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The Peninsula Times Jul 7, 1976

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Array By VALERIE LENNOX : ferry run is down as estimated, 40,to 50: per cent for most local vacation resorts. Although /named were the cool weather and the fear of  ,,  Ferry trafflc^tourism and sunimer cent from last year,: according to.B.Ci many owners do not entirely blame the; in-   ferry strikes.      ,-;���'.��� ,    ' -;     "  business on the Suh^iine Coast are alldtfwn. Ferries assistant ^agehtfiarry Lynn. ,','/" crease in ferry fares for the drop, they all       "We'vcbeeri deadas a doornail, " Jean  Traffic on the Horseshoe Bay-Langdale       Business in June dropped by' 15 to 40 per agree it is a major factor. Other factors   Mercer of Buccaneer Marina, Secret Cove,  Serving the Sunfchine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing; Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek. Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay', Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  Phone  885-3231  Union <s5��ji|5g*|s). Label  This. Issue 14 Pagesj-15c  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 32  Wednesday, July 7,1976  <���-- y��{ -^V'^'r fxS^^'i x^':}'\y'\yA^-  _ X ,vv^V,i (  told the Times. "It's the best year we have  had for sport fishing in nine years and the  lack of business is just pathetic. They're not  coming up."  ; The marina has had five boat rentals in the  past month. Usually at this time of year all  seven of the Marina's boats are booked solid.  "The business that we were catering to is  gorte," Jack Mercer explained, "We're trying  to branch out into other areas."  "We've got our extra summer staff in,"  Jean Mercer added; "But there's nothirig for  them to do. I's hurt us drasticly."  Tina and Eric Meyer of Chinook Charters,  Pender Harbour, report a similar situation.  "We have had a very slow June; much slower  than usual." Tina Meyer said. They estimate  a decrease in their husinessof 40per cent.  - Camping grounds appear to be the hardest  hit by the decreased traffic.  Al Midnight, district superintendent of the  area's three provincial parksj has noticed a  drop in attendance.  "So far attendance is down drastically j" he  said, "This same time last year we niade  $1800 for the week. This year we made $200."  Lowe's Madeira Park Motel and Boat  Rentals, Pender Harbour, estimate use of  their camping ground is down by 66 per cent.  Boat rentals and motel reservations are also  down.  Doris Crowston of the Porpoise Bay  Marine Park Campsite told.the Times that  this is the first time in fifteen years that there)  hasn't been anyone at the campsite on the  May 24 weekend;  "Last year at this time we were full," Kim  Olivers of the Sunnycrest Motor Hotel,  Gibsons, said. "This year it's quite empty."  Robert O'Cohnell of the Uptown Motel  estimates his business is "knocked down  about 35 per cent from last year."  The Pender Harbour Hotel's business is  down 40 per cent from last year, according to  Yvonne Sullivan.  Local restaurants are also noticing a  difference.  George Floros of the Parthenon Theatre  Restaurant estimates his business1 is down 15  lo20 percent.   , ���'.  The Homestead Drive-in has had 40 to 50  per cent less business this year than last year,  although owner John Petula feels part of the  decrease is due to strikes and poor weather.  Both the Garden Bay Coffee Shop and the  Casa Martinez report decreases in business.  Ed Butler, of K. Butler Realty noticed  that, "when the rates were announced  business in general slowed" and other real  estate firms share his impression.  Pender Harbour Realty and Olli Sladey  Realty Ltd. both agreed that business was  slower this year than last and, as Jock  Hermon of Pender Harbour Realty said, "the  ferry rates just made it worse."  SMT Coach Lines noticed a drop in  business at the beginning of June but now say  business is returning to normal. On July 1  they increased their fares by fifty cents on atf  ferry runs. Their cost for a bus and driver on  , the ferry has increased from $12 to $34.  Graham Valde, tourism manager of the  Greater Vancouver Convention and Visitors  Bureau reports that the number of tourists  visiting the city was the same as last year.  "Some of the large hotels are down", he  commented, "but that means people, are  staying in the less expensive hotels."  He is upset with the government's decision  to spend $100,000 on an advertising campaign  to encourage visitors to Vancouver Island.  "Everyone is hurting the same", he said,  "We feel if they're going to do that they  should do it for all areas in the province."  ,, On June 30 MLA Bob Skelly (NDP-  Alberhi) urged the provincial government to  decrease ferry fares. Outside the house Skelly  explained in a written statement that the  ferry rate increase has seriously affected the  tourist industry in central Vancouver Island.  In Victoria last week, Jack Davis,  minister of transport, said the government  would be looking at the ferry rates to see if the  increased rates were part of the decrease in  tourism. If they are, Davis said, the government would have to look at decreasing them.  IF THE EARLY fisherman gets the  worm, the early bird goes without  breakfast. Here a drack-ofcdawn Davis  Bay fisherman sees if the early salmon  is interested in the early bird's purloined  breakfast. Morning mist blended sky  and sea together. ...\u>   '  By DON MORBERG,  "When he makes up his mind to do  something, he dor':;|r>^3rf8i;JEyans said  about her husband,*^, t>".,'%  Recently Reg made, up his mind to sail  solo across the Atlantic. On May 10 the 50  year old West Sechelt resident telephoned  his wife from Barbados. He had made it and  may well bethefirst Canadian to do so;  Evans is presently sailing his 30 foot  MV GREENSLEEVES  ...30 foot motor ketch  motor ketch up the western shore of North  America on his way back home.  Although he Is not unfamiliary with  boats, Evans had never done any sailing  before embarking to England to pick up the  ketch and soil It back alone. He left England  on February 28.  The Evans liave not been able to find a  record of a Canadian previously sailing the  Atlantic solo so they ore not sure if Reg is  the first; but it is known that he ls the first to  snil solo across the Azores route. Most of the  solo sailing has been done In the North  Atlnntic In the summer.  Mrs. Evans sold Reg became interested  In solo sailing after rending about the exploits of Sir Francis Chichester, the first  man to sail solo around the world. "He had  never Bulled before," she said, "but ho felt  ,he just had to do it. He begrin to study soiling  and nayigj$6h, it was all self-taught."  The)$^ans flew to England in January  ���UM;k?BB&n ���o�� P���Px<*$'&k ted  ;fibi;egias motor trawler ^chocen for Its  stability ^and seaworthiness. .,  "Reg never took any chances," Mrs.  Evans said; "everything he djd was planned  down to the last detail and he always set up  alternate plans. The safety of the,boat was  his prime concern. It showed all the way  through."  The Evans took possession of the yacht  on January 24 in England and sailed from  Southhampton on February 28 with Mrs.  Evans tracking his theoretical progress  using the boat's speed, currents and  weather.  On paper, the yacht Greensleeves was  doing fine; but in the mid-winter North  Atlantic it was another matter. Four days  out of the English Channel, Greensleeves hit  a gale force storm and was blown back into  the English Channel.  "That storm wiped out the first four days  sailing," Mrs. Evans said, "and threw our  calculations off." But it was only the  beginning for Greensleeves. The yacht then  went through 19 straight days of storms and  was damaged. The wind vane was smashed  but worse, the drinking water on the vessel  became contaminated with salt water.  Evans decided to head for the Canary  Islands.  "That's typical of the way he handled the  whole voyage," Mrs. Evans said, "He knew  what he was doing the whole way and never  took any great chances. He was always sure  of what he was doing and what he was  getting Into.  The North Atlantic ordeal had taken 33  days and his family and friends wore  beginning to grow concerned.  Friend Frank Vcrhurst who had worked  with Evans at Port Mellon had been In  contact with the Canadian and U.S. Coast  Guards to see if there had been a sighting on  the yacht. The morning ho contacted the  U.S. Const Guard' with the yacht's last  reported position, Mrs. Evans received a  cable from Reg In Las Palmns.  He soiled from there to catch tho Cnnnry  current and the North East Trade Winds  although he was not exactly sure where he.  would land. ,..-���:-....-^ <,���.������#��� <���%  He telephoned home from Barbados* on  May 10 at 6 a.m.  Mrs. Evans and son Tony, 18, then flew to  Barbados and sailed with him through the  Carribbean to St. Lucia and Martinique.  Mrs. Evans then flew back to Sechelt  leaving Tony to help his father-bring  Greensleeves back home through the  Panama Canal and the Western Pacific.  They are still enroute.  "Reg had lost 30 to 35 pounds," Mrs.  REG EVANS  ... Atlantic alone  Evans said, "but he was happy. He enjoyed  every minute of it, even looking back on the  incredible cold, the storms and the days he  was stuck below decks with only raw eggs to  eat."  Both tho yacht and the seaman had stood  up well.  His navigation had been dead accurate.  He steered by the North Star most of the  journey and was never lost. A chance encounter with a cargo ship allowed him to  confirm his location; but other than tliat he  did not sec any other vessels during the solo  crossing.The cargo ship, it turned out, did  not hnve the facilities for sending u message  ���See Page A-3  .-v��  Dr. Bruce Laing, director of the Coast*  Garibaldi Health Unit told The Times Friday  that although he had not received any off icial  word from the provincial department of  health, "It would appear that something is to  be done about the situation."  Dr; Laing said, "A real effort is being  made by the minister of the situation." At the  last Coast-Garibaldi Union Board of Health  meeting, the board gave the district's health  inspection staff the option of dropping subdivision inspections from their duties.  "I don't taibw yet what will be done or  what the results will be,"Dr. Laing said, "I  haven't heard anything official."  Regarding the matter of public health  nurses, Dr. Laing said he had heard nothing  from Victoria. However, a successor to inspector Keith Gibson has been named, Laing  said.  He said Gary Gibsons will be joining the  inspection staff of the health unit July 12 with  his duties split between the Sunshine Coast  and the Powell River area. Dr. Laing said  that there were still no plans to do subdivision  Inspections, "other than tidy up a few that'we  were already involved in.  Regarding the nursing cutback, Dr. Laing  said all efforts would be made to maintain the  home nursing schedule. There were to be no  government cutbacks In the home nursing or  laboratory staffsi  "The need for the nurses Is not as pressing  in the summer months,"Dr. Laing said, "we  do not have any school visits to do."  The regional district is still interested in  Cooper's Green ns a park.  Negotiations for the land located nenr the  west end of Kedrooffs Road fell through last  year when the board attempted to buy the  property.  At the regional Ixinrd meeting last week,  the board heard a recommendation from the  parks nnd reorcullon commission thnt the  matter bo pursued.  The recommendation asked the Ixinrd to  write to Jim Cooper, owner of the land, nnd  advise him tliat the [Mirks nnd recreation  commission Is Interested in purchasing the  property for a park slto and, "would like to  Imve first refusal If and when he wishes to  dispose of the property either by sale or  transfer."  The board did not accept the recommendation of the commission when Director  Peter Hoeml>crg questioned where the  financing for such a venture would come  from.  "I feel the value Mr. Cooper put nn the  land was high," Hoemberg said, "and that  lms hindered negotiations. If the soil rcmovnl  bylaw Ih unsuccessful and It appears lt will  In;, wo will have to consider alternate  methods of park financing." The commission's recommendation, wns tabled.  The board had hoped thnt revenue from  their soil removal bylaw would go Into a fund  to purchase parkland.  The commission also recommended that a  fund be set up to pay u supervisor of the  clearing of the Chapman Creek Trail $4.50 nn  hour.  "The money for this la available," board  chairman John McNevin sold. Director Peter  1  Hoemberg said there wns provincial grant  money available for the program.  The commission's third recommendation  thnt $200 be donated to the Lions Club for their  1970 swim classes was referred to the  management committee of the regional  board.  In other park news, the regional Ixiard is  curious where their application for assistance  to purchn.se greenbelt land went.  The planning committee of the board  recommended that the board follow up their  application for assistance with the purchase  of greenbelt land with the provincial  department of environment.  The committee noted that the board's  application for assistance, "Imd apparently  died when the responsibility for such matters  was transferred to the department of environment."  Sechelt Vicinity'Plan is taking shape.  Regional director Morgan Thompson told  last week's regional board meeting tliat the  plan was, "starting to get Into some  reasonable shape."  ��� The director who Is" also nn nldermnh In  the village of Sechelt was reporting on a  recent Seclielt Vicinity Study meeting.  "Slowly the plan Is taking shape,"  Thompson said, "we didn't have a complete  report on Porpoise Bny nt tho last meeting.  We hope to Imve this at the next meeting. It  could mako a great deal of difference.  The director added thnt he hoped the next  meeting would be devoted entirely to Por-  [Miiso Buy, "with all the facts and figures  available."  When the director told the board the first  draft of the Sechelt study would lie ready  soon, a motion was made to circulate the  draft among all the directors as soon ns It was  ready to allow them to familiarize themselves  with It.  The Sechelt Vicinity Study amounts to a  community plan concept for the village of  Sechelt, West Sechelt and parts of Area C, the  Selma Park-Davis Bay area nnd will look at  trends In population, development, planning  and hind use.  Pender Harbour Secondary is without  adequate fife "i protection and the regional,  director wants something done about it.  Director Jack Patterson told last week's  regional board meeting; that the school has %  never had adequate fire protection in terms of  a water source available to fight a fire on the  premises.   ;'^        _...*.-,'-..:_-.  _       ���.,  *���'   "Wehave a domestic water system at the  school," "he told the meeting, "and it will .  squirt%bout 15 feet. Water could be drawn  from av tributary artd stored. The stream:  becomes a trickle in tiie summer and the,  main stream is a salmon stream."  Patterson made a motion that the board's  engineers make an immediate study to come  up with a plan for supplying the secondary  school with a source of fire protection water.  Earlier Patterson suggested that a six  inch wate line be diverted from a tributary of  a creek which runs near the school. After a  discussion, the board decided to let their  engineers look at how supplying the school  with water protection would fit into the entire  water system of the area.  "We should get our engineers involved  immediately," Regional director Peter  Hoemberg told the meeting, "We should  , require some kind of overall plan for the area.  It is important that an overall plan should be  developed."  Asked how the study could be financed,  Hoemberg who, is chairman of the board's  public utilities committee said the cost of the  study could be included in the overall project.  * "We don't want to lose (our secondary  school,)" Patterson said, an apparent  refejeenceio the fire which destroyed much of  Elphinstone Secondary in Gibsons three  years ago",Fire officials in that village were  'apprehensive of the amount of water  available for-fire fighting purposes at the  time of the fire and since.  "Once the report is done," Director  Hoemberg said, "the regional district should  contact the school board to find the best way  to finance such fire protection."  Director Barry Pearson of Area C asked if  the school board would be willing to pay  toward the cost of such a. project.  Director Jim Metzler said, "The school  board does not pay insurance premiums  because ICBC insures the schools. I'm sure  the chance of getting assistance would be  pretty good because the provincial government would be protecting their own investments.  The board passed a resolution to have a  study on such a system for the secondary  school.  Resident's ferry cards will begin to be  issued July 12.       . *' ���  In her report to the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board, secretary Ann Pressley said  that following two meetings with B.C.  Ferries, arrangements for distributing the  cards were nearly complete.  She noted tliat the minister of transport  had agreed to extend the deadline for local  residents to hove the cards to September 1.  "Wc will be orienting the staff handling of  the operation on June 20," the report stated,  "and tho equipment will bo set up July 5. Tho  public will be notified of tho places of  Issuance nnd proof of residency  requirements. General Issuance of the cards  will begin on July 12, she said.  An ndvertlsmcnt In today's Times outlines  who is eligible, where to apply, what  qualifications arc necessary and where to  appeal if 'requirements of residency' nro not  met.  The Information states all permanent  residents of the area over the age of 15 should  have the cards. To qualify ns a permanent  resident, the person either be on Uie current  voters list, qualify and register to be on the  voters lit ns a permanent resident, or have a  declaration by employee, landlord or resident  (who Is on the votcnrllst) verifying permanent residency. "The onus of providing  proof of permanent residency lies solely with  the applicant," the information states.  There will Im; no charge for the cards; but  replacement of a lost cord will carry a $5 fee.  If an application la refused, the applicant  lms a course of appeal, the Information  states. Thenppcal mast bo made In writing to  the local municipal council or regional board  and tlw addresses are given ln tho ad.  The cards will be Issued from three offices  starting July 12. They are the Gibsons Motor  Vehicle Branch Office on Winn Road. The  hours there are 8:30 to 4:40 p.m. Monday,  Tuesday and Wednesday, 8:30 to 5:45 p.m.  Thursday and Friday, and Saturday from 9  a.m. to 1 p.m.  The Sechelt village office's hours arc  Monday to Friday 8:30 to 5 p.m. and it will be  open Saturday July 31 only from 8:30 to 5 p.m.  The regional district office in Sechelt will  be Issuing cards on Mondays, Tuesdays and  Wednesdays from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Thursday and Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 5- p.m.  ond Saturdays from 9 a.m. to l p.m.  Pender Harbor residents will be able to get  their cards in a special Issuance nt Pender  Harbor Secondary on July 19 to July 23 Inclusive from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Saturday  July 24 from 9:30 aim. to 1 p.m.  Gibsons Lions held the first of their new  400 Club draw .Inly 2 and Bill and Susie Wong  of Sechelt are $1,000 richer.  A contingency of Gibsons Lions were on  hand at the Bank of Montreal In Gibsons to  wntch Paula Sewell of Gibsons draw tho  winning ticket.  The first draw was for $1,000 and the  succeeding draws, one a week, will be for $100  each. Draws will be made each Friday  morning nt the bnnk.  The winning ticket number was 2!>l). The  draw is limited to 400 people. with th  proceeds going to Lions charities ln tho  community. Lions Ken DeVries, Ken Crosby,  Al White, Floyd McGregor nnd President Joe  Kampman were on hand for the draw.  President  Kampman  told  The  Times,  "The Lions will be, over the next little while,  looking for suggestions from the community  for projects they can get Involved in.  * t  K /  \'\  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 7,1976  WET WEATHER didn't cancel the cook-out   for  the  34th   Vancouver   Guide Company. They just moved inside and lit  the charcoal. Here eleven year old Susan Curror checks the coals.  For the forty-ninth year in a row Camp  Olave is welcoming Brownies, Guides and  Rangers for the summer.    "-  The camp, which is named after Lady  Baden-Powell, was first built in 1927. It is  located in Roberts Creek, just east of  Browning Road.  Four   hundred   campers   can   be   accommodated at Camp Olave's eleven sites.*Y  The camp is used by Brownie packs, Guide  companies and Rangers from the greater  Vancouver area.  During the summer four life guards and  one nurse work at the camp. Caretakers  Pauline and Bill Lamb stay at the site all  year.  The camp's eleven sites are Galalina  (water's edge), the Ranger house, Brownie  Hide-a-way, Brock house, Hi-yu-win (camp of  the high winds), Ah-ah-wah-kie- (camp by the  water's edge), Kutawa (clearing in the  forest), Nawilak (the mischievous spirit), Si-  yay-lum (blue sky and fair weather), Pioneer  and,upper and lower pioneer.  The camp also includes a chapel, a nature  house, a recreation centre and the Dude's  Palace" which contains toilets and showers  for those camping in tents.  Other buildings at the site are the  waterfront staff's "Gingerbread-House", the  guest house, "Panabode", the caretaker's  cottage and "Rose Cottage", one of the  camp's original buildings.  Several nature trails have been built at the  camp. The Centennial trail was built in 1967  and is marked by the Centennial symbol, and  the floral symbols of each of the provinces.  The Nature House, completed in 1975 in  memory of Guide leader Jean Milne, is one of  the best in the province.  The camp also has a four bed 'hospital'  and a full time nurse to deal with insect bites,  cuts, scrapes, bruises and the occasional case  of homesickness.  Most of the campers are too busy to be  homesick as the following excerpts from  Camp Ah-ah-wah-kie's daily newspaper  attest. The newspaper is written by guides  from the 24th Surrey .Company.  "Anna and Heidi lit the campfire with one  match. The largest slug so far is a long green  eight incher. The girls went swimming while  our sneaky leaders went around to inspect the  cabins. They were not sneaky enough to fool  the Sea Horses who had everything neat."  Another section of the newspaper contains  "Letters to Marbar" outlining some of the   in THE ENCHANTED Forest even the   Ramsey and an unindentified tree get  problems of a week's camping.  The following are letters to and answers  >hfrom Marbar.  "Why are we forced to go on these stupid  walks?" "The leaders think we might learn  something."  "Why can't we hammer nails in the  cabin?" "Could you imagine what the cabins  would look like full of nails?"  "Why do we have to wear shoes in camp?"  Well, ������ if you really like sore, cut feet, don't  wear your shoes."   .   .  "Why don't we have wall to wall carpet  because there isn't enough brooms to go  around?" "If you think it is hard to keep a  wood floor clean for the shortage of brooms,  can you imagine how hard it would be to find  a vacuum cleaner?"  "Why do we have to get up so early at   f  camp?"  "'If you went to bed earlier you might no  be so tired. As for the reason why we have to  get up so early, it Is because there ls so much  to do."  trees have eyes as Brownie Deanne   together for an eyeball to eyeball chat.  ^fY?^3K%VY:Yv  ���<*X:      .M  EIGHT YEAR OLD Deanna Ramsey carefully  follows instructions  in-the Enchanted Forest nature walk. Deanna  is a  member of the  12th  Burnaby  BIG SAVERS  Total personal savings deposits at the  chartered banks increased 10 percent to more  than $34 billion from $31 billion in the year to  October, 1975, the Canadian Bankers,  Association reports.  CHILLY Brownies head back to camp after an early morning swim.  [��<��w��H^.fr| iff* _, )��m nmui  K/(tm/ALASKA FISH FERTILIZED  ;i7*'*a;'��SSss;HS  MMM FISH FmmimM  IS EXCBJtENT Ctt*  apx'ViMypC'mPW er fu,o tw op coov&e*  vow p^WMD ip wot tf/vn*FlGD!  y�����i,��  FISH FERTILIZER  "NO, YOU DO IT thin way." Ten.yonr lesson in place Hotting. Both girls are  CO-OPK.KATION means clean hair for washer Linda Gray arc members of the old Tracey Stelhnncher gives follow members of the 129th Vancouver Pack.  Guide Cathy Markhain. Cathy and hair    lilsi. Burnaby Guide Company. Brownie Jennifer Kettenncker, nine, a  Sunshine Coast Highway      886-2291 Gibsons f':    .       /���  /  gWBW.ffiH!^^  Happenings around the Harbour  REDUCED FARES  Local residents will be able to register for  their reduced ferry fares at the Pender  Harbour Secondary School July 19 to .24,  between the hours of 9:30 a.m. and 4 p.m.  This is for the benefit of Pender Harbour  and Egmont residents. There will be another  one set up at the Regional Board Office in  Sechelt and also the Village Office, July 6 and  7, 9:30 to 4 p.m. After Aug. 31-, they may be  obtained at the Gibsons Office.  If you are not on the last voters' list, you  will have to have someone vouch for you and  they will have to sign an affidavit.  The cards will be pink colored for this area  and if it is lost it will cost you $5 for a new one.  FIRE PROTECTION  It has been discovered that the Pender  Harbour Secondary School has no actual fire  protection. Jack Paterson, Regional Board  Representative had this looked into and said  that, if a tank was installed in the creek  nearby and an open six inch pipe with a valve  on the low side of where the fire hydrant ,  section would be, there could be water  flowing better than 600 gallons per minute.  The cost of this \vould be approximately  between $25,000 and $50,000 -which could be  handled on local taxes.  There would be no interference to the  water flow.  SWEAT HOGS  The local baseball team P.H. Sweat Hogs  played a game against the P.H. Volunteer  Fire Department op Sunday, June 27.  The men had to bat left handed and Barry  Wilbee apparently helped the men win the  game because he was wearing 'Hot Pants', -  and this, say the Sweat Hogs is really why  they lost. Score 17 to 16. The P.H.S. Hogs, also  played a game recently against the Trail Bay  Maulers in Sechelt and beat them 28-20.  They would like to see more of their fans  coming out and giving them moral support!  IN HOSPITAL  Alex Rankin, Earls Cove Estates, was  hosing his roof and fell. He was taken to St,  Mary's Hospital with a badly broken arm and  banged up hips.  Mrs. Ruth Schafer is now In St. Mary's  Hospital and Is able to walk around with the  aid of a cane.     ,  SWIM CLASSES  Pender Harbour Swim Classes will  commence on July 19 to the 30.  Registration day is July 10 and will be held  at the I.G.A. Store at Madeira Park and also  at George Taylor's Store at Garden Bay,  between the hours of 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.  It Is essential that your child is registered  on this day as it will assist the teacher fn  making up her schedule. Please bring information regarding your child. The teachers  will be Robbi Peters ond Karen Morrison.  The fees will be $5.25 for the first child and  $2.25 for each additional,child. For further  Information please contact by phoning 003-  9923.  CLUB DONATES  On Monday night Tom Perry was given a  donation of $25 to help with the finances of tho  Summer '7(i programme. The donation camo  from the Irvine's Landing Community Club  and wns presented by Fred Whittle.  George Taylor still continues to donnle u  $15 food certificate for a door prize at the  Irvine's landing Bingo which Is held in tho  former school by Hotel Lake.  AWARDS DAY "  End of the year Awards Day for Madeira  Park Elementary School wns held on  Tuesday, Juno 29 in the school auditorium,  The school bnnd played under the conduction of Mike Simpklns. Staff members  present were: Mrs. MacKay, Mrs. Talento,  Mr. Harrison, Mr. Postlethwalte, Mr. Slm-  pklhs", Mrs, Knutson, Mrs. McVen, Mrs,  Cameron, Mrs, Skapski, Mrs. Brooks and Mr,  Wishlove.  The .students who were leaving the Grade 7  class for P.H.S. School were paid a tribute by  Mr, Wishlove. Mrs. KnuUson gave out the  kindergarten awards and those in her special  class were; Tracey .Scoular, Shelly Brown  and Itodncy Phelps who were given cer-  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  tificates of merit. Mrs. Knutson said without  the help of Trishna and April she would never  have made it. Mrs. Talento played the piano  and Mrs. Cameron conducted the Primary  Choir. They sang 'Whinnie the Pooh' and 'Id  Like to Teach the World to Sing'.  Mrs. Talento made the Grade 1 awards  and the all round student was Vicki Wilkinson. Mrs. Cameron presented the Gr. 2  Ricky  "I WONDER what it is " Eight year old  Sheryl Douglas has a difficult decision to  make at the Order of the Eastern Star's  Touch and Take table. The table was  one of the many attractions at the order's annual summer tea July 3.  The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  Wednesday, July 7, 1976  awards of which there were many  Higgins received two of them.  Grades 3 and 4 Awards were made by Mrs.  Skapski. Some were for achievement and  merit, The mathematics awards went to  Steven Prescesky and Rogene Talento.  The Academic Award for Grade 3 went to  Dean Crosby. The Academic Awards for ,  Grade 4 went to Rogene Talento, K.  Prescesky and Jodi Bomford. The awards for  the Elementary School Choir were awarded  by Mrs. Skapski.  There were special awards which were  presented by Mrs. Brooks. These went to  Doreen Lee, Tom Perry, Mrs. Fletcher! Mrs.  Carswell, Mrs. Bomford, Mrs. Wickwire,  Jessie Reitze, Mrs. Potter, Mrs. Schutens,  Mrs. Prescesky.  May Howitt was awarded Tom Perry's  award "Golden Bluebird". She is in the Grade  7 class. Grade 4 and 5 awards by teacher Mr.  Mike Simpkins. Brad Higgins received the  perfect attendance award. Mr. Wishlove  remarked that Mrs. Higgins should receive  an award for sending her children to -school  regularly and on time.  Special recommendation in the field of  arts went to Jeremy Thompson and Janet  Pollard. To the student who was the most  proficient in arithmetic, the award went to  Bruce Hermon. The school band also received  awards. The Rhodes Scholar Honor Award  went to Ricky Talento and Lisa Garrison for  achievement, sports, drama, school service, .  music, spirit, responsibility, potential and  self discipline.  MILES FOR HEALTH  The 'Walkathon' started out at 9:30 from  the Health Centre. When the walkers reached  the three mile stand put up by the P.H. Lions  Club, they were offered juice, sandwiches, or  cake by Mr. and Mrs. Don Riome and June  and Mike Cashaback. Joyce Fowler was at  the halfway mark waiting to hand the walkers  oranges, as It was a very warm day.  Carrie Wallace was the first elementary  winner of ten silver dollars. Billy Charlton  came first for the high school student, Mrs.  Skapski and Mr. Talento tied for first for the  adults, and I^s (Grandpa) Hewitt camo first  for the senior citizens, he Is 75 years of age.  Lisa Penson wos the youngest participant.  The walking times wore: Carrie Wallace ��� 1  hour , 25 min.; Billy Charlton ��� 1 hour, 30  mln.; Mr. Talento ond Mrs. Skapski ��� 2  hours; and Grandpa Hewitt ��� 2 hours, 10  mln.  All the participants received an 'I Made It'  P.IL &��� District Health Centre tag. The  amount of the pledges taken Is not available  at this time but It will be for next week, There  were quite a few walkers Including Vera  Lowe, Jessie Prltclinrd, Doreen I-cc, Mr. nnd  Mrs. Alan Thompson nnd daughter Johanna,  Arthur & Mary Joss, Mr. nnd Mrs.' Mlko  Simpkins & family, Mr. Talento and family,  Olive and Ed Kindrachuk, Billy Charlton,  Evans Hermon, Terry Bnrcello, VI Tyner,  Mrs. Schutens, Karen Stlglltz, Kim King, Iris  Griffith, Diana Bomford, Hnlcnn Phillips,  Michelle Murray, Jody Bomford, Wendy  Skapski, Jean Paterson, Brenda Luscombe,  Louisa Penson, Carrie Wallace, Les Hewitt,  Ernie Iteitz, Jay Rancier nnd many others.  Mrs. Doreen I -ee wishes lo thank everyone for  their tremendous support on such short  notice.  LEGION NEWS  The ktlchen nt tho Royal Canndlnn Legion  Br, 112, Madeira Park will bo open onco again  with Mrs. Myrtle Page in clmrge. The hours  will be Monday to Thursday, 11:30 a.m. to 7  p.m. and Friday nnd Saturdays, 11:30 to 77  You can also chat to Jock while you eat. At  the U'glon Saturday night, the patrons  danced to the music of llio "F & W Mont-  works", locnl musicians of the Harbour, all  employees of the F & W Boatworks.  All persons 65 years of age and over who  have worked in the past year should contact  the local unemployment insurance office to  see if they qualify for the unemployment  insurance retirement benefit.  Those wishing to apply should send an  application, available at the Post Office, and  their record of employment to the Unemployment Insurance Commission, 120 Lon-  sdale, North Vancouver.  After August 15,1976, the benefit will no  longer be available to persons in this age  group. About two thirds of the people eligible  for the benefit have not applied.  In order to qualify one must have worked  and contributed to the unemployment insurance program for at least 20 weeks in' the  past year from date of application.  Coverage was removed from the 65 to 70  age group by Bill C-69 which was passed by  Parliament last December.  After August 15, only persons 65 years of  age will be eligible for retirement benefits.  MORE ABOUT ...  o Sails across Atlantic  ���From Page A-l  to tell his wife and friends that things were  fine. "Just my luck," he said on one of the  many tape recordings he made during the  journey. ���     -  "He kept the tape maching going most of  the time," Mrs. Evans said, "even during the  storms."  The tape recordings and his dairy will be  forming the basis for a book Evans plans to  write when he returns from the Pacific  voyage. .,,���,'  Also recorded in the book will be some of  the sidelight adventures such as the swarm of  swallows which landed on the only piece of  solid matter they had seen for days ��� the  Greensleeves. "they came in the cabin," he  told Mrs. Evans, "and I was throwing them  out by the hatfulls. It took me four hours to  clean out the cabin. There were thousands of  them."  Evans also discovered an effective shark  repellant. "When the sharkes started  following the yacht," he said,, "I threw them  some English cheese. That was the last I saw  of them."  Porpoises were more welcome travelling  companions. '  ''He's a rare breed," Frank Verhulst said,  "When he decides to do something, it gets  done. There's' not too maany around like  him."  !\  i  WHO SHOULD HAVE OWE?  All permanent residents of the area who would have to  pay full fare on a B.C. Ferry. (15 years of age and older)  HOW PO 1 QUALIFY?  Requirements for registration are that the applicant must;  A. be on current resident voter's list;  or BB qualify and register to be on voter's list as a  permanent resident of the area;  ��rC. have a declaration completed by an employer,  landlord or resident (who must be on the voter's list;)  in order to verify permanent residency.  The onus of providing proof of permanent residency lies  solely with the applicant.  HOW PO 1 APPEAL IF 1 PO WOT MEET THE  "REQUIREMENTS OF RESIDENCY?"  Any appeal against refusal to issue a Resident  Identification Card must be made in writing to the local  Municipal Council or Regional District Board:  Gibsons, P.O. Box 340, Gibsons, B.C. VON  Sechelt, P.O. Box 129, Sechelt, B.C. VOW 3  egional District, P.O. Box 8  -  !  There is no chqfge for the initial Resident Identification  Card but a replacement card will cost $5.00.  t  !  Resident Identification Cards will be issued commencing  Monday , July 12, 1976 .  HER'EDOI APPLY?  There are three office location being made available for  the issuance of the Resident Identification Cards:  GIBSONS  OTOR-  CLE/  SECHELT  MUNICIPAL  f'X-\XX'  ,{' V <i<X '.  * 11 111  vf��)    if   . Y   '  r'.W''   .'���''  / ��� i   A i  ��> j  Hit    **'  <��WY  m  Y  j* Y  ice  Winn IRoad,  Gibsons, B.C.  Monday-Tuesday  - Wednesday,  8:30 am to 4:30 pm  Thursday and      "  Friday,  8:30 am to 5:45 pm  Saturday,  9:00 am to 1:00 pm  BnBet Avenue,  Sechelt B.C.  Monday to Friday,  8:30 am to  5:00 pm  Saturday,  July 31st only,  8:30 am to 5 pm  3.SUNSHINE  COAST  REGIONAL  DISTRICT  OFFICES  Wharf Street,  Sechelt, B.C.  Monday-Tuesday-  Wedriesday ,  8:30 am to 4:00 pm  Thursday and Friday,  8:30 am to 5:45 pm  Saturday,  9:00 am to 1:00 pm  !  KVAN\S SON Tony jolnod his father ln  Barbados nnd Ih presently sailing with  him up the western coast of North  America after coining through the  Panama Canal. Here he changes mast  lights-on the Greensleeves.  SPECIAL ISSUANCE  Pender Harbour Secondary School from Monday, July 19,  1976 to Friday, July 23, 1976 inclusive from 9:30 a.m. to  4:00 p.m. to Saturday, July 24, 1976 9:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.  The B.C. Ferry Authority has advised that it will continue to  accept your B.C. Driver's Licence as an interim Resident  Identification Card until September 1, 1976. y  v   ..   r-"  \  ' y  ������   i  "/   '���:/  ��� /  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  'Wednesday, July 7,1976  TheP:  ENINSULA  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  mmmBmaammmaBemammsmmmmsmmmBwBmm&mnBtnumt  The height of  feet five inches.  ridiculousness is six  That apparently arbitrary height has  been set as the penalty point for vehicles  travelling on B.C. Ferries on the Sunshine Coast. Drivers of such vehicles  pay a penalty for taking their vehicles on  the ferries and we wonder why.  Six feet five inches is a rather-  peculiar height to choose in light of  numerous reports of vehicles over that  height loaded not only under the upper  car decks, but on the upper car decks  themselves. There appears to be no  sound reasoning behind that height  restriction.  Why should there be a height penalty  at all? It is no special privilege  reasoning behind that height restriction.  icuiousness  Why should there be a heightpenalty  at all? It is no special privilege not "to be  abie to park under the ramps, so why  should someone pay extra for it. It appears to us to be a simple case of if your  vehicle is too small to fit under, then you  don't go under there. Paying more for  not going under doesn't make any sense  to us.  It was' not as it vehicles were stacked  one on top of each other and an  overheight vehicle would mean less  vehicles could get on the ferry. Ferry  management is going to get one vehicle  in that space whether it's three feet or  twenty feet high. Length is another  matter.  Length would appear to be a much  more equitable measurement of the  space the vehicle takes up on the ferry.  V  53 ,  muiutes"  by Don Morberg  'I forgot. Higher fares mean less cars means the damn things are running on  time."  This really must be said.  When the first ferry increases were  announced, there were a few who told  The Times that the new ferry rates were  the price of running the ferry system  and it was our duty to pay our own way.  They said that we did not deserve a  fare reduction and that we must pay the  price of living here.  We have, since then, been given a  partial rollback of ferry fares.  It is our sincere hope that all those  who thought we should be paying the $14  will have the courage of their convictions and refuse to sign up for their  resident's cards.    '  Line forms on the left.  Many questions unanswered  in Sechelt's sewer proposal  �� ��  The federal government is adamant  that athletes from Nationalist China will  not be competing at the Montreal  Olympics under the flag of their country.  This, the government says, is because  their country is not recognized as a  political entity.  This can't be the same government  that a few years ago was calling for a  denationalization of the Olympics  stating that.the over-emphasis on  political matters was what was killing  the true spitit of competition.  If there are games for the athletes to  compete in and athletes to compete in  the games, what difference does it make  what flag they compete under? The  important thing is the competition and  the performance of the athletes themselves, not what country they claim to be  from.  The federal government's stand on  the situation is as silly as that of the  International Olympic Committee in not  recongnizing the People's Republic of  China as a place where athletes come  from.  Perhaps before this situation gets  completely out of hand, the International Olympic Committee might  do well to make some changes in the set  up of the games to de-politicize them.  A permanent home for the games  could be a start.  De-emphasizing the nationality of the.  teams is another. The playing of the  national anthems and the raising of the,  national flags during the' medal  ceremonies should- be eliminated,  perhaps replaced by an Olympic hymn  and raising of the Olympic flag.  The unofficial 'team medal standings' should be eliminated altogether.  When the IOC was threatening to  withdraw its support of the Montreal  games last week, one commentator said  the move would, "reduce the status of  the games to just an athletic contest."  That is what we were under the  impression the games were supposed to  be.  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The question of sewers for Sechelt was  V originally introduced at a public meeting on  January 18 last.  This resulted in 82 citizens signing a  petition opposing a sewer system. On the  front page of the Times of February 11 the  following appeared: "Sechelt Council was  told Wednesday that two-thirds of the names  on the petition, protesting Sechelt's proposed  sewer system, are now in favor."  When these findings were investigated,  however, 105 citizens were contacted, including the original 82 ;v 77 of these not only  opposed sewers but demanded that a  referendum be held.  What proof has Sechelt Council that 54.6  citizens, after first opposing sewers, suddenly  changed their minds?-On the other hand  documented proof will be presented regard-  I must confess 1 have been doing our  present government a grave injustice.  After they were elected I had concluded,  with nothing more than past experience to go  on, that this government would not be unduly  concerned with the ecological balance of the  environment.  I had assumed that the only concern they  would have with air would be tho heated  product that most politicians expcll.  I had even sharpened my pencil,  preparing to odd a few more stanzas to a ditty  from my graffiti!'days which begins, "Ix:t's  praise B.C., our province fair, while we all  breathe, polluted air."  Well, the events of the past month liave  shown Just how mistaken 1 was,  This government hns shown a concern for  the environment; thnt puts it one healthy'  douglas fir above the rest.  A survey by the Times this week has  shown that the resort business on the Sunshine Const is down by npproxlmulcly 40 per  cent.  Think of it, 40 per cent less tourists to litter  the ground, cars to pollute the air and boats to  dump their holding tnnks into local waters.  I.ocM murlna's nnd resorts Imve reported  drnstlc drops In business, There's nothing  The Peninsula^Jwteb  Published Wednesdays nl Seehell  oil B.C.'s Sunshine Const  by  The Peninsula Times  lor Wcslpres Publications l.ld.  al Seehell. B.C.  BoxJIO--Seehell,'B.C.  I'lioue MS-.!?.!!  Sulncriplion HMtv. (in ad\.\ncc)  l.oeal, 5>7 per year. Beyond .IS miles,  U.S.A., $10, Overseas*! I,  M  '.SVtw;* the tirt'ti from Pari Mrlhf'l l�� I ij1>>nou(  l<tjt'f\'is I it lt'l\  By VALORIE LENNOX  wishy-washy about our government. No  fooling around with pollution control laws for  them. They grasp the root of the problem and  pull it up. Put the Marina's and resorts out of  business and the boats won't have any place  to fuel up, the tourists won't have any place to  stay and voila, no more tourists.  Of course the people running the resorts  und marinas will also liave to leave, but  everyone knows you can't clean up the environment without breaking a few businesses.  You may have concluded that this Is the  height of our government's benevolence, but  no, they have provided a means of ridding us  of those awkward summer residents as well,  I understand that a lot of these summer  residents travel back and forth on the ferry,  spending weekends working on their Sunshine  Const homes, Eventually they hope to retire  here.  Apparently a great number of these people  are now finding it too expensive to come over  on weekends to build these homes.  This means a double saving, Not only do  we get rid of, people who have no Intention of  incoming permanent residents for nt lenst  five years, we also save on the lumber they  would Imve used to build their retirement  homes.  Of course, with the tourists nnd summer  residents gone, nnd the resort owners nnd  restaurant owners and the real estate agents  wlio service them gone, the rest of us may  , find it pretty slim pickings.  Especially when the cost of living on the  penlusuln increases to compensate for the  Increased cost of transport on the ferry,  Bui our benevolent government, will not let  us down in our need. We can go over to the  mainland (the ferries arc free from this end)  nnd start now lives with our government-  supplied shovels.  Then of course the government enn shut,  down the ferry system entirely nnd the  ��� remaining ferry workers can Join us on the  Creator Vancouver shovel line-up.  The Sunshine Const peninsula will no free  from human contamination.  del It? No people, no po)lullon.  No satisfaction  on complaints  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I have a complaint to make, not with  your paper but with the Gibsons' paper, the  $1.4 million.  Sunshine Coast News. T do fealize this is '"---1���*- *���--  really of no concern to you, but I have made  my complaints to the Gibsons' paper and  received no satisfaction.  Their article entitled "Gibsons' Shell wins  Gas Survey" in their June 1 issue is incorrect.  As a survey of gas prices "from Pender  Harbour to Gibsons" they have omitted this  service station completely.  Perhaps this seems a small point to  quibble about but as I checked through the  prices given in the survey I found that this  station, Harbour Motors, has the lowest,  prices.  Now I did contact Mr. Sewell, the editor,  who assured me they would correct the error  in the following"issue. To date there has been  no correction in the paper.'  Seems to me that newspapers should be  obliged to report the truth and to check their  facts before printing so that people and  business are not damaged.  I understand Gibsons' Shell is doing  quite a good business.  Many thanks for listening to my problem.  G. Seppner,  Harbour Motors, Madeira Park-  ing the opinion of the 77 citizens mentioned  above.  The Times of March 3 stated: "The  Department of Municipal Affairs last week  notified the Sunshine Coast Regional District  that they would receive letters patent for the  district to take on the sewer function."  Despite this authority it was stated that: "If  over 5 per cent of the people who are slated  to receive sewers object, the proposed system  must go to referendum." When, according to  the Times of June 30, these letters patent  were returned to the District, "They were not  the standard letters, but allowed the specified  area to proceed without referendum  providing the cost of the project would be  under two mills on taxable assessed values in  any year." Why the change in the letters  patent? Is it because these revised letters are  able to negate the referendum? Why cannot  the majority have a chance to express their  preference?  Regarding costs, what is a mill worth in  dollars to: (a) tiie homeowner (b) the merchant (c) the industrialist? The original  estimate was $1,225 million. It was calculated  that two mills would cover this. Obviously  they will not suffice for the latest estimate of  Why the increase when the  projects has not'even' commenced? With the  inevitable increase in property assessments  the face value of the mill will increase  proportionately. ^  In closing, the sewage treatment plant, as  reported in The Times of January 21 last, was  to have been at the foot of Wharf Street. Why,  after all this tune, is it suddenly revealed,  under date of June 23, that free land is now  available,? When was this offer made? Why  was the public not informed, and, as also  reported, how could this munificent gift be  overjooked?  any citizens are in doubt about the answers to the foregoing questions, it is  suggested that they attend the public meeting  on July 13th.  HughBaird,  Bud Montgomery,  Sechelt, B.C.  LAST WEEK The inevitable happened. After  too many months of applied creativity I ran  out of-excuses for not mowing my lawn.  Mowing my lawn is about as high on my list of  priorities aS tightrope walking and giving  : birth, Jean Drapeau notwithstanding.  , .There lives in the shed behind my house a  lawn mower of indistinguishable heritage. It  is identified by a number of characteristics  peculiar to the species; but at the same time  retains a few features which I have never  seen on a lawn mower before.  Lawn mowers and I have more than a  nodding aquaintance! Ever since I first  learned the intricacies of the infernal combustion engine ��� I have been charged with  giving the greenery around the above a .  weekly trimming. This was done with all the  enthusiasm and gusto which overtook those  criminals doomed to walk the last mild back  in the Dark Ages which ended a couple.of  Tuesdays ago.  Excuses for non-performance were as  numerous, as facets of a young person's  imagination. The thought of running over a  snake was enough for a two-hour delay.  Finding a potentially dangerous rock meant a  day's delay until the possibility of there being  more was explored, usually through a touch  football game.  Eventually then, as now, reasons ran out  and one had to face the inevitable of dragging  the thing out and engaging in some sort of  activity which would result in a distinct  shortness of lawn.  THERE ARE two distinct theories about  how,to mow a lawn. The first is that the  mowing is done in a circular motion in such  manner as the clipped grass is expelled in a  direction away from the area already mowed.  This usually necessitated raking afterward  and was abandoned for the second method in  which the mowed grass was expelled into the  area yet to be mowed. This way everything  got mowed twice and there was nothing to  rake up. Anyone can tell you how good  chopped up grass is for a lawn, right?  Compost and all that.  WE HAD, when I was growing up, a  traditional rope, wind around, pull, wind  around, pull, wind around, pull lawn mower.  The one my grandmother had was a new  fangled one with a crank on top which, when  released spun the motor. It didn't start any  easier but somehow it felt more civilized.  The mower which lives in the shed behind  my house is similar to the second variety and  manufactured in about the same era B.C.  (before cords.) My neighbour has an electric  mower, swift, powerful, silentvMine doesn't  even have a muffler.  My grandmother's mower was, in com-  Message clear  Editor, The Times;  editorial  free>ide'  Sir;^ Congratulations on youi\  about the Senior! Citizens and the'l  Jack Davis is giving them.  You conveyed a crystal clear message  that everyone can understand.   .  We do hope that Jack Davis is not too  obtuse to get the 'message'.  7 OttoNordling  North Vancouver  Weather report  June 26 - July 2                    Lo Hi Prec.  mm  June26   , 11 17     nil  June27 9 21     nil  June28 .........13 22     nil  June29 ....,: 13 15     5.6  June30.... 12 19     nil  Julyl 12 17 trace  July2 11 19     nil  parison to ours, a delight. It usually started  oh the eightieth or ninetieth crank after the  air cieaner had been soaked with gasoline.  Our home mower was more stubborn. I grew  a massive bicep on my right arm from trying  to start it.  LAWN MOWER makers have a secret  formula for making their machines start. It is  a series of 12 or 20 activities and a dozen  magic words which must all be repeated in  sequence. Then the thing will start. Miss one  activity or one word and nothing.  Our mower starting ceremony consisted of  greeting it, rolling it out into the sun, walking  around it three time's clockwise, wrapping the  rope around it once and spinning it lightly,  connecting the spark plug wire, opening the  switch, pulling the lever to start, pulling out  the choke, pouring gasoline in the air cleaner,  pulling the rope lightly twice and then  tightening up on the rope and pulling for all  you were worth. This repeated 138 times  would start, the mower. When it first fired,  you had to pull the lever to 'run' and push the  choke in before it died, a feat which made a  three minute mile pale in comparison.  SOONER or, more likely, later, it would  start and you would be off with half your  Saturday morning shot and the worst part yet  to run.-The blade would run the gamut of  snakes, rocks, glass, small dogs, children, old  bones and chunks of wood. The solid things  would find a final resting place imbedded  near your, shin bone. Because my parents  always considered that it was a privilege for  me to. Uve with them, there was no  remuneration for the act of mowing the lawn.  It was my way of saying 'thank you' for let-  ting,me live there, they told me. I wished we  lived in an apartment.  I DON'T have parents to 'request' I mow  the lawn any longer so that job has been  passed to my conscience, never one of my  stronger character aspects. The result is that  I have been going on a rationalization that  goes, "A lawn has'to be a certain length  before it is worth cutting." To me, two feet is  a suitable length. The lawn having passed  that plateau several weeks ago, I decided last  Wednesday to mow it.  WAITING until the neighbours were enjoying a quiet dinner, I dragged out the  monster and went through the starting ritual.  After much performance, The beastie fired  and ran with the regularity of. a gatling gun,  loud and sporadic.  Mowing through a too long lawn can be  turned into a game. You have been charged  with clearing a section of jungle to allow  allied bombers to establish a foothold. Any  sort of 'instant stupid' helps a great deal in.  taking one's mind off the chore at hand.  THE LAWN got mowed eventually. It took  two days, a full gallon of gasoline, a pair of  pliers, two bent nails, two screw drivers, a  clothes pin, a crescent wrench and a straight  nail. Jhejstraight nail was to jam the. choke  open the first day so that it would run without  stalling. Running with the choke partially  open was the reason for using the whole  gallon of gas, if you follow the way I've  drifted.  UPON COMPLETION of the project, the  only thought occupying one's mind is that we  gotta go through the whole exercise next  week-end. Let's, pray for astroturf.  REMINDS ME of a story about a gentleman I know who has the best system yet  about lawns. He never cuts his. He lives next  door to some week-end complaint who put in  an appearance every Friday night, spent all  day Saturday mowing their lawn and land-  Scaping and things like that and then go back  to wherever they came from Sunday. His  lawn is four feet high, so if he wants to sit out  on the lawn, he waits until they go and then  goes and sits on theirs.  pposeci to  sewer system  Editor, The Times;  Sir: There seems to be quite a controversy  regarding the proposed sewer system.  Personally I am against it for the following  reasons:  1) How are people on limited incomes  going to pay for it?  2) Most of us now liave very good  drainage.  3) If the businessmen In Sechelt do not  have adequate drainage, let them put in their  own sewage system. It Is not up to the rest of  us to help them pay for it.  Stan Moffat,  Hit NO. 1, Sechelt.  Thanks  extended  Editor, The Times;  , Sir: On behalf of the Concerned Citizens of  the Sunshine Coast we would like to extend  our thanks to the various individuals nnd  'groups for their support - Bill Walkey, Ben  Simon-Fnlvy, Fjord Design, Elphinstone,  Bccrenllonal Croup, Royal Canadian Legion  Br, 109, Women's Outre, the local press nnd  the hundreds of responsible citizens of the  Sunshine Const.  We are pursuing this issue, and it is  essential to have your continued input and  support.  Any suggestion or requests for information should be addressed to Sunshlno  Const Concerned Citizens, P.O. Box 1235,  (iitenns,  .Sunshine ('oast Concerned Citizens,  Aesop thought there was nothing better  than a fable to comment on man's foibles.  Modern Aesop's agree and the following  two fables illustrating different aspects of the  free enterprise system show how the ancient  art of fable writing has been updated.  THE MODERN LITTLE RED HEN  Once upon a time, there was a little red  hen who scratched about the barnyard until  she uncovered some grains of wheal She  called her neighbours and said, "If we plant  this wheat, we shall have bread to eat. Who  will help me plant it?"  "Not I," said the cow.  "Not I," sold the duck.  "Not I," said the pig'.  "Not I," said the goose.  "Then I will," snld the little red hen, and  she did. The wheat grew and ripened Into  golden grain.  "Who will help me reap my wheat?" asked  the little red hen,  "Not I," sold the duck.  "Out of my classification," said the pig.  "I'd lose my seniority," snld the cow. .  "I'd lose my unemployment compensation," said the goose. ,  "Then I will," snid the little red hen, and  she did,  At lust, It came time to bake Uie bread.  "Who will help me bake the bread?" asked  the little red hen.  "That would be overtime for me," snid the  cow,  "I'd lose my welfare benefits," said the  duck,  "I'm a dropout nnd never learned how,"  .said the pig.  "If I'm to be the only helper, that's  discrimination," said the goose.  "Then I will," sold the little red hen. She  linked five loaves and held them up for her  neighbours to see.  Thoy all wanted some ��� in fact, demanded  n share. But the little red hen .snid, "No, 1 can  ent the five loaves myself."  "Excess profits!" yelled the cow.  "Capitalist leech!" cried the duck.  "I demand equal rights!" shouted the  goose.  The pig just grunted. Then they hurriedly  painted "unfair" picket signs and marched  around, shouting obscenities.  The government agent came and said to  the little red hen, "You must not be greedy."  "But I earned the bread." said the little  red hen.  "Exactly," said the agent. "That Is the  wonderful frec-cntcrprisc system. Anyone in  the barnyard can earn as much as he wants.  But, under government regulations, the  productive workers must divide their produce  with the idle."  And they lived happily ever after. But the  little red hen's neighbours wondered why she  never baked bread again.  THEFATOLDTURKEY  Once upon a time there wus a fat old  turkey who lived in a barnyard with a number  of other animals. They all lived hupplly, with  plenty of food to go uround. But, the fat old  turkey wanted more. She scratched ond  scratched around the barnyard until she had  all the grain to herself.  "Who will sell me their portion of tho  barnyard for some grains of wheat?" sho  asked,  "1 will." said the cow.  "I will", said the duck.  "I will", snid the pig.  "I will", said the goose.  For, you see, they were nil hungry.  The fat, old turkey paid each animal 2  grains of wheat nnd thus acquired the whole  txirnyard,  "Who would like to rent, a portion of land?"  slio asked.  The other animals lind little choice ns they  needed u place to live, The fat old turkey  rented each of them a small piece of land ut n  cost of 2 grnins of wheat per month. But they  were still hungry.  "I will pay any one who will work for me 2  grains of wheat per month",said the fat old  turkey.  All the animals in the barnyard worked  very hard and, eventually, the wheat grew  and ripened into golden grain. The fat old  turkey sat and watched and collected her  rent.  But the others were still hungry.  After the harvest the fat old turkey  summoned the other animals in the barnyard  ahd said, "I am now in a position, as I have all  Uie grain in Uie barnyard, to open a bakery. I  will pay anyone 2 groins of wheat per month  who will become an employee of my company."  All the others agreed to work for the fat old  turkey as they needed to pay their rent ��� and  they were still hungry.  After the bread was baked the fat old  turkey said to tho other nnimals, "I no longer  require your services."  The cow wns incensed.  The duck was outraged,  The pig suggested the formation of a  union.  And the goose, became shop steward,  i All the animals ln tho barnyard set up a .  picket line around the bakery while the fat old  turkey pleaded excess overhead and cried  poverty.  The government, agent came with nn injunction nnd said to the animals: "You must,  cense your demonstration ns It is hud for the  economy of the barnyard." Tin; animals did  not have the strength to resist nnd were  forced to give up their protest,  The fat old turkey thanked the governmenl  nger^t and paid him a number of loaves of  bread as taxes. The oilier animnls in the  barnyard asked him for nsslsUuice and were  each given a thin slice of bread, The fat old  turkey chlded lliem for their lack of Industry  and complained bitterly about her taxes  being used to support such deadbonts. Ami  the row nnd the duck and the pig and the  goose were still hungry. ?  A  /  A  X  A       f  '\  ))���  A  /  A  ,A  ,r  r    a  )  .    it  )  __ _ i  Sechelt News Notes  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  Wednesday, July 7,1976  MADEIRA PARK Elementary's  primary chor sang "Winnie-the-Pooh"  and "I'd Like To Teach The World To  Sing" at the school's Awards Day June  28. Entertainment during the awards  ceremony was also provided by the  school band.  ���-Timesphoto  4    '  Garden  tub  STAR-SPANGLED kindergarten  students from Madeira Park Elementary display their  awards;  Every  student was honored for some  school's Awards Day June 28.  ��� Timesphoto  Lions Clubs on the Sunshine Coast began  selling tickets for Lucky Leo Lottery III on  July 1. First prize in the lottery is $100,000,  with a total public prize fund of $131,500.  Tickets are $2 each and will be sold by Lions  and other service clubs throughout British  Columbia.  The objectives of the lottery are to raise  funds for the continuing program of  charitable services offered by the British  Columbia Lions Society for Crippled Children  and to raise funds, through a commission on  ticket sales of 25 per cent, for the Lions Clubs  and other service organizations, for  programs sponsored by their organizations  throughout the province.  Because there are four Early Bird Draws  before the Final Draw on November 26, a  ticket holder can win five times on the same  ticket. There are 262 prizes in all Including  $13,000 in early bird draws, $2,500 in sellers  prizes nnd $116,000 In the final draw  November 26.  Proceeds from the first Lucky I/jo Lottery  concluded February 14,1975 totalled $170,190  with $77,280 going to non-profit organizations  for local community programs in British  Columbia and $92,910 going to the British  Columbia Lions Society for Crippled Children  to carry oh their services for crippled  children, Easter Seal Buses, Easter Seal  Camps, Easter Seal House nnd Direct Patient  ��� Care Services.  Proceeds from the second Lucky I<eo  Lottery concluded November 211, 1975  totalled $163,378 with $67,039 to non-profit  organizations, and $90,339 going to The  British Columbia Lions Society for Crippled  Children,  Proceeds from the third Lucky i/co lot  tery will go towards maintaining the existing  services including the new $1,000,000 year  round camping facility at Squamish.  Lovely "Moorcroft"  available at Miss Bee's  pottery items  ��� Sechelt.  now  BY GUY SYMONDS  The last few days of June and in the  vegetable garden the hectic hours of  preparation, sowing and planting have  diminished to the point that the back can be  straightened and an hour or two used for  appraisal and planning.  By any standards it has been a frustrating  spring, if indeed spring it may be called.  Everywhere the story is of twice or even  thrice sown seeds, of seedlings that refused to  thrive and buds that apparently hated to  mature.  But as always, Nature did not wreak  complete-havoc and the cool dampness that  held back such warmth loving plants as beans  and corn brought joy to the cole crops and  lettuce. There will be late cauliflower to set  out and broccoli which with any luck will  make good use of the long warm fall we  deserve.  In the meantime there is next year to think  about. This Corner's garden was built out of a  piece of neglected land that had at one time,  many years ago, been carefully tended. But  the years had taken their toll and the bracken  had taken over, discouraging the thin skin of  turf trying to stay alive.  Nothing was left to chance but it was the  same old story ���- not success or failure ���  only results. So the potatoes got too much  nitrogen with lush heavy tops, and doubtless  the crop will be scanty despite an application  of 4-10-10 to boost the potash content. All the  green stuff seems to have responded to lime  followed at a suitable interval with 6-8-6, with  peat moss dug in to hold the moisture. (How  was one to know that we'd have the wettest  June on record?)  Only the bush beans were a real worry.  Everything around them was a deep, dark  satisfying green ��� after emerging in a  perfectlyjiormal style the beams lost all their  colour and presented a sickly1 and sickening  sight. Folio feeding lime and liquid fertilizer  seem to be correcting the situation, but the  'why' to this gardener remains unanswered.  So let's look at next year. To this gardener  the most important item is always the  compost heap. Because there was so much  fresh broken grass sod, the earth was shaken  from it and the heavily fibrous root system  saved. With this we'll mix some horse  manure ��� fortunately available with a Utile  effort, and some lime, keeping these two well  separated, and the wood ash from the winter  accumulation from the fireplace.  There are many and various ways to build  a compost heap and any gardening book  describes them all. Some are simple and  some are complicated, but the principle is  always the same. Rotting vegetable free of  disease is allowed or rather encouraged to  return to the earth just as God intended ��� but  under somewhat controlled conditions.  But look ahead a Utile. If you have built  one heap to your satisfaction, and in the full  knowledge that as the faU and winter  progress there will be more material to add,  it would appear better to start a second heap  which will not be used until the following  season. ,  Next time ��� something about green  manuring.  Happy 80th birthday, Chief CaldweU! Now  that you have become an octogenarian .don't  forget your many younger friends who are  looking forward to enjoying your company for  many more years.  * Chief is still raising birds, at present it is  pheasants, with the help of his faithful dog  Corky.  Pat and Merle Mulligan had a leisurely  trip to San Francisco, fourteen days to go  there and back. They found the sun. With 109  degrees it was rather warm and the bush and  forest fires added to make it a hot place to be.  They found cooler places to golf and relax at,  for a fine hoUday.  Six weeks touring Ireland, Scotland;  England and Wales made an absolutely  marveUous hoUday for Gordon and Lee  Stemson. Only a couple days of rain and then  missing the big heat with temperatures'in the  80's that hit Britain, they seemed to be in the  right places at the right time.  They found it an interesting way to travel  taking the local buses, and walking. Although  they walked every day they stiU gained  weight. Cooks too good, I guess. Delayed a  week coming home due to the air strike,  bussed to Buffalo, then to Chicago for a flight  to Seattle.  Welcome Wagon was carried on by Lee's  assistant Hazel Hadden in her absence.  Newcomers to the area -wishing the information suppUed by the Welcome Wagon  i.e. where to get What and which organization  meets when, schools, flights, sights to see etc.  Please don't hesitate to phone either Hazel  Hadden 885-9504 or Lee Stemson 885-2908, or if  anyone knows of a newcomer let the ladies  know and they wiU give them a good  welcome.  A party attended by 70 friends of Dr. Eric  and Bonnie Paetkau was held at 'Country  Charm' the home of Chuck and Muriel  Eggins.  A gift was presented to remind them of  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347.  where they belong so they will return after  Eric's year of advanced learning at Kaiser  Hospital in,San Francisco/  The weather co-operated for the outdoor  barbecue of ham, salmon, roast beef with  deUcious, salads and many other gourmet  dehghts.  Challenges7 to compete in pitching horseshoes,' badminton, ping pong and darts  were well responded to, with very interesting  prizes. Jack Nelson with his electric guitar  started off the singsong that many voices  Joining in to complete an evening of fun and  relaxation.  June 26 was the wedding date for Roy and  Jessie Lidstrom's daughter Linda to Mr. and  Mrs. Joe Babbini's son Mineo. Six weddings  took place at St. Frances CathoUc Church  that day so it had better be a lucky day.  The reception was held at Richmond Inn  with 250 guests attending, some from  California, Oregon, Washington, Abbotsford  and from Sechelt.  The young couple are honeymooning in  Hawaii and on their return will take up  residence in Vancouver.  vec  [vehicular communication centre]  from portable   ;  i  Side mounted \ 5 .  VCC contacts V ���    ><&*  to mobllo  'Transmit indicator light  Push-button radio release  Key lock'  Built-in automatic charger  quickly and easily  Twenty members of the Sunshine Coast  Construction Association met June 26 at  Wilson Creek Community Halll.  At the meeting the name of the association  was decided upon. An invitation fee of $30 was  also approved.  The next meeting will be July 7 at 8 p.m. in  the Wilson Creek Community HalL  The executive will be elected at that  meeting.  ��� we service electro-bugs ���  For your VHF Electronics  Come & See Us  "we're the experts"  we service what we sell  COWRIE ST.  885-2568  IT YOURSELF  This   solid   codar   pre-manufactured   homo   will   bo   completed  the weekond beginning Friday, July 9th.  af BLOCK BROS. SECHELT INLET ESTATES  find us on lot no. 84  STOP m mo SEE FOB! YOURSELF  tho speed and simplicity of this modern mothod of construction  ia^MBga.^^^^aggagg  :  ��Saturday, July 10th  o 10:00 a.m.  ��Stoberts Creek  jbohlnd tho post offlco|  Just 4 miles north of Sechelt���follow the  BLOCK BEtOS. signs  for more Information contact  6LENPELL EiTEIPRiSES  tel. (112) 980-S988 {'   (  , ���(���    ...  L_  ;jf**  v Jf-  ������iS .^i"  -������.���Wf-C  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 7,1976  DAMAGED WING  of  carved  eagle bottles   and   tipped   over   mailboxes  above the Sunshine Coast Golf'and leading away from the bird. The RCMP  Country  Club sign  is  seen  in  this would appreciate any information on the  photograph. RCMP found a trail of beer vandalism which occurred June 23.  Sechelt Elementary Library Club senior  members flew to Victoria in an Air West Otter  to visit the parliament buildings and see the  sights in our capital city.  It was a clear, sunny day, perfect for  viewing the scenic Gulf Islands.  The children were met by MLA Don  Lockstead who briefly outlined the duties and  responsibilities of his office. Later the  children Were taken on a tour of the  parliament buildings and were given special  permission to see the library.  The group experienced the sights, sounds  and, yes, smells in the Provincial Museum  where they found a totally new concept in  display. Especially exciting was a look at the  HMS Discovery, Captain Vancouver's ship,  about which they had studied in class only a  week previously.  After a stroll through the Empress Hotel,  the Undersea Gardens and the Wax Museum,  the happy group left on the plane for the flight  home.  Those on the trip were Shane Kohuch,  David Maedel, Steven Ono, Melody  McKenzie, Kelly Keays, Winnie Wong,  Kathleen Hall and sponsor, Mrs. Murrie  Redman.  Helen Sorensen, who is the instructor for  this year's swimming classes sponsored by  the Sunshine Coast Lion's Club was at the  Welcome Beach Hall last Friday to register  students. ' ,'  There are courses for children from five  years and up, with special courses for  leadership and life-saving.  Classes will be held at Selma Park from  July 5 to 16, at Redrooffs from July 19-30,' at  Davis Bay from August 2 to 13 and at Porpoise Bay from August 16-27.  Anybody who missed Mrs. Sorensen last,  Friday should telephone her at 885-3779 for  information.  .Halfmoon Bay School finished up the year  with an awards day on June 29, when Mary  Connor received the academic award and  Kirby North and Dominique Martel won.,  athletic awards. A special Arts award was  presented to Andreanne Martel.  The awards were presented by Mrs. M.  Tinkley and Mrs. T. Leuchte, who also gave  personal gifts to the four students who would  not be returning to the school, Mary Connor,  Billy Trousdell and Andreanne Martel who  would be attending Sechelt Elementary and  Mark Zuidema who would be studying by  correspondence at this new home on Narrows  Inlet. There followed refreshments of pop and  chocolate cake, the gift of Chuck Davie.  Mrs. Janet'Allen's reputation as a gardener is so well known that her success at the  Sechelt Garden Club's Flower Show on June  26 was hardly a surprise to anybody. She won  the cup for most points in the flower section  and also the grand aggregate for the overall  show.  William Dalgleish has arrived from  Letham, Fifeshire, to spend three months  visiting his daughter and son-in-law,  Katherine and James Kelly. He had  previously visited Calgary but this is his first  time in B.C. and he thinks it must be a wonderful place to Uve.  He is particularly enthusiastic about the  fishing, having caught his limit on his first  salmon fishing trip. Mr. and Mrs. Kelly and  their two sons, Quinn and Erin, moved to B.C.  from Calgary in April and are comfortably  settled in their new home at the Halfmoon  Bay end of the Redrooffs Road.  So far Redrooffs is remarkably quiet for  July, which may partly be due to the in-  ���by Mary Tlnktoy  creased cost of riding the ferries and partly to  the cool unsettled weather.  However, there is one resident of the area  who is not complaining about the weather ���  in fact, Mrs. Fred Julian thinks this weather  , is "heavenly".  She returned last week from a sweltering  hot England where for two weeks temperatures had been between 90 and 100 and  one day even soaring to 106 degrees. She said  the heat was so intense that even the candies  in the candy stores were melting.  She spent five weeks as the guest of her  sister who lives just outside York and she  reports that the English lanes were ablaze  with the blossoms of wild roses and hawthorn  bushes. She toured the Yorkshire Dales and  the Lake District, one of the most lovely parts  of the English countryside.  During Mrs. Julian's stay in Yorkshire,  England was celebrating the 500th anniversary of a civil war which devastated  England during the latter half of the fifteenth  century. The struggle ]to control the country  was between the Yorkist and Lancastrian  factions and since the Yorkists wore a white,  rose as a badge and the Lancastrians a red  rose, the struggle became known as the War  J of the Roses. For the celebration, people had  been asked to grow roses in their gardens, so  wherever Mrs. Julian went, there were  gardens filled with roses of every colour,  variety and perfume.  The flight home by Wardair was excellent,  but at the time of takeoff, the passengers  were told they would be landed at Seattle.  However, halfway through the flight, the pilot  announced that the airlines dispute had been  settled and that they would be able, to land at  Vancouver airport. The announcement was  received with a tremendous cheer, for ii  meant that most of them would be able to get  home the same night.  Fishermen should  koow basic  Water Safety  rules and  techniques. Take  the  Red  Cross  Survival Swimming  course.  ~A ! Y' ^ >*!Yj /*"    As  PLAN AHEAD  it i  for your Holidays in the Sun  |    by Booking Now for Hawaii and the South Seas  | ,      SUNFLIGHT WARDAIR  REDWING FUNSEEKERS  AIL-FUN WORLD TOURS  C.A.T. TOURS  Dlroct flights booked Immediately by dlroct phono lino  Your gateway to the fun and sun!  For all your travel arrangements, contact Lynn Szabo  GRADUATE OF CANADIAN TRAVEL COLLEGE  PENINSULA TRAVEL AGENCY  886-2855 Gibsons Toll free 682-1513  Your pet's  home away from home  Dog Grooming, all breeds; Clipping,  Bathing, Stripping & Overnight Boarding  Sunshine Coast Highway  885-2505  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference  .   .   .  anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your od  waits patiently for ready reference  ....  anytime!  I  i  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BUILDING SUPPLIES  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� 'Hone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���      Phone 883-2711  HOURS ,  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m, to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pendor: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m, to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements ��� Drlvoways ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Linos  Call lor a froo ostlmata anytime  TED DONLEY Pondor Harbour 083-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ���-- Control lod Blasting  ���Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  DRILLING  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [tho Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  Hwy. 101 ���Gibsons��� 886-9221  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  PAP Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protocky, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  -I i mini ��� in !��� in rm run imn iiijimmi mini  BUILDING PLANS  Building Pious for Ronldontlal  Homo* find Vacation Cottages  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  Darr/I W. Rocovour  Box 1352, Socholt, B.C.  Phono 805-2952  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  t SUPPLY LTD.  '        All Your Building Noods  Madolra Park Phono 683-2585  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [197 V]. LTD,  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  ��� "CO(NCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENPRAL PAINT"'   .     '  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101���Gibsons  CABINETMAKERS  Phon* 885-2594  G. S. McGRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  .  '     Kitchens ��� Vanities ��� Etc.  Box 1129, Socholt  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satlsf lod customers for 18 years  Custom designed kitchens ft bathrooms  Furnlturo for homo and ofllco  Expert Finishing  R. Blrkln  Boach Avo., Roborts Crook, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  086-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L a H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  085-9666.    Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MtLLON TO OLE 5 COVE  Tot. 066-2938 or 805-9973  Commercial Containers Available  Uso theao spacos to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  over/week I  NEED A WATER WELL?  TrMC Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phono our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us direct  at [112] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD,  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  1 WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Rosldontlal ��� Industrial ��� Commercial       ,  All work guaranteed ��� Froo estlmatos  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 083-9913,  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  ��� Eloctrical Contractors ���  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinots - Carpots - Llnoloums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, sales manager  Phono 8862765  GLASS   P.R. GLASS LTD.  All your glass needs  * Windows, prima and convoralon  Awnings, Storm Doora & Windowa  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono Collect  483-3112  6770 Cranborry, Powoll Rlvor  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt ��� 885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  INDUSTRIAL  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD.  Wholesale Steel ��� Fasteners ��� Cable  Logging Rigging ��� Hydraulic Hose  Plpo ond Fittings��� dhaln and Accessories  Welding Supplies ��� Brake Lining  Tools and Misc.  885-3813 Box 1388, Socholt  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  .  ft'   ,  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  * Landscape Design * Nice lawns by seed or sod  * Low malntonanco rock or bark mulch gardons  * Rockorlos  * Regular scheduled lawn 8, garden maintenance  , no |ob too big or too small  froo ostlmatos  886-7244  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machlno Shop-Arc and Acotylone Wolding  Stool Fabrlcotlng-Marlno Ways  Automotive and Marino Ropalrt  Standard Marino Station  Phone 806-7721       Res. 086-9936, 806-9326  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storago  Pocking Matorlals lor salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. I Movers  Ph. 886-2664,     ���     R.R. 1 Gibsons  PAINTINGS, DECORATING  EDS CUSTOM PAINTING  * Intorior and Exterior  Now or Old ��� Murals and Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ~ AU WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896  PEST CONTROL  I       PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  r * ponded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gilley Ave.  Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  . Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  ROOFING  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tor & Gravel  . '���   - Durold * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-3545  Box 30, R.R. #1, Sechelt  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  Bernle . Denis  Mulligan ,    886-9414 Mulligan  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  TOM SCOTT  886-7834  RICK WRAY  886-7838  SECHELT HEATING & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces   Sheet Metal  PHONE 885-2466  Box726 Socholt, B.C.  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT   .  RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systems   ���   Com  pressors  .   Rolotlllors   ���   Gonorators   -  Pumps  Earth Tampors  Sunshine Const Hwy, ft Fronds Peninsula Rood  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 083-2505   ____J__ I. _..._     .    RETAIL STORES  C&S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ~ HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shingle* ��� Tar ft Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Rooi  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  B YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320  HOWE SOUND ROOFING  ft SEAMLESS GUTTERS  . tar & gravol, asphalt shingles,  shakes and 5" soamloss'girttors  ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE ���  [112] 898-9323  General Delivery Squamish  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharl Street, Box 607  Sochelt, B.C.  Ofllce 885-2625 Homo 885-9581  Roy ond Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building ��� Wharl Slroot  Box 609 -Socholt, B.C.  085-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coasl Highway  Dox 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 006-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available '  Monday lo Saturday 0:30 a.m. to 5:30 p,m,  Friday ovonlng by appolntmont only  '     ��� ..    .      .    _  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto tree Sorvlco  Prompt, Gunronlond. Invnwl Wotk  Pilces You Can Trmt  Phone J, RISBEY, 005-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD 5ALES ft SERVICE  wo sorvlco oil brands  005-2960  orross from tho Rod A Whlto  SECHELT  P-*fiW        *****  I  I  I  i  I  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELCCTROHOME  and ZENITH DBALERS  IN III! HEAR! Ol DOWNTOWN SKHI'11'  Box 799, Seclu.il       Phono flt)f> 911 If,  CLOStO ON MONDAYS r-  /  ENINSULA  Section B  Wednesday, July 7,1976  ���v*  Pages 1-8  The regional district staff is preparing a  short brief to be presented to the department  of municipal affairs opposing the proposed  amendments to the municipal act amendment to enable absentee voting.  The idea for the brief came out of a  regional planning meeting and the recommendation of the committee was accepted at  Dana Kearney will be getting a thank you  letter from the Sunshine Coast Regional  Hospital District.  Kearney, the head of nursing at St. Mary's  Hospital in Sechelt was thanked by the board  for her work as acting administrator at the  hospital. She took over the position after the  resignation of administrator Ellen Bragg.  At last week's regional hospital board  meeting, it was noted Nick Vucurevich,  formerly of the Fernie hospital, had been  appointed administrator effective July 19.  "Mrs. Kearney has done a very, very  wonderful job," Director Jack Patterson, the  board's member on the hospital board told  the meeting. What she did was not an easy  thing to do."  Patterson also told the board about the  hospital's expansion plans. "There's a lot of  work being done; but it's not the kind of work  which shows. There is progress being made  on the plan."  The expansion plans call for enlarging the  administrative, laboratory and services  areas in the hospital. The second phase calls  for more beds.  "The hospital board will be making a  presentation to this board," Patterson said,  "and they will be presenting the figures at  that time."  last week's board meeting.  In the committee's report to the board, it  was stated, "Although the committee felt that  attention should be paid to ways of giving  such people (absentee property owners)  opportunity to participate in local decision;  making, it was generally felt that the  proposed municipal act amendment allowed  the purchase of the right to vote more than ,  once at the local level and therefore should  not be adopted. Corporate voting was felt to  be similarly unsatisfactory."  The committee suggested that each person  be given the right to vote once at the local  level, but that he be permitted to choose the  area in which he would cast his vote, either  where his principal home was or where he  owned property elsewhere."  MLA Don Lockstead also came out  strongly against the idea.  Calling the move, "a basic violation of the  one person ��� one vote principle," the MLA  cited a situation which happened on the.  Sunshine Coast. I *  "In 1972 before the NDP was in government, a referendum which included provision  for construction of a recreation centre was  put to voters on the Sunshine Coast where  there are many summer home owners. The  referendum failed ... we had found that  hundreds ��� literally hundreds ��� of people  from the Lower Mainland had been bused  into Gibsons to vote against that referendum  because they had no stake in that community.  They had their summer homes but they had  no stake in the future of that community,"  Lockstead said.  The controversial Bill later received  approval in principle in the legislature.  moon  studio  I  i  MECHANICS  * Trevor W. Neote  * Larry E. Lewis  Ste. 103 1557 Gowor Pt. Rd.  Gibsons  S8S-27I2  hbbb  A proposal which would see a neighborhood pub go in the Halfmoon Bay area  received approval in principle at last week's  regional board meeting.  On the recommendation of the planning  committee, the board approved in principle  the rezoning of Block A of District Lot 6758.  Area director Peter Hoemberg told the  previous week's planning meeting that the  owners of the property, the Clarksons, had  provided the requested information concerning the need for a neighborhood license.  "And it appeared that no other license would  suit them."  [osidOBiiia  permits issuoca  0 Village of Gibsons Building Inspector gave  permits-in June for two new residential  buildings and two residential additions.  Value of the new buildings will be $57,000  and the value of the additions will be $7,000.  Permit fees for June totalled $184,500.  Last June three permits for additions  worth $5,000 were issued.  . So far this year one permit was issued-for  a commerical addition, eight permits were  , issued for residential buildings and 19 permits were issued for residential additions.  Fees collected from the issuing of permits  have totalled $923.  Last year at this time the village had  collected $1,383 from the issuing of permits.  , "Tinker" and "Woodlander" figures are  now back on our shelves. ��� Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  /    ARGOSHEEN  "CARPET CLEANING"  plus Retail Sales  Tom Sinclair    $j85-9327>  SECHELT  TOTEM CLUB  Fridays - 8:00 p.m.  RESERVE HALL  50 calls for $300.00  two $50 games  EVERYONE WELCOME  A  mWBWRGOtlBPS  Ganaia*$iBWBStaiFlamsi��  RETURN  Take advantage of Intervac's Advance Booking Charter (lights, non-stop  Vancouver to Honolulu return Planning your flight 19 easy with  Wardair s convenient Sunday morning departuresand evening returns  . NO CLUBS TO JOIN. JUST BOOK AT LEAST SO DAYS IH ADVANCE.  VANCOUVER to HAWAII return  X-  flGSEIE2uri  niiilBilifflJ  Mil  Mil  Sun Oct 31  *> Sun Nov 14  14 days  Wed Sept 1  Sun Oct 31  *Sun Nov 21  21 days  Wed Sept 1  Sun Oct 31  Sun Nov 28  28 days  Wed Sept 1  Sun Nov 7  Sun Nov 21  14 days  Wed Sept 8  Sun Nov 7.  Sun Nov 28  21 days  Wed Sept 8  Sun Nov 7  Sun Dec S  28 days  Wed Sept 8  Sun Nov 14  Sun Nov 28  14 days  Wed Sept IS  Sun Nov 14  Sun Dec 5  21 days  Wed Sept IS  Sun Nov 14  Sun Dec 12  28 days  Wed Sept IS  Sun Nov 21  Sun Dec 5  14 days  Wed Sept 22  Sun Nov 21  Sun Dec 12  21 days  Wed Sepl 22  Sun Nov 21  Sun Dec 19*  28 days  Wed Sept 22  Sun Nov 28  Sun Dec 12  14 days  Wed Sept 29  Sun Nov 28  Sun Dec 19*  21 days  Wed Sept 29  Sun Nov 28  Mon Dec 27*  29 days  Wed Sept 29  Sun Oec 12  Mon Oec 27'  15 days  Wed Oct 13  Sun Dec 12  Mon Jan 3*  22 days  Wed Oct 13  Sun Dec 12  Mon Jan 10*  'wlurntrtaWardu 7*7  29 days  Wed Oct 13  These Rights are available as of May 31 1976  Some availabtlruos may befillod subsequent to printing  TROTTED OUT yet again. Canada Day  morning found this red ensign floating in  the off-shore wind in Granthams Landing. Another house in the same area  was flying the flag of British Columbia.  Many flags were in evidence last  Thursday as Sunshine Coast residents  paid a cloth tribute to the 109th anniversary of Confederation.  ��� Timesphoto  886-2855  DENTAL CENTRE, GIBSONS  Toll Free: 682-1513  WrmWBMamsmmMHmwaikmm  0$  i  ,  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  it  for immediate  delivery  *******������ ���*******��� *********���****������*���**  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  �� .  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  One ��� 24 x 60 Chancellor, model No. 2319  One ��� 24x60 CQ^|lS|R model H2319  Two ��� 24x52 CHANCELLORS, model #2312  One ��� 24 x 40 CHANCfLtflR, mbdeLJMZO  One ��� 12 x60 NEQI^^MPERIMOWit.  One��� 12 x 68CH/fetELLOR, deflPe*?bdrln w/utlllty rm  One��� 12 x 68 HIGHWOOD, 3 bdrm with sop family rm  One��� 12 x 68 HIGHWOOD, 3 bdrm with front kitchen  Ono��� 12 x68HIGHWOOD0bdrmwith fAtkitchen  One ��� 24 x 40 PREAMW^bdrni ^Qr  One��� 24 x 52 CHABtELLOR, mo@lf2312  Ono��� 24x52 Chancellor, model No. 2312  ,?BEAf THE FREIGHT INCREASE ON IN STOCK UNITS"  i^WMpWM  "Only 7 1/2% D.P.��� on the spot Bank Finance��� up to 15, Year Torms"  ***���������** *******************************  ���ft  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��OASc  HOMES  seomi --powiu ��v��B  Div. of Copping's Cartown Sales Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C. 885-9979  VON 3A0  Motor Doalor Lie. 14540  Vancouver Customers Call Toll Free 684-2821  885-38  eves  Bill Cupping  885-2084  eves  941-293  eves  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  **************************************  NEW 1976 "MODEL 2319" SER. #5570  24 x 60 - 3 bdrms, 2 baths, (body longth 56') 1344 sq ft. In stock, loadod with  all foaturos Including wot bar, doluxo bulfot, full onsulto bathroom, c/w stall  showor and gardon tub, 2712' pilch durold roof, guttors and downspouts,  NEW 1976 "MODEL 2312" SER. #5566 & 5794  24x52���3 bdrms, 2 baths, (body length 48') 1152 sq.ft. In stock, loaded wlth  all foaturos Including Wot bar, doluxo buffot, full onsulto bathroom, c/w stall  showor and gardon tub, 27) 2' pitch durold, roof, guttors and downspouts,  \ '  ..     .  i Mnnoiiiicins . \             t|T i fa m m  VY-CY  -imww;  />*.���<-id r  ryts-.  t'Q'-.rA  I rttf'V,  i|Vr-T?i>5/(>,WV  I * ii. ,  I  MtttlJ)     .!V/> AX'.tf,  WW.  /VI'/AW   /WW  <���<(,"  riy-O",  ��,VV-<*"  24 x 44, 2 BDRM  (body longth 40'), 960 sq, ll,  (nolo 3 bdrm also nvnllnblo)  TIE   NEll  ���^%t^HWOOk^ ,ot.mnmn  ��deliveries starting June 21str 1976  Featuring:  2' x 0' floor |olsts 16" O.C. ���  2' x A' oxtorlor walla  5/16" outsldo plywood ahoathlng  truss-typo raftors, 16" O.C,  coppor watorllnos throughout  comploto with shut-off valvos at toilots  40 gal. H.W. tank  100 amp. oloctrlc sorvlco  durold roofs, guttors & downopouts  warm floor boating syatoms comploto with rogbtorn to outsldo walls  2 1/2" Insulation In floors  3 1/2" Insulation In outsldo walls  3 1/2" Insulation In roof  00,000 D.T.U. gun oil furnaco  doublo sliding windows'with solf-stdrlng storms  wood door and storm at main ontranco  plus many moro standard foaturos.  NEW 1976 "MODEL 2320" SER. #5796  24 x 40 - 2 bdrm, 1 bath,' (body longth 36'),  064 sq. ft. In slock, loodod wllh foaturos  Including durold roof, guttors and downspouts, 27) 2' pltcli  waaawaswsstwsaex*^^  24 x 52, 2 BDRM  (body longth 41)')  1152��q, It,  (nolo 3 bdrm also nvnllnblo)  "serving over @3 satisfied homeowners in the past 3 years"  mWmmwaiwmmWimmmmm  M^BBsagB^^^a^a��ga^^Ma^^gasw^BMM^MBi^i^^s^!^^yffa^^ C-  A  Head the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone 885-3231  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate.  Real Estate  PageB-2 The Peninsula Times       Wednesday, July 7,1976  Birth Announcements      Personal  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 805-3231  % ACRE cleared view lot No. 32  Wakefield Rd., West Sechelt.  Full services $15,000. Ph. 594-  2641. 1373-tfn  GOOD LOT. 68'x 123' Chaster  Rd. All services. Ideal for new  const. Excl. terms on full price of  $9,500. Call 886-9984. 1578-34  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  Sroperty. Call John Wilson, 885-  j, Royal City Realty Ltd. Ph.  526-2888. 819-tfn  LEVEL, CORNER, serviced lot,  ,W. Porpoise Bay Rd.rclose to  everything, $12,500. Ph. (112) 253-  2502.     . 1241-33  WALTERS: Mike and Andrea  (nee Karjala) are pleased to  announce the birth of their  daughter, Janis Siama, 8 lbs. 3  oz. at St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, June 24,1976. A sister for  Mike. Proud grandparents,  Andrew Karjala, and ^Mr. &  Mrs. Alex Walters of Burnaby. 1547-32  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... ace pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and.  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Personal  OUR THANKS to the doctors,  nurses & staff of St. Mary's,  RCMP, ambulance drivers and  attendants, B.C. Emergency  Help Service, a busload of Girl  Guides, the staff of Elphinstone  High School and to everyone else  who personally assisted in  helping our boys on June 23rd.  We are deeply grateful and extend our sincere thanks. ��� The  families of the Hostlands, the  Girards, the Kampmans and the  Petersons. 1576-32  FRIENDS  ��� Nearly  all  our^  . customers have over the years,'  become our friends. H you come  to Squamish we will put the kettle  on! We are living near the high  school, end of Buckley Ave. in  Wilson Crescent Apts.  (Arms)  Apt. 208 or clearing our lot at  Skyline     Drive,     Garibaldi  Highlands,  6  males   north   of  Squamish. Son No. 4, Bill, will be  taking my place. He has excelled  his teacher! Alex Simpkins, -  Bricklayer. Box 2153,  Squamish.       1501-32  THE ONENESS of mankind -  the coming together of all  peoples, races, nations, classes  and religions in a spirit of understanding and unity of purpose  under the guidance of the one  God in whom all believe. Baha'i  Faith. Ph. 885-9450, 886-2078.          --.  1569-32  ALCOHOLICS     ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Wostpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count lino.  Deaths, Card of ��� Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31.1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion      $1.80  Three Insertions  $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60cextra.  Birth Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates,  Ad-Brlofs   must   be   paid   for  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  In  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.,  Outside Local Aroa $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas  $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies  15c ea.  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free  Radio  Shack,  catalogue. 1327-tfn  AVON  "It's fun being an Avon  representative. I meet new  people, have extra money, work  when I want. My family says I'm  more interesting." Sound good?  CaU:  Mrs. S.Anderson 3394856  Mrs. H. Phillips 885-2183  1391-tfn  AVON  To buy or sell. Call 885-2183 or  886-9166.  1545-tfn  Work Wanted  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  &GARDEN MAINTENANCE  Landscape Design  Nice lawns by seed or sod  Low maintenance rock or bark  mulch gardens  Rockeries  Regular scheduled lawn  & garden maintenance  No job too big or too small  FREE ESTIMATES 886-7244  1441-tm  WANTED TO CARETAKE:  cabin, house or farm. Contact  Kevin or Kris Coleman, R.R. 2,  Lockyer Rd., Sechelt, or phone  aft. 5,885-3774. 1572-32  DUMP  TRUCK  and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  WHATDOYOUEXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then gives us a call: PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD., 885-  2109. 758-tfn  HAPPY MOPPERSJ Janitorial  Service. Ph. 886-9218 or 886-  7100. 1453-tfn  NEED a carpenter.  Crichton. 883-2312.  Call Bob  1365-t*x  Real Estate  ROBERTS CREEK: 100' x 180'.  Nicely treed level lot on^uiet cul  de sac, near good beach. Fully  serviced. FP $13,500.  SELMA PARK: 172' waterfront.  1.33 acres. Panoramic view.  Cleared bldg. site. Driveway.  Fully serviced.  ROBERTS CREEK: Approx. 10  acres partly cleared. Year  round creek. FP $37,500.  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Line    685-5544    Office SS5-2241  DUPLEX ZONED lot at corner of Wyngaert and Martin Rds. Building lot with panoramic view, all services  ���at front. Salo price $13,900. Call Dave Roberts.  REDROOFFS AREA 1 /? aero and larger lots, nicely trood, park-like setting, serviced from $10,500. Call Ed  Baker.  SANDY HOOK AREA two sorvlcod vlow .lots. Try your down payment. Ownor wil  Salo. F,P. $10,500. Call Ed Bakor.  carry Agreement for  COME AND SEETHE VIEW Sovoral lots from $13,900 on Laurel and Greer Avenues in Davis Bay. Call Len  Van Egmond.  SECRET COVE. Largo lots now bolng offorod, nlcoly trood, close to beach and marina. From only $7,900.  Call Suzanno Van Egmond,  SARGEANT BAY Boautlfully trood, olovatod watorfront lot ovorlooklng sparkling Sargeant Bay. This lot Is  ovor 1/2 ocro, sorvlcod with hydro and wator and easily accosslble from tho road. Asking prlco $29,500,  Call Suo Pato,  E  --.*������>��� ^frj'f-  XXSmSMXXEyXn  WATERFRONT COTTAGE 20 lovol pacos to tho boach, Modorn 2 bodroom cottago, attractivoly landscapod  lot within walking dlstanco of Socholt. F.P, $10,000 for leasehold tltlo. Call Davo Roborts.  IN THE VILLAGE. Spanking now 3 bdrm, full basomont homo on nlcoly trood lot. 75% financing available.  For Information call ono of our saloa staff.  SANDY HOOK Doautlful vlow of Inlot, 3 bdrms, w/w throughout, full basomont, 2 flroplacos, carport &  sundock. Locatod on Doorhorn Drlvo, Asking $49,700; ownor will carry Agroomont at 11% Intorest. Call  Ed Oakor.  SELMA PARK VIEW 4 bdrms, 2 on main floor A 2 In fjood dry basomont. Living & dining rooms have w/w.  Attractive kltchon wllh dlshwashor. Panoramic vlow from largo sundock. Largo frontago lot with gardon  a fruit troos, Many othor foaturos Including cablovlslon. Bonnor Road, Sign on proporty. Call Ed Oakor.  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME On 1 /2 aero, This larno custom family homo has ovory thing Including a pool table  In tho fully flnlshod rocroatlon room, Two bdrms up and ono down, lovoly stono flroplaco, Call Suo Pato.  IN THE VILLAGE Mako your of lor on this 2 bdrm houso on largo lovol lot with vlow, right In tho hoart of  Socholt, Easy walking dlstanco to oil amonltlos, Vondor will consldor torms. Asking prlco $26,000, Call  Suo l-ato,  i-IIMWI-fcH-M  SERVICE STATION & COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY, a goad busln*  oqulpmont one) property, Call Lon Van Egmond,  , Only $45,000 Includos buslnoss,  fA6R.tmGB  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE 5 ocros (glvo or lako) In tho Village. Probable vlow of Socholt Inlot after  ���oloctlvo clearing. Roads to both ends; watnr and powor to ono ond. Build 660' ot road ond croato 20 lots  (66 x 1 32' one!*), ftl\ $30,900, 25% down will hnndlo. Coll Dovo Roborts.  MADEIRA PARK Wntorfront lot with moor ago. 75' frontogo, oasy accoss to watorfront, 1.4 acros, trood,  good building tilt"*., I lord to llnd, nuking $35,500. Vondor anxious; try ony reasonable offor, Call Davo  Roborls,  TAKE A GOOD LOOK. Excollont Invostmont In thin 4,3 lovol trood acreage -  with a vlowl Corner Sondy  Hook Rd ond Socholt Inlot Rd. Not in tho land froo/o, Subdivision a snop. F,P, $32,500. Call Suo Poto,  - FREE CATALOGUE AVAILABLE UPOf^i REQUEST -  Sue Pate      Dave Roberts     Len/Suzanne Van Egmond      Ed Baker  835-2436    385-2973 8859683 885-2641  ����MHty��l��l)^^ i ���*'��� l tin  CaU  CorryRoss  Sechelt 885-9250  L.E. KYLE REALTOR  West Vancouver  922-1123  1571-32  WATERFRONT  PENDER HARBOUR  New 1973,3 bdrm 1200 plus sq.  ft. post and beam.  Cedar  panelling.     Harvest     gold-  automatic dishwasher,  self  cleaning range, fridge. Good  sheltered      dock,       deep  moorage,   beautiful   view,  nicely treed. Lot 30, Garden  Bay  Estates.   $115,000.   To  view call 883-2709, 291-1642,  941-5451. 1153-tfn  WATERFRONT HOME: 115'- .74  acres on Browning Rd. with  sweeping view from Vancouver  to ParksviUe. 1600 sq. ft. modern  home on 2 stories. Has 2 fuU  bathrms, 3 sundecks, etc. Large  separate hobby shop insulated &  wired. Serviced incl. Cablevision.*  Excl. value at $85,000. Ph. 885-  3737. 1575-32  PENDER HARBOUR. Charming, peaceful seclusion, two  adjacent large view lots near  lake and sea. Southern exposure,  paved road, city amenities.  $12,500, No. 5; $10,500, No. 6.  Terms to suit. 8 pet. int. Call  collect 768-5659, Mrs. Eric  Davidson, Westbank, B.C. or  Mrs. Walker, 885-2998.      1469-32  BLOCK BROS.  REALTY LTD.  View lot 79x135. Corner of  Thompson & Forbes In Langdale  Heights, $16,000. Open to otters.  GLEN T. MANNING  588-5283 581-4601  1      ',        1521-33  REDUCED  FOR QUICK SALE  Powell River side by side, small 1  bdrm duplex with full harbor  view. Low down payment.  $22,500.  PH. 254-5835 coUect.   1550-32  "NEAR THE bench**. Wo hnvo 2  spacos available at Bonny Brook  Mobile Park. Many single wide  floor plans to choose. Hurry! 1  Coast Homes, Sechelt. Ph. 885-  9979 or toll free 604-2021.  -  1643-32  ROBERTS   CREEK  area.   7%  acres with largo year round  creek. New 2 bdrm homo. Ap-  Erox. 3 acres cleared. With fruit  ���ecs. Ph. 085-3307. 1304-tfn.  .9 ACRE ln VillngoTf Sechelt.  Lovely view. Cleared for hse.  Ncnr school $20,000. Try your  offers. Ph. 805-2033  1468-32  PRIVATE SALE. 8.7 ncres on  Sechelt Inlet Rd. V< ml. to  mnrlna. Ph. 085-9480 or write Box  428, Sechelt, B.C. 1472-32  SECHELT: Clone to school nnd  HtoroH. Cathedral ent. 1040 ��q.  ft. on each fir. Fully finished. Ph.  083-2752. 1449-32  ROBERTS Creek. Morlcno Bond.  Fully serviced lots. Phone RS6-  789G or 880-7700. 12080-tfn  ACREAGE   nenr  lx>ckycr   Rd.  UolKirts, Creek. Ph. 885-  BOX100. MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  WATERFRONT HOfHES  3  5ILVER SANDS ��� 185 ft + watorfront lot, 1 acre, landscaped, fruit trees  with well maintained 2 bdrm home, full basement with 3rd bdrm, rec.  room, etc. Creek and waterfall oh property, beach and breakwater.  This is a very nice property for $110,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 BR home with partial basement on 300 ft. ��  waterfront. Sweeping view of Harbour entrance, islands & Gulf. Good  garden area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $ 140,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 BR home on 237 ft + waterfront lot, approx  1/2 acre, with panoramic view of Strait's and Harbour  entrance. House is designed for outdoor living with 1744 sq ft-fcof  sundeck on 3 levels. Plus family room and off ice/den. $115,000  HALFMOON BAY ��� One BR furnished home, remodelled 1970, with  fireplace, sundeck and a beautiful view on a small waterfront lot very  close to Gov't wharf, store and P.O. $46,000.  HALFMOON BAY ��� 61 ft choice beach waterfront with 2 bdrm quality  built cedar home, 1017 sq ft, new 1975. 3/4 basement Step out the  door right onto the beach. An exceptionally good buy for $85,000.  4 MILE POINT. SANDY HOOK ��� 111 ft�� waterfront with attractive,  well constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living area plus basement area with sauna and change room. Many  extras including family room, rooftop patio, sundeck on all 3 levels.  $132,000.  .         '. :   WATERFRONT LOTS  1.7  1. SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� beautifully treed small island,  acres+, located in front of the Egmont Marina. $48,500.  2. GARDEN BAY ��� 290 ft�� waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway in. Approx. 2 acres. $70,000.  3. GERRANS BAY ��� 100 ft 4; waterfront with 188' frontage on Francis  Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and electricity all in  "'U.OOO.  4. IRVINE'S  LANDING ��� Lot  4,   140'+. waterfront.   Nicely  treed.,  driveway in, overlooks Lee Bay. $38,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Lot 31, approx,.8P' waterfront, southern  exposure. Deep sheltered moorage. $39,000.  6. GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park. Lot D has 75'�� low bank  waterfront, level & grassy. Septic tank & drain field in. $35,000.  7: SAKINAW LAKE���120 ft-�� waterfront lot, fairly level, easy to build  on, approx 2/3 acre. Westerly exposure, good sheltered moorage.  $18,000.  8. MADEIRA PARK ��� 85+_ft. waterfront, 1.36 acres in Madeira Park,  on Hwy. 1.01. $28,000.  9. REDROOFFS ��� Approx 3/4 acre level treed lot with 75'+_ bluff W/F.  Panoramic view. Septic approved. $17,900.  HOMES  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new 3 bdrm family  home. Master bdrm ensuite, stone faced fireplace, 1056sqft+on both  main and lower floors, partial basement, carport & sundeck. $58,000.  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� well built 3 BR home, built 1975,  1434 sq. ft. ��, full basement, Largo living room attractively finished In  teak panelling, 2 stone fireplaces, separate 2 car garage, master BR  ensuite with walk-In clothes closet. Electric heat and many extras.  Treed 1 /2 acre lot with view over Harbour. $88,000.  GARDEN BAY ���r 1000 sq ft-fc 2 bdrm home on landscaped lease lot  overlooking Gardon Bay. pose to storos & marinas. $37,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1975, on large lot on  Gulfvlow Rd. Full basomont, 2 sundecks, flroplaco, electric heat,  Includes all drapos, central vacuum, dishwasher, frldgo, range, garbage compactor &, garbage disposal unit, $55,000.  RONDEVIEW RpAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.3 acros trood view  proporty and very large 3 BR homo - circular living room a feature, 2  flroplacos, whirlpool tub In mastor bath, partial basomont with roc  room and many oxtras In this flno and vory private homo. $170,000,  GARDEN BAY ���1500 squaro foot homo, built 1963.  4 bdrm. kitchen,  with built-in rango and stovo, largo living room, dining room. Carport in   '  partial basomont, Oil furnaco, Largo lot ��� landscapod and In grass,  $41,500. ���        ;   DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE HOME ��� RUBY LAKE ��� 24 x 60' Safoway. 3  bdrm and family room, mastor bdrm onsulto. Locatod at Ruby Lake  Rosort. Immaculato year-round or summor homo at a reasonable prlco,  $23,500.    RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ~ brand now and spacious,  this 3 bdrm homo also has a swimming pool, Immediate possession.  $79,500,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Boautlful 3 bdrm cedar.ranch stylo homo,  1,363 sq ft + built 1975. Landscapod, dbl garage, largo sundock & vlow  ovor harbour. Houso Is woll constructed and nlcoly docoratod. $79,000.  EGMONT --- 2 bdrm homo, 790 oq ft+_, enclosed porch. On .1/2 acro+_  lot, closo to Egmont Marina. $31,500.  GARDEN DAY ESTATES ��� brand now codar homo with 2160 sq ft of  living aroa on two lovols, 2 bdrm on main lovol and 3rd bdrm In loworj  lovol. 2 flroplacos, roc room, sundock, vlow of harbour. Electric hoat,��  thormbpnno windows. $73,500.  -tf  3470.  1400-32  IRVINE'S LANDING - 2 bdrm homo with an oxcollont vlow over Loo  Bny, W/W carpots, sundock. Rango and Irldgo Includod, Closo to  marina and gov't wharf, $34,900,  MADEIRA PARK 3 bdrm homo, built 1974, on Harbour Vlow Rood.  Approx, 1,176 sq It, 2 full bathrooms, W/W, whlto marblo llroplpro In  living room, dining room, dlshwashor, counlortop rango, built-in ovon  In kltclian; carport, sundock, 3/4'basomont, Vory nlco homo sltuatod  close to storos, marinas R post offlco, $55,000,  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD - 3 BR ranch stylo homo, built 1973, on largo  trood lot. Garage and soparato storage shod. $49,500,  SECHELT - . 2,3155+. *q ft 4 bdrm homo on one level, built 1965, plus  ono bdrm sulto. 4 car carport R, 50fl ��q If hooted workshop, Small guost  cottago. Located on 3.65+. acres of boautlful, lovol park like lond on  tho Sochelt Inlot Rd., opprox ono mile from Socholi. A very nice  proporly. $130,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES 1,150 sq ft + 3 bdrm ranch stylo homo, built  )unm 1975, double corport ft sto-rege, I 1/2 betrtroem*, no stair* ����*���  climb. Largo soloctlvoly troed lot. $64,900.  DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Q03-2233   ^  ACREAGE  1. RUBY LAKE ��� 2 1/4 acres -h view property, driveway in, building  site cleared. $19,000.  2. SILVER SANDS��� 4 acres �� of Gulf view property with small cottage and 2 mobile homes (12 x 60 & 10 x 50) creek. $58,500.  3. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 ocres with creek and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  4. KLEINDALE ��� 23.78 acres treed land. Menacher Road runs through  property. Some merchantable timber (not for sale separately}.  $50,000.  5. KLEINDALE ��� Approx. 20 acres of fairly level land with approx. 10  acres cleared. $42,000.  6. GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 2.33 acres fairly level land with good garden  area, creek and 3 BR newly decorated home with W/W and sundeck.  $49,900.  7. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.87 acres level lond overlooking entrance to  Pender Harbour, across road from public access to waterfront.  $42,000.  8. KLEINDALE ��� 5 acresj+fronting on Hwy 101. $25,000.  9. MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 1/2 acres of park-like land on Spinnaker  Road, near Lillies (Paq) Lake. $35,000.  10. KLEINDALE ��� 4.24 acres + acres on Hiway 101. Arable land,  partly cleared, creek, 24' trailer. $25,000.  I REVENUE PROPERTIES!  TRINCOMALI MARINA ��� 2.21 acres in,Madeira Park with 180' good  waterfront ��� good gravel beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop with heavy shop equipment, marine ways. And a nice 4 bdrm  home with partial basement, good view. $195,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE ��� on 50 ft beach -waterfront lot.  grocery store, post office, owners 3 bdrm suite, two 2 bdrm  suites, one  1  bdrm rental cottage. Purchase price includes  shelving, furnishings, equipment and $8,000 stock in trade,  business for a couple. $110,000.       *��� ���  Small  rental  store  Good  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY STORE ��� 1.4 acres land, 650 ft�� sheltered  waterfront, large general store with butcher shop, office, stock rooms  & post office. 370+ lineal floats, Standard Oil dealership, owners 2 BR  home. $240,000. plus cash for stock in trade.  LOTS  1. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg lots, $9,000 & $9,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with vitw, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $10,000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Rondeview Road. Two nice bldg lots, serviced with water & hydro. $9,-200 & $10,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ���1 1/9+. acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro  -water septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $12 000 to  $18,500.  6. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 27, semi-waterfront view lot, road access, hydro.  $7,000. Owner anxious to sell, make; an offer.  7. EARLS COVE ��� large corner lot, serviced with hydro, close to  waterfront. $11,000.  8. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. View lot with water,  hydro & sewer available. $14,900.  9. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good secluded lot at end ot Elliot Rd, Hydro  available. $8,500.. , ���  10 RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 31, nice building lot with a view of Ruby  Lake. Driveway In, building site prepared. Road access. $12,800.  11. SANDY HOOK ��� Lots 58 & 59, side by side view lots on Deerhom  Drive. $10,500 each.  12. MADEIRA PARK ��� view lot ready for mobile home. Septic tank,  hydro and'water all in. Full price $11,500.    ,  fWATERFRONT ACREAGEf  EGMONT ��� 2100 ft+ excellent waterfront on Agammemnan Channel  with road access from Egmont Road. Large bay, good gravel beach,  approx. 32 acres, small creek, ramp, float, 2 BR furnished home (built  1974), furnished one BR guest cottago, llgh* plant. $250,000,  ST. VINCENT BAY -��� 2 parcels, each with an undivided l/24th Interest  in D.L. 3B39, 375 ft-fc waterfront, 5 acres-t, southwost oxposuro, boat  or plane access. $24,000 & $26,000.  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unique 40 aero property with  both sea front and lake front. 1500 ft�� good sheltered Waterfront In  Westmere Bay and 200 ft-fc lakefront on Wost Lako. Improvomonts  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summor cottages, floats and Jeop  road to West Lake. Full price $160,000.  Ad|olnlng 4.B acres with 1200 ft. +_ watorlront could be purchased  In conjunction with tho abovo property for $40,000.  EARL COVE ��� 1800' ft. 4 good watorfront on approx. 42 acros, 3 BR  furnlshod home, creek, accoss from Egmont Rd. $225,000,  EGMONT ��� 562 ft�� good "watorfront on 4 3/4 acres �� with nice 2  bdrm doublo wldo mobllo homo & addition with 3rd bdrm, 2nd  bathroom & utility room. Road accoss from Maplo Road. $ 125,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200 ft+ watorfront with 5,11 acros ad|atont  to Jorvls Vlow Marina, Spectacular vlow up Jorvls Inlot and fishing on  your doorstep. $68,000,  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 l/2�� acros  A vory nlco parcel. $122,500.  with   500 ft +_ sholtorod walorfront.  |   LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES   f  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 165 ft+_ lakofront, 6,3 acros ��_ with small cottago.  Excellent trood property with sholtorod bay. $50,000,  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107 fl lakofront lol with comfortablo'summor  cotlago, Franklin fireplace, largo sundock on 2 sldos, Rango, frldgo,  some furnlturo, float & 16 ftj; sailboat Includod, $30,000,  HOTEL LAKE ��� 730 *t.�� cholco lakofront, 3 bdrm homo, full  iM-somonl, roc room, 2 flroplacos, 2 full bathrooms, hot wator hoot,  somo furnlturo, float & 2 boats. Sltuatod on opprox 2 1 rl acros of irootl  park-llko land, $74,000.  PAQ LAKE, MADEIRAYpMKXXXiJ? acre*, with 406 It * lokofront.  Possibility of subdividing lo approx 11 lots, Hydro ft wator avallablo,  $65,000, ���- :   RUBY LAKE ��� 120 acres-t of oxcollont land, 400' watorfront on Ruby  Loko, 2,600 ft,+ watorfront on lagoon, 2 houses, prosontly rontod ft  trailer spacos. $160,000.  SAKINAW LAKE -- DL 4696, containing 165 acrosi, wllh opprox 40-10  ft of excellent walorfront. Accois by |oop rood Irom Gordon hay Road,  $390,000.   SAKINAW LAKE 3250 ft-fc choice wotorlronl. 324- (,tro�� with 2  summer homos, floats, $203,000, ~  SAKINAW LAKE - 57.A acres+_ with 3,500 lt+ ihollorod watoifiont. 2  ���ummer coltnge* with bathrooms, 2 docks, watoi access only.  $200,000,  SAKINAW IAKEY, 000'+ lokofront with dock, sand booth, Southerly  oxpoturo. B43 sq ft ,1 bdrm furnished roltnrjo with .1 piaco bathroom.  Full prk�� $60,000, Ownor will finance.  DON LOCK  Ros. 003-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 003-9019 '*���..'/  sender harbour realty ltd,  on highway 101 at francls peninsula road  GARDEN BAY ESTATES: Brand new post & beam cedar  hbrne with 3 bedrooms, fully developed basement on grade and-fine  harbor and mountain view. The lot is well treed and private. $62,500  with 11% financing available.  Wednesday, July 7,1976       The Peninsula Times   PageB-3  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home with 2  bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views from a sunny  situation in 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at $74,000.  HARBOUR MOTORS ���    Here's a fine business for an  experienced bodyman wishing to locate in this area. Facilities include  gas station, service bays and body repair shop! A 3 bedroom house is  included.  Presently showing  good  return and steadily improving.  Offered at $135,000.  SMALL ACREAGE ��� 1  1/2 acres on Francis Peninsula. Fully  serviced. Full Price $19,900.  MODERN HOME ��� Needs some finishing, 1150 sq ft, full  basement with 3 roughed in bedrooms. Three bedrooms on main floor.  Nice view of ocean. 1 acre lot. Asking $55,000.  BRAND NEW: 2 bedroom, full basement home in Garden  Bay. Within a stone's throw of marinas, shops, etc. Full price just  $47,500. _v   ACREAGE:   7  acres on  Highway   101.  Has   potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  For Sale or Rent  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.   Gibsons.  Suites,  heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt. -  103A. 11798-tm  For Rent  BEAUTIFUL VIEW: Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144x200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pendei  Harbour. A first-class property offered at $44,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Charming and well kept 840 sq ft  house on approx 1/4 acre waterfront with undeveloped moorage. 2  bedrooms on main plus one in basement. This is a fine property at F.P.  $59,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     �� insurance ��      883-2745  Phone us at  885-2235  for a copy of our  FREE CATALOGUE  of REAL ESTATE  AG1MCBES LTD;  Box 128 ��� Phone:  885-2235  *  phone  Vancouver  689-5838  (24 HOURS)  Don Hadden  George Townsend  Jim Wood  Jack Warn  Pat Murphy  885-9504  885-3345  885-2571  886-2681  885-9487  Peter Smith  C.R. Gathercole  Bob Kent  Jack White  Ann Ibbitson  885-9463  886-2785  885-9461  886-2935  886-2542  ��� NEW ON THE MARKET���  FOR FRIENDS OR FAMILY #3613  Two summer homes on level 2.4 acres.'500' to beach. Sea view. No thru road. Great place for the kids.  Asking $67,000. Jack Warn, eves, 886-2681.  CLOSE TO BEACH AND BOAT BASIN #3580  Well appointed two bedroom, electrically heated home with large workshop and garden. Some  furnishings. Try $15,000 on this leasehold home. $50 per month lease. Leased to 1996. Jack Warn, eves,  886-2681.  AHOMETOENJOY ,.,-,.,.      - . *!?609  1140 sqft home with carport, sun porch & dining area. TwO bedroom and spacious living room v>ithvdtorn  f/p. 70' x 280' lot, nicely landscaped around house.-$42,000. Jack Warn, eves, 886-2681.  WATERFRONT HOME #3636  A lovely 3 bedroom ��� 2 up and 1 down, full basement home, 1228 sqft of relaxed living area. Nestled in  beautiful landscaped grounds. Wonderful view from living room ��� kitchen and master bedroom of the  Trail Islands. Stairway down to pebbly beach. Full price $110,000. Terms. Call Pat Murphy, 885-9487  eves. In Vancouver phone 689-5338. v   ������i���. -���  THIS COULD BE YOURS "',"' #3637  One acre on Highway 101 near school, store, post office. Priced right at $12,000. Call Pat Murphy, 885-  9487 eves. '���.'���'.''������  TUWANEK #3640  Double wide 2 bedroom home. Nice garden. Stone walls, potential view. Verandah. Quiet area. Good  terms. FulTprice $35,000. Call Pat Murphy, 885-9487 eves'.  SOMETHING DIFFERENT #3632  Brand new, never occupied; unique "Panelarch" construction. Has large living room-kitchen (modern)  with deck outside, one large bedroom, 4 piece color bathroom, high crawl under. It's worth your time to  see this house, especially as the price Is only $29,500. Jack White, 886-2935 eves.  WATERFRONT LOTS 03623  Follow the birds to Sunshine Bay subdivision, near Halfmoon Bay, come with me to see this lot, which has  easy access to beach. New development includes water service and sewer to these lots. This one's listed  for $28,500. Jack White, eves, 886-2935.  DO IT YOUR WAY Vl M597  Your.offerto $9,000, 104x 115 foot lot, near level, wafer to proporty, Vory qulot, yot near boat launch.  Peter Smith, 885*9463 eves.  YEAR ROUND BEACH HOME 03579  $37,000 Full Price ������ REALLY ������ this 2 bodroom cottago by fine sandy boach, lot foncod 3 sides, and oasy  care garden. Don't buy until you seo this one, Peter Smith, 885-9463 eves.  INVESTMENT 03523  $9,000 buys this 152' x 98,9' lot, hugo frontago pormlts 2 lots whon water lino In. Easily cloarod, would  bo dandy garden plot. Buy now, GAIN LATER, Potor Smith, 085-9463 ovos.  LEVEL BEACH 03625  2 or 3 bedroom homo, fireplace, automatic oil furnaco. Has noar now coder shake roof. On lovol boach  lot with wostorly vlow, Grounds landscapod with shrubs, fir, applo, arbutus and assorted troos. Full prlco  $63,500, Don Haddon, 085-9504 ovos.  MADEIRA PARK 03611  Boat ownors, Horo Is 0/10 aero, almost lovol with vlow of Pondor Harbour, Just 400' to wator's odgo, on  pavod road, with hydro, phono and wator on road, Full prlco $22,000. Don Haddon, 005-9504 ovos.  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE #3431  Do you want a qulot watorfront rotroat with no roads or cars? Wo havo a fow parcols of ovorgroon forosf,  5 acros to 14 acros oach, MlnlmMm of 200' watorfront and stream through most lots, Locatod 22 mllos  north of Socholt by wator or air only. Soo pravlow In our olflco. Prlcos $25,500 and up wllh torms, Don  Haddon, 085-9504 ovos.  6CEANVIEW. #3513  Two bodrooms, attractive large living room wllh fireplace. This modorn homo Is sltuatod on approx 5  acros, You don't roqulro 20-20 vision to soo tho potontlal that awaits tho buyer with foresight, Think I  Asking prlco $54,000, Jim Wood, 805-257).  SECRET COVE ��� RECREATIONAL     ��� 03541  Excellent holding proporty, vory largo lot. Situated In growing rocroatlonol aroa, Valuo will incroaso.  Makeanofforl Asklnfl prlco $7,900, Jim Wood, 805-2571.  TUWANEK WATERFRONT    -MUST SELL 03400  Ono bodroom cottago In good condition. Fully furnlshod, privacy assured. Doop wator moorago. Asking  prlco $38,000, Ownor says bring a reasonable olf or. Jim Wood, 005-2571.  LARGE LOT IN LANGDALE  ' / 03652  81,07' x 163,25'. Underground hydro, lolophono and wotor In front ol property, Comont soptlc tank on  proporty, Asking $11,500, Make your olfor, Ann Ibbitson, 0(16-2542.  HANDY WITH A HAMMER? 03633  Try an offor on this oldy but goody. 2 bdrms, lovoly vlow, tiopnrnlo accommodation for your outlaws 11  $32,900, Ann Ibbitson, 086-2542.  WANT LARGE ROOMS? 0363)  ' No slolrs to climb? Lovoly view? fioo this 9 bodroom with hugo In-law sulto, Asking $51,500, Ann Ibbitson, 006-2542. ' . ,  ��We are as close as your phone��  Most of our proportios aro on loloviolon. Pick Iho onaa you'd llko lo visit from llio  comlort of our viewing room.  For Rent  LOOK ACROSS Howe Sound  from this fully furnished 2  bdrm home. Suitable for cple  without children or pets. Good  ref. req. $190 per mo. Reply Box  -1519, c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt, B.C. 1519-33  NEW TWO bdrm bsmt home.  Fireplace. View. Sandy Hook.  Refs, $280. ���   ���    .  JOHN WILSON, 885-9365  Royal City Realty 525-2888        1573-32  WEST SECHELT waterfront.  Sept. thru June. Furn 2 storey,  4 bdrm, 1% bathrms, auto heat.  $400 mo. Ph. 885-3654.      1577-tfn  POWELL RIVER: side by side  small 1 bdrm' duplex. Full  harbor view, cablevision. Call  coUect, 264-5836. 1551-32  QUIET 1 bdrm waterfront ste.  Madeira Park. Ph. 883-  9055. t 1552-32  NOW RENTING space on 2nd fir.  of Twilight Theatre. Ph; 886-  2827. .   1445-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    HaU.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  WATERFRONT, near-new post  & beam 2 bdrm home fully  carpeted. $225 per month. Also  large single bdrm chalet $200 per  month. Both avaUable immed.  Furnished or unfurnished. Lease,  to reliable cple. Ref. Req. Ph.  883-9285.      - 1564-32  REDROOFFS Rd.-Halfmoon  Bay. 2 bdrm hse from Sept. to  June. Reply Box 1570 c-o  Peninsula times, Box . 310,  Sechelt, B.C. . 1570-33  . PARKLIKE setting, year round  lodging from $110 mo. 2 ��� 1  bdrm   furn   cabins.   Pender  Harbour area. Ph. 883-9027. 1531-  tfn  LARGE, NEW 2 bdrm ste. F.P.  Utilities paid. Suitable for  adults. $270 per mo. Roberts Crk:  Ph. 885-2987. 1563-32  Wanted to Rent  2 OR 3 BDRM hse. unfurn. with  sea view. Sechelt area  preferred. For cpl. No children.  Approx. July 15. CaU coUect (112)  266-7088. 1565-32  Mobile Homes  '73 DELUXE DIPLOMAT  traUer. Absolutely immaculate  2 bdrm home. Comp. furnished  and with' appliances. Many  deluxe features such as wrap  around windows, fully insulated  skirting, utiUty shed and porch.  Step up into the waU to. wall  carpeted Uving rm with FP  divider. All this situated in the  Sunshine Coast TraUer Park and  only $14,900. Ph. Gibsons Realty  Ltd. 886-2277. 1498-32  MOVING-MUST SELL  * Deluxe 1974 3 bdrm GendaU Nor-  Wester with extra large Uving ���  room. Set up in RL & B MobUe  Home Park, Madeira Park. Close  to school, stores & marinas.  OLLI SLADEY REALTY  LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  1485-tfn  '72 WARM 2 BDRM Brookdale  12' x 60. Skirted, set up in park  close to everything. Fridge,  stove, dinette set, washer, dryer,  chesterfield, bed, rocker, metal  shed, flowers. Ph. to view 885-  2810. 1561-33  '74, 12' x 68' UNFURNISHED  Bendix Leader mobUe home,  has been used on weekends only.  $12,000. Ph. 883-9993,883-  9914.  1477-32  '74 DELUXE ChanceUor 68 x 12  on cement pad, skirted, zoned  Rl on 90' x 250' landscaped lot.  Francis Peninsula Rd. $29,500.  Ph. 883-2663 or 883-2331.     1532-33  '71 LAMPLIGHTER 12'x64' 3  bdrm. Has 10 x 20 add. Could  be 4 bdrm. FuUy skirted and set  up in Sunshine Coast Trailer  Court. Ph.886-7637. Y        1418-32'  10' x 55' MOBILE home. Set up in  traUer  park.   Stove,   fridge,  CSA-approved; good condit. Ph..  885-3372. ������ ..; 1516-33  $12,900,  1974 I BDRM  20x60  Bennex Leader. Furnished and  set up in Madeira Park. Ph. 883-  9149.     1579-34  SNUG VILLAGE Mobile Home  Park.  Manson Rd.,  Sechelt.  Pad avail. Ph. 885-3547.     1455-32  MOBILE HOME spaces. Near  beach. Roberts Creek. 926-1024  1398-tfn  TRAVEL  YOUR GATEWAY  , TOTHE  SUN AND FUN  For      all      your      travel  arrangements, contact Lynn  Szabo,   graduate  of  Canadian  Travel College. ,  PLAN AHEAD  While the choice is still yours.  Lcf; us help make your vacation  dream come true,  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Blk. Gibsons  886-2855   -  Toll Free 682-1513  1581-tfn  Cars and Trucks  75 FORD RANGER % ton  ��� camper. Spec. pkg. Ps, pb 360  auto 10" split rims, 2 ties, many  options. Excl. cond. Will accept  closest reasonable offer to $5,000.  Ph. 880-2385. 1554-34  '71 DODGE CORNET Custom.  318 V8 ps, pb, auto trans. $11650.  Ph. 880-2007. 1633-33  ���01 VW VAN In good clean and  mcch, cond. $600. Ph. 885-  2723. 1559-34  '04 VALIANT. Running cond. for  porta. $70. Ph. 803-2280.   1566-34  '09 HEAVY DUTY Vi ton pickup.  4 speed. Radio, now tires. Ph.  000-2103 niter 0. 1574-32  '00 OLDS for parts, good motors,  trans, tires. $175. I'll. 003-  2405, . 1557-32  '70 HONDA CIVIC hatchback.  Excl.  cond, 0 nulltiln, tuch,  radio. Ph. 000-2070 uftcr  4:30^  1555-34  '73 COMET' Wradlo, automatic  power steering. 24,600 miles.  $2,700 firm. Ph.,000-7637.    1417-32  7l> PINTO, 4 speed, 15,000 miles.  $2,800 oven. Ph. 883-9130.1404-32  ���05 DODGE Mc ton, Good running  $350. Ph. 003-M47. 1540-34  REAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  AND LAND* DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Jon McRae  885-3670  DENTAL BLK.;  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-2277  TOLL FREE 682-151  Ken Crosby  H0f��ES  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  HEADLANDS ROAD ��� 2 bedrooms upstairs in this full basement home. Only 2 years old with beautiful  landscaping, cement retaining walls and cement driveway to large carport. Solomon Island walnut  feature wall in living room with view of the Bay area from the dining room. Covered sundeck and finished  rec room are just a few of the extras in this quality built home. F.P. $52,900.  FRANKLIN ROAD ��� Floor to ceiling fireplace  creates a very homey atmosphere in this 3  bedroom home. Landscaping is done and the  backyard is completely fenced. F.P. $45,000  SEAVIEW ROAD ��� Older 3 bedroom home on  partial basement. A handyman's work could  really enhance this home with a beautiful view  of the Bay. Offers from F.P. $29,900.  HILLCREST ROAD ��� At the corner of Crucil  Road. 2 bedrooms upstairs with plenty of room]  for expansion in the full basement; Spend the  summer enjoying the view from the living room  and huge sundeck. F.P. $53,000.  BEACH AVE ��� Quiet privacy at the corner of  Glenn Road. Perfect retirement or starter  home. Breathtaking view' of Keats Island and  the Bay area. Sundeck with wrought iron rail.  This immaculate 2 bedroom home has separate  workshop, carport and is .beautifully landscaped. F.P. $39,500.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD ��� One landscaped "acre on the waterfront in Roberts  Creek, provides the ideal setting'for this 3  bedroom home on full basement. Wall to wall  carpets throughout this 1324 sq. ft. home with  covered and carpeted sundeck. Ensuite  plumbing, double carport and many extras  such as steps to the beach and a boat house.  $79,900.  MARTIN ROAD ��� 2 bedroom home on view lot.  Full but unfinished basement. A perfect  handyman's special in good area. F.P. $38,000  SARGEANT ROAD ��� Enjoy the privacy of a 'No  Thru Road' ��� all new home in the best view  area in Gibsons. This exceptionally well  designed family home has 3 bedrooms upstairs  with full bath and ensuite. Downstairs has one  bedroom, rec room and full bath. Fireplaces up  and down. 'L' shaped sundeck and carport. F.P.  $67,500.  SHAW ROAD ��� 3 bedroom split level home on  large landscaped corner lot. Modern kitchen,  nicely appointed living room with wall to wall  carpet. Extra large carport. House has bright  stucco exterior. This home is priced to sell. F.P.  $44,500.  THOMPSON ROAD ��� Langdale ��� 3 bedroom  deluxe home on extra large 80 x 150' lot. This  3 year old home has 2 baths plus.an ensuite.  All large room sizes. The full basement has one  bedroom with rough-in fireplace in unfinished  rec room. Includes sundeck and carport. Extremely ' well designed'"viifh 5 feature Bay  windows, plush carpeting throughout. Add to  this a magnificent view of Howe Sound and  nicely landscaped lot. F.P. $88,000.  GOWER POINT ROAD ��� Waterfront. Exceptionally well built full basement home..  Fireplaces up and down, basement mostly  finished. 2 full baths with gold-plated taps and  many dream home extras, such as an intercom  system, thermopane windows and huge carpeted sundeck. Alton' 100 ft of waterfront near  Gospel Rock. Basement could easily be a full  suite. Absolute privacy and luxury. F.P.  $79,900.  HOPKINS LANDING ��� This up/down duplex  offers large 2 bedroom suites with a beautiful  view to tho front and your own swimming popl  to the back. F.P. $65,000.  ABBS ROAD ��� at the cornor of School Road.  Excollont oxtra-largo building lot with view of  the Bay area, Howe Sound and Goergia Strait.  Approximately 75 x 150. F.P. $19,000  CEMETERY ROAD ��� En|oy tho qulot privacy of  one aero in rural Gibsons. Tho proporty Is all  lovol and usablo land. Somo vlow. F.P, $17,000.  GOWER POINT ROAD ��� At tho cornor of 14th.  This proporty has lovols cloarod for tho  building slto of your cholco, Excollont vlow of  Goorgla Strait. Approximately 80 x 250, F.P,  $16,500  SOUTH FLETCHER ��� 04' frontago on this lovoly  2 lovel lot whoro you can build on oltlior lovol  as thoro Is lone accoss to tho top level,  Panoramic vlow and closo to all amonltlos, This  lot roprosonts oxcollont valuo, F.P. $15,000  GOWER POINT ROAD ��� 100 ft of watorfront  |u��t across tho road, this trood lot la 217 ft doop  and has an unlimited vlow, Excollont torms  avallablo. F.P. $19,900.  BAY ROAD with frontago on Dougal Road as  woll, Those two valupblo seml-watorfron? lot*  oro lovol and clear, only a slono's throw away  to oxcollont place to kooj> or launch your boat.  F.P, $12,500 and F.P. $14,500  DAVIS ROAD. ��� 3 bedroom home close to  schools and shopping. There is wall to wall  carpet throughout this 1300 sq ft home. Extra  large Jiving room, with nicely appointed kitchen and dining room. In the area of new  homes on a 73 x 130' lot. Excellent terms available. F.P. $43,000.  CRUCIL ROAD ��� Close to schools, transportation and shopping. This beautiful view  home has 3 bedrooms upstairs and approximately 1300 sq ft of living space on the  main floor. Extra large nicely finished rec  room, wall to wall carpet throughout. F.P.  $68,500  SOUTH FLETCHER ��� 1200 sq ft 3 bedroom,  home in good area. Fireplace and many extra  features including a large and beautifully  appointed kitchen. Ali this on a full but unfinished basement. Property has a beautiful  view of the Bay over lovely and private landscaped gardens. F.P. $54,000  CRUCIL ROAD ��� Nicely secluded home at the  top of Crucil Road. 3 bedrooms with a finished  rec room. Wall to wall carpet throughout.  Includes a 4 piece bath and ensuite plumbing.  The 36 foot sundeck,over the carport is carpeted with artificial turf. A beautiful view  overlooking the Bay and out into' Georgia  Strait. $49,900.  CENTRAL AVENUE ��� Remodelled older home  in Grantham's Landing. This is%a 3 bedroom  home on '"a full -basement. The sundeck  overlooks the entire Bay area. Carport and  driveway in. Stove, washer and dryer are also  included. $32,000  LANGDALE ��� Spanish style home with over  3000 sq ft finished. Spectacular view of,Howe  Sound and ferries from this 194 x 78' lot on 'No  Thru Road' with extras you have to see to  believe. Could easily be converted to an  up/down duplex. All walls and floors are insulated. Floor to ceiling fireplaces up and  down. Separate garage workshop. With every  feature a dream home should have. $110,000  SARGENT ROAD ��� You must see this home  and view to believe it! Fireplaces up and down  create a superb feature wall effect for both the  sunken living room upstairs and rec room  down. Built in bar, landscaped and terraced,  extra large sundeck and carport. With many  many extras, including appliances. F.P.  $69,900.  SOAMES ROAD ��� Close to one of the nicest  beaches in the area, with excellent moorage.  This full basement home with finished rec room  is situated on 2 lots. Marvelous view of the Bay  area and Keats Island. Feature wall fireplace  divides kitchen and living room. Rentable gu'est  cottage in excellent condition. F.P. $78,000  CHASTER ROAD ��� 2 bedrooms upstairs, plus  one bedroom in the basement and 2 in the  attic. Large kitchen and living room up with den  downstairs. Situated on 2 1/2 subdividable  acres in fast developing area. F.P. $68,500  SHAW ROAD ��� 2 bedroom home close to  schools and shopping. This home sits on 5 acres  of excellent development property. Cement  driveway to separate garage. This subdividable  acreage is in prime development .area. An  excellent valuelF.P. $54,900.  VETERANS ROAD ��� Extremely well built full  basement home, 4 bedrooms, fireplaces up and  down. Finished rec room, nicely appointed  living room all in mahogany. Situated on- 2 1 /2  acres; perfect for a hobby farm. F.P. $69,900.  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Here is value. House,  and 2 lots. Beautiful view of Howe Sound and  Gambier Island. Feature wall fireplace in the  living room of this lovely 2 bedroom home.  Galley kitchen with all built in appliances. F.P.  $49,500.  NORTH ROAD ��� Must be sold! Try all offers  and down payments! 5 acre fully fenced hobby  farm. Good - 3 '.bedroom home with full  basement. Ideal location, only blocks to schools'  and shopping. F.P. $64,000.  LOWER ROAD ��� Roberts Creek. 2 bedroom  home on new foundation in very desirable  area. House sits on a 1.69 acre triangular lot  includes 4 piece bath, covered sundeck and  fireptricel F.P. $39,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING ��� Spectacular view  from this 4 bedroom home. Step up to the'large  living room from which you can walk out onto  the front sundeck. Partial basement with  carport. Price reduced for quick sale; F.P.  $49,900.  BEACH AVE ���- Roberts Creek. 2 bdrm starter or  retirement home on 3 beautifully treed park-  like acres. Over 1 acre cleared and fenced with  separate corral and horse paddock. Also includes fireplace, cement patio, separate 'shed  on cement slab plus a carport. F.P. $44,000.  CHASTER ROAD ��� Lovely 8 month old home, 3  bedrooms with feature fireplace. Attached  storage building. All on a large corner lot in.the  heart of fast growing rural Gibsons. F.P.  $53,500.  REVENUE  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT -t- With waterfront as scarce as it is this double use lot  represents reql value. f.P. $22,000,  LOIS  CHASTER ROAD ��� Good lot In growing area,  only small alder to clear. Zonod for trailers.  May bo subdivided into two lots In tho future.  F.P. $15,600  HILLCREST ROAD ��� This lovely 3 bedroom  home, has an extra large kitchen area with a  super view from the spacious living room.  Some of the many extras'include landscaping,  carport, full, basement and fireplace. F.P.  $54,800.  '    . ,.   '    ���.'������    \  ���  GIBSONS ���- Duplex, newly renovated w/wall  carpet etc. Large 3 bdrm upper suite  w/flreplace, Lower 2 bedroom, separate entrance etc. Near post office, easy walking to  stores, etc, Well priced.at only F.P. $48,000:  CHASTER ROAD ��� Nestle your home In the  trees on this 67 x 123' building lot. Aroa of  proposed now school. Name your own torms ���  no roasonablo offor refused. F.P. $11,500  HIGHWAY 101 ��� At Hopkins Landing this  treed 150x50' lot has a spoctacular ocoan  vlow, Closo to storos and moorago. F.P.  $13,000, '  GRANDVIEW ROAD ��� At tho cornor of Pratt  Road. Extra largo lot with oxcollont view  potontlal. This has to bo tho bost building lot in  this fast growing aroa, F.P, $13,900  MALAVIEW ROAD ��� All now homos In this  aroa noar proposod now school 20' path  allowanco to tho sldo of this 66 x 123' lot at tho  end of a qulot and prlvato 'No Thru Road' .���  makes this lot especially attraetlvo, F,P,  $12,500  LANGDALE ������ Spoctacular vlow from this largo  cornor lot. Provldos an unobstructod vlow of  Howo Sound, Build your droam homo on this  lot. F.P. $17,900  PRATT ROAD -��������� Noar proposed slto of now  school, this lot la cloarod and roady to build  upon, Mature fruit troos dot this 76 x 125' lot,  F.P. $13,500  FAIRVIEWROADBoautlful cornor lot ot Pratt  Road, This 75x160 lol In cloorod and tho  culvorts oro In, start building today! F.P,  $13,500  GOWER POINT ROAD .-r- Privacy and 100' of  watorfront. Boach just tho othor sldo of tho  road. Drlvoway In, building slto cloarod with  soptlc tank and main drains In, F.P, $25,000  GRADY ROAD ��� In Langdale Chinos. Superb  vlow of Howo Sound from this largo Irregular  shaped lot, all underground sorvlcos. F.P.  $15,000  ABBS ROAD -��� Ono of tho nicest building lots In  Gibsons, Lovol building slto with gully In front  to protect privacy and panoramic vlow, Approximately 66 x 120'. F.P. $10,500.  SOUTH FLETCHER - At School Road. 2 lots, 40 x  150', small rontoblo cottagoon ono, lot, This lot  has oxcollont potontlal as It has a spectacular  vlow of tho ontlro Day aroa and Koati Inland.  Mostly cloarod and ready for tho building of  ono of two homos. F, P, $27,500,  SCHOOL & WYNGAERT ROADS -- 0 duplox  ?onod lots, all boautilul vlow proporllos  ovorlooklng tho Bay closo to schools and  shopping, All lots porfoctly suited to sldo-by-  tide or up/down duplox construction, Any lot  for F,P, $17,500; All For F.P, $139,000  SARGENT ROAD - On tho upper sldo o| tho  road ovorlooklng tho Boy and as for Into  Goorgla Strait as tho oyo can noo, Tills lot In  doluxo homo aroa Is closo to both shopping  and schools, F,P, $16,900  MALAVIEW   ROAD Clonrod,   roady    lor  building, lot 67 x 123, Noar proposed now  school, (Torms) F.P. $13,000,  TUWANEK ��� 1/4 block to tho boach, full vlow  of tho Inlet, Plpod community wator available,  00 x 140. CI'. $12,300  FORBES ROAD   ��� In Langdnlo, Vory closo to school, this oxtra Inrno lot Is cloarod, lovol and roncly to build  upon. This oxtra largo lot In. approximately 00 x 140', F.P, $1 3,500.  ACREAGE  5 ACRES Excollont prospects for tho ono who  holds Ihls potontlolly commercial *onnd  acreage In Glliions. Ollors from F.P. $60,000.  5 ACRES Privacy In tho troos, this proporty  ho�� 60 leet on the highway lor access with the  balance In comploto seclusion.  F.P. $25,000.  5 ACHES Divided hy tho highway In Roberts  Crook, ihls ploco of property hnn oxcollont  potential, F.P. $30,000.  34 ACRES Wllh houso and born In Roborls  Crook oroo, this propoity Is all foncod ond moy  bo subdivided Into 5 ocro parcels. F.P.  $120,000.  15 ACHES inOO fool of hontono o'n Highway  101 wllh boautilul view overlooking Secret  Covo |usl past tho Jolly Roger. Closo to Mnrlna  and Storo, Excollont holdlnn proporty In last  g��ow(n0 areo. F.P. $35,000,  The coffee in alwaytt on��� drop in for our free brochure. '  T  -V" xY'  Y (  /./  -S  .   (  \  Wednesday, July 7,1976  The Peninsula Times  or to  "The village is only interested uv what  they want to do," Ray Boothroyd commented,  "and they're not interested in tourists.''  Boothroyd was referring to the village of  Gibsons' lack of interest ih the tourist booth  he usually, operates in front of the Twilight  "Theatre.  He first operated the tourist book last  year. , "  Boothroyd told the Times he asked the  village to obtain some pamphlets on the area  a month ago. So far he has received nothing.  Last year the operation of the tourist booth  was subsidized by the government.  Boothroyd has seen several cars stop at  , the closed tourist booth.  .   "But," he said, "I haven't anything to give  them."  By MARYANNE WEST  Peter Gzowski has the green light.  Beginning November 29, '90 Minutes Live'  will follow the National News five nights a  week on CBC television.  I've been telling myself those guys know  what they're doing and it's no business of  mine anyway, but there are a number of  questions niggling away at the back of my  mind which just won't lie down and shut up.  CBC has fallen over itself to assure us that  any resemblance to the Johnny Carson Show  is purely accidental but the suspicion lingers  on. Like a recorded message, "something  doesn't make sense" repeats in my mind. Is  this what Canadians really want? Is this how  Canadians see the CBC's mandate. ��� to  syphon off large portions of the annual budget  to produce Canadian versions of American  programs?  It's probably an impossible task to apportion budgets and keep everyone happy,  but I doubt the travelling road show from  Toronto idea will be viewed with any enthusiasm by regional producers, it's a form of  tokenism which does little to enhance our  sense of community.  However, for the sake of argument, let's  say, yes, of course we want a Canadian  Johnny Carson Show. But surely not to  compete with the American version? The  president of the CBC has pointed out that in  dollars and cents we just aren't in the same  league, so the purpose must be to demonstrate the difference between Canadians and  Americans. Not that we're better or worse,  but to hold up a mirror so that we can  recognize ourselves. Celebrate Canadian  achievement. But if we're to be able to make  that distinction we need to be able to watch  both and Peter is scheduled to back with  Johnny. It doesn't add up.  Peter Herrndorf,,CBC Current Affairs is  quoted, "We want to reach a large audience  that is not watching CBC a great deal, the 21-  40 year old, an audience that's more eclectic  in tase. To a large degree, this audience  watches TV after the News, and if they watch  our late night program it's hoped they'll spill  over into other late night CBC programs" and  further that statistics from the Vancouver  pilot showed the audience to be "heavily  urban, reasonably well educated and by TV  standards quite young."  Am I alone in wondering if statistics relate  to the real world at all? Did anyone take into  account the fact that affiliate stations do not  carry CBC programming after the National  and therefore of course the audience was  mostly urban?      -  This pre-occupation with the numbers  game seems to me to create artificial and  quite unnecessary divisions within society  urban-rural-under-forties (the post war baby  boom is growing up!) over fifties etc. and to  lead glass-towered executives into a conception of a world which doesn't exist, a sort  of 'Alice in Wonderland' world where the  harder you try the less you achieve.  Pity the poor CBC,, a victim of the  Canadian talent for compromise, a hybrid in  part funded from advertising and in part  from the public purse. Half of us expect  programming in the public interest, half  insist on performance ratings comparable to  or better than commercial stations as proof of  viability and the other half (half of both other  halves!) neither understands nor cares. Little  wonder the balancing act is so precarious and  doesn't really please anyone.  Maybe I'm just foolishly idealistic, but it  does seem to me there is a vast difference  between saying "Canadians should have a  late-night talk show" and "Canadian-TV  should celebrate our achievements in the  arts, sport, social and political life".  If the latter is our basic premise as I  believe it should be, then surely we'd go about  the whole thing in a quite different way? .  We'd find, some ,way to schedule the  programme in prime-time. If necessary we'd  ��� move that sacred cow the National. Ten  might be a popular time.  There would be no need to overload one  host and production team with a five days a  week, big pressure hassle, plus flying around  the country every two weeks. Production and  host duties could be shared by the regions. In  fact we could organize a flexible mix and  match system which would encourage  competition for excellence and quality  programming within Canada, develop talent  in the regions and create a training ground  for the technical skills of production, while  the viewing audience, thought it might have  to exhibit a tolerance for growing pains to  start with, would learn to identify with an  support the growth of professional excellence. We could watch ourselves  developing that unity in diversity for which  we strive.  Peter's success as host of CBC Radio's  'This Country in the Morning' was to a great  extent because we all shared the opportunity  to learn and grow, to extend qur knowledge  and understanding. Hopefully '90 Minutes  Live' will prove to be more than entertainment. Peter's radio fans are understandably wondering whether his youthful  spirit can survive the middle-aged, media-  executive sophistication of television. So it  was encouraging to hear from those who  attended one of the Vancouver shows recently  that the real Peteer hadn't totally succumbed  to the image-makers, he may have been all  done up like a dog's breakfast, hair tamed  and coiffured, but his shoes weren't  polished!!  new  EVERY THURSDAY  EVERY FRIDAY  EVERY MONDAY  EVERY TUESDAY  Pendor Harbour Community Club .Bingo, Community Hall, Madolra Park  $100 Jackpot,  ��� 8;00 pm, Bingo Ponder Harbour Community Hall. '  ��� Gibsons "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Centre, 1:30*3:00 pm  ��� 7:30 pm, Informal Introductory seminar on Transcendental Modltatlon,  Whltakor House, Socholt. i  ��� 1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift Shop.  ������ Carpot Bowling, Sochelt Senior Citizen's Hall ~- 1 ;30-4 pm  ���*��� Q pm, Al-Anon, St, Aldan's Hall at Roborts Crook,  ��� 2 pm In Whltakor House, froo Introductory locturo on Transcendental  Modltatlon,  | EVERY WEDNESDAY��� Old Tlmo Dancing, Socholt Sonlor Cltlxon's Hall ��� 1 ;30-4 pm  ��� 7;30 pm, Every 2nd & 4th Wodnosday,   starting Sept 10. Duplicate bridge  at Anglican Church Hall, cornor of Hlway and North Road, Gibsons. For I  Information phpno 806-7361.  , EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY   -- Roborts Crook Community Assoc Roberts Crook Hall, 0 pm  | EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm, Chambor of Commorco Exoc Mooting, Bank of Montreal, Socholt. |  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY   ���Gonoral Mooting, Parthenon Rostaurant, Sochelt.  1ST THURSDAY OF MONTH ���Timber Trails Riding Club moetlng, 0 pm, Wilson Creek  Rod & Gun Club,  July 11 ��� Sunshlno Coast Arts Council Swap Meet, Whltakor House, 10 a.m.   ^e^k^y^  Jfll^rS^^'--^  iii Mmlcirii Park - IMionc 883-9100  mmm��mmM����i*i**��>*Bti>*m*mto  CHARACTERS in Neil Simon's "The  Sunshine Boys' looked this way by  cartoonist Al Hirschfeld. The film  version Of the hit stage comedy comes to  the Twilight Theatre Wednesday, ���  Thursday, Friday and Saturday, July 7,  8,9,10. The film stars Walter Matthau,  George Burns and Lee Meredith.  Showtime is at 8 p.m.  reading  un bylaw  Sunshine Coast Regional District gave  third reading to their firearms control bylaw  at their meeting last week.   .  Director Morgan Thompson told the board  a meeting had been held with outdoor clubs  from the Sunshine Coast, "and they are more  than happy with the bylaw."  Third reading passed unanimously.  Ernest Hemingway's grand-daughter,  twenty year old Margaux Hemingway, makes  her motion picture debut in the film 'Lipstick'  showing, at the Twilight theatre Sunday,  Monday and Tuesday, July 11,12 and 13.  In the film Margaux plays a glamorous  model whose life is changed by a violent act  committed against her.  In real life she is one of the world's best-  known models. She was chosen for the role  r after a screen test in New York that convinced the producers that Margaux could  play the part.  To help her gain understanding of the role  Marguax was put through four weeks of  preliminary rehearsal and intricate theatre  games.  The film also stars Chris Sarandon, Perry  King and Anne Bancroft. The Dino De  Laurentis production was produced'by  Freddy Fields and directed by Lamont  Johnson. The screenplay was written by  David Rayfiel and the music is by Michel  Polnareff.  Showtime at the Twilight Theatre is 8  p.m.  A captain versus vice-captain tournament  was held Tuesday, June 29 at the Sunshine  Coast Golf and Country Club.  Admission to the tournament was a white  elephant item.  The losers in the tournament bought lunch.  Pro Rick McCartie gave a demonstration  on putting.  Twilight Theatre have free,theatre passes  for you if your memory is good.  This week's Times carries the complete  Twilight theatre program for July and  August. Starting this week, the management  of the Twilight Theatre will be making random telephone calls to Sunshine Coast  residents and asking them to identify upcoming programming at the theatre.  A correct answer will be rewarded with  passes to the movie.  Selections will be made at randpm from  the telephone directory, so residents are  encouraged to clip the theatre program and  keep it handy.  BOOK LOOK  by Murrie Redman  HANG FOR TREASON by Robert Newton  Peck, published by Doubleday, cl976, 232  pages, $7.95.  As a personal gesture in celebration of the  United States bicentennial and to do yourself  a favour, read HANG FOR TREASON.  Robert Newton Peck, himself a Nor-  theasterner, has captured in his writing, that  unique New England flavour that is timeless  and lies somewherefbetweentheU.S., Canada  and England in its values.  The story begins on the Booker farm as  Noah tells his son Able about Grandfather  Israel who literally shed blood for their land  in the early 1700's. Papa Booker remains  loyal to the British cause but his son, Able,  anticipating high adventure, joins the Green  Mountain Boys, led by none other than  Benedict Arnold in a plot to overthrow the  redcoats.  History repeats itself as Noah, a Tory, and  son, Able learn to appreciate the sacrifice  which has been and will be required to keep  the family farm intact.  A good indicator of fiction's worth, still lies  in the masterful telling of a tale. The greatest  theme, the most ethereal language means  nothing if the book is not "a good story".  Peck's work has all the qualities required to  guarantee enjoyable reading. ;  His characters are warm and just a little  more noble than real. His humour is the  chuckling not the side-holding kind and his  tragedies betoken human triumph. Most of  all, he writes a satisfying story.  I hope that you have read his equally fine,  A DAY NO PIGS WOULD DIE, because it  happened not far away, from Noah Booker's  hard won land,  from our  representative,  who will be at:  Bella Beach Hotel. Sechelt  Tel: 885-9561  on Wednesday, July 14th  Im |> ���   r -*-��' s*"S>#3**'*^-*eMj-Tb"^ *^**^f��^,L^n?,��lrS"E"���""���*��� "������^���������,     "     '  ^rifckMM.  fte**--  145 West 15th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.      980-6671  Opening new doors to small business.  The hairy mammoth, a beast about one-third  larger than a modern elephant, lived in the  Canadian Arctic before the last ice age. A  mammoth tusk eight feet long and 150 pounds  in weight was discovered on the Kugaluk  River in 1971.  NEW DRAPES  CAN SAVE YOU  MONEY!  If   your   rooms   are   colder  around the windows, it could  mean a  1  serious heat loss ��� new '  custom   fitted   drapes  can help.  See us now.  * CARPETS    * LINOLEUM     * DRAPES  Ken  DeVries & Son  Floorcoverings LtcL  Gibsons ��� 886-7112  For the Sechelt area call on our representative Clark Miller 885-2923  for Jyiy and Augysi  THURS * FRI * SAY JULY 1,2, 3  * GENERAL  Matinee Saturday at 2 pm  HAWMPS  Producer-director Joe Camp follows his highly  successful 'Benji' by switching to loveable  camels. With notable performances by the  entire cast, and a broad range of comedic  situations, 'Hawmps' should appeal to all ages.  SUN * MON * TUES, JULY 4, 5,6  * MATURE ��� Warning: Some nudity & coarse  language. B.C. Dlr.  . THE ROMANTIC  ENGLISHWOMAN  This is an adaptation of the novel by Thomas  Wiseman, in which Glenda Jackson loves both  husband Michael Caine, as a writer and Helmut  Berger,- a charming cad.  WED * THURS* FRI * SAT  JULY7, 8, 9, 10  * GENERAL ���Warning: 'A few cuss words' B.C.  Dlr.  SUNSHINE BOYS  Stars: -Walter Mathau, George Burns, Richard  Benjamin. Screenplay: Neil Simon.  After a long separation, two former vaudeville  partners reunite to renew their friendship, and  their feud. In Color.  SUN * MON * TUES, JULY 11.12,13  * RESTRICTED ���- Warning:  'Brutal rape  and ,  violence' B.C, Dlr.  LIPSTICK  Rape and its aftermath constitute the main  ingredients of the Dino De Laurentis production  which marks the film debuts of model Margaux  Hemingway, 21 and sister Marlal, 14, grand;  daughters of Ernest Hemingway,  WED * THURS * FRI * SAT  JULY 14, 15,16,17  ���MATURE  MAN WHO WOULD BE KING  Stars:    Sean    Cannery,    Michael    Caino,  Christopher Plummer,  (Fllmod In Morocco) Two soldiers of fortuno try  to sot themselves up as kings of a primitive*  country.  SUN * MON * TUES, JULY 18,19,20  * MATURE  MOONRUNNERS  Stars; James Mitchum  A pair of modern-day bootleggers, operating Irt  tho Carollnas fight to keep tho family buslnoss  from falling into tho hands of a syndlcato,  WED * THURS * FRI * SAT  JULY 21, 22,23,24  ���MATURE  LET'S DO IT AGAIN  A comedy sequol to tha popular 'Uptown  Saturday Night', starring DIM Cosby, Sidney  Poltlor and Calvin Lock hoart, Directed by  Poltler. '  * Suli*li^rr*lIlis7J��L72l]26,27  * GENERAL  THE MAGIC FLUTE  For 20 years or moro, Ingmar (lorgman has  boon planning to do a stage or screen version  of the opera 'The Magic Flute' by Wolfgang  Amadous Mozart.  WED * THURS * FRI * SAT  JULY 28, 29,30,31  * MATURE ��� Warnlngi 'occasional violence  throughout.' B.C. Dlr,  RODIN AND MARION  Stars! Audroy Hepburn, Sean Connery, Richard  Harris,  After 20 years in the Crusades, Robin Hood  returns home,and tries to regroup his merry  men and regain the love of the middle-aged  Maid Marion.   _j   SUN * MON * TUES, AUG. 1.2,3  * MATURE ��� Warning: 'some nude and  suggestive scenes.' B.C. Dlr.  UNDERCOVERS HERO  Star: Peter Sellers.  Relates the comings and goings at a French  Bordello in World War II. Sellers portrays a  variety of roles, from Prince Kyoto to Hitler.  WED * THURS * FRI * SAT  AUG. 4. 5,6,7  ���GENERAL   ���   Warning:   'Parents,    coarse  language throughout.' B.C. Dlr.  BAD NEWS BEARS  Stars Tatum O'Neil and Walter Mathau. The  coach is waiting for his next beer. The pitcher is  waiting for her first bra. The team is waiting for  a miracle. Consider the possibilities.  SUN * MON * TUES, AUG. 8, 9,10  * GENERAL  ECHOES OF A SUMMER      '  Stars: Richard Harris, Lois Nettleton.  A contemporary story of the love relationships  in a family ahd their experiences ��� sad, funny  and tender ��� during an  extremely crucial  period In their lives. \  WED * THURS * FRI * SAT  AUG. 11, 12,13,14  ���GENERAL  WONTONTON  A comedy starring Bruce Dern, Art Carney and  Madeline Kahn. Story about the rise and fall of  a canine film star, Sot In the 20's.  SUN * MON * TUES, AUG. 15,16,17  * MATURE  I WILL, I WILL .. .FOR NOW  From the pooplo who mado 'A Touch of Class'  comes a modorn comody of manners In a  similar vein, Elliott Gould and Diane Keaton  havo marital problems: they're dlvorcod and  she's boen living with his lawyer friend Paul  Sorvlno and Gould still loves her.  WED * THURS * FRI * SAT  AUG. 18, 19,20,21  THE GREAT WALDO PEPPER  Stars; Robert Rodford, Susan Sarandon.  Fllmod In Toxas. A group of barnstorming pilots  rollvo   tholr  World  War   I   oxporloncos   for  Hollywood movies,  SUN~*MON * fuis^UGT2^23,24  GENERAL  WATCH OUT ��� WE'RE MAD  Stars and storyline unavailable at pross time,  WED * THURS * FRI * SAT  AUG. 25, 26,27,28  ��� MATURE ���- Warnlngi 'some nudity, frequent  swoarlng and coarse language,' B.C. Dlr.  EIGER SANCTION  Stars;    Clint    Eastwood,    Goorgo    Konnody.  Director: Clint Eastwood.  Jonathan Hemlock, art teacher and collector  and rollrod assassin, Is asked to kill two onomy  agents,  SUN * MON * TUES, AUG. 29, 30, 31  ��� MATURE  STORY OF ADELEH  Francois Truflaut explores th�� clarkor sldo ol  love as he tolls ol possessive relationship  between Victor Hugo's daughter ond o British  olilcar, Isabella Ad|anl Is bost actress nominee  lor this ono. r  7  7  7  7  /  '/  '/   ���������;���  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 7,1976  ui��icte  Straight       by Jock Bachop  In the interests of fair play this column is  reproducing a letter received from a Mr.  Gerry Harris, s Technician, Georgia Strait  Division of theFisheries Service.  This letter will have little interest to,  readers who are not concerned with fishing in  any shape or form except those who perhaps  take delight in seeing a columnist 'take his  lumps' or, as they say in the trade 'pay his  dues'.  However, I found this letter most interesting and I would hope that professionals  in the fishing business read it with care and  perhaps give me their views on it.  Over to you, Mr. Harris .. .  Dear Mr. Bachop:  Having no wish to cause you embarrassment, I write this letter to you rather  than to Letters to the Editor. Someone gave  you some dead-wrong information for your  June 2 Inside Straight column. I urge you to  use your next column to fully correct your  remarks on the Fisheries Services tagging  program, perhaps repairing some of the  damage the inaccuracies have done.  The column attacks governmental waste  of taxpayers' money due to the reward  system for the return of tagged salmon heads.  It says-that the reward system consists of "a  small gratuity and the promise of a chance in  a draw for a larger sum..."; that"... the  majority of fish heads turned in to the  department are from people working in  packing houses."; that ". . . a sports  fisherman who turns uva head can pinpoint  the spot he caught the fish but I doubt whether  . someone working in a packing house has any  way of knowing the area the fish are from.";  that for packing house workers, turning in  tagged heads "could be quite a lucrative  sideline..."; that"... sports fishermen have  little chance in the money draws because of  competition from packing house workers.";  and that all this adds up to "... spending a lot  of taxpayers' money on what must be sketchy  information at best."  Not one of the above statements is accurate:  1. "a small gratuity"  Not since April 1, 1975 has any gratuity  been given for tagged salmon heads from  Georgia Strait. The $3 reward system was  used during the 1973 and 1974 fishing seasons,  but was ended over a year ago in favor of the  present system. As explained on the enclosed  poster, there is a prize draw~eight times per  year, which awards a $500 prize and six $50  prizes each time. By switching over to the  present system we have considerably  reduced costs while still attracting the same  number of tag returns as before. Taxpayers'  money has thereby been saved.  2. "packing house workers"  In the last year, over 90 per cent of the  6,500 plus heads turned in have come from  sports fishermen, not from packing house  workers. Most of the remaining 10 per cent  were turned in by commercial trollers.  3. "no way of knowing the area the fish are  from" ,  Partially true. During 1973 and 1974 when  many heads were turned in by packing house  workers, over 90 per cent of those packing  house heads were from the outside sorters at  Norpac Fisheries Ltd. in Vancouver. Most  commercially caught salmon in George Strait  funnel through the 11 Norpac buying camps to  the main plant in Vancouver. The boxes from  each camp are color coded with plastic  surveyor's tape so outside sorters in Vancouver know what camp any given fish comes  from. The general area breakdown we get  from knowing camp location is adequate for  most of the analytical work we do. So those  packing houses heads are worth the money.  It Is true, however that sport and commercial fishermen supply the best recovery  information because they can more closely  pinpoint the catch location.  4. "a lucrative sideline"  Returning tagged salmon heads could not  be described as a lucrative sideline for  anyone, because every head your turn In Just  gives you one more long shot at a $500 prize.  5. "sports fishermen have little chance In  the money draws  I Just did a quick count of the prizes  awarded since the beginning of the Georgia  Head Strait Recovery Program in 1973. Of a  total of 81 prizes to date, packing plant  workers havo received two, commercial  fishermen have received two, and sports  fishermen liave received 77. Only sports  fishermen have ever won the $500 top prizes,  though commercial fishermen and some  plant workers are eligible."  6. "spending a lot of taxpayers money on  what must be sketchy information at best"  That accusation is based entirely on incorrect assertions, but many of your readers  do not know that. Plenty of tax dollars have  gone into publicizing the Georgia Straight tag  recovery program. Please do not waste that  taxpayer's money by chasing fishermen  away on the basis of sketchy, hearsay information.  Accurate information on the tag recovery  program is not nard to find. The enclosed  poster is usually in evidence at the eleven tag  return depots in your area: Smitty's Marina,  Hyak Marine Ltd., Trail Bay Sports  Unlimited, Buccaneer Marina, Madeira Park  Resort Ltd., Coho Marina Resort, Garden  Bay Shell, Taylor's Store, Duncan Cove  > Resort, Invines Landing Marina and Cafe,  Egmont Marina and Resort, and Bathgate  Enterprises.  - Your local fishery officer Ray Kraft will  also inform anyone who asks about the  program. And the Peninsula Times has  always been on the mailing list for the  frequent bulletins sent out by the tag  recovery program.  I realize, Mr. Bachop, that you have  simply been misinformed. I doubt that there  is a journalist alive who has not at sometime  trusted a plausible . sounding informant  without checking the facts. However, now  that you know some of the facts and have  access to others I am sure you will be fully  generous to your readers in correcting a  damaging inaccuracy as you were in pointing  out what you believed was a waste of public  funds.  Sincerely,  Gerry Harris, Technician  Georgia Strait Division  , AS YOU READ this week's offering old  Jock and his mate are taking it easy cruising  the waters of Desolation Sound aboard the  luxury vessel 'Nahanni', owned and operated  by our brother-in-law Maurice Bell and his  wife Margaret who is my wife's twin sister.  My medical advisers have been insisting I  take a rest for some time so I am taking their  advice.  THESE TWO monkeys won first prize in  the novelty arrangements for Mrs. S.  Roberts of Madeira Park at the Garden  Club's annual flower show.  Who knows;  salmon . . .  I may even catch a tagged  iexico it Disneyland * Hawaii  ii  fe  aMOUBMIS  Roglstor now for "CHRISTMAS"  boforo It's too lato.  No down paymont nocossary.  NAME  ADDRESS , ..,,  BROCHURES ON I  * Hawaii   * Disneyland   * Moxlco  Gotaway Holidays  M0SM  mmcM  1212  COWRIE  885-3265  (acros* from Trail Pay Sportt|  esits run  cross-country  School District 46 held a cross-country run  at Bowen Island elementary school June 17.  Seventy-eight students from Gibson's  Elementary, Roberts Creek Elementary and  Bowen Island Elementary participated in the  event.  The results were as follows:  Tyke girls, first, Sherrie Wolansky,  Gibsons Elementary, second, Danna Farnell,  Bowen Island Elementary and third Selena  Owen, Gibsons Elementary.  Tyke boys, first, Randy McLean, Gibsons  Elementary, second, Cameron Lineker,  Gibsons Elementary and third David Maxwell, Bowen Island Elementary.  Pee Wee girls, first, K. Storvald, Gibsons  Elementary, second, Lisa Bjormsma, Gibsons Elementary and third, Renee Michaud,  Gibsons. Elementary.  Pee Wee boys, first, Vince Kushner,  Gibsons Elementary, second, Todd Machor,  Roberts Creek Elementary and third, Gerald  Bailey, Gibsons Elementary.  Bantam girls, first, Stephanie Eselmont,  Gibsons Elementary, second, June Mandelkau, Gibsons Elementary and third,  Veronica Tuckwood, Gibsons Elementary.  Bantam boys, first, Neal Neilson, Gibsons  Elementary, second, Alfred Soul, Gibsons  Elementary, and third, Danny Machon,  Roberts Creek Elementary.  by Vivian Reeves  A successful flower show was held* by  Sechelt. Garden Club Saturday, June 26.  Despite poor weather there was a  beautiful display of flowers, plants and  arrangements.  Dave Austin, manager of the Bank of  Montreal, opened the show.  The grand aggregate trophy, donated by  the Bank of Montreal, was awarded to Janet  Allen.  Janet Allen also won the first section cup  for cut flowers.  Second section cup for potted plants and  arrangements was won by Ena Harrold.  Frank Read was awarded the Hanging  Basket cup.  African Violet Cup was presented to Mrs.  M. Cooper.      j  Ricky De Hart won the Junior Dish  Garden section while Maria Shantz won first  place in the Children's Wild Flower Collection.      ��� '  Jennifer Jones won the raffle and Arlene  Chill won the door prize.  Poefs Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  SOLITUDE  Solitude  ' Is sitting alone  Listening to  The earth  The sea  The sky  Thinking of you v  Solitude  Solitude  Is sitting alone  Watching  A sunrise  Cresting a mountain  Sunsets  Sinking into the sea  Thinking of you.  Solitude  Solitude  Is sitting alone  On a deserted beach  Counting the waves  Feeling the wind  In my face  Thinking of you.  Solitude _  Solitude  Is. sitting alone  High upon a mountain  Counting the shades of purple  The valleys, the waterfalls  The streams, the rivers  Thinking of you.  Solitude  Solitude  Is sitting alone  listening to  The raindrops  Fall trying to count them  An impossible task  Thinking of you  Solitude  Solitude  Is sitting alone  With a desire  With a need  With a dream, a hope  With a wish  Thinking of  You.  A Canadian Red Cross Summer Safety Tip: A  poorly built or leaky boat is as dangerous as a  car with faulty brakes. Check your boat  thoroughly before launching It and make any  necessary repairs.  AND  Your  Solitude.  9.8 HP  OUTiOAEtD  also  drop In <& sm our  selection at  883-2241)  IBSOJ1  SS6-2257 <r%  ���*,���  A  ���?���  ' X  .77  '    7  /  7^  A  7  7  7^  A  A  rtviiij  The Peninsula Times Page B-7  Wednesday, July 7,1976  leditation course starts  Donald Allen Brown, 17, was sentenced to  thirty days in jail, a year's probation and a  fine of $500 for dangerous driving.  Court Counsel Hugh McCallum told the  court that Brown was first seen by RCMP  May 2 at 12:45 a.m. driving east along Garden  Bay Road. He ran the stop sign and then  proceeded south on Highway 101 at high  speed. RCMP estimated his speed to be over  80 miles per hour in the 40 mile per hour zone.  The Brown vehicle crossed the double line  several times McCallum said,' then rounded  Webb's corner and spun around, knocking  down a four by four foot reflector post.  According to McCallum Brown then  proceeded down the northbound lane at high  speed, only stopping when a police car  blocked the road in front of him.  RCMP found three cases of beer in the car.  There were also several minors riding in the  car.  Brown's defense lawyer Robert Haley  admitted that Brown had run the stop sign but  explained that Brown's high speed was not an  attempt to evade the police as Brown had not  noticed the police car following.  Crown Counsel Hugh McCallum also told  the court that Brown had received two  speeding tickets since May 2, one for driving  over 60 miles per hour in a 30 mile per hour  zone and one for driving over 90 miles per  hour in a 40 mile per hour zone. "Conduct  such as this is intolerable and the community  cannot tolerate such driving", he said in his  summation, asking for a jail sentence and a  lengthy license suspension.  "These facts are deplorable", Judge  Walker agreed, "Minors, liquor in the car,  dangerous driving, it's just unbelievable."  Glen Jack Pollard was sentenced to two  years probation on charges of theft over $200,  breach of probation, common assault, taking  an automobile without the owners permission  and failing to appear.  Crown counsel Hugh McCallum recommended a jail sentence, noting that Pollard  had failed to appear in court for sentencing on  May 12 after being placed on probation March  24 and had violated his probation. "Pollard is  a person who is flaunting the court system."  he said.  "I'm going to give you one last chance",  Judge Walker told Pollard, warning him  that any further breach of probation would  mean a jail sentence.  The conditions of Pollard's two year  probation are that he undergo supervision  from the probation officer, that he live either  in Sechelt or in the Queen Charlotte Islands  and that he not leave either place without  permission from the probation officer, that he  not drink alcohol, that he obtain and keep  employment and that he not drive a motor  vehicle for one year.  Jack Eugene Monsell was fined $300 for  impaired driving. Crown Counsel Hugh  McCallum told the court that RCMP noticed a  Ford pick-up parked on the shoulder of  Redrooffs Road with the lights on and the  motor running at 1 a.m. May 26.  Monsell explained that he had been to a  party, had realized lie should not have been  drinking and had pulled over to the side of the  road to sleep.  "I am taking into account that you tried to  rninimize the damage by going to sleep",  Judge Walker said when imposing the fine.  "This is to your credit."  Robert Stiglitz was fined $25 for consuming liquor in a public place. Crown  Counsel Hugh McCallum told the court that  RCMP had found Stiglitz drinking in a parked  car June 13 at 12:20 p.m. on Garden Bay  Road. Stiglitz was not driving the car.  Stiglitz explained that he had been  celebrating his 19th birthday.  DARYL HENN  ... nearing one per cent  Sunshine Coast is on the verge of a transformation, according to Transcendental  Meditation instructor Daryl Henn.  "One per cent of the population practicing  Transcendental Meditation will change the  society," Henn says. "Here on the Sunshine  Coast we are just under the one per cent  level."     ,,  For faster, more effective change it is  better to have five per cent of the total  population meditating, Henn notes, but the  one per cent figure will begin the change.  "Society is functioning at a certain level of  ; grossawareness. Overall that is very limited  awareness. It's possible to have every individual in. the society experiencing a  heightened awareness. Then the awareness of  the whole population will be increased" Henn  explains, adding, "We need more  meditators."  Henn will conduct a course in Transcendental Meditation starting Thursday and  Friday, July 8 and 9 at 8 p.m. in Whitaker  House. There is no charge for the first two  introductory lectures.  Transcendental Meditation is a seven step  program involving two introductory lectures,  a personal interview, the learning of the  meditation technique and three meetings to  ensure the technique has been mastered.  Daryl Henn will also conduct 'living room'  courses for those unable to attend the  scheduled course.  Anyone interested in Transcendental  Meditation or desiring more information  should attend the meetings July 8 and 9 or  contact Daryl Henn at 885-3342.  onimissioners  appoints  Two more area residents have been appointed commissioners for taking affidavits.  Orders in council were passed in the  provincial legislature recently stating James  Douglas Orr of Madeira Park and Charles L.  Cliffe of Bowen Island to be commissioners  for taking affidavits.  The Eskimo language is common to Eskimos  from Siberia to Greenland. Eskimo groups  who have had no contact;with each other for  centuries have been found to know the same  stories, told in almost exactly the same way.  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  4  00  15  30  45  00  15 ,  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  WEDNESDAY, July 7  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS CHANNEL7 CHANNEL8 CHANNEL 12  10  oo  15  30  45  11  00  15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  II In  the Family  Edge of  Night  ft!  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another'  World  . Ironside  ironside  Edge of  Night ~  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game '76  Robert  Foxworth  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game 76  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  Worid  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Mem-  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Decline  and Fall  of a  Birdwatcher"  The  Flintstones  It's Your  choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  Worid  Brady  Bunch  Expo  Baseball  Cin.  at  Men-  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Mary  Hartman  News  News  Expo  Baseball  Cin.  at  News  News  News  News  The   .  t*5J-  F.B.I.  Montreal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Montreal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Hour  Mike  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  Half Hour  Glass  Dick  Van Dyke  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Little  House  on the  Prairie  Little  House  on the  Prairie  The  Jackson Five  Kelly  Monteith  Biofiic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Wjld  Kingdom  xxr  Olympiad  Partridge  Family  It's Your  Choice  Starsky  & Hutch  Starsky  & Hutch  Hawk  Hawk  Hawk  Hawk  Adolf  Hitler"  Frank  Findlay  Blue  Knight  Blue  Knight  Alex  Karras  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie:  "The  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "Amazing  Mr.  Williams"  Great  Ice  ciFf"  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "You Know  What  Sailors Are"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  Funorama  Funorama  Fantastic  Four  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Cont  News  Walter  Cronkite  00 Cont'd To Tell Truth or Cont'd Mike The War Hollywood  15 Cont'd The Truth Consequences Cont'd Douglas Years Squares  30 Sports  ��� Last of The Wild Sports New Price The War '     Doctor in  45' Report The Wild Kingdom       ' Report ��� is Right Years The House  The,  Jackson Five  Kelly    ,  Monteith  Baretta Hi-I 'm              Movie:            Cannon Movie:              Maude  Baretta Glen Campbel "The                Cannon "Babe"              Maude  Baretta Chico &            Death             Cannon Susan                Toma  Baretta    The Man of Cannon Clark Toma  Toma  Toma  Crimes  of  Passion"  Cam! lie  Movie:  "Cont'd  Movie:  "Girl  Who Knew  Too Much"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  THURSDAY, JULY 8  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNELS   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  6  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  00  IS  30  45  12  the Family  Edge of  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge of  Night  All In  the Family  Match  Game '76  Burt  Lancaster  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  the Family  Match  Game '76  Tdke  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's the  Good Word  Another  World  Tattleta es  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv   -  Griffin  First     -  Texan"  Joel  McCrea  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Aquaman  Aquaman  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Maiy  Hartman  News  Ne*s  That  Girl  Island  News  News  News  News  News  The  Tne-L  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Men-  Griffin  Porridge  Porridg  Half H  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  ��� News  News  Hour  News  Hour  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  Naws  Hour  News  Hour  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  00 'Dick To tell Truth or            Lawrence Mike Viva  ' 15 Van Dj/ke the Truth ,       Consequences   Welk Douglas Valdez  30 Where the World of Let's Make       Lawrence Bobby Excuse  .45       Sky Begins Animals A Deal 'Welk Vinton My French  fa  I#99  ce  99  00 Performance Kotter Spe Performance The Streets The  15 Performance Kotter "Secrets Performance Waltons of Waltons  30 Performance Barney of the Performance The San The  45 Performance Miller Baobab" Performance Waltons Francisco Waltons  Fellovv  Americans  - Points  West  Streets  of  S'an  Francisco  Movie:  "Goodbye  Agam"  Ingrid  The       ,  Lawyers  The'  Lawyers  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  The  Practice  MacLear  MacLear  Not On ���  Your Nellie  Movie:  "Where  America  America  America  America  Harry-O  Harry-O  Harry-O  Harry-O  Bergman  Yves  Montand  Cont'd  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Barnaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  Harry-O  Harry-O  Harry-O  Harry-O  Were You  When The  Lights  Went Out"  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Mannix  &The  News  News  Tonight  Show   .  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Movie:  00 Movie: Magician Tonight Movie: Mod Movie: "Willard"  15 "They all Mannix Show "The Day       Squad "79 Cont'd  30 Kissed & The Tonight The Hot Movie: A.D." Cont'd  45 the Bride" Magician Show Line Got Hot " Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd,  FRIDAY, JULY 9  CHANNEL 2  00  15  30  45  All In     ,  The Family  Edge Of  Nfght  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  "All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Spenger  Tracy  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  00  .15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks   '  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The  "tak!  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World '  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  00  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Mon Ami  Fr. Giant  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Bluebird"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World    .  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Journey To The  Centre of Earth  00  15  30  45  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  Island  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv .  Griffin  Men-  Griffin  00  .15  30  45  Bob  Newhart  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  Walter  Waiter  Mike  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  Cont'd  News  Walter  Gronkite  7  00  15  30  45  Dick  Van Dyke  Mr.  Chips  To Tell  The Truth  World Of  Magic  Truth Or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Mike  Douglas  Candid  Camera  Sanford  & Son  Movie;  McMillan  Candid  Camera  Let's Make  A Deal  00  15-  30  45  MaryT.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Donny &  Marie  Donny 6V  Marie  Sanford  &Son  The  Practice  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Sara  Sara.  .Sara'  Sara  &Wife:  "Greed".  Rock  Hudson  Sara  Sara  Sara  Sara  9  The  Sunshine  Hour  Cont'd  Movie:  " Waterloo"  Rod  Steiger  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  The  Sunshine  Hour  Cont'd  Movie:    v  "The One  Thousand  Palane  Susan  Saint James  Grand Ol'  Country  Movie:  "Friendly  Persuasion"  Gary  10  11  00  Police  Christopher  15  Story  Plummer  30  Police  Orson  45  Story  Welles  00  News  News  lb  News  News  30  Night  The  4b  Final  Rookies  Police  Story  Pol ice  Story  Ellery  Queen  Ellery -  Queen  Raid"  Christopher  George  Cont'd  Kojak  Ko|ak  Kojak  Ko|ak  Cooper  Dorothy  McGuire  Anthony  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News,  'News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Perkins  News  Movie:  "That  12  00  15  30  45  Movin'  On  Movln'  On  The  Rookies  The  Avengers  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Tomb  Llgeia"  Mod  Squad  Nightmare  Theatre  Movie:  ."Kill,  Man  In  Istanbul"  Cont'd  1  SATURDAY, JULY 10  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Open  Golf  British  Open  00  :15.  30  45  Golf  Cont'd  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  00  15  .30  45  Special:  Glen  Abbey  Golf  00  15  30  45  Lost  Islands  Kotter  Kotter,  ���00.  ���15  30  45  News  News  Besl Of.  MacLean.  00 Par 27  15 Par 27  30 Phyllis  45 Phyllis  8  00 This Is  ;15 The Law  30 Faulty  45 Towers ���  00 David  I 15 Copper-  30 field  45 Cont'd  10  00 City Of  '-> Angols  30 City Of  45 Angels  11  00 News  :15 News  30 Onedin  45 Line  12  00 Laplerre  16 Laplerre  30 Lapiorra  45 Laplerre  Untamed. ��-.  World A ?  Medix  Medix  Wildlife   -  Adventure  Survival  Survival  Golf  British  gaff"  Dialogue  Dialogue <  Tarzan  Tarzan  Golf    -  ��� Champion-  ships  Cont'd  ^-Gfcost1  ���Busters  Pag.  Impact  Impact  Inner  City  Movie:  "Girl  Rush"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  McGowan  &Co;  Tarzan  Tarzan  Pepsico  World  Good  Times  Outdoor  Sportsman  Outlook  Outlook  Pepsico  World  Medicine  Men  British  Open  Cont'd  Cont'd  Explorers  Explorers  CBC  At   .  The    '  Olympics  Series Of  Tennis    .  Laurel  And  Joys Of  Collecting  Keith  McColl  Golf  British  Open  Golf  Water  World  News  News  Series Of  Tennis  Sports  Spectacular  Lost  Islands  Kotter  Kotter  Hardy  Cont'd  News  News  , Country  Way  Show  Biz  Sports  Spectacular  , Sports  Spectacular  British  Open  News  News  News  News  Supersonic  Show  News  News  Best Of   ,  MacLean  News  News  Space  1999  All  Star  Wrestling  Cont'd  News  News  Page 12  Page 12  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Rollers  Let's Make  A Deal  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  FIve-O  ?#9Ce  Doc  Doc  Emergency.  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Channel  12 Special  World Of,  Animals  Movie:  "Friendly  Persuasion"  Richard  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  This Is  The Law  Faulty  Towers  The  Jeffersons  Screen  Tost  The  Jeffersons  Rolf  Harris  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  , Doc  Klley  " irri  ilflh  Cont'd  Shirley  Knighf  Movie:  "The  Lives Of  Jenny  David  Cont'd  Mary Tyler  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Movie:  "The  Pyx"  Karen  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  , Newhart  Bert  D'Angelo  Superstar  Dolan"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  City  Of  Angols  Cont'd  Miss  Universe  Pageant  Cont'd  Black  Christopher  coOT'  Miss  Universe  Pageant  Cont'd  News  News  News  Movlo:  News  Nows  World  Toam  Nows ���  News  Movie:  "The  Miss  Unlverso  Pageant  Cont'd  News  Nows  News  What Is  Miss  Unlverso  .Pageant  Cont'd  "I'll Take  Sweden"  Bob  Hopo'  Tennis  World  Toam  Tennis  Pyx"  Karon  Black  Cont'd  Miss  Unlvoria  Pageant  Cont'd  Truth?  Movloi  "Born  Innocent"  Movlo;  "The Moon  Is Blue"  Cont'd  Iriii^..  ���00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  :15  :30  ���45  00  15  ���30  45  6  00  :15  :30  45  SUNDAY, JULY 11  CHANNEL2 CHANNEL4 CHANNELS '      CHANNEL'S CHANNEL7        CHANNELS        CHANNEL 12  Music To  See  Sports  Special  Open  uls.  Women's  Open  My  Partner  The  Ghost   ���  " Country  'Garden  Movie:  "Fad,  SeriesOf  Tennis  Pepsico  Tennis  ships '  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Series Of  Tennis  Pepsico  Tennis  Sports  Special  Sports  Special  World  Invitational  Tennis  Classic  Movie:  "The  Watermelon  Man"  Fad  World"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Virgil  Wafd  Special:  Salome  Star  Trek  Star  Trek  Old  Time  Gospel  Hour  Sbeaking  Out  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Final  Competition  To Tell  The Truth  Godfrey  Cambridge  Meet The  Press  Learning  Leisure  Hymn  Sing  Salome  Salome  Salome  Salome  Horst  Koehler  Question  Period  Channe  Special,  Face The  Nation  12  Black  Beauty  Access  Access  Window  On  The  World  Meet Tho  Press  News  News  Black  Beauty  Student  Forum  Salome  Salome  Valiant  Years  Untamed  World  Capital  Comment  Space  I999  Space  I999  World  Of Disney  World   '  Of Disney  :00  ':15  :30  45  ^  00  ;1S  30  :45  10  oo  :15  30  45  11  12  News  News  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  News  News  Animal  Worid  News  News  News  News  News  News  World At  War  News  News  News  News  One Day At  A Time  News  News  Beachcombers  Irish  Rovers  Political  Spirit  76  World  Of  Disney  Cont'd  Beach -  combers  Irish  Rovers  Pro-  Convention  Special  Cont'd '  Six  Million  Dollar  Man  Pro-  Convention  Special  Cont'd  :uo     i ���  The  ,'altons  The,  Waltons  Six  Million  Dollar  Man  Fall Of  Eagles  Fan Of  Eagles  Tho  Waltons  The  Wjltons  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny 6V  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phyllis  Phyllis  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Movie:  "Young  Winston"  Simon  Clans Of  Labour  Finis  Stevens  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Kojak  Kojak  Koiak  Ko|ak  Olympiad  Olympiad  Movie*.  "Down To  The Sea  In Ships"  Tho  Tenth  Decade  Cont'd  Ward  Robert  Shaw  Anne  Pro-  Convention  Special  Cont'd  Tho  Tenth  Docado  Cont'd  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Russian  Gorman  War-  Part II  Richard  Widmark  Lionel  Barrymore  00 News  :15 Night  ���30 Final  45 Movie:  Bancroft  Anthony  Hopkins  Nows  News  Nows  Movlo:  "Tho  Nows  News  Nows  Movlo;  News  Nows  Tho  Champions  Nows  News  Nows  Now��  Cont'd  Nows  Movie i  "Who's  00 "Doctor  :I5 At Sea"  30 Dirk  45 Bogarda  News  Movloi,  "Eternally  Yours"  Girl In  Volvot  Swing"  "Born  Innocent"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tho  Champions  Movio i  Cont'd  Movlo:  "lorA ,,  Fow Dollars  More"  Minding  Tho Storo"  Jerry  Lewis  MONDAY, JULY 12  CHANNEL2   CHANNEL4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL7   CHANNEL8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Allln    ������  the Family  Edf     '   7  N  V  $20,000 "  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  Worid  Another  World  Ironside  ironside  Edge of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Lon  Chaney  Celebrity  Dominoes  ���All In     ,  the Family  Match  Game '76 .  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  1976  Democratic  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks    ���  Tattletales  Tattletales  $25,000  Pyramid  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattleta es  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  :30  45  11  .00  :15  30  45  12  00  ;15  30  :45  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Convention  1976  National  Democratic  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  News  Nows  1976  National  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  News  News  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Convention^  Cont'd  News  News  That  Girl  Island  News  Democratic  Convention  1976  National  The  F.B.I  The  F.B.I  1976      ,  National  Democratic  Convention  Water  World  How-  Glass  News  News  Political  Spirit  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  News  Hour  News  Hour  Democratic  Convention  1976  National  News  Hour  News  Hour  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  00 Dick  15 Van Dyke  30 Reach For  45 The Top  Of  '76  Cont'd  Cont'd  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Democratic  Convention  ,1976  National  What Is  Truth?  Headline  Hunters  00 Rhoda  15 Rhoda  30 Happy  45 Days  Movie:  "Future  ' Cop"  Ernost  Truth Or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Rhoda  Rhoda  Happy  Days  1976  V   National  \ Democratic   Soimmtiqn  Democratic  Convention  Mike  Douglas  National  Geographic  Special  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Let's Make  A Doal  All In  The Family  Chico 6\  The Man  Borgnino  Cont'd  Window  On  Movie:  "Up The  Down  Staircase  All In  ThoFamily  Chico &  The Man  .Mike  ' Douglas  Mike  Douglas  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  Owen  Marshal  Owen  Marshal  V.I.P.  V.I.P.  Policeman's  Nightmare  The  World  Issues  '76  Sandy  Dennis  Cont'd  Cont'd  V.I.P.  V.I.P.  Nature Of  Things  Vlckl  Carr  In  Concert  FIB And  Whistle  One Day  At A Time  Movie:  "The Things  I Never  Said"  News  News  Nows  Nows  Movloi  "Honoymoon  News  News  "pnlght  how  Ii  Nows  Nows  News  Nows  Nows  News  Mod  Squad  Nows  Nows  News  Nows  Diane  Hyland  Mpvio:  "Cloak  Movlei Sulto"  "Fame Is Morey  J ha Name        Amsterdam  >f Tho Game" Cont'd  Tpnlght  Show  Tpnlght  Show  Movlo:  "t^  Cellar"  Mod  Squad  Movlo:  Cont'd  Movlo:  "Horse  Soldiers'*  Cont'd  And  Dagger"  eary  oopor  �� %��# I 11. ������������I �����!�� I.    ��  OJTO  ��Wi  I).A. OKVLIN, Owner���Miinngcr  Serving the Sunshine Count  $��avl��wRd. -jug* hcki Offorlngall  Gibsons ��OT-jfOTl. Typos o* Sorvlco.  J  ISCE1PE1TIL 1ED1TAT!  .OGRAM-Tir  "FREE" LECTURE  �� Thursday. July 8th  & Friday, July 9th  main floor  ���Whitaker- Hons��  SPEAKER: DARYL HENN  805-3342  MAHARISHI MAItt$H VOGI  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  40  00  IS  30  <16  6  00  IS  30  45  00  15  30  45  8  00  15  30  45  TUESDAY, JULY 13  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  All In     ,  The Family  fcdgo of  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  Ono Life  To Live  ���H 15      Jl  -J 30      C  ako  o lebrity  Cooks  Gonoral  Hospital  Happy  Days  1976  National  Democratic  Cortygritjop  Ironside  Ironside  tdoo of  Night  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  Trovoi'  Howard  Celebrity  Dominoes  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  1976  National  Dumocrallc  Convention  ako  .elebrlty  ioks  \w  lobrti  Forest  Rannors  ir.,  ratsup  {ft  News  News  Political  Spirit  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  1976  National  Dumocrallc  folT^Htl0"  What's Tho  Good Word  (wr  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  II10  Fllntstonot  It's Your  Choice  1976  National  Domocrallc  Convention  W  Vorld  Brady  Bunch  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  All  Star, ,  Baseball  Gamo  Of  76  a|or  oanoo  t  Conl'd  Cont'd  Nows  Nows  All  Slur  fWiioboll  Gomo  Nows  Nows  976      ,  National  Tho  f.n.i.  1976      ,  National  Democratic  Convonllon  ts  a|or  . oanuo  Live  Coverage  flqlelxill  Slnr  Gamo  Nawi  Nows  News  Nows  All  Star  Hojolxill  Gamo  Domocrollc  Convonllon  i 19^6  National  *-)ows  low-  Mows  lour  1976      ,  National  Democratic  Convonllon  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Co 11 Ml,  LWo  Covorngn  txfilorallon  Northwost  Truth Or Cont'd  Conianuoncai Cont'd  Nam-* That 0��11 (<l}-.  Tunn Colllilh  Democratic  Convent Ion  19/6  Nation u|  Bobby  Vinton  Hawaii  Flvo-O  '1976       ,  National ���  Democratic  Convonllon  Hour  Glass ,  Dick Van  Dyko  I'ollllccil  Snlrl,  76  Whole  llunl��ri  Freedom A  Looming  Tho  F.D.I.  Tho  f.B.I.  Domocrollc  Convonllon  Conl 'd  Cont 'd  Hawaii  Flvo-O,,  Jnlm Al Inn  Cameron  1976      ,  otlonnl  Inmocrntlc  Convention  R  9tf &  * 45       Co  Bo inoy  ebrnlloci  abratfon  Morv  Grlflln  Morv  Orlffln  Movloi  "Urn :  Arrangomont"  Movio i  McMlllun  R,Wlf-M  "Grood"  MIU  Douijlrit  Mlko,  Doug Wis  Hanged  Mon  llnnond  Mon  Moviej  "And The  Tlwro W  Nono"  ","���  10  oo  15  30  45  Partridge  Family  It's Your  Cholco  Merv  Griffin  Nows  Nowi  Doviglot  Deborah  Korr  Cont'd  Rock  Hudson  funon  Saint Jamel  Tom  Jonoi  !p  Concnfl  Swlld  Sw tc  Swltc  Swltc  Louis  Hayward  iWry     ,  Fltxrjeralcl  11  0Q  15  30  45  Newt  Newi  Newt  Movloi  "Piranha.  Plronhn"  News '  News  Tonlohl  Sltow  Nows  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Newi  Newi  Mod  S<|iiod  Newi  Nowi  Newi  Nowi  Drorjnot  Droonot  Movloi  "Kin  12  00  15  30  45  Mov|oi  "Golden  Boy"  CaJ-I'd  Bail-ara  f o don  Robert  Horton  Ipnlnht  Show  M��vlp f  "Dflafh  I. A  Womon"  Mod  SqiMff  Movloi  Cont'd  Movlei  "Perfect  Friday"  Conl d  Tomorrow  Goodbye"  Jnoini  Cnrjney  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  * camora and darkroom supplies * repairs  * photoflnlslilng * passport plcturos * custom silk scroonlng  BESIDE BUS DEPOT 886-7822 Gibsons  1976 2 mum mourn houe  ;9f995  ONLY  12 x60  eorlol 117075  lnclud���� gold Irldgo a ranrjo, wall to wall llvlnrj room rorpot  coordinated draperle*.  view at  mmoM H01ES LTD.  6401 KIN05WAY, BURNABY  437-1184  D.I.OU20A ���./  /-."  f  A  r  ��� c.  *-Mt   *      4  MEDICAL  CLINIC  for  the  Pender on the corner of Highway 101 and the  Harbour area is nearing completion. A Francis Peninsula Road near Madeira PageB-8 The Peninsula Times  walkathon was held recently to raise Park.  Wednesday, July 7,1976  funds for the structure which is located  ��� Timesphoto  Overeating, drinking, smoking,  And bodily misuse,  And just not exercising is a form  Of physical abuse.  The body and mind are  But a single entity  Mistreat the one and hear and see  How repercussions endlessly  Reflect the basic unity  Of body and of mind.  Martin Collis  ..."And just not exercising is a form of  physical abuse." Beautifully put ��� and true.  Physical fitness is an important part of total  health and closely related to nutrition. Good  food is needed for the development and  maintenance of a healthy body, but only if a  body is physically fit will nutrients be efficiently transported around the body. Only if  a body is physically fit can it efficiently  produce energy- from food. In other words,  eating proper foods is not enough; the body  must be in good condition in order to handle  food well.  What is physical fitness? Most importantly it is the efficient functioning of  lungs, heart and blood-vessels ��� often termed aerobic fitness because it is related to  the body's ability to use oxygen. To a lesser  extent fitness is related to the strength of the  muscles and the flexibility of the joints.  LACK OF FITNESS  The human body is built for action not rest.  Years ago,, the body got its exercise from  work and leisure activities. But technology  has developed to the extent that our environment is now dominated by siting, riding  and lying. As a body becomes more inactive,  the heart pumps less blood and oxygen per  minute and muscles disappear.  Lack of aerobic fitness is one of the contributing factors to Canada's number one  killer-heart disease. Individuals with high  blood pressure, obesity and-or high  cholesterol and triglycerides in the blood run  a higher risk of death from cardiovascular  diseases than the man obese with normal  blood presssure and low cholesterol and  triglyceride levels. Of course a diet low in  saturated fats, cholesterol arid sugar will help  decrease these factors but that is not enough.  Physical activity may be an even more important key to the problem. It has been shown  that inactive individuals run a risk of death  from cardiovascular disease which Is two to  three times greater than those who are active, i  'Our national nutrition survey showed us  that more than 50 per cent of all Canadians  arc overweight. However, it was found that  the fat people did not eat more calories tlian  the lean individuals. The difference was that  the thin people were physically active while  those who were overweight led sedentary  lives.  AEROBIC FITNRSS  Tho body is a machine that needs to be  used ������ it Is probably tho only machine that  actually improves with use. With 'training',  the heart gets stronger and pumps moro  blood per beat, the lungs increase their  capacity to produce oxygen, and thus more  oxygen Is available for energy production.  Physical activity burns up calorics and  tends to stabilize tho appetite. A physically  active person loses excess body fat. Body  weight becomes stabilized.  Physical activity releases specific hormones In the body which results In  elimination of fatigue, and reduction in  stress. An actual feeling of well being is experienced for many hours following aerobic-  type exercise. So, often what Is needed after a  tiring, stressful day, Is not an evening in front  of the TV but some form of activity, An added  benefit lo physical exercise la that the  muscles become toned anil the body becomes  beautiful.  But knowing the facts are not enough, AJ1  the testimonials about how exercise can help  you be healthy, feel und look tetter, cope with  stress tetter, and reduce mental and physical  fatigue are meaningless until you participate  and discover for yourself. So where do you  start? Don't rush out for a two mile run If you  are not In shupe, the consequences could Im;  deadly. Any kind of fllnc-01 program shouldibo  for life. Sit tips, knee bends etc are great for  the skeletal muscles; yoga is wonderful for  reducing tension but neither will make you  physically fit where it counts���in your heart,  lungs and blood vessels.  A physical fitness program must include  activities that require increased use of  oxygen ��� get you huffing and puffing.  Walking, jogging, bike riding, swimming and  hard gardening are all low cost activities  which can provide the needed health benefits  as well as improved muscle tone and reduced  fatigue.  A sensible approach to fitness can be found  in the Fit Kit developed by the Fitness and  Amateur Sport Branch of the Department of  National Health and Welfare. The Fit Kit  contains the Canadian Home Fitness Test, a  record, a fitness calculator, a weekly guide to  excercise, a progress chart and additional  information concerning health and fitness.  The kit can be obtained from Action B.C., 2735  East Hastings, Vancouver for $4.95.  If that sounds like too much money, the  Action B.C. mobile unit will be in Sechelt  (hopefully) in the fall to carry out fitness  . programs. If you decide not to have a fitness  test before you increase your present level of  activity, start gradually and increase your  levels slowly. The fitness equipment you need  is all around you ��� streets, parks, water,  mountains, non power tools, and bicycles ���  the world can be your gymnasium. Walking  and slow running are the most natural forms  of physical excercise ��� large muscle groups  are at work, exertion is moderate, and the  training effect on the heart and lungs is still  good.  Generally three-half hour sessions a week  of rational training is enough to build and  maintain good physical fitness and, is much  more effective than one concentrated  exercise period a week.  Remember: Don't exercise too hard,  Increase your pace gradually, speed should  not be maximal.  So let's get moving. As the Participation  slogan says ��� 'In your heart you know it's  right.'  Afterthought: People often wonder If they  need a medical check up before starting an  excercise program. You should see a doctor  first if:  ��� your doctor has told you you have heart  trouble.  ��� you have high blood pressure,  you frequently have pains In your heart  and chest.  ��� you often feel faint or dizzy.  ��� you have bone or joint problems tliat  may be made worse by exercise.  ��� you are over 65 and not used to vigorous  exercise.  ��� you are in doubt about your condition of  health.  But as a general rule moderate activity is  less harmful to the health than Inactivity.  '/  It has been said that there can be no such  thing as a universal solvent because there  could be no vessel to contain it.  Seems true enough, but there is a great  need in the worid today for an irresistible  power, a power strong enough to dissolve, to  heal, its many sorrows and sins.  Mary Baker Eddy writes in Science and  Health with Key to the Scriptures, "In patient  obedience to a patient God, let us labor to  dissolve with the universal solvent of Love the  adamant of error, self-will, self-justification  and self-love, which wars against spirituality  ahd is the law of sin and death."  A Canadian Red Cross Summer Safety Tip:  Yell for help before you need it by taking a  course in small boat handling before you go  on a boating holiday.  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette Nl. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tues. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 400 p.m.  Wed. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Fri.   ��� 9:30 to 12:30  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are held  each Sunday 11:15 a.m. in St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay. All  welcome,  WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882.  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasto.t  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  t 7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady of  Lourdes Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve  * 9:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church  in Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School ; 10:00 a.m,  Morning Service  ,11:15 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.,  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  neip  child  ath  earin  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Poitor C Drloborji  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat, 2:30 pm  HOUR OF WORSHIP - Sat, 4:00 pm  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Evoryono Wolcomo  For  information  Phono  005-9750  883-2736  Series of lectures to help parents cope with  common chlld-rcnrlng problems will te held  In August.      ,  The series is being co-sponsored by the  Sechelt Mental Health Centre and the Centro  for Continuing Education and will te conducted by Dr. Rick Hanna, Psychologist,  Topics to bo discussed Include tho  overactive child, theoverdependent child, the  withdrawn child, the frightened child nnd the  over aggressive child.  Dr. Hanna will also discuss how to deal  with children who steal, tease, whine or have  temper tantrums.  Parents will be encouraged lo bring up  other child management problems for  discussion.  The series will be held on August 4, 11, 111  and 25 from 8 until 9:30 p.m. at the Wilson  Creek Community Hnll. There is no fee nnd  pro-registration Is not necessary.  For further Information please call the  Mental Health Centre, 8115-2716.  IUSTIIEL BAPTIST CHURCH  HM()-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday ScIhh>I - ();45n,m.  Morning Worship Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study ��� 7:00 p.m.  Evening Pellowshlp���7 p.m.  2nd A -1|h Sunday of every month.  Pastor: P. Napora  ' 8H5-9W5  CHB0KE  ORtiUNDPtfR  Frying  Fresh.  OLOGI  by the piece  lb.  Ib.  lb.  mm��mm:mmm  UtYER' 'fe-MES: Ouhcin/Hjnes. \tS��;  HOIST & EMY  Duncan Hines 14.<k  ���CBE^fOllfli^AStl 100 mi  Vf  + yf-<ii,**����-t������*aI *->-*-��--)��   ki����#*.*��. ��*��� -*-.#. j* *  k   ��*���*!��   * j  y *. *. ,   f \  <** �� *   t *.*  *.'*j'* ���*,*-�����**��   If * f  *  i - *   *  * *   ��**��t������**t#**ti**��***.ii   t  ��   ��� m- \  ..w ib.    Maai i  ��#**��#>��***��'**fW*��*i��/'  ���>*.*��.���-�� ��4%  -rnM��M  ��� �� �� -* <���> *"������/  i  ��1��*ltiMMl   ���   ���   M''l>������Mt1MMI  -��������#->��'  M if   k ft   *-/���������-)   ��  ��� H ���*> * �� ��**  ���  1 ���-,* * *  *��� *  ChristionScience 5 .2K2K  St Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt  Service Kvery Sunday  M:30 a.in. and 10 a.m.  The Rev. N.J. Godkin,  im;)-2640  cheb  lift Gold Seal 7% oz.: /.../.."..-..  ITTCR   Squirrel 24 oz; tin....,....  ftWK(lf\^l.:/.:.:^";;:.l/:....':,:^v:.-..5,b.  *    fc   *    ������+Jl*l|.����1-  JO  3   32 oz.  CHERRY COFFEE CAKE s  CRACKED WHEAT BREAD i6��.  ��&?#  ml  TYli,  I--&/  %'m  *  sggg  FROZEN FOODS  BRENTWOOD PEAS CHOICE choice  BRENTWOOD CORN KERNELS  lb. ��Pt^  �����***��,��� ����**���������-��� * {*��-* i^wi  'tCm'lU^mmmVmlm^^ 'V'^   \    '        '  , J'l��/-WKiVV*J-S''ikA^iI,�� ->V/f     AX [A -*yV    V7'Y,"\      X      < ��*\ir\��  >AUINf:flppg^4^^  :.���....60��  viiL^iaiiiiVdiiiMH^u, ,wviy; x > a -'          ���   '   M.mx*  IcINTOSH APPLES B  LOCAL LETTUCE  .C. Vu-Pak Commercial Grade  mmu  Canada No. 2   ea.  CUCUMBERS  California/Canada No. 1 ,,.., ea.  RADISHES/GREEN ONIONS  Local.  .ea.  Prices effective Wednesday, July 7th thru' Saturday, July 10th.  885-9812 Moat Dopt.,  Wo Rcjcrvo Tho Right To Limit QuanHWe*  W/J^MWi  7


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