Canadian Rndlo-Tclevlslon Commission  ns the licenses of CHEK-TV. CBUT and  CBUTV all come up for renewal, In the  hope Uiat consideration will bo given to  those who do not have the vnrlcty of choice  available to lower mainland residents.  mA"^"  As tlio commission^'aware those of us  who live on the Suastilno Const and who,  for one reason or another do not havo  access to Coble[.service linye beenJk&klng,  "'fonvn^foi1manyVcars"lo tlio time when  wo would bo oblo to receive tho full CBC-  TV programming off air.  According to B.C. Hydro's latest  figures there ore 0,049 homes In tho area,  of whlch'3,300 aro subscribers to cable.  We^upp^^'cnjC'rclatm^WChilinjMl  10 and a Victoria station because, among  other reasons, this seemed the only way  wo would bo able to get tho CBC, even  though CBUT Vancouver would be more  "TtTevBTtttOTfflff^  * able -to disaffiliate we would get iQJY  programming ns woll.  Finally the luxury of two Canadian  stations' to choose from! For manypcpple  �� cholco pt Inst. Now It seems wo may  have to wait again and who knows how  %  long?   ���" ���  We hear rumors that CHE^-TV will  ask the commission at this hearing to  allow their affiliation with BC-TV ��� to  proceed despite tho CBUVT delays. This  would loavo us without any, CBC  programming nt all.  Wo understand CHEK-TV's dilemma  and the financial loss from shows alfendy  bought to replace CBC programming.  We understand also that it would make  little sonso to cablo" subscribers in Vancouver to havo two channels carrying  CBUT signals, leaving no room for KING-  TV.     - *  Having said all tliat, we have to add  , that Canada must be Uie only country In  the world which would oven contemplate  glvftig preference to tho signals of a  .foreign country.beforo tlio basic needs of  all Its own citizens for their homo  programmes have been met,  Neither docs it make sense to us Uint  tho CBC's transmitter on Saturna Island,  which Is allegedly finished nnd ready for  operation, bo allowed to Just sit and  (loteriorato, Wlwt sort of saving is that? Is  It a saving In any sense of the word to have  valuable equipment gathering dust ln��  stead of bofng used?  Wo aro sure tho CBC can find real ways  trwtrintix^^  cxenrlse In futility,ilttle rtjore thai*;wln*  dow dressing, ,  We ftro lead to believe that plans for n  rebroadcaat for this section of tho coast  nnd upper Island aro now a "priority!',  something wo liave been asking CBC for,  for many years.  Wo realise too that "priority" Is n, yery  relative term. As we have seen so often,  today's priority can become rclagated to  tho back burner overnight,  Wothorcforoshore CHEK-TV's dismay  ot tho recent turn of events.  Wo understand there Is u way In which  cnbleachanncls can be juggled, which,if  the CBC wero, to put its Saturna Island  transmitter on tho line, could provide  QPUT programming for Vancouver,  Victoria and Uio coast until such tlmo as  cither CBUVT comes on Stream and-or the  rebroad for this part of tlio coast is In  operation, and without sacrificing KING-  TV from cab|o for the majority of Vancouver and lower mainland sulxscrlbors.  We understand of course that tho  budgot eula were Imposed on CBC but lt  doesn'tmake sense tp us:  n( for CBC to complete n building and a~  transmitter and then' closo it down.  b) for CBC to bo allowed to dlscom-  bobulato "the industry and the public by  reneging on Its comitments.  : We nsk the commission i    ���"'     "7\  1) to ensure that whatever (lie  disposition of'signals on cable for Vancouver, tho residents of Uio Sunshlno Const  contlnyo to recolvo CBC-TV programming  either from:���HEK-TV^rwwTrtiiie Sntwnir  Island tr��l��"nittw,ort'l mich time as the -  rebroad from CBUT becomes n fncC  2) to insist thai CBC comes up with a  timeframe for this CBUT tcbroad for the  Sunshlno Coost and makes a serious  If you  want to make  everything  you do better,  startby  making  i-"  yourself  better.  i?  i;r,\'i  pamiapacTtoni  Thn Cmwllnn itiovflmunt lor pnrncwl lilmin*  .,.!���., )ni  ,' m^W"***"*.-  Fitness. In your hear  <crr.i.  tts jf ftft��I�����uft-��in n^nvifi- ����<#*i  I    '  commitment to BerVo Uils area.  ..-/������"..���  ./  r*-��*^S��5ftfW^i&��*i��^^^  V  ���J<B*SWWWK������Wi*fc*^*B*^W^^  S i^i��j#w-#oi��!W**m��*^^  (^'^���^i9^|-Wi#i*B*#K^^  ,IA i  ���**  \  V,  /  V ���  X u~^
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MORE ABOUT . . .
0
—From Page A-l
he said.
In other business last Thursday,
trustees:
. — Instructed Denley to prepare a map
of the general enrolment boundaries for
each school, and to investigate a situation
at Davis Bay Elementary in which five
students renortedly-transferred fr'om-thb-
school because  it  offers  no  learning
assistance program.      _*   /
"^^hdofsed^ubnussion of abrfef to the
Canadian Radio-Television Commission
^objecting to the possible loss of CBC'
television programming in this area. (See
related columm by' Maryanne West
elsewhere in tliLs issue). The brief wiU be
MORE^VBOUT .:.
•Water solved
—From Page A-l
An alternative proposal last month by
Area A APC member Howie White which,
would utilize Kleindale Creek as a water
source has produced a skeptical response
from Dayton and Knight, the Regional
District's consulting engineers.
-A-Dayton-and-Knight-repoEt-delivered
The Peninsula Times           Page A-3
Wednesday, 0_ct._4,J978	
t pptw,      ■> i
. to the board last Wednesday said the cost
of the White proposal was "considerably"
underestimated and questioned the
feasibility of his suggested storage dam on
kleindale.
White had told the board that a dam
located at a site 190 feet above the school
could deliver 1,500 gallons per minute at a
pressure "ih excess Of 100 pounds through a
six-inch main.
Dayton and Knight, however, said that"-
such a flow would require that the dam.be
loeated lrl90 feefabove the school and not
190 feet*   _
White's estimated cost of $27,322 for the
system substantially underestimates the
cost of the storage dam and the cleaning,
the engineers said, and "could depend on
such factors as suitable native material
and the requirements of senior government agencies administering Crown
assets.    .
presented for the board by David Helem,
co-ordinator of the. District Resource
Centre..
— Referred to the management
committee a request from the Sechelt
Indian Band that Uie board make a written
commitment to jeplace^the new Native
~Evirohmehtal Studies program facilities
•at Tsqoahdie (Deserted Bay) if they
should be "destroyed in a fire. Trustees
noted that the commitment was difficult to
make because the buildings' cost would
not berecoverable under the district's $5
million deductible insurance plan. ,
— Received a CM" Projects-report indicating that, construction of the new
Bowen Island school is expected to begin
in. February with completion in September. Denley said he would attempt to
find means to push forward the completion
date because, "I'm a ^ little concerned
because of what happened at Pender,"
— Heard Denley report that the
district's grade five students would participate in a "learn to swim" program at
the Gibsons pool, continuing until
December 1. Although it is not intended as
an alternative to the swimming lessons,
rgrade~f ive~students~also" wilT~reeeive~
parental request cards which will allow
them to receive free Gidedn Bibles if they
desire Uiem.
— Authorized a study of the open space
library area  at Sechelt   Elementary.
Frizzell said he has received complaints
that the design permits a noise level Which -
some students find distractijo§»„
Nurses assn.
offers free
equipment use
 The_Sunshine _ Coast_ChaptejL_of _the_
Registered Nurses Association operates a
Loan Cupboard containing medical
equipment needed in home nursing care.
This equipment has been acquired with
money raised by the nurses or jdpnated by
users as well as from donations of used
equipment by individuals and
organizations. It is operated as a free
service, and the equipment can be used by
more people if it is returned to the Loan
Cupboard wheimo longer required.
. Inquiries maybe made of:the Home
Care Nurses or of the ward clerk at St.
Mary's Hospital.        /
The Registered Nurses Association's
other functions are mainly of an
educational nature. In the past year short
courses have been sponsored for health
personnel.
Each regular meeting has a speaker on
a pertinentL topic, and the chapter con-
Mues~tF""pfovide~tlie~Margaret ..LanftT
Bursary for a student from the peninsula
Who is continuing education, in a health-
related field. At present this is a $100
bursary, but a raffle is now in progress to
raise the award to $150 annually. This
raffle is for cash prizes,,and.if you.are
approached, please-be generous. — M.
Richter.
English as a
Beginning tonight, OctobeFl^at 7:30
p.m. Merilynn Seeton will offer the course
English   as   a  Second   Language   in
Chatelefch Junior Secondary School in
.'Sechelt.  ,-"-,.. As.   ,.
This course is for those who do no^ave
English as their native language and want
to learn to write and read better.
The fee is $10 for 20 hours; Register at
J085-3512,.Continuing Education.
at
PORT MELLON INDUSTRIES, Gibsons
fr CREDIT UNION
"Serving thi entire community"
DEPOSITS:
9%-9y2%
Special Rates for Larger Deposits
*V»  TURNED BACP
69  THE CALENDAR
$£97    FOR A WEEK!
$249
6 litres
x
5C0pC 500 ml.,,,....
VI CS 1  50 ml, Regular or Mint ,..
I  lUS  12 ox. ..,,
Fab Laundry Detergent
Curad "ouchless" Bandages ,„.„,*,»«.
': , ' ' '    ' '' *■
Curad Cotton Balls ^r
icMipdx super i lus [NowMot .....,,,....
lfltlg£lvllIIf#S   Sylvania     «,/,    	
Polaroid SX-70 Film
Polaroid 108 Color
► ■'r-i ■'#.-« <ti--~i-'f-»-"t'-*-'t"f "i--i"* -vr-i  r-i"%'"\"*r |"'-r-V"i"fr"|'
•  i  i   i  i  •   •   *  t  i  i   t  t  i   i   i   t   •   i   •   •
The following Lottery
Tickets are available:
Western lottery
provincial
LOTO CANADA
All   retailor   commissions   go   to   iho
Kimmorr ciorisrGibBMC^ofvico A6,
$|97
$J77
$g77
DRUG MART
I   I   |   |   i   |   |   I   I   I   f   |  ,<f   I   |   «   |   t   I   (   i   »   I   I   I
Suhhycr«»t Confr«7'
Olbsons 806*7213
 "'"""'""trail"Day Mall,
Sechelt 085-9033
,i .    y;
''    'I*
*~si     -m *
Bountiful
hakvest
Ready to Serve, Gov't Inspected,
Partly Skinned, Whole or Shank Portion
gov't inspected, grade A, frozen, 20 Ibs. & up
ValuPlus, 1 Ib. pkg.
Wiltshire, 1 Ib. pkg.
fresh turkeys available starting Thursday
Foremost   '   grade A
Parkay
large doz.
SuperValu
medium
margarine
3 lb. pkg.
Nabob
ice cream
2 litre ctn.
Ocean Spray
II
24 oz. jar
Royal City
sauce
14 oz. tin
French's   ;   prepared
III
14 oz. tin
j     Alcan   '■   uluminum
mustard
16 oz. jar
East Point
25'x 18"
tiny shrimp
4.25 oz,
1
Green Giant '■'   in butter sauce
vegetables
Fraser Valo      frozen
peas
or mixed vegetables
fancy grade
Oven Fresh
dinner
rolls
Venice Bakory
heidelberg rye
24 oi, loaf
8 varieties
10 oz. pouches
York   '  frozen
meat pies
8 oz. pkg.
Ovon Frosh
dozen
E
pumpkin
Ovon Frosh
spice buns
1
ll
k:
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHII
California, vino ripo
tomatoes
lorgo slio
B.C, grown, frosh
California
yams
California or B,C,
S cranberries
brussels sprouts  AQ ■
Canada IM Ib. ■   lilr       5
■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■HHIHIIHnHHmiMHIIllHBBiaBBBIMlH / '���.  '������) '"��� ..  I\- "���"  ��*��;��  /  t  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Oct; 4,1978  ,*L.  "V.  iZkykx-  ���MMMnMMMaMIMMMINiei^^  Happenings around-theharbour-  Oktoberfest  fry >  By Doris Edwardson, 883-2308  jfefc  HaHmoon Bay happenings-  Femmed again  v By Mary Tinkley, 885-9479  The Pender Harbour Lions  Club  Oktoberfest will be held at the Community  -Hall-Saturday, October 7. Doors will be  Bedrock Heights now as Bill Evans is $he  proud owner of a tiny wolf, (very tiny)  "Never trust a woman, Alex".  That was the advice given to Alex Ellis  - by the Sechelt Garden Club followingthe  recent Fall flower show. Alex, who has had  one of the' loveliest gardens along- the  Redrooffs Road this summer and is an  enthusiastic dahlia grower, put' in a  number of ehtries.f or the flower show. Out  Wilderness Park, north east of Telegraph  - Creek.  "Because it is Home" showed the  Queen" Charlotte Islands with a satirical  look at jthe way some tourists tear through  the islands, never pausing to experience  the peace and tranquility which are such  a essential characteristics of the islands  of. the six dahlia categories, he was^One most effective film which probably  awarded five prizes, which won for him  the Redman Memorial Cup. The prize he  missed was for the most beautiful dahlia  "and that'waswon byXSiTWilsMrFoFAlexr  the frustrating aspect of the matter was  that Lou grew her prize bloom from a  tuber which she obtained from him.  ST. JOHN'S FIRST AID-COURSE "  - An attempt Is being madejto, organize  another St. John's Ambulance First" Aid  Course this fall but seven more members  are needed. It would be an 18 hour course  over sue sessionslield at the H51f moon Bay  lpst little by elimination of the sound  track, showed an airport passenger  leafing through a,copy of the Beautiful  B.C. magazine. Ashe turried'the pages, the  glorious views were brought to life and  movement.  For the next film night on October 26,   open-at��fl p,m. Tickets are $7.50 each and  are available from Lions Club members.  During the next few days these tickets will  go iist so get yours early.  The popular band "Tuxedo Function"  will play their famour beer drinking music  and-as always there is the* beer drinking  contest. There will be delicious food,  pretzels, coffee etc. The proceeds from  this dance go back into the community ���  for example, PH Lions Park which has  outdoor recreation facilities and they are  expanding it more and more every day,  but need your support to continue to do so.  The PH Hospital Auxiliary's fall bazaar  is October 14 at 2 p.m. in the R.C? Legion  Br. 112 hall. There will be various raffles,  white elephants, mystery parcels, plants,  sewing, crafts, home baking. Tea or coffee  will be served along with their, usual  delicious goodies. There will be a prize for  the -winning tea ticket.���        ���  "MADEIRAPARK-ELEMENTARY   Madeira Park* Elementary School has  the opportunity to bus the Grade Seven  "students to Seattle to~view~the King Tut  Exhibit on October 23 and 24. Tentative  plans are-ior the students and supervisors  to leave" early on October<r23, visit the^  exhibit in the early afternoon, tour various  sites in Seattle, stay overnight, tour again  Tuesday morning and return home in the  afternoon. Most of the Grade Sevens in the  district will be going, but each school will  'be on its own.  NEWS FROM BURNS LAKE  Sherry   Vander   Wiel   and   Kelly  ^Barabash will be married on October 28 at  St. John's Anglican Church, Burns Lake,  B.C. .  Special Thanksgiving  BINGO  October 5 ���8:00 p.m.  -Turkeys plus Cash  4 Door Prizes  $500 Jackpot plus A Turkey  Also Special Games  PENDER HARBOUR COMMUNITY HALL  Timekeeper:  Your heart works  harder when Fitnessisfun.  you're not in the     Try some.  game. Get fit���    ' _  and turn the clockbacfc.  Pamxipanum,  'mm r  TURKEY BINGO  A Thanksgiving Turkey Bingo will be  held in the Madeira Park Community Hall  who  Russia by Valerie and Jim Brown  have taken several trips there.  HERE AND THERE  The first report of geese flying south  (which came from Bea McCaul on Sep-.  -Firehall-on-Tuesday-^vehings^Jhe-cost���tember-28)-and4he-robins4Jusily-strippihg-  Mrs. Leuchte has arranged a slide show on^Tfti Thursday,-October-5.Xards.are-$5-for-  three and extra ones are$l each. The jackpot is $500 plus a turkey. Games are $10  plus a $15 Turkey voucher. Doors open at 7  p.m. Four door prizes.  LEGION AUXILIARY ���  would be $20 and the instructress Joan  Clarkson. Four members of the fire  brigade are anxious to take the course, but  you do not have to be a member of the fire  brigade. Anybody interested should  telephone Hazel Berthelet_at_885r5771  COMMUNITY DATES  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary's  next Thrift Shop duty is on Saturday,  October 7, for which donations can be left  at the post office.  The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission will go ahead with its usual  monthly meeting on Monday, OctobeF 9, at  the Welcome Beach Hall at_>-30 p.m.  despite the fact that it isjhe Thanksgiving  weekend. The meeting will make plans for  the Halloween party to be held at  Trousdells on October 31.  Social evening at the Welcome Beach  Hall on October 14 will be a family supper  celebrating the 20th anniversary of the  opening of the hall. The.convenors will be  approaching all members as to what they  should bring. If you have not yet been  approached, please telephone the convenor, Alice Halford, at 885-9687 or any'of  the following committee paeiitbers, r-.  "NancyTawson, Thea Leuchte, HazdlJEllis-  or Joan Mackereth. Space is limited and  early reservations are essential.  FILM SHOW '!���'������  The film program at the Welcome  Beach Hall started off with great enthusiasm last Thursday, with a very good  attendance, an excellent programme on  B.C. Lines up and Film Director Thea  Leuchte welcoming the new projectionist,  Art Perry. It was unfortunate that with  such good portents, fate should step in with  a malfunction of the sound track of the  projector. The audience, some of whom  had come from beyond Sechelt to see the  program, took it all in gpod humour and  asked for the films to be run without sound.  , ��� ���'��� The programme included "This h the  Place," which needed no narrative  beCause.it showed Vancouver'and the  'Sunshine Coast. It offered glimpses of  ? local boat harbours, favourite fishing v  spots and of Jack Mercer taking a party to  Chatterbox Falls and Camp Malibu  Aboard the MV SecreTll. Some fine wild  life shots were shown in the Spatslzl  the rowan berries from our gardens  remind us that summer has gone.  However, the heartening news is that if  winter is on its way, is Cablevision to  help it pass the time more pleasantly. B.C.  _  _-Tersstringing:crew^  crew from .Coast Cablevision doing the  The Caffles Auxiliary to Br." 112 R.C.  Legion wishes to thank everyone for their  support which helped to make the bazaar a  success. Winners of the raffles were ���  Blanche Perrica, coffee makerT Becky  Gamble, hair dryer; Mary Ledingham,  splicing, had reached Corby's Corner' by  the end of last week.  . The youngest resident of Welcome  BeaclT is three-week-old Laurenne Rose  Barnsley who was born at St. Mary's  Hospital on September 10. Her parents,  Pam and Jack Barnsley, have been living  in Welcome Beach since July when they  bought the Lamont House. They are no  strangers to the Sunshine Coast for they  previously lived in Sechelt for about five  years.  Eureka is welcoming new residents  Torunn and Einer Eniksen from Lytton.  Torunh and Einer are living in their trailer  while they build their retirement hom^.  Eva Lyons is home from Winnipeg  where she has been visiting her many  relatives. She had a flight booked but  cancelled it due to the Air Canada strike  and travelled by train. She found the two  _day_joumey_tiring-and_flewLback; ���  BEEFS AND BOUQUETS  Our "Beef" ttus week comes from a  resident of Redrooffs who wonders why  the public begrudges the working m%n  striking for a wage which will enable him  to live with inflationary costs when B.C.  Hydro's top. executives can give themselves increases in salaries of oyer 25 per  cent, ������������'."  and Myrtle Page, stool.  EGMONT NEWS  Mae and Bob Bathgate had their  daughter Deb and her husband Cal Bod-  narchuk visiting them for a week, during  which they helped Mae and Bob celebrate  their 32nd wedding anniversary at Lord  Jims.  1 Dot and Stan Silvey celebrated their  33rd wedding anniversary on September  28.  WEDDING ANNIVERSARY  Bob and Jean Prest celebrated their  18th wedding anniversary at art RCMP  party in Sechelt October 1.  VISITORS TO PENDER  Mr. and Mrs. MacDonnell of Kamloops  have been guests of Mrs. Linda Andrews,  , Madeira Park. Dr. Stewart Miller and his  wife Irene, Powell River, were in Madeira  ^orthVFirem'ewBallras^as one of our  former resident doctors, Dr. Stonier and  his wife.  NEWS ITEM  Nan Larsen is our new local taxi driver.  Georgia Hall is still on crutches after the  bad accident to her leg a few months ago.  BEDROCK HEIGHTS  Heard they have lots of protection at  v*\  <I*S  PENDER HARBOUR LIONS  OKTOBERFEST  LIVE MUSIC  "All proceeds in aid of community projects  $7,50 PER PERSON  Madeira Park Community Hall, October 7, 9 pm-2 am  <*,  X��Xf\XX-rW> '��� X  ml mifciiiliiinlil I Iii ii im i *iMnnmmmi.iw^''p  "\j  DEATH BENEFITS  * Many pooplo aro hot  awaro of tho death  bonoflts     payable     by  ��� various   Crown   agencies.  -���Tho Canada PensIorTPlAn  will pay up to $1,045.00 on  th? death of a contributor.  This Is In addition to the  widow's pension.  * A veteran's family may  bo ollglblo for a grant from  D.V.A.   or' the   Last   Post  "At time of need, Devlin  Funoral Homo. w|ll assist  tho family In dotormlnlng  eligibility for various  government or private  death bonoflts,  f^^t^/^^X^,-,.^   I).A. DUVIJN .  owner-miiniigurT  mm^MWvmvti iVcmTrl  This Top  30 Record  Survey Is  Brought  To You  Each Week  SOUND  Sunnycrost Contro  Gibsons  886-9111  LW   TW  2  1  ���5  3  7  4  n"  'kimYoutaiiow)" :::::::  Magnut and St**l    Reminiscing ,,,,'   Hot Child InTh. City   .   ....  Qtwatw         Hopelessly Devoted To You  Thr** Timet A Lady   Fool [It You Think lt'�� over].  Two Ticket! To Paradise  I2_,10_ Don't Look Back r ,,~  14    II   Oof To Oet You Into My life  16 12   She'* Always A Womon   21    13   BacklnTheU.S,A   9 14 Love Will Find A Way   19 IS Whenever I Call You Friend ,,  20 16 Hollywood Nlghti   IB 17 Round,Round We Oo   19 IB You  ,   23 19   London Town   B    20    Life's Been Oood   24 21    Took The LattTfoln ,  "28 '23* Plying .,,",",",','.,,". 7  27 23 Right Down The Line  26 24 All I Seed Your Face  lfl 29 Mlit You    29 26 Beast of Burden  17 27 Hot Blooded ,,,,,,.  30 ai  whoAr*You ,,,,,.  "���'"- t* -"' MowMyth 1 feet r:'.,  ���i> ��0, | Just Wanna Stop ,,,  , .y^S!?^;;,:,���,���,, mm, m .'.'���  1,1.IA Ml I .11,1.J I  ' it I A * $.11** * *.*��**...*  ",,',,,, ".Exllo"  .: Walter Egan   Llllla River Band   , Nick Gilder   FrankloValll  ,. .Olivia Nowton-John   Commodores   ChrliRea  nrrrr: rvEddlCM'ohoy"   ,....,,, .Boston  ..',,. Earth, Wind & Flro   Billy Joel   Linda Ronttadt  .,,,.,,,.Pqblo Cruise   Konny Logglns   Bob Soger   Trooper   Rita Cool Idge  Paul McCartney/Wings   JoeWaUh  ,,,,,,,,, .David Gates   Prism   Garry Ralterty   Don Hill   ,, .Rolling Stones  - Rolling Stones  .*m .Foreigner:   The Who  ,,",,ArtVbrdila"  GlnoVann*lll  0'  . < ��� ���<    \  r  *t i-K..;* w" >**���* *-'  \.\iA\*.' ih.drj irjffl  Vancouver- Sechelt Peninsula  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  ��� ���           Lv Langdale  7:40 am              4:55 pm  10:10                    ,6:15  11:30                     7:05;  12:30 pm              9:20  2:40                   11:30  6:30 am           3:50 pm  9:00                  6:00-  11:15                  7:15  12:35 pm           8:15  1:35                10:30  ��� JERVIS INLET  Sechelt Peninsula-Powell River  Lv. Earls Cove  Daily  Lv Saltery Bay  7:15 am  9:15      ���  11:15  1:15 pm  4&0 pm  6:30  8:30  10:30  6:15 am  8:15  "10:15  12:1& pm  3:30 pm  5:30"  7:30  9:30.  JUL  Off-Peak Fares are back!  Routo t  0  Q Earls Cove/  Saltery Bay t  Horseshoe Bay/  . Langdale t  Driver nnd  Passengers  Adult  $3,00  Child  $1.50  Passongors only* /  Mon.-Thu., & Sat,  /Xdult  $2.00  Child  $1,00  Passongor  Vohiclos  Up td 20'  In length  $9,00  t Combined through trip or ono round trip oithor direction,  ^HMdrari'-^^agos 5-11 yoars inclusivo. Undo/"5 ydars'i Irbo. /  ���Off-peak fares in olfoct lor passengers* (not drivors) travelling Monday through  Thursday and Saturdays, except statutory holidays and othor designated days,  121    ,  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERRY CORPORATION  For Information phone  VANCOUVER 669-1211    LANGDALE 886-2242  SALTERY BAY 487-9333  \ \   w' ^A   '\  PICK MP A NEW SCHEDULE FOLDER ,.. for handy  rofdrenco, keep It by your phone; In your car or brlolcaso.  A/j^(abtoJfoni��vl8iU)U!^orjmatiQa..bf(lcos�� leadingJiQtola"������.  and motols, BjC, Ferries pfflcpsi.lormlnnls and ships,  , >wl.  > \   v    \  w  *w���j r -i  <.,,'�����*���**.��.��?���*.��� ;"-  "... ��  \      I  i��--f*>4   n W*W**-*~H *  - -Mfilfl ���#iFlt��u,  S*U*JM*>    Mils JtUafMfcUi-S W *"���  ����<-,���*�� w  -wvmmr*-.  .S-Mi \M��*vkrmt�� ��Wrf*t rilWtlWoiSroMrraW^Hntf ift%" *,'**$*���"*<&:���%���$*>!>  .U .-I-  ":i ~-    ..   fr  V,  ft���  The Creek runoff  Thdnksgiving dinner  By Annie Dempster, 885-3326  SechelLnoies-  Country hoedown  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Wednesday,. 0ct._4,1978  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  \  !!��.,..  ��� There will be a community pot luck  -TtenksghjjBg dinner at the Roberts Creek  -L^apSalLon-Thanksgiving-Dayfj-Mon^-  day,_0ctober 9, from 5 p.m. till ? Everyone  is invited to come along and bring your  favorite dish to share in-the-bounty of  delicious offerings.      ,    . '������"   *  SCHOOL RECEIVES DONATIONS  Roberts Creek Elementary has  received two very generous donations in  aid of the upcoming extended experience  to visit the King Tut exhibition in Seattle  on the 23rd of this month. The ladies that  work the kitchen for the Elphinstone  Recreation bingo are one of the donors and  Roberts Creek Legion Branch 219 is the  other generou!T"group. The money will  enable the kids to either take less money  with them or they will-be able to have  more pocket money, if they wish to* bring  back some souveneirs. Many thanks to  thesetwo groups. They are always most  generous when it comes to donating  towards anything for the kids,  CRAFT FAIR  The   Roberts  St. Mary's Hospital Union members  Creek ^Community are-plannin&A-good^old-counti^Jtiowe&own  Association^ Ways and Meansxommittee-  is planning a craft fair for mid-November.  ���They are in need'&f items for the white  elephant and bazaar tables. If you*wish to  donate something, please call Randy  Tame at 886-9324 or drop your items off at  Seaview Market.  Any crafts people who would like to  participate in the fair are also asked to call  Randy.  HELP FOR WOMEN'S CENTRE  The Women's Centre in Roberts Creek  will have to close if they don't soon get'  some volunteers to help operate it. You  needn't have special qualifications to help  .out. All that's needed is a sympathetic ear  and,interest in other wonlfeh. The centre  has been a very worthwhile service for  those interested or in need of it and it  would be a shame if it had to close. If you  are able to spare a few hours here or there  _and_would like to assist, call ShMlQnat_88&:_  3182~,   ,  Garden; Corner  Bulb planting time  By Guy Symonds  We were talking the^ other day about   happen, shade them for a few hours a day  so thafThey can break into their new  lifestyle without too much shock. The  importance of this is often not recognized,  but if there is too much light too soon, not  only will the planting "check" badly but  the budding may go "blind" ��� that is, the  buds may wither and fall off. #  Another thing to watch is the-tem-  'perature. Around 40 F is the best rooting  temperature, and the next step ���  flowering���will be most successful at 50F  to 60F.It is not wise to let this go too much  higher.  Once the growth has started the bulbs  must be kept moist but not of course  waterlogged, and if the weather .is really  cold take the flowering plants away from  the window at night.  The succession of blooms that, one  would like to see is obtained by the timing.  With a little care, one can assure that  there are bulbs always in progressives  stages of development so that as one  passes through the flowering period, there  is another one ready to start.  We checked tip on the best .kinds of  bulbs to use for forcing and were told that  for_OctoberJ4.jae^y_enLwiU_take_pJiice_iiL  the Senior Citizens Hall on Mermaid  Street, Sechelt.  Music will be by Russ Clark _of-the_  Sunshine Ramblers with Herb Ebach on  the fiddle.,-Admission, which includes a  buffet supper, is $5 per person. The public  is welcome to attend. Tickets available by  phoning Ian Grafe at 885-9761.   -   ':  '  SUCCESSFUL EVENING  The start-off party for the Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary*s-Hospital Merry-go-  round bridge was a successful one.  There were 11 tables of players .with  first prize for couples going to Joan and  Don Ross, second to Moira and Herb  Richter, and. third to Marie and Joe  Brooks. Consolation prize went to Lorna  and Ron Huggins.  Singles expertise awards went to first  prize winners Dorothy Bruce and Grace-  "Bonin; second~Chris 'Ward" and^Johir  Parsons; third and moving up the scale  from last year, Olga Johnson and Erna  Cole.  - Bingo winner Janice Pollock found an  extra prize for Allen Pollock in with her  winnings. ^  There will be 22 couples taking part for  ' the season's play and 16 pairs of ladies for  the singles tournament.  the season of the year when the garden  demands little attention and the gardener  is free to think of other things like planning  and studying. Then our eyes" fell on a  recently purchased net-bag of bulbs and  from there to a succession of items all  pointing to- som^knmediate garden activity .-And we realized that the time for  dreaming is over and duty calls, ri|ht now.  , Which is all leading up to say that bulb  pianting time is here ��� bulbs to grow in  the house to-gladden-our-Christmas and  bulbs to set out in the garden to greet the  return of Spring.  Before starting on this talk, which is  designed to deal with growing bulbs indoors, it might be a good idea to remind  ^.QUrselves that it is high'time to set out the  outdoor bulbs. In fact, according to the  books, snowdrops should be set out in  August if "we want to get the benefit of the  earliest blooming.  Of the kind of flowering spring bulbs  that are grown hereabouts, only the  gladiolus and montbretia call for. spring  planting.  "' Now to Indoor - flower raising. With  proper handling blooms can be-obtained  ....... -     t ^. the most suitableTare the same small-  alUhrough thejvinter until_the outdoor^bulbed Rpman Hyacinth whichhas a white __ _ _______ _______  land arewdytomake-their contrihation.-^g^^-^atfie Miniafure^HyacinWMIlc^ ^ht'safe planned by the ArtsX��l"for  DUPLICATE BRIDGE  The duplicate bridge secheduled for the  first Friday in October will be put off until  the first Friday in November, due to  Thanksgiving weekend.  LOADED RIFLES A REAL NO-NO  Opening day for hunting on the Sunshine Coast found* 34 hunters out to try  their luck. One too eager hunter was  pinched by G.A. West, Superintendent for  the Lower Mainland Fish and Wildlife  Branclwwho was upior opening day. The  reason for the pinch was a loaded rifle in  the hunter's vehicle.  The penalty could mean conf iscation of  his gun, and for a shell "up the spout", $100  or for magazine loaded, $75. The Fish and  Wildlife Branch will come down hard on-  anyone packing a ,rifle thusly.  ARTS COUNCIL RAFFLE  The winner of the last raffle ever to be  held in the Whitaker House was for Fran  Ovens' delightful painting, firs! prize to  Mrs. J. Browning of Selma Park. Second  prize of a wall hanging, the combinedwprk-  of Ernie and Bella Burnett, went to lucky  winner A.A. Watts of Sechelt.  The_public-js_jehiinded. of the hjige_  UBCM CONVENTION  Attending the UBCM convention in .  -Penticton���from_Sechelt���were_Mayor-i  Harold and Cay Nelson, aldermen Morgan  and  Peggy Thompson,  and  alderman  .-Joyce Kolbas.-���-- " -  ���  The mayor and his wife were met there  by Niels and Faye Hansen, Art and Gwen  Asseltine. They travelled together down  through the Cascades for a relaxing trip  home.  JUNIORS SHOOT  Derek Nelson has from six to eight  juniors interested in learning to shoot .22  rifles; now all he needs is an instructor.  The Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun Cluh'  ' in its clubhouse facilities at Wilson Creek  has a good set-up for such a group. The  ages range from 10 to 16 for the junior  participants. '���.  For additional information, call Derek  Nelson, 885-2577.  ^, The club.has.the_ guns,.andmemberebip��  is $3.50.  SETTLEMENT "B"  PLAN MEETING  The first official meeting for the Settlement VB".plan committee will beheld  at the Regional Board Office '7:30 p.m.  Wednesday, October 11. Attending will be  the representatives chosen by the people  in the various districts of Area "B",.so if,  you have any input you wish to add, see  your representatives before that date. If in  phone   EtT  HOUDAY  MARKET  ���Madeira Park���  883-2524  CORN  ON-THE-COB  10 for 99(  PEARS  39  lb.  BRUSSELS  SPROUTS  ���c  Ib.  45'  Houbt  contact,  whom   to  Nicholson, your area "B" director, at 885-  .3768 or 885-9347.  Christian Science  How natural it is. to want fulfillment,  freedom and love. How do we find them?  Not through drugs. "The drug user not  only fails to attain desired goals but tends  to becomeJhe plaything of a chemical."  (Christian Science Sentinel), y  The Psalmist wrote, "wiffi Thee is the  fountain of life: in thy light shall we see  light." (Ps. 36:9).  "The enslavement of, man is not  legitimate . .. the law of the divine Mind  must "end human bondage...."; Man is  tributary to God, Spirit, and to nothing  else." (Science and Health with Key to the  Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy. Ppg.  228, 227, 481).  \*  And if the proper procedures are followed,  the operation is not all that difficult.  These procedures start with a mixture  of good loam, leaf mold and well rotted  manure, together with a good sprinkling of  sand. Loam is not always easy to corne by,  and anyway this gardener finds it difficult  to distinguish between that and good  garden soil Oh this peninsula the ground  is pretty light in most places so one should  go easy on the sand. The objective is to put  together a mixture that provides good  nutrition with equally good drainage and  air supply.  If all this sounds too complicated one  can of course buy ready made potting soil  at the garden store. The pot to be used  must very lean and good drainage ensured  by putting a layer of bits of broken crock in  the bottom with, a handful of old hay or  some such material to prevent the soil  from being washed through.  The soil or growing medium is put into  the put but not packed down until the bulbs  are inserted, These are planted so that  their tips aro just showing and then the soil  Is firmed down w|th the fingers, leaving  enough space at the top for watering. This  is done with a fine spray and done  " thoroughly without, of course, making it a  sloppy mess becausp this is all the  watering it will get during this part of their  growing season,  The objective now Is to develop a sturdy  root system, and Ih this part of the world  whoro it la not likely that wo will got SO  bolow zero wenthor, it is quite safe to put .  tho pots out of doors and keep them well  covered wlthashcs, sand or peat moss. Or  if ono thinks tho weather, really cannot be  trusted, keep them In n cool spot nnd ln tho  dark. i  Then wo wait, probnbly slk weeks or  more, while'tho root system fills tho pot  ...and, Uio,4op,growth,starts. This being���,.,  achieved and tho shoots being orio to three  inches high, Uio forclnKjtarta���Th��~pots    can bebrfla^iriiiioTho house and Into tho  light, hopefully, to n spot on a sunny win-  (lowslll. But under no condition must tho  youngsters bo 'subjected to unbroken  periods of sunlight. If this Is likely to -  comes in several colours. The Polyanthus  Narcissi will come in bloom for Christmas  if started in September, and there are  several of these, in many colours. For the  Trumpet Daffodils recommended  varieties are the King Alfred,  Magnificence, Golden Harvest and  Godolphin.  There is more to -say about this, but it  must wait for the next Corner.  In the meantime, if yoii are interested it  yvoiild be a good idea to get cracking now  so that your Christmas may be all the  brighter.  October 7 at Wilson Creek Community  Hall starting at 10 a.m. Proceeds go  towards helping complete the new Arts  Council building at Medusa and Trail  Avenue,  Plant donations will be most welcome.  A phone call to any of the following will  inform you as to the most convenient spot  for you to'drop off your donations: Alice  Murray,-885-9662 for Selma Park; Rita  Sober, 885-3196, Porpoise Bay; in Gibsons,  Trudy Small, 886-2680 or Joy Graham, 886-  9260; in Halfmoon Bay, Barbara Gough,  885-2579.  buy your first home  withour  , It's a new programme of ihe British Columbia Ministry of Municipal Affairs and  1 lousing to help families buy their first moderately, priced home, Home ownership can  ���be an important basis for a family life and,  this programme is designed to create a favourable environment in which to raise our  future citizens in the "family home".  It's a big step, particularly for a young  family, We'd like to make it easier with a ���  Grant worth $2,500 for families buying their....  first home. You can choose which form (if  payment suits you best:  OPTION 1 $52.50 per moi^tt) for five  ycurs to reduce your monthly mortgage payments.  OR:  OPTION 2 Lump sum payment of ���  $2,500 to reduce your first  mortgage.  ' llerc'showilworks.Ifyou'rcafamilywilh  at least one dependent child underage 19,,  and you're buyingyourfirsthomcyou could  be eligible to receive the Grant in whichever  .afthc above option; suits you bcst.Thercnni.  no income restrictions and no income tax  payable on the Grant. Single parent br adoptive families can also qualify.  The Grant can be used for:  NiiVV HOUSES  ������WYES  OLDER HOUSES  MYES  TOWIMHOUSES  CONDOiVflNiUMS"  MOBILE HOMES      .  -   MYES  fflYES  WYES  ':' You mustlmvc a minimum equity of 5%  of the value of ihe home and the home must  be priced williliV certain maximum price  limits for the nrcn; These price limits vary  from place to place, but as a guide, (lie price  limit for Delta is $50,000; for Sannlch $50,000;  for Prince George $4<l,000; and fiirCran-  brook $42,000.  , Itomcmber, the programme is forfnmilics  who have never owned a home before, whether  In British Columbia orelsewlierc.Tlic Grant  Is retroactive on all purchases made on or  after April 11,1978.  If you're thinking about buying n home  and you think you may be eligible, bosure to  .find,put about the Family first Home Programme, Further information anil -application forms are available from ^11 Government Agents, all Ministry Of Municipal Affairs and I lousing offices and many-realtors,  Ifyouwantahomc...  we want to help.  SYNDICATE  A GOOD INVESTMENT  COMPACT  J.W. (Jim) BUDD  ������_tts4a��7-���^  Spodallzlhg   in  Annii'jte "ona  Retiroment Income Planning  V  mt,,  ��� ����� i',tr,'.i'. :f^w���.���*��..*��*���*'�����*<?' I** i*��*������i*<n��,��*#���,  j..  ii.  ���  ���   i't'       ���    ������!'<  ."   ��� *   >��' *i   ���<��� I Miff;;;"  Is are a complete  market-place of products and  services that workiorYOUr~~  TIM ETC  11 Ifi to.  "'i  885-3231  ���I  ��������*, ,  ,��,m.��^tS*��^&^W..*^��^>^^M*^..��*,HV**J*^^i**^^*Bi^^  ,WV ��^tn, ~> m; n*y*** *<  I *mmmmmr*��m t,Mto*tmmmmm**.��  'Hmtmmmf.1 wwvtmrnmmt* m  f"  I <  I     ."./'  J,  1 'i  / y*   .    "  '������ /  -pr-  i.��if.  Wednesday^Oct. 4,1978  4i  The Peninsula Times  * Page A-7  rintinq uervicE  creative design and layouts for  newsletters, booklets and  advertisements. Fast and  efficient service for all your  printing needs....  ��� Letterheads  ir Envelopes  * Business Cards  ir Invoices  wwC��t4ufa^tmeA>  Ph. 885-3231  CANFOR technical department staff   10,000 barrel pool of oil at the Port   the large storage tank in front of-  earthen dike prevented escape of the  member Lloyd Bungey surveys a   Mellon mill. The spill resulted when   Bungey ruptured on Wednesday. The   oil into the water.  ir Business Forms  ir Posters  _ * Tickets  I* Bulletins  \k Invitations  ir Advertisements  * Announcements  ��JBenus __^  * Photocopying  ��� Brochures  /**-*  mrnkmrnrnfflmmssm  s��i^^  mmm  K-SX.X.X.X-K'X-X'K-X-K'W-W-W':  ? >  WATE  WI w  INP  Pftffj It .       f\.l^, -m.J * & 't\m\        '��� ^f  ,/j^.,        "W      ,     -���    ^       >*-_�����  ���***. 'v'i  DELIVERY & SET-UP AVAILABLE  SALE  S RIGHT  From October 2nd-7th  Aqua Rest Waterbeds will be  in the Sunnycrest Mall with a  beautiful display of some of  the finest waterbeds available.  A qualified representative  will be on hand to provide  you with sales service and  information.  '<mimm.  mvl.KWJ.,.,^.'���'.  ^^^H1��^^'l^^:^  HOURS OF DISPLAY  October 2nd-7th 78  "N Mon/Thurs., 9 am-6 pm  Friday, 9 am-9 pm  Saturday, 9 am-6 pm  CHAkOEX  VISA  master chargo  vw,'v    "ni  (U> .  M I'll)   I     >   -V, '," V  l��     I    ��� J  I       Sa  J  896 Marine Drive, North Vancouver  \ p'1   I m ............      Aa. m. ..      . ., if .  ii   ��  ,���^^Kr-^**��*ttm����� ^^Sefoss from uave Buck Ford)  ,,x.ri?M?&��ifixjm.u:*'1 ?<*���&��� ������"'"-���"-, ���.."������" ;* ��� jt^-,���������''-K"'   "\ .  nj-wt,-..irjtmmr .mmmiWTrr~*T-,,  FOR AN IN-HOME APPOINTMENT  CALL  COLLECT  986-3436  'Uf  "    HW-fij-P'"'*  w-n^^iSpW^tets^M^itaw-p^Mi^  wW^'W^M'f-W^i^^^  -,!'   ff'  o  ���m.'mm-t an^pavf   i> .^ p^aff***!***  ������      I  ,-( ^2*=  ��� -^���rr   iii.ubT ith ��� ���.(���,  ���HlfHMCTIUM   .1  ^^l.ltlll> II  *"��  frggeA-8  The Peninsula Times  _ __ Wednesday, Oct. 4,1978  INSULATION  R-12        $150 M  r-20_Z_$240m  R-28 $309m  Presto logs  ��0  ARBORITE CUTTING  2x4 ass't colors  Kt  THESE BARGAINS  ^v  X  ZONOLITE  *3"bag  CELUFIBRE  $689 bag  FUEL  40 lb. Coal  bag  ?7      AIRTIGHT  SPACE HEATERS  ea.  ���99  CEDARFENCING  1x4 RR Cedar   12Ht. -AC  i * c DB;i   ice    2x4*5' RR Cedar 19 ft.  1x6x5' RR Cedar  15 ft  1x8x5* RR Cedar  19�� ft,   2x6x5' RR Cedar 25�� ft.  1x6x8' RR Cedar  1x8x8' RR Cedar  INTERIOR  -,��� Interior Undercoat ��� Primer  Sealer* Alkyd Semi-Gloss  . -Alkyd Eggshell ���Velvet Alkyd  Flat ��� Latex Semi-Gloss ��� Latex  Eggshell.  PAY NO MORE THAN PRICE  SHOWN BELOW FOR  PRODUCTS ABOVE.  5x5! RRXedor R.L. 95*lt7  WEATHERSTRIP  Wood Set $4P  l*etal Set $fi98  Threshholds ____________  <W  SHELVING  1x12 B.N. K3  20% OFF INTERIOR SPINDLES  K3 UNDERLAY  $$78  $738  -. __^_-W, H.  1x12 Prefinished Embossed   #9   ft.  1x6 Spruce  v ��� 32   ft.  1x8 Spruce ._ __..._. 39   ft.  1x10 Spruce._ '.49  ft.  1x12 Spruce _L_65  ft.  DIMMER  SWITCH  $*99  a ea.  IV*"  RING  RAILS)  50 Ib. box  $2995  WALLPAPER  IN-STOCK CLEARANCE  OF ALL PANELLING  25% OFF  20% OFF  HAND^PANEl  $029  Drop in today to see   ^S&ASS^t   BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  .."''-f V  "   I 'v      /,      '      1,1.1,  Spantex sampler in 3 colors  -;N-  -V,  M-p  ; .i  all your building needs"  v .���  1 ,  -t*n . "     ".I  ^>,]Hi_ir   ������.��i^,..#(      ���>'���,!-ft,,* ,    ,   ^f   1. ,    ��V����-��^��Mk*<liWW1��^,lt��*��^��i��^*lw��>1"    *��.*.�������'.   *. *'���> <^*w��fmM  . y .y *>* ��is-   h   u*,. i,  .CJ^p?  ���,1 fll*-   WnVM -ejw ,4ty1>Mft> WsfaiBBMWrffi^aP'*^ i* *W ^i��TOb(SW��1��j1'����  "V  ^  J  **d��*^!,t -kWn-* J: ,*B *)����-,, $*-  --i ...  ���'���'��"��� ��"*"�����* ...~��f> ,.  .JL-  s  #1  A   .' \ ^s^i-k  v;  T~  1.1. .  j  The PeninsulaT^^  ,, Section B     , Wednesday, Oct. 4,1��8 -Jagesl-8 .  Police news  If at first you don't  succeed...steal again  SECHELT  �� Persistent thieves stole two boats from  Lowe's Marina September 28, abandoning  their first choice because it had a,faulty  engine.   )  Police says the thieves took a second  boat from the marina after the engine  failed on a green runabout first stolen. The  second boat was later recovered at the  government wharf at Madeira Park, but  turquoise blue in color.  Police took a< local man into custody  September'28 after a woman suffered a  swollen eye during a 2 a.m. fight at the  Trail Bay Shopping Centre.  The man has been released and assault  charges are pending.  A Medusa St. .residentjreported September 28 that five local juveniles have  been vandalizing neighboring residences  the identity of the thieves is still noj-^and generally creating a nuisance  Wr,fm,n ~ Police say the juveniles have been  known.  Police report that a 1977 whiteand blue  four-door Subaru was stolen from a Field  Rd. residence in Wilson^eek on September 27. The licence number is XGE 356.  " A local Vouth .has, been charged with  break, _enter and intent after being found  in Brian's Autobody at about 1:35 a.m. on  September 23. The owner discovered the  youth while answering1 a call from pqljibe  that the building was insecure. Nothiiigis  reported missing from the' shop.  A Hammond bed-chesterfield worth  $200 was stolen from the Beaver Island  Motel September 27. The chesterfield is  hammering on doors \yith sticks after  school hours.       The Pender Harbour  Chevron statim reported a theft bf two  mag wheels snd tires on September 25.  Two crab traps worth $50' were stolen  from Storm Bay on Sechelt Met September 24. The word IANNA was inscribed  on the bottom of the traps.  . JPolice report-that a-metal chain post  wgys run down in the Chatelech Junior  Secondary School parking lot September  27. The post is worth $50 and police suspect  is was damaged by someqge driving  recklessly in the lot. .   .  Anyone with any information regarding  the incident is asked to _ contact, .the.  ; Sechelt RCMP "detachment.  -GIBSONS ,...;,''   '   ���' - ���-  plant sale is  on Saturday  Gardeners, this is your final reminder  of the plant sale on Saturday, October 7 at  the Wilson Creek Hall from 10 a.m. to 4  p.m.  The Building Fund Committee for the  new Arts Centre building needs donations  of all types of indoor and outdoor plants,  shrubs and cuttings. Any excess  vegetables or fruit from the summer  garden also would be appreciated for the  produce table.    '  'Donations may be left at the following  locations: In Roberts Creek, Joan Foster,  "885-5251; West Sechelt, Irene Crowell, 885-  2759; Gibsons, Joy Graham, 886-9260 or  Trudy Small, 886-2680. For pick-up,  Phone: Corlyn Cierman, 886-7540, Alan  McKinnon, 885-5032 or Tam Johnson 886-  9757/'   . .. .'  Please laj^el all plants.  The Wflsoir Creek'^TIall will.-tfe- open.  _f riraiJi: 30_to^: 3(Lpjn: on Friday_evening-  A Marine Drive store owner surprised a  burglar in his store early last Monday  morning after the^jprbwler tripped an  alarm switch. The owner, whom police  declined to identify, chased the intruder'  out a rear door and threw a pipe at him.  However, the ;man, described as being in  his mid-20s, escapied. '  A fiye-galldn Mercury fuel tank was  reported stolenjSeptember 25 from a boat  moored off Hopkins Landing.  Gibsons Legion employees told police  September 28 that someone stole the  picture pf ^wo Air Force Voodooos which  hun^in the Legion hallway.  A break and entry of a Gambier Island  residence was reported September 24. It  had jnot been determined whether the  intruder, who entered through a sliding  glass door, stole anything.  Christian Science  "For I mean not that other men be  eased and ye burdened: But by an  equality, that now at this, time your  abundance may beasupply for their w|mt���  that their abundance also may be a r~~''"  -prior torthe-saleTf-yotrwislr-to- bring"  donations directly to the hall.  There will be a dooyj-rize and refreshments available at the sale. Sechelt  Garden Club members will attend to help  buyers identify and to discuss the care of  purchased plants.  STONEWORK: I  Stone facing-- Fireplace  .   & Chimney Repairs  ����� ANDY 886-2821  for-^our-^rvantr^-tirat���there���ma;  equality:" (11 Cor. 8:14).  In feeding the multitude on the mount,  Jesus recognized the ever-present  abundance of God's infinite supply.  "Divine Love always has met and  always will meet every human need".  (Science and.Health with Key to the  Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy), Pg. 494.  Maker~pDF~cfi6Tce"now fo��~~your  Christmas list of Jigsaw Puzzle fans, you  will never see a better selection anywhere  on the Sunshine Coast. Come in soon. ���  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.   .  y  Sechelt Barber Shop  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT  as of Oct. 1st, 1978  MAC & SUNNI'S HAIR BOUTIQUE "  NEW HOURS! wioNDAY THRU THURSDAY & SATURDAY, ? AM-6 PM  FRIDAYS ONlYs-9 AM-9 RM  Specializing in Regular Cuts & Shags & Modern Styles for Men & Women  ALL WELCOME  lO^ATED NEXT TO COAST CABUE VISIQN IN SECHBIT  Rifleman cleared of  deer  A Sechelt man was found innocent in  provincial court September 27 of hunting  deer out of season ��� despite his admission  to the local conservation officer that he  was deer hunting.  ���-Twenty-year-old���Larry���Paul���was  charged February -26 in Sechelt after  Conservation Officer Jamie Stephen found  ��� him and a friend^on the B.G^Hydro right-  of-way near Chapman Creek with .22  rifles-  Stephen testified that he asked Paul  what the men were doing with the guns on  the right-of-way. He said Paul answered:  "We're looking for deer."  The conservation officer then asked  him if he had a permit for ia deer and Paul  told him that he did not need a permit,  faul told Stephen that although he did not  know when open season on deer was, he  thought it might be October or November.  "You're a few months late, Larry,  aren't you?" Stephen then asked.  Stephen testified that Paul laughed at  this remark.  " Theconsertfation officer again talked'  with Paul on March 7 at his Sechelt home  where he obtained a written statement  regarding ttie incident from the man. ...  .  During the conversation on that day  Paul told Stephen that he and his friend  charge  J. CHOQUER & SONS  A  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSfRIAU MARINE.  c��V 2u5u r w��m ,*n EAST PORPOlSE BAY ROAD Bus: 885-9244  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0     ,    . ���      ���--���.���  ------ Res: 885-2686  were just going out that day to shoot some  paper targets. When Stephen asked if they  would shoot anything else, Paul answered:  "Yeah, a ibuck if we saw one, but we  wouldn't shoot no does.'"  ���In hisTvritten statement, Paul said the  men "just went out for target practice and  the walk."  -"Judge J.S.PrJohnson, in finding Paul  not guilty, said the Crown is not obliged to  put in as evidence all statements made by  the accused, but because Prosecutor LA.  Brand tendered the written statement as  evidence, the Crown is bound by it.  Brand argued that in this case, the  conversation with the ctpservation officer  negatedthe written statement.  "Which statement am I to believe?"  asked Johnson. "Was he telling the Iruth  the first time or was he telling the truth the  last time?"  "At the ��� very least it (conflicting  statements) raises a doubt to what his  statement actually is," he said. "I find  him not guilty."  Johnson also said that ttie did not  consider Paul's statement that the men  would shoot a buck if they saw one, an act  of huntingr"Hunting-implies that Some  searching was done and there's no indication of that," he said.  \_  No. 11  885-9816  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  Stereo & Appliances  IN THE ## OF SECHELT *>��'����  AFTER THE SALE IT IS THE SERVICE THAT COUNTS  ���������������  ���#��������������� ���������..������ ������������#  Court news  Runaway horses were  harrassed, says owner  ���  room?  A West Sechelt man was fined $150 in  provincial ^court -September 27 after  pleading guilty to three charges of letting  horses run at large. ^ '���  Homer Glass Jr. told Judge J.S.P.  Johnson that after owning horses for eight'  years he has been forced to get rid of his  animals because  of the  "distressing"'  attitude of people toward horses-. "People,  feel that horses are vicious," he said.  Glass' Mason Rd. neighbours reported  to RCMP that his horses were loose in  their yards on three occasions this summer. Glass said the first time the horses  broke loose, it-was an unexplainable occurence.  He said he set his stallion and two colts  free together on his property and for some  reason the stallion got excited and ran  through a fence. "I've never seen anything  like it," he said. "" .  On the second occasion Glass said he:  was within 50 feet of the horse at all timef.  trying to recapture it. "~-    ,.[  Glass said the horses escaped *a tRirii'  limkj^leJie_^sJeeding_them.JSechelt���  CMP-report~that-the-fences~around  Glass' property are inadequate for containing the animals. ,  Glass said he had never had any  problems with his horses to this summer.  He said he suspects people provoked the  animals, and said he has found them with  broken eggs on their backs.     ���  "I guess Sechelt's growing up," said  Johnson.  ���In-Tm-unrelated case," Dale"Charles  . August pleaded guilty to failing to report  an accident and was give'n a one-year  suspended sentence and ordered to do 25  hours community work service.  Johnson also prohibited the 18-year-old  student from owning or operating a motor  vehicle during a one-year probation  period.  , The judge levied the restrictions on  August's driving privileges because the  youth is unemployed and unable to pay a  fin<^ '   ,    ,v  August was convicted after losing  control of the 1966 LTD he was driving on  August 13 and hitting a van parked on Bay  Rd. in Gibsons. Damage to the van caused  by the accident is estimated to be $400.  Police say August,left the scene of the  accident without attempting to notify the  owner of the.van. ������'..-  Stanley Earl Joe of Sechelt pleaded  guilty to having the care or control of a  motor vehicle while having a blood alcohol  level over .08 per cent.  Police stopped Joe's car outside the  Sechelt liquor 'store July 28 after it had  been reported to RCMP for erratic  driving. At the station Joe blew .22.  Joe, the recreation director for the  Sechelt Indian Band, was fined $500 and  put on probation for six months to take the  impaired drivers course.��,  KEEP  .C.    WATERS  CLEA  33 Gallons . '. $79.99  _29Gcdlgg54SpgclaULooIy3-.;    T;   ;: ; $49��99  23 Gallon ...... . .,.. $54.99  19 Gallon [Special 1 Only]  5 1/2 Gallon .   ......  $19.99  ^5.99  UNICORN  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  e  PETS & PLANTS  885-5525  GARDEN BAY  MARINE  Sinclair Bay Road  Just up & over Hie ft///'  VOLVO/PENTA - CHRYSLER  HOURSTON GUSCRAFT  EZ LOAD-MERCRUISER  Immediate Repair Service-7 days a week  883-2722 or 883-2602  days nights  "Also tern the clatilfledt"  ��� m^mmmm mmmm mmm mmm ^ jji.iii^fim*.^^*.mm mm^j^^-m^i^mmi^mm^mam:��  t^r/AM*', mf]  Trouble-Free Boating"  \  for November 30th Occupancy  LOCATION: Wharf Street,  Sechelt���Across from the  Sechelt Legion   ,J,.��jVg--,u/i. "--'-  PAVED  PARKING  FULLY  LANDSCAPED  ARCHITECT  DESIGNED  by Kevin Ryan  ���FULLSPAN  TRUSS  CONSTRUCTION  Xd  . ���.*..j��  U  la  CI  U��Ji)  \  UI  ���I  CO  <  >  O  i & ��==!���*���  co  LU  >  O  ���o.  ���J  o  V  GROUND FLOOR  Prime Commercial Space  & Prime Office Space  of Any Size  885-9979  for  information  (days)  t i|j^*ta*��*w,*.'-?.*f^  \  *ft--*^**iWWwMk��SSi(* ���flKfwrfw*  "WiT'iV-.-'p  .������,,.* >������  *r  "*<mi*>  >��<*KX  ....'K^.p);.--^    '���������  ..,.,,........������������"  ���wf'.',.;  ��^ft��(!^'S*Bl^>^W1*,*W,,^1*i^*lw^  w����is*isw��a��^tii^*��*if*^  *W^^fflfcS**i*5��'-^  4��W!*iS��(W*<i,ift!  ~A  iX'i ^  s=ss-i*c  .-.uy.:.  \.....:  .'���.'  '���  PHONE  885-3231   -_ ?   PageB-2    The Peninsula Times      Wed, Oct. 4,1978  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Work Wanted  For Rent  Real Estate  Boats and Engines       For Sale  For Sale  Phone 885-3231  =���LABE=GONCREm  Published Wednesdays'by  The Peninsula Times  forWestpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  /   7300 Copies Distributed  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion ���. $2.15  Three Insertions $4.30  Extra Lines (4 words)  ....... 60c  Display Ad-Briefs -   ������$3.60 per column inch  Box Numbers $1.00 extra  -Leqal or Reader advertising 30c  ml- I *������*  per agate line.  Deaths,    Card    of    Thanks,    In  Memoriam,      Marriage      and -  Engagement   Notices   are   $7.00  (up to 14 lines) and 60c per line  after that. Four words per lirje.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs must be paid for in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cash discount.  SubscrlptlonRates:    *  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.  Announcements  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous  Meeting,"every Thurs., 8:30  pm, Wilson Creek Community  Hall. 885-2896 or 885-3394. 4816-  tf .       - v-  -_TOi ALL--of:.you.2.who- -contributed to the float fund, a  breaststroke of thanks..  Although we didn't reach our  high ^ tide^ mark, the'  satisfaction of seeingtherkids  have something to swim to or  to create an; incentive.: js  thanks enough. Britt Varcoe  Jr. -4956-45  Help Wanted  EXPERIENCED    legal  Secretary   required   for  Gibsons law office. Please call  886-9055. 4966-tfn  CENTRAL INTERIOR.  " Sawmill requires the  following personnel for our  operation near Vanderhoof.  Sgwnill Shift Foreman ��� To  J>e responsibly for quality  cofitrol,~ accident "prevention "  arid production in sawmill  producing average of 140 FMB  daily. Millwright Planerman  Certified or qualified to  Placing and Finishing. All  types of Concrete Work.  Patios,* Floors, Foundations.  Driveways, Custom Work.  Concrete leakage problems.  Seepage or high pressure  leaks.  Phone Wayne Clapp  for free estimates  885-2125  .  after 7 p.m.  Box 1341 Sechelt  4437-tfn  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT'  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  " ���Experienced, insured work?  '.���Prompt, guaranteed -  service?  ���Fair estimates?  Then give us a call:  PEERLESS  ���-TREE SERVICES LTD.   885-2109   . 1758-tfn  -AT-T-RACTIVE-2-bdrmjGothic^  style  house  across  from  nbeach.   Tuwanek.   Carpet,  drapes, stove, fridge, $190."  885-5089. =   4962-45  NEW 3 BDRM house in Wilson  Ck. Fridge & stove, drapes  -AP-BROX^ov-er-26,000,sq.-ft..  improved land with all  services. Over 300' frontage  on paved rd., view, deep well  with pump. $15,000 or offers.  Osborne fogging, 885-9767.  400145  Avail. Oct. 23. $300 per moXWATERFRONT  885-2235. 499047  SMALL 2 bdrm view,; house,  Selma   Park.   WA,   appliances. 885^734.    ^^0  ' 499845  PAINTING  RENOVATING  885^087  485745  SINGING LESSONS by "experienced teacher, Roberts  Creek. Correct production  taught; Royal Conservatory of  Toronto exams if desired. 885-  3310. ' ,        493846  TEACHER OF piano will give  lessons to children and  adults- 8854310. 4939-46  In Memoriam  THORN, Duncan, October 6,  1963:     ��� ";       ..���.,���-;, ������:,.-��� .-,.���.  "So teach us to number our  days'."'"'-'' .������'������  That we may apply our hearts  into wisdom." Psalm 90:12  Gone to a happier hunting  -ground; -'���  Ever remembered by Louella-,  Wendy, Glenna ahd Roger.  496845  Personal ,    .  ~PH"0'TO"GHAPHS"pubIisBi��gih'  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office.       1473-tfn  ALCOHOLICS anonymous  ,'. meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday, Madeira Park  Community Hall. 883-9260 or  883-9238. 4452-tfn  WANTED - rugs and com-  -���fortable chairs for-Robts Ck-  library. Call Donna, 885-3782.  484244  work" in modern "sawmilH  Construction Millwright ���  Welders ��� To work on con-s  struction of a: new sawmill. -  Camp Atteridaht-First Aid ���  Minimum 'B' Industrial First  Aid ticket holder to work in  logging camp. Lumber  Grader���To grade lumber for  final shipment. Sawfitter ���  Certified or equivalent for  modern filing room. Attractive wages and benefits  are available for all positions,  Vainderhoof is a thriving  community with developing  shopping: facilities, modern  housing and excellent indoor  and outdoor^ recreational  facilities. For further information contact: Personnel  -Siiperviser, Plateau Mills  Ltd;, Box 2001, Vanderhoof,  B.C. VOJ 3A0. Phone 5674725.  * ' '498045  PROGRESSIVE     Calgary  Printing  Co.  requires  an  experienced industrious Web  pressmarr    Wagey  JOURNEYMAN Shipwright  seeks  work. Exp.  in  all  aspects boatbuilding;  house  carpentry & cabinet work.  Reliable worker, reas. rates.  -For free- est���&-professional  job, call Allan iMay, 885-5765.  :' xl7:x7���:'������'.'. ���."..;���'';>.������',-:-'4578itf  PRECISION  WATdH' and  -JeweHerjrTepatr. Qyer .���_ z4  FURNISHED     waterfront  home.   Pender   Harbour  area. Ph. 731-9355.       499646  3 BDRM home'near beach,  $285 per mo. 926-1024.    4972-  tfn  2 BDRM MOBILE home for  rent, with storage room. 885-  "2014: 4963477  BEAUTIFUL 2 bdrm home Wr  Sechelt.  Gorgeous  view  Trail Islands. $350 incl. util.,  stove, fridge, drapes, dishwasher. Refs. req. 885-9483.  495747  FOUR"BDRM  bsmt., Selma  req.885-3855.  house,  full  Park. Refs.  4005-tfn  years experience. We^service  all makes of quality batches.  . Send jour parcel by-  registered mail to: The Geiri  House, 1056 Robson Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6E 1A7.  Also.enquire about our gold  nuggets and nugget jewellery.-,  498545  .ULTRADECK  " ,  BjfTrodan  "The ultimate in fibreglass  , p, sundecks"- X - ,=  886-2953  448ktL  UNFURN_._2_bdrm house. No  children or pets. Redrooffs  area, $200.885-9225.      400647  2 BDRM waterfront home,  ���adults only, $165.872-3801.  495947  Gorgeous  view right on beach.  Delightful 2 bdrm no bsmif.  home with easy care garden. ���  Beamed ceiling, old brick*FP  in living rm. Suitable for  couple with fishing, swimming from front lawn. 885-  2198. 400945 .  PENDER      HARBOUR.-  Charming,   peaceful,  secluded jarge view lot near  lake  &  sea.   Southern  exposure i   Paved   rd., city_  amenities. $10,000 terms,  8  pet. int. Ph. Mrs. Walker; 885-  -2998'or7683659. 497130"  "BEAUTIFUL���vievr, -over -  Georgia Straits. New 3  bdrm home on large lot, quiet  street, Gower Pt, full  basement^ carport, ensuite,  sundeck, many extras.  $53,000.886-9270. -   ���     481446  Business Opportunities  GROSS SALES $80,000 and  growing. Delicatessen  store, stock and $17,000  . equipment Buyi_nowiduring  rapid growth Of town. PI  Naskinen, Box 125, Port  McNeill VON 2R0. Phone 956-  3692 evenings. 497845   SECHELT   **_-__ _  Unfuntfd 3 bedroony home  (4th in-full bsmt); Avail, mid  Oct, Refs. $375  SELMAPARK  Unfum'dkk2y bedroom,  non-  bsmt. Refs.;$275. Avail now.  :'REDR(50FFSRD  Unfurn'd 2 .bedroom home,  heatilator fireplace. $250. Refs  avail mid Oct.  GORDON AGENCIES  885-2013 ^  eves 885-9365  ^.  499445  For Rent-  "COOT=  FOR RENT:  Wilson Creek  Community Hall. -Contact  Bonnie Wigard at 885-9403; ���  3691-tf  GARDEN BAY -% duplex for  rent - furnished, for July-  _Septi^lL|22i4)fiiimQaigh^  \Modern 2 bedroom home  Pratt Rd Gibsons  Fireplace, large lot  withjiuck pond, garden  etc. $300 per month  2 bdrm suited overlooking  s ocean on Marine Dr. Gibsons  Suitable,for-couple & small i  child. $235 p.m.  v s    "   ���������  EARN A-^second_lncome_  Learn Income - Tax  preparation with the All-  Canadian Company U&R Tax  Services. No previous training  required. Send for free  brochure today. U&R Tax  Services, .2579 Portage Ave.,  Winnipeg; Man. R3J 0P1. ���4979  NEW SHOPPING Centre  space ��� available in ^Abbotsford for restaurant,  Pharmacy, men's clothing,  ladies fashions, barber,  "bakery.^elicatessen, jeair  shop, bookstore. Contact Kert  Riddell, 859-5221 or 785-7372  eyes. ,,  498145'  CARIBBEAN -investment or  retirement. Low cost. Oceain  front lots. to five acres, or  farms. Write,Con Jones, Box  43, Belize CityV'Belize (British  Honduras) C.A. 498345  .JLTUJQUBLEJEagleJLmotota,-  . many extras. For info, call  885-2590. " .489545-  12 FT BOAT .& trailer, 1978  Johnson 20.  50 hrs.  on  engine. Full controls. $1,200"  firm. 886-2688. 491746  "RUBBER ��� DUCK" 'l8��  Sabrecraft,140 hp Merc. OB  c-w power trim. Extras incl.  Morse docking lites, Bosch  wipers, CB, sounder,  Walkthru windshield, enclosed top, stainless prop, 3  spares, aux. motor brk. Price  $4,500 obo. A.B. Haddock, &3-  2722 (days) 883-2682 (eves.)..  497547  22' ALUMINUM boat. Log  salvage or crew boat. 1% yr.  old, 170 hp Volvo IB-OB, 400  hrs. on boat & motor. $12,500  -or~offersr~886-2201- (ask-for-  Steve) or 886-9741 aft. 5 p.m.  -���. 499547  Livestock  ���  CERTIFIED  Farrier, Hans  Berger is .coming-to-Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfn  Pets  FREE! We're looking for  home for friendly, affectionate ~*y ouhg- black male  cat found in Lower Rd area  but still unclaimed.,886-9508 or  885-9233. 496545  7 KITTENS, 4 male, 3 female,  ���FreeW85-5288.������499245  _4JB-URNER_eleclncorange,  good cond. 885-3397. 491.9-tfn  VENDING MACHINES: 1 hot  food, 1 candy, 1 ice cream.  Complete  with   coin   mecs-.  '$750,885-3400. ���   489945  R.V. RENTALS  Vacation-the unhassled way.  Campers fully  equipped &  heated & insured.  $70perweek.  We aave added to^ur fleet 21'  Winnebago Motor Homer  Superbly equipped.  $200 per week  plus 10c a mile  885-2600  anytime -  4967-tf  PATIO sliding door 6'8"x8\  ���with~screen7~$75r-French-  door 73%',' x 30y4", $25. Chain  saw Stihl 045,  needs some  repairs, $50.886-7701.    400847  HARDTOP tent trailer, $495  obo; '2 radial snow tires,  155 x 13", used 1 season, $55;  used Franklin FP, $100;  queen-size Sealey Postur-  pedic, $350 obo. 885-5467. 4964-  tfn  .DOORS!. B.C.'s ..Lowest'  Prices! Pre-huhg Interior  $14.90; pre-huhg Exterior $37 f  Fancy Doors $49. Hugh stock.  Walker's. Phone 266-7211T1366  S.W. Marine Drive, Vancouver V6P5Z9. 498848  TWO CONCRETE pumps -  one line pump, one boom  pump. Both Thompson's. Will  sell both or separately. 886-  7022 Gibsons, B.C. Phone  collect. 498745  PLAY- GUITAR. Learn now.  Sundogr Guitar Concepts.  Folk, blues, country, rock.  Doug Halford; phone  Coquitlam 526-2891 or Vancouver 738-3151. "498945  1 DOUBLE gas tank & stand,  250 gal. each side, $300. 883-  90987 -- 499947  ARBORITE   table   and   4  matching swivel chairs, $25.  885-5749. 400445  ALDER CUT, split, delivered,  $45 per cord. Picked up for  $35.885-9272.  35.  495847  -+  KROEHLER bed chesterfield,  Springfield mattress, $150.  885-5629. 496047  PART   SIAMESE   kittens  Free.U wks old. Norweis Bay  Rd. 1st trailer on rt, past  Mason, v 400345.;  FREE. Male samoyed, very  good w-children. Needs a lot  of space. 885-5392.        496145  Wanted to Buy  WANTED. 2  full-size  cribs  __-withjnattresses^885=36M._-_  UTILITY BOX trailer, $50; oil  space heater with heat  chamber. 885-2010.       497045  ' ������!-.!���!������      , ,������������'   ���������&���   ������-������������ .^       .���       .I-M,;-,!--      I��� I      -  SET OF golf clubs. 3 woods,,  two nine irons, bag, golf  cart. 88&-3745.    -    ^497645"  BRITISH Columbia's best  selling stereo record album:  "Til We Meet Again" (54  tunes) by Mary, Charles, Les  and Tom, available by mail.  Send cheque or money order  for $7.35 to Charlie Young,  Box 462, Chilliwack, B.C. V2P  6J7. *��� ��� ������������  497745  CB Marine Package  Includes CB radio, T whip, PA  loudspeaker. $34.95 (also sold  ���separately)  497345  For Sale  Prentice' Enterprises  TIME  TOBUCKLf  DOWN!  Help Wanted  !!HELP GREENPEACE  Help!! Sellers urgently  needed for the Greenpeace  'Go Anywhere' lottery. Make  money! Save life! !!Important Notice!! During the  mail strike Greenpeace 'Go  Anywhere' lottery tickets will  be distributed by Greenpeace  volunteers. The number to call  in this area is: 898-5851 or  Greenpeace Vancouver 736-  0321. 4921-tfn  mensurate with" experience.  Reply 2023 - 2nd Ave., S;E.  Calgary, Alta. T2K 6K1 or  phone (403) 273-1433.     498245  REQUIRE experienced  aggressive salesman  familiar with the retail-  wholesale ; grocery trade to  travel Canada's Yukon. Reply  with current resume and  particulars to Box C, Yukon  News, Whitehorse, Yukon  Y1A2E0. 498645  Work Wanted  EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  Complete landscaping service. Reg, sch. lawn & garden  care. Don't do it twice... Call  us first.       '  Free Estimates  885-5033   ,  ,  4986-tfn   : ;      ' ,- ; ,      For Quick R*��ulti  UieTlmeiAdbrleftl  -fuelincl.-883=96$,-  ���4906-tf  FOUR BDRM mobile home  Set  up  in West  Sechelt  Trailer Park. Ref. required.  Ph. 885-2600. tfn  ���1   BDRM  W-F   fully  furn.  cottage, $225 per mo. Avail.  immed. 883-9098. 4737-tfn  WHY   RENT?   No   down  payment, 197112 x 48, -nice-  cond., 2 bdrm, $96.50 per mo.  Elus pad fee. 1974 12x68 3  drm, $122 per mo.,926-1024.  "Thdrnrsuiteoh GrandvievrSr  Chaster^ Large''"LR with FP.  ^Kitchen includes appliances  , with ���.. ,".- /���'.-.������',��� ���  laundry rm attached.  W-W:  throughout    .y-;;     ��� ���.'���'���'��� ������.���'���,,  Share carport with .lower  suite.  Only $325 p.m. Light & heat  included. Avail Oct. 1-78;  2 bijrm suite on Marine Dr.  Gibsons. W-W throughout,  _JSmall..sundeck.. .Stov-e.&_  Mobile Homes  FISHER: wbqdburnin& stove ���  with the lO.year guarantee  can be seen at Radio Shack, J  & CElectronics. yykx^^Sxi  LAbiiESv ^nsfeChiiidriensK  -Materm^^flthing^Iey^  New'.      Encore  884-5240  500045  COFFEE 25c; a Pound! Not  ��� real coffee put substitutes so  good you can hardly tell- the  difference! 12ir^ipes using  readily available storeltenis,^  MNMMI  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  ! 3 lines for $2.15  i       Run your ad 3 times for the price of 2.  :,"��*��(r.i<^p?**,T*[ 't-n* ��� <*m w'i* wCi  > mnm-ri ��������* *K#->-  I  l  l  Prlnl your Q<l In Iho tquare.. Da luro to lonvo o blank tpafi altar nricli  word, ,   . .  Throo l|n��il>$V,IS, End, iiddlllonaj Una It 60c, (  Tako advantag* ol our ��|i��tla| laylngi,  * Run your ad twlco ���tho third llmoli FREE, ,  " || you pay lor y -ir ad tho Saturday holoro publication you got a  dUcounl   -JBclor I Inwrtlon-- 80c|or3,  Mall ut your ad, or drop It offi I  Ih Socholt at tho Ponlntula Tlmot Olllco  ���-,���"�����> ��� m oibtonfat fh# ^rbotut xnw' ���.�����--��-���>��-.".������.>-.���..-���    -       ������ .-,.:-.  . 3 BDRM HOME, $300 per mo^  Avail. Oct. 1, Crucil Rd. W-  w, fridge, stove, view. 886-7556  aft. 6. , 494046  YEAR   ROUND.   2   bdrm  Panabodo, fully furn., w-f,  Halfmoon Bay. 885-9496.  4905-  46  MODERN 2 bdrm home. Auto  l|eat. Redrooffs area.. Gd.  view, immed, poss. 885-9007.   A  494146  19 ACRES Middlepoint. Free  rent to '79 for work on cabin,  I/)ng term rental. Gordon  Agencies, 085-2013' eves, 885-  9365. 494444  1 BDRM furn, apt. central  Gibsons. B80-2597 or 080-7490.  494846  DUPLEX Davis Bay. 1 blk.  from school, 2 bdrm, no  appliances. Avail, lmmod.  00.085-0711). 4931-tfn  fridge included. $230 p.m.  Pay own light & heat. '  Avail. Oct. 1-78.  4936-tfn ���-:,3 bdrm view, partly  furnished. Gibsons. 1  .Year lease available.,  $325 p.m;-,  CENTURY WEST REAL  ESTATE (1978) LTD.  ^      885-3271  "������>  400745  MOBILE HOME space, near '���  , Sandy Beach on lull lot; $85"  ;per mo.;92(5-lp24 aft; 6^ - 4264-tf  12x48 2 bdrm Modulihej '  $7,800 no dp; 12 x 68 3 bdrm  Gendall, $10,400, no dp. 926-  1024, 4786-tfn  SECHELT 2 bdrm modular  :home,~22 xr36;rw&drf&srw~-  Wanted to Rent  FAMILY of four requires nice  home ln Sechelt area. Good  stable Jobs, refs. avail. 885-  5760after6orwkends. 490646  Real Estate  The Peninsula Times Classifieds |  Box 310 Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  CLASSIFICATION  Ml  3   BDRM   DUPLEX,   Dnvlfl  Mny-. Call 4:15-2328 nftcr (>'  p.lji, 485845  ���������>-"��"��� -im in. .����� *m*m,wmmi.m,i��u*liiimm'ma\\. ibujh-ww���h ��i'>>  TUWANEK. Prlvqto room;  sluu'o raeilllloH and HvlhH  aron with ownor, Suit Hln^lo  working person with tran--  HDortatlon, $100 per month,  80S-OOIIO fiftcr (I and weekends,  , / 41(05-^5  (!OMPi.ETB prlvncy,' WF  semW��rn,-2-bdrm, 1'* bath,  2 KP. Oct, Wuly 1, $27G,jflflfl.  7540, 487045-  l��  �����  ...  ..  -  ..,.  ��\  ���,  --  'v  ���  u.  ...  \   \  ���  T)"1,  ."*  mm  -  _.  ��,.,  ���..  1  1  I 1  Nnmo  Addrott  *215:  yyt  I  60 !  60' ���  60��   i  I  "���   "i  I  X^...A,  I-..  I  I  I  I  i"^'"' i  ' Wk.'""     i  ���m.    tm.,   *i   ml  I  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  mi{ WORKINGMKN. I*r��o  prlvntQ.fiirnM, with coolclnn  fncllltlo?. Hpborte.Crook. i\wi  \\nt)\mv^imm days, or  118(1-2542 ovon.     .        47(1145  MADElHAI'AUKwft,2b(lnn  ���t'flttaHO-Willi   |)OHt - llOUHO,  M|nln,ium  rent   to   reliable  "couple,"no ohlldron,  Refs  rtsqulrcd; Write to Box 310H.   4011114ft  ^..m,~~m  ,'..... m .**..��&>....'Villi-- .   ,  mmm-vm:*~ "499347  H����..M��M..���..M��'��Miill>�� dlB||.|'����������� ��� !������  MODERN 2 bdrm honio on'l  jicro In Hobtfi, Creek, 273-  4TO2 (ovon.) 273-7011 Cdnyn).  499747  V��rc;  I-  PRATT ROAD, large lot/  76'x 125'   cleared  artd   in  fruit trees, $12,500,800-2155.  .     4364-tfn  ESTATE SALE - Out of town  vendor (widow) must sell  this approx. 27,000 ft. shopping  center. Situated on opprox.  IV* acres in tho Powell River  area, asking $225,000 full  prlco, $125,000 dn. pnyment or  offors us to full price plus  down paymont. Phono owner  direct 277-2000, OOOMf  "TUWANEK^ Lot overlooking  Lambs Bay. Serviced with  wator & power. By owner, 112-  220-5019,        . .,,   /4301-tfn  ,      BY OWNER  WESTSECHELT  3 bdrm non-bsmt homo on  almost M�� acre, full garage &  utility roonj. Excellent buy at  $39,1100,  0(15-3905    401040  vYou .enn't hol^.but mako  money on a house when you  start with a southorn exposure, watervlow lot 75x200',  .sorvlcod, sower, close to  vlllago & schools!, priced to  soil at $15,000. It's-hi sunny  Gibsons.   BRIAN MELLIS  029-3037  - - ItoxtonRealtyf 92WM1^**����~   -.'*'���.       ���   4074-40  4 BDRMspllt-lovol In Ixiwer  Gibsons,  1M��  bnth,  EP,  finished roc, room, Nowly  docoratod. lg. lot, $49,500 ovos,  085-573(), 493340  w carpet,, sundeck, shed, lg.  fenced yard. $20,000.885-3947.  485445  1,2'x 64' MODERN mobile  home. 3 bdrm, oil heat; furn.  or unfurn. Occupied for 2 mths  only. Immac. cond. Price-  negotiable. Aft' 6 p.m., 885-  5301. 486545  NEVER BEFORE savings  like this! New mobile  homes. 2 or 3 bdrm, $13,995.  Call collect 596-1111. Westlawn  Homes Ltd., 16099, Fraser  Highway, Surrey, B.C. 493047  '74    BENDIX    LEADER.,  12' x60' set up in park close'  to   Madeira  Park.  4   appliances,,  now   carpet ' &  drapes.von wheels. Offers to  $12,^00,883-9287. 490246  12 x 04 3 bdrm mobllo homo  for sale, $7,500.086-9035.  495040  Campers and Trailers  ���70 CUSTOM built Wi} cob-  ovor camper, Hydr. jocks. 2  wnt'o-r systems, 12V - UOV  elec, stove & Icebox. Exc.  cond. 005-2600. 4745-tfn  Gars: and Trucks  70 GMC % ton with camper.  805-9504, 491040      . . -. , ,  A '74 VOLVO 145 wagon, rndlo,  A��� 43,000  ml.   Immaculuto.  Cypress Green. $4,000.  Oflfl-  7098, f    499145  75 HONDA Civic. i;ow mil.  ,    $2,100 obo. '05 Envoy & '0(1  Viva. Bost offor. 805-3387.  400245  Boats and Engines  2/1 FT.'REINELL sailboat. 3  sails,    trailer.    15   hp  s Evinrude. $9,900. 000-0904  "N "i ���   4��07-Wn  HEADWATER MARINA LTD  Good winter moorago    t  1.25 per foot -  , 20 ton marine ways  "'w)��i:;i��0sTotiAcii!!:  ,"-**!"*"^(rmiiNnmw3!TWr*!r!-'r'��  Madeira Park  003-2400 24Jirs.  4900-tTn  Nearly  Boutique, 2445 Marine Dr. ,:W.  Vancouver, 922-2020rMon^Sat7:  >|(W. .��� y.y_   /     4457-tf  Sewincj AAdchine  Repairs  -^Overhaul  -Tune-ups  -Chemical Wash  "���-Parts for all-makes-^.^  AH Work Guaranteed  21 Years Experience  Phone Steve  WT-Nova International, PO  Box 4028,  Vancouver,  B;C.  ^6R:3Z4^I~^=ZIZ:498445I:  OIL HEATER, 2 drums &  stands, $50; Speed Queen  deluxe washer, needs repairs,  $50,885-2410.     , 495545  FOR SALE  .3. bdrms ; upstairs, firfT  basement w/ree rm and extra  bdrm downstairs. Good view  in Selma Pk. Nicely Idnd-  ���6caped and fenced.6'��� -   ^-i-;  "Reduced to.$49,9UlT  ���883-3855 ^  885-2691  I  4510-tf  MOVING SALE  Misc.  household  goods.  Including  color  TV,   freezer,  stereo. Also some yard tools,  table saw etc. 885-2678.'  496945  WHITE   ENAMEL  burner, 300 gal  - GARDEN BAY  MARINE SERVICES LTD.  ._,-_.SJnc!a!rBqyJd._   Immediate Repair Service  7 Days A, Week  15'- 6"  "Sldewing"   Hourston  .Glascraft (new)    $3,000  42' Sailboat "Sea Falcon" '  (unrigged ferro-cemont)  :,::,,,,',,.,,. ,,.,..$35,000  18"Sabrecraft'r140Mer.  ,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,, ,,$4,500  17' K&C Thermoglass, 115 hp  Evinrude , .��� ,.,,$2800  WINTERIZING & STORAGE  883-2722      v  or nights 883-2602  DRESS  MAKING  by  EXPERIENCED  SEAMSTRESS  Call  886-7916  after 5:00 p.m.  garbage  oval oil  tank, cast Iron hot water rads,  805-9007. 488345  Woodburn Stovos  & Fuel Ltd.  Wood stoves by Flshor,  Lakowood, Sodoro Valloy,'  Comfort and Flndlay,  Distributors In Western  Canada o) tho Korr Scotsman  and Korr Titan wood_ firod  bollor, Doalor-s Inquiries In-  vltod.'t^urthorn Hoatllnor and  Shaw Zero' Cloaranco,  Wood/oil lurnacos, Insulatod  plpo, a'ccoRHorloi'a'nd fittings  UO   F��ll   Av...""'"  North 'Vqncouv��r  907-0811  Stay Warm All Winter  With A Hot Tub  from For further  Information contact:  Ed Lands  Box 310  Sechelt  W?CWXXM 885-3818v  Npw    available  oh    the  Ponlnsula  "X.  BE ECOLOGICAL : b| ���������������  'Wto. *^ftk��h ^,i^,         DON'T LET WILDFIRES  ��v*^. y.i ��� -.t��' ��� ��� --  'ffi&y&y^ .,'.*,' 'ic-i,*!', ,\. J^.'l&ki*:,','  '\i-i& , .ii-,  I   ���mm''"v~.r.  Ut*Tlm��iAdbrl*lil  WE NEED TREES  r  '.���'���"'���"^-.ic.^.Ujj.-.'Mi n,,:,'*,.', n,*,,),'  ���^ir��'.T.-; ������������*> -":. :":���"  ;.v--4,  -i��SW��tell��p��**����l��WW)MS^^  ���**^Wi^WSH**����wWt!��^*^^  **^Ml!M*<*p8W!'��S(^i('i^^  ��J*-W��^F��Wffl*yip��(tiW.l��ro��* ##   V rto.N*  V^   tf-'-'lf ->-f��   k    .  '������   ��� .    XI    ,   ' r"-  v^~  ���A.  Wednesday, Oct. 4,1978  The Peninsula Times  PageB-3  BOX 100  .  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  883-2233  0 LLI  REALTY  LTD.  TOLL FREE FROM  VANCOUVER:  689.7623  Member of Multiply Listing Service  HOMES  Development programs  Other assistance through  the Department pf Housing,  Province of British Columbia;  includes: ���  Co-operative     Housing  Assistance  Aid provided through interim  financing  and  High-  Impact Grants for non-profit  housing co-operatives.  Land Servicing Program  ;rt-term financing, for  mui.icipalities servicing land  for housing throughout B.C.  iMostly for essential water,  sanitary sewjpr, storm  drainage or others on both  private and public lands.  Replotting Assistance  Program  Enabling incorporated  municipalities to .eliminate  unwanted legal and road  patterns if their existing grjd  patterns are unsuitable. Helps  -minicipalities-tp-int^oduce-  coniinunity plans- more in  keeping with local needs and  topography.  Municipal Incentive Grant  Encourages municipalities-  to promote housing construction on already serviced  land with grants totalling  $1,500 per eligible unit to be  made available to designated  municipal  governments.  These grants are made up of  $1,000 from CMHC and an  additional $500 grant from the  province.  Neighbourhood Improvement  Program  Works with the federal  program, with costs shared  between three levels of  government ��� federal, 50 per  cent; provincial 25 per cent  and municipal 25 per cent.  Funds are supplied to upgrade  older residential neighbourhoods worth saving and  improvement of social and  . recreational-facilities.- :   Remote Area Housing  The federal and provincial  governments share on a'75-25.  basis the construction costs of  new, homes in remote areas  which are made available'to  lov^. and moderate income  families in communities with  &- population of less than  2,500.  Crown Land Inventory  This is a special project of  the Ministry of Housing being  carried out to compile an  inventory land suitable for  housing purposes. This in-,  formation was mapped and  _ rep.orts__written__to__achieve:_a.  community profile for each  B.C, Municipality.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES =- Luxurious 3  BR cedar home, built 1975. View and  many extras. $105,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� nice 2 BR home wjth  fireplace, full basement. Close <s to  stores etc. $42,500.  GULFVIEW ROAD ��� Madeira Park,  fantastic view from this new home - 3  new  appliances,   fireplace.   $95,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1596 sq ft 5 BR  home with 3 bathrooms, partially  finished rec room, hot water heating, 5  appliances. Built 1976. $84,000��  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  8862607  Changing  attitudes  John Rhodes, who is  housing minister of the  province of Ontario, told a  group of planners in Toronto  that many municipalities  don't seem Interested in actually tackling the problems  of providing lower cost  housing. He said that at a time  when energy crises and Inflation problems loom bigger  each year, municipalities still  demand bigger homes, bigger  lots and more services before  approving housing. Ontario's  Housing Ministry has  proposed urban development  standard changes in that  province that provido for  smaller lots, economics in  servicing and smaller houses  but retain the quality of the  product, So far, many  municipalities aro resisting ~-  ovon extending curront  standards, so prices #o up  instead of down.: The- real*  estate and development Industry across, Canada has  often oxpcosscd this same  vlow, but to liavo n government mlhlstry suggest these  changes for providing nf-  ��� fordablo housjlng.  ��� t  ATTENTION:  Future Home Owners  Having trouble finding a home just right  for you?  Consider this:  TEMPO PRODUCTS  Is now offering a complete home  planning  and building service.  Some Foaturos In your now homo would Includo:  ��� 1200 sq.ft., 2 or 3 bdrm, full basomont  ���Floor plan of your cholco  ���Brick flroplaco and chimney  ���Thermal Pane window*  ���Roady for occupancy In 2 ��hort months  And many othor attractive faaturoi.  A quality homo at an affordablo prlco  Furthor Inquiries Ploaio call  GREG LEMKY at 886-2706  Pender Harbour Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  ���PP,,MRt,LpXS,;rlpairancl��Aponlnliu|q,,,Prl.vacy,i ;,.������.,,,���;  plus value In this most doslrablo aroa, Just 2 loft so don'I  cloloy ,. , $15,000 oach,  ^������wnw.ri  ATTENTION!  Rotlrb on tho boautlful  coast of Ponder Har*  Jjour. Wo havo'6 j^lobllo  Homo Sltos loft.  $lngl��WM��i.y. .  or Doublo Wldot  Located at Garden Bay  100% Bank Torma OPFC  '���iKzrrs^r^xS^^f %:,^y^m:y^'^^^Xy^x  LANCER HOMES  call colloct  Ed Zack, 591-5105       ( ,  BOATERS ��� Older typo, 5 bdrm homo wllh doop moorago  In Pondor Harbour, FP- $55,000, ���>  EXCELLENT   building lot, Front Road, Madolrn Pork, Fully  sorvlcod, $?0,500,  BARGAIN HARBQUR LOT ��� And a loal bargain, ll Is  wllh clean booth, Iroo moora-go, clams 8 oyslors |us| stops  awny. f'rlco |u#t $12,000, '  SECRET COVE AREA ��� 10.6 acros with 400' b<iach,  wotor ft powor avalloblo, rdtid In, F.P. $125,000.  ��� "i ii ii  , �����������  ������ i  WATERFRONT LOT ��� Doop and protoctod moorage  In  Egmont, Has trallor pad,  soptlcs,  wator  and powor,,,  JWiQQQ,   :,,v,:^^_;������ ..,��� -_-.-,���. ~.~   7 ACRES ��� on Highway 101 clot* to Madolra Park,  partly cloarod and on a westerly slopo, AX|<lng $38,000,  bullillha lot ;<rHi)Y 70'* Uooiflw MM^mirffcli Rond ,,. $9,500,  JOHN BREEN JOCK HERMON  883-9970 ���������,'.,  tiMm  iiimtrgfffiiiiiiiirMii  i  MADEIRA PARK ��� interesting 4 BR  view home, architect designed. 5  major appliances. $77,000.  LOW PRICED HOMES��� .IMMEDIATE POSSESSION  /MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 BR home, near  new. Now reduced to $33,000.  . ��� .'���  FRANCIS PENINSULA <-- 2 BR  panabode, full basement, large lot.  $36,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 1176 sq ft 2 BR view  home, full basement, sundeck. Built  1975. $56,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 12 x 44  Glendale mobile home with 430 s'q ft  addition. On 2/3+ acre lot. $28,500.  SILVER SANDS ��� 1.8�� acres, Gulf  view, 10 x 50' furnished mobile home,  small cabin. $45,000. -    ''  SILVER SANDS ��� 1.6* acres, cGulf  view, furnished 12 x 60 mobile home.  Adjoins above property. $45,000.  EARLS COVE ��� furnished   12  x   44'  Skyline   Mobile ' Home  waterfront lot. $20,000.  WARNOCK'ROAD ��� furnished 2 BR-  mobile home; 12 x 60', on large, level'  landscaped lot. $28,500.  NEAR MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 BR home,  fireplace, sundeck, 3/4 acre lot on Hwy  -101. $37,500.  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 BR home on 2  levels. Electric heat. Landscaped. Close  to stores & marinas. $50,000.  on    semi  MADEIRA PARK ��� one BR concrete  block cottage, fireplace. $23,000.  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� S  BR view home, full basement, built  1975. Close to marina. $88,000".  LILLIES (PAQpLAKE ��� 3 BR home'on!  5* acres+ Fruit trees, garden. View'  over lake. $77,500.  - IRVINES LANDING ��� J BR viewhomer  stone fireplace, ensuite, 6 appliances.  Close to marina. $75,000. One car taxi  business available with above for  additional $10,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS & ACREAGE  LOTS AND ACREAGE  LOTS  'JSLANDJN BLIND BAY ��� lovely 63:  pcres treFd~lsTan37~$T67<50"6~~"  , . ��  11.6 ACRE ISLAND ��� 3.BR furnlshod  panabode, float.'Water' & hydro,  $165,000.  GERRANS BAY  1. 100* ft W/F, driveway in, serviced.  $28,000.  2. 78 ft. W/F lot, septic tank & drain  field liTtir-'Spproved, driveway in, bldg ;  site In, southerly exposure. $39,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  1, 132 ft W/F in Pender Harbour, 1.8  acres, deep moorage. $50,000.  2, 83 ft W/F adjoining above 1.22 *'  acres. $36,500.  3, 70'   bluff   waterfront,   view   over  -Bargain-Harbour, ~$2l7500r-���:   ,4. 220* ft levy bank sheltered  waterfront. 1,24 treed acres. $48,000.  BROOKS COVE ��� 194' waterfront,  access by trail (1000' from paring),  septic In, hydro & water. $25,000.   ' ���  - LOTS        .. '   __  1. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots.  $8,000-$22,000. .;���   ' ���_,/;   I .  2, FRANCIS PENINSULA - serviced lots.  $9,000-$24,000. ',:''-  1 GARDEN BAY AREA ��� view lots.  $12,900-$21,250,-'<  4. SANDY >fOOK ���",��� view lot on  Porpoise Drive. $10,500.  5. PENDER LAKE PROPERTIES ���  Sinclair Boy Road. Serviced lot;, most  with view, three with lakefront. Priced  from $10,000 to $37,500.  6./MOBILE HOME LOTS ���"seven lots,  ' serviced   with   hydro   &   water,   on  Cochrane   Road,    Francis    Peninsula.  $11,000-$ 12,750.  7. BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 1.5 acres-;  treed, serviced. $25,000.  8. DAVIS BAY ��� Treed view lot on  Greer Road. $16,500.  9. SELMA PARK ��� lot with beautiful  view, close to beach. $22,000.  10. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 9 nice  building lots at corner of Cochrane and  Cameron Roads, $11,0Q0..-$],2(QQQJ   11. FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD ���  serviced lot, low price. $8,000.  ACREAGE  ACREAGE  j... ..^^v>*M^'^��'Wf^'WJW5]**S*S3&lft,ti  NARROWS INLET -y secluded acreage ���  trood, low bank, 5 to 14 acre parcols.  Wotor accoss, $24,500 to $29,500,    '  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 365* ft water-  front, 6.71 acres, water access,  $29,500.  EARLS COVE -~ 5.57 acres, 4503: ft  shellored watorfront ad|olnlng forry  terminal. $125,000.  |^. WESTMERE BAY ��� 1,400* ft  watorfront on 4.B trood acros, Nico  beach and rocky point, Wator accoss  only, $47,500.  NELSON ISLAND ��� 40 acres, 1500' on  Wostmere Bay, 225* on Wost Lako, 3  BR home, 2 cottages, road to lako,  floats. Wator access, $160,000.  1. IRVINE'S   LANDING  ���   2.87   acre  view lot, loyol. $35,000.  2. NEAR RUBY LAKE ��� 8.39 acres,on  Hwy 101. $25,000.  3. KLEINDALE ��� 5* acres on Hwy 101.  $21,000.  4. NEAR MADEIRA,PARK ��� 15 acres,  2150* ft on Hwy 101. $44,000.  5. KLEINDALE ��� 23.7 acres, some  merchantable timber. Lots of treeB for  building a log house. $50,000,  6. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.8* acres,  cornor of Warnock ft Francis Peninsula  Roads. $17,500.  | WATERFRONT HOMES I  LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES!  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 1300* ft lakofront,'  24 * acros, 4 BR furnlshod panabodo,  float, $105,000.  RUBY LAKE ���5* trood acros, closo to  public lako accoss, $19,800.'  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 375* ll choice  low  bonk  lakofront,   6,65  acros,     ���  road accoss, $54,000, V  RUBY LAKE ��� 95*, acros oxcollont  land   with   400* -ft-lakofront   and-  2600* ft on lagoon, $100,000.  ! D,l. 3250 -- botwoon Sakinaw ft Ruby  Lakos, 1500.-J; fl on Sakinaw Lako,  crook. Hollowoll Rd onds at proporty.  $115,000.     ,  ��� ���  'RUBY LAKE -   400* It lokofronlago,  5��,trood acros, road accoss, $49,500,  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 BR homo, full  basomont, 6 applipncos, flroplaco, 133'  watorlront, ramp ft float. $81,000,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 5 BR homo,  full basomont, 1997 sq ft on main lloor.  Built 1976. Separate 700 sq ft  workshop, On 122 rftvcholco watorfront  lot with ramp & float., $100,000.  .   1.  CARTERS LANDING ��� Sakinaw Lako,  24,0* acros, 1350* ft lakofroql, road  access, houso, crook, $133,000,  *JL  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY  1  MP-  ���^'^"^"t ,.'"**"������'  EGMONT ��� 4 BR h?m��. partial  basement, sundock, on 3.3 acros,  270* ft cholco watorfront, $98,000,  ,���.��U3ito^4  11 ���    " �� "_,  ..��'*��������,. "    n't"  HASSANS STORE ��� Prancls Ponlnsula,       MADEIRA PARK '��� vacant storo bldg,         ,   ,      .  Gonoral storo, 3 BR rosldonce, rental       od|olnlng .living  quarters.  Ono  acro        ncooAMc aav       onna. 1. jaj/c   o a PB...,.���. ���������.������. .        '-.  �����  houso. On'1.15* acros wllh 168* ft       with 104'frontaao on Madeira Pork Rd OERRANS BAY - 200* ft W/F, 2,4 FRANCIS PENINSULA - lorgo  3 DR  ������,~.Wftl^ 1W )ft  '^sMiAiliin^L  HOSPITAL BAY ��� 2 BR homo on 30* ft  boach lot. $37,000,' '  ' 4,. *  houso. On;1.13* acros wllh |68i If      with 104'frontago on Madeira PorKRd.       QERRA,:JTY ~" *����t: ft.W^*:J        FR*��  '���-i1mv~-_)_)MWt^lH''-i*?"^ *" "f^^t^ t*8, ���rr ���pn,>*'* '���^W*|iBr^' rrW.ii<!l\%sM,KliQffl 4,,  v   ���"���w..-1'vi-.       '  ,1CU "> ...y,i.,i.,..,..j ......f.m,..t ,   ������������,-.���,   r-p      ..-l-w-:ii,"i^^.;^n^(,��, i.,..;-,..   ',;;      .���,.v^l4 X-"  ��<���<    ;  \  ��8��SJSca!3ra3S��CllKK3ia!^^^  i^-"u wr.Tftir'vt.?" fyi"TaE^i.~"gifr'.7_"~.S7t'jiriijC'g  rsvssMimsmsiss^issssst  DAN WILEY, Res. 883-9149  h��.iwi-'         .   ���..,...,   .   ,,    juji. > '  WMMMMIMMNaM��l����llMM^^^ '..-nHUHMNMNMil  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY, 883-2233  ������- -**�� .-  ...A,,,:,:.  ��� .���',, X  ���i'-'^C" '.'.  pfWi*fl^ff^��pia^a(ffi^fs*flWit j*  '   ��  *i *tw^^*-r��TW&l^i*iw^*i^,����'T^^ *>(*���#  \ i  \�����,til��(ir!*i#H��IM��v*'q��* ��i-^M*W>- -fvtrKtn&ry r  #��ir, w^����pt d*#  fi  r\  y  i y \  ���!**$��-  -xrf  &  PageB-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Oct. 4,1978  ���t .A-  Assistance to SmaU Enterprise  I; Objective  -T.o-eneburage=^d=assist^exist:ta   -the modernization,-expansion-- 20-per~cent~of~allli8sets~tlie  Plan 2 ��� If equity, in~the^ varice<LjiLJJl��llime-xo^^^  will be forgivable one.year Ministry and DREE,  after operation has  com- X. General Terms  menced and the balance one       1.   An   application  for  year thereafter provided that:- assistance must be received  a) the applicant has submitted while the project is in the  the" supports statement of planning stage arid before any -  quested.  XI. Definitions  1)   "Approved  Capital  and establishment of small  industry, by way of interest-  free forgivable loans.  n. Eligible Area  ==Th&-target=area-=is��all-of^  British Columbia except the  Lower Mainland and Southern  Vancouver Island as defined  in the ;, Canada-British  Columbia Industrial  Development Subsidiary  Agreement.  ni. Program Funding /  Funding for application of  this program in the eligible  area sis provided through the  Federal Department of  Regional Economic Ex-,  pansion (DREE) and the  Provincial Ministry of  Economic Development under  the authority of the Canada-  , British Columbia Industrial  Development Subsidiary  Agreement.  IV. Form of Assistance  applicant must invest at least  20 per cent of the approved  capital cost of the expansion.  -  2) New Facilities  JQie,equity,contribution-in-  -,the new operation must bte  equal to at least 20 per cent of  . the approved capital cost of  the proposed operation.  VIII. Promissory Note  struction._ commences or  equipment and materials are  ordered, the principal's  required equity has been  invested, and the signed  Promissory Note has been  -receive'd=by-.the~Ministry.~-  b) The remainder will be paid  on�� receipt of an acceptable  supported statement of incurred and approved expenditures and  satisfactory  The Industrial Develop- completion of a site inspection  ment Committee will request  visit by an official from the  The program will provide  for interest-free,  forgivable  loans to new and existing  industries.  V. Eligibility  To  be" eligible  for  this  program:  1. A project must involve  manufacturing or processing  or a maintenance or repair  facility directly relating to the  mMifa'ciMrihgnorprocessing���process^^^  that successful applicants  sign an unsecured Promissory...  Demand Note when accepting  an offer for an interest-free,  forgivable loan. This loan will  not be called as long as the  applicant, who has received  assistance/ remains in  operation as proposed and the  Promissory Demand Note will  be returned to the applicant  upon forgiveness of the full  amount of the forgivable loan.  VIII.. Level of Forgivable  Loans  (Maximum Loan) $18,000. b)  Newmanintenance and repair  facilities directly relating to  the manufacturing or  - processing-sector-^- 30-per  cent of Approved Capital Cost.  2) Modernization, and-or  Expansion of  (Maximum Loan) $18,000. a)  Existing manufacturing and  c) -Within 30 - days" of the  commencement of operation  of the project, the applicant  must submit to the Ministry a  supported statement of actual  expenditures related to the  - project���Payments���by- the���  Ministry    in    excess    of  allowable assistance based on  :actual~approvaed~ oapital "  costs are to be refunded'to the  Ministry immediately.  3) Loan Forgiveness  Fifty per cent of the loan  actual expenditures as above,  and  b)  the general terms and  conditions under which the  ,loan has been granted have  foeen met.  ���4^ControUProcedures^  Control of the advance of  funds, verification of expenditures^ ~arid project  monitoring will be the  responsibility of the Ministry.  The granting of forgiveness  will be the responsibility of the  commitments are made for  buildings, machinery or  equipment. Any prior commitment will render the  project ineligible for  assistance.  -2,-Expenditures-of-a-nonnal,  recurring r���nature (i.e.  operating costs) will, not be.  eligible for assistance.  3) Applicants must complete  the, application form in full  and provide all documentation  and  attachments   as. re-  Costs" is defined-as the  aggregate cost of: erected  =b u i 1 d i n g s"74 i n s ta 11 e"d  machinery and equipment,  site servicing and improvements.  2)    "Equity"    is    the  aggregate of:  a) the share capital  b) earned .surplus  c) -contributed surplus  .d)_.j>.thAc~surplus or deficit  accounts **  e), shareholders' loans, that  are subordinated to all other  liabilities.  f) proprietors' or partners'  feounts that the  applicant provides for  financing of the operation.  However,, when assets such as  land are contributed as  equity, onlylftose assets of  fair market value essential to  the operation will be considered as eligible equity  contributions. Should an independent appraisal be  required it will be obtained  -at- the- expense -of���tlie-ap'-  plicant.  3) "New Facility? is one  which is sufficiently distinct  from any present operation of  the applicant so as to be  readily identifiable. Also, new  ���See Page B-5  sector.  2.The proposed project must-  indicate commercial viability.  c-3i-Jn the-case of an existing  business,-average sales for  the two most recent years of,  operation should not exceed  $500,000 per year.  4. Approved capital costs may  not. exceed $60,000.  5. If the applicant has  previously received  forgivable loans the  aggregate of proposed loans  and the portion of loans not yet  ��� forgiven should not exceed  $30,000.  ' ��� ~  -r^Ir-Equity-Requirements  _^ 1) Existing Facilities   Equity contributions can  be made according to one of  two plans:  Plan 1 ��� Existing and new  equity must be at least 20 per  cent of the aggregate of all  assets, including both existing  assets and new assets.  cent ���of Approved Capital  Cost;  (maximum Loan) $18,000. b)  Existing maintenance and  repair facilities directly  relating to the manufacturing  or processing sector ���30 per  cent of Approved Capital Cost.  DC. How the Program will be  Administered  1) Application Evaluation  Applications for assistance  will be received by the  Provincial Ministry of  Economic Development. The  project will then be evaluated  and, if the Ministry and  DREE concur, the application  will be presented to the  "Canada-British Columbia  Industrial Development  Committee for final approval.  2) Disbursement of Funds  On approval, funds will be  advanced a^ follows:  a)   Fifty  per  cent  of  the  forgivable loan will, be ad-  George Townsend, 885-3345  Doug Joyce, 885-2761  Qob Bull, 885-2503  Vancouver Toll Free 684*8016'  ��NOB7M��iooo ��tr--^<  iderson  REALTY LTD  Frank Lewis, 886-9997  Jack Anderson, 885-2053  Stan Anderson, 885-2385  o  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  885-3211  r  RECEPTION  PT.  Pa  i  ^g^>y *��*. ^ct&��m'isStSm'a/V  I SEC1ELT f !  REDROOFF RANCH INC. Phase I subdivision is -located on Redrooffs Road approximately 5J* miles west of Secheli-  Village. Hydro, telephone and regional water lserves the subdivision. pProximareiir ** ra?-ies west of Sechelt  gently sloping.  ---������-    - -  rgr  ���    ,, ���     , -       The lots are wooded and level to y  i  Particulars of the subdivision_are_included-in-the_pgoRPf>t>^ng - agic f��r y^m^free copy Jldt  PRICE SCHEDULE  .%  32 -  Lot  $11,900  SOLD  _$11,000  $11,600  Lot 35 - $11,600  Lot 36 - $11,900  Lot 37 - $12,750  Lo.t 38 - $11,900  Lot 39^ - $11,600  Lot 40 - $1-1,600  imensions are given"in both  feet and meters  Lot 41 - $12,700  Lot 42 -  $15,500  Lot. 43 - $12,900  _Lot__4_4_ -_$11,150_  Lot 45 - $11,150  Lot 46 -  Zt-tO  10  1/  7��-.t"-  Lot  Lot 48 -  SOLD  SOLD  PL A  \  ^ot-.49��� $10,750  Lot 50 - $10^800  /  /  30  '  tm Ctf  9 *l  \T  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  We Are As Close As Your Phone  -Ut***'-  Vane. 689-5838 (24  ���v  E.&0.E.  Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  s  HOME  ON  p^n Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  re  WATERFRONT 100' imou  Large 4 bedroom, huge rec room, Attractive brick  fireplace, spacious kitchen, large sundeck to  appreciate the magnlflcont view. Large double  garagq, unllmltod potential I Extra beach cottage?  Workshop? Badminton court? Could not be  replaced at the asking. price of $87,000, JIM  WOOD, 685-2571 eves.  QUIET HIDEAWAY     , #3972  Thlt socludod cabin l�� fully furnished and hat Hi own deep  wator moorage, Thlt It choice waterfront, It can be all yourt  .i9r,|uittf3.l,Q00,.RMTH MOORE,,885:9213 ��v��l.,_���,,���,���,..���   HIKER'S SPECIAL #40)7  High, tpectacular view In Tuwanek afna, Groat privacy,  Plywood cottage unfinished, on high up portion of lot, Acrott  road from water accett. FP $5,000, tee It and offer with  PETER SMITH, 885-9463 evet.  It  I  ",1t\  -~*\f^  *#ifS  w>  wPm  "������ i*wjt vwmmm/imm'mmmwmmmmmiWfm.r'wm  special place. Special price ������-#4oi8  Older \ bodroom, home, Oood location. Oreat view ond  ���orott the ��tre<K from poved public beach accei*. Southern  exposure and Trail Island view, Include! smqll  earoge;/Wk��b��p. A good b��y, ot $32,000, RUTH MOORE,  883-9213 evei,  SECLUDED #3819  3 year cottage and guest cabin hidden In a woods cloarlnfo.  1J0/2 acres with year round ttream, Quiet area In Roberts  .Creek. Good terms offered on $68,000. JACK WARN, 886-  2681 eves,  WEST SECHELT #3834/35  Cholco lott, almost level, some with vlow, on paved road  with water & hydro. Just 1.7 miles from Sochelt. Building  scheme protects your Investment. Prices start at $10,000,  DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves. Y  SELMA PARK VIEW HOME #3942  Excellent 4 bedroom, huge living room with free-standing  flroplace for maximum heat efficiency, Basement mostly  finished, with large recreation room, well kept gardens with  fish pond. Large larport, Asking $64,900. JIM WOOD, 885-  2571 eves,  THREE BEDROOM - WEST SECHELT #4004  A dandy low-upkeep, very fine condition, this Squire mobllo  home Is on large lot, permitting 2nd home If desired. Walor  nvleW'l66;'Rdnott<iD'hdfrldgft'1ndUdii'd1n'7u1l''p'Nc'��''6f''$38l'400.''''  PETER SMITH, 805-9463 evos,  WELL FORESTED #3978  10 acres at Egmont, Insulated cottago, rented, Owner,wllllng  to consider trades for whole or part, camper of Interest 6%  down, payment on $4500. Ono corner of properly 20' from  sea shore. JACK WARN, 886-2681 evet.  WEST SECHELT VIEW #3932 .  Spectacular view lot overlooking Gulf of Georgia, Serviced,  paved road, In area of new home!? Over 1/3 afire, 80' on  road, FP $13,500, DON HADDEN, 805-9504 eves.  SEAVIEW #398&  South Fletcher lol lor $11,500, Lane at rear. JACK WARN,  886-2681 evet, .,  REDROOFFS ACREAGE #3939  Gentle sloped 1 1/2 acres of treed parklike property. Fully  serviced, bordered by blacktop road and road allowance!  Actual size 100 x 660', Ideal location for that country  residence. Buy now, subdivide later to repoup most pf your  Investment. Asking $19,900. JIM WOOD* 885-2571 eves.  MADEIRA PARK LOT #3854  Recreational or retirement lot, treed close lo the water, and  a mile tothe shopping area In Madeira Park. Hydro, phone  and piped water along quiet road, Slio approx 73 x 105'.  Zoned R3L. Priced to sell at $10,700. DON HADDEN, 985-  9504 oves,  DAVIS BAY BEAUTY s #3981  You will love Ihls vory fine 2 storey view home. Grace and  comfort horo, 2 1/2 baths, huge living and dining area, flno  flroplaco, hot wator heat on both floors. Separate heat  control for 3 upstairs bedrooms and bath. Carport and  workshop-Moo, and an easy-care garden. See this offering  with PETER SMITH, 005-9463 eves, Full price $69,500,  TREES SAVED.      .......      ,...","..,...,,..       #3918  Lots of evergreens on this Sechelt home property. House  unfinished. 1000'down, 1200'up. 2 fireplaces) 4'hodrooms, 2  workshops, 2 full baths and half. $39^00 with llvo new  appliances, JACK WARN, 086-2681 evos.  ,'!���  ^.i....^.1^^^,p^.^^.,.'/;",*^t,^iJ^^,^^--.^-'.'--1  A SUPER VIEW    cM' #3996  1020 sq ft on each oflplevelt, 4 bedroom electric Medallion  home. Kitchen, Hying room & dining room plut huge tundeck  overlookt Troll Itkmd*. FP $62,500, BO�� KENT, 885-9461  eves,   -  QUALITY LIVING #3993  ,^Ji***s?  .,��n?:  .**��**"'  Si**"'  ���xm  \v>  '" 11  v{fm  Wft  ������VK'lV,'  r-��� ������ A"r��t$">&,    ''  Is to be.found In'thlt 3 bedroom vlllago home, 2  years old & landscapod comploto with garden  shed, Close to schools, park & shopping, Well  Insulated, electric heat and all quality construction  could bo yours for just $44,500, RUTH MOORE,  1885-9213 eves,  LOW COST VILLAGE LOT #3917  62 1/2x120', cleared, local sorvlcos, lots of sun qnd easy to  build on. Justw$ 1,0,000 full pr|ce, See It.now,,PETER.SMITH,,,  (105-9463 eves.  MADEIRA PARK #3869  Lakefront 3 bedroom home, 1152 ti\ fl, 1 1/2 baths, double  windows, 2 car garage 22 x 24' and workshop 12 x 24', all  new In the past 3 years plus many extras Included on 4.27  acres. Level landscaped yard, a'short mile to school, post  offlco and shopping centre, FP $85,000. DON HADDEN, 005-  9504 eves.  BIG VIEW LOT  Excellent building sites, good access, super view In Davis  Bay, Cleared, ready for burning, Local services to lot line,  near to the best beach In area, Asking $14,500, PETER SMITH,  00?-9463 eves,  .P!NGiR,HMBQUR^ #4019  Over 60' frontage In a protected bay olf Wilkinson Rd. Oood  area fpr.th��jmqll boat ���nthuilait. Good road access, 'City'  wafer and hydro available, 66' rood allowance plus 20' lane  allowance. FP only $35,000, BOB KENT; 885Wl evet.  ��� \     ������'-*���'  --���****���, *, V,l��ffKD*��S( i -*����� wsff :^*l��f*!liei  ".'��', I1  "������'J...  liock Peter  883-2526   .        8S5-0463  .. K  Don Hadden  885-9*0*  Jim Wood  '-..w  *���������<���      ., ���Pt".,  Bert Walker  ��ft&374fi  Jack Warn ���  Bob Kent  88^26fit. ^ mm*  John R. Goodwin  -..^fe'r  ���*^ .     ���.**"...-..-jjc:,.  ���rf-KWHj ll*��Mf.3*-*J-.  1    "WlIW * - -rn'��>"Yl����Wt-��'<     W* '���  f  ��wnW W   ��       mipf-wc   ���  I ��� I  "J ������'<'X.x  fv  . >>���.  ":'y"yy  \ ���'.  kXk\:  -yX-  X  The value of trees  Oct. 4,1978 The Peninsula Times  Bsthetically,  trees 4n  ���residential-areas���are-much-  sought after. Trees give shade  and wind reduction ��� provide  . privacy Screens, and .environment for  birds   and,  ��� wildlife���climbing recreation  for children, natural beauty,  and  protection  against  en-^  "vironmental polnTfionT"  On the negative side ���  especially at this time "of year  ��� many homeowners might  object to trees on the basis of  the drawback of'having to  krake_^leaves, repair foot  damage to sidewalks, damage  to dripping on cars parked  underneath, and the danger of  falling limbs.  ', But finally research has  determined that trees have an  intrinsic value when connected  to  land  ready   for'  development. -*  An untreed landscape was  appraised by experts, and  Jhgn_appraise_d__again_when  this model landscape was  planted with model trees.  Given every situation to be  exactly, the same except for.  "the ~addition~df "frees ��� "the"  treed landscape contributed  MORE ABOUT . . .  Assistance to  twenty seven'per cent more''  value.  ��� Consols yourself tfith that  economic fact today, while  you're raking the leaves in  your^back yard.  PageB-5  Fitness: What it does  it does for your mind  George Townsend 885-3345  Doug Joyce r__r885-27$l  Bob Bull 885-2503  Frank Lewis  Jack Anderson  888-9997  885-2053  Stan Anderson      885-2385  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  Small Enterprise  ���From Page B-4  products (i.e. a pfoduct which  is significantly <iifferent from  products manufactured or  processed by the applicant at  the date of application) will be  considered as new facilities  for the purpose of this  program.  4) "Ministry means the  British Columbia Ministry of  Economic Development.  5) "All Assets" is the total  of all current, fixed, and other  tangible assets of the . enterprise. K.  . - 6)-r*'-Lowef- Mainland"  means that part of the  province comprising the  regional districts, of Greater  Vancouver, Central .Fraser  ' Valley, Dewdney-Alouette,  Fraser-Cheam- excluding  Electoral Areas A, B, and C.  7)   "Southern. Vancouver  Island" means that jiart of the  province; comprising the  Capital Regional district  excluding Electoral Area D.  XII.  Application Procedure  Fully completed applications supported, by, all  required documentation  should be received by the'  Ministry at least^ifteen (15)  days prior to the first day" of  the month in which the applicant wishes to have his  application presented to the  Canada-British Columbia  -Industrial Development  Committee.  Application forms are to be  sent to:  I.D.S/A.  c-o Ministry of Economic  Development, Parliament,  Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  V8V1X4. ,  ___H  BLOCK BROS.  REAETrtTDT  G. KNOWLES ��� 298-0541  ���291-2881  t  68 FT WATERFRONTAGE  2 bdrm year-round post & beam home plus 312 sq ft workshop.  Easy access to beach at Pender Hbr. ONLY $65,000.  SECHELT VILLAGE  4 yr old 2200 sq ft 3 bdrm home with rec room, 4th bdrm & Ri  plbg in full bsmt on 80 x 100 Jandscapdd lot. Vendor transferred  and will look at ali offers to $47,500.  SEMI-WATERFRONTAGE  Just like new Gothic A-frame built by master craftsmen on 75 x  120.VIEW lot 5 miles north of Sechelt. ONLY $32,500.  ARE YOU CONTEMPLATING SELLING YOUR WATERFRONTAGE?.  IF SO, CALL ME AS I HAVE A NUMBER OF GOOD CASH CLIENTS  WANTING TO PURCHASE I *  WATERFRONTAGE COTTAGE  Kind of remote ��� no-neighbors, no hydro, needs some fixing  up I But it does have domestic water and road access with a  good safe easy to get to pebble beach for ONLY $27,900.  CHEAP ACCOMMODATION  Approx 28 yr old 1200 sq ft 2 bdrm half-bsmt home on a large  VIEW lot in Gibsons. Try $1500 down and your offer to ONLY  $31,500. '  IN THE VILLAGE: 3 bedroom exec home, -  165tTsq ft all on one level. Features large  kitchen with  eating  area.  Formal dining'  room,   living   room,   den   with   bathroom.  adjoining on a 5' crawlspace. Lot is completely landscaped & ready to enjoy. This is  a  medallion   home  with, built-in  vacuum  cleaning system. Reduced $3,000 for immediate sale at $53,500.       '  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 2 bdrm  attractive home on almost 2 acres  level Hiway frontage, easy access.  Good targe shop with HD wiring for  bench tools. Home completely  remodelled. Shake roof, rancher  alum siding. Several outbldgs.  Secluded landscaped property. FP  $69;500. - -  FREEREALf STATE CATALOGUE"'   Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  WEST SECHELT: 9,5 acres of good farm land.  Has new 4 bdrm ranch style home. 2 ponds  supplied by spring water with approx 4  acres cleared, balance has some timber. All  services on paved rd. 2 miles from Sechelt  centre. This property has many potential  HEL^-V  SECH��LT"VILLAGE - 3 bdrm modular  home, 864 sq ft. Neqr neW on clear  NOarden lot. Walk to shops. Price  mbkjdes stove and fridge, washer  and ohyer, drapes. Must be sold. FP  $33,900.  SECHELT  VILLAGE   -   Brand   new   2  bdrm-custom-built_basement-home.l-  Sunny bright kitchen. Extra insulation  in the ceiling, twin seal windows and  heatilator fireplace. FP $56,500.     ���  GIBSONS: Attractive two bedroom  home with part'basement on large  sewered lot 98x148'. Magnificent  view property. Cory living room with  brick fireplace and w/w. Modern  kitchen with w/w~. new cabinets &  view windows in eating area. Smart  vanity bathroom. Auto oil heating.  Excellent buy at FP $36,500.  VIEW" "HOME7~DAVtS '"BAY:*" # ���'  bedrooms, large living room and a  fantastic landscaping job. Garagejn  part basement. Lot. is 60 x - 150,  blacktop driveway, 1 block to level  beach'. Asking $48,900.  BEAUTIFUL DAVI. BAY: Immaculate  3��� bedroom home in this most  desirable ' area. Feqtures are:  ensuite, acorn fireplace, electric  . forced air hepting and o most attractive view! FP $55,000.  HIGHWAY toy SOLNIK:1 One acre  with two bedfoom house, Gently  sloping land in grass with creek at  one side. Shed at rear-could be used  for horse barn. Under proposed  bylaw No. 96.27 it would allow home  'industry. $39,900.  -SELMA-PARKi-Fdntastic-view-LNeai  new family home on large treed  garden property. Large living" room,  separate dining room. Rec room is  finished plus extra bedroom ground  level. 12x26' sundeck: Double  carport. Landscaped, rock wall,  shrubs & shade trees: Excellent  value. FP $57,500. Price is firm.  CHARMING FAMILY TWO STOREY  HOME in Sechelt's newest residential  area. Short walk in to the Village.'  Home is'two stories and 3 bedrooms.'  -Large lot and double carport-Paved  dead, end rbad. FP $52,250.  'r^;; pM-jf^^.--^*?"''-^  - ^-^*>W r��-�� ��� "'4M-V itmrn^t,\^mm #���  ���Pf^  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE (1978) LTD.  Box 1490, R.R. 1  Wharf Road, SecheK, B.C. VON 3A0  885-3271  W?'re the Neighborhood Professionals.  HOPKINS LANDING  STARTER   HOME...   $2000  down. Dandy'2 bedroom home  wjth half basement. Large  kitchen with cupboards. Sto\/e  and fridge Included. Asking  $34,000. Chuck Dowman, 885-  9374.  GIBSONS  SARGENT ROAD $13,900  Magnlflcont ocoan vlow lot, fully serviced, on sowor. 65 x 110',  closo to all amonltlos, Builders terms avallablo, Larry Reardon,  .885-9320.  GARDEN DELIGHT $43,000  Spotless home with workshop and carport. Easy walk to beach  and shops.-Cement patio and fish pond In private rear, yard,  ,Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  ROBERTS CREEK  UP & DOWN DUPLEX $49,500.  Large 3 bedroom with excellent revenue potential.  Located on 1 acre near  Roberts Cr\>ek on Highway  101. Vendor will consider'-,  DoWmartv 085  rye  I  ��V ''���"   ���*'" <-'���'!'  .���flj  offors, Chuck  9374,  ( WILSON CREEK  COMMERCIAL HIGHWAY 101 RIPE FOR DEVELOPMENT  3,66 acros,;400 ft of highway frontago, by 396 ft doop pn Airport  Road, Present rovonuo of $5700 por onnum. Owner will consider  torms, Kor| H. Wells, 006-7223, )  j     DAVIS BAY  '-ITARTM6RRBTIRBMBNT -...���-���-���--���--���-�������� : ^..^4~|M(00(rp  Terrific 3 bedroom older home with great kitchen, large living  room and stone fireplace. Good high part basement and 1 block  to beach. Chuck Dowman, 005-9374.  SANDY HOOK  1/3RDOFANACRE $1,500 DN  Walor Is on Ihls boautlfully Irood lot, fronting on Iwo roads,  Excellent view potential. Full price $13,500, Chuck Dowman,  663.937*,;  ������"���������-���-' ������'-,--������  '��� ���-'���-:������-��� :���-���' ���-  WATERFRONT LOT/VIEW LOT   - $13,500*6,500^  At Sandy Hook wo havo t It to lOQ'-f watprlront lot, close lo road  and ad|olnlng will* an excellent Wow' Ipt that Hot next (o 0,1,  Larry Reardon, 005,93?0,  ' ������.,���'  TUWANEK  PRIVACY OALORI $1S,000  Third of an acre wllh storage sheds ^orid great'building site.  Already cleared, Chuck Dowman,'085-9374,  SECHELT  VIUAOIS CONTEMPORARY . $42,500  Near new 3 bedroom house wllh vaulted telllnQi, dandy "kitchen, fireplace and thermo windows, Lot Ii level and fenced,  Easy walk to shops and schools, Chuck Dowman, 008-9374,  New-deluxe 9 bedroom; lull basement home of 1320 ��q ftr  completed approx 30 days. Large LR, DR qrep with FP, klfchen Ii  >'. ;';.::,^w^::'rdr^an)^^l!|^^<M^,>-~iJij ?'�����?*�����"''/ ">����W��i;��lbg;,'.  All foaturei must be seen to be appreciated, Chuck Dowman,  005-9374,      ..,..,,  .    WEST SECHELT  EXCEPTIONAL     VALUE  $59,900. From the landscaped  grounds and cathedral entrance to the 1 bdrm suite, this  almost 1500', 3 bdrm, 2  fireplaces, large rec room  beauty truly represents value,  Situated in W. Sechelt, ll is our  pleasure to show ,tlils homo,  ' Larry Reardon, 885-9320.  $18,800  1.17 acres. Nicely treed, gentle slope to SW, will have a good -  view when some trees come down. Chuck Dawman, 885-9374.  $2,500PERACRE ���     -  Complete privacy yot only 10 minutes front-Sechelt, 25 acros,  mostly lovol with gontlo slope, Road fl; hydro to proporty, Chuck  Dowman, 805-9374. A  $56,500  Attractive Spanish type 3 bedroom bungalow, approx 3 yrs built,  Large LR 20 x 20 with fireplace, open beam ceilings, DR, family  kitchen. All bdrms large, matter ensuite w/w throughout. Large  workshop at rear. Floor area 1584 sq ft. Chuck Dowman, 885.  9374,  REDROOFFS /HALFMOON BAY AREA  1/2ACREVIEW $15,500  Nlcoly soml-cloarod lot with gontlo slope ,to( south. Nlco view  ovor Sargoant Day, Chuck Dowman, 085-9374,  W,ELCO/V)E WOODS       , ' " $9,509*,$9,760.  Two oxtra largo lots 125'x200', Larry Roardon, 005-93IJO,  -.���;���',  '.$li'3,soo  Boautilul 1/2 acro lot,' loadod With troos on blacktop road, w|Jh  iwjnlor and hydro, Larry Roardon, 805-9320,  HALF-ACRfeLOT $16,000  " Largo tread M,p,t Iho cornor of Rodrooffs RoadI and tlio roadJo  " Sargeahr'fray? Sorvlcod wltff hydro "and rwaior? tarry Roardon,  005-9320,  ���',' $12,500  Nor Wo��f Day Rd wooded lot, 150 x 70, Zoned R2, Trailers  allowod, Sign on, Chuck Dowman, 005-9374,  PENDER HARBOUR AREA  .GARDEN DAY ROAD '$22,500  Rock blull building slio on this 3,5 acre wooded proporly, would  provide Inrrlllc vlow over pasture land, All year stream. Easy  tprms available, Chuck Dowman, 805-9374,  BARGAIN HARBOUR LOT $22,500  Sonil-walorlront proporly, |u��l across ihe Narrows Bridge and',  facing Bargain Harbour, Trood ond good lor building on, with  |uat tho road botwoon you and tho water, Lorry Roardon, 80S-  9320,  (VtADKIRA PARK RANCH     ' s ' $125,000  22-ncro working rnnch, all foncod and crosi-loncod, Good largo  bwnrgood patlure"and iomo fruit troos, All ���year-rouod wolon  supply,, am( for the lady of the houso ��� It has a modern 2  bedroom home, Has facilities fbr hone sljQWi and rodoor; Larry  Reardon, 005-9320, y  MONEYMAKER       ,, ������,. $35,000  2 yr old 3 bodroom basement home on one acre, Live In while  you dq Ihe finishing, Chuck Dowman, 085-9374,   *  ,������.���,���. r. _ ���_.���;���,. .;������,, Mff,oflL  irfgoln^I loboiasy jo foil In love wllli this charming lo^ham^  that li completely remode|lfld��ln*lde, Nestled on. 0 acres oL  Bftcfoty'tlnatincVOdfts IfloSrftelHrult trees, (lowers and garden;  This 2 bdrm home l�� 5 mln from new Brighton wharf. Larry  Reardon, 005-9320,  SECHELT VILLAGE: Ideal location  close to boat launch. 1096vsq ft with  fireplace, plus patio & workshop.  Large treed lot. FP $43,500. Terms!  LEVEL BEACHFRONT:. Retirement  investment. Close to Sechelt Village.  2 bdrm home, plus guest cottage.  Home in excellent condition, has  heatilator fireplace, kitchen, living  room & dining room facing the beach.-  Large cement patio for outdoor  living. Cement breakwater; large  laundry & storage. Workshop &  storage bldg. Property has 81'  frontage, clean pebble beach 650' in  length, 120' at rear. Can be subdivided.$92,500 FP.  ROBERTS CREEK: Charming one  bedroorn^cottage ,on 1.4 acres of  beautifully treed property. Approx 1  acre cleared vJlth barn and corral. FP  .$37,000.        -    X  CREEKSIDE HOME: ori 6/10 acre with  parklike setting, towering, trees &  spacious,   easy   to   maintain   level  _lawns._ One _year__new expansive.  homeN has two large .bedrooms.  Separate entrance hall leads to a  large living room with fireplace that  -invites gracious entertaining. A 23'. x,  28' attached gardge could be con-  Verted to an extra bedroom & family  room. An added plus is a 440'  workshop with 3 pee plumbing. Close  tothe best sandy beach in area. FP  $68,500.  WATERFRONT HOME: Modem  designed, on rare to find flat, level  waterfront. Features channel cedar  -interior, 3 bedrooms, lots of windows  with Oil living areas having a view.  Lot is 75x350' (1/2 ac plus). Many  trees &.good privacy. FP $99,500.  N/  WEST SECHELT; New 4 bedroom with  fintshed-basement-ao.rarea-of-new-  homes. Features include large kit--  chen & nook, fireplace, basement  flue for stove, finished rec room in  basement, carport, sundeck and a  level easy to landscape yard. Priced  right at $53,900.  WEST"SECHELT: 900 sq ft 2 bdrm  "H6me"on 3 lof that ls"62x205'. Needs'  some minor repairs and landscaping.  Priced to sell Immediately at  $33,900.  WATERFRONT BROWNING ROAD:  One of a kind ��� 75' pebble beach  and.a level lot. Quiet area away from  -the highway in a secluded location. 3  ..bedrooin'.home ...with.. fireplac^r���2  bathrooms, carport, , large dining  roon\& living room. Everything you  need for retirement Hying, summer  or permanent home, 1400 sq ft offered at a reduced price of $85,900.  W,  WEST SECHELT: 2 bedroom (possible  third in grade level bsmt), well  appointed home on large level  garden lot. A double carport, sauna  and other features too numerous to  mention. Priced for immediate sale  at $53,900.  6+ ACRES ON REID ROAD; Mostly  cleared, some fruit trees & yr round  creek. Property mostly fenced, front  yard Is landscaped & In lawn. House  Is very large 2300 sq ft, 2 fireplaces,  several sets of plumbing. Kitchen 8  living room have been completely  remodelled. South slope, all usablo  land, fP $85,000.  HALFMOON BAY: Family home on good lot near water,, Basement  and many other features. Bring all offers to $44,500.  WEST SECHELT: 1/2 acre treed view lot In a quletresldontlal subdivision off Mdsph Rd, This will bq the finest residential area on the  coast. The lot has till facilities Including sower. Lots of topsail.'FP  $15,500,  i .'���  ROBERTS CREEK; A fine building lot 72 X 105' close to boach accoss,  Property Is sloping to the south; Paved rdqd, Asking $15,000.  REDROOFFS AREA: Wlldwood Rd,', 125 x 200' level lot, very oasy to  build on,  Boautlful evergreens,  Priced  for  Immediate  salo at  $11,000,        -.''���������. >'���'  FRANCIS AVENUE: Redrooffs ��� 2 bedroom cottage on 1.5-4 acres of  land with fruit trees and. a good garden, Almost 1/2 cleared,(Cottage |s very cozy with heatilator flroplaco and a carport. FP $47,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE LOT; Already cleared, "ready to build. Sloping lot  with possible view, Clolio to shopping, schools. Asking $13,000,  SECHELT VILLAGE: Pobblo Crescent. Large city lot cleared, ready for  building, Priced a* $13,000, ', V  I'''    ' ~'-". ' 1 '   SARGEANTS BAYi 1 qcro walorfront lot, fully sorvlcod. Boautlfully  trood wllh prbutus and evergreens, Panoramic southerly view,  Many exeellont building sites, Well known fishing spot, Fp $30,000,  nk  ACREAGE: Wost Socholt - 21 acres of predominantly lovol land, Half  Is cleared, fenced, drained and In pasture, Romalndor Is wooded,  Year round creek traverses properly. No buildings. FP $55,000,        ,  CLEARED LEVEL LOTi Sechelt Vlllago -,,62.5 x 120'', Ready for  building. Owner will trade as part down payment on homo, Value  $11,500..' ' "      .       '  REDROOFFS AREAl Approx one troed acre. 99' on Redrooffs Rd,  Close to beach ond boat launch. Fully serviced, Pu|l price only  $11,500,     p,j ' ,    V  SECHELT VILLAGE WATERFRONT; 150' of treod^gently sloping easy  to build on waterfront. All sorvlcos Including sower later this yoar,  Serious waterfront buyers should see^hls one. FP $30,000,  DAVIS BAY VIEW LOTi Easy terms ������ 20% down & the balance over  easy payments on this southorn exposure vlow lot, Excavation and  clearing have been done, FP $13,900,  PAVIS BAY.VIEW HOMEi 860 sq ft 2,bdrm home with appliances, All  wall to wall carpet, Coiy & Inexpensive to hoat. Concrete drlvoway  and parking slab. Fir Road location, FP $43,500, torms,  , . j   NUMBER 19 TSfWCOMEi A coxy, nearsnew 792 sq'ft 2 bedroom  \jjpir\a closo to the beach at Chapman Creek. No stairs, electric heat,  iT0oh\e glailng. Government prepaid lease has 19 years to run, FP  $32,000:  SOUTHWOOD ROAD; Close to 1/2 acre. Level building lol. Hydrd  and roglonal walor at road, Check & compare, Attractlvoly priced at  $9,450. " . \  SECHELT VILLAGE: 5 acres measuring 330x660'. Will eventually  have a view. Clote to the arena, Try your offer to $39,000,;  SELMA PARK VIEW LOTi Extro large 90x179' lot, corner location,  easy access, excellent view ol Trail Island, fP $15,500,  OIBSONS HOME WITH ACREAGEi Large 3 bdrm home on 7 acres,  vylth Chaster Crook bordering 1 side of foncod properly, Home  needs some ropalr but has boon partially renovated, Land U cleared  8, in'graii, A i\lct> situation. FP $09,500,        |  UPPER Roberts CREEKi 10 acroi of land with 3 bdrm noafnriw  home of 2376 sq fl, and o 4000 iq fl aluminum clad, fully in��u|aled.  bulldlrfg, Building It all wlrjed for 22,0 power <t covld have many  use*," Concrete- floor, clear spojj.JP'$'09,900, \  LOWER ROAD, ROBERTS CREEKi Over 5 acres of gontly iloplng  - property -wtf hr lourttenT wpoiwc 380x380*^^Hf-tW/htf'e'f��IK'TfiS%��"*  ,ilirpwflh COrn#r of property.Excellenl buy ol f P $35,000. �����..��,-���.:��,��..,���  y/ATERFffpit^,;*lpPWtv lANOINO: 2 dd|blnr,^ '^JchlronKiis,  each 50x200', blder type 3 bdrm' |>unga|aw on one Mi Could be  restored, Loti level with tafe moorage In front, Excellent buy at FP  $73,000, ,  DAVIS BAY WATERFRONTi 3 bedroom ilnflle level home on 03 ft of  the best waterfront we can olfer. Large tundeck on the view side,  westerly outlook. Large kitchen family room combination, living  room Is 18x21 1/2' and f\a. a full brick wall fireplace. The property  alio supports a workshop, a panabode playhouse and a boat house  on Ihe beach. FP $79,900, ,  ���-"*-" "*"*��� 'V" --"-"���"-"��� ' " -���������.���*-'������' ���.;.^��~~���~i~~,.:~, '������ ���������--������ '���-���  APPROXIMATELY 5 ACRESl Treed,'gentle southerly slope.  260"  Mfchway frontage. Some merchantable timber, Handy location,  dose to Joe Ro_ad/ FP $31,000. ���    T  WILSON CREEKi On Drowning kk, a 75x158'view lot only 300' from  beochj road access, TWi Jotli partially cleared ond fenced, rmodf ��o  build on. A quiet street close to all facilities. One of a kind al  '-tier.wor ~~�� ��� "-"-  mmm-aammmm.mmm ,ma,.m-mm mm-Hm-.mW.-. ��� p- ������. ���*m...~~.m mm^.m..^^,.mmm,mt^yr,~^m. y, ^  ItEOpOOFFlVTIdy 2< tft&tovnA ttthogeo'h' I '1/V acres'of lond,  100x662 ft, A rood at��the bock of the lot, could lead to future iub-  division, Home has an open plan wllh heatllaior fireplace, Carport  and itorofle, ihed. FP $47,500, ' "���-������,.,....  tv  *"\  VI  w> .*.,  a.    \  X  /"'/./  fc*BW����t^*wv*^ws^*��wwra��  ^^e^^^^iii^mg^aMtcmivsiie^  s I..    ���,     ......,,,...'.,,'���  V  Win* i J  ���0f* -Jicwii^wni*^ m-fi'Fpiir^wK^iyswf*  ' ���    '   .     *   I  ^%r��^����.f��IM^ltftt^^,s'Ils^^  """���"���'���'A'^k  th ,..J  a   ���;  -. \.._,  A  ~V  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Oct. 4,1978  X  Belonging to a community  AU  too  rften  BeopieTin" my'colleag'uesTn that business   white collar worker- or blue ���  Important  downtown  business are considered "to  have * their - interests vested  entirely in ihe profit motive  with no consideration for  community, environmental or  academic ��< ncgrns.'  The practitioners of real  are'proud to be members of  this community ��� home  owners, tax payers, proud  parents whose children attend  the schools and universities  and whpse grandc uldren will  inherit   the   community   we  -esta te^=v-li .loii{i_, witKl many_ Jeave_behincL  businessmen   in   many   en- ���  terprises   *   have been ac-        Certainly  everyone must  cusedofthir myopic view. Yet    work for a profit ��� be he a  be it a paycheck he cpllects  every two weeks, or a com-  missioti atthe time of a sale,  or'a profit margin on a can of  peas.  . It is nbt right for one group  to accuse another of selfish  43ioaves,_avJien._j;i3llec.tiY,ely,_  concepts  we must all live and work to  maintain and preserve a  workable society.  X     ���    \  Assistance available to hbine owners  If your older home needs  attention, don't overlook the  many provincial and federal  help programmes available to  home owners. Low-interest  money is available for-any  sound improvement plans  through the Neighbourhood  Improvement Programme, or  the Rehabilitation and  Renovation Aid programme of  the federal government. The  proportions of loans available  to iyou are,geared to your  income less ..allowable  deductions. These  programmes are designed to  encourage rehabilitation and  Tips to home sellers  \ \\ \ \  i i>  When you have clecided.to  sell your home, you will surely  want the best price possible,  with a minimum of problems,  so do all you can to guarantee  the transaction. First of_aU ���  though it is your HOME, you  should think of it as a HOUSE!  "Be realistic,' forget the happy  memories and see that house  ���through^he-eyes-of-the-critical-  buyer. Be guided by your real  estate agent on the true  market value, because he has  statistics and sales comparisons that give him an  expert opinion. Then help your  sales agent by keeping your  house tidy, yard trimmed and  garage or carport free of  unnecessary clutter. Major  redecorating is not necessary  ��� remember, a purchaser  will" want to put his own  personality into those rooms.  . A clean, comfortable, homey  atmosphere will show that  house to best advantage ...  appliances should all"  work ... plumbing should be  in good repair. Take the  trauma out" of selling, by  following these tips from the  Real Estate Board of Greater  Vancouver.  maintenance in the older  areas ofa city. A provincial  Home Conversion Loan  subsidizes conversion of a  home to rental space in certains areas of the city. In  addition to making more  housing available, this loan  encourages more effective use  of municipal services. Your  neighbourhood real estate  agent will be able to give you  information on federal or  ~provinciarioans~available~to  you in your area.  irs UP TO YOU TO  HELPPREVENT  SKIN CANCER.  Your metric vocabulary  Volume  Most things that come in litres'  pour, splash and spill���like  rriilk and juices.  If it's less than a litre and pours,  -splashes-and-spills-.-it'll-prbbably  be measured in.millilitre^  ^1  kilometre  Distance  Mosrpeople~would"use their  cars to cover distances in  kilometres.  mlt's about an average man's .,.,.  long step. V  A stack of 10 dimes is about  1 cm in height.    '  centimetre  millimetre fllfH  One dime is as thick as a  millimetre;   :   Market evaluation  If you're planning to sell  your home this spring, consider , thq facts carefully  before placing an unrealistic  value on'your property. If you  set the price too high, you  could endure an extended  period with no serious action,  and have to come down to a  realistic level eventually ���  but by this time, your home  could be stale to many home  seekers!  Some features that you  could consider unique and  Indeed have cost a great deal  to install could actually  prevent some offers. Not  everyone likes unusual  bathroom fittings, foil  wallpaper or way-out colors.  The best way to get a  realistic market evaluation is  to be guided by a real estate  professional who has the  market statistics at his  fingertips, as well as the  experience to properly  evaluate the market potential  Of your neighborhood. Ask  him tp show you how he  reached his conclusions, and  what his prospective purchasers are looking for. In  today's market, a realistic  price Is a must for qulcK home  sales.  ': Xi i  , v\ <��* *^*��**-f*i>�� ^-.ppf-pa"**  * 'tt   *  I  and Land Development. Ltd.  ANNOUNCEMENT  To bettcjn Hcrvo our divntH we are  opening mi office in the*  , former prcjpniscB of  ChnrlcH Ki^HhIi Really Ltd.  "'*-~ jn 'SitniiyereHt"Plaza, OHwonH,  NejiMivalljin^  two convenh'nl lov.atiom.  PROTECT YOURSELF  IN THE SUN.  1  CANADIAN  CANCER  SOCSIY  'In. Qrder to secure the  future of the downtown areas  of-cities, developers, planners  and civic officials must be up  jDn_=._th_e_.Jatest���,research_.in_  downtown concepts.  Recent research indicates'  that one of the most fundamental requirements for  rescuing a downtown area is  SECURITY.  Potential businessmen,"  shoppers, employees and  downtown residents demand  lsafety in the downtown core,  or the^cwill go elsewhere.  Another important  emerging concept is the split  between the place of work and  place of residence, because  more and more people want to  live closer to the work and  service facilities of the  downtown core. This desire is,  of course, based on the first  fact-SECURITY. -'��� _  GOOD j^TRANSlTr~is'~  another requirement fof; the  downtown, and this is an  aspect that reaches out of  downtown to the suburbs.  City. government    can  -stimulate redevelopment and  revitalization of the downtown  area, if it pays close attention  to research that reveals the  citizen's concerns.  <^'  ^T REAL ESTATE  ^T     APPRAISALS  ^T NOTARY PUBLIC  dentatbik: ^  GIBSONS ^1  ___   __ PHONE 886-2277 ^k  mO LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 513   ^^  HOMES  ^k  y -  NOTE: New mortgage rates are now up to 10 1/2% and  going to rise again. Building materials are up In price, and  rising with the dollar decline. NOW Is the time to buy an  existing house. Come In and talklt over and see the houses  for sale at present.     '       J  1  Pitch-ln*78  H�����p  British Columbia  Beautiful  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES LTD.  Cowrie St. 885-2013 Sechelt  W. SECHELT WATERFRONT  Watch fhe boats go by from this prime waterfront property. The  four year old 2 bdrm home has everything you want including a  third bedroom and a third bathroom in the full basement. OH  and electric heat, garage. Exclusive with Lynn Wilson, pljone  .885-5755 for appointments. MLS ySjJ,--  MASON ROAD  Eight point four acres of level land, 2 on either side of year-  round creek. A 1550* sq ft two bdrm rancher, now with a family  room and new carpets. 18 x 24 insulated shop and storage area.  ��ome -and see- the:.exttas_with John. Wilson, _88_5-_9365.__FP  $89,000.     ' ���X . y-r-.X.  WESTSECHELT  Easy living in this three bdrm rancher, c/w studiov Vaulted cedar  ceiling living area, fireplace and some unusual doors. The 1695  sq ft is worthy of your inspection. FP $54,000. Inspect anytime  with John Wilson, 885-9365:  SELMA PARK  See all the action from the view in this two bdrm retirement  -.horned Only, $39,700.  Quick  possession. - Details" from, John-  "Wilso^r885-93657 %       '    " -   -    --*  WESTSECHELT  Stucco two bdrm family home/"on''l/3 acre. The ground level  basement has two bdrms and lots of space for living. Very  realistically priced at $39,500. John Wilson, 885-9365,  ,       ROBERTS CREEK, 5 ACRES........$29,500  '���'���������;..-.'    PRIVACY, Gower Point Rd. ��� 1.18 acres. Strearn.  PHONE ANYTIME ON THE  RED* WHITE SIGNS  LYNN, 885-5755  JOHN, 885-9365  X*  NOW  Dm Till A  KCNIInb  Executive House  Apartments  ��� Overlooking Gibsons Harbour  * 37 Deluxe 1 & 2 Bdrm Suites  Featuring:  Controlled Front Entrance  Coloreil Appliances  Cable Vision  Panoramic View  >V  /  Extra-Soundproof Suites   I  Drapes  W/W Carpets  Rents from $230.00  (  Inquire at  886-2465  DAVIDSON. RD: Large three bedroom home  oh^l_/2jicre_treedJpt on Langdale Ridge offering view and property. Lots of cabinet  space in well thought out kitchen. Fireplace  upstairs. Full basement. $54,900  NORTH FLETCHER ROAD: Three bedroom  home on completely landscaped view  property in Gibsons. Lawn in front and back  of home with small garden. House is very well  kept with separate suite ih basement. Included are fridge, stove, washer and dryer.  .$64,500  SOUTH FL'ETCHER: A beautiful view of Gib-  #ons Harbour is only one of the many features  ���df this four bedroom home. Others include aj  "feature wall" fireplace, hardwood 'floors,  lovely large kitchen und for the handyman a  16 x 18 workshop. $37,900  SHAW ROAD: Gibsons. If you like space here  is a big one for you, with 1560 square feet on  the main floor plus full undeveloped  basement for your hobby or recreational  needs. -Large, country.style kitchen. _Three  bedroom with master bedroom featuring full  ensuite plumbing and walk-in closet. Huge  wrap-around sundeck. Level landscaped  property. Only a short walk to shops and  -SchO(Jl�� $617500-  CHERYL ANNE PARK ROAD: Roberts Creek.  Excellent two bedroom starter or retirement  home in quiet subdivision only 4 miles to  Gibsons. Home is on a nicely landscaped lot  and only one block to level beach. Some view.  Can be purchased for under $2,000 down and  with such low payments there is no reason to  rent. $39,300, l _ __'    j ,;  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Lovely full basement.home  on quiet street. Two bedrooms upstairs and  one not quite completed downstairs!"Wall to"  wall carpeting throughout. Heatilator  fireplace and thermopane windows for  heating economy. House is situated on a 1/2  acre lot with some water view. $49,500  FIRCREST PL: Three bedroom home in a quiet  rural subdivision surrounded by ALR  properties on all sizes. One mile from schools  and shopping. Large open living room with  fireplace. The full basement has a finished  - fireplace f oryourjec room ideas. _$4_9,900_  COACH RD'(Off Leek Road): Three year old  three bedroom home situated in a quiet  subdivision in Roberts Creek, only 2 miles  from Gibsons. Large kitchen with an eating  nook. Yard is nicely landscaped, yours to  enjoy from the split level sbndeck. Extras  include a wired and plumbed darkroom and a  7x8'storage shed. $44,900  BROWNING ROAD: Wilson Creek. Rustic and  cozy A-frame home tucked away on a  beautifully treed lot. The house is approximately 3/4 finished and an enterprising  couple should have a good time finishing it off'  to suit their own taste. The asking price for  . this hide-away project is $34,900  lOQKOUf" AVENUE ��� Near new three  bedroom home in 'good condition on large  view lot in new subdivision just past the  Sunshine Coast Arena in Sechelt. Boating  facilities,close by. Owner is transferred and  you can have immediate possession!  $52,500  HANBURY ROAD: Panabode home featuring  stain glass windows, skylights and shake roof  situated on T5'.acres'in RobertJj^re3|^FIuiner  Creek runs^rough the middle of property,  which includes A-frame guest cottage, and  16x16 workshop with 220 wiring. Partially  FIRCREST PLACE: New large ranch style home,  with tongue and groove cedar feature walls i  in the living room and family room._You can i  eliminate heating bills with the airtight wood  heater and double glazed windows. Three  bedrooms with room to expand by putting  walls on the carport. $44,900. I  GOWER POINT RD: In the heart of'Gibsons, |  one block from shopping and the Post Office.  Three bedroom home on concrete block  foundation. Post and. beam construction.  Acorn fireplace gives a cozy atmosphere to  the living room. Nice and bright with many  large windows. $33,000.      -   " ~r  -HILLCREST- RD:-Excellent -three   bedroom  family home close to schools and shopping.  Partial   basement,   separate   utility   room;  'Landscaping is in with many large trees in the'  back yard. Nice neat home priced to  sell.  $42,700!  "cleared and. fenced with vegetable garden  $67,500.  LANGDALE: Newly decorated extra large six  ��� bedroom home on Frontage Road, landscaped  lot   100   x   130"  with   unsurpassed   view.'  Heatilator fireplace, built-in stoye top, oven.  Two full bathrooms plus wet bar in basement.  Total area on main floorxl575 square feet  ��� ^u^afuH basement. This'is truly a large  family home, unique indesign aricTTocalibn.  Priced to sell. $69,500.   ���  DAVIS ROAD: Ideal starter or retirement'  home. Only two  blocks from  schools  and J  ibppfilnsu ~Ibi?���' ,?.!y*?.. i?s.4|C52!iL Jjsh�� ��� ^asl  everything you need for comfort and con-I  yenience. The carport could easily be con- |  verted to a family, room and a separate j  carport could be built on many sites within I  the extra large landscaped lot. $37,900.  NORWEST BAY ROAD: An ideal park-like H  setting surroimds-jthis-one-yeaii^old_ranch-S-  style home. There are three bedrooms with H  large living area. Separate dining room and a B  kitchen with all kinds of top-of the line H  cupboards. Two blocks to the elementary H  school. Includes carport and two sundecks. H  $45,900. 5  POPLAR LANE: Brand new three bedroom  home, ensuite, full basement. Walking  distance to schools, shopping and recreation.  Fantastic price for a new home of this size.  $45,900.  WILS.ON" CREEK: Over one-half acre of iincredible' land, level with super growing soil.  Landscaping only requires tidy-up, one  bedroom home presently rented for $175 per  month, shows great potential as revenue or  . Starter^lionie. $27,900.  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road, two lots 40  -x450 each. One lot has. q cottage which could  be rented. These tarts are mostly cleared and  ready for building. A spectacular view of"the  entire Bay area and Keats Island. $27,500.  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Well kept two  bedroom family home with full basement.  Basement has rec. room workshop and  laundry room. New shake, roof. Home  features thermopane windows, hot water  heating and low taxes. Grounds are  beautifully landscaped. Large sundeck to  enjoy a lovely waterview of Keats Island and  ^^ap^^.9M.yykzssyiX^  POPLAR LANE: Three bedrooms, master has  ensuite. Nice bright kitchen. No need for a  second car in thjs convenient location.  $47,500.  CRUCIL ROAD: Bright  and  spacious  three  YMCA ROAD: Ranch style home/Wjth four  bedrooms and family  room,  through  hall,  ���  dining space, Iqrge kitchen arfd living room  ^ith^fir6placerNlcely~landscat>sd^l6t-virith'"  "Child's playhouse. $49,500."  bedroom^amily-home-ln-excellent-condition-^^^  located  within  easy walking   distance   to  schools and shops. Large kitchen withbullf-ln  dishwasher and indirect lighting. Two  fireplaces^ huge recreation vfoom,j lots of  extra space In daylight basement for den or  extra bedroom and workshop. For the price of  $62,500 you also get a beautiful view for your  constant enjoyment.  centred location in Gibsons being within easy  walking distance to shops, schools and  harbor. Spacious and comfortable one level  home in excellent condition featuring large  living room, three bedrooms, one full  bathroom plus powder room off living area;  huge sundeck. Landscaped lot and a beautiful  view. $47,500.  REVENUE  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY: Triplex locafeC  in Gibsons-Village. One two��bedroom suite  and two three bedroom suites. Good holding  property for future development. Close tc  schools and shopping mall. $52,500.  WINN ROAD: Fourplex. Positive cash flow  with eleven thousand dollars revenue per  year! Top units contain five bedrooms with  one and a half bathrooms. Lower suites are  large two bedroom units. Low maintenance  and good return make this an excellent investment value. Close,; to .all amenities.  Finqhcing available. $89,900. ,j  (    ,  FAIRVIEW RD: Revenue, Duplex on a 1/2 acre  lot represents the idegjjnyejrfmenl.pjgpjgrty,  There are 1232 squarejeet in both, of these  side by side suites. Features are post and  beam construction^ith feature wall fireplace  and sundecks. There is appeal'to separate  rente) markets with a two and a three  bedroom suite. Assumption of present  mortgage makes purchase very easy and a  yearly- income of over $7,000 makes this  property hard to beat. $75,000.  tots  CREEKSIDE PARK ESTATES: <���    *  Now Gibsons'Village has lots for single wldes, double wldes and conventional homes, all on sewer, water, hydro and all within 3 blocks of the  shopping centre, schools and medical clinic. Come in and discuss a unit and  a lot as a package deal with approved bank financing, Lots priced between  $10,900 and $)3;900 depending on view and size.  SCHdOL ROAD: Three view lots 73x110. On  sewer. Three blocks from schools and  shopping centre. Cleared for building,  $16,000 each.  POPLAR.LANE: Beautiful flat building lot with  view of North Shore Mountains, Located on  the ond of a quiet cul do sac, only 1 block to  Suunycrost Mall Shopping Centre and schools.  All tervlcet Including tower. Ad|acent to  gran playing field, $14,900,  BURNS ROAD: Good building lot, 65 x 130', on  flat ipnd In Glbtont Vlllago. Four blockt from  Pott Office, stores and transportation. Lightly ,  trood, Three blockt from ocoan. All torvlcot  avallablo, $11,000.  SECHELT INLET ESTATES: Four building lott oh  Sandy Hook Rd, Water, hydro and tolophone  to oach lot, Thoto lott havo a tpoctacular  view pf Porpolto Bay and aro only 4 IXI pullet  from Socholt. Ono priced at $8,900 tho othor  throe at $10,000.  YMCA ROAD: Langdale. Cloarod, level  building lot measuring 81x173 suitable for a  variety of houte plant. Located within oaty  walking distance to school and a few minute*  |ob to the ferry terminal. Make an offor on tho  asking price of $12,900.  SKYLINE DR: This 70x59x131x122 foot lot  with oKponslvo vlow of tho Bay aroa and  Gibsons Vlllago Is vory well prlcod. $11,500  SARGENTROAD: Build your dream homo on  thlt outttandlng property In Glbtont mott  popular rotldontlal" ar����a. Fabulous vlow of  the harbor and Goorgla Strait, Over 65' ttroot  frontago. Easy' walking distance to schools  and thopt, $17,900,  UPLANDS RD: Tuwanok, Idoal recreation lot  In beautifully woodod and parklike totting.  Zoned for trallor*. Thlt lot ovorlookt Socholt  Inlot and tho Lamb Island.' $8,900,  WAKEFIELD RD; Good building lot on water  and power overlooking Goorgla Strait and'  the Trail Itlandt. Thlt It a corner lot In a nowly  built-up aroa. $12,500,     ' ��  t**tm~r..,lm~i.m.mt.wmm.mmmra   nn m ��� i ill i-�� i.-�� n���.....HM ������������������mi-��������������'H  .       ..     ..,,,���.,!^,ORANbV|EW,��,P|iMti BulldlriQ lotJn.aJq��t-,  McCULtOUGH RD: WlUon Crook. Cloto fo one growing aroa, Approximate tlzo , It  acro trood property with tubdlvltlon 146x-14)x74Xl'25, Protont all offort on tho  Roitlbllltloi. $22,500. , atklng prlco of'$11,500.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Nearly 1/4 acre of flat easy  to build on land, Mobllo homes are allowed,-  Large   cedar   troos   provide   privacy   and  enhance this sotting. Close to Codar Grovo  School. $11,000.  DAVIDSON ROAD: 2/5 of an acre with a  fantastic vlow from Langdale Ridge, This  proporty has a small creok on tho vory back  ol the proporty. All now homes In this aroa,  $14,900.  TUWANEK: 80 X 140 lot only ono block to  beach. Full vlow of fholnlflt, Plpod community  water available, $9,900, ;  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: With watorfront  at tcarco at It It thlt doublo uio lot  roprotentt real value, $33,000.  ABBS ROAD: Vlow of Bay area and Goorgla  Strait It yourt from thlt boautilul lot In aroa of  olaborato now homo*. Two blockt to fchool��  and thopplng. $18,900, f  \ :, ������    . ._. _. '    ��� ��� <��������  GOWER PT RD: Noarly 1/2 acro of vlow  proporty. Approxlmatoly 80 x 250'. R2 tonod  with 2 distinctive building sites. Local by-law  allows 2 dwolllngs on thlt proporty. Partially  cleared, Cloto to Glbtont and cloto to tho  boach. $16,900,  LAUREL RD: on the high tldo of the road thlt  Davit Bay vlow lot' wild bo all your droam  homo ovor Imagined, Prlcod to toll and  waiting lor you to build, $14,900,  PINE ROAD: 3,1 acrot In rural Glbtont. Thlt  virtually tquaro lot alfordt many  building"  titot for tho two allowable dwelling*. Low  down payment with balanco at current In-  torott ratet. $24,900,  LEEK ROAD: Nlcoly Irood 2 plut acrot ap-  proximately 140x628. Hydro to tho lot lino  with regional water by spring 1979. Nlcoly  tecludod yot cloto to oa#y acc��tt boach, Idoal  for your pormanont homo, rocroatlonal homo  or tlmply at a holding proporly. $21,900.  ACREAGES  MWMMWnOWWMtWNMl  GJBSONS RURAL: Off Maplo Strooj near  Grandvlew and Pino. Vory unlquo building  ���It* with on absolutely fantastic ocean view,  Moro than ono qcre of land whoro ono portion  It high on the Hill and the largor portion It  rnvlno proporty giving groat privacy and an  opportunity to dovolop your own recreation  park, "Should bo toon by anyono wlthlng  tomothlno different. Havo a look and mako  an oiler, Good tormt. ,  SCHOOL ROAD: 1,56 acrot adlacen! to  olomontary tchool, Could bo subdivided to  lott, On tower and all jitrvlcei.* *  LAUREL RD:( /Vpproxlmatoly 72x297^ nlcoly  frqod, tomo Roaring on tho lot wllI cfoato a  boautlful Davis Bay vlovy. Almott 1/2 acro of  vlow proporty It hard to find, $17,900.  MASKELL ROAD: 1,44 acrot of tubdlvldablo  properly on Matkoll Road and Lowor Robort*  Crook Road, Zoning allowt for V2 acro  average, Thlt l�� a qulot rural aroa only 3  mllos from Glbtont.  ���: "'*i ���" ;  . O'SHEA B, ABBS ROADS: Approxlmatoly 2 1/2  acrot of orlmo, vlow proporty approvod for a  10 lot tubdlvltlon by tho Village of Glbtont.  Included It a comploto tot of engineering  drawing* outlining tlto of lott and .torvlcot  required, $31,800,  r*t  -��t!,  LORRIE GIRARD JON ftlcRAE  y^WMWr-TOMW. Jfljn^lXMtMW^lWW.     'mmmmfmmmmmjmAmm-mm, ���>>!*���� ^��~. - - -' lUH|Sl'S|jf^ jf O ���* "  CHRIS KANKAINEN  885-3545  ������ --*...��./  AJNNE GURNEY  8864164  ARNE PETTERSEN  886-9793  |  I  ��*>  >'V   I  ^A^v^fi^^HtevpPvnitrSi>rii*A'-i(!f,a*��ftt''i  ^(.fWiWAt*-*   ��* (i-wmnnm^fc'r1-* *�����**��  i-jinVrf'WLSf   -^"��}��tr,-*Si��"ij(roffl-j  : r -;'���������  ^taimt.f*'* -"fM * --i1-^ wwimn-tdj-* U  I- ����il��i��M^e��. T^M-WWlt *^-��W��l'tl,����ioj��WWlrt  1    *�����# ( '<-  ���(*���  ,1    *.,-��<  *iU|*t����- �����*HwHIWl*K**f  ��wn����l|       %.  /r-r*f��  ,  \      I rijc  'j��  X  V  -  s~  1   ]  -#*!����tl��m'%  A'-fWlW  it    -  Regional Board briefs  Wednesday, Oct. 4,1978  The Peninsula Times  Page B-7  federal  Regional Board directors Thursday  pledged support for the Federal Community Services Program. The program,  which is in danger of being axed by the  federal government as a budget-cutting0  measure, is intended to provide funds to  local * governments for neighborhood  projects, sewers and water systems and  municipal incentive grants for housing  ���"^���i  SAW FILING SERVICE  CARBIDE TIP ���  HAND SAWS  , CIRCULAR SAWS  & ALL SMALL TOOLS  - Wharf Rd. corner of ,  Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt  (Bernie)  885-5485  starts. Area E Director George Gibb voted  against the motion, saying "budget cuts  are budget cuts."  CHLORINE CONCERN u  The board referred a letter from a  -concerned Secret CotEOJBesident requesting,  a follow-up on the chlorine tank spill in  , Welcome Pass two years ago to Art McPhee,   co-ordinator  of  the   Provincial  Benner named to  BC Chamber  Joe Benner of Sechelt has been appointed to serve as a member of the board  of directors on the . British Columbia  Chamber of Commerce for a one-year  period.  Benner will represent Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce within  Zone 10.  ��� Emergency Program. ,  Area F Director Bernie Mulligan asked  that someone attend a meeting and explain "what the dangers really are."  Mulligan said chlorine spills are,kept  under control at the Port Mellon mill and  wondered." if people were" making a  "mountain out of a molehill."  PAT ON THE BACK   'Board members voted to send a letter  of commendation to Times Editor, Dennis ���-  Fitzgerald, ��who resigned from his job,  October 1.  Nicholson called Fitzgerald "a good  man who retained a neutral posture, on  most issues." ,Area A Director Joe  Harrison abstained from the vote.  TUWANEK AND SANDY HOOK  Area C Director Charles Lee said he  told Tuwanek and Sandy Hook residents in  a recent public meeting that the Regional  District can't do anything toJh.elp th��m  improve their water system��3intil they":  straighten out their legal problems  regarding ownership ojt the systems.  -The. two^systems, which heJsaWJinclu^e  a total of 160 users," are privately owned  and   the   Regional   District   has   no  Vaccine  jurisdiction in the area, he said.  THE NUMBERS ARE COMING  Despite groans of impending chaos,  directors agreed to discuss a possible  street numbering system for the Sunshine  Coast- at- their-next-planning- committee-  meeting. ~ .  Director George Gibb told the board  that firemen and ambulance attendants  are concerned that the increasing number,  of homes in the area make it progressively  more difficult, especially ' for - newly-^.  arrived volunteers, to quickly determine  the location of some emergency calls.'  ROBERTS CREEK WATER  Public Works Supt. will provide the ,  board with a breakdown on October .19 q(  the cost for building a water reservoir  near the Golf Course in Roberts Creek as  opposed to extending the district's 14-inch  trunk line next year.  Although the current extension of the  trunk line to Field Road will alleviate-  some water problems for the Creek next  slimmer, current plans don't call for.a..  , total upgrading of ..1h_e._sj^emjintil._the_  ��ummeroH981 and directors would like to"  push that up a year if economically  practical.  Pitch-In  And Smile  MOREL'S FRAMING &  CONSTRUCTION LTD.  "SEE OUR  SPEC HOUSES"  specializing in   ~  CUSTOM HOME BUILDING &  FRAMING  886-2440  soon  B.A. BLACKTOP  "QUALITY   SERVICE   SINCE 1956"  Grading & Gravel Curbs  ��� Soil Cement*Drainage Roads  ��� Industrial Sites ���Parking Areas  Tennis Courts ���Driveways  "For Free Estimates Call Jack Kerr"  885-5151  PORPOISE BAY ROAD, SECHELT  North Vancouver Office ��� Zenith 2628   Members: ���  ^TOPtTD^  Amalgamated _  Construction  'Association  B.C. Road  Builders  Association  Health- Minister Bob McClelland has  announced that his ministry will provide  free influenza immunization to certain  groups-who-areparticularly-vulnerable-to-  effects of the disease.  "Once again, I am encouraging  everyone over age 65, particularly those in  long-term care facilities or extended-care  hospitals, to participate," said the  minister.  Vaccine also will be provided by the  government at no direct cost to persons of  any age with certain chronic conditions  involving the blood,"heart, kidneys, lungs.  Diabetics and others wh,ov have''metabolic  conditions that heighten susceptibility to  infections also are urged to seek" immunization.  Mr. McClelland said the vaccine to fae  used this autumn will protect against three  strains of influenza: A-Texan, A-USSR and  B-Hong Kong. It will be distributed by the?  health ministry through local health units*  and departments, from which practising  physicians may obtain the necessary  supplies.  The vaccine was expected to be  delivered to B.C. by the middle of September. Powell River's Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit has not yet received its supplies, put director Dr.* Bruce Laing says,  '"We hopeto have themjjythe ,.end���of the  month."  DINNER &  to the music of  HORIZON  Friday-October 6th &  Saturday, October 7th  DINNER SPECIAL  $  13.75  St���ak and Lobster, Baked Potatoe Potato,  Mushrooms, Salad, Tea or Coffee  ^JHSle_Jhe_vac.cine_is_n6t_a.Pharmacare_  benefit, Mr. McClelland said he expected  pharmacies throughout the province to  have a stock available for persons who are  not eligible for the health ministry's free  program. Those persons would have to  Seek immunization fronf their physicians  arid purchase the vaccine thfemselves.  11,e PARTHENON  RESTAURANT  Sechelt-885-9769 or 885-3815  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts '* Sale's * Service  " Rotor Lather Sorvlco for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brokos ",;".. i  i Valve and Soat Grinding ��  ��� All Makes Servicod --��� Datsup .Specialists  Gibsons  Phono 886-7919  ECONOMY AUTO PARTS LTD.  Automobile,Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechfelt  885-5181  SPECIAL DISCOUNT  To Sunshlno Coast Rosldonts on Noyv Datsun  Cars & Trucks, Bank financing avallablo, Call  Colloct 9-5 p,m,  ART LEIGH Bus; 2731661  D-01774A  BLASTING  Tod's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  AIL WOfW FUUY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Soptlc Tank*  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call lor n (roo estimate anytlmo .  BB3-2734     "Air Track Avallablo"      893-2385  FED DONLEY        '  PENDER HARpOUR  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING LTD.,  * Controlled Blasting  ���* Soptlc Tanks Installod  FULLY INSURED * FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  Doosf our CluH or Group  Roport Its Activities Rooulflfly to 'Tho Tlrfios'?  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madolra Park Phone 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [tho Plywood Pooplo]  ���    ',   ���    . ALL PLYWOOD k  Exotic and Construction  Panolllng ��� Doors ��� Mouldings  Gluos ��� Insulation  Hwy 101 Gibsons 8860221  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  CM. CONTRACTING  Painting & Insulation  '-���������,��� Free Es|mates .  You Namo It ���Wo'll Do It  '   885-9272  Box 1583, Secholt, B.C.  M.W. TRANSPORT-  & BULLDOZING SERVICES  CLEARING'. EXCAVATION ��� TRUCKING '  Comploto Slto Preparation  Murray Warman Halfmoon Bay  885-5648  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  wlthRodl Mix plants  r In Socholt 8, Pondor Harbour  sr  Dockhooi > Dumptrucki �� Sand A Gravol  ��� Porpoise Bay Rd,; Bdx 172, Socheit~f  Ph. B85-5333 or 005-9666  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  ^.^J^__^_J_^^____   .r  Buslnoss Cards, Wodding Invitations,  Lottorhoads, Envelopes,  Raffle Tickets, .,  PENINSULA TIMES  Phono 885-3231  mmmmmmammmmmmmmrmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  CONTRACTORS  f0imm.m,mmmrmmam.���������iilupph������ mm uu nn .,, n,,., ��� IM,i, , iiiiipmw.^.,1, .,���  BUD'S TRUCKING  .,,,.,,, SAND* GRAVER FILL  fn?il dopondablo service  V P>IONE 886-2952  Bok 276, Olbioni  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.        )\  ���     M    886-9031 ,  *f  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  p Land Clocking'  FREE ESTIMATES  ^IS��^SAL,,.;,^RV!pES,,,,,,,,,,,,^:<   SUNSHINECOAST '���  ^DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to QleiCove  Toll 886-2938 ot 885-9973  ,       ' Commorclnl Contalnors Avallablo  ���mMMOMM��MlmiMmMMMMM��aMIMMMIiaKaMI  ELECTRICIANS  FIBERGLASSING  TAINTING  FIBERGLASS  Lamination, Ropalr, Boat*  Sundocks, otc.  12 yrs* experience  Pacific-O Fiberglass  eves: 885-2981  FLOORING �� CABINETS  CABINETS - CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  ,     P.O. Box 694, Gibsons. B.C.  Blair Konnot, sales manager  Phone 8815-2765  KENDoVRIES&SONLTD.  FLOORCOVERINGS  CARPETS ��� T|LES ��� LINOLEUMS ��� DRAPES  /- '   '  OIBSONS * SECHELT  885-3424  r  **..,  Ron Sim  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Eloctrlcal Contractors  ��� Konlclnntlal fl Commercial Wiring  Polo Lino Installations  j Electric Moating  885-2062  Rick Sim  Doos Your Club or Group  Report Its Activities Regularly la 'Tho Tlrtloi'?  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  Kltchon Cablnots  Spoclalltsts In Remodelling  886-9411  Showroom In Twilight Thoatro, Gibsons   I      ' , ''       ��� "'  HEATING  ANDY'S PAINTING  l/ftofotslonal Intorior & Exterior Painting  Free Estimate   '  Commorclal,& Rosld^rjJJaL^  885-5407  PEST CONTROL  i      '   ' '     ��� '    'i    ��� -i ��� ������, .��� ,  PIED PIPER COMPANY |.TD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M, Bui man at 434-6641  7061 Gllloy Avo, Burnaby  PRINTING SERVICE  RETAIL STORES  C& S HARDWARE -  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  Buslnrlsis Cards, Wodding Invitations,  Lottorhoads, Envolbpos,  "���^ '-" " - kRaffio Tickets;' "���*; ' M���  PENINSULA TIMES  Phono 885-3231  RENTALS  SECHELT HEATING  ��INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil 8, Electric Furnaces  Flreplocos, Shoot Motnl  Wayno Brackett,.... Box 726  Ph.,B85<2466   ~ Socholt, B.C.  Doos Your Club or Group  " Roport Its Actl,yj(t|osl Rogularly to 'Tho Tlmos'?  ,1m  A.C. RENT/VtS LTD.  TOOLS * EQUIPMENT  RENTALS A SALES  rjPsy.StrlpConcrolo Forming Systems  Compressors - Rototlllors-Generators  Pumps ��� Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coast Hwy A Francis Ponlnsula Road  Madoli'afark     ' PK, 003.2585  For Quick Results Uso 'Times' Adbrlols  t     to Sell, Ror|l,,Buy, Swap^tc, i;,  ROOFLAND ROOFING PRODUCTS  YourOne-Stbp  Roof jng Supply Centro  B86-2489  SHOE REPAIRS  SHOE & LEATHER REPAIR  Field Road ^  2nd houso bphlnd Homestead Rostaurant  CORKING BOOTS  *    -Open Mon. -Sat,, V a.m; ��� 8 p.mT'  885-5424  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  .Sunshine Coast Highway ,.  '     Box 13, Gibsons, B.C,  ���..'... 884-2700  SALES A SERVICE  All Brands Avallablo  Mondqy to Saturday, fl:30nmlo 5(30 pm  '   Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  ��� . -  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Tree Service      '          Prompt, Ounronteod, Insured Work  Prices You Can Trust  Phono i, Rlsboy,  885-2109  n ir  ��l /'. ���.  ' I.   , ,  't<m>  '���'    )���  ���.     L  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Oct. 4,1978  ���'';fl!iw,  Reflections  Shbw" stealers  By Vern Giesbrecht  A fun, bawdy return  Since my television set decided to fade  -out-for-good-six -months ago (a wise  decision, too) I have had to look elsewhere ���  foi\entertainment. Recently-I went on a  binges- Cleo Laine at the.Queen Elizabeth  Theatre on Friday, a Hardld Pinter play,  No Man's Land, at UBC's Freddy Wood  Theatre the following evening, and then"  the Driftwood Players' production of The  Fourth Monkey at the Twilight Theatre in  Gibson^ last Thursday. -r  The Eric Nicol comedy put on by the  Gibsons drama club deserves to be  mentioned in the same breath as the  higher-priced, professional shows I saw in  Vancouver because it offered an evening  of amusing entertainment that was well  worth the admission fee.  Although the play contains puns so bad  they'd make Nicol's former colleague  Himie Koshevoy wince (e.g. "Take us to  your- liver"),  the dialogue is. full of  -wickedly-funny- lines delivered,-for 'the.  most part, in effortless and natural style.  . Richard Abrams used his Grbucho  "Mafxlnamiiflsms"to'good effecTas~ttiF  Gulf Island playwright-poet John Tittle -  Pierre St. Clair  ("He's completely  bicultural; he can accept money in both  languages"), andFrancine Bourassa gave  a strong performance as a naive and  idealistic University of Victoria instructor, ��� -  ' Stealing- the show, however, were Tim  -McHugh-and-John-Burnside-as-tiie-un���  dercover RCMP officers. Their deadpan  style and exquisite timing kept the  audience's eyes on them even when they  ;weren't saying anything. "<���  Nicol gave the bumbling cops some of  his best lines, such as the foUowing exchange: . ��� , f  _���Corporal���Crump: ���What makes y.ffa  think the propellor's missing?  Constable Fetch: One, it's not there.  To watch them circle a suspicious-  . looking piece of "pornographic driftwood"  scrutinize it and later drape a  blanket- over the offending log was a  delight. -~     ",....  A bonus at Thursday's performance,  for those who arrived early, was a concert  by the affectionate and cheerful Canadian  and Indonesian' young people who are-  visiting this area under the Canada World  Youth exchange program!  r  EVERYONE  NEEDS TREES  Several people I've talked to in the last  -week say they've had recent encounters  with bears, in areas ranging from Gibsons  to Pender Harbour. Apparently there is  quite an influx of bears in the Pender  Harbour area (up to 23 have been seen at  the garbage dump at one time) and some  residents are very concerned.  Bill, Peters, who has 35 horses "and  cattle on his 50-acre- property about two  miles north of the Pender Hotel, said bears  frequently spook his animals and he can't  keep animals on his leased pastures near  the high.school-"because_of.4he_influx.of_  bears."       ��  He said bears have attacked sheep and  ^igs in the Pender area and he's afraid  they could attack a child on6 day.  "There has been an increasing number  of bears around here in the last eight; or  nine years," he said. ^'There's nothing to  kill off the bears except humans; they live  too freely. -I think the bear population is  much-too heavy; it's not a happy medium.  The governmentT^offldTaUow us to kill  -bears-underrtihfrbountyrsystem7JThere-are  some darn good old-time hunters around  here who would be glad to go out on the  bounty system. "That's a- better system-  than losing a kid." v  Peters also would like to see the bounty  for wolves and cougars renewed because  these animals have also killed livestock in  the Pender-area������������-;���  Peters' neighbors* the Adamsons, see a  bear in their apple orchard "almost every  night," said Steve Adamson, 15.  "This bear cruises bafck ahdibrth along  the highway for about a mile," he said. "It  usually comes to -eur place around  twilight. It's one of the biggest bears I've  seen and it's not afraid of anything.  The other night I was walking home  when I heard it clumping along in the  bushes. My mother tells us to sing a lot  and make a lot of noise when there are  bears around."  Steve said the bear seen regularly on  their five-acre property has not been  aggressive but his five-year-old brother is  "petrified" of it and his sisters returned  from Powell River one evening to find the  bear dangerously near their normal path  to the house.  By ED LANDS  The rejuvenated Driftwood Players'  production of Eric Nicol's three act  comedy The��� Fourth Monkey^Bpened  September 27 and despite first-night jitters, the cast provided an enjoyable  evening.  It was fhe. Driftwood Players'- best '  effort since the pantomime the Sunshine  -Kingdom five years ago, and exhibited  concerted energy ably directed by George  Matthews.  Matthews1 ability to relate, to the play  and to guide his cast through its bawdy  twists and turns was evident-in this first  performance.  The play revolves around writer John  Tittle, portrayed by Richard Abrams, a  recluse in the Saltspring Island cottage of  a well-to-do California woman, Gus Gelbin  (Mary Dory).  To add to this Shangrilaesque situation,  throw in Mrs: Bruce, the middle-aged  housekeeper nicely played by Debbie Asti-  bey. and Mrs. Gelbin's nubile niece, Eve,  played by Verlie Burroughs, and writer  Tittle is up to his fly in bawdies.  Nicol has, treated the whole scene in his  usual one-liner-after-another manner.  Fran Bourassa's portrayal of tJ. Vic  writer-in-training Janet McGill was a good  example of a character study. Victor  Kalve's Russian antics werewell received"  by the'enthusiastic but small audience,  which barely'filled the first five rows of the  Twilight Theatre.  ; The two cops, were played very well by  Tim Mellugh and John Burnside. With  Dory and Ashbey, they seemed to be the  least threatened by the bright lights and  ' added an inner strength to the production.  The set, designed by Mark Trevis and  Olga Retsof, was simple and effective. It  might seem picky, but from my aisle seat,  I could see backstage, which was very  distracting.  - The latter brings up local theatre buffs'  most common complaint: there is no  proper stage in the area for^live performances such as The Fourth Monkey.  The Twilight Theatre was not designed for  live theatre. All this coast really needs is a  -50-seat-theatre designed *with livetheatre-  inmind.  GARDEN BAY  __MARINE__  SERVICES LTD.  883-2722  ALL ASPECTS OF  MARINE REPAIR  & STORAGE  you playing with  FIRE?  BE SAFE!  Have your  chimney cleaned  NOW!  FOR ALL CHIMNEYS & OIL STOVES  In any case, keep on acting!  LEE CHRISTIAN e 883-9171 ���-<>���<���������-<  79 DODGE  ASPEN. Enjoy, that  great 'big car* feeling in  " Aspen. The popular choice  for comfort, economy and value;  ���The-car-had-to-puE-right-up-to-the  TREES. A CROWING CONCERN  , CANADIAN FORESTRY ASSOCIATION  AND YOUR'PROVINCIAL FORESTRY ASSOCIATION  house on the other side of the driveway  The bear was about 50 or 60 feet away."  Steve said his mother is "very upset'.'  about the bear's nearness and has contacted the conservation officer and RCMP  about the problem; A bear trap has been  set up in the Kleindale area, he said.  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The authoritative road car for 79, Power and  grace in a 2;door hardtop with  a magnificent selection of options,  ...,i,.,,�����,.ii.���,..������.if....  )��-,��,. .riMkfjffMW^MfM^;  �����,<.���.'<���'���  mMPP*!^  \.  If opening your heat bill gives you the chills, maybe 'it's  lime lo Investigate another wuy ot hcuting,  In fuel, (here's one halting fuel that's inexpensive nnd in  plentiful supply,  Wood, i    ' ,      -  Which brings us to the I'ishcr Move, ll burns wood so  elllclently It am trim SOW or more oil'your Iteming bill.   Von see. (i I'ishcr Stove is iiuhIc I'wni heavy, nlute steel  Unit's carefully welded lo make sure it's virtually aiitiuhl,  (Claps in the seams could stick in air and waste fuel.) It has  patented spin drafteontrolssoyou  can ciislly regulate the ainotmi of      jMT^SjB|^''-ii  heat it puts out, And its unique iwo- ��&&*.���:kl______\'tk  slciidi-fiign Hives a l-'isher Iwo  cooking Mirl'aecH with twoUltV.  litvflt temperatures,  So whether you want to heat a  single room or an entire house, look"  Into u I'ishcr, And hulp make heal   t^*  bills a whole lol easier to live wllh,  A.C. RENTALS  883-2585  Hwy 101 at Pran��U Ponltuula Ret  A n Mt'i (\imila h warming up lo.  I PLYMOUTH  VOLARE, Makes more, .'.'.,...    sense than ever with stretching room insido, plenty ol  trunk space, fuel efficient Electronic Spark Control system.  79qHRYSLER  LEBARON. Spacious sedans,  dramatic two-doors, the uniqjje Town & Country  wagon available wilh the look of-handcrafted wood.  79 DODO?,  DIPLOMAT. Distinctive  Diplomat gives you siX'passonger spaco  and a truly international motoring lifestyle,  Sedans, coupes and new station wagons,  79 COLT FRONT  WHEEL DRIVE HATCHBACK.  Now, exclusive 8 speed Twjn Stick lets you  shllt between maximum economy and tpp performance,  Other Coll models: coupe, sedan and station wagon,  0 SO DODGE JR.  Tho now. sporty  "-"piifkiTp'With  plenty of strooi  smarts, car-like  comfort and  groat economy,  The Dodge Plymouth Chrysler line up for 1979 has everything you're  looking for, From the sporty all new Colt front wheel drive Hatchback, to  the fabulous Chrysler New Yorker, to the King of the Rdad Royal  Sportsman Wagon and the all new Dodge Jr. compact pickup, A  dazzling cholco, brilliant new features, sparkling styling.  D��(io��|t coupon of SuncoaM Chry*>or QrJtqft 6oy Moll drop-off box. Wotch for prlio dotollt  In now* wo#k'�� Tlm����, "      " ""���"���-~~~.,.,^  BSSSSSS CDUPDn sssssse  79 DODGE  -SPORTSMAN  WAGON.  The Kino ot tho Road  wilh a majestic sot of  iptions, New styling,  Dodge Maxlwagon-  tho roomiest wagon  you can buy,  79 FIRE ARROW. Sporty hatchback  ylvos you economy with a flair and gront trim  choices GS, GI and fire Arrow package, For  Iho total GT imports, soo Challenger and Sapporo,  DODGED 100 PICKUP,  Deslpcd lor comfort,  built lor action and  styled for today,  Ihe D100 has  great passenger-,  swcclonings  and sturdy  construction  going tor you,  CO  CD  CO  CO  7 BIG PRIZES    ...     .  Make of  Name ,,.,,,,,...,,*, Vehicle .  Addrosa ,,  airt?��9t^^^***^^''��-ife%$i  1      th   "  ^if^^mmmjaMm.^m^^m,-^ ^%M, ���    v        mm^^'.m0��'-m,.p.v.iim4<t>^-0***m#'m���Mm. ~..    e* , Ua^.      "    K ' W  m '      "*   *  .      '���    JJ3J      "��, �������<>���."  ��� *~l ' *>  .' CiTi. , ts -<...'��� jl'fr*   >.,-.    I  i  ,<ri  .  >  ,��   lKm.m.m   r .��,*�����< �����       .     . m  llll Entronti muif bo 16 vn or oldor  asssssssssssssssdsssc  This Is your parsonol Invitation from Bill & Sharon Van WoSton of Suncoast Chrysler to como and soo tho now 79s at tho Trail Bay Mall or tho  D^alorshlponlho 12th, 13th and 14th of October.  WATCH FOR OUR  GRAND OPENING FLYER  NEXT WEEK IN THE TIMES       ^    ^  885-5111  *i^iii#Sjj!;*f'^***^.'Bv,t- -im^^mtff^^ iwf-***,Ait**  4 ** b*i&&^W>*>*W'^T#W  fyl&$lm9��ftt'�� W^^W-ftp^W^^W  l8M��!#��l>)!i��^^  W��^^lWl#**l��l>^^ frtj^vnw^kl W^Wr^��tW��l^^tm*��^^ 'wW    in  , ���  f^     1VW+J    **>    *��       '     ��*  ^���Wipir^#tt^M,<mi^^**��!t^^  "V>-  y :-\
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Section C
Wednesdayr Oct. 4,1978
Pages 1-4
Volunteer helpline
■I
«-"
>*'*P-ss,.
.J    ' ' .* ">■ ~* *-
Sporfs briefs
Timber Trail horse show
i
;       By Sharon Schroeder, 883-2573
Somebody here needs a
little bit of your time
MARINE SERVICES
8JtAmm-W. mta^LmmW ^BHBk. UMH AtBBlh. ^UWMW,
flra^a «rlB ™Br #th flna
X9k ■ - - w ------ - Mm ■ ■ Bt  JBS  Bm ■ ■
_______ WHIWL. Jm_V Jam J_w JS_Y
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The Timber; Trail Riding Club had a
horse show September 23. The winner of
the Junior -High Point English Performance was Caron Hayward and
reserve was Carrie Trousdell. The Junior
High Point Wester Performance was won
by Carrie Trousdell and reserve was Caron Hayward. The Intermediate High Point
English Performance was won by Caroline
Newsham and reserve was Morain Miles.
The Intermediate High Point Western
Performance was won by Morain Miles
and reserve was Caroline Newsham. The
-winner of the Junior High Point Games
Was Kelly Reeves and reserve was Brenda
Gibson. - /-,
The Intermediate High Point Games
was won by Cindy Maclean and reserve
was bebby Maclean. The High Point
-Junidrtrf the day was Kelly Reeves with 26
points and reserve was Caron Hayward
with 24 points. The Intermediate High
Point winner of- the day ~ was won by
Morain Miles with 34 points and reserve
was Caroline Newsham with 30 points. The
new gymnasium. This will be the advanced group levels two and three.
BADMINTON '   '  ' ,    ,-
Badminton will  begin^on  Monday,
October 9 at Pender Harbour Secondary"
School. The Junior Badminton will be from
4 to 6 p.m., and the adult games will be
from 7:30 to 10. ',
MEN'S BASKETBALL
Men's basketball will begin at Pender
Harbour Secondary School. They will meet
on Thursdays at 7:30.
COMMERCIAL HOCKEY.
- Skating and registration for the
Commercial Hockey League's new season
will take place at the Sunshine Coast
Arena Thursday, October 5, at 7:15 p.m.;
Players' wives and girlfriends are invited
to attend also.
Volunteering is an activity available to
everyone — teens, adults, seniors,
students, homemakers, business people
and the retired. Many already donate their
time on a regular basis. The Volunteer
Bureau hopes to more effectively coordinate the efforts in fifidingthe volunteers needed^ by all the groups in the
community.
Volunteer Helpline -will become. a
feature in this newspaper ,to allow the
public to become "more aware of what
opportunities are available to them.
Any individuals, or .groups in need of
volunteer help who wish those needs to be
included iri this column; please contact Jo-.
Anne Bushnell at the VolunteerBureauat::
Minor
-High Point Senior of the day was Bob
Hopkins. The show was judged by Danny
Bland of North Vancouver!
The club is having a  meeting  on
-Wedfiesd^October 24. This meeting will
-be heldLat-th6-Rod-&:Gun Club in-Wilson-
Creek at 8 p.m.
LADIES GOLF
Ladies Golf played a Throw Out
tournamentpn September 26. The Winner
was Glenna Salahub and second was Jesse.
Pritchard. The nine-hole player was won
by IsObel Cowley and second was Hazel
Wright.      ■,■■-.■"■■■'..
SOCCER
On Sunday, October 1 the Pender
Harbour Bananas- played the Sechelt
Stompers at Hackett Park, the final score
being Stompers 4, Bananas 2. Alan
~Nickersonji.scor-ed_three goals^ for the
Stompers and Tom Pick scored their last
goal. For the Bananas the goals were
scored by Rick Little and Peter Kenney.
The goalies of the games both played an
excellent game, John Kruse from the
Stompers and Billy Peters of theBgnanas.
GYMN^TICSV. 7:-,-;,y. .,',. 7rm7.xyy^/.:.:.
the Gymnastics Club this yeiar. has now
tryouts Oct. 9
Tryouts for all "A" level teams or
"rep" teams will begin (unfortunately)
-Monday, Octoter^ThanksgivingVDue to-
a shortage in time, minor hockey has
reserved this week for tryouts.
Any and all age level players many try
out for these teams fepfdless~bf What
they believe is their ability. A committee
of the rep coach and three others will
select members on the basis of ability,
effort and enthusiasm: Try-outs as
follows:
MONDAY; OCT. 9
PW rep "A"—5:15 p.m. -6:15p.m.
Bant, rep "A" — 6:30 - 7:30 p.m.
Midget rep "A" - 7:45 -8:45 p.m.
TUESDAY, OCT. 10
7^PWTep-"A"^5T45— 6r45r>7nK '-
Bant, rep "A" — 7- 8 p.m.
Midget rep "A" -^8-9 p:m.
THURS., OCT. 12
Midget rep "A" - 7:15 - 8:45 #m, .
SAT., OCT. ,14
PW rep "A" — 10:30 -11:30 a.m.
Bant rep "A" — 11:45 -1 p.m.      v
Weather September 23-29
September 23	
September 24..;.....
Septembeg35j..P,,,;..
September26T;.:?;r;
Septembers	
September28 ........-,
Lo. Hi.
Prec;
. .7.5 16.0
traces
.10.0 17.5
nil
dO.O 18.0
!nil
12;ff"21.0
0.57
.10.0 18-.5
0119
.11.5 13.0
0.31
885-3821. - -:  " ■ ,"
People are needed to knit or crodhet
blankets for Save the Children Program.
These blankets are sent overseas to needy.
Wool is provided. Any donations of wool or
old woolens to be unravelled would be"
most welcome.
Teaching assistants are needed on a
volunteer basis to work with students who
are having problems with their reading.
Work would be done on a one-to-one basis
under the guidance, of a teacher in the
school in Gibsons. Time required: two-
hours twice a week. ■
Volunteers needed to visit three shut-
ins in a home in Roberts Creek. People
-must-haye:a-genuine-interest-in:Usteningr
and in bringing th% outside world into the
home.Timeifepif edTtwo hours ^r week.
Supervisors needed for Community
Probation workers. Stable persons are
needed to supervise,. work with, and
develop a relationship with these
probation workers; ~"    .
Volunteers are needed to visit the
■/elderly who are alone ot lonely. Visitors
must enjpy people, like to listen and share
time socially. Volunteers are needed in
Sinclair Bay Rd.
Just up & over the hill
HOME
POWERFUL SAVINGS
XL-1-A0
**?***.
$ 194
***-i
;>*<
"♦"v.
Wsm
16" bar
September29 . ........::;12;0 19.0— 0.40\
" "Week's rainfall -1.56 cms. September
to date -10.35 cms. 1978 to date - 9L74. cms.
September 23-29, 1977  -  ^13  cms.
Septerbber 1-29,1977 -10.97 cms. Jan. 1 -
-September-29rl977-69;07-cm&.-———-
After school
program at
Wilson Creek
Wilson Creek Community Centre is
adding another service for parents and
kids. A daily after-school program for 6-12
thi3~inonth at "the
60 members signed up, they ra^etfonr^COAeHES-etlNie
six to sixteen, the Gymnastics..Club will
start classes in a new location on October
11, in Pender Harbour Secondary School's
year olds will
Community Hall. - • "X
The program includes 'activities indoors, and out in a safe, supervised and
friendly atmosphere.
;   The. successful previous Summer Fun
programs will provide a model to foUoWji^Bushnell.
There will be games, sports, hikes, field
Pender Harbour and Gibsons. -
1 Senior Services needs personnel for the
Telephone Tree on weekends; Elderly
people, living along are phoned daily. The
Weekend calls can be made from the
_volunteerisJhojnel^^oner§_musX„^ijoy
listening and must have an awareness of
the needs of others. Time required: IVz
hours per rnonrning — hopefully several
can share this task.
•Window washers are needed in Gibsons
and Sechelt to hfelp elderly seniors who
cannot afford td pay for the service and
are unable to do the job themselves.
Volunteers are needed to make wooden
and cloth toys for a toy library irt a community centre.
Volunteers are needed to assist in a
scliool in Pender Harbour in the. following
arieas: crafts, music, and teacher aid to
work withjhe regular classroom teacher
helping sftdOTtsnMF^one;to^ne~basis7
these are just a few of the many
volunteer needs that the bureau has on
file. If yoli can be of assistance or need
assistance yoursglf, please contact the
Volunteer Bureau at 885-3821. — Jo-Anne
Another homelite special
SUPER XtWIlMlAO       —
$224.95
**»>mZZ-~"    ->
J 6" bar
~--»=H
action starts
Time is nuining out to get registered
for the Arena's new curling season. If you
have not already registered, phone Larry,
885-9088, or Ed(i 885-2067. Ice space is
becoming limited. There are a feW Skips
available for those Who want to get on a
rink. Do It how!
The Pacific Coast Curling Assn. has
assured us there will be instructors to help
out during our free ice days, October 19-20.
The new brooms that were ordered are
, now here. To order one please phone Bill at
885-9086.
The Opening Bonspiel will bo held
October 21-22. Get your rink together and
register for It with Gordon Dixon at 885--
9669. It should really be a fun weekend.
Come on outl
Ladles Curling begins on Tuesday,
, October 24 from 10 a.m. to noon. All of you
Ladies who are interested in Keeping fit
and having fiin doing It, get on the phono
and call Sylvia at 885-5101 or Faye at 885-
3578. You'll be through in lots of time to
beat the kids home from school. See you on
the Ice. — Anne Ronnie. ,   ■ - *■
•There has been.a coaches clink: tentatively confirmed for 1 p.m. Sat.,'.Oct, 14.
\ Please keep this in mind and keep that
date open: It will be open to any interested
coaches or prospective coaches. Contact
Brian Butcher — head coach, 886-9429.
These will take place Saturday, Oct; 15:
All Atoms — 8°-9:30 a.m.
All Pups — 9:30-11 a.m. _
All Peewees" —If -12:15 p.m7       '" ("
All Bantams — 12:15 - 1:30 p.m.
All midgets, juveniles and juniors —
6:30 - 9:30 p.m.
Ladies bowling
league results
Following are the Sechelt Wednesday
Ladies Bowling League results;
September 20 — UI McCourt 207, 205
(605); 'Mary Kastak 218 (474);' Lenora
■ Kohuch 216 (516); Esther Barry 200 (555);
Judy Sim 215 (533); and Janice Haslett 213
(«2).
September 27 — Star game for September goes to the Five Funnies. Esther
Barry bowled three beautiful games 219,
' 205, 244 for a total of 668.
Wendy Steele 207 (519); Erna Cole 238
(515); Terri Henderson 230, 200 (558);
Judy Kirkbrldc 208 (432); Phyllis Handford 229 (556);. Leslie Fitch 223 (528); Joan
Tilbrook 227 (517); and Brenda Siebert 202
(519).
;trips7-filmsrarts-^nd-erafts-under-group^*
leaders. The Community Hall houses a
library and reading; corner for storytimes;
the kitchen faciUties will be used to
prepare hot snacks.
The kids in the program will also have
access to other community facilities and
events. They can use the community
workshop or join;in gymnastics at the
school.
The program provides a healthy environment for 6-12 year olds, 2:30 - 6:30
p.m. every day. The fee is $50 per child per
month (full time) and subsidies are
available through the local Human,
Resources Office.
There is a limit of 20 in this program
arid spaces are filling up. Parents can get
information or register their children by
calling the Wilson Creek Community
Office at 885-5422.
Pitch-lnTO Hccp
Bfilf/h Columbia
Beautiful
AnENTION
INDUSTRIAL HOCKEY
LEAGUE MEMBERS
s
THURSDAY, OCT. 5
7:4$F.M.
ARENA
Bring Your Skates!
WIMVWftAMIMMrtMMMIMIMM*
These saws may be sold al a lower price
Your Homelite dealer is listed in your
Yellow Pages under saws.
Homelite chain saws,
manufactured in Canada,
are available at these super
value break-through prices
at all participating Homelite
dealers. Act oow, this offer
terminates October 31, 1978.
•"Textron Canada Limited Registered User"
HOMELITE-TERRY
TEXTRON
Homelile-Torry Division ol Textron Canada Llmllod
A.C. RENTALS
& Building Supply
883-2585
Hwy 101 at Francis Peninsula Road
THE PRICE CUTTERS
Comploto
\wllh
'romolo
control
26" Solid Stqto Color Tolovlslon wllh
Touch Tuning. Dolta gun, tlo I tod maik,
black matrix plcturo tubo for sharper
contrast and detail as woll as a brlghtor
plclpr^,,       ,^,   . v ,. ■ >u-,» ...«-,   -■• >u \\ ^
36 months oxtondod warronty
ON-THE-SPOT-FINANCING
 ' ~ m ' '
$999«
or nothlnQdownS $40 por month O.A.C,
ovor 36 months
Authorlf#d SANYO D#aUr
f^-M^JIVPH
886-9733
CARPETS-TVs-CABINETS
APPLIANCES • LINO'- STEREOS
FURNITURE
NEW; Floor & Tablo Lamps
CUSTOM BUILT CADINETS
WE WIU NOT M UNDPRSOI.D
ON QUAUTY MrHCHANDISK
Thoy don't call u& Iho
Prico Cuttors
for nothing
)NICb
CASA CARPETS
loll (roo 137-10\'
SEAVIEW PLACE, GIBSONS
886-2417
'
FALL CLEARANCE
on Boats and Cartops
YOUR CHOICE FOR '4995.00
.A
OF
17% ft K&C with 70 HP Johnson
' list $6745.00
OR        , .
16 ft K&C with 70 HP Johnson
list *5795,00
pfr$& used 16 ftK&C c/w 50 HP & trailer
used Avalon 16 ft, hull only
• i i t i 11 »
«!'!    I     I     I     -I
Frontiersman 9 ft Cartop, fibreglass
Rogular $398.00 — NOW
1 only-9 ft Frontiersman Cartop, fibreglass, ,
Frontiersman Canvas
16 fOOt Rogular $369.00— NOW" .:....
14 fobt Rogular $319.00— NOW	
?l	
$2450
$550
*339
$199
'299
$259
-WtBH.^J,,^ **»»,*!■    ,
I Im^wlLi
i
Cowrie ^t., Socholt • 686*2512
i   I*-
\    Sunnycroit Contro, 6lbiom • 886-8020
t.
.   ",» A''''  1      "      , .-...       m„\*m\l mm..
■.*ti^mtl!t*^'Mli!!iWi#g^°j^^
rfJ»*«l^fc!»*B«nJIWMM^(V^,SWi*WM,?^^
!**S(HffllI»'*^W*f«W^W!^
, p amnntnw &*#>!: t»m.«. *m» w»
ft-,. ������J. ���" "*7 J*.'  -j^^~^7T   ),  -J-  ^W  CBC  Page 02  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Oct. 4, 1978  R.C. Air Farce returns on Sunday  The CBC jpresents its application for  nicOTse"Teiiewarbef6fe_the"CRTC_iri~ Ottawa this week, followed by interventions  _from itsshareholders, the public and from,  interested groups. Evening programming  in AM between 8:05 p.m. and lOjyn. will  be preempted 'weeSnighfs'for reporEToP  each day's proceedings from th^ Chateau  Laurier, Ottawa,^      ^S     |  Between yCmrselve?, -Saturday, 6:l6  p.m., presents a"documentary FVom Rags  to Riches/about the garment trade in  Winnipeg/ j -  CBC Stage, Sunday, 1:05 p.m.,'offers a  play involving the relationship! of an  Englishman and a^French 'woman, "A  ���Separate St^enfe^-^-kint-JBal  The Royal^C^adian Air Fapce returns  for its sixth seasOn-atAJfo^xn. Sunday.  CBC-AM 690  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4  Afternoon Theatre 2:04 p.m. Nicholas  Nickelby by Charles Dickens.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Winners from  the 1978 National Radio Competition for  Amateur Choirs.   . ._'.  Nightcap 11:30 p.rri. Lindsay Kemp.  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5    .  Crime Serial. 2:04 p.m. Whose Body?  Dorothy Sayers.  ,   Mostly-Music-10i20p.m.CBC-Winnipeg  Orchestra, Douglas Bairstow,  oboe,  Hoddinott, Mendelssohn:,  .' -Nightcap 11:20p.m." Ella Kazan.  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6  Jazz Radio^Canada 8:30 p.m. Nimmons  'n'JJine Plus Six; Moe Koffman Quintet.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Stanley Turren-  tine. . -  Strenth, by Kent Baker. &  R^alCanaaiSTAir Farce 4:05 p.m.  comedy and satire."  MONDAY, OCTOBER 9  Afternoon Theatre 2:04 p.m. Vanity  -Eain-byJThackeray,  documentary about the private world of  the music listener.  Ideas Monday 8:04 p.m. Massey  Lectures, The Inadvertent Epic, Uncle  Tom's Cabin to Roots. .  /  Tuesday ���HaroldAdams Innis.  Squaringly yours  y MAURICE HEMSTREET  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7 ,    __  Jpdate-8130-pvHK���Roundup-of-BvCr-  Happenings.  Michael Pearse' Nightmare 11:30 a.m.  New comedy series.-starring. Hugh  Graham.,  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Max Stern.  Riches.  Anthology 10:05 p.m. Northrup Frye,  Part II. Poetry by Mary di MIchele.  SUNDAY, OCTOBER!""  ICBC  Stage  1:05  p.m.  A  Separate  Gold Rush 8:30 p.m. Lisa Dal Belto.  Mostiy-Masic 10:20 p.m. CBC Winnipeg  *3*Bi2Drcftei^ra, Marilyn Home,, soprano.  Rossini, Bizet, Thomas S'aint-Saens,  Meyerbeer..      ' -^  Nightcap 11:20 pjnTTVTthur Penn. Part  I of Family/by Jean-Guy CarHer, se^isjK  reading.   (     /     ' ' \  _  tlJESDAYJ, OCTOBER 10 J  Afternoon Theatre 2:04 p.m. Tiger by  M\  CBC-TV HIGHLIGHTS  Saturday ��� The. Peking Man Mystery  narrated by Christopher Plummer ���the  mysterious events surrounding the  discovery and subsequent disappearance  of a collection of, bones found in China in  the 20's.  ���..v* p.m. a.  >rmrC6cW  Love on the Nose 9:30 p.m. Portrait of  an idealistic young leftist living in Montreal in the 30's.  Derek RabyX  Mostly Music 10r20-prmrC6c Winnipeg  Orchestra, Janina Failkowska, piano.  Liadov, Tchaikovsky.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Max'Stern.  &  CBC-TV FM 105.7       '/   !~  . Saturday Audience 9:05 pt[p. Review of  Glen  Gould's  Mind   ahd  Music.   The  _Listener's_.MuseJ_���__an_impressionistic.  ���Sunday ��� CFITFoptball ��� 1:30 p.m.  Montreal versus Saskatchewan.  Nature of Things 7:30,p.m. This Will Do  for Today ��� a film by Martin Lavut.  Monday ��� CFL Football 11 a.m. Ottawa versus Hamilton.  Newsmagazine 9 p.m. note change of  time.  Country Music Awards- 9:30 p.m.  special.  Tuesday Baseball ���1978 World Series^  Hello, fellow square dancers. Here I am  rwith news of the best derned recreation  that I know of, square dancing for health,  relaxation and pf course to get a lot of good  clean fun out of life, you just can't beat this  ~t60D\MtWL.  Last Friday night we squared up in The  Roberts Creek Elementary School gym  with" caller Harry Robertson onstage. Now  I don't know what was wrong but Harry  jdidri!t-seemto_be_calling_what_we-were-  dancing.  A beautiful surprise was to find Viv and  Mary Pallot who are the callers and  teachers of The Jericho* Belle Buoys  square dance club in Vancouver on hand to  make this a wonderful evening. Now Viv  did what we call a guest callers tip (that's  like a patter call and a singing call) and I  don't think we made any mrisrakes,  maybe it was because Viv started out by  telling the dancers to go ahead and dance  whatever figures we wanted and he would  fit in the proper calls, well, I haven't  figured this out yet but" then I am purty  young yet, but I must say we hope the  Pallots return more often.  ���Three~6f The" Canada World Youth  Exchange Program Students visited our  square dance club. They were Sue from -  Montreal, Beth from Nova "Scotia and  Djailani Oesman from Indonesia and we  do hope that they enjoyed what they saw  and how modern square dancing is por-  trayed.  One of our long time square dancers,  Art Holden, hajs moved up to the Kelowna  area and said to tell all his square dance  friends s6 long for'now and hope to see you  all sooner or later Well, Art, our loss is  Kelowna's gain but if you .Come back for a  visit, remember you have many friends in  The Country Stars square dance club.  -���Wellrmust^etalong-sohaveagnod-day���  and see you at the next square dance. Keep  a smile on your face, Winter is coming on,  by now.  Dock damage  over $500,000  Damage to the old ferry dock at Saltery  Bay terminal has been estimated at "well  in excess of $500,000", says B.C, Ferry  Corporation traffic manager Bill  Bouchard, The Queen of the Islands hit the  dock ori Sept. 20.  , Mr. Boucher said ho believed the dock  wou,ld be repaired, and "It's kind of costly  when the pilings are scattered."  He said there will bo a hearing this  week into the accident, which occurred  when the Queen of the Islands failed to  stop ns it was being docked,  It Is understood .that Capt. Gerry  Stalling and one mate have been  suspended until hearings havo been  completed,  r  1  1  1  1  i   1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  SUNCOAST  ARENA  Public Skating  Schedule  Because of Curling Bonspiel NO  Public Skating on Oct, 20-22,  otherwise:  TEEN SKATE:  Each Friday starting Oct. 6, 6:45-  8i45 pm "''  FAMILY SKATEt /"���  Each Sunday starting Oct. 8,  1:45-3|4S pm  IChlldron   muit   bo   accompanied  adult)    ..���''''  IN ADDITION.  Monday Oct. 9th ���  Thanksgiving Day:  1:30-3 pm  FAMILY SKATE  3i00-5i00pm  TEEN SKATE*  I  T  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  bK  - CORPORATIONOI^THEVILtAGE Of SECHELT  NOTICE OF TAX SALE  On October 14th at 10:00 A.A/W in the Municipal, Hall the following  properties will be offered for sale, if the delinquent taxes are not  paid. _  ,    (1) Lot 2, of Block Z, District Lot 304, Plan .15801, on Ebb  Tide Street;  (2) Lot 3, of Block Z, District Lot 304, Plan 15801. on Ebb  Tide Street and faeptune Street;  (3) Lot A, of Block Z, District Lot 304,  Plqn  15801,  on  Neptune Street;  (4) Lot 5, of Block Z, District Lot 304, Plan 15801, on Trail  Avenue;   (^)-Lxrt-6rof-Block-ZrDistrnc:t-Lot-304rPlgn~r58bl, on Jrail"  Avenue and Inlet Avenue;  (6) Lot C of 11, District Lot 1331, and 1437. Plan 16748 on  Marine Way.  T.W. Wood,  Village Clerk  ���H-  J  "^  i��'&  ,trt'y.~.  :W  I Snack hnr opon during public Mjaflnfl,  ��� Porpolio Roorp opon to public botwoon 6  J pm and I am ������ '  ' I    MOM* �� TOTS ��� INFORMATION LATER  ���' ^l^r'.^IWfMMiMiMIIMIHMlllMIIMllli  1     ���:'���   *  ������I .���  i  i  &$*m�� ,*mm^Vm^*4'i^*,^,i^���]*L 'V'  \ U*X  I  ���i  The first in a series of MB Reports.  Over the next six weeks, we'll  be publishing a series of seven  bulletin^ like this. They'U tell  you a lot about MaeMil 1 an  Bloedel. If you read them, you  "will learri in some detail what  our company-^is^p to���Where  we're "coming from." Where we  plan. to go. And how we feel  about the future  of British  Columbia and our place in thijT  province;  Mere today. Here to stay.  There's one point we'd like to  make   in   this   first   report.  ^MacMillan- Bloedel-was.born-in,  B.C.   and   we're   deeplv   com-  about $800 million right here.  That's for wages for 16,000  employees, benefits, supplies  and services, heat, hydro and  the like. Our everyday costs of  staying in business. (We'll be  spending an^additional-amount  for new equipment and improvements. More about that in the  next r-eport.) What does $800  minion mean to the economy?  It puts inta-circulation something liKfe $316 for each person  ���each man, woman and child  in B.C. We're confident it will  be a sound investment.  nutted to this province/That's  partly pride���but it's also good  business sense. While we've  grown to become an international company, we're still a  forest products company. And  B.C. is where/the forests are.  We think you're aware that a  company like MB can only  operate in this province with  your say-so. The people of  British Columbia own 80% of  the forest lands we manage. So  We're not the? landlords, you  are. We're the tenants.  A time of change,  for B.C. & MB. r  Nobody has to tell you that the  economy has been '.through a  period of critical change. And,,  as you may be aware, so has our  company. In the following re-  ports, we'll try to tell you what  these changes could mean \o us���  and perhaps to you.  's t  An $800 million vote  .What to look for in  upcoming reports.  We'll do our level best to give  you an in-depth look at what  MB is all about. What plans do  we have for investing in new  equipment? How do we plan to  compete in today's tough world  markets? Whiit are we doing  about productivity? What does  our tree planting program mean  to the future, and why is science  an important parfjjjpf ��� growing  better forests? We'll also tell  you some of the other things we  do in the communities where  we live.       r  W^ ^HedFfrdmyou  In these reports, we'll be talk-\  ing about us. -But what about  you? If you have any ideas or  reactions concerning these topics,  we'd be very interested in hearing from you. just write to this  address and we'll be in touch:  /  oj conjiaence.  Next year, Wfc expect to spend  MB REPORTS,  107 5 West Geprgi a  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6E 3R9  "��MH��''  A  1   .��.   ,mi  M     I  "Ai '","/  ^^"tw.^tT".   ���(����� ^wwi^w  y^  i n*'w,0 (���:,��(��-(��'=���*��" *T   i  -H   '.r ���"^4-  '��� H��"*iy y /-k-a.  11    i     ���,     *   '     -�����'���� iyX,   '��*'*' '"StfCii ;  .*(*#.  ;* :.:xtf*i  -,A;:v|p  >"JV> ll'. "i. ';_ " ���" ��� ' 1 " ' H i'1   *,',  "?,i..yh'.    > vwniinv..  *:'.,...  " ��. '/:'.-��� v;* ,..:���  ���if.-.TT^:.-.  1 r*-y *,-,-������"-#  t      ��  " ��^VfSliil!^Bifll!S���pa,*lN��4tSft'fei��t"��S'  1  i I  /  I  > /  ''���>', r  i  ��   A  '���     ' /  I ���*��� I  1-  -J~y~:  r  Wednesday; October 4  as;-  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL. \  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  '     CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9-  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  Switzer  Am. League  Hollywood  Sqs.  News  News  News  Michener  News  Price ls  All My Children  12:30  Search for Tom.  Champ. Game  ��� Cont'd.  Days of  Ida  Clarkson  As the  Movie:  Cont'd.  Adam-12  Right  Cont'd.  1:00  Bob   McLean  Our Lives'  Marcus  Welby  World Turns  Easy Sunday  Art Start     -  Movie:  Cross-wits  Vancouver  1:30  Cont'd.  Cont'd  The Doctors  Cont'd.  Guiding-Light  Murder Case  Spinning Stories  Halls of  M.A.S.H.  Cont'd.  2;00  Edge of Night  Cont'd. ',  Another  Adam-12  Cont'd.  Another  Stories  Montezuma  Dating Game  Tic Tac Dough  Cont'd.  2:30  High Hopes  Cont'd.  World  High  Hopes  M.A.S.H.  World  Book, Look, Lis.  .Cont'd.  Part.  Family  3:00  Take 30  Cont'd.  Movie:  Take 30    -  Dinah  Alan Hamel  Over Easy  Popeye  Match   Game  Going Places  3:30  ' Celebrity- Cooks  $6,000,000  Rat Race  Celebrity Cooks  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Book Beat  Banana  Splits  Jeannie  Spiderman  4:00  Just 'William  Man   ���  Cont'd.  Bionic  ��� Everyday  T.B.A.  News                   '  Price is Right  Sesame Street  Super  Stars  Funorama  -Little-Rascals ---  4:30  5:00  For-Kids  Goodies  News  National League  Cont'd.  Hollywood  . Cont'd.  Mr. Rogers  Leave to Beaver  I Love Lucy  Gilligan's   Island  ��� My 3 Sons  Part.  Family  Petti. Junction  Carol Burnett  Sanford & Son  5:30  AH ln Family  Champ. Game  News  News  Cont'd.  Wlnsday  -  Electric  Co.  Part.  Family  I Love.'Lucy-    -  Hollywood Sqs.  6:00  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  Blue Marble  Brady Bunch '  My 3 Sons  Andy Griffith  Carol, Burnett  6:30  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Mary T. Moore  Cont'd.  Dick Cavett  Gong Show- -  -Bob Newhart  7:00  Mary T. Moore  Cont'd.               1  Seattle  Star Trek  Tell the Truth  Charlie's  News  Hogan's Heroes  Joker's  Wild'  Vancouver  7:30  Muppets  Cont'd,  Boeing Booms  Cont'd. "  Jokers WUd  Angels  Regional Perrln  Bob Newhart  Wives  of Pat.  Cont'd.  8:00  Making o{ a  Movie:  Dick Clark  Making  of   - " ,  Rich Man,  8 is Enough  Great  Search for  Newlywed Game  Cont'd:  8:30  President  Count of  Cont'd.  a President  Poor Man  Confd.  Performances  Billy  Merv Griffin  Cont'd.  9:00  Musicamera  Monte Cristo  Movie:  Musicamera  Movie:  Movie:  Cont'd.  Jane Goqdall  Cont'd.  MoVie:   T.B.A.  9:30  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  B.J.  & the  . Cont'd..-  Network  "  Network  - Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Cont'd  10:00  Cont'd.  Selznick  Bear  Cont'd.'  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News '  Britain's  Confd.   ���>  10:30  Cont'd.  Years  Cont'd.  Cont'd. ���  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Love Experts  'Finest  Hours  Cont'd.  11:00  News    -  News  News  NeWs  . News  Cont'd.  Antonia   .  Gong  Show  Love Experts  Sports _Page-  11:30  Cont'd.  Police Woman  Tonight Show  Cont'd.  Late Movie  News              ���  - Confd.  Outer Limits   '  Hawaii 5-0 *  Cont'd.  Wednesday, Oct. 4,1978  The Peninsula Times  .PageCjjj  Book Look  By MURRIE REDMAN  a  DREAM OF THE DINOSAURS by Blake  and Victoria .Hodgetts, Doubleday cl978,  $8.&;                 -  IT'S EASY TO SEW WITH SCRAPS��AND  REMNANTS by Carol Inouye, Doubleday,  cl977, 122. pages, $6.95.       B  ANDY RUSSELL'S ADVENTURES WITH  WILD ANIMALS, Hurtig cl977,183 pages,  $9.95.  Braver primary school readers will  enjoy DREAM OF THE DINOSAURS. The  introduction claims the story to be nothing  reader. The print is large and the pages  are big. It is unfortunate, however, that  the pictures are not-in colour as on the  jacket. The illustrations are lifelike but  have a dream quality: the dinosaurs are  fierce looking and the hero looks just as a  ten-year-old boy would.  Young sewers just starting out, will  find a lot of delightful ideas in IT'S EASY  TO SEW. The items suggested are both  wearable and giveable as gifts.  The author is thorough enough to give  her young readers "the background on  Thursday; October 5  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  12:30  1:00  1:30  Switzer  Search for Tom.  Bob McLean  .  Confd.  World Series  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Hollywood Sqs.  Days of  Our Lives  The  Doctors  News  Ida  Clarkson  Marcus Welby  Confd.  News  As the.  World' Turns  Guiding Light  News  Movie:  "Night ��� Slaves"  Confd.  Cinematic   Eye  Music Place  All About You  Word  Shop  News  Adam-12  Movie:  "Murder  Dr. In House  All In Family  Crosswlts  M.A.S.H.  All  My  Children  Vancouver  Confd.  2:00  2:31  3:01  3:30  Edge of Night  High  Hopes  Take 30  Celebrity Cooks  4:00 jQst William  -4:30- Whafs-New   5:00 Goodies  5:30 All in FamUy  General  Hospital  Edge of Night  Treehouse  Another  World  Movie:  "Bye, Bye  Adam-12  High Hopes  Take 30  Celebrity Cooks  Confd.  M.A.S.H.  Dinah  Confd.  Another  World  Confd.  Alan Hamel .  Confd.  Art Cart  Teenagers  Over Easy -.  French  Chef  Mansion".  Confd.  Popeye  Banana  Splits  Dating Game  Tic Tac Dough  Match Game  Jeannie  Confd.  -Going Places  News  Cartoons  $6,000,000 Man  Confd.   News  Cont'd,  Braverman"  "Cont'dr -'  Carol   Burnett  News  Bionic   Woman  -Cont'd.-   Sanford & Son  News  Everyday  Cont'd.   -  News  Cont'd.  Price is Right  Cont'd:   $6,000,000 Man  Confd:  Sesame Street  -Cont'd;   Mr. Rogers  Electric  Co.  Super Stars  -Leave to- Beaver  I Love  Lucy  Part.  FamUy   Funorama  Gilligan's- Island  My 3 Sons  I Love: Lucy  Battle Planets  Part.-Family   Petti.  Junction  HoUywood Sqs.  6:00  6:30  7:00  7:30  NeWs .  Cont'd.  Mary T. Moore  Trivia'Quiz  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  JP:. M. Nothwest  Expl.  N.W.  Confd.  Confd.  Seattle  Match Game  Cont'd.  Confd.  Movie: ':  "The Party"  Confd.  Mary T. Moore .  Newlywed Game  Joker's  Wild .  News  Cont'd.  Stars on Ice  Patsy  GaUant  Blue   Marble  Dick  Cavett  News  Time & Tombs  Brady Bunch  My 3  Sons  Hogan's  Heroes ,  Bob. Newhart   ._>.  Andy Griffiths  Gong Show  Joker's WUd  ..Onithe Buses :  Carol  Burnett  Bob Newhart  Vancouver  Confd.  8:00  8:30  9:00  9:30  Barney: Miller:  Kingr Kienslngr  Canadian .  Express  Happy- Days  Mork, &" Mindy'  3's Company  Taxi  Project  Cont'd.  Quincy  Cont'd.  U.F.O.  Cont'd^::-.:..;���  Cont'd.  Hawaii 5-0  Cont'd.  ^The-Waltons  Cont'd. '  HawaU  5-0  Confd.  Project   U.F.O.  Confd  Live it Up  Soap          Nova  Confd.  Rush  Confd.  Donna Fargo  Marty Robbins  DoUy  Pop  Country  Newlywed: Game  Merv Griffin  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Welcome Kotter  People   10:00  10:30  11:00  11:30  W.E.B.  Cont'd  National News  Night  Final  Barney MUler  Sosp: . i ���  "���'���News'.-  .   ���  Starsky.   Hutch '  W.E.B.   -  TCont'd.  ..News  Tonight Show  T.B.A.  T;B;A.  News  Cont'd. ���  HawaU 5-0  Cont'd.  News  Late Movie  Lou Grant  Cont'd.  News  News.'.-    -���'���'.  2 Ronnies  Wolf Trap  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  Love. Experts  Odd Couple  Gong Show  Britain's  Finest Hours  -Love-Experts���  M.A.S.H. .������'"..  Flying High  Cont'd.  -Sports Page  Confd.  Friday, pctpber 6  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12.  CHANNEL 13  12:00  12:30  1:00  Switzer  Search for Tom.  Bob   McLean  -W0:���eonfdr  2:00  2:30  3:00  3:30  World Series         Hollywood Sqs.     News News  Cont'd                     Days of Jda Clarkson As1 World  Cont'd   -������'            Our Lives Marcus  Welby       Turns  -Cont'd-���^���������-The-Doctors- Conf&���r���--���Guidlng-Llght-  News;  Movie:   "A  $1,000,000   The  Freestyle  Art "Starts  JVIoxiei  Destiny  of  News ,  Adam-12  -Moviet-  Mara Of The  Dr. In House  All Itt Family  -GrosswltS:���*t  M.A.S.H.   '���--.   All My Children  Confd.  ^V?ncouyer=���~~���7  Edge of Night  High  Hopes  Take 30  -Celebrity Cooks.  Confd  Cont'd  Confd  $6,000,000  .  Another  World  Movie:  "Glass  .4:00  4:30  5:00  5:30  Just  WUliam  Kids Only  Goodies  ���AU in FamUy  Adam-12  High Hopes  Take 30  Celebrity. Cooks  Cont'd.  M.A.S.H;  Dinah  Cont'd.  Another  World  Cont'd.    ..'.-  Alan. Hamel  Cont'd.  a Spy   ....  Cont'd.  Over Easy'  Speakout -  Wilderness"  Cont'd.  Popeye  Banana   Splits  Dating Game  Tic Tac Doug!  Match  Garni  Jeannie  -^Va:  go]  onfd.  Mian  News  World Series  Cont'd.  Menagerie" ���  Cont'd.  Carol   Burnett  '.-News',::���'." ������  Bionic Woman ..  Confd. -- :  Sanford & Son  "���News'--".  Everyday  Cont'd.  News  Cont'd. X:.~.  Price  is  Right  Cont'd.  $6,000,000  Man..:-:'  6:00  6:30  7:00  7:30  Sesame Street  Cont'd.  Mr. Rogers  Electric Co.  Super Stars  Leave to Beaver  I Love Lucy  Part.  Family  "Funorama  GilliBan?S   Island  My 3/Sons  I Love Lucy..-..:..  Party Game  Going Places  Nevys  Cartoons     ���  Battle Planets  Part. FamUy  Petti.   Junction  HoUywood Sqs,  TRoF  8:30  9:00  9:30  News  Cont'd.  Mary T. Moore  2's  a  Crowd  Confd.  Cont'd. ,  Confd."  Cont'd.  Confd. Cont'd.  Confd. Cont'd.  Seattle Incredible  Hollywood Sqs.    Hulk  Cont'd.  Mary T. Moore  Newlywed Game  Joker's  WUd  News.  Cont'd.  D'nright Disco  Circus  Growing   Years  Over Easy  News  Gardening  Brady Bunch  My 3 Sons  Hogan's   Heroes  Bob Newhart  All in  Family  Challenge  loto   Canada  Cont'd.  Muppet Show  WUl Rogers,  U.S.A.  Movie:  Wav.  -Wonders Hollywood Wond-M Rockford   Files Wn. Review Dating Game/  Watching Kids Challange Woman Cont'd. Wall Street Step  Beyond  Rockford., Loto Canada Incredible Sword of Theatre Hot   City/Disco  Files Cont'd. Hulk Justice . Cont'd Cont'd.  Andy Griffith  ong Show  Jokers Wild  Dr. on the Go  Carol Burnett  Bob Newhart  Vancouver  Cont'd.  Newlywed Game  Merv Griffin  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConfcL  Cont'd. -  Disco Fever  Cont'd.  other than a little boy's dream. Blake  Hodgetts is the.10-year-old author and his  mother is the illustrator.  Blake's mom, dad and he are watching  a movie. Just before the intermission, all  '.the dinosaurs in the film.come pouring out  :.of the. screen and onto the terrified  audience. As the boy ahd: his "parents rxifT  away, they enter a fantastic world in  which strange changes take place. Blake  is befriended by a Tyranosaurus rex and  saves his father and mother with the help  of his huge friend. All the dinosaur^ turn  into cars in the endr v  . . I. believe children will like the story  simply because it must be child oriented,  having been written by one, and also  because it contains the elements of a true  epic. If nothing else, it does have a distinct.,  beginning, middle and end with' a' lot of  action in between.  -Againrbecause-iHs-written-by-a-childr  various fabrics as well as basic sewing  tips. The book is clearly illustrated and all  directions are' step-by-step, self-teach  instructions. Pre-sewing class youngsters  will be able to follow along to make simple  clothing items, wall hangings and toys.  Although kids will love the nice rambling style of Andy Russell, adults can  enjoy, ADVENTURES WITH WILD  ANIMALS, too. The stories are un-  Disneylike, truejales.about Jiero. animals  such as the cougar who made his home in  the cab of a truck, some playful  mountain goats who led the a&thor a  nlerry chase up^steeg.Tpck^.f^^^iid.an  owl called Achillte'^o" liked fo?scare  unwary farmers by diving at them-while  they drove their tractors in the fields.  flussell, a Canadian, is not new to  -authoring. His book GRIZZLY COUNTRY is a best seller. Also well known, is  -THE-ROeKIESr^gorgeous-photographicr  the vocabulary is suitable for the younger   essay Which is second to none.  10:00  10:30  11:00  -11:30-  Paclflc                    "Only  With  Report                    Married Men"  National News      News  .,  -NigKtTHnaP������Baretta ���  Eddie Capra     ^OKmerlcan  Mysteries               Girls.  News.    . ���'���������>-..      News  -Tonight-Show���*���Cont'd:   Flying High  Cont'd.  News.-  -Late-"  Confd.  Cont'd.  News  ConfdT  Turnabout  Cinema:  B.C.  _JsQund5lage_  Conf d.  News  Love Experts  -Odd-Couple���  Gong  Show  Britain's Capra  Finest   Hours Cont'd.  -Love-Experts Sporty-ygge  Avengers Cont'd.  JSa  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 9  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  12:00  12;30  1:00  ,1:30  Pride  of  Yankees  Cont'd.  Mr. Chips  FootbaU:  Teams T.B.A.  World Series  Cont'd.  Veg. Soup n  Hot Fudge  Survival  Treasures  Pride of  Yankees  Cont'd.  Golden  Years  Space  Academy  Fat  Albert  Ark U  30  Minutes  McGowan & Co.  Discover'      ���  . War Years  Cont'd.  Survival Skills  Cinematic Eye  Cont'd.  Confd.  Movie:  "Lovers &  Lollipops"  Cont'd.  Space  Academy  Fat Albert  Outlook  Perspective���-  100 Huntley St.  Sports  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  2:00  2:30  3:30  Movlei  "Francis'  In'The Navy"-  Wild Kingdom  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Wk. In Baseball  Miss Black  America-  Pageant.  Travel  News  Sports Review-'  Count.. Garden  Movie:  "Hunters  4:00  4:30  5:00  5<30  Reach For Top  Horse Racing  T.B.A;  Mork & Mindy  "OTThe  Wild"  Sports .  Journal  t;b,a.  WrSsffingT  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Daniel  Foster  ~Un~Palntlng V  Egypt  Movie:.  "Tarzan's   New  Adventure"     ~  Cont'd.  700 Club  Cont'd.  "ConFar"   ;  Wacky Races  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ^NewF  ' Wrestling.  F Troop  NFL -Gm of Wk  World Series  Cont'd.  Gr't. Am. Game  Point of View  Adventure  News  Cap,   Comtnent  Red fisher  McGowan  Waverly Wond'r  Spectacular  Contd.  Good Times  News  World of  Sports  Confd.  Cont'd.  Firing Line  Cont'd.  Previn &  Pittsburgh  Voyage to  Bottom Sea  Twilight Zone  Confd.  Funorama  Our Gang  Monkees  30  Minutes  Cont'd. "  Bugs Bunny  Confd.  Inside  Track  Modem, 5 storey, first class motor hotel. Good location ��� 1 block from  beach, English Bay. and Stanley Park, near downtown, shopping within 2  blocks. 125 attractively appointed air-conditioned rooms, studios, efficiency  units and suites ��� each with private bath, color TV. and phone. Dining  Room and Coffee Shop. Lounge with entertainment. Sample and Meeting  Rooms. Drive-in lobby and free parking.  1755 Davie Street Vancouver V6G 1W5. Phone: 604-682-1831 collect  Telex: 04-51161  i -  6:00  6:30  7:00  7:30  News ���  Bonkers ' -  Paper  Chace  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  News  Animal World  Wild Kingdom  Gong Show   '������  News  Confd.  _Chlps  Cont'd.  Confd.  The Beginning  .$1.98 Show" ��  Family  Feud  News  Cont'd.  FootbaU;  Toronto at  Once .Upon  Julia  Child  Nova  Cont'd.  Star Trek  Cont'd.  Hee' Haw  Cont'd.  Weekend  Cont'd.'  Gong Show  Movie:  Rutland T.V.  2nd  City  T.V.  Benny Hill  Cont'd.  8:00  8:30  9:00  9:30  . Peking  Mystery  Cont'd.  Cont'd. s.  Love  ������������������  Lawrence  Welk  Cont'd.  Movie:  "fcrlef  Chips  Confd.  Movie:  "Sword of  Peking Man  Mystery  Cont'd.  Love On  Rhoda  Mary T. Moore  The Am.  Girls-  Calgary  COhfd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  Wlldnerness  Reginald   Perrin  Movie':             .  "Brief    Hee Haw. Honey  Nashville .  . Music  Country N.W.  "Fun In  Acapulco".  Cont'd.   Movie:  Bob Newhart i  1 Day at a Time  Love Boat  Confd.  10:00  10:30  11:00  ~H-t3<>-  On The  Nose  National News  -Nfehtr-FIOT~���  Encounter"  Confd.  News  -Cont'd.-   Justice"  Cont'd.  ���News  -SatJMghU  The Nose  Confd.  News  ..i,aU>-.Movie-  Dallas  Cont'd.  Movie: "I Walk  -A-Llne"^   ��� Fantasy  Island  News  -eonfttT-  Encounter"  Echoes of Silver  2 Ronnies   ,   '   .  "���srerrorr:  Movie:  "The Birds"  ,.��ent&   Confd.  "Star   Spangled  Girl"  .Coht'-d,.���������������  Late  Movie:  At the Forum  Confd.  -Sports-������ --  Cont'd;  Sunday, October 8  CHANNEL 2  CHANNSL 4  CHANNILS  CHANNIL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNIL t  CHANNEL 9  CHANNBL 11  CHANNIL 12  CHANNIL U  12:00  Music To See  Issues & Ana,  Movie Ending  Terry Venters  Movie Ending  Lrtbatfs  Long Search  Confd.  Movie: ���  Gospel  Hour '  Cont'd.  , Sports  12:30  Money Mag.  Co,  Canada  World Series  -NFL-p'78 -������- -���-���-  Better  Way  NFL   Pre-Gamo  Grand Prix  "Destination  Confd.  -1:00  Cont'd.  FootbaU:  Country Can,  Football:  Football:  Confd,  Wash. Review  Moon"  Perspective  ,  P.T.L. Club  Confd. ,  i:30  Football:  Cont'd,  Houston at  San Francisco  Movie:  Wall Street  Movie: "Ma It  Confd.  2:00  Montreal  Cont'd.  Oakland  Montreal at  va Los Angeles  "Senior Year"  News  Pa  Kettle  Confd.  Confd.  2:30  at  Confd,  Cont'd.  Saskatchewan  Contd.  Confd.  Leontyne  Price  Cont'd.  At Home'-"  Confd.  Cont'd.  3S00  Saskatchewan  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Contd.  . Movlo:  Movie:  Cont'd.  Newa  3:30  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Confd.  "Showdown   of  Performances  "Madamo x"  Ruff House  Conf it  4100  Cont'd.              '���  Husky  Winning la   ,  Everything  Meet the Prest  Cont'd.  National  End of World"  Cont'd,.    '*  Cont'd.  Funorama  Money Talks  4:30  , Hymn Sing  Football  Hymn Sing  1 Geographic  In Search of  Question  Period  - untamed  World  2040  Cont'd.  Our Gang  Horst Koehler  5:00  Nows  World Series  Confd.  Wlldnerness  Tonan  Movie:  Sound* Good  - 5)30  News  Cont'd,  News  Student Forum  David Horowitz'  Capitol Com.    .,  German Soccer"  Confd.  "Tnwon'a   Flffht  Lively  Country  6:66  Wook In Pari.  ContM.  Jack Pater*  Newa  Havoc Struck  '.Ncwa  Cont'd.  Star-Trek  For Life"  Sport   Probe  6:30  World of Disney  Confd.  How Come  Cont'd.  Around Here  Cont'd.  Lone Search  Cont'd,  i,  Confd.  Gun Will Travel  B.C. Lions     i  Western Front  7:00  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  World of  Sha/Na.Na  Nature  Things  00  Minutes  Hardy Boya  Cont'd..  Outer Limits  80 Minutes  7:30  Naturo Things  Cont'd. ���  Disney  . Confd.     ,  Ancient Egypt  Confd.  Confd.  Confd.  8:00  Mary  Cpnt'd.  Stovo   Lawrence  Movie;  "Centennial"  Confdir  ��� Lawrence  Mary  Cont'd.  Battlestar  Leontyne   Price  Cont'd,   ���  Course By  Bloislnw  Name Tune  Movie:  8:30  & Eydle Gormo  Welk  Galactlca  Newspaper  "Centennial"  9:00  Stdcatrcot  Movlo:  Sldestreet  AU In Family  Ken  Theatre  ��� Probe  Movlo:  Cont'd;  9:30  Confd.  "Terror on  Cont'd,  Confd.  Alice  ' Cont'd,  Confd.  Contact  "Something  Cont'd.  10:00  Marketplace  40th Floor"  Lifeline  Marketplace  Kai  W-5  Rush  Kfoezo Broa,  Different"  Roy Clark's  10:30  Ommi daman  Confd.  Confd. ,  Ombu daman  Cpnt'd,  Confd,  Confd,  700 Club  Confd.  Party  ,  11:00  Notional Now*  ���NIKht Final  News  Newa  News  Newa  Newa  Nows  Confd.  Movlo;  Sport; Page  Cont'd.  11:10  Late Movie     ,    " -'V   Late Movie-  Cont'd.  Late Movie  Confd.  Sign Off  Confd.  "Alglera"  ut$&ll  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE  IN THE  *  OF SECHELT  885-9816  Ask about our  "Package" deals.  JMctmircit  ;SSr> Mark of Quality  APPLIANCES & TELEVISIONS  October 9  "ryX'T  CHANNBL 2  12:00  12:30  1:00  1j_30  3:66"  2:30  3:00  3:30  ~'<l:6o"  4:30  0:00  3:30  Aim  6:30  7:00  7|30  ��:30  9:00  9:30  Toioo"  10)30  iiioo  11:30  Football:  Ottawa  nt  _H��rnUto_n   "SoHnmo" 81,  Confd.  fiwIUior  S'rch  For Tom.  CHANNIL 4  All My Children  Cont'd.  One Life  to Live  CHANNIL ��  llollywood Sqs,,  Days of  Our Lives  The Doctora  CHANNIL w  Football:  Ottawa v��  Hamilton  Cont'd.  CHANNIL 1  Ntowa '  Aa World  Turns  Guiding   CHANNIL���  CHANNIL 9  Anothor  World  Apple Plo  Football:  General  Hospital  Edge of Night  Iloomerans  Hob McLean  Confd,  Goodies  ..... Nowa     " ' ���".''.  Country  Mualc  __Aw��rd   Mary" T, "Moinre  Reach For Top  2Mb Annlvern'ry  W.K.R.P.  *p00,000 Man  Cont'd.  News  Confd.  Another  World  Movia:  "Kaleidoscope"  "EonTHV  Confd.  Carol Burnett  Newa  Emergency  Confd.  Marcus Welby  Confd.  Blonlo Woman  Confd,  Sanford ft Son  Newa m  M.A.S.II.  Plnah  Confd.  Cont'd. ���   Confd,  Football:  Cincinnati^  va "Miami  Confd,     ,  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  , Cont'd. - A,,.X,y.,y conf rt,--  Confd. Country  Seattle Mualo  HoUywood B-y.     Awarda  TSvoryrtay  Cont'd.  News  Confd.  "JM57"M  Edmonton  contd.  Contd,  Explorers  Mualo  Placo  Book, Look, LU.  Meaaure Up  CHANNIL U  News  Adam-lSI  Movie:  "The  CHANNIL 12  Dr.   In  House  All In Family  Croaswlta  M.A.S.IL  CHANNIL 1��  Ali My (Jhlitfren  Cont'd.  Vancouver  Cont'd.  Contd,  , Right  M,<>00,000  Cover to Cover  Freestyle  Ovor Eaa>  Nurvlvnl  'Kit  Little  Home  on the 1'ralrU  Movlei  ''flocr��U of a  M.A.S.H.  Nowa  Mag,  National News  Night Final  llonkori  Hollywood  News  8. Hoi mot  Hungry  Wives*  Newa  Tonight Show  Little  fiou��*~  on the I'ralrlp  Chopper Squad  Cont'd.  _"  liollywoodi  Newa Mag.  Newa  Confd.  Cont'd."-"���"--���   Mary T. Moore  Nawlywed Game  Jokora_ Wild   "in ~Clnclnniifi~  I'joople  M.A.S.II.  Cwntrjr^ ___-_  'jvtiiita  Award  Newa  Late Movie  New*  Confd,  Grand  Country  National  Fire Drill  Oper.  1'attlcoat  Vega*  Conf4L_ ._;.���_���  I,ou~Orani  Cont'd.  Newa  Confd.  Sloanmo^lreoi  Confd.  Mr. Rogers  Electric  CO,   Growing   Years"  Dick Cavatt  Newa  Newsworld      "Fail of Eaglei""  Confd,  10 Who Dared  Cont'd.           "Movioi  "The Way  Ahead"  Lowoll  Thomaa  Ceremony"  Confd.  Popeye  Ilnnnna  SplUa_  Super Stars  Leave to Beaver  I Love Lucy  Part.  Family  Dating Game  Tlo Tao Dough  Match Game  Jeannie  llrady Hunch  My 3  Sona  Hogan'a  Ileroea  Hob Newhart  Funorama  Gilllgana  laland  My 3 Sona  1 Lovo Luoy  "Wiovlei  "Ulua   Hawaii"  Confd.  Confd.  Andy-Orlfflth  Song Show  oker'a  Wild  Party Oame  Going Places  Newa  Cnrtoona  lialtio Planet* '  Part.  Family  Petti,   Junction  Hollywood. By.  Carol  Uurnair  Bob Newhart  Vancouver  Confd.      .  ,.i.  Newlywed Game  Merv Griffin  Confd.  Cont'd.  New*  Love Expert*  Odd Couple  Oong Show  Britain's  Finest Hours  l<ove Rxperta  Rockford  Fllea  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Movlo;  "Loose Chango"  Confd,  Cont'd.  Sporta Page  Cont'd.  >,'���,  ���'X  '���'*~-M-  Tuesday, October 10  T2i00  12)30  llOO  1{30  "2766  2:30  CHANNIL 2  HwlUor  Search for Tom,  Hob McLean  Cont'd,  CHANNIL 4,  Ail My fihllW  Cont'd.  One Llfa  to Live  2:30     High lit  m Am  ii  4iOO  4iW  SlOO  SilO  *i66  6|30  "lopo* Hoapllal  -,',.  Amu at Night  y Cooka   noomerang  jiurwiiiiam���wjmffi~^~  I'��ocll Box Man  World Berlea        Nawa  ___Conf d;   "ConFA.  CHANNIL��  itoilywood flqa.  Daya of  Our Livaa  Ttf>) Doctora  CHANNIL *  TT  fawa  ifc  ""iiio"  ���I ��|00  ' v*"> ** -  IllOO  11:30  Cnnfd,  Cofifii,  Cont'd!  law*..  Another  fefe :  "IIow flwoat  w   cmt'd.  Pra-Game  World Serlaa  Clarkaon  fareua     ,  Walbjr  "Can. tfofiooia  IJI��h Hopea  Celabrlly Cooka  Cont'd.  "lion  Coni  iUonlo  Wommib  World Sarlaa  Cont'd,  cfonftL  Cont'd.  CHANNIL7  "Wawa "'"' '"'���   Aa tha  World Turna  WTnt'o;  M.A.S1I,  ...Dinah ......��,.,,.. ...!,.  Cont'd.  CHANNILI  "iSveryiiiay"  cont'd.  Nawa  Cont'd.  "Mary "f,"*M[oof��^"TLav. XT'Bhlrley  The Qoodlea S'a Comp  Sjmmam^.tSSSliJt.  'e'onP2L  Mary T. Moora  Hh�� Na Na  ���1,W Conift  Bknford *  T,n,A,  T.B.A.  National  Night F|  Now*  n*i���..  Nawi  Lata  ew��  if. Mnh  Cont'd.    ,  Cont'd.  lr*Hwlch  Naw*  .sS?i,  ^^oa'UNtit  Cont'd,  Miff ,   Hawa  Movloi  "Daughtora of  Joihua Cabo'l.  Another  Worid"  Cont'd.  Alan Hamal   ������-...  Confd.  "iflco'liT"  Kight r  wjoo.ooo  '**Waw*"~���  Confd.      ,  jfe^ne  Ooea to  Wn,'  In neginnlng  Quincy   , "  Cont'd,  Nowi  mm.'i*   CHANNIL ��   CHANNIL 1)1   CHANNIL 12  Kxplorora  Hoomnaallc*  Meaaure  Up  JfAE^ihxx.y.i^.  "Spinning "8torio*~  American  Ovar B>ay ,,.,..  Su r v I y*JI_   * floaoriio "fffroot  Confd.  Mr. Hogera  Klootrlo  Co,   "Blua   Marlhia   ,  Dick Cavatt  TOwa  Adam-12  Movlo:  Man'l  Cont'd.  ..Papaya......   Jlanana Spill*   Tltil��r~Tiftar��  Laava to Bearer  1 Lova Luoy  Part, Family |  ifrady Hunch    ���  'y S Sona  ..Dr. in Houte  All In Family  CrnnwlU  M.A.B.H.  ___. ^onf   '(.rwimiimmyA,,,.. ,,~  Cont'd, '������ ��� ������pj!���,,  Time A Tomb*  <-J ,Ronnlo��  Confd, >  Cont'd,  Confd,  mmX: Wjl ��� mm. ^�� ip#W*^WlMli^  lob No  Nowhart  ~Hiwl*|p  "Toward Tho,  'unknown"  Cont'd.-1 - n  Dating Gamo  Tie Tao Dough  Match  Gama      jieannle   Funorama  Gllllran'* Wand  My I Son*  I Lova Luoy  "Xndy arBfltit  Gong Show  ^:ffy#W�� ^m\wt^M y ��#1*1 .wj  CHANNIL II  ���All Hy CUldr.-n  Cont'd.  Vancouver  Cont'd.  ConPd.  Cont'd,  ...Now* ...,,.....��,,,.���,..���  Cartoon*      IfiTOSTTlanalT  Part,   Family  I'attl, Junction  HollyiM��di_J^a.  iHiuaa"'  iJew*,.  lxivo Kxperti  Odd Coupla  qong Show  >Jowlywa<rilaB��a  Merv Orlffln  Cont'd.  ���Cont'd,  BironTiirnau"  Hob N��wh*rt  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  UNITED CHURCH  9:30 a.m.���St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m.���Gibsons  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Servicfe and'"!i>una"ay~S"cliool each-Sunday-  at 11:30 a.m. (except last Sunday in  month   at    12:30   p.m.)   Wednesday  Evenings, 7:30.  All in St. John's United Church,  " Davis Bay  -Plione-885-3157,-8^6-7882,  P.O--Box-  1514     ,  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T, Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sal. eve at St. Mary's, Gibsons  8:30 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes, on the  Seehell Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church in  Sechelt.  12 noon at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons  hi.I*.*11 ii)u im'.".'.*.'  K;   ;��;V,',H',?"<^ -  p��~ifi**ii'4,-".���--.~'-.��-p"i'ip����i'  Lavarna, Sldrlay  Movloi    .  "Ofew   M , Not  \  flno��t Hour*        ConVd.  \bxtBP  ��.  i.  "��).*"(.,���.       < .,,..!�����,.  ���.,..,;��� ���   .,���,,    a.,m,f..m.  ,,* m^,..m^f*_   '^  ��U.4| ���,!��'.,5--  .  Date Pad  October 4 ��� Proschool Library 8, Story Hour, WlUon Crook Community  ,.,,,���,...Hall.,..ll':30.,am!.l..pm..-��..u���a, ,.,.,..,.,.���.,.,..-.,..���,���.���������,.... ....:������.,..,-.,  ���,.,,..,���.���������,  October 5 ������ Alcoholic* Anonymou* Mooting, WlUon Crook Community  I      Hall, 0:30 pm, Por Info call 803-3394 or 005-2896.  October 5 ��� thanksgiving Bingo ��pon��or��d by Pondor ^arbour Community Club, Hall, 7 pm,  Octobrt 7    ��� Gigantic Plant Salo sponiorod by Building Commlltoo for Art  Contro, WlUon Crook Community Hall, 10 am,  October 0    ��� Uganda Story told by Paitor Joibua Kayma, Glad Tiding*  Tabornaclo, 11 am & 7 pm,  Oclobor 9 ��� Carpot Bowling, Sr Cltlion. Hall, Sachalt, I ;30 pm,  Octobor U ��� Shalom Ureal, Glad Tldlnp* Tob*rrwicl��, 7 iOO pm,  October 11 '������-��� Dancing, Sr CltUon* HOll, Socholt, 1:30 nm. \i -^  October 12 ��� Socholt AunJllary fo St, Mary'* Hoapllal Monthly Moating, St  Hilda's Hall, 2 pm,  October 14 -- Sumhlno Robekah Lodge Baiaar, St Hilda'* Hall, 2-4 pm,  October 14 -,��� Glbion* OAPO Pall Baiaar, Harmony Hall, li30 pm, 75c,  Homoboklng, Art* H Craft*,  October 16   - Robert* Creok Auxiliary to SI Mary'* lloipllal Monthly  Mooting, St Aldan'* Hall, 11 am,  "October 17 ��� SC Art* Council Monthly Meeting, Sochelt Worn Main Bldg,  Mr, Llioo'* Room, 7i30 pm, t-veryone wolcomo,  October 21 ��� fit Aldon'��ACW Pall Baraorft Too, Robert* Crsek Com*  munlty Hall, 2-4 pm, 75c, Raffle, Door Prlro.  * V  t   '   '  EVERY SATURDAY-   Do you have oxtra lio��h vogotalllo*, homo baking01  pro��orvo�� that you would like to ��ell? We would like to contribute our  -ip-r-owH+d*pflreo-���wrr'Sotoittafr Mewm mffrto fstOTify or ratiy ofTrtirt-" "  .���w,tO!r)8lB.1..S��cl)��llt,.005-3aifl..-, ���  , *...,  ���$:$$$:  W_\\\?'M;~'USP0% SPAlFfi TO PRO/WOTC YOUR ORGANIZATION'S EVENTS $&-&  '***''* 'i'^IW*���nm ii Mi    ni-- ��� .......     ._      ._      _.     ..��� ���_ _J.___  ^. _.M*.'.'.'���*���*���'���'  (X"X-i''>''f'').'.fl'',''i''tV  . ^,����"��w '#v.  <Wt *1iX" '*' ���i^��p*�����,���*"���'  ..,.,.������1.,!.,, ,T|T,  v'ij'ii:i'.iili'i.'.l'i:iiii'ii'ii>ii  ��.����i' ���'- '���"V'C-  ��������"V^-"  ^^^ftu-j "V Mm. ��*"* e ��*"tBMs   wwi-J-* ji  ^��irfsftppa��*w^t*6��t*f rts  ��?4^|l*0��ffl(W|S��!WM^'����(sP��lLl'^tWW^ *  Hr ��^W(laIW��W��*-��*ti*"B ��S  r = ��H(*r��Wi'*,i-V'JH����t*��Wi<p'��������iH'  ��*K*W^^��-^Mfo^TW^'W-f'W*��#��^WsIJ^*  t JpC *-W^**!p#pT!��tpq S-tf*EWtSWW^ " ���������-.,��;.���  ���A  .    \.  '_&  ���    (V  Round robin    bridge at golf  clubhouse    '  A round-robin rubber bridge session  will be held at fhe Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club clubhouse the first Thursday  of each month beginning October 5.^  Cost will be $1 per night per person, and  the number of sessions will depend on the  number of pairs entered (men, women and  mixed). ~x  \  ���To enter or for further information, call  L.P. Todd at 885-3949.  PageO-4 ~L      The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Oct. 4,1978  An additional item oh our list of Worthwhile gifts: very well designed pen and  pencil sets in gold or chrome, excellent  "Halmark"  Quality, unconditionally  ���guaranteed*-=-MissJBeei,-Sechelt.   Advertising-  points the way  to better buys.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  xquisrte  bouquet  HOIHPEN  \Qn-Sto/te ��petiing Spectafe add tfes week  Comp&menta/ty Qifjt wdk putick'ase ofe/t $1&  THE SUNNYCREST CENTRE, OIBSONS  .'���*%uv  74ctte44fcatUef  SfieOaU  laii^teffe^jy^  Ready to Eat  $119  Whole or Shank 1/2    ib., JL  * /Fletcher's  SAUSAGE MEAT  Mo  Freshly  Frozen.  TURKEYS  Grade A, 10 lbs. & up  CMNBERM^  lb.  Good Supply of  Fresh Turkeys  Canada No. 1 'mm-  BRUSSELS SPROUTS .b 49'  Red or Golden, Washington,  Canada #1 mmm ���  DELICIOUS APPLES ib 39c  California  YAMS ib.33c  ACTIVITIES AT THE Native En- photography session.  Below, tran-  vironmental Studies Program site at spoliation skipper and Indian culture  TsooaKdie"(D"esefted Bay) are in full instructor Jamie Dixon, left, confers  swing! Above, Noel Potter, left, and? with teachers Ron Fearn.  Mike Franklin ready a camera for a  Thurs., Fri. & Sat:   *v  -The-Grt/b-Bag���   For Thanksgiving  By Ann  Nabob Tradition  COFFEE  ^Regular or Drip  1 Ib. pkg   99  Bicks, Polskl, Garlic, No Garlic  DILL PICKLES 4... $149  .Maxwell House  Can you believe that Thanksgiving is Add the sugar gradually to the vegetable  almost here? . oil, beating well with electric mixer at  I knpw.the considerate hostess faces a high speed. Beat eggs until light. Then,  new problem these days: how to plan the\ gradually beat, a little ata time, jntothe _  ���"drnnerTOenirt^ stir-In" the rdry  counting calories yet satisfied those who ingredients until thoroughly combined.  are not. .   X7. Add the carrots and nuts; mix it well. Pour  For this special day, however, let's not into the prepared cake pans and bake for  count calories ��� and bake a  moist, one hour (60-65 mins.) at 325 degrees, or  delicious carrot cake.    ' until the layers are golden brown and the  CARROT CAKE. ��� ���.��� top springs back when lightly touched.  2 cups sifted all purpose flour Allow pans to cool for, 15-20 mins. before  2 teasp. baking powder - removing from pans. When completely  1 teasp. baking soda cool r-ice with the following:  2 teasp cinnamon / CREAM CHEESE ICING *  1 cup (vep. oil) CQrn oil l 8-o'z. pkgl cream cheese  2 cups sugar 3 tablesp. soft butter  4 eggs Wi cups icing sugar  3 cups grated jcarrots  t, y4 tsp. salt.  1 cup finely chopped \yalnuts Cream tho cheese with a fork. Blend in  Preheat oven to 325. Qil and line the the butter. Gradually add the sugar arid  bottoms of two square cake pans with wax spit. Whip until creamy and smooth and of  papor. spreading consistency, A wee bifof cream  Sift the first five ingredients together, or milk may be needed, for softer icing.  Libby's  FRUIT COCKTAIL u��..,  INSTANT COFFEE...�� $569  ......,..���.49c  0ittNGrFttV0l^��YSlAlS^lJ,9  Libby's, Pork or Np Pork, in tomato sauce _  ��___-_*  _vBEANS,4:fl.o,.... ;.... 2/89c  >Wy> Miracle Whip  SALAD DRESSING 321,o.   Uncle Ben's, Converted,  RICE 31b. .......i   PeekFrean, ,  BISCUITS 7 ox. pkg  Imperial, Soft,  MARGARINE Mb   Nabob, Deluxe,    TEA BAGS ���**      mm  Nabob,  MINCEMEAT 4...   Delmonte, Whole,  GREEN BEANS u.i o,  Dole, Crushed, Cubes, Sliced,  PINEAPPLE m....  '���'Libby's,'   ; ..-.;. ,f,'."  KERNELCORN !a?u,"  E.D.Smith, j  GARDEN COCKTAIL *.,..  Stoart House, j>  FOIL WRAP ,.r...;.r.:..:.,.  Gaines,  DOG MEAL iokg  Libby's,  ��� CREAM CORN un.ox.......  $2^9  45^  oz.  Foremost,  V.'.V.V.V-  Introducing the first. Smorgasbord lunch  effective October 5th  with weekly changes in the, menu  Lunch 5 itomi     '3.25  Evenings o items *4.95 -adults  '2.95 -children,  Dbn't forget our ���  SUNDAY BRUNCH   12:00 2:30 pm        (   AdJiu^ H.95  ���/' Children ��� *��**5  ALSO NEW HOURS EFFECTIVE OCTOBER flth  Tuoiday ft Tlturaday 1) i30.2i50 pm 8, 5-9:00 pm  rirdayit Saturday ; vrrivrr; ,7rin30'7:30pm8i 3-10:00 pm*  ?|<n<lny ,,, , ,��� ,,,,,,, 12:00-2 i30pm ft B-?i00pm  ��� -,.���,.-,..-!..���.".������,        CLOSED MONDAYS AHOUDAYS.  ICE CREAM  2 litres'  $159  t ��� >  Hi  Dole,  PINEAPPLE JUICE  48 fl. ox.  BAKERY SPECIALS  Pumpkin,  SPICE CAKES  ea.  $199  FRENCH BREAD  Nougat, Franxlpan  I Alt I a  4S4g  i   i   i   I  i   i  I   ���   i  i  i   t   i   i  i   ��  FOR YOUR THANKSGIVING DINNER  Ocoan Sprqy, Whole, Berry or Jellied,  CRANBERRY SAUCE  "i'4"ii'."oirr  Stuf'nSuch,  STUFFING MIX  6 ox.  69c<tf  Ubbftf  PUMPKIN    28 f I. ox.....   A    A,   ^ ' I *'l  I   I  I  I   I   t   I   I  I   I   I  ^x  X.  \;   \\   \    l     >     . \ V  ���!'��,-  Tabic r��i��rvatlor�� ������������ntlal ��� 006-0010        Sunnycrait C��ntr��, Olbioni  X'.'t  f- r&w^m^smm* i^^^y.*m*m&tm<,m  f ������ ife^w��**!��h��!f*��iHe��i�� A  ITBAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELTi  rr"*"wir���m~���*'  Closed Montloy, Oct. 9  Thanksgiving Day  Prlcos EHoctlvo;  Thurs, Fri, Sat, Oct. 5, 6,7  Phono 085-2025  805-9B23, Uakory  885-9012, Moat Dop't,  WI HISfHVr Tllf Rioin to limit QUANTITIES   ;*'���  <ht ^ AiK��Mnai# T^rHf ��  ������*!./ :fy,-,i^'^, .-Vii i'. V^*~-^*i">l*  mml  I   I  ^jMlMiS^^JBWS^^SSiBrr1!^*^  Wr��to^^��^<)-flWSS(S��fi%^^  #^tl*IX:p!!rS--<>'imp>*iJ'-< T  X:  ��  ��� ^flf'-aS"*"  ���y:,-.  T  "        Uat  Xr~^-  ���J, �� hV ^ VS^to i W^! Ww *-*W>   *^-^^^^*��*J^^M^^<'KrfJC��he*-iW--'iv V-L.+W ***( j-m. -(Widwa ^^U^-uX^ i^JV ��^-t^v*��K^*-!W^-��i^*^-&!!^ V/^^^-i^Wp&^i'W-A'ri v uv >&���>.-���  A.-v-'-rSU^L^jWwrta!^*vTJ  J  fipsssy  b.c. yukon edit ion  regional newspapers ^h magazine    Supplement, week of Oct 2 1978 to all Western Regional Newspapers listed within  "  (-  Sasquatch and  things that go  bump in the night  page 2  Canada's symbolic  beaver destroys  environment  fr  '���"  page 11  Air museum fights '  'ior^SUirival"^^^       : ~7Hfg��r7*  Build a solar  greenhouse  ?��_a���  ,^-V  I     ���     *     t    *  ..-   'M.*^  \  *V  <K I  ���mfl,y.i' .:  '. 1.>> ��� p" 'tf-v; X.'  :ifaK  '     '    * -.  y        -���  tiim$i)ii!m!fr>&#Wi  iuKp Jt'jl94WfWi!i!lIu^M^��W,9<,'4l  W-ip-W^^WWA^Wri-^'^WSW^  ,vfx. :   ���     ...-.-'<  *-���. '  w*j^-ww#itM>i����****'sr��!ni��*"--w fft*iw��'*4tt(iw%wip*i��*is^r'  f *-Wt>Hi*.* ���*.w#'iijs:B*  .*<|V  ������^^..^^.w^..,.-.,.,^.. J.,.,wj ^ *,-.���. ^w.^-w ,-.a^.^u^,mw^*i frH^p.'-BfUMg v-w tp<^^j|^i<)^^->^WyaN  V    ) \  - scary m  j-  Po-or, harassefi Sasquatch. iys  obvious this sby^ reriring typSfuk  -���ams to be-Jlef| ak>ije but,'no,  -. -jstisands of bufybodies have fell  ,.^~r��i]ed f IQ make his  z: -'^-aintan-ce "Sn |he mountains of  ..^ pjpficNdnlfwest-      ���   ~  \   '  vv wonde-rjfaisfiBasi noted traits  zr?L rie of screaming andt-earing  o\X-.~-Jm- <hetrfss| |  -is-- ^sfkS'wnth having scared  Sasqu^.v^.-' ost of. Ms wits, Jfce  josy bu5!-beitefr insist on name-  T��ropping uf Inyone caress  enough to listerf. Each reported  sighting rf thsj hirsute brnser  brings ~rre| ciirions incursions  into tfc xisquatcii's wild domain.  Thsr. -.heri afe the skeptics,  mosi r^risivd; olf them being the  sdexr-sts- who cfcmand proof! of  tbt 5asjjTrar4>'sf existence. And  tis: can only ofan a quite-dead  specimen on alaboraiory table.  > Bring os a Sasquatch, say the  unimpressed men in white coats.  Bdievers shake their heacfe and  allow that traps would be a mite  useless in capturing aneighf-foot,  1,000 pound (not to mcnrion  sniffed) bumanoid.  Blow Ids brains out  w  Blow his brains out, retort tbe  sdentists.  Run, Sasquatch, run.  Scores of hunters negotiating  the deep woods of British  Columbia would be a- danger not _  only-to themselves. Por instance,  a movje company producing a-  film in Ore^sn on the l^jendary  Sa squat ch discovered recently  that a thief had made off with the  costumes. Another hoax in die  making? Bang, one dead hoaxer.  Yet it is true that only the actual  remains of a Sasquatch will satisfy  tbe ^skeptics and reaUy lay the  controversy to rest. Non-believers =  argue that thousands of sightings  must mean numerous Sasquatch  are nipping about. "Why haven't -"  even the bones of oik been  discovered and brought forth as  evidence?      .    - " z~   -   *   -.  ;IVoponents answer that may be  t% Sasquatch is cannibalistic,  considering -its fallen bretheren  nothing more than a convenient  meal.  tWhat is the Sasquatch,  anyway?  Anthropology of the Unknown,  an international conference on  humanoid monsters hosted last-,  spring by the University of British  Columbia, dealt with the question  not only of the Sasquatch but  Canada's and the world's range or  anthropoligical oddities.  tlohn .Green, author and  Sasquatch hunter for 20 years,  !/  Will worth guarding.  or  Orfer thosenBregeaer^&ais.rafl worth sharing. !  One of ihe three kgestselling Canadian whiskies in the world.  zeroed in on the Sylvan Streaker.  Using a backwards kind of logic,  - Green told the conference that, if  such a creature does exist, "then a  substantial proportion of reports  involve genuine observations of it  and -from them, if they prove  consistent, an accurate picture (of  the Sasquatch) can be drawn."  "It is my contention, based on'  the study of approximately 1,000  such reports, that a consistent  picture does exist and thatit is not  the one which is usually presented  to the public," said Green* '���,  Inoffensive animal  He said the reports portray not  a semi-human, but an upright  ape; not an endangered remnant  of a species, but an extremely  widespread and secure  population; not a fearful monster,  but a "remarkably inoffensive  animal."  In short, Green describes the  Sasquatch as big, hairy, solitary  and flat-faced. If that's not bad  enough, he includes "nocturnal"  and the lack of an opposable  thumb. That "lacking" thumb  could probably point downwards  in judgement of curiosity seekers.  "1 have only one report of  anything that could be considered  a possible fohn of speech," Green  remarked. "By far the most  common sounds are screams."  Screams of the wretched, no  doubt. After all, how would you  feel being hdmeless ��� not even a  cave r���   without" fire  and   od- f  casionally shot   at  by  nervous3  hunters. j        "���"���������;/  -*. Russian reports of their; Yefi-  like hominoidi are even iriq're.  unflattering, noting "the back lof ���  the head risesj high to a cone-  shaped peak .1. the foreheacf is, -  low and receding... and the face  seems sometimes Mongoloid."  Still more: j"Witnesses often  report a very distasteful smell...  their stride is clumsy ... they may  catch rodents and scavenge from  the carcasses of larger animals.",   .  ..Ak On the plus [side, the Russians  admit that their Sasquatch have   ���  acute senses of sight, hearing and'  touch    and    "they   can   move  without-; making   a   sound    ...   '  towards men they are not usually  aggressive."  ln fact, concluded Green, the  Sasquatch is j not normally a  dangerous animal. "It has the size  and appearance of a monster/and  it might frighten to death a person  with a weak jheart,- but there is  nothing3in its-record to suggest a  species that preys on humans or  tends to attack' them^ for any  reason."       i  Perhaps Sasquatch should  promote heart attacks ih hunters  by jumping i out at them from  behind trees! and making more  [Continued on page 10]  DID THE SASQUATCH MYTH originate frbm strange formations  created by snow clinging to trees? This photograph by John Woods,  Parks Canada, shows hardy subalpine trees bjearipg up under heavy^now  loads. y>. _,    J^la       m  hoary Holland  in a jet-age  by Reg. M.'Dagg  Travel posters, urging you to  come to Holland, call the city  Amazing Amsterdam. They  should .read: "Amazed  Amsterdam' M  Born a city for trade, citizens  have always amassed their wealth  from business and commerce. It  came as a shock, not too Ibng ago,  to learn that- today's tourists to  Europe had voted it a favorite  ���destination, their ballots being  dollar bills.  True, there have always; been  some artisans in Amsterdam,.and  some/artists who, lacking much  appreciation while alive,/ have  brought ��� fame to Holland  posthumously. But business  brought it wealth.  I Amo.ng.'other attributes,1 it is the  larchtecturq displayed" in the city's  /old canal houses and buildings  [which have 'caught on' with  visitors. Fabulous facades, ornately decorated with figures and  , scrolls, are topped with distinctively-styled gables. Tall and thin  (early taxation jWasl.bjf1. "the front  foot!) they leaiforw|ard to the  canals which brought goods to the  doors, to be (then hoisted to attic  storerooms by carved hoisting  beams, still used today.  City fathers,'almost too late,  decreed that all remnants of the  post must be preserved. ��� all  reconstruction must, in fact, be  restoration. iThus these valuable  assets are conserved, their worth  enhanced.  Canal totirs are the best way to  see these houses, the low  plexiglass boats gliding through  Herrengracht) Prinsengracht, and  '���_ Keisergracht, the three older  concentric 'canals of- the city,  named respectively the Gen-  tlemens'' Canal, ; the Princes'  Canal, and; the Emperor's Canal.  But I had! done the canal: tours  before, this time I wanted a closer  look at the houses, to delve into  their past, j  Hotel Pulitzer was an obvious  place to find a story. Reconstructed from seventeen such  buildings, the facades and gables  restored, and with all bedrooms  having at Ifcast one wall of original  brick, ceilings still criss-crossed  with old, hand-hewn . wooden  beams, the Pulitzer has become  one   of   ihe   city's   ptominfent  landmarks  John Adams sat here  Reading] up on the histories of  ���all, I had 'fixed5 on house No. 327  Prinsengrajcht as that in which my  room was. located. If correct, this  was where] in 1647, one Lubbard  Jansz/lived jvith his;family and  pursued his vocation as a stocking  dyer. Others* followed him as  residents, and by 1720 it had1 been  split into two halves by the "widow  Catharine Roosdorp ��� one half  having become a dyew'  soap works; the  residence of one Revererf  Avenhornt By 1765 the hbtis^ was  whole again, its Baptist merchant  owffer, cjue to dealings j with  , colonists! ~ in NortnAmerica  became .a proponent'. bf the  revolutionxtfjLere. He iwas | later  credited with influencing Holland  to become the first/ European  nation to recognize tne thirteen  - United States. In this house he  entertained visitors from that new  ���'���}'���'���! I -I  republic,-��� one John/Paul Jjonts,  / iand one; John/Adams. Perhaps, I  thought* as 1 loojcedjout upijjn the  small n6 it Jsatkgarden, these men  of history had relaxed on tMt old  don't   stride  so much to o|ffer. Not that they  pifir-  briskly and .  posefully abcul their business,  while cyclists careen madjy  through the traffic. One ana a  third million tiicycles were sold in  Holland last year, adding tq the  already phenomenal pedal pbwer  of the population of this small  country. I witnessed a monster  rally of ten thousand cyclists on  Dam Square and Museum'plein  They were protesting the growing,  incursion on city streets of /motor  cles! / |  bench,  The  jrtder that Wry tr.ee.j  Flower   /Auction'    at  Aalsiheijr, suburb /of Amsterdam  was to |; be the .source of another  story. It is indescribable, almost.  To thd 50-acre/ building J3S00  growers bring, j/each morning,  millions of cut flowers and potted  ���  : r_. Nf ���. I   --  plants.fThese are to be auctioned  to some 2000, registered buyers  who determine /bids by means of  two Huge 'clocks''-, the revolving  'hand';] pn ^r^' moves down  through the prices until a-:jbuyer  indicates his purchase by pressing  At Arnhem, a rural city in the  centre of Holland, bicycles are  also much in evidence. But there  the pace is-more leisurely, and  hundreds of cycle tours about ihe  beautiful countryside ar^ taken by  visitors from near and far.      /  So are agricultural tours, scenic  tours, and revisits to trie city/and  environments by English^vete'rans  of the 1st. Airborn Division  which, in the massive air attack by  some 10,000 paratroopers' and  glider troops, had to ev&ucate  after four fierce days of fighting.  "Market Garden" was tbk code  name of that September 1944  operation, the objective: the  Arhhem Bridge, 'key crossing of  the Rhine. It was/one of Montgomery's staff who prorihesied it  "a bridge too'far'j ��� a comment  which became the title of Cornelius Ryan's great book, and the  film made fromitl        /  il   mm.  codec  II  a coded buttjbnj before hitlt. In  minutjes those j blooms ar; on  thei r way to J the buyer's. tr acks,  thence] to florists .in Holland,  Germany,   France,   Britain,  near-East,  North America.  j        1 ��� y ... i -  week |before Mother's Day  year ;22 million! guilders; of cut  flowejrs w^/re auctioned! (j^bout  $ 13 niillior  the  The  this  s, Canadian.)  /Pedal power  As a travel writer, I neveiihave  enough time to isee all ^1 jwish  and never enough space in iwhich  to writer about it. Amsterdam  doesn't Encourage hurrying; it has  j I had come to see ihe newly-  opened Airborn/Museum. Open  only twenty days or/so, it had  already received ten thousand  .^isitbrs. Pictures, maps, objects  of battle' are tnere ijn profusion,  and, being / lodged,' in the old  Hartenstein Hotel, / -the HQ of  Gjeneral'Urquhart o��the ill-fated  force, the cellar cornmand center  lias been realistically restored,  figures of Gen. Urquhart and his  staff, in tneir 6wn uniforms,  ���pbring over /the real battle' maps,  in an eerie/ lifelike atmosphere.  Next year, in September, the 35th.  Rally will bring yeterans from the ���  world over, including many  Canadians/ who, from nearby  Nijmegan/and^Groesbeek, later  fought their way into Arnhem, to  liberate tne city which had been all  {Continued on page 16]  CANAL HOUSES, with ornate facades,  Amsterdam.  distinctive gables, and hoisting beams on the Keisergracht .Canal,  i ,.     .Courtesy.Amsterdam Tourist Office:.  WHAT'S DOING  THIS FALL  Jan /79  Htwk. Fob/79  Fob/79  2nd wk Feb /79  Feb /79  Feb./79  End of Feb /79  Mar./79  May/79  Snow Fost  Mukluk Rendezvous  Winter Carnival  Winter Fest  Mardi Cras  Chinese   New Year  Celebrations  SourDeugh Rendezvous  Annual Trappers Rendezvous  Spring Break-up  Drama Festival  Kelowna  Fort St. John  Vernon  Klmberley  Prince George  Vancouver  Whitehorse  Fort Nelson  Dawson CHy  TRAVELCANADA  ��� The hours have been long and hard���now it's  time to relax and get away. And what a way to go!   -  Greyhound offers convenience, comfort and sav-  ings[ Now you can see it all and save!  �� flfTIOQIDflQQ G�� where and when you  JumillufurHuu want���even stopover wherever you like! Ameripass gives you the freedom  to travel across Canada or-to1 the U.S. (excluding  Alaska).  Go a  ; oaJI *t65 I    da?I $225      da6v��s $325  Li S. exchange cha/ges apply for U.S. travel.  i'i * I  inywhcre  Canada!  Travel to anyf destination in Canada for one low fare  Yo.u. :an even stopover en route. Go fef comfort-go  for convenience! $75 ONE>yAY   fiJSQ REWM  Excursion Bargains  Thirty  lower  until  May 3)1. ^979.  Ottawa  Toronto!  Montreal  Thunder  Bay  Winnipeg  Regina  Saskatoon  (30) (day round-trip excursion fares are  than (ever! Bargains-t^frie rmje���on sale  %  Calgar^  Edmonton  FOR  I Winnipeg  $ 78  87  Regina;  Saskatoon  $ 99  107  60  Calgary  Edmonton  $116^  124  80  57  Vancouver  $150  150  135  89  67  50  CONTACT YOUR  GREYHOUND AGENT  FURTHER INFORMATION.  ���y.  Greyhound  mt\  a   i  {  i  I      >���  w A  *.  I*  ��� *  i*  I *  fi  15  ! !  f i  Labatt's agmn  m.  /  sponsors  /  Once rnofe Labatt Breweries, in conjunfefoii with  the C&aiian Sid Patrol System, are bringing to  B.C. ^aersihe Lab2tt's Ski Binding Clink-  pro act  On-gai  pilot  ddentJprfv  provei  release'  - skiing jm&Iij  S studies and experience from aprevious  .have eleaiiy indicated thai ski ac-  endon woidd be greatly improved-if a  of checking the effectiveness of  gs TsrereJ readily available to the  c_ 4 ���   -       -  -  - "   ���     ���  nfcfhod  bmdins  prograrai&e,  ski areas  resistraHon  Labadfs p psopd to help make this free service  'armisb'krko ~aB skiers in British ^Colombia--"The.  consisting-of smalltrailers set op &  contain the binding testing devices,  and Labmt SafeTSkimg literature.  Staffedfb| -qnaESed Canadian Ski Patrol System  examiners, the' Ski Binding Test Clinics -will  hopefully visit every ski area on a regular basis.  Although the Patrolers will advise skiers on faulty  agistments ori inadequate equipment they will  na^be available for on-the-spot adjustments to  th^sHers equipment The skiers wiD be accurately  informed as tojthe condition of their equipment  and advised to Jtake their bindings to a qualified  ski shop lor the necessary adjustments. _  Watch for the Labatt's SM Binding Clinics at ski  areas near yon or contact a member '��� of lhe>    ^5;  Canadian Ski Patrol System or Labatt Breweries  of B.C Ltd., 976 Richards St., Vancouver, V6B  3C1, (5W-) 669-5Q50f or a schedule.  LpJ)att9s Pro-West  Freest  w5-  Hdd lasS-tranter, thsPro-West Freestyle Tour -was  a great-success ��� the only confirmed circuit in  North AlnfTigi.JFptal cash purse was 525,000.  and a Sobaru Brat. Tour in-eluded Prince George,  Emberraf and Grouse Mountain. Finals were  later id ined to be World Crip finals and had to  be roovvB from Grouse Monntain to SilverStar  because Rf lat�� of snow.  The -wdj id's bea free skiers competed. The two  top skitp -were Canadians: John Eaves, Mon-  treal, Combined WToild Champion and Cffeg  Athans, Vancouver, World Ballet and Mogjal  Champion,      t  Highlights of the competition, -watched by 14,000  people and CBC's national TV andience,-rwere.  Scott Brooksbaiik of the U.S. performing the first  "Ml in���full out" doublejiwisting double back  somersault, and Ken Keroda, Penticton, who did  first back flip in BaDet competition.  . .-     ���   >*=***-  Ski more in *78  y  Enjoy yourself morel ��kiBte  Whist  in  ������/ .  /.  w<  X  The Europeans have  the Califarniai  and eastefn C;  foi|i  rid it,  s came to/try it,  adians.fronS es far  as Cape Breton skied last? season  at- British Columbia's newest; ski  resort, Whitewater;12.rhiles from  the historic mining, town  Nelson inj t\je southern interior of  the province. ;       / -A  Whitewater, located high in the   {  Selkirk Mountains/U .2 km/(seyen ������/;.  miles) by [highway and 8 km j(fiye  miles) by. all-weather roadTfrom;  Nelson, < is   renowned   for   its  powder Snow. /    f   7;' t ':''' A  Two / chairlifis   serve   the/  beginner- intermediate  and more/7  expert -ierrain/which streltches 390/  m (1,300| feet) vertically up the  ridge,of Mo^ntYniir.7Snowfalls  are normally 4:2 tb^8m (14 to |<5  feet) in the packed areas.     7    i  Whitewater;    located   ih   tide  middle of] tne Calgary-Vancouver-   ���  I ' -. T  ��� I . .  Spokane, /Washington,; triangle, ;  will be featuring^ accommodation  in the quafint city of Nelson at first  class hotels and motels, with five  days skiing, five days lessons,  nightly .'entertainment and hot  .lunches/at the mountain/ plus 7  Transportation  between  the  skf  /area  ^M  town.    As;'  will r offer!  well,  cpm-  White)!vate  biriatibn packages with /Selkirk  Wilderness Skiing, wh^e great  vertical slopes' are available by  and accommodation is  faft)  m  snowcat,  farriiily-sty le' in a converted  mh^use; and helicopter skiing  day   out  of the  Savby  Inn  Nelson where guests will find on-  of/the nicest pubs and discos fpr,1"  af'ter-ski relaxation.  , / At Kin berley Ski/ Resort,Jarjea.  manager    Doug   /"SWrlocJ  Holmes  pas   installed  the  /Rocky M Duntaiji cbndominii  a 36-unit complex with one/  two-bedroom; suites  ������   ..v...,  hotel-type    suites.    The. KOcky/  rips,  ind  as  wefl/ as  -  t. w  Mountain complements/* th  Purcell condominiums which/wer  built at the foot of the ski are;  two years ago/giving Ki  -   -  i    -' \ ~. .. - ���  the muchj-needed accom:  to go alofng With, excelle;  on extremely'/well-groo:  KimbefleV is served by  triple /bhairlift,   added// on/^he  North Bowl two seasi  %  'd runs.  i    -  pest shot. Then,/ ivvheh yoy're through tb^in'  with 'em,/hit! th�� ^ariirrier. Lool^j3ack;5And>mile.  l^ese arp the/Jh und|r a rid lightning sl��<|$ that kick  dpkoj.:storm, rljx. It rewrote thW bbpk on hig^  over jq decdte ago; TX-li x |he jn^redi bte j (qui d-  that V/asi ted th^ cross county competition two y^  ma nee  cooler  >v��vi ...����� inrwaijcw iiiy vi��o�� cbunti^ competition ,  gotagv  the j^ll- iewj||:ent^  y'tyejaim A 500<jt i^iuid^apl^ three^l^  . unbelievably dmounfjof jspe^d and power, together, /th<e IX>  ;TpjC-l; and Centurion mak^-up the cpremipr 1979 Polaris high  'Jj    forma^qlBf pacikdge. If yoi/rk really for one of 'enri, get  '        ' 1' 'A   '    i     ���������'���������[ -T71  downj to your Polaris  '/-���'���    ������''I'      ���- i  J\'r '������''���-���   | -"-i  kick a leg/over.) then  back and smi  210    tri  chairliiji,  mile)  plus two  attractior  i annual  February  Bavarian  7   British  area; Big  new7trip  Bowl  for"  (7,000-fooi  and a 1.6 ki  f  s ago, a  do'uble  long (one  lighting  T-bar with night  beginner lifts/ Art/added  to  Kimherley .is  the...  ^interfest,/ ja.  fun-filled  weekend >'m-. this  capital of/the Rockies. j���  Cdlurnbia/s highest ski  White ay ��elo\vna, hasa/  "  chair/ift into Easteif  r and packed  skiing,   augmentingthe   180 in  (6,000 feet) long double chair aria  rl650md,500te:Tibar.'       ./  One of B.C./s/most popular ski  areas, Silver Star in the Okanagan  Valley, feature^ its/own package  vacations Silver j Star's three  cnairlifts, three T-bars and Pbma  andhancle lifts make the/area  - B.C.'s third largest, and alWays a  favorite for fajriily skiers/ or  singles. Accommodation is in  /town,  wi:h an easy 24 km (15  [Continued on next page]  dddlejrqnd  >:   iOO  TEXTIION  olaueis  Polaris E-Z-Gq Division of Te:ctron Ine  S^e the New JCOBRifl 79 at ciny xmM  ���i  t  t  s-V  Cfialrlie iJke Store  G^npral Delivery .7 ������������;  Cha rlie llake, ^k V0C1 HO"  Pljio|ne: 6G4'78S-:3^57  Ccjijgar EpuiDhwntLtk  R.R. 5 - SWar/Lake Jctn.V  Vernon, Eiic/VLt6L8     \  ^11006:664^45-7227 v  ���      %k ���':������   ���'"    '.  DaWson Ci-eek Sash n Door  1313-97g/Weriue   ���"���/���  Dav/son^reek, B.C. VlG 1 NS  Pljcne: 604-782-4855    ;  Hoffman Motors  P.|d).Box|491  Oibyoos|p.fe.V0H 1V0  Phbne:6Q4-i}95-7474  LaingleyFtertt-AII  2Q027 Fraser Highway '  Lingley,!B.C.V3A4E4  Phone: 604-533-3461  :    ���'������H  ,    -  B.C./Yukon Dealers:  Larry's Polaris Sales  ;PO;Box275  Pemberton, B.C. V0 N 2 L0  Phone:604-894-6305   7  TbjfnMartellLtd.  I  1153 -4thAvenue  ! Prince George, B:C. V2L 3 J2  Phone:604-564-7644  !   A :y 7 7 77   -��� Ay     .;  Mid way Distributors Ltd.  : 2407A Harvey Avenue  'Kelowna, B.C. VIY 7 P5,  ��� Phone:604-860-5432  604-860*5433 7  " ���"/���>-"   I        ^ '-���'���  New Caledonia Supply  561 Stuart Ayeriue  Fort St. James, B.C. VOJ 1P0  Phone: 604-996-8284  Overlander Service  1012 Tranquille Road /  Kamldops, B.C.V2B3J7 V  Phone: 604-376-5312/  > Por|terCreekTiexaco 7  ��� 9220 AlaskaHfighwayj  \ Whitehbrse,:Yilkori. Y1A3V9  ':, Phdne: 403t653-232Z   7 y  ^"'1 ;'     '' '��� V"-r'       \ '"���'���' ���  Quesnel Woodsman ;. r    ���  140 Marsh Drive       ]  Quesnel, B.C.V2J1E7   7  Phone: 604r9^2-7301]>  Trac n Trail Equipment  P^TBbx266il j        7  Smithere(B.a V0J2N0        '  RHbrie: 664 -847 -9405!    -  ^:XAx7r^yyxx--:  Ay:Ay]r -77" j 7-  William's Lake Marina  P.O.Bj)Xl75b,     ;     |  : Wi liams Lake, B.C^V2G'iM8  Phone: 604-392-2^49!    ���  7 .,'>��� J ������!���  Wing Norward Gpdges  Genferal Delivery- SS i  Gra/nisle, B.C, VOGlivjftj  Ph^ne: 604-697-2340!   ���  / -   i  /  r*"! i  for greatest thrills  \  I Continued from page 5]   i  mile) drhe{ io ihe ski area.  Children tidst and under ski free  at the Stir, pljere weD-groomed  nails and?rdps all funnel back to  tis expanded day lodge, ski shop  and ski school headquarteis, With  over l,OpO {acres of open ski  terrain and j 34 xuns, the Star  served jkanfy skiers from the  United Salts- and Canadl last  season.  Tod Mountain, the riant of  British Columbia's interior ski  areas, boasts a 330 m (3,100 feet)  vertical served by two long  chairlifts, a baby T-bar and a free  handle lifr^ Serviced by a  cafeteria, with lounge, beerstube,  babysitting and brown-bag areas,  Tod is one of the biggest ski areas  in the province. The mountain  offers skiing to challenge the  eroem or <ansfv becinneis, and  runs are up to 8 km (five miles)  long. ^  Possibly- B.C.'s largest  destination ski resort is the mega-  mouniain, Whistler Mountain,  just J[20 km (75 miles) north of  Vancouver. . Whistler Mountain  has well-groomed new slopes, plus  added accommodation and night  life in the valley below to attract  those skiers who really are keen  on the powder snOw and North  America's longest vertical drop  served by lifts. To ski Whistler  from top tci bottom, you will go  through 1,384 m (i��,280 feet) of  vertical, with/runs three to 11 km   ���  (two   to   skven   miles)   long. /  Whistler has one of the longest, /  seasons of any ski area in the '  world, with opening day officially /  set ,    for |   the \    American/  Thanksgiving   weekend   in   late' ^  November, &nd   closing on the  Canadian May holiday, May 21st,  1979.    X'\     X  A CUT  ABOVE IKE KBT  FOR THE T0U6HEST SHOW ACCUMULATIONS  Buy NOW and pieN your  SWINGS!  It  Ariens 22" Deluxe Models J1032D and 832D are on sale, for  a limited time onty| at a big savings of S100!  AND, SAVE AN EXTRA $60!  Save an additional'SSO on a convenient 110 Volt .  electric start kit!   \'��  SAVE $75  For  a limited time only,* save $75 6n Ariens Sno-Thro Models  824D, 824S, 724S, anb 524S!  SAVE AN EXTRA $60!  You'll save an additional $60 when you purchase an electric  start kit^for a quick, dependable start every time!  Ariens Compact Sno-Thro Models 524C, 350C, and 270C are.  highly efficient, lightweight, and maneuverable. If you buy  now, you'll save $50 on any of these three quality  Sno-Thros. .    j .  YOU'LL SAVE AN EXTRA $40!  if you act now, you'll save an extra $40 on an electric  start kit! \~  Ariens-ISno-Thros feature all-steel heavy- Don't wait! Take advantage of these big  duly construction, multiple speeds for- pre-season.double dollar savings offers  ward, plus reverse, and Ariens two-stage from your participating Ariens dealer,  show removal action. *   . You'll soon-discover���nobody does it  �� better than Ariens!  f       :    - .- _i ~~  BUY NOW ��� UMJTED SUPPLY AT SPECIAL PRICES AVAILABLE  f . FROM PARTICIPATING ARIENS DEALERS!  Distribution in British Columbia "and the Yukon \>y.  HOFFARS SAtESl LTD.,  14351 Burrows Rd., Richmond, B.C.  Phone: 2734511  j  rpr^f���-���  Contact these ARIENS DEALERS  ABBOTSFORD  Roys Lawnmower & Cycle Ltd.  ALBION  Griffin Bros. Equipment Co.  Ltd..  BURNSLAKE  Outdoor Art"���-'  CAMPBI .art  IstanG Outboard Sales &  Service Ltd.  CHILLIWACK  Broadway Motors  PENTICTON  P-entys Garden Centre 1974  Ltd.  CLEARBROOK  Phfe Lawnmower Sales &  Service  CLEARWATER  J.I.C. Enterprises Ltd-  CHASE  Joes Repair Shop.  COURTENAY  Seaside Marine Co. Ltd.  CRANBROOK-  Kootenay Cycle Ltd. :  DUNCAN  Eagle Boat Sales Ltd.  ENDERBY    '  Interior Motors Ltd.  FERNIE  IGS Hardware Ltd.  FORTST.JOHN:  FSJ Powercraft Sales  GANGES -i  HughsMac hi nery  GENELLE  Snow Trails Sa les & Service  Ltd. - ;  GIBSONS  Gibson L3'.vnmo��er �� Chain  Saws Sales  GOLDEN  Goiden Hardware & Building  Supples  GRAND FORKS  3 ��FSa!es�� Service  KAMLOOPS  Ida Supply Ltd.  TiTiieriandSupply Go. Ltd..  KIMBERLEY  Bavarian Sports �� Hardware  LANGLEY  Mid Valley Lumber Ltd.  MISSON  Prospect Equipment 1973  Ltd.  NANAIMO'  J.C. Sharecost Rentals SSales  Ltd. -        X  PORT COQUITLAM  B.M.E. Supply 8i Equipment  Co. .   '<-     j-  POWEU RIVER  ;Les KcHeszar Services Ltd.  PRINCE GEORGE /  The Northern Hardware &  Furniture Go. Ltd.  A I -  Heather PoWenTool Ltd.  QUESNEL   . ,   ,  Eldorado Recreations   7  Rentals Ltd./  7 i'  REVELSTOK^ . /'"   _  Revelstoke Sales & Service  RICHMONP  Hetmanh Mbtor Supply Ltd.  ��� /  SALMON ARM  Carters of Salmon Arm  SICAMOUS  J.B.-Marine  SMITHERS  TratS Trail  Ltd  . 1  Equipment Co.  SOUTH SURREY  Ocean Park Mower and Garden  EquiDment !|.td  lildingSuc  SPARWOOD  / Elk Valley B&ildingSupplies  TERRACE  Terrace Equipment Sales Ltd.  -VANDERHOOF  RictisSawSpies(1977) Ltd.  VERNON  Savoy Equipjment  VICTORIA  Lous Lawnnjower Service  Ken PrasingEqaipment  Butler Brottters Supplies Ltd.  WILLIAMS LAKE  te Marine Sporting  Wilhams La  Supplies Ltd.  WINFIELD  Accent Garcjen Equipment & [ ���  Sports Ltd.  t   ..._.%......   .   rm.m...  ��    ,    �� ��3 . mf  jr   --   ,- m? m    - -' -   ^ '  -jj^lj^.1.   5llll*i-4i.4 f     i_iJ-V*��*-rftTr\rt    X*��  YARROW  , ^-"TEppBfbs.S  Ippry7��7>Ttld:^^  w��- ��*->r ��^^**rf>J.\ii-*->i- Ed Zalesky is tired .'df flying  his dream in circles .and wants to  comej  where?  i  i     (  /i  ,    /I  ���    ' i  '/  ,  1/   ''  The   fog-bound  i     i  i    i  government     uuiw.uvi(  might force Zalesky an<l company  *~   seek  a home in /"aviation-  /for   their  Aviation  to   seek   a  minded"    Alberta  Canadian  Museum of  and Transportation. /  He doesn't want it/that way but  several years of, frustrated  searching in B.C. ihas failed to  find a home base for the vintage  aircraft collected ov|er the years by  the: non-profit ZJCMAT's 50  members. True, much of what has  found its way to Zalesky's Surrey  farm is in his wprds "so much  scrap". Yet the fyles of skinless'  wings, rusty engines and gutted  fuselages serve to; point out the,  sorry state of historical aircraft/  preseWation -ir^; western Canada,  and B.C. in particular.'  What the mAseum ��� in name  only ��� wants is a Ipermanent  facility where members can  restore to flying condition the few  pre-war and (Second World War  aircraft they've managed tojrescue  from    oblivion  land    foreign  '���y ���    .. ..-.-  :A'i%  X%$  ������ y ".-��� :-��� ���-:���>.  '      -.-  X/Xj-A  '���'������;:������.;] fe  T-Xyky-.  ��� ��� AX  ���-���--���' .."���  yyk  .-../���-if  .:������������.���   -."   ���*&  yy -:r m  *..-���                    \  .  Xri- ������!�����������  ��'7"'-> .-���".-.: :  ���'-.'    'X'7~  yxr-M  ���������-r\.  ���'.���.������*:���  ���  r-iriWi  ��� x^aM  in  for a landing ��� bo\  1 .        Jl \  X^x-M  m  bureaucrats  BEFORE ��� This lis the way planes frequently arrive at the Air Museum  - a battered'iGhgsis, crippled wings, without a motor and many other  f mechanical parts.  ��� don't appreciate'splinter groups.  climate  B.C.'s   wet  disastrous.  So Zalesky took it upon himself  to protect those aircraft and parts  which cannot immediately be  restored in two barns built at a  I  collectors  "We've been butting our heads  against the wall]," says! Rose  Zalesky, who has pursued with <  her husbano over tne past ljiyears  the: idea ofja"''flying museujm-!', as  exemplified ,by the Shuttleworth  Trust in England; F  Canadian planeS in UK  "There are ,'a lot of (former)  Canadian plalnes there 1 (Shuttleworth), "notes Ed. "They are  made accessible to the public ���  the people can actually touch  them." '. . \ ' v" ���' .;���'-. j 7 . -  Many Canadians, especially  westerners, will be lucky even to  know of theiij aviation heritage  much less see in action pioneering  bush planes, sleek fighters} and  1 graceful civilian craft of an age  |gohe by. Canada's main concentration of jldxaircraft is the  ���national aeronc.utical collSction in  Ottawa from which, of -the  hundreds of ex amples on display,  a few are allowed to leave the  hangars for the occasional air  snow.  I Zalesky is -'critical- of- both the  national air museumarid airshows  inlgeneral: "Ottawa has told me  there should be7 only on; air  museum in Canada and that they  (The    national!   museum  I has  1 warehouses full pf stuff and it will  "take them years to restore it all." \  I   "There  is\imore to airshows\  than  jets  screaining  past,"   he \  'observes.  I tjiink people would  \, cost'of $50,000. Add to this the  rather see something go by at 100    \ close to $20,000 the Zaleskys'paid  ^niles per hour. "\1     - j for a 1936 DeHavilland DH87B  i .The aircraft parts businessman  would like to prove his point but  with   museum   members   slowly  restoring     planes\j   in    their  basements, ahd witn\ nowheije to  b^se them when completed, there  may not be thle chance. \        I  ���������-  i    ���     ���...' . i   \        I  { Old hangar home ���  ^The'CMAT has been eyeing an  old hangar^kt nearby Bounjdary  Bay airport ever sinde the federal  department of transport announced it is going to reoperj the  facility to air traffic somejtime  next year;. But" the jhangar is\in  need of repair and t'hje DOT wants  to "tear it down." ��� j- -'  '    "It (Boundary Bay) .would be\!  perfect   for   our  needs,.''   says i  Zalesky, j:'but the department of  transport has declared the airport  must pay for itself. They wapt to  surround Jt with a cnaihlink fjence  AFTER ������ The dedicated'efforts of Ed Zalesky and his friends bringSrto  life again old wrecks so thtjt Canadians can enjoy their aerial heritagesXX  i\ '��M  codld   be      Hornet Moth ��� now in mint     about  the  ones  going  in 7; the  k&  flying condition ��� and it is easy _    $80,000   to  $100,00qHange|');  to see why ihey are becoming     many of these by foreign buyers,  financially drained without any  -assurance of future success;  Meanwhile1,    the; flight   of  historical aircraft from Canada.  >��� continues:   Sqme are purchased  for exorbitant1 prices ("We forget  as the collector's| nostalgia advances, from old'cars 'to old  planes. ! kfXrr.  Other examples are discovered  by Zalesky's contacts who may7  (Continued on page 9)  i -^  l.i:"*'  nTIFUl  and you:can imagine what that is  sgoing to.c<pst.  What the CMAT  has needed  for years lffa-place to simply store  what aircrkft iand cpmpbrier ts it j  has managed to beg, borrow and \  buy    during  _sea;rch    forays]  throughoii  Canada.  When  the i  wooden f Iselage of a MpsguitO  fighter,  fir example, has:   beeti  sitting in a prairie farmer's field  since    19^5,   the   stransition \to  XX-;  Xy7x><*:*\ "X'.  ED ZALESfCi  beside one of  Moth.  What a difference  LINE-A-BED is a molded liner/protector for your  truck bed thatVvirtually indestructible. Because  it's made of the same high-impact material you'll find  in football helmets and golf club heads.  The purpose of LINE-A-BED is to protect the bed of a  new or used pickup ��� truck,1 to enhance its ap-  pearance, to insulate the bed when it is used in  conjunction with a topper or recreational equipment.  With LINE-A-BED, a pickup truck owner can haul  heavy equipment in it, c#rry strong alkali, manure,]  etc., without scratching*, marring or otherwise  damaging his truck bed.  Even if it didn't do anything, LINE-A-BED would be  worth having just because it makes a pickup look so  good. And made to stay that way. It's tough, easy trf  clean, resists stains, and it can|even be waxed. One  piece protects the head wall, 'side-walls and bed  floor. Another slips right over the tailgate. One man1  can install it in ten minutes or less. And the result?!  Line-A-Bed makes!  Well, look at any pickup bed without LINE-A-BED,'  then look at one with. !-  |'    For Further Information Call or Write Today '  j TRANS CANADA LINE-A-BED1TD:  ��� P.O. Box 363        Chilliwack, B.C. V2P6 J4  ��� Phone [604] 792-8657    !  Van. Inquirys [Evenings] 732-3684  - Van. Island 758-7169  I  I  ll  I  I  |  Address  Name  City  Prov.  1  I  | Postal Code .].. Phone.......  1 i-i !  ��� Makeand Year of Pickup y...���  -U  J: Safer he^t savings :for all:  yoiir own g  -j\  lAijd^e picking salad greens  in JanB2rJ, turmag thai heat  tb-ermclstaij down aU day ��� mid  savin si yotbsdf some food and  energy ifcnirs. 1  h^s -aD -possible through the  Attached | Solar Greenhouse  <ASG>7ta ^relatively inexpensive-  strwxigx: raat straggles up 10 ibe  south 'fill Of your home and takes  up th^ $pa|e of an average-sized  tbolsh*|.- j I  The ;^oo3 and glass greenhouse  on #��cefnent foundation is  de3^3ijr^lo;beboii��-bintby even  the "f|an|tsiest" of us| ova- a  period^jk 4 fsw days -Kith a Btil^  be-lp JfM oar fiends. Once  eomplt:*dJ the ASG forms ah  attractnjr addition ^o any borne,  oid of peir, due to its simple  design i   I  l  i  - \  --j  J*  The economic, benefits can be  immediate; Depending on locale,  vegetables normally restricted by  climate may be grown toially  Inside the greenhouse or given a  head-stan .5 for warm-weather  transplanting; the anmial saving is  quoted-at about 5175 in the  Vancouver ; area, made more  attractive by the fact that really  fresh vegetables are there for the  picking year-round, al your  doorstep. =  Another attraction in these days  of hash energy costs is the ASG's  ability to; supplement "home  heating. Qais Mattock, of Solar  Applications and Research Ltd.,  estimates, that the 140 square foot  structure is capable of contributing 20 percent to the energy  needs of afl "ordinarily insulated  home" on a yearly average, and  30 to 40 percent for a house with  optimum insulation.  Matiock is a partner in the  Vancouver-based solar energy and  conservation consulting firm. He  is aiso associated with theEcotope  Group of Seattle whose "A Solar  Greenhouse __ Workshop Guide"  incorporates information on solar  water heaters which Mattock is  preparing for B.C. Hydro.  Solar water heating has been  the subject of numerous weekend  workshops offered through the  University of British Columbia's  Centre for Continuing Education  and local.community colleges. It  was decided last July to organize a  solar greenhouse workshop with  Ecotope's Guide as a primer for  participants  with  "no  previous  SOLAR GREENHOUSE FRAMEWORK during Course of construction  next to suburban Vancouver house.  experience with solar energy or  construction."  For a fee of S50, those interested were given the basics of  greenhouse design, plant  physiology ��� by Margaret Coxen  *-  Tbe same quality features thai-"have established Poulan as the leading chain saw  rnanufadurer in the United States make-Poulan the logical chain saw choice for the  Canadian woodcutter. J :  Fanners, pulp cutters and loggers demand a lot from our saws. Quick starting, extra  cuttnig power, quiet operation, styling, durability and affordability. We deliver these  andmorel - ~  jAsk one'of our over 1,000 servicing dealers in Canada to show you the Poulan line.  1 ^There's a complete model range, Irom our incredibly low priced MICRO 25, to our  roost powerful pro models. One oflhemwIH do the job for you! -~  : At Poulan we figure the more we-put info our saws, the less you'll have to put into  . abutting. . - y J  -Maybe that's why the pros swear by us not at us!  -i  �� ei'v-i-'-"--�������'---��I-"-'A  4  I  .   {  % ALfthoriSed Dealers throo^outB.C.&,rtjkonTerritory & Southern Alberta  ��?-',-.----. {    -'     '-Aya.   ���:,������-';.-,;���������'./'  -f~-  of UBC's b Jtanical gardens, who  lent much of her expertise to the  project's o ganizers ��� and actually built an Attached Solar  Greenhouse! onto^ a 40-year-old  house in th| Kitsilano area of the  city. A siniilar "workshop is Offered through the Calgary YMCA  for $45, including food and  lodging at the Y's Yanuska Centre  at Seebe, j 50 miles west of  Calgary.     [  What was the cost? _  What was the cost of building  the ASG?i Mattock reported  SI,200 with "some scrounging"  for material, so the actual cost  would be something higher. As  with insulation of a house, the  expense lof building the  greenhouse can be amortized over  its lifespan _ through food and  energy savings.    .  - The Workshop Guide has every.  potential problem solved before it  could   possibly  happen.   Its   60- "  pages    cover    everything    from  proper placing of the structure to  -^definitive lists of'regular building  materials and tools required, plus  .  .. detailed    sketches    of    critical  " construction areas. There is even a  plant rotation and harvest chart  ~ detailing    an.   entire    year's  greenhouse production-.  -  ~  -��� .�����  If there is one factor that will  make or break a solar greenhouse,  it is the siting of it, according to,  Mattock. The ASG is based On the  "passive" use of solar energy and  does not actively collect, convert  and store it like-a solar panel  system.   While   a  passive  solar  greenhouse is designed to take in  available  sunlight. and   heat,  it  must be designed and situated to  take maximum advantage of the  .  sun. mm ' y-   '  The latitudes of B.C. . and  Alberta dictate a" southern ex-.  posure for the greenhouse's glass  area, so that the structure is attached to the south wall of the  home with its length runninjg on  an east-west axis. A small door or  other opening connects the  greenhouse- area with the~1touse '  interior. r  The shallow climb of the sun in  winter means Ihe glass area must  be steeply inclined. As well, any  obstructions T^uch as . trees or  buildings will only block the sun's  rays and reduce the eiffectiveness  of the ASG's absorption. To"help  retain the heat energy of the  daytime, both the east and west  walls of the greenhouse should be  Opaque and well insulated, as  should the roof. Double-glazing  allows maximum light in while  aiding in heat retention by way of  its dead-air space.-  [Continued on page 19]  v*| Air Museum struggles
I ■      ll' I     \"
[Continued f jom page 7] Privateer crashed three years ago
while on! fire bombing duty. Duly
purchased, the j, four-engined
monster 'has yet to be transported
south byjtug-and-barge due to the
come across an old crash site in
their travels, a fuselage in a^barn
— or a false lead that comes to
nothing. The] searches are ad hoc
and strictly hit and miss, but if the
find can be of any use it is hauled
back to th'e Surrey" j barns; the
CMAT is collecting piecemeal and
will take anything it can get before
it disappears. j I
-Pniiriejunk
A prime so1 tree of aeronautical
remains is the prairie farm. Many
war machines were sold as, surplus
to farmers, not 'for transportation, but as a ready parts
shelf for high-quality components
for adaptation to agricultural
machinery. The results are
stripped hulks degenerating on the
back-40 or in a barn, the farmer
not realizing their worth and
reminding himself to one day get
rid of thejunl:. i
Zalesky doesn't blame the
farmers: "The fuel tanks,
hydraulic sy: terns — --even the
glycol engine coolant — were
scarce right after the war and the
surplus plane:; were a good, cheap
source of then."        .
He wants farmers to know of
the museum and contact it at (604)
278-9804 4f ihey have "even a
piece of wh at may, be an old
aircraft."
A problem at times has been the
price asked for aircraft when the
owner becom es aware that people
are actually -villing to pay good
money for ... that? The CMAT's
plan to resto e to static display-.a
twin-engine I olingbroke bomber-
trainer by combining useable *
fuselage parts frora their own and
another modjl ended in failure.
The owner 3f the Salt Spring
Island Bolingbroke, suddenly
demanded $5,000 for the' rotting
hulk. I   -
The' " alove-mentioned
Mosquito fighter is] in jeopardy
because the S iskatchewan farmer
wants the darii thing, off his land;
too many peo jle have been nosing
around his farm wanting to buy it.
It is also slated forj static display,
fitted with a recovered Rolls-
Royce Merlin Kpl2. aircraft
engine. The "sad, pad" condition
of the Mosquito has not
discouraged tie museum — but
the time and mon^y that's~in-
volved in fetel ing it has.
Similarly, the largest aircraft in
the CMAT cjollectibn isn't: It's
way up in Port Hardy, B.C.,
where the Consolidated PB4Y2'
)   - *      r-< i.-f'.m ,
Y steps
ED ZALESK
spinning the Mop
'airworthy-  pi
Museum's collect ion
qn one of tJi&
in    the    "Air
back after /
/
cost that the museum would like
the provincial gbvernment i ,to
share. Meanwhile, vanclals have
done if considerable damage"^—
souvenir I hunters "cause $1,000
damage to get at a 50-ceiit item;"
Canadian history
Zalesky wants to swap the
Privateer I for "somethirg smaller
with a Canadian background." If
it's not brought south this season,
there may be nothing lef: to swap;
Ed Zalesky has cancer that he
says he's "going to beat and get
the museum established." He has
purchased many- of the CMAT
aircraft because "I'm a doer and
someone has to get things
moving."
His friend and fellow museum
member "Captain" Bill
Thompson is currently restoring1
an N3N floatplane in "bits and
pieces" at his home. Other aircraft/include a nearly finished
Canadian-built Fleet 16. Finch
trairier, a beautiful DeHavilland
Leopard, and the oldest Canadian
DH82A Tiger Moth which is in
Aeronca
Gipsy
DH60
Stampe'
require
restoration
display,
Mosquito
everything
strument
Junkers,-
Lysarider
the process of being restored- by
Zalesky
In perfect
an
flying condition is 7
C3v while^a7i^29'
Moth, Nord SV4C
and7 a:   DH897 kapide
minintal   or - extensive"
Slated - for; static;
in    addition1   to 7^the7
\and;7Bolingbrdke;7 are i7i
from7 a Spitfire; inp 7]
' 7to.77a7.pair;7:of7|
,W?4 floats and a skeletal 7
airframe;
A pioneer of; B.C.7bus*JRiaPe
flying on jhandj in Surrey] is: the;
NorsemanMkIV which; Zalesky
vqws vwill :iiyvagairi despite its
fofdorn 17conditipn7 7; Recently
acquired '[kki-yi^X'^pfh^r^fTqji^
floatplane 7the7Bellancia;;3,lr55 A
Skyr6cket.7BUl THbmpspni who it
also a diver, is; investigating, threi
;crjash7sitesi77^ound^ the 7;Gyl:
Islarid$77ihv<rfying 7war7 training
^fl^ghti. ^ehopesTto recwer-P^4(
rKittyhawk and Hawker Hurricane
•fighters 1 as •welVasa giiiiitJBfeW
Liberator•bomber.^ 7=7;
7 7Sp; fiirTipnyati^ioifert^
Zale^jky'slahd those7bra
of other |^|d^7r--^7have
; the museum pi^^&rw^rd. Th<
[Continued on next page]
lini
i
4-
' ij.
XI
\y
■ X
-? '■:.
kii
Smce 1939. Mercury'
has designed small fishing
outboards that last and last.
That's 40 years of finding
ways to make your fishing
easier, more carefree and
less complicated.
FAST, SURE STARTS.
Every Merc has the'
sure-fire start power of
solid state Thunderbolt
CD sealed ignition.
NO SHEAR PIN.
Should you hit an underwater obstacle, the Merc shock-
absorbing propeller hub absorbs
the impact and protects the
drive-train,
SMOOTH, SILENT TROLLING.
Fishing Mercs from 4-to
40-horsepower are engineered
to troll hour after hour without
missing a beat. Thanks to CO
sealed ignition
FISHLINE CUTTER.
If a fishline gets wrapped
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the prop shaft sea! from damage.
PRECISE MEASURED FUEL.
Zip from one fishing spot to-
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MerCarb  fixed-jet carburetton
that always measures the perfect
fuel/air mixture.
CORROSION PROTECTION
INSIDE AND OUT.
For years of fishing pleasure,
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M'jrcory Manre, F<
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troi! set  button M.S. 7.5.
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a Merc exhausts sound and
fumes underwalter through
the prop hub. Saves gas.
too. by reducing drag and
increasing engine efficiency.
VIBRATION-FREE RIDE.
For a smooth and quiet ride,
Merc Dyna Float  suspension
isolates vibration from the transom.
You II find more reasons
why Merc is your kind of fishing
engine in our Fishpower Fact
Book.' Its free at your Mercury
dealer. Or write. "Fishpower."
Mercury Marine. 1939 Pioneer Rd..
Fond du Lac. Wisconsin 54935.
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■■ i. ! -  I  I-  IS  /  Pibneer mentality] makes  ���_j   ".1 I     f - \    -. . ' -   j      ��� ���       ~    \  conservation job tougher  *- H took Canadians a Ions time  10 realizes that the \ wildlife  resources ol our country were not  unBmitecL jln the early;days of  sctricrorjit {there -was such an  abundance bf wild animate, "feds  and fisli,'aiid agriculture "was so  limited, that hunting and fishing  were n&zssby skills for sonovaE  "Wa^fe fwas ^��t only abundant, i' seai also a competitor for  food sjW Jiving space.} Pioneer  : farmee^haii to fight predators k>  protecflbdlr crops and herds, aid  somet! 'les iheir Tbyes and those of  4heir fpnifes. Even today rafi-  chers : fcdl sheep j raisers suffer  aenifjc&l losses due to predatory  ammabi   i -  AgaKst tab background, the  realization that wildlife [required  protection (and had an} integral  place ifl a balanced ecology was  long in. coming. Sportsmen -were  among the first to draw attention  to tbe d��iidBnE4unnlwr of -wild  M * y  animals and to organize for their \  protection. - 1  The actual extinction of some ;  vaiities, like the passenger pigeon, I  and the threatened extinction of i  others, such as the bison and the |  .whooping crane, helped - con-j  servationists to gain the ear of the !  public. _ '        \  '    Legislative protection 1  The first statutory protection of _  wildEfe in Canada -was an act \  passed by: the Nova Scotia I  legislature? in 1794 for thef  preservation of "partridge andf  blue-winged duck." This was far \  in advance of its time. Most f  provinces did not legislate in this \  field until \ -swell into the 19th f  century. -^   f  Chitario adopted its first game i  law in 1821, but in 1892 it stint  lacked a warden service to enforce I  the law. Enforcement of wDdEfel  protection did not begin in British  Columbia   and   the   Northwest f  ? Territories until 1913J  The federal government's first  interest in wildlife was confined to  - the Northwest Territories. Only  with the adoption of the  Migratory Birds Treaty in 1917  between Canada and:the United  Stales did the federal government  become directly involved" in  national protection of wildlife.  This treaty was "designed to  protect valuable birds that, by  migration, divide the year between the two countries. "Without  altering provincial ownership of  migratory birds, the act implementing the treaty gave the  federal government M>erior  jurisdiction. ~^  National parks helped  Another boost for conservation  came with the estaldishment of  the National Parks system. Banff,  the first of these, was established  as a national park-by act of  parliament in 1887.* Jn 1911 the  ANIMAL TRACKS  3_  and how to recognize them  ������\* 5  yw*��\  1  f&H    Afiii-  ! ���; v ���'  ����� 7m��M taws  ; jj/xznrsmr  l SSiMrZ &T7IXH.   jr/sWMj/roor  ^trr j^joidS'  ���'2*xr    vw     xa.  rtsxT/zcxmoT  Air Museum struggles  3'ack -3ear  I Con tifl Dei from page 9]  Fleet Finch trainer has been  4onfted Outright to tbe CMAT  .while ieveral otbtr aircraft, including #>e Zafcsky*si are on  perasafia^ loan. A restored P-4ff  fighter' is* being offered by its  CanadfaaJ" owner zt- a Teduced  price to k|ep it in die country but  it is feirefl it wittevenrnally go to  the 13:5. for lackof funds.  The|mfseum is also i interested  in other iodes of transportation  as its aanfe implies, but even here'  there Is disappointment: "Two  small Jteasm locomotives available  in BjCJ will probably go'  somewhete else for \ lack of  money." I ^    I  I   j _        ;  | Keepit m Canada  "Die -if hole point of this (the  museupOjis io keep tie stuff in  Canada,"I declares Zalesky. The  provincial .government has not  offered finding but did write to  Otrawi op the CMffs behalf ���  - no response. Surrey municipality  was gepeipus enough to offer land  but, nin Fortunately, it *was "not  suitable fir an airstrip."  The?i Zaleskys   have  been   in  volved with aircraft for 27 years  and are not going to give up the  project because of, a few  "disheartening" experiences.      J  "We've; pulled our horns in,"  says Rose J "and realised progress  is not going to be as fast as we  once thought-" I  Still, they get phone calls  , regulariy from' people wanting  tours of the museum. To ac-  comodateihem "we'll have to aa  more action and less baffle-gab."  Ed is only half joking when he  talks of obtaining a federal works  grant under a tide he's sure the  bureaucrats wiU jump at ���_ the  entymology of moths. [  "You Jcnow, the Tiger Moth,  the Gipsy Mpth, the Hornet Moth  .m. . :-  The couple has travelled to__tbe  Far East in quest of potential buys  in old aircraft, and are not above  purchasing dilapidated wrecks  that would make a fearless  barnstormer, weep. If nothing  else, the carnage can be used as  -patterns for new components or  grafted onto something better, f  "Tbe only way we're going to  do ii islikc a jig-saw puzzle."     }  IZAV5 SOPOT STO/   9Z?-L  or 7ZAOS ^3Sk7  ��'  7a  mk  f  ������Hi  jkxt rzantTJttT '  7^��d -fear  .-J-  "5' f  *x.  \  -   !    S1<lm-  i  &%  \m  ���yy  ySmmt. <zcrjr3Ksr .     _ .   .  ^TZHTixO-CS----- -^ i  THE NORTH AMERICAN BUFFALO or bison was in danger of extinction when enlightened conservationists-succeeded in securing its  protection. ' '      - '  "  Dominion Forest Reserves and  Parks Act authorized the  establishment of additional  national parks by Order in.  CouncU. .  ln December 1916, -Ottawa  established, the Advisory Board on.  Wildlife Protection composed of  federal civil servants particularly  concerned with wildlife and its  conservation. It helped greatly to'  coordinate government-Sactivities  in this area. In 1922 jthe first  federal-provincial conference was  convened by the federal Minfeter  of the Interior to consid< r current  wildlife .-' problems and  management.  Canadian wildlife service  lt was not until 1947) that the  small federal staffs wpiich administered migratory-bird  protection, management vof  wildlife in the National $>arks and  the Northwat TerritorSes, were  brought together hn one  organization, the. (Canadian  Wildlife Service. A^ith its  establishment conservation and  protection - of wildlife undet.  government supervision! could b  said  to  have come  of age in  Canada.  Many individuals played their  part in creating the present atmosphere    of    concern    for  protecting the; native  fauna of  Canada. The" stories of writers  such as Charles G.D. Roberts and  Ernest Thompson Seaton created  a   new   and   more   sympathetic  interest in wildlife. Jack Miner  with his private bird sanctuary on  Lake  Erie  in  Ontario  focused  interest  on  the  Canada goose  *  and other migratory birds. Grey  Owl, the Englishman who wanted      /  to be an Indian, roused concern    /  for   our   national, symbol   the/  beaver. ���---���. ..,  In an urbanized, industrial  society, wildlife will always-be in  danger of bein^sacrificed on the  altar of progress. It takes the  continual vigilance pf groups like  the Wildlife Federation; Rod &  Gun Clubs, and the/dedicated I  work of wildlife specialists both,  federal and provincial, to ensure  the survival of;/this precious  nal ural resource./  Sasquatch -" $cary,  {Continued from page 2]  horrible than usual fades! Great  fun but they would probably only  get blasted in turn.        j.  Why not leave \ve|l enough  alone? Because, say$ Carole  Carpenter of York limversity,  Ontario, Canadians^on jthe whole  . do not appreciate the nasty  wilderness or its environs. Our  folklore is filled with! evil and  dangerous monsters and lacks the  moderation of helpfulf* or even  mischievous, "extraordinary  beings:"      ", _|.  Carpenter is currently working  on a project entitled ''Extraordinary - Beings in Canadian  Folklore" fhrough Q Canada  Council Leave Fellowship.  Portions of her previous studies  dealt with monsters of Western  Canada, and she had this to say to  the international conference:  NegativefoIkloTe  "The most obvious jfeature of  the corpus of Canadi^i monster  beliefs is the generally negative  aspect of the creatures portrayed.  Mostly they are malevolent and  when not, disjpterested, but  almost never purposefully helpful  to mankind. It is significant that  'the only Sasquatch/Bigfoot tale  of which I am aware-.wherein the  creature, helps humans is an  American (television) story. Evil  is always a characteristic,- if not  the primary one, of many  Canadian monsters ��� either they  he&^or do evil, or they appear as  ajesult of evil having been done."  Few    Canadians    know    the  myth or reality  wilderness /that comprises; the  larger . part " of their ��� country;  mostly ,they regard' it' as unpredictable, .malevolent, and  uncontrollable, just Tike the infamous Canadian climate.  Canadians seem to view, nature as  '-a force apart from themselves  and working upon them." Nature  / is larger than life, "one might say  monstrous." Canadians associate  monsters with wild places such as  dense forest and deep lakes.  The  "garrison  mentality"  of  '. early settlers, and the fact' that .  .; much of Canada's  folklore ���  ��� including the Sasquatch ��� was  derived from the culture of the  feared   Indians,   go   far   in   explaining the dark view taken of  extraordinary beings, in Canada,  according to Carpenter.       '  "Canadian monsters are a  means to understand the  Canadian mind and the real  Canadian culture," she believes.  "If one figure, fnom the  national folklore were to be  selected to represent ��� the image  many Canadians and some  foreigners have of Canada ���  namely, that the country is  savage, backward, close to nature  and largely uncultivated ��� no  better one than Canada's number  one, monster, the Sasquatch,  could be chosen."  Carpenter concluded: "Besides  possessing all the characteristics  ��� above, he (the Sasquatch) is  associated with the Indians, and is  big and dull, just like Canada is to  many people."  So run, Sasquatch, run.  I    1- I  Caiiadi  ���The .ubiquitous "beaver is so  familiar to Canadians that yet  another article about its ingenious  nature is risky.  But, let's have a look at the real  Castor        canadensis    whose '  laudable    wo'rk ' habits    are  balanced, somevftiat, by a dim  mind.  To wit: The beaver's famous  knack for celling a tree exactly  where it waits it ��� on its head?  You have to admit that's pretty  stupid, yet more than one gnawer  has bonked itself fdtellyl by  chewing iw the line of fall.  Timberrr^-ouch! "\   Nature's lumberjack takes~bn a\  tree from a position dictated by  comfort. Anyway, most trees at  water's edge will fall in that  direction regardless of the  beaver's supposed intentions; the  additional light reflected off the  surface msves trees to lean  'stream-side naturally.  The beaver acts primarily on  instinct, something not as intriguing to people as an animal  with a mental slide rule. Instinct,  unfortunately, remains as a  mysterious phenomenon beyond  the presert understanding of  mankind.  ���a^, man named Lars Wilsson  killed-the idea of brainy beavers  through experiments in the 1950s.  A hydroelectric dam in Sweden  had been t ireatening to wipe out  several beaver colonies by raising  and lowering the water level.  Wilsson ssved a number of the  beavers anp observed them when  o'f rushing water was  into   their  new  en-  the sound  introduced  vironmentj  True to form, the paddle-tailed  gang madd a b-line for the loudspeaker and commenced their  construction right at the source of  thesoundj!  However disappointing this  revelation is for its fans, the  beaver ii still one of the most  interesting animals in existence.  This largest of North American  rodents lias the power to totally  change its environment ��� and  that of everybody else in the  neighbourhood.  Beaver 5 build hew lodges' in the  autumn, sometimes at a stream  bank but preferably Out in a pond  where th: surrounding water will  protect tie finished product and  its tenants. Construction is started  ��� by plunging sticks sharp-end-first  into the muddy bottom. The  beaver tl en builds upward with  sticks, m id and stones until the  lodge jut;; an average of four to  five feet above the water's surface. Tinneling in from the  bottQjn, it builds at least two  tunnels a id finishes with a large  chamber ibove water level which  is divided into living and sleeping  quarters ined with a mattress of  woodsliv;rs.  Ii stinct serves wejl  The a forementioned instinct  serves th; beaver well. It covers  an exposed portion of the lodge  with wet mud that hardens like  reinforce'1 concrete in the winter  air. Hunters and trappers have  reported seeing'evenj the powerful  wolverin< perched in frustration  on the 1 op of the bunker-like  structure, getting only a smell of  the delicacy inside.   :  Not being a hibernating animal,  the beav;r avoids a frost-bitten  tail by swimming under the ice for  eaver  as\nuch as 15/minutes, slurping  the ocdasionalpapped air bubble.  A winter's supply of foe d is piled,  prior to freeze-up, in fr ant of the  lodge anaxis brought in through .  the bottomVhen needed. A piece  of mathematical trivia states that  beavers.eat between 22 and 30  1 t  ounces of wood\ per day, and   ���   ~  concludes   with  the  calculation  i;r,;  that one acre of asp:ns (trees  between one and two inches in  diameter) will feed 10 beavers for  one year.  food   supply  that  It   is   the  determines   how long  will remain in a  family  a beaver  particular  area. The water level of the pond  can be raised j and canals built to  bring . the beaver closer to the  trees, but eventually there is just '  too much ground to cover safely.  The beaver itself is a study in   '  efficier  I-  >"  bey.   At   an   average   40   1 THE BEa ~vt,R ���  [Continued on page 13]  tojammar to oe really exotic, too destructive fo be really liked, too,Canadian not  ! ! J  Le Winchester Tuq  to deserve  For all good sports.  Nothing goes better in the great outdoors  than an official Winchester tuque.  they reredihd white in cdlour with the  Winchester name prominentl^displayed  They're also warm, comfortablgand stylish.  All you have to do to get one for youajidi  your family is to send $3.00 plus 75Ctocover  cost of handling, and proof of purchase of one box  of Winchester Super X. DoubleX Magnum. Upland  Shotshells.Super X Silver Tip or Power Point ���,. ���'  Centrefire Ammunition. ��� '/���? ��s>  We will do the rest      ... JL ';-���-"���        7����,s  This winter take   -t>, ^i- :r,  cover under ari  *T  CANADA       ' V-.i  we don't want you!  to miss a thing.  j  official Winchester  tuque.  ���ymi  "���SsiwdSl"^  -mivc/tirsfr/t &.  UPIAND '  Mail to-Winchester Canada Ltd.  >0. Box 2007 j  (Cobourg. Ontario  K9A4M1 1  Attention. TUqubOffer  I enclose $_  .......  for 7tuquesat$300each.p[us75JC  postage and handling chargesand proof of purchase* of  "WinchesterShotshells orCentrefire Ammunition for each  ��� tuque. Cheques are payable to Winchester SorrynoCOD  - Ontario residents add 4i sales tax (Offer expires Dece tber  31.1978)  . "Proof of purchaseeitherarieijiptvbox of end flap from an> Winchester  ShotshellorCcntrcftre Ammunition box  "...        :     .     I                    J  NAME___J II !   ADDRESS_  CITY.   PROVINCE.  .POSTAL CODE_  (A Ml ST) ���i  I  12  !>.  --  Whlen black men were  ^Biooke Forbes \  ���On aiy {sunny Sunday afternoon ii |860, most of the  inhabStanll if Victoria, \ B.C.  could be found watching the Eveiy  mDitafy dnHieg of the colourful  black regiment known as tht  African Rifles. They had tbe  disfindonf of -being the first  military unit in thk$rovinee "and  .the rifle fcofps was| justifiably  proud both of their Spied brass  band pnd7 their beautifully embroidered blie andS&ite dress  unifonns"."Tbdr. weekly Jijsplay in  the ilbwty trimmed clearing of  Beacon Hill j Park had quickly  become a \ favourite Sunday  pasarae for the people of Victoria. ���'  The 44 black men practised  precision drilling, their band  playing the \ solemn Men of  Harlech, while children played at  being soldiers alongside, them.  Their parents, -in billowing  Sunday dresses, parasols, and  black bowler hats shared picnic  hampers and pitchers of cold beer  in this relaxed ritual of Victorian  British Cdhnnbia-  The African. Rifles had been  popular with a lar^ segment of  the populace of Victoria from its  inception, though it also had sons  very strong opponents ...  primarily those who had objected  to the presence of the blacks in  B.C. from the very beginning, and  who tried hard to prevent their  I participation in all of the com-  I munity's affairs. '��� .  I    Blacks began arriving in B.C.  | from  California in 1858, as a  j result of legislation instituted by  \ that newly formed state which  I would restrict the activities of the  I thousands of free blacks who had  I gone- west   as   a  refuge   from  j slavery. When in January, of that  I year, Archy Lee, a fugitive slave,  1 was arrested in California, the  | blacks   there    organized,,  an  I emigration society to investigate  f possible locations to resetde. "The  f, decision   to   choose   British.  | Columbia   was   made   after   a  I personal invitation was extended  I to them by the governor 'of the  | colony,  James Douglas, whose  l'-i~ y-~~x-yi - x>~^x-,��&-���-*  VICTORIAN PIONEER RIFLE CORPS, popularly known as the  African RifJes,\are shown in full dress uniform in this photo from the  Archives.of British Columbia.  J  own mother was West Indian.  In April of 1858 the first blacks  arrived in Victoria, a settlement  The magazine supplement is published twice yearly by j Western! Regional  Newspapers (1974) Ltd., a non-profit organization of community newspapers  serving non-metrbporrtantentres in Alberta, British Columbia and the Yukon.  . "' The WRN newspapers are represented for national advertising  sales by Armstrong-Dagg Representatives Ltd., Suite-810,207  West Hastings St.. Vancouver. Phone (604) 684-5419 or 684-  8728. .     .-   . ���'-.." -L-.*'  The complete list of WRN newspapers tarrying this supplement is print-ad  below. Additional copies are available on request-to them. I .]���- ���  m BRITISH COLUMBIA:  * Apbot^Oji-SurnasiMafeQuiN^ffws^  Armstrong Advertiser     ;.  Campljeilftiyer Courier 7  t?ainpi>ellJRiver Upper Islander  Okife-gar^'e^s \  CriBJwedf Progress        \  Xkxirist3\\ ConjcK District Free Pres  Creston VpBe-yAArance J  Duncan Cewi chan Lea dst.  BaneyGai-Htie i  .BoDe.StsrtGsrn  FsmfcD^Na-ws > ^  lad^r.ili-Chernan-jsCli.'onide  tsrszorrd feoicstrearr: Gazette  . tang^Apvans  : ysoe. 3r>:i2= R;ver ?ie*s  &e^-"r. Heral::  MissJonrraserYaltey Record \  Oliver Chronide '  1DD Mile House Free Press I  ParksvTte-Qualicurn 3eech_Progre5S  UndudingRctoriaD I  Pixt Cocuit5ain Herald"        . f  Port Hardy tiorth Island Gazette I  pDA-eH River News _. I  Pnnceterj-SinSlkam-senSpoifi^ii j  OuesneS Cariboo Observer |  Revelstoke Review  Salmon^m Observer J -  Sesi.sltPsxiinsu\aTi~,es   - }  Sidney Rev>=w _  Srnsthers interor News ?  S-L-nrnenarid Review " f '  5^-rey Leader                 * f  W;";srr5 LakeTnbune         - I  YUKON:.  WhftehorseYuton News  ALBERTA: -  Banff Crag & Canyon *  BonnyvUleNouvelie (Including Grand  Centre) .      _  BpDw Island 4D V,ile County "  Commentator  Camrose Canadian " -  Coa!.daleSunnv South News   .y  Didsbury Booster & Min. View County  s4sws  . Drurnhei5er Mai}^  Fort Saskaiche��van Record  H-sh-Level Echo        ��� ; -  H:g"n Rr.-er Times "  iniiiifaii Prov.nce       >  Lac La Biche Post i - ��� j.  Lacombe Globe i . - i  Leduc Representative"' j  Olds Gazette ���      j  Raymond Review '. -1  Rjmbey Record-    - " j  Rocky Mtn. House Mountaineer  St Paul Journal !     ii  X  Sherwood Park News  Stettler Independent |  Stony Plain Reporter  Strathmore Standard  Taber Times I     -  l^reeHiIIsCapital '" 7 . :  Vermilion Standard - j . . _  Vulcan Advocate- " ��;  "iVesllock News 'Including Shopper)  V.'e'a^kiwin Times  whose population had recently  swollen, with the discovery of  gold, from a Hudson's V Bay-  trading post of 800, to a; community of over 17,000 all in a  matter of just a few months. The  blacks, totalling about "400  families, settled mainly in and  around Victoria, with a large  group pre-empting land on  Saltspring Island^ the largest of  theGulflslarids.  Overt hostility  The newly arrived settlers were  greeted with a certain amount of  hostility. Many of those who had  come to B.C. in-the gold rush  were .' Americans from slave  holding states who rejected the  idea of integration. The, blacks  ;were refused membership in  almost every organization that  existed in Victoria, with the ex-'  ception of the Anglican church,  whose'minister, Reverend Cridge,'  fought the disapproval of rnost of  his white parishioners and became  a champion of the black pioneers,  j There were no military  regiments at; the/time; but the  hastily constructed city .was a  firetrap,���'���'-and- there ' were : in  existence Vvq_ fire brigades.  Unable to jmh either of these, the  blacks formed a rifle corps .... the  first in British Columbia. It was  called the Pioneer Rifles, excluded  whites, and was given the full  support of Governor Douglas.  The Pioneer Rifles consisted of  40    privates,   , t.  captain,:    2  lieutenants, 1 sergeant, and an 8  piece band. Their uniforms, made  in England, consisted of a dress  ��� uni form of blue with white facing  and pipe clayed .webbing, and a  drill uniform that was green with  orange facing. On their heads, the  corps wore flat peaked caps with  jWhite tufts at the front.  =  The African Rifles, as they were  popularly known, built a drill hall  almost at once, located oh Yates"  Street in Victoria, but when the  weather permitted, Beacon Hill  was their favourite place to drill  and hold skirmishes. The public  display became a popular Victoria71  outing,    and   the   corps   itself]  became so popular that when," in j  . 1861, a group o f whites decided to' j  form their own brigade, there was I.  a great deal of opposition from  Victoria's white residents.  Militia ignored ���'!  In 1864 Governor Douglas)  retired. He was replaced by James j  Kennedy in whose honour;  inauguration celebrations were j  planned throughout the colony,  ^including a parade in Victoria-j  ^Continued on page 16] |  ^ ���c  I  From soup to  appealing cold weather treats  "E71W*  Soup < old ��� Soup' hot  With th< long cold nights  approaching its soup time.  Everyone enjoys a hearty soup on  a chilly night and L have one for  you. that ser/ed with french bread  and a salad can serve as the main  course of the meal. It takes a little  time to prep ire but it is Well worth  the effort. I usually double the  quantity as i t freezes well and it is  great to have on hand for those  ..busy days (or lazy ones) when  making a meal -is one chore too  many.    .  lentil Soup  1 Vi cups Lentils  5 cups water  4slicesBaccn  Vi cup slicec carrots  . Vi cup diced green sweet pepper  1 cup sliced - inion  1 cup canned Tomatoes  3 tbsp. buttt r  3 tbsp. flout  2 cups beef stock (beef cubes can  be used)  1 to 2 tsp. sa lt (according to taste)  2 tbsp. red v ine vinegar  Vi tsp. grou id black pepper  Wash lentils and put in large  saucepan with water. Cover and  bring to boil. Reduce heat and  cook slowly for 1 hour. During  this period fry bacon till crisp,  cool and crumble in hands and  put aside. Add all the vegetables  to the bacon drippings and saute  over low hoat for fivie minutes.  When lenti s are ready add the  l  bacon and vegetables to the lentil  pot, mplt butter in-bacon jiian,  from heat and blend in  remove  flour,  minute  slowly  Stir and cook for one  Remove from hejat and  blend in stock, z^dd to  lentil pat. Bring the souplto the  boiling point, stirring constantly.  Reduce'heat to simmer, coVer sand  cook  for 35  minutes, stirring  frequently.    Add    pepper  and  vinegar,  minutes.  Stir and cook fpr three  stirring constantly. To serve hot,  just' add cream at this point.  Hotvever, Vichysoisse is at its besl  served cold. To serve cold it  should be thoroughly chilled  before adding cream. I usually  mafce it( a day ahead and add  cre*am before serving using a wisk  to beat it in. Makes tWo quarts.  Garnish with chopped chives or  parsley.-  i  ' Salmon with Granola  As a prelude to a*hearty dinner, C^-4 fresh or frozen Salmon-Steaks,  there is nothing more delicious  than Vichysoisse. It is (French  peasant potatoe soup refined to  join the gourmet dishes of .French  cuisine. This one is quick and easy  to make. It should be served in  small quantities, in soup cups, as  it is rather rich. j     -  Vichysoisse     j    J  1 cup onions - chopped j  2 leeks (white part only) chopped  V\ cup melted butter ��       j     j  2 cups raw potatoes diced i    j4  1 qt. chicken stock (chicken cubes  may be used)  Salt (to taste)  !4 tsp white pepper  1 cup light cream^  Saute onions and leeks ih butter  till soft and yellow. Do not  brown. Add potatoes and stock,  salt and pepper. Cook abqut 20 to,  30 minutes, till potatoes Eire soft.  Put through blender while hot  (blend a cup at a time to avoid  splash). Reheat] to boiling point,  Cana dian beaver destroys environment  [Continued from page 11]  pounds, some reaching 60  pounds, it has been: called clumsy  but pets are claimed by their  owners to be agile enough to  dance ��� and are downright ef-  fectionate. Also, they, do not eat  the furniture.  Transparent eyelids and ear and  nose valves make life under the "  water a pleasure for the beaver. It  also has a fold of skin just behind  very sharp and ever-growing front  teeth that keeps water out of its  mouth during i submerged  chewing. The well groomed  beaver m ikes a good use of two  inside nails on its webbed hind  feet that i re split for combing out  its fur --and picking-its teeth  after a hard day, jaw-wise.  709-pound monster  Today'; beaver contrasts with  its 700- sound ' ancestor that  nibbled its way around the world'  one millic m years ago'.' Its name is  derived ft omthe old Anglo-Saxon  word "bcofor" but reference to  them is f )und as far back as the  time of Egyptian hieroglyphics.  The beaver's importance' to  Canada was in starting New  World trade for their pelts; indeed, be iver skins were at one  time the official currency and  wars wer? fought for control of  thefurtrj^de!  book, The Fur Trade,  Dickinson Rich writes:  "The old fur traders and trappers  gave mor j. than they ever intended  or dreamed to America... they  followed strjange rivers to their  sources, struggled over towering  mountair ranges, crossed wide  praries and nameless lakes,  penetrated   deep   into   pathless  cut approximately 1" thick  2 tbsp. butter or margarine  1 medium tart apple,,peeled and  chopped  1 cup granola  Vi tsp. salt  Vt tsp. cinnamon  Dash of pepper  Wipe steaks with a damp cloth.  Place in single layer in foil-lined  shallow baking dish. Melt butter  in small pan. Add apple and cook  for 2 minutes. Add granola, salt,  cinnamon and pepper,' Stir to  blend well.' Place Steaks in  preheated 450 degrees ly oven for  5 minutes. Remove from oven and  top with the granola mixture.  Return to oven and reduce heat to  350 degrees F. for a further 7 .to 8  minutes. Serve immediately  accompanied by'lima beans and  potato puffs.  ISote: If steaks are frozen, do  not thaw. Double cooking times  fori steaks stated above:  In her  Louise  wilderness. Through their explorations, the geography of  : North America was known 100  years before it might otherwise  have been. They opened the way  ���for settling the West."  The trade got a big bojst when  French hatmakers came up with a  strong* smooth felt for hats made  of the beayer's underfur.  Everybody had to have ana with  the result that by the iate 19th  century large areas of the continent were completely depleted of  beayer, the peak being a half-  million killed in just ojne year.  Along came the silk topper and  the hard-pressed tail slapper got a  reprieve. .      I   .  Strict controls Dn; trapping in  following decade; wallowed the  beaver populations to recoup so  that their trapping is once again  big business in j Canada. The  season's harvest in 1975-76 wasj  almost 335,000 pelts worth over  $6,700,000. Tliev probleijn now is  in keeping their numbers to a level  where they don't eat each otiher  out of house and home. 1-  ^e beaver's worth to jthe  environment is incalculably more  than the price of their' skins. By  working at tie headwaters of  rivers and streams, this darpenier-  lumber-jack - architect j,engineer  helps stabilize water flow, crejites  trout ponds and improves; the  habitat of other forms of wildlife.  x Opinion divrdec  Human opinion, ori :he other  hand, is divided over the beayer's  worth: Some farmers like to lijave  them around because their dams  raise the water table,  imprb  farmers  4  land   fertility;  spehd   their   uime  plugging culverts  and watching  trees die from the flooding.     \  Everybody agrees it's hard to  get ]rid of beavers short of calling  in,, a trapper. Competely  eliminating them from an area can  haye consequences worse, than  their presence, however,  especially where the . beavers'  dams help maintain" ponds and  water tables.  An instance when the^beaver's  help was actually sought occured  at Canada's Chalk River atomic  ^energy plant. Two beaver soon  made'the project's leaking storage  dam watertight. They apparently  do a better job of dam building  than man ��� and much-cheaper.  N(Iany trappers believe the  beaver's . intelligence and personality are underrated. The  scientific viewpoint holds- that  "carbful observations, made over.,  a long' period on captive beaver  have demonstrated that their urge  to work is of a purely mechanical  } nature, ahd is still labouriojusly  carried out, even when the objectives are unattainable."  A third opinion is ehougi to ,  "make Canadian beavers and  -supporters alike chew the rug.  Recent efforts tobring ttie beaver  backlto England after 70CJ years of  extinction involved not Castor  canadensis but Castor liber, the  European version, imported from  France. t  Hbw did the; Canadiar? beaWr,  which is honoured on Coats of  armsij and coins, end up second  best$ Because, said the  repop'ulation project's leader, the  Canadian beaver is "backward  and particularly wasteful in tree -  cutting."       .. ]   i  A  SALMON WITH GRANOLA DRESSING ��� a different way  salmon steaks that seems to appeal to contemporary taste buds.  of serving  The Built-in Differences of a National  : Pre-Manufactured Home Package  The Bellvue  1332 sq.ft.  tr:  ^^^Slt^^��-   Don't be footed by price compari* (  sons...The pnee on a National premanu-  factured home package is a total pnee -  There are no little hidden extras. no surprises when our package reaches yoiir  jobsrte Our specification sheet tells ybu  exactly what you will receive tor your  money. I  Just a few of National's standard features included in our Bhbtem series  ��� Separate cfelwenes of your ]  Basement Package, Home Package  and Kitchen Cabinets eliminate joojsite  damage.                                 J  f Pre-manufacturedwallsectionsoffaln-  dned hemfir }  ��� Gyproc, poly, R-12 walls and R-28 ceiling insulation |  ��� Twin sealed, double weather stripped,  wood caiement windows I  ��� Carports and garages are included In  ourpnee if illustrated in our catalogue  ��� 2x 6 top and bottom chord trusses!  wilhstand heavier loads ]  ��� Prefinished interior doors with matching tnm I  ��� Fully insulated metal exterior doors  with matching window/screen storm  doors - it  ��� Beautiful Citation furniture finished^it-  chen cabinets and bath vanities, mirrored medicine cabinets ||   '  ��� Shutters, flower boxes, window gni^s ���  and planters are little extras that are  included in National's once (if rllustrat-,  '    <ad in our catalogue) ] j  ��� A one year homeowner's insurance  polity protects you from vandalisn  and theft while your home is being  constructed I  ^FORMOREll  INFORMATK  :    .COlsfJfllQTl  Youmlde/  ���   REPRESENTATIVE TODAY  To contact the,Nat onal.  Rep ifvyour area#|ease  call: ��� ���X^A  EDMONTON:  [403J434-6403  .    VANCOUVER:  ' [604] 530-0251  SEND NOW  a    FOR  NATIONAL'S  CATALOGU  OF 120  STANDARD  COMPON��ffr  HOMES  NATIONAL HOMES LIMITED  Box 245, AbbotsfordJaC.      ,  ���v I I   ,  Please rush a copy of National's catalogue of component-homes.  Name  Addi  WRN  dress     one No      I Ran qn Building  prion  f Own a Building Lot  I Requite Financing.  n  y 14  ^  Hcrt ^un5i clear skies  and j sparkling water  " bj Either Young   j  Onef>f ihslmore remotejof lie  Dodecanese $roup, the Island of  Kalymros! pes ~ only fcyineai  m2es"pff1th| coast of Turkey,  ���which ^anlbefeaaly seen horn, tie  mounr���ns oa lie drive tofVathi,  Kabm'iosf ofcly rally lush and  fertile 7 valle^, famous for its  tangerines. 1 chose KaJymnos for  a vacaiiofl because J -was iold it  ���was sufficiently isolated to be free  of 5T*?^pj of tourists. The entire  island ->is only 109 iquaxe  Mfemefiss, mostly craggy .barren  brown :?3toae mountains -with  green Tslleys below,-wheiecluster  the small towns and villages which  are sxrlb l Jovdy contrast to the  brown- rock ^with the j pastel  colour, af the homes and the  greenery ��� around ithem.  Everyv/here are churches^ some  very andent, most of them small  and some very exquisite. >  - On ihe Island "of Talfiitos, a ten  "minute boat ride from Kalymnos,  I visited a very, small church which  has 16th Century Byzantine  paintings of the twelve Apostles"  on the waD Ixhind the altar, stED  looking luminous and fresh..  Talentos once was a pan of  Kalymnos, separated.^ by an  earthquake during ihe sixteenth  century. A-short climb provides  the most beautiful views of  mountain and sea. From one  " poini 1 could see to my right the  ruins of a Phoenician fort, to m>  left the remains of a Saracen  castle, and directly, in front'of me  three Roman storehouses, built  aboul 500 B.C. Trom local rock  exhibiting perfect Roman arches.  They are intact -except that the  ,*>-  A  [The familiar Bank of Montreal blue  passbook. ~        _  _:  jTb thousands oi people it  represents more than just a Bank of  Montreal Savings account ...It's their  key to successful financial planning.  ) A new house, a car, college tuition  only come through careful planning  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of [Montreal  Serving B.C. &?Yukon since 1887  THE MAIN TOWN OF KALYMNOS which, though it bears the samename as the island, is referred toby  Kdlimnians asPolheas\Porf\y       *  '���-..''. . porticos are .gone. Today,  goatherds use them to shelter their  beasts during bad weather.  Kalymnos has many'beautiful  beaqhes, the water is warm and  the ran very hot. If you arejucky,  withJihe weather, as I was, a  constant breeze from the sea  makes the sun very tolerable. So  much so, that one must take "care  to avoid sunburn. Starting off  with fifteen minutes a day for the  first few days and gradually increasing the time. Many of the  beaches have trees fringing them  which offer welcome shade.  Limited accomodation  The island has a total of 1113  rooms available fojr tourists, 259  are pension, 854 are in hotels. I  can recommend the Katina Hotel  at Lairties. The Katina was-  originally the private home of  Anthony and 7 Calliope  Kalojannis. Three years ago they  enlarged the place td create a  hotel. It is small._'with only ,11  rooms. Of these only one double  and one single has a private toilet.  The rest share common shower  and toilets" This is the usual setup,  except for a few very hew places,  and even most of those have few  private facilities. Room rates at  the Katina run from 550 drachma  single to 870 dr. double. -This  includes a continental breakfast  and lunch." Though one can  arrange to take lunch only when  convenient. At the present rate of  exchange this means the cost per  . day for two people, including  both meals is about S28.'  Callioppe does the cooking and  the food is excellent if overabundant. Her raisin bread and  coffee cake, served for breakfast  are delicious. Beer and wine are  extra, but the cost is small.  For dinners or a'change of pace,  at lunchtime just around the,  corner from the Katina is the  "Catina by the Rock" owned and  operated by Jack and Costas  Gavalas. (They opened this year  and plarFto operate from mid-  May to mid-September each year.  They serve an excellent hamburger and salad and have ah  extensive selection, of wines and  liquors at the bar. A dinner for  three, including wine and Metaxa,  the Greek brandy, came to about  $1*5.00. The Cantina is open-air ��  and right by the sea.  Jack stays in Kalymnos most of  the time, but Costa left Calymnos  at the age of 18. He went to  [Continued on page 15]'' ���-''.-'���"*���;'' -  and financial counselling.  Whateveryou want out of life the  people at Bank of Montreal can help-  you get it.  Start todav. -  All it takes is your own little blue  book.  It banks a lot.  V [Continued from page 14]   -  Canada whers he worked at odd  jobs waiting for 1 his landed immigrant stat is. He stayed in  Canada for >eyerr years and in  1977 moved to .Boston, where he  works for an Uncle .who operates  a chain of restaurants. But every  summer, like so mi^ny Kalymnian  men who work abroad, he heads  back to Kalym nos:���'���''.  Sponge diving  V At one time about 90% of the  men of Kalymnos were involved  in sportge divu.g, a dangerous and  difficult occup ationi Even though  in recent year $, their equipment  has been up iated, most men  choose to Work abroad where they  can make more money. They send  most of their honey home to be  used as dowrjs for their.sisters,  and to build homes for their  parents. At this time thereare 850  private homes, under construction  on that tiny isiandand nearly all  the money to do this has been  earned abroad -  The influx of funds from  abroad has had a negative effect  on agriculture The parents and  wives left behii id can do so well on  i the money sent home they no  longer bother to cultivate the  ''--.. land. Everywhere ih the foothills  ' one sees barrm terraces, where  once .grew, fig _ olive and almOhd  trees. Touring the various towns  on Kalymnos by taxi is not expensive. For'example, when my  friend and lv rent to Vathi, a 45  "minute drive through winding  mountain road s; which climb quite  high, providing breathtaking  views to take your mind off the  fact that the rOad is so narrow  that the1 driver toots the horn on  approaching each corner to warri  oncoming trafl ic, the fare was 200  drs7about $6.50. We stroked back  front the small port where the cab  set lis down, through a sleepy  village, to the town square where  we sat under a huge old tree  drinking Sevei Up till the bus  .came along aid for 17 dr. each,  topk us back to town.  Just/before eaching the square  we came upoi l . a roadside stand  displaying th; "most beautiful  hand woven bedspreads,  tablecloths and rugs. The bedspreads and c oths are; woven ih  cotton with the designs done-in  wool, and sell at the incredible  price of $28 00. The place is  owned by Johi i Zaharioy who told  us that there are only about 30  women left ch the island who  weave. We hai passed.one sitting  at her work autside her house.  From Vathi one can see the  highest point on the island, Mt.  Prophet Elias, on top of which is  a monastery built by a sailor  between 400;��ind 500 years ago.  Having spent E0 years at sea the  sailor came back determined  never to set eyes on the sea again,  and- though it is the Island's  highest point, it is so located that  the sea is no|t visible from any  direction.  Lot g,history  Kalymnos  time   they  Italians, who  was.  part of the  Ottoman empire, ruled by the  Turks from If 22 to 1912 at which  wpre dusted by the  in turn were sent  packing by the Allies at the end of  the Second W3rld War. It was not  until   1948   that  Kalymnos   of-  [Continued gh page }!>]v . (,,(1 , y  REBATE PROGRAM: Join with us and Zenith in this exciting  double celebration by taking full advantage olf the big Zenith  60th Anniversary Customer Rebate Program. You'll save  significant dollars on selected Zenith SYSTEM 3 TV models  .... up to $60.00 depending oh the set purchased. Here's how  the program works. Just buy any one of the qualifying models,  fill;but the money-back coupon from your Zenith dealer and  send the coupon back to Zenith with your owner's registration  card as your proof of purchase. You'll get a check direct  froni zenith. Program starts-Sept. 4 and ends Nov. 1,1978.  Featuring  1979  THE BEST ZENITH EVER!  TRI^FOCUS  PICTURE TUBE  The sharpest Zenith  ��� >   picture ever!  TRIPLE-PLUS  . CHASSIS  COLOR SENTRY  Designed to be the most  reliable Zenith ever!  Zenith's most  sophisticated, automatic  picture control system!  ��  K2512W  Table TV featuring  American Walnut  ,  wood-grain  finish applied to  durable wood  products.  The IVES ��� K2544M  Early American Styled  Console. Maple wood-  grained finish applied to  genuine Maple wood  veneers on top and"  ends. Gallery of select  hardwood solids. Front  and base.of simulated  wood. Casters.  ���:.-i  77 -;  ., i  SEE THE  PARTICIPATING  ZENITH  DEALER NEAREST YOU  Get our great  price PIUS you get  up to '60"  from Zenith  ZENITH . . . "the quality goes in before the name goes on"  j u  t '  Yi^tori^l's forgotten African Rifles  jf"~   X-       \ . 1 ' ', * .":"-.  I���JT tinned from page 121 Grand Marshall "      nreceeded   bv   iis   brass   band.       without : the   ei  J  [����� tinaedjfrom page 12|  ase"���:. -^"ben the Pioneer Rifles  ap{.��oath"4d fhe organizing  coii niiies j with the suggestion  iha:; :he| ptrddpaie in the parade  the; : were} refused permission.  ' sating off a controversy in" the  j>res| about tbe legitimacy of the  refu al. aid the state f of race  relation* ii the proviaee. The  committee claimed that khey*ad  refused ihe request because as the  on# ini��tat>- unit, custom decreed  thai iheAftican Rifles would have  to ^aS $h^ parade, and they feh  the&otli*x participants would have  wititfrakn^n protest.     |  T^e Ko^eer Rifles cominued to  driB pnbli��|y, hoping tojwork up  pubfc sujtport and change the  mn>4s of fthe members of the  committee j*ho had opposed their  inclusion |n tbe parade. They  paraded their band through the  Streets, evefy evening, and the day  before the. parade held a special  ceremoay fat winch they were  presented frith a silk Union Jack  by the 'Ladies of Victoria'. At ihe  presentation a speech -was mack  by one of t|e ladies saying: "Men,  as long H3.ftiis flag shall-ft-ave over  you, yob iliay rest assured that no  man.pr set ofmen, or nations can  successfully grind you down  trader thl iron hedl of op-  prevail - j  In spate |>f these fervent -words,  and the sympathy and urging of  many prominent res dens of  Victoria, jtbe~ Rifles vere not  penmued to join the parade.The  lS^y^Chi|>nicle of March 15th,  3SM, listl the orderj of the  procession! _ -_  Grand Marshall  Band  Duptadon  &om the  Hebrew  Benevolent Society;  Pioneer Firemen;  His Excellency's carriage;  Gty Council;  Hebrew    Benevolent    Society;  withbanner;   " \  Sodete   Francaise   de   Ken4  faisance with banner; ���  Tricolor and Gold; \  Assistant     Marshall,     Pilots,*  Assistant Marshall; j  Police;  Band;  Deluge   Fire   company   with^  apparatus;; j  Tiger Fire Company with  apparatus;; j  Union Hook and Ladder*  Company;; ���   {  ���Citizens* I  During the parade the outcast  Rifles held a parry for thdrl  supporters at a restaurant owned  by one of their members, where  generous portions of chicken and  beer were consumed. f  Dramatic gesture  A week later/ in a dramatic  gesture,    the    Pioneer    Rifles^  preceeded by its brass band,  dressed in its fine embroidered  dress uniforms, marched with  dignity across the old wooden  bridge, and up to'the Legislative  buildings where they demanded to  see the new governor; When  Kennedy came out to greet the  corps, thdr captain delivered an  empasaoned speech welcoming  the governor and explaining: "...  we were precluded on account of  an ami British prejudice against  our colour, of doing ourselves the  honour, as weD as the pleasure, of  taking part in the procession as a  miEtary company whose highest  aims is to be of service to her  Majesty's most loyalsubjects."  At the conclusion of the speech,  Governor Kennedy made a rather  vague and feeble speech himself, -  thanking the African Rifles for  thdr loyalty, and mentioning that  he was used to 'coloured people'  having spent a great deal of time  on the Ivory Coast. Then he  added that this raceconsdousness  had been imported from the  United States, and that he hoped  in time it would disappear.  Discouraged by the governor's  lack of forthright support, and  mystified by Kennedy's reference  to the blacks of Ivory Coast ...  with whom these Canadians feh  no affinity ... the African Rifles  marched back to thdr drill haH.  The occasion of Governor  Kennedy's inauguration marked  t��e hdght of activity and interest  yfor the Pioneer Rifles. Gradually  the unit lost its appeal, and started  to fall off in attendance and spirit.  Finances became a problem, and  without the enthusiasm of the  public^ fund raising events were  ineffectual.. Finally in 1866, the ~  corps disbanded and Victoria lost.  a lively, colourful, and unique  institution. *  Holland in a hurry  (Contforaed from page 3) ' ���  but    demolished    by  ; vengeful  enemy troops. :  Saved from the sea  To Harderwijk I went, some 70  miles, to be met by Miss Qara den  Bandt, j Information Officer of  Nieuwland ������ reclaimed farmlands from the former Zuyder  Zee. All day we drove through  Flevoland-east, the latest of four  'polders' which, -together, have  added more than 400,000 acres to  Holland's agricultural economy.  With the Zuyder Zee blocked .off  from -the North Sea, rivers  provided . fresh water to  desalinate, and purify the present  Lake-;Ijsselmeer.7 Then dikes  enclosed large areas, and from the*  'polders* thus created, water was  pumped. Suitable seeiding was  done by plane, and now, on this  former seabed grain and  vegetables are grown, and fruit,  and flowers, on farms leased to  families to whom agriculture is a  traditional pursuit.Time was also  spent kFlevohof, an entertaining  agricultural centre where city  people come to see and participate  in aspects of farm life. And new  ones jwill rise there, too, thus  Nieuwland proving the truth of  the old saying: "God made the  world, but the Dutch, themselves,  madeHoHand!"  Den Haag, (The Hague) city of  government, deserves more  mention than space permits. A  gracious city, with many, old,  interesting buildings; a 'newer'  one ��� the .Peace Palace ���  completed in 1913 ��� housing the  International Court of Justice.  We arrived on the opening day  of "the annual summertime  Thursday Antique Fair. Oh that  day each week, may be bought  antiques and "antiques"��� many,  of the latter being like the intriguing "thunder mug" I tried to  persuade my wife to buy/ Unique  in design, it seemed hand-painted,  and would, I thought, make an  excellent flower pot. It is, so far as  I know, still there.   .       .  Across the square from this  open-air, tree-shadowed market is  Hotel des Indes, where we stayed  amid - treasured, real ~ antiques,  both furnishings and furniture.  Members of Royalty, wealthy  Dutch expatriots from the former  East Indies, diplomats,  celebrities, have stayed there.  Pavlova} arriving ill from Paris,  died there ���a salon is named in  her honor. And, each year when  the Queen leaves from the palace  nearby, the orange shades of  Hotel des Indes are lowered in  salute, a tribute to Her Majesty's  family.the House of Orange.  I I  1   I  -f  *  "WE CAR STILL BE  FRIENDS'/  SCHEDULE OF CLASSES  <>.sT-,*C2.^?r'��ci ipSC  c*��rt TfcV^e-GTMJSsu.^.-thaT"  nc�� sflsci;  w:j.': >,n��  ~i  'f ^oac2nfeaiTiiok53B.v.^e3^^withoiitsBjrmg  f  dcodiystoinanyc^fiieioccsyDalovB.  i  1   On todays Weight Watchen;* Food Ban,  j 3^TJ eatic��3 likely com cm the crfo.jiacy  !   dhsespgbujgeis^ barvfrras xealcocoa milkshakes  and m^e, aU withm hmits. Even dsssertsand  srads-Toisep you happy and satisfied as-we  ieacfayoe toksseweaghtandieepitofc. ;  " "So.sayhdkitoV/e^htWaicieis.  And say beBo to foods you sever though! you  oould eat enadiet  ^^���I^KEBl^H  9C3VTON  tuosna  ^^HHIHI^^^^i  uuoiuiac  UteTEzxCHtBtO*  flH^H^^^B^^^MB  lahftmmSem  .   SUlkllbri  1  TamnsaitBBSH  VOi                   73-E-re.  *  VC--X                  z -C; t.    r  -3Sr:  CNBiaMHKi.   |  Z25E I7��A��W r  iKsrvjwcotAEa  KUTHtjaaums}  CHI M. 3 Ksad  3S*   -                      i  5IZ lU~S*.m!lmm..  ���oeu*  ROTAL C<MJi�� :  *ed              ; ^-r s ��  1HSO* -    :       1  -w-^D                  ~ rt : m.  -     UCKTSIODJ  -U^      -     :��:���-  *OZ7M VAMCBUVOl  -  MZSlrsfARaad  .**,.                                           *  ^3-  V3N                    !S:--  >��a��j0C3s lyero  m-AWOi  S��BCt>m��If.  ^HilitmamSm-  uarna  coens.  ITXMltSnai  COHDiHDUS  sirmrsm&t.  Mart-peyet'SaK-f*  >��ii               j  p7niJtooetItee  zia.  5T JCHJT5 JJKJJCA".  EUSHIU.-                *  -i-         ?     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WEIGHT  HATCHERS  theAuihoiSy *  Losing w k igst nsvsr  iastedsogood.;  f ^ You're iMs ctese to losing weigh!  ! i    112-800-663-3354  bin of TdwrCcACL toll free  tmw.Cmmra  sk��st  aiRTci.Hu.eowt  i-Hmm&atlkmmt  asnen.;  irsxsoo*  TJS IS��;��  ��K3i  TmKnuuur  ~-V=S 7 SJ ; t��  III  orcrcM   -  jmmtmxzmr,  SsCT. " f  ��TTMarrL^5.7xr  !����� Smnm   i  H��        _        7 05 ts  COQUI7UM  mjmoPMjrr  ST-SIXPSOIS  UOJCMI CHURCH  ���9Ss.t-  W3��  CZI!  BJCS WBi PORT  coounuii  msiHoaor  pxnaooTgEc  OXTHE  ��5   ta> Itati :T*s*aj  Urn  Tt.-=S      . 73ts=  HQFf  TOVVHJkU.  XSHltK!  ��SD _       ? -Ct- 2 rr  lUrl��EOG��  CSN79U1.USNX  DOUClASPJjatKALi  C3S; -  HJtSONlCHUl  SUREETAK)  NCKTMDELI*  Z,-.m, I  OU1VENUE UNTIED  CHURCH |.  a7��B-l&��! Int. !!��*���  iassm:  SIHOSTPW .  SI56 %rtg George Hmf  K��D        ;        ZZ^m. w  ��*E2 -   l^m^rr.  ~-rj?s   '.        13: = =  NORTH DOT*  S-rCREATKW  =��> -;55=i�� .  VHTHROCX  C3S-  CENTSOIULARENA'  rAVUON RECEPTION  l����9tKBklS-  *���D 7d:-sb;  p -    PO*EU JBVES  si.iwkvcrs  ��->��ajCJWCHUOCH  Jo^sMOuofi  VON .    7H3s-t  CUCTBEll. RIVER .  S3T.  QJCSHMX11"  UStala  TJE5 710 sja  ���nj��S 1233 SJ��  DUMCAW "  CIC)  5T.EDWMDS  CJ.TWDRM.  2��5Tnofc*��  TJES   , IKISji-  71ES    - JSSOSJn.  KWUMO  ��� 25j"  KBWIPJUKRECL  CENTRE  ZSMBaneRNd  ��CM 7jD5di��  MPUAWGUOkX  osjrch  ft=D 7C5i-  ���PAJBtSinuE  312,  REGULUSimST  CHURCH  HOUCJtNiHDTIL  COUKTKET  s��wrt  ���URCOISTVUXIWI  BRCHKUl  ��I7��0lSI.  wed - 7 ;:^ -^  soon  ���3i*. .-    -  ��OLT TRMITT  CHURCH  MttMaror  (K5 7 CB= -i ���  K)i!T USERK  AUSUNT5  .    ANCU0WO4URCH  -- n2J5oul>CJ!I ������  " ~JtS 12 Dl; NOT  TUES        . 7S0si��p-:  SJULNCHTON  ACSCIATLRA1.  GROUNDS  SuncMan  THLSS 7DD3^.  VtCTORU  LANSrORO  tSVTENWALHAU.  1D11 Goldxtmm  ^JES TMsm  -.131,  FRSTUNI7ID  CHURCH  312 Bltatral I OuaSn  TUES       1051105= is  WED 1-DGc*n  352  N0RWATH0USE  UllXkA  THURS lHOpra  THURS 7O0om  ani"  ESQUMALI UNITED  CHURCH .  SM AdnmStnct  MON ..      . 7:00 D TO ��� ;  ai3>  SAANCHUIRAItT  t*8 Scywur Avenue  WS3 10iM��.ra.    ;  C17)  EATONS  FBI  1130 am  1230Dnv  LAorstmH'  ai5> -  IADTSKHTH  DIAMOND HALL  TUES- 7S3oia  GORDON HEAD  ^E7>  THOMAS KOOKE  CENTRE   ���  GnnSoiiHudRil  Ties ���    ;msth  Natp Cljursare  subject tot-Jungr  mtOtotAtrnKK.  CASTLEGAR  NORDIC HALL  TUES 7 50 D m  CRAhSROOK  212'  EAGLES HAU  711 KootenjjSl NDrth  ' VOW J DO o <n  TUES I 00 D rr,  ROYAL UGON"  LodceSU  1NVERMERE    -  226.  TOWN HAU.  WON 7 00 o'm.  PENTICTON  -208.    MASONIC TEMPLE  lS7 0ndurdRl��d  THURS lODcm  KAMLOOPS     .  QQO.  MOOSEHALL  *W Fortune Drwe  ViED        -        JDo'c-ri  ���203;  OOOFEUOWSHAU  BaWe St A 13th  V3N '     7 SO p  TH1JRS 100 c  :J  214)  CHURCH OF CLEOPAS  3M1 Wefts** Stud  TUES 3P0Dm -  K01SERLET  <21!l  OUGHTEREDHALL  CHAPMANCAMP  71SKlHCttonRo*d    -  WED TOO p.m.  BOD  RUTLAND  C0��)  ��OMEN^ INSTITUTE  HALL  770 Lawrence Ave. at  R��ht��r  TUES. 7.-0Dpm.  THURS 1.00 p. in  SALMON ARM  -2061 -  -SHUSWAPWN  No. 1 Hwy. A Reno Rd.  TUES 7110 p m "  CRESTON  '223'. .  EAGLE5HALL  WED 3 DDp rti.  SPARWOOD  ���219V  ST. BARBARA'S  CHURCH ���  WED" ,   70Qpm  TRAIL  ���2091  KNOXUNITEO  CHURCH  1300 PmeStreet  VVED 7 OOP m  -_.-   ,- VERNON  ELKS BUILDING '  3101 jOthStieel  'L'li 7 00^!"  SUMMERLAND  227!  HEALTH CENTRE BLD.  TUES        .        7.00 p m. '  - DAWSONCfiEEK  303't  OAWSON CREEK   .  PUBUC LIBRARY  1001-107thAvenue  WED 7.00pm '  FORTST.JOHN.  CS05I  FORT MOTOR HOTEL  10024-lOOth Avenue    .  -THURS" 700pm.  KITIMAT    '  1312) "  FIRST BAPTIST   ���  CHURCH  MD Columbia  MON ^  . 7 00 p.m.  TERRACE  O07i *    ���-.   -  KNOX UNITED  CHURCH  4907Lazefle  -TUES': 7 00 pm.  "MacKENZlE "���"  O10I -.  MacKENZIE ARENA  .."lUES - 7:00p.m..  PR. RUPERT  O01I  FISHERMANSHALL  tfiftFra&er Avenue  "WED. 7-OOpm.  OUESNEL  O02)  MASONICTEMPLE  WED     ' . 7.00 pm  PRINCE GEORGE  D04)  CIVIC CENTRE     ,.  IMS -7th Avenue  MON. - 7-OObm   :  TUES.   ' 7.-00 p.m  THURS ��� 1:00pm  WED: 930am. ���  WILUAMSUKE        "  G09I  ST. PETERS  ANGLICAN CHURCH  549 Caran Drive  WED 7:00pm". 1 I -    '���  NeW process gives milk six month's life;  Outdoor  whether at a  living   today   ���  lake or a campsite or  has come a  your own bs ckyard  long way in a relatively short time.  It wasn't top many years ag& that  the great outdoors wefe not so  great when it came to enjoying the  things we like to eat and drink.  ��� For instance, can you recall  when you were a young boy (or  girl) going < f f on a camping trip,  or for a diy's sail onj the salt-  chuck, and taking along fresh  fluid Milk? Noway!      \  But times- have changed and  things have changed and insulated  containers, portable refrigeration  and easy access to retail outlets  has given outdoor living, a  completely lew complextion.  The case for fresh milk.is a  good case in point. Wherever  you go today, fresh milk is  closeby. Ei:her a village grocery  store, a shopping centre on your  way through a town, or even in  the small 1 ridge in your camper  fresh, cold milk is there for the  asking.  A number of things we take for  granted ard rarely think about  has , made] this milk miracle  possible.  Modern  its mark or  se to take along  milk but most of us  milk fresh and cold.  technology has made  our way of life and all  for the gobd, too. Nowadays, we  can choc  evaporated  prefer our  And becaise refrigerated trucks  transport 'resh milk in modern  packages to every nook and  cranny in our province, a steady  supply-.of milk is seldom lacking.  Milk is special  Nor should it be. Because milk  is special. Somebody said that  Milk is hi imanity's one cbirtmon  nutritional experience at the  banquet tablei of life.        7  Of cours s, the next logical step  toward enji lying milk in the Great  Outdoors -.is keeping-fluid milk  fresh aric palatable without  refrigeratipn. And that's on the  way ��� U ST Milk. Ultra-High  Temperatue.Milky It's fresh milk  that can be stored on the shelf for  at least six months without  refrigeration. '  It's beirl done on a regular  basis in E irope and Africa arid  should '.become part of the  scerte in the not too  Canadian  distant futiire.  The secret is  ���  raw milk  'sterilized" milk  subjected to high  temperatuijes to kill all the microorganisms. This ultra ; high  teriiperatut s milk, when sealed in  air-tight containers, has_ a shelf  life of six months. Its food value  isTthe same as pasteurized milk,  -.- and it has :o be refrigerated after  opening,' just   like   pasteurized  -..milk-A   ;        7,      7 A--  Today, . nilk is pasteurized by  heating t to 165 degrees  Fahrenheit for 15 seconds. 'For  "sterilized]' milk, the Jieat goes  up to 285degrees Fahrenheit (145  degrees Celsius) for three seconds.  ijilk has been slow in ,  Canada because our  dairy industry is geared to  refrigerate) I shipping and storage.  This milk is common in many  frarts of Europe and Africa where  refrigeration is not as widely  available a; in this country.  But moil dairymen will agree  that absolutely sterile milk is^the  ultimate product. Imagine ���jjusK  UHT-m  coming to  chuck   a  few   cartons   in  your''  camper or knapsack before you  hit the trail or highway.  When science finally finis some  foolproof way to annihilate all the  nasty micro-organisms that can  sour milk without giving it a  cooked taste, then fresh'milk will  be able to sit on the shelf; for six  months at a time. Why, you can  even stash it-in yburjwine rack at  home, Just chill before serving!  j But even today, with  refrigerated milk available almost  everywhere, and with,^ portable,  refrigeration just as easily acJ  cessible for yoijr camper,.then  there's little reason to do  without your favourite beverage.  when out in the^GreatOutdoors.  But think also about all the other.  good things that come from, milk  that you can take with you these  days.  Why do without your favourite  yogurt? Take it with you. The  same refrigerator" will hold a few  17  protein goodness of meat arid a  lot easier to serve. And i; there are  kids along (or adults, for that  matter), Ithen a quantity of. ice  cream, is Ian absolute necessity.,  Either, in jbig economy ub form,  or ice cream on a stick. (Ir the new  yogurts on a stick. Tfreats  everyone;!  T'  J-:'  : ^ -/  - -0-- -'~.  11  Soybeans new croj| for western Canada  ^? e^. . i^fc-i mm . ��� mjm-" ^^m.mm-m-  Vb    rt ftrfiTI   fir?    + l^.��    *�� 1 7_T J -     -   _ _n_ J3    -' Ta i- ��^^ C^nZ*���vm '   y~*-mm mm _ Ja). I *T _ ��� J ___ \ I  _1_1_       ��   _        1_ i       ^^_   _      . 1 _   _��.        . _      _   * 1   *~"~     C  "  *."   t -  I '--  Soybeansmay be destinedjfbr a  bigger rede m Canadian ; crop  rotations. One reason is the in-  -creasing success plant breecfers are  having in devtibping varieties that  yield respectably even in areas  ^with short foiling seasons. \  One sudb {variety is ?��aple  Presto^, whachj conld he^> move  soybean production into -western  O-marto, particularly Manitoba  and soutberd Alberta. Maple  Presto -was t developed by Harrey  Voldeng and Joseph Seitzer,  soybean : breeders at the  Agriculture Canada Research  Station in Ottawa, in cooperation  with Agriculture Canada's  Research Station at Brandon,  Man. In tests last year, this new,  short-season -vinery, which is not  yet Bcensed, averaged 30 bushels  per acre in Manitoba and Alberta  yield trials.  Ont boBtm Mark Stauffer, new-  crops researcher at Agriculture  Canada's Morden, Man.  ^Research Station, says Maple  ���Presto showed excellent earliness  ilast year. It's a determinate-type  \ soybean that matures in about 95  jdays.  J "It's a little fantastic,".  JStauffer says. "When Maple  f Presto had dropped its leaves arid  |was about ready to harvest,- the  [next earliest variety on test was  jjust beginning to turn yellow.  TWIth Maple Presto we should be  able to harvest the last week~of  August; or the first week of  September." ���"    '7  "Earliness is a i prime ; consideration," Voldeng says of  current breeding work. "But  we're also screening for varieties  that perform well at - low j temperatures, as well as others having  higher ' protein . and lower oil  content for on-fann feeding."  Stauffer and Major say they are  optimistic that Maple Presto, or  varieties of similar early maturity,  will b'e available for steed increase  and on-farm tests next spring. In  eastern Canada, additional new  varities for future licensing are  getting to the regional test stage.  As one soybean researcher observed recently: "After 20 years  of frying to make significant  improvements, I think we're  finally getting there."  ;IReprinted from July/Aug. issue  /of The Furrow], .  *  2?^  gjr^  Contact these ARIENS DEALERS    ^f|  for Sales & Service II  Z-z*  13  ~-4  tune! savers  I-'!*" i  j��ben you buy si Ariens Garten Tractor, you're  buying .kxtra. leisure fcne. When you need power to  jjxjfttyoiB- lawn, till and culfivale your soil, haul heavy  loadi a&d remove snow irom walks and driveways;,  Arieis Garden Tractors provide that power.  ad3'Ariens shaft-driven power take-off and ex-  cluswe kirive-oyer mdwer mounting Jet you add or  switch attachments in minutes���no heavy lifting and  no belts to change or adjust   ". _-.'������  An Ariens Garden Tractor gets all your yard and  garden chores done quickly and easily-���all year  around; lets you more on to what you really want to-  do. See,Ihe ���whole line at your Ariens dealer.  N  *500  00  OFF ONTHE PURCHASE OF AN AH JENSTRACTDR  COMF1ETEWI7H Offi OFTHEFOUXWINgUtTACHMENTS  ���42" ROTARY MOWER  ���34" ROTARY TILLER  ���FRCTjJENDLOADER  ���SWEEPSIER  fine? dL&epBBCtiae Arises Garden Tractors is co std*  a bpeOJ vj^ky-rf up to 55CC **oer) perrfcesed wiih o  ���48"ROTARYMOWER  ���48-SNOTHRO  . ��BACKHOE !  ���SICKLE BARMOWER  "���-."- i -_   " . -".-���-  debt, roKffy SiBEr.dai&bkjoe. ar25lt3geS-c-Tbro)onome}\jst a  _fe�����tl^ias rf vgys the! y3J Ariens hTXtor con ird��-your fife  i Tar Arians da^er can ^p^aTyou o ��nde vgiciy dl v^scSe  "menis jnrfa^ng Arras isdbsioe "Het-N-pFfacS" jrrcwrer -  See your partkjjuIcfcjAjiggdegfertadoy ond��ov��.OBef good  fDistribution in British Columbia and the Yukon by:  ���! HOFFARS SALESLTD.,  14351 Burrows Rd,, Richmond, BX,  Phone:273-1511   J  ABBOTSFORD  - Roys Lawnrocwer& Cycle Ltd.  ALBION  Griffin Bros.  Equipment Co.  Ltd. "|  7  BURNSLAXE    ...    '    . j  Outdoor Adventures ;    ���  i  CAMPBELL RIVER"'  "   Island   Outboard. Sales j &  Service Ltd." -    - j  CHILLIWACK  Broadway Motors    -  CLEARBROOK  Phils   Lawnmower   Sales j &'  Service.  CLEARWA7ER  -J-I.C. Enterprises Limited  CHASE  Joes Repair Shop  CRANBROOK   A  - Kootenay Cyde Ltd.  COURTENAY  Seaside Marine Co. Ltd.  DUNCAN  Eagje Boat Sales Ltd.  ENDERBY "  Interior Motors Ltd.  FERN1E  _  IGS Hardware Ltd.  FORTST.JOHN  FSJ Povrercraft Sa les  GANGES  Hughs Machinery  GENELLE j  Snow Trails Sales & Service  Ltd. '  GIBSONS        . ���     \'\  ���   "Gibson  Lawnmower & Chain  SawsSates"     . i  GOLDEN . . - j    ,  Golden Hardware & Building  Supplies !  -   ������-!"' -  GRAND FORKS  B&FSales&Sennce !  KAMLOOPS      7  , Ida Supply Ltd: 7  Ximberland Supply Co. Ltd.  K1MBERLEY  ;   Bavarian Sports & Hardwaj-e  LANGLEY- j  Mid Valley Lumberltd.    ;  mission !   :  Prospect   Equipment   1973  Ltd. * j  NANAIMO :  J-C. Share-cost Rentals. ��Salesv  Ltd.   ' r  ��� -revr jc?r"Er.2K5a5.  NEtSON  Kootenay   Tractor   &.   Equipment  OUVER  Gerards Equipment -  PARKSV1LLE        ��  Woodhouse Supplies '  PEMBERTON  Taillefer Sales Ltd.  PENTICTON -  Pentys  Garden  Centre 1974  .Ltd.. ���_.--.-  PORT COQUITLAM       '  B.M.E.   Supply  & Equipment  Co. .  POWELLRIVER  Les;KoleszarServices Ltd.  PR1NCEGEORGE  The   Northern   Hardware   &  Furniture Co. Ltd. -  a  Heather Power Tool Ltd.  REVELSTOKE  Revelstoke  Ltd.  Sales   &   Service  RICHMOND  Hetmann Motor Supply Ltd..  SALMONARM  Carters of Salmon Arm  SICAMOUS '    "r-  J.B. Marine. _  SMITHERS  Trac  &  Trail' Equipment Co.  Ltd.        - ��� "'-'���'"...-'    ��� '  ��� -       - - ��� /  SOUTHSURREY /  Ooeatfr^ark Mower &- Gardey  Equipment Ltd. "     /   -'.  SPARWOOD -  Elk Valley BuildingSupplies  TERRACE  Terrace Equipment Sales Ltd;  VANDERHOOF-.   - ^  RichsSaw Sales (1977) Ltd.  VERNCMJ ,;���'-���  - Kens Lawnmower Hospital .  VICTORIA  Lous Lawnmower Service  Ken Prasing Equipment  Butler Brothers Supplies Ltd.  WILLIAMSLAKE  Williams Lake Marine Sporting  Supplies Ltd.  WINFIELD 7  Accent Garden Equipment &^-J  Sports Ltd.  YARROW    '  Epp Bros. Supply (1977) Ltd.  '-"laTOtS5"2?j" ?5'/?3�� t^a^rii-  ��i  Pi  i.  L [Continued from page 8]  A'varmheart  THIS MODERN SOLAR GREENHOUSE will not only be a source of  fresh vegetables but will also reduce home heating costs. ' ���  -    . i  Build greenhouse  The heart  absorbing  of the ASG is heat-  mass,   containers   of  rock or watjr at the rear of the:  greenhouse  during the  release their  cold   nights,  difference  riightime  minimized  from a chilly  Mattock  that   take  in   heat  day;  retain it; and v  warnjth during the  In  this  way,   the  between    day    and  temperatures      is  4nd plants are saved  nip.  prefers water-filled  pipes standing vertically along' the  entire    rea.r-length    of    the  Manufactured by a  Vancouver company, the 10-inch  examples are water-praofed with  plastic: inserts, the water inside  being gradually heated by  sunlight. To compromise the  absorbing ability of the pipes and  ensure/enough light ^reflectedby  them/to the greenhouse plants,  th��y were painted fed.  The study to determine the  most efficient colour for the pipes  7��� blue was also considered ��� is  just one of the "subtleties" involved ih fine-tuning solar  greenhouse design, says .Mattock.  He notes the basics are known and  it is just a matter of gearing design  options'to meet the specific environment!  Wtich^el Kerf oof of Suneriergy  Systems; Calgary, agrees the  Ecotope; ASG design is quite  applicable to the frigid winters of  that area"��� with a few additions.  For example, the much- lower  winter temperatures df the  prairies compared to moderate  B.C7 requires more insulation be  added to thicker walls. A vapour  barrier is also needed'to reduce  the rate of air ^exchange in the  greenhouse. Another addition  involves insulated curtains that  can be drawn across the interior  of the glazed area at night. These  are designed to slow downlthe rate,  of heat loss to the outside via the  glass.  Otherwise, says solar energy  consultant Kerfoot, there is plenty  of sunlight during cold, clear days  in Alberta to supply sufficient  sunlight to support growing  plants. ,  "' j  "Don't forget, we get a lot of "  snow   here   and   that j reflects  sunlight   quite   nicely   into   the  greenhouse as well."        f  ""' Excess heit     I  But what of the home-heating  virtues of the Attached Solar -  Greenhouse? Mattock sayS '  conventional houses can obtain 10  percent of tjie energy needed to  heat them by way, of sunlight  through existing south-facing  windows. The" ASG performs the  same function on a larger, more  efficient, scale; excess heat built-  up in the _ greenhouse during a  winler day' is. allowed simply to  flow through an opening jinto the  house. This ventilation I is then  halted during the night.    I  Even on the prairies, the home  furnace need hardly come on  during the day when utilizing the  excess greenhouse Jheat,1- claims  Mattock. Trained as an architect,  he is now designing, what! he calls  North America's fifst "passively  soter heated townhouse,"|Hesays  the eight living units will derive 95  percent of their heating needs  through solar and conservation  methods, adding about $6,000 to  the price of each. This compares  with the $10,000' to ;$15,000  required to equip each unit with  an active solar system.      J       ���.  "What I like about solar energy  is that you're tapping into the  energy flows of the jearth.j It's not  as if we're introducing anything  new ��� it's the oldest) energy  source around." [  Mattock illustratjed his point  with the surprising fact that solar  heating of water >y/as done. in  Florida and California in the  1890s. Though abandoned for  years, many of these systems still  . work today with minimal repairs >  needed, he says;     .j 7p  There is no doubt sola1 energy  and conservation are regaining  wider ^public acceptahcer S%s  Kerfoot: "It's very ^xcltirig to see  people; who have taken, ttie solar  workshops go but indfuse their  new knowledge." )C'X   ���': '  Further information concerning  scheduled workshops ��_ ran ;be  obtained by writing to*: Urban  Planning, Centre for Continuing  Education, The University jpf  British Colombia,' Vjmfcouver,  p.C. ; V6T 7 1W5; or s Michjael  Kerfoot, Yanuska Central Seebe,  Alberta TOLJXO. J  Fort Nelson future Ag jCentre  - A report on the - agricultural  development and potential of the  Fort Nelson area has revealed that  there is a substantial area adjacent  to ��� the city that has soil and  climate suitable for producing a  'wide range of crops, according to  Agriculture Minister Jim Hewitt.  The climate throughout the  growing season' is comparable to  the more productive portions of  the Peace River area and would be  suitable for cereals, seed, forage  and a number of vegetable crops  according to the report prepared '  by the ministry.  . "However, the high cost of  clearing and developing land for  crop production and the distance"  to available markets are seen to be  major obstacles to agricultural  development," the minister said. ,  "Heavy stands of aspen and  cottonwood for which there is a  limited market, combined. with  high land clearing costs and  limited financial' resources, are  said to be deterring agriculture  settlement." I  Residents of the Fort Kelson  19  Isles  area have been critical of the  moratorium on the sale af "Crown  agricultural land in the region.  The report appears tc  release of; additional  keeping with an overall  resource use development plan  Mr. Hewitt said he anp his staff  would     review     the  mendations in greater  the-early ,fall   with   a  determining a future  support  lands in  land and  recom-  detail in  view to  itourse of  action. He said $hat collaboration  with other ministries ' will be  necessary during'this rev ew.  [Continued from page 15]  ficially became a part of Greece  again. The people, however,  always considered themselves to  be Greeks, and there was very  little intermarriage with the occupiers.  In 1938 there was a three day  uprising against the Italians in  which the Kalymnians "fought  Biblical fashion, with stones,  against modern weapons  In 1938 there was a three day  uprising against the' Italians in  which the Kalymnians fought in  the Biblical fa^hiorf, with' stones.  The uprising; was in protest  ' against pressure by the Italian  Government to force the Greek  Orthodoxi, Church of the-  Dodecanese Islands to separate  from the Patriarch of Istanbul  and join with Rome. Since their  religion is in fact the basis of the  social structure of their society,  the Kalymnians reacted with  violence, with the women taking  part' in the battle against the  Italian soldiers. The Italians  brought in reinforcements, the  rebellion was put down, and the  leaders arrested, among them my��  host Anthony Kolojannis.' They  were   sentenced  to  death,   but  pressure from the League of  Nations had the sentences  commuted to 35 years in prison.  The Italians however were not  around to see that the sentences  ' were completed and .in fact the  Kalymnians won that battle. No  further attempt was made to  interfere with the Church. And  Anthony Kolojannis lived to be  Mayor of Kalymnos from 1954 to-  1964, during which time, he did  much to improve conditions on  the Island, both materially and  socially. i  expect it will be completed by  September of 1979. Massouri .has  one of the1' finest beach :s on the  Island. They will, however,  continue tq operate the Katina.  Anyone wishing to s'jay with  them, must! book 2 td 3 months in  advance for the month; of July  and August. The address is Katina  Hotel, Kalymnos, Dojdekanise,  Greece.  Getting   to   Kalymnos      can  hardly bb-, described as  half the  The Kolojannis are starting the.  building of a new 25 room hotel at  Massourii   this   September  ahd  fun. Starting from Athens one  flies to the- Island of Kos (the  planes are usually late taking off,  the airport is small and I ot), then -  goes by taxi to the poit. A one  hour-trip bysmall ferry, on which  you can swelter below < r stay pn  deck *and { be covered with salt  from the spray, finally g ;ts you to  Kalymnos.; But the wildr ess'of-the  mountains and the beauty of this  lovely Island make it all worth  while, andll will go back a&ain not  only to feast my eyes or the clear  blue waters of the sea and the  barren brown rock of the  mountains, but also to 1 sten once  more to the stranje deep ,  sorrowful moan the wind makes,  as it comes down through the  valleys. As though th;,ancient  gods'of Greece still mourned their  own demise and cried 3ut to be  heard.  LONG TERM  AGRICULTURAL LOANS  i  for. . . the purchase of  additional land,  * j  . . . major improvements  ! to existing property,"  i i ,  1   .... debt consolidation  THE R0YFARM  MORTGAGE PROGRAM  &,  ...Loans from $50,000 toa maximum of $300,000.  ...Amortization periods up to 25 years.  ...Interest rate 10%% (subjected change).  If you're a farmer (whether individual, partnership, .or  corporation) with proven farm business management  ability, you ark likely eligible for a RoyFarm Mortgage. ���  :-- .i":\ '���,-'.��� x ������ -j'-:' :���,  Any mortgage financing is.a long term commitment that  requires your best judgment. To assist you in;making  : the right decision, ye have prepared a pamphlet that  outlines the RoyFarm Mortgage Program; a; special  bulletin "A Guide to Land Purchases"; and Sharjdy farm  mortgage calculator. They^eypurs for the asking, from  your local Royal Bank Manager.  1 : ���  royAl bank  1 ;  serving Agriculture  i-  X] JU  "~~~1-  1&&  r   .     i.  i   /'-  T  *    \  ���'��� ��������� <.  iv���  i'  ���/  '���^r ��� ���  -  '������t'-'  " . ��� ������ /  ; <#>  20  -If  ��*-S;;e��  *J  /;  J;  I'  ))  ...fc*  ''i  TOYOTA LAND CRUISER  When the going gets rough, Toyota-Land Cruisers get going.-And keep-  gojngJJecause they're built rugged. So they're right at home in some of the  rbughestjrtieahest terrainonearthrOr below.ln fact, you'll find 23 Land-  Cruisers hard at work 3,500 feet below the surface in 6 Saskatchewan  potash mines. You might even find one in your neighbour's driveway,  used for hunting, fishing, plowing snow or, just driving to work.  This year, Toyota-gi^es^ou-a-choiceof-S^ugh models. The  popular Hardtop, the versatile Wagon and the rugged Pickup,  with a load area over 84" long. And all 3 models are equipped  with a powerful 4.2 litre, 125 HP, 6 cylinder engine    .,  that will take you where most other vehicles  can't. An all steel, reinforced body  ensures that Land Cruisers can  last for years. Underneath', _^^^r. Land Cruiser Hardtop  you'll find double-acting hydraulic shock absorbers  with wide 70 mm leaf  springs front aria  rear for a  smooth ride on or off the road'. A  4-speed full synchromesh trans-  missionT/vitha smooth-acting 2 speed  transfer case lets you switch from 2-wheel  drive to 4-wheel drive without having to stop.    ���  And when you do want to stop, large power assisted front  disc/rear drum brakes let you do it quickly and safely. Power  ���drum brakes are standard on the pickup.  that's not all. Inside, at no extra charge, there's a padded  steel roll bar for added safety In the Hardtop model. And a rear  heater In both the Hardtop and Wagon that maintains an even  ,. temperature throughout.the passenger compartment. Land  Cruisers have been winter tested in-Northern Canada at temperatures down to ~40��C to make stire they can handle the worst  conditions you can throw at them.  We designed and built the Land Cruiser for commercial use, so you know  it's more than rugged. But to really appreciate it, visit your Toyota dealer  today and take one for a drive ��� anywhere.  liiwiWii  TOYOTA TODAY  y^j  ���  -  ,  i.  '  %/>  %  \  *  n  -^  '-'...-'  r  /  "  ���v            '.      ,              .1  lt  ���m\  a        ���                  x     ,       .                     '        . ���   i  V  "I  V  V,  ",'C.fl'  /���p  ���*r>%. 7  V^  * V �� *���* "k> ���wmM  8;p^i4^Wi3>wii"kmmmtitmW^ ^ r(��t*��lW��'**��*h*��.J*-�����"��('  ���  *fl  t     * *"     'I  ���  *��*\\.'  fA# ei*  1*1%  )""''   /*  ��� (-fj '   ftm-i-atmmm., ^,.  u-  '   I

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