BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Peninsula Times Jun 30, 1976

Item Metadata


JSON: xpentimes-1.0186250.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0186250-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0186250-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0186250-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0186250-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0186250-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0186250-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array y  ',-/  >������!  ���' ^    _ .  --, -"..r^  >  * ���      <-   (T-��,  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast, .(Howe Sound to Jervis, Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, hoberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove^, Pender Hrb��� Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's tandlng,- Earls Cpve, Egmont  Phone  885-3231  This Issue 14 Pages���15c  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 - No. 31  Wednesday, June 30,1976  A new course mixing Native Indian and  environmental studies has been proposed for  the Sechelt school district.  At last week's school board meeting, the  district's co-ordinator of specialeducation Ed  Nicholson outlined the proposed course which  would see students from the district studying  Native legends, history, traditional. skills,  archaeology, language, ecology and other  environmental studies in a non-classroom  situation. It was proposed the students would  spend one semester ih a camp-type situation  on Sechelt Indian Band land on Jervis Inlet.  Nicholson told the school board that the  idea, instigation and motivation for the  course came from the Sechelt Indian Band.  Nicholson told the school board the course  proposed would be a co-operation between the  school district who would, organize" the  educational program and the Sechelt Indian  Band who would look after transportation,  housing and site maintenance. The course  would be two semesters a year, 1ft weeks each  running from September to January and  February to June on a Monday to Friday  basis. The classes would be Indian and non-  Indian students in equal numbers from  Grades 10 and 11. About 15 to 20 students  could be accommodated per semester.  X^- The. course, Nicholson said, required the  co-operation of the school district, the Indian  Band; Canada Manpower, department of  education integrated and.supportive services  .and UBC NJTEP and linguistics personnel.  Deserted Bay on Jervis Inlet would serve  as the main camp, Nicholson told The Times  Friday, because of its central location to the  four areas to be used, Hunaechin, Vancouver  Bay and Narrows Inlet chosen for their  geographical, ecoological or historical significance.  The idea, Nicholson said, grew out of a  summer camp concept the Sechelt Indian  band was discussing. From the summer  camp idea, the course concept grew. The  initial meeting was held between the band's  home-school co-ordinator, band workers and  ���See Page A-2  BULLDOZER clears the mounds of dirt  from inside the frame of the new Sun-  nycrest Shopping Plaza. The plaza will  measure 100,000 square feet and will  ��� have: parking on the outside for 500 cars.  ��� Eighty per cent of the centre has been  leased. The shopping centre is scheduled  to open in mid-October. ���Timesphoto,  Sechelt Village, arid AeVregional board  have decided to hold a public meeting over  the proposed sewer system in the village.  Following a meeting last week between  village representatives and the district's  public utilities committee, a joint statement  was issued. The statement said the village  would hold a public meeting, "... to provide  the public with-all the information available  and to allow the public to express opinions on  the future of Sechelt and the proposed sewer  system." It added, "Following the public  meeting, the village council will decide on  whether oryiotto hold a referendum and a  final recommendation will be made to the  regional district."  The sewer system proposed for the village.  is to be installed under the auspices of a.  regional specified taxation area within the.  village.  To take on the sewer function, regional  . public utilities chairman Peter Hoemberg  told The Times, the board had to apply for  changes in'their letters patent. When the  letters patent returned from Victoria, he  explained, 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."  The village of Sechelt was informed of this  at their recent meeting by sewer advisor  Norm Watson. A meeting was set with the  regional PUC. The PUC had previously been  committed to holding a referendum,  Hoemberg said, but under the new letters  patent, the committee decided to leave the  decision up to the village.  No date as beenset for the public meeting,  but Hoemberg said he expected it shortly. A  PUC meeting has been tentatively set for the  last week in July and Hoemberg said he  ' expected the village to bring their recommendation to that meeting.  By VALERIE LENNOX  Twenty-three stores will be opening for  business when the new Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre is completed in October.  The completed centre will measure 100  thousand square feet. It will have parking for  500 cars. The parking lot will be landscaped  and will include a park and swings for  children.  The building will be air-conditioned and  fireproofed with a built-in sprinkler system.  Six of the 23 stores are new to the area.  One of the new stores will be a beverage  shop run by Village Store owner?, Russell  Hanchar. The beverage shop will include  beverages, a smokeshop, ice, snack foods and  wine and beer making equipment. "Things '"  that people would use for ���smoking and  drinking," Hanchar explained.  Denise English will operate a gift and  flower shop. Her shop will feature original  ���flower        arrangements,        hand-cut  Czechoslovakian crystal and imported  European china.  The search is on for a new principal for  Gibsons Elementary.  According to the school board, David  Rempel, principal of the elementary has been  granted a one year leave of absence to further  his studies.  In a press release, the school board said a  public meeting would be held shortly so the  community will have the' opportunity of  advising the board's screening committee in  the matter of selection criteria and school  philosophy. This Is In accordance with board  policy concerning selection of'principals. A  date has not been set for the meeting.  The release said the position is being  advertised both within the school district and  across the province. A committee is to be  struck to consider applicants, the release  said.  Rempel has been principal of the  elementary for the past three years. He has  been granted the leave of absence by the  board to attend the University of Eugene In  Oregon where he intends to further his  professional training by taking a Master's  degree.  "I want someone to feel," she.said, "that  when they come in and buy a gift, it will be  one of a kind on the peninsula."  Cactus Flower, a clothing store run by Mr.  ������ and Mrs. John McKenzie from Vancouver,  will have a large stock of jeans and other  sportswear including T-shirts,-blouses,  jackets, long skirts, leather goods and  jewelry. The McKenzies hope to offer a lot of  items that have not been available on the  peninsula before.  Bill Youdell, former owner of the Coast  Inn restaurant in Gibsons, will be again entering the food business with a delicatessen  and snack bar in the mall. He plans to stock  prepared foods, salads, cold cute, sausages,  meat pies, imported cheeses and biscuits in  the delicatessen. The snack bar will have  salad, specialty sandwiches and pies, all of  which will be made in the store. A hot lunch  will also be offered.  The store will also include a self-serve  cooler containing a selection of Ice-cream  sundaes and pies. ��� ���. ���.  Youdell is looking forward to opening the  store. "It's what I like to do. I like to work  . with food," he explains, adding, "It's a new,  clean operation. I like the mall concept,"  Other new businesses in the mall Include a  h Sec Page A-2  Sechelt Indian Band took their autonomy  message to the B.C. federal Liberal caucus '  and were well received^  Band member Clarence Joe presented a  brief to the Liberal caucus when they met at  Powell River Beach Gardens Resort June 19.  In his brief, Joe called for their support of the  concept of having Indian bands recognized as  local government. It called for, "establishment of a local government entity and  autonomy for Indian people and Indian  lands."  The concept got good support from the  caucus of Liberal MP's frdm B.C. and Liberal  senators. MP Hugh Anderson of Comox said  the proposal was, "Unique in the sense that  these bands on the lower mainland and the  coast are unique. They are pacemakers in the  evolution that will see natives controlling  their own destiny. I support their proposal  one thousand per cent."  Anderson was one of the MP's who sit on  the government's standing committee on  Indian Affairs and Northern Development.  Kamloops MP Len Marchand, also at the  caucus meeting, is chairman of that committee. He commented, "I agree with the  spirit of the Sechelt Band proposal; but  current move to update sections of the Indian  Act how in progress would likely not allow for  immediate change. Consultation is currently  underway between government and native  group leaders across Canada in. connection  with the proposed changes." He added he  expected changes in the act in two to four  years.  Joe replied, "We cannot afford to wait two  years. We're moving ahead now."  Committee and caucus member Ioha  Campognola,  who is  also  parliamentary  ���See Page A-2  There will be no charge for resident cards  Jack Copland, Gibsons Village clerk, told the  Times June 27.  An agreement has been reached with B.C;  ferries under which the ferries will pay $1 for  every card issued Copland explained.  Copland expects the $1 will cover the costs of  Issuing the cards, if not, he expects money  from general revenue will be used to make up  the difference.  Only the first card will be free. There will  be a charge of $5 for any resident who wants a  second card,  Resident cards will be available in Gibsons starting Monday, July 12, at the Gibsons  Motor Vehicle office. The office will be open  from 8:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. Monday,  Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday and from  8:30 a.m. until 5:45 p.m. Thursday and  Friday.  The photo cards will be taken with a  polaroid camera and will be ready in two  minutes.  One of the cameras will also be set up in  Sechelt and a mobile camera will be operated  by the Regional board.  Applicants should be prepared to prove  permanent residency in the area when going  to get their card.  * ' '���> Y* ��   >t ,'*  ft*-  ����    ' 'l v   -!.i>4 f *l  A  /   -  \  i  {  **" ���yf'-Jrw  ���<wwr^Mw%���"WW w> i��#i^f ���  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 30,1976  MORE ABOUT  %Native stmSies course proposed  ��� From Page A-l  school district officials. After other meetings  the proposal was taken to both the school  board chairman and school superintendent  and the band chief and manager. After  another plenary meeting, the concept was  taken to Francis Fleming of the department  of education. Following that the proposal was  taken to the band council for their approval in  principle. Sites were evaluated. UBC was  brought into the picture. The proposal was  , then discussed with Indian band parents for  . .their input. - '������''  Last week it, was taken toItHe school board  .  where it was enthusiastically received. A  ;   MORE ABOUT...  : @ 'Autonomy message.  ��� from page A-l  "secretary to Indian Affairs Minister Judd  Buchanan, said the truly progressive native  bands do not need the support of the Indian  Affairs department in housing and other aid  programs and added she would push for more  independance for the bands who were capable -  of becoming self-sufficient.  After the  caucus meeting,  Joe  commented, "I feel quite confident that we got  ' something across to the caucus members,  particulary the four who are on the standing',  committee."  The message carried in the brief was.  essentially the same as that being puj; for-  ,ward by the Alliance, a group of three Indian  bands including the Sechelt band. Musquem  and Squamish are the two other bands in the  Alliance.  "We are now getting good support for the������  ideas," Joe said, "The caucus members knew  about the Alliance and they knew about our  activities to get the act revised. I mentioned  that there were some sections of the act which  the government chose not to enforce  anymore. There are several. We would like to  see them tell us that they don't plan to enforce  many more.  "It would be possible under Section 60 to  give the bands full, autonomous power," Joe  said, "but that section is not exercised."  He added, "I hope they will take back our  brief to the committee and to the minister.  When the planes start flying again, we will be  making a trip to Ottawa to talk with the  minister and to see about getting some  changes in the act. They tell, us it will be two  or three years before the act is changed. We  can't wait that long. We need to move now for  our progress and pur survival. If we are tb do  that, we have to go into private enterprise, go  into business, into land development to keep  moving. The caucus agreed with this."  Representatives of the Desolation Sound  Tribal Council which includes Sechelt,  Sliammon, Clo-bose and Churchhouse  reserves were on hand to support the brief.  Chief Cal Craigen and Councillor Stan Joe  were the others in the local delegation. (Brief  outlined In separate story.)  motion was passed to give the project approval in principle.  Nicholson told the board the course was  not a rehabilitation program, "It is to advance and increase the student's awareness  and knowledge both of the natural environment and of the Sechelt band's history,  development and contribution.  All students in the district .would be  elegible for the course, Nicholson said: but  they would go through pre-screening to make  sure the students, who would benefit most  from the-pourse would be in it. He envisioned  five hours of instruction per day and proposed  the following course break down. Social  studies would consist of the geographical  overview of Jervis Inlet relative to the  traditional home of the Sechelt band, the  history of the tribe, study of petroglyphs and  other historical reminders, examination and  practice of hunting, fishing and agriculture  methods used by the early Indians.  Mathematics would include navigation,  astronomy, surveying, measurement, map  ��� -making and orienteering.  ,... English studies would include  examination of songs, legends; and myths of  the Salish nation, keeping of a daily journal,  overview of literature by. or about Native  Indians, compilation of local stories and  songs. Physical education would include  ���survival skills, hiking, climbing, canoeing,  traditional Indian games, trail clearing and  construction, water safety and first aid.  * Language would include incorporation of the  Sechelt dialect course constructed by Ron  Beaumont of the UBC school of Linguistics.  "A lot of these things are naturals,"  Nicholson told The Times, "Construction of  Woodworking 11 could be a wharf or log cabin  construction. Home economics could be  .edible forest plants. Crafts would be basket  leaving or blanket making. A student could  get credit for any subject which could be  included in the course as a viable elective."  Nicholson said he would like to see the  course ready for September '76 but admits it  would take much work over the summer to do  so.  Upon completion of the course, students  would be given credit for half the grade year.  The student would then use the other half  year for more traditional classroom learning.  Staffing, Nicholson proposed, would be  two teachers or a teacher and an aide, a cook,  maintenance man, boat operator, band resource persons and UBC personnel.  SPECIAL EDUCATION coordinator Ed  Nicholson, standing, explains the concept for the Native Environmental  Studies program proposed for this  school district to school board trustees.,  Board chairman Celia Fisher is seated  at the table along with secretary Roy  Mills and Trustee Pat Murphy. Course  was suggested by the Sechelt Indian  Band. Nicholson said he hopes the  course can be ready by fall.  '  ���Timesphoto  Fishermen should  know basic  Water Safety  rules and  techniques. Take  the  Red  Cross  Survival Swimming  course.  SH0  ���i^gm^M^^mmxSi  i- fAAiX&mmtwm^Xle!0! ?ftY;'IYYYj f 2|||��'5S^5ft!iY22_t?��| :-y j.,.; '���;: Y Yff|f Y A: %  tmiX'^mXi&m^^- *>mXT���i ��a fms wmX^"***yAX ]a ���$ YYfew*** Y  U/!W/AIASKAJFISH FERTILIZED  ���,^m^Jm9mTJ'^^m\'AM.yMyym\mwm-"mM��m/AAM:\  i%M FISH PEOTIUifeR  i$ eichjuewt o*t*  ��WmWrtVPOt&��l&hu��p& ��9mW>  <^R^M|M6.0Priy & PUtO HA> OP COUBA&  FUM/ piaflJMD IP WOT 4p(n*FlGC>!  Don't join the Navy to see the World, just  join Branch 69 and see your own District and  you will find many interesting things and  sights. Fourth Thursday having rolled around  again (how the time flies by when one is interested) we met at our hall on June 23 and  embarked on another Mystery Garden Trip.  .This time Dave Hayward led us West out of  /the village and up North West Bay Road to its  intersection with Mason Road where we  .turned North and went as far as Louis  (Gunnar) Hansens! Louis' reputation as a'  gardener was well-maintained by the beauty  of his garden.  '  Although a comparatively short distance  1 from the village Louis had two interesting  items to show us that demonstrated the dif-  ��� Acuities that may be encountered. Early that  morning he had received a visit from Mr.  Bruin who had made a very destructive finish  to a well loaded beehive, and we also saw  'where deer had nibbled the new growth on.  'some rose bushes;  ' , Leaving the Upper Levels we then went  down Mason Road to the highway and thence  ''east to the home of Iris and Ivan Corbett.  ' Here we had a good look at Ivan's latest piece  ' of concrete work besides availing ourselves of  c the opportunity to examine Trail Islands from  - a different angle. A short hop from Corbetts  ' took us to the garden of Mary Goudin where  , an outstanding feature was her collection of  ferns in the filtered sunlight of many tall  .^trees. A short walk took us across the high-  ' way to Bob Jamieson's to find a large  Evergreen Garden where Mr. Jamieson turns  1 evergreen slips into nursery stock to help  ' adorn the many new homes we are seeing in  our travels. People who have Uved here many  ' years are always amazed at the extensive  development which is taking place when they  take one of these tours.  ~ We then went through the village to the  home of Elizabeth and Jim Derby in Selma  Park, to find that tables had been set on the  lawn and Elizabeth had prepared "the cup  that cheers" and a bountiful supply of  goodies. Besides the beautiful garden the  outstanding feature was- the magnificient  panorama extending across the Straits to  Vancouver Island and its snow-capped peaks.  After thanking our host and hostess we  dispersed to return to our homes feeling that  we were really very fortunate to be living on  the Sunshine Coast and not too perturbed at  the moment that the planes may not be flying  hither and yon. Why should we worry about  rushing around the world when we had  many beautiful things to see and so many fine  people to mingle with from day to day?  Watch the1 papers for news of fourth  Thursday in July. As soon as I find out what  Dave has in store you will be informed.  MORE ABOUT ...  �� Shopping mall  ��� From Page A-l  seafood restaurant operated by Yoshi Tanaka  and a branch of the Canadian Imperial Bank  of Commerce.  Several businesses in Gibsons will be  moving into the mall and the store will be  adapted to self-serve. Gibsons' Hardware and  Marine Men's Wear will both be moving into  the maU.  Gibsons' Western Drugs, Don's Shoe  Store, Goddard's Dress Shop, Todd Children's  Wear, Charles English Real Estate and Insurance and the Fabric Shop, already in the  shopping-plaza, wiU be moving to different  locations in the mall. Henry's Bakery and  Coffee Shop and Douglas Variety will remain  where they are.  Super-Valu will be moving into a new area  built onto the end of the mall. The store will be  three times the size of the present store.  Twenty per cent of the maU is stiU to be  rented. '  Total cost of the mall will be $2.5 million.  The maU was designed by architects,  Thompson, Burwick and Pratt. The mall was  financed through Coronada Mortgage and is  being constructed by Polygon Construction  Management Ltd.  YOU'RE IN GOOD HANDS WHEN YOU SHOP AT  & LEATHER GOODS  COWRIE ST.  SECHELT  It's fun to learn to swim the  Red Cross Water Safety way.  When you swim, swim with a  buddy, never alone.  FISH FERTILIZER  Sunshine Coast Highway      886-2291  -re*  ,'iY  IAplanto make owning a  home possible for  more people.  This one's for you. It's called AHOP (The  Assisted Home Ownership Program), and it  combines the federal assistance provided by  CMHC (Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation) with additional assistance from the B.C.  Government.  Very simply, here's how it works:  If you're a two-person household and want  to buy or build a house, and the price is within  the established AHOP price limits for the area,  you can qualify for the CMHC Interest Reduction Loan. This loan acts to reduce the  mortgage rate to 8%, and is Interest-free for the  support period. ,  That's only the first part. The second part  is a CMHC subsidy of up to $750 for the first  year. You're eligible if you've applied for the  maximum Interest Reduction Loan; have at  least one dependent child; and even with the  loan, your monthly payments exceed 25% of  your income.  Now here's the extra bonus from us. If  you've qualified for tho above CMHC subsidy,  and your monthly payments are still more than  30% of your income, you qualify for an additional subsidy of up to $750.  Add it all up, and it means that the possibility of home ownership is greatly extended,  and now Includes families in B.C. with incomes  below $10,000 n yoar.  Apian to encourage more  efficient use of land for  affordable housing.  This one's for the municipalities. And you.  You may benefit from the resulting reduced  municipal taxes and/or increased services. It's  called MIGP (Municipal Incentive Grant Program), and it's designed to encourage the development of affordable housing and the more  efficient use of land.  There are two grants available to  municipalities and regional districts; The first  is a $1,000 grant from CMHC. The second is a'  $500 grant from us. That means the total grant  per eligible unit is $1,500. To be eligible, the  proposed housing units must be constructed for  permanent residency, be connected td1 municipal piped water and sewage systems;'iand be  served with roads having at least gravel surface.  These are the basic qualifications. There  are others that apply to density, size and value  requirements. What they all add up to for you is  growing communities with more affordable  housing for more people.  Apian to make more  rental housing  available.  This one's for the builders. And you. You  benefit because it creates a more adequate supply of rental housing.  It's called ARP (Assisted Rental Program),  and it's designed to stimulate private investors  to once again invest funds in affordable rental  housing. The incentive is for the builder ... but  the benefits are passed on to you. A prototype of  this program resulted in 2,000 new rental units  started oh Vancouver Island last year.  The amount'of assistance available to the  builder depends on the number of units in the  project, the construction cost, the, mortgage interest rate, operating costs, arid prevailing  rents. .'���' ���  It starts with a $600 grant per unit from us  in the first year. If this grant is not sufficient to  allow the builder to charge normal market  rents and maintain an agreed-upon return rate  on his equity, an assistance loan of $1,200 per  unit is available from CMHC. If either or both of  the above still leave the builder below the agreed return rate on equity, a conditdnal $1,200  interest-free loan per unit is available from tho  province  The agreement establishes initial rental  rates. After that, rents aro set by market conditions, but any higher net revenues derived go  towards reducing the .amount of assistance.  Basically, what it nil means is moro rental  housing available at moro reasonable rates.  Ifyoumntahomc,  we want to help.  Moro Informntlon on nny of Iho throo  nflprdnblo homo pli��nn, Ih nvnllnhlo from:  lirltl.lt Columbia  Deportment ofHoualntf  i*204 - 1525 Wont flth Avomio, Vnncouvor  B10 Blnnarmrd Htroot, Vlctorln  I'M ��� 1 Oth Avonuo South, Crnnbrook  2(10 Victoria 8troot, 1'rlnco Gooruo  200 Hnrvoy Avonuo, Kelowna  Central MortHngo ,  nnd llouilntf Corporation  5511 Went Moulevnnl, VnncoUvor  1007 Fort fitrcot, Vletorln  120 ��� 10th Avonun South, Crnnbrook  2B0 Victoria fltreet., Prlnro f>or����  lB00Trun<|iiillfl Hood, Knmloo|>n  Huite 202, Coprl !W��r, Kelowno /'. ���< ������'.'  /  ���> s  i  Happenings around the Harbour  ������i  P.H.S.S. AWARDS DAY  Pender Harbour Secondary School held its  Awards Day on June 17. Principal A. L.  Thompson opened the programme, then Mr.  Tiernan read the awards and Al Lloyd  presented them.  First on the agenda was the athletic  awards. Ruby Lake Road Race was run under  a new formula this year with-Junior and  Senior teams combining. Nootka, Valerie  Reid's team won the award. Basketball ���  Junior girl, Cathy Lloyd, Junior boy, Brian  Scoular. Senior girl, Valarie Reid. Senior boy,  Mike Kammerle.  Volleyball ��� the boys lost to Max  Cameron, split with Pemberton, and beat  Brooks, Texada and Ucluelet. The junior girls  had a mixed up record but the Senior Girls-  played well in patches. They topped the zone  tournament before losing to Pemberton in the  playoff while missing two key players  through injury. Outstanding Contributors  were: junior girl ��� Debbie Carswell, senior  . girl ��� Linda Dubois. Junior'boy ��� Glen  Creighton, senior boy ��� Kelly Barbash.  In Tennis there were some hotly contested  tournaments during the year which resulted  in the following awards: Boys Champion ���  Mike Kammerle, Runner up ��� David Hyatt.  The" Girls Champ ��� Gail Dobrindt with  Runner up ��� Valerie Reid. Boys Doubles ���  Mike Kammerle and Paul Phillips, Runners  up were David Hyatt and Arthur Jensen..  Canada Fitness Awards: 140 participants  achieved the following standards: Gold 39,  Silver 52, Bronze 28. Excellence Awards ���  Kelly Barbash, Violet Bilcik, Peter Fritz,  Tracey Houghtaling, Rick King, Kathy Lloyd,  Kelley Mair, Lance Rancier, John Richardson, Sylvia Richardson, Mokie Sterloff and  Elaine Reid.  House Competition: Nootka retained its  grip on the House Trophy. Captains of Nootka  ��� Kelly Barbash, Valerie Reid, Derald  Scoular, Mokie Sterloff. For the Haida they  were ��� Mike Kammerle, Bobbi Reid, Lance  Rancier and Margaret Prest. Valerie Reid  picked up the House Trophy for Nootka. The  All-Round Participant���Boy, Arthur Jensen,  Girl, Debbie Carswell. Top Athletes ���  Valerie Reid receiving the Frances Flem-  ming Trophy and Mike Kammerle receiving  the Bernie Vallee Cup.  Patricia Kobus gave a report on the  Students Council. The Library Award was  presented to April Edwardson by Mrs. Judy  McVay.  Scholastic Awards: Honor Pins were  presented by Mr. Peck. These are for  students who have achieved an average  Letter Grade of over 5.5 for two of the  reporting periods: Grade 12 ��� Jim Cameron,  Gail Dobrindt, Marjorie MacKay, Susan Rae.  Grade 11 ��� Kelley Mair, Sheila Scoular.  Grade 10 ��� Shane Renouf. Grade 8 ��� Mary.  Connor, Tracey Houghtaling.  Scholarship Pins were presented by Mr.  Thompson. These are for the students who  have maintained an average letter of over 5.5  throughout the year. Grade 12 ��� Mike  Kammerle, Maureen Langford. Grade 10 ���  Russell Cameron, Debbie Carswell, Kathy  Lloyd, Sharon MacKay. Grade 9 ��� Sandra  Jorgenson, Lhevinne Talento.  Mr. Cross presented the Michael Klein  Trophy to April Edwardson. Mr. Thompson  presented the A. L. Thompson Award for  Academic Excellence to Jim Cameron. This  award is given to the Grade 12 student who  has achieved the highest average of any three  Grade 12 courses examinable by the Dept. of,  Education for Scholarship.  Commerce Awards were presented by  Miss McKim and went to the fastest typers  who were Terry Langsford and Karen  Morrison. The Shop Award was presented by  Mr. Dombroski to all the Grade 8 students  and was picked up by Ian Campbell. Mrs.  Fair presented Toni Kraft with the perfect  attendance award.  The Chess Award was presented to Peter  Fritz by Mr. Talento.  Citizenship and Service 'Awards ��� Mrs.  Hoff presented the Citizenship which is based  on the student's behaviour in class and at  school functions, his ability to help and get  along with those around him. They went to  Pam  Muller,   Lhevinne  Talento,   Debbie  Carswell, Sharon Falconbrldge, Nancy  Cameron, Cathy Lloyd, Martina Phillips,  Arthur Jensen,  Service  Awards  were  presented by Mr. Breadner, these are given  to students  who Qualify for  Citizenship  Awards but have given even more to the  school on their own time. These went to April  Edwardson, Marjorie MacKay, Eric Hudson,  C. Larson, R. Kraft, Pat Kobus, Susan Rae,  Robin Rancier, S. McCrindle, Mike Kammerle. Special presentations were made to  Mark Myers, who always gets them to school  on time, a jacket from the Students Council.  Mrs. Fair received a hanging plant nnd Mr.  A. Thompson had a school to be proud of and  the students will miss him. Mrs. Merle Hatcly  also received a plant.  Doris Edwardson 883*2308  EGMONT SPORTS DAY & BAZAAR  Broad Jump ��� Boys 9-12,1st Jay Rancier,  2nd Calvin Nelson, 3rd. Andrew Wilson,  Andre Dumaresq. Girls ��� 1st May Howitt,  2nd Dana Bosch, 3rd Marleis Gunther jand  4th. Cathy Silvey. Qlrls 13 and over ��� 1st  Tanya Wilson, 2nd Christie Fritzsche. Boys ���  Jeff Wilson, 2nd Danny Wilson; 3rd Jay  Rancier, 4th. Andrew Dumaresque. 13 and  over, 1st. Tanya Wilson, 2nd Christine  Fritzche. Boys ��� 1st Alec Muncaster, 2nd  Jeff Wilson, 3rd Dean Bosch. 3 Legged Race  ��� Girls, 1st Dana Bosch and Marleis Gunther, 2nd. Tanya Wilson and Christine Fritzche, 3rd Elaine and Maureen Griffith. Boys ���  1st Jay Rancier and Andy Dumaresque, 2nd.  Roddy Haidish and Freddie Williams, 3rd  Calvin Nelson and Mike Banyay, 4th. Dean  Bosch and Alec Muncaster.  Broad Jump Girls 7-10, 1st Maureen  Wilson, 2nd Jane Browning, 3rd Maureen  Griffith. Boys ��� 1st. Ken Haidish, 2nd Rod  Haidishf 3rd. Joe Silvey. 6 and under 1st  Simon Klatcher, 2nd Tommy Griffith, 3rd  Tammy Banyay. Girls 1st Jane Browning.  High Jump 9 to 12,1st Diana Bosch, 2nd  Marleis Gunther, 3rd May Howitt.  Races Preschool Running ��� 1st Tammy  Banyay, 2nd Tommy Silvey, and 3rd Jenny  Vaughn. 5,6,7, Running ��� 1st Joe Silvey, 2nd  Joseph Silvey, 3rd Rod Haidish, 4th Johnny  Griffith. 10 to 12 Running ��� Boys, 1st Jay  Rancier, 2nd Andrew Dumaresque, 3rd  Calvin Nelson, 4th Daryl Jeffries. Girls : 1st  Dana Bosch, 2nd May Howitt, 3rd Marleis  Gunther, 4th Anne Crowther. Running 12 and  over ��� 1st Alec Minister, 2nd. Jay Rancier,  3rd Dean Bosch, 4th Andrew Dumaresque.  Girls ��� 1st Dana Bosch, 2nd Tanya Wilson,  3rd Christine Fritzsche, 4th Marleis Gunther.  The Bazaar was a success as usual with  plenty of home baking and handicrafts. The  Egmont community club Raffles were won  by: 1st prize, table cloth, towels and apron;  Leah Silvey. 2nd prize, fishing reel; Dolly.  Wallace. 3rd prize, dinner for two at the  Lonesome Duck Inn, Leah Silvey. Crocheted  bedspread, Mrs. Garlick. Hand knitted  pillow, Sue Callingham. Door prize, Maureen  Wilson. Doll prize,. Jane Francis.  There was also a beer garden in the  Egmont Community Hall which was an added  attraction.  > 4 I  I    ,  t  *  ��  GARBAGE DUMP  . As a result of the picture and write up in  the Times the garbage dump was brought up  at the Regional Board meeting at Egmont  Thursday evening by Jack Paterson and a  chain wUl be put across the Haslam Creek  Road, plus a no dumping sign and people will  face a fine if they continue to dump their  garbage there.  GARDEN BAY  A television celebrity was seen entering  George Taylor's Store last week and upon  further investigation the person was found to  be John Davidson, who, with his family have  been cruising the local waters aboard the 96;  foot vessel Principia. Some of the Garden Bay  residents obtained his autograph.  IN HOSPITAL  ��� Mrs. Bill (Sarah)Silvey of Egmont was  rushed to St. Marys Hospital by ambulance  last Tuesday morning suffering from a stroke  and is in the intensive care, ward of the  hospital.    '<'''��� Yt  ;.'.:' ������   .'Xi'ix ���. ������������   ���  TIDBITS  I wish to extend my apologies to: Mike  Kammerle, Susan Girard, Susan McCrindle  and Barry Dubois for omitting their names  from the list of the Pender Harbour Secondary School Graduates.  Bill Graham, who has been in St. Marys  Hospital for some time, is now back home  again and looking better than ever.  If anyone is interested in obtaining Tupper  Ware, please give Peg Pockrant a call at 883-  2654.  The Pender Harbour Sweat Hogs played  against the Trail Bay Maulers at Madeira  Park Tuesday evening and won again. Score  26 to 25.  Mr: Clifford Silvey is home from the  hospital and suffered no serious injuries  luckily from his unfortunate accident on the  highway near Lillies Lake.  Miss Bunny Smith is still in St. Marys  Hospital, but is coming along fine and can  have visitors]  June Cashaback's father will be going In  the Miles' for Health Walkathon and he Is 74  years of age. His name Is Les Hewitt  (Grandpa).  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, June 30,1976  Your  onicst�� wn  Newspaper  This essay will not be flattering, but it will >,  attempt to expound a personal view, one I feel X  is essential today. >S  A hometown newspaper, any hometown, t>  has a dire responsibility to the people of the ,  community it serves. This is especially /  evident in a callage the size of Sechelt, where, <'  because of its geographic and economic ,-'  isolation, a newspaper is often a vital link in /.  the communication between an independent Jt;  populace and the rest of the community at \  large. '   \  This then is in the form of a plea to our '���>���  erstwhile young editors to bear in mind pur y  unique difficulties in regard to living along ^  this beautiful coastline. For on you falls theV.  grave duty of balancing the old values with a \-  whole new set of ideas and ideals, be it in v  politics, news, gossip or advertising. This Y  must not be 'easy at this time because*'  Sechelt's character is in a difficult period of  transition between  old,  established  and  pridefully close, to modern, urban, and to/  some, shamefully open. Herein lies your job.'  It may mean accepting a classified ad oyer  the phone, to be paid in good faith by an 'old  age pensioner, to adhering to truth in ad-'-  vertising when pressured by a powerful local >  merchant.  The Peninsula Times holds its finger on,.  the living pulse of this community. From it .  we can glean so much import if we open our  eyes and our minds. We know who is born and ,  who has died; we can look for work or hire  someone else"; we can buy or sell. We can-  snoop into the iives of others from the  anonymity of our own homes; but most im- -  portant, we can live life along with our  village. Without our newspaper, very few of  us woujd know about new bylaws, referen-  dums, elections or government spending. Wev  wouldn't know where to shop for the best,.-  buys, or where to go for some entertainment. /���  Neither would we see our children as they >  ��� graduate, or win awards in school and other ���'  . activities. Life would indeed seem barren andv  secular without our weekly shot in the arm of  . wit, humour and editorial wrath.  We look to you, in naive innocence to impart these subjects to us with sincerity,  honesty and integrity. The Peninsula Times is  to me a newspaper with a heart, may it beat  forever in good conscience.  Holly Lehmann,  Sechelt  A Canadian Red Cross Summer Safety Tip:  You don't drive your cur on sidewalks, do  you? Don't operate your boat where people  are swimming either. Skillful boating Is most  admired when the safety of everyone ln the  area Is assured.  A number of accidents have kept Gibsons'  RCMP busy over the past week.  On June 23 at 1:25 p.m. an accident occurred, on Highway 101 near Maskell Road  when'a 1962 Ford left the road. Harold  Peterson of Abbs Road and four male  juveniles were in the car.  The passengers in the car were taken to St.  Mary's hospital, treated for minor injuries  and released. The driver, a juvenile, Was  transferred to Lions Gate Hospital June 23.  Police report that he is in satisfactory condition.  RCMP suspect the accident Was caused by  a tire blow-out. Charges are pending.  On June 20 two juveniles were taken to St.  Mary's hospital after their car failed to  negotiate a corner at Bals Lane and Highway  101. The accident occurred at 1D:55 p.m. The  juveniles were treated for minor injuries and'  released.  On June 21 John Mussett, driving a 1969  Volkswagen, rounded a corner and collided,  with a parked Ford Falcon station wagon  owned by Carolene Bennett. The accident  occurred on HaU Road.  On June 21, at 7:55 p.m. in front of the  Peninsula Hotel there was a two car collision  between a 1967 Pontlac driven by Speros  Lewis and a Pontlac driven by Doug Hicks.  A motorcycle accident occurred at 7:40 on  June 23 when a 1969 750 Noton motorcycle,,  rlden by Ron Morris failed to negotiate a turn..  Morris suffered minor Injuries. The accident  occurred on Grower Road.  RCMP warn motorists that the new  pavement in the Sunshine Coast area  becomes very slippery in the rain, Tho oil in  the pavement rises to the surface when the  pavement ls heated; when it rains the oil and  water mix to form a slippery film. Under i  those conditions lt is easy to lose control of a  car at normal speeds.  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUNNlfCttEST HLAZA, GIBSONS   *����� ���!*' "  ���4    V t    #  V^fWMMaMfltWMIM!  �����U��Mi*Mifc ��  W��>JI*l.^tl ���<Y  :���->'  '(.������ i  A,\  >     >  I  y   .!"���  Y V ���   ?���  ���r ^  A  Page A-4  Biiiiimiiwiiiiiiiiinw  The Peninsula Times  The Peninsula^w^  Wednesday, June 30,197$  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other  right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  11 ��  Sechelt Village Council have decided  that before making a decision on  whether or not to hold a referendum to  decide on the future of the. proposed  sewer system they will hold a public  meeting. ,,.'..  This decision was arrived at after a  joint meeting between the village  council and the region's public utilities  committee. It appears that the region  has passed the responsibility for making  the political decision on. whether or not.  the sewer system goes. It is a political  decision. If economics were the only  factor, there, would not be any problem  in making the decision. Two mills is not  much of a price tag for a sewer system  and such a system is desirable in terms  of its basic function. Unfortunately the  situation in the village is not as simple a  two mill increase. A number of people  see the coming of the sewer, as we have  previously stated, as a wide-open door to  uncontrolled growth and uncontrollable  expansion, a condition a number of  people find less than desirable. But how  many people are there who have such  feelings and what*per.centage of the  people affected are they?  . The village has decided that a public  meeting . would be the best. way to  determine who and how many these  people are or if they exist at all.  . We will assume that the village is  hoping that the public meeting will save  them the cost of a referendum. If that is  the way it turns out, we will be indebted  to the village for conserving the taxpayers, money.  ,. The problem is that public meetings  of this type are difficult to interpret. We  wish them luck.  They would find themselves in a very  awkward position if they were to take  their decision back to the regional public  utilities committee, as they must do, and  find their interpretation of the meetings  disagrees with the PUC's: The ultimate  fate of the sewer system rests with the  PUC. .  A referendum would not leave any  doubt.  Y  es we are  We are rather fortunate.  We are fortunate in that in this school  district we have a number of groups and  individuals who have come to the  realization that providing a person with  an education is a matter quite different  from constructing an automobile on an  assembly line.  Last week the school district accepted in principle a proposed Native  Environmental Studies curriculum  which combines Native and environmental studies with outdoor  education. The course was instigated  because it was realized that there were a  number of people who would be better,  off learning in an environment like this  than trying to learn the same things  within the confines of the traditional  education institutions.  This is yet another example of an  educational system which does not fit  the traditional mold because of a  realization that a great number of  people don't fit that mold either.  Recently the school district took over  responsibility for the educatable and  trainable mentally retarded on the  Sunshine Coast. The past few years have  been filled with talk about drop-out  schools, alternate -schools, remedial  sessions, tutorial sessions, outdoor  schools. These are all off-shoots of the  same realization.  The school board and1 the school  district have come to this realization and  are to be praised for it. Granted it is an  expensive process: but we are very  fortunate to have it.  Any parent hates to see the offspring  leave the nest. The Canadian government has developed an unjustified,  colonial 'parent' concept toward the  nation's Indian bands and has the  legislation to force them to stay in the  nest.  It is within the powers of the federal  government to allow those Indian bands  who are capable of self-government,  self-management to do so. Afraid of  something, the government hides behind  the archaic Indian Act, refusing to do  more than pay lip service to the real  progress Indian Bands have made  despite the legislation.  The Sechelt Indian band is a prime  example of an idea whose time has  come. They are ready and able to take  their place as a recognized form.of local  government ,with all the rights,  privileges and responsibilities attached.  Standing in their way is the Indian  Act. The theme of the presentation they  maple to the Liberal Caucus when it met  in Powell River recently was that the  time is now for changes to the act. That  was the message they hoped the caucus  would carry back to the government  and, indeed the message they will carry  back themselves if and when the aircraft  start flying again.  It was brought up at the presentation  that there are several parts of the act  which are no longer enforced. They  include a provision ln Section 117 of the  act which states that Catholic Indian  children shall not bo assigned, to non-  Catholic schools. Also the government is  telling the bands to borrow from Central  Mortgage and Housing contrary to the  act. It appears the government will  ignore the act stringently when it is to  their advantage to do so. Bands then  ask, logically, for the government to  ignore certain sections which would be  to the band's advantage.  One section which would be to the  advantage of the bands would be the  enforcement of Section 60 which states,  "The Governor in Council may at the  The Peninsula^dmek  Published Wednesdays ut Seehell  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coasl  hy  I lie Peninsula Times  lor Weslpres Puhllcallons Lid,  at Seehell. B.C.  Hox.110-   Seehell, B.C.  Phone 88.S-.12.il  Subscription (tales: (in advance)  Local, $7 per year. Beyond ."IS miles, $8  U.S.A.,'$10. Overseas SI I.  request of a band grant to the band the:  right to exercise such control and  management over lands in the reserve  occupied by that band as the Governor in  Council considers desirable."  Better still would be the establishment of a new type of local^gpvernment  for the Indian communities and lands  with realistic, twentieth century  legislation.  Granted not all bands across the  country are as advanced as the Sechelt  Band; but if it were left to do its own, the  department of Indian affairs could  concentrate its efforts on the other  bands to bring them up to the local  standard and put them in the position  where they could go it on their own.  "l-ll-lUteS .      by Don Morberg  Dictatorship or democracy?  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The local newspapers of the week of  April 5th last stated that the referendum  regarding sewers was set for May 29th, 1976.  At this time Sechelt Council and all sewer  advisors had prepared, supposedly, three  letters for distribution to the residents on May  ,12th, 19th and 26th..  Where are these letters?  As everyone understands, a referendum is  Thanks to  ��� At   i f -      2.L,   -   ,  protestors  Peninsula Times,  Sechelt,  Editor, The Times;  Sir: For several weeks now we have had  many many letters protesting ferry fares.  A group of dedicated people got together  and did something about this, holding up  ferry service (and promise of more which  were not needed). Not a popular action, but,  that and a good many hours of hard and no  doubt costly effort got us all reduced ferry  rates.  My thoughts, (there were plenty of  groans) but I, so far, have not seen any thank  you's. May I start a trend in that direction.  Thanks a million folks, from an appreciative  one.       ���  i Mrs. A. Bryant,  Sechelt.  the means by which a question is submitted to  the direct vote of the whole electoral concerned. The matter at issue is perfectly  simple ��� do the people of Sechelt want  sewers or not?  This referendum , is imperative if  democratic procedures are to be maintained.  , It appears now that both Municipal and  Provincial Governments are thwarting this  process. Why? The only reason surely is that  a few individuals are promoting their interests at the cost of the taxpayer's  preference and benefits. Whereas the mill  ,.rate is a basic factor in the sewer, develop-;  �� merit arid will influence the voterk'tiaasioivit  should not be the means by. which the  governments deny the people a referendum.  ' There now appears to be free land for the  sewage treatment plant. Surely with the  availability and cost of land as it is on the  Peninsula there must be a price-tag for this  Free (?) land. What is it?  The people elected the local and provincial  governments to represent them honestly, not  subversively. What happened to honesty?  HughBaird,  P.O. Box 1008,  Sechelt, B.C.  . LAST THURSDAY I was sitting .in my  office enjoying a conversation with some  people and the Sunshine Coast's RCMP Highway Patrol went by in their shiny new Chevy  Nova with all the lights on it.  I commented that Constable Whittleton  was driving the new Highway Patrol car and  one of the people in the office said, "Yeah,  they got it from the Fort Langley RCMP."  "Couldn't have," I replied, "I didn't see  the horse."  Fort Langley, you see is the place where I  was born. It sits on the Fraser River at one  end of a free ferry ride to Albion, a ride which >  the Social Credit government refuses to_  acknowledge exists. It is famous for two  things. One is a tourist trap which used to be a  nice museum and reconstructed fort  decorated in early Hudson Bay and the other  for its efficient and hard-working law enforcement service.  /Not exactly being a hot bed for organized  crime for, North-Western North America,  Fort langley doesn't have a police detachment of any way, shape or form. It is, in  theory under the protective wing of a large  number of RCMP officers who hang around  an office In Langley Prairie. Or, at least,  that's where I saw them last.  THEY WOULD patrol Fort Langley and  hunt out dangerous menaces to society  around there with the regularity of Haley's  Comet and with good reason. No one ever  broke the law in Fort Langley. There was no  reason to. It was your original sleepy little  town.  Sure, we occasionally ran purple gas when  , our baby bonus cheques were too late to put  the real stuff in our motorcycles; and we did  move Old Man O'Brien's outhouse back three  feet every Hallowe'en (until the year he beat  us to it) but all in all it was a pretty crime free  neighborhood for a youngster to grow up in.  Okay, so we broke a few streetlights, left a  few strips of rubber here and there and  occasionally took a, pot" shot' at low flying  aircraft; nothing serious. Very few of us  ever ran afoul of the law. It was a nice little  town with nice little boys and girls who never  got caught for anything. We were sneaky.  HENCEFORTH, there was never any  reason for the RCMP to hang around  beautiful downtown Fort Langley (the barbershop, the corner store and my uncle's post  office) so the only time we ever saw them was  when they led the May Day parade or Victoria Day or'Empire Day or whatever we  called It back then.  THERE WAS a story going the rounds that-  the RCMP never came around because their  equipment was antiquated. When they had to  chase a speeder (in those days speeders were  in cars) they would prop a wino on the hood of  their car and get him to cover and uncover his  nose to affect a red light. The siren was  achieved by having him sit on the hood ornament over the bumpy roads. At least that's  how the story went.  I REMEMBER sitting ih the corner store  one night when a man who had obviously been  at a celebration of Bacchus staggered in. He  was amazingly abusive ahd proceeded to  antagonize another of the patrons into what  would best be described as a one-man bar  room brawl. Turned out the protagonist was  every bit as under the weather and the  resulting fight even made Muhammed Ali's  recent efforts look good.  They fought for about ten minutes with  neither combatant landing a punch. When  they fe]l and knocked over the juke box, the  owner decided it was time the law intervened.  The RCMP number was dialled and, we  assume, a patrol car dispatched from the  appropriate office in Langley.  Meanwhile back at the brawl, the two  drunks untangled themselves from the entrails of the juke box ahd got up. Rather than  resume the donnybrook, they mumbled at  each other for a while and shook hands  several times. I wonder why drunks always  shake hands. Ever noticed that? Drunks  shake hands more than politicians do.  Wonder why?  Anyway, these two shook hands for the  third or fourth time and staggered out the  door. The place's owner righted ahd reassembled the juke box and I and the rest of  the spectators went back to their assorted  milkshakes, hamburgers and so forth.  - ABOUT 20,,minutes later, a black and  white police caivscreamed up to the front, of  the cafe. I remember it distinctly because it  had one headlight burned out. -  . Two seven foot six inch RCMP officers  burst through the front.door. Only two of the  people in the place could remember why they  were called and the owner was ready to deny  calling them. It was all so long ago, we said.  They were annoyed at being called all the  way to Fort Langley for nothing more than a  fast ride. They left and were seen again only  during their monthly patrol.  . That's why the crime rate in my home  town is so low; there's no One around to catch  anyone doing anything naughty.  Straight   by jock Bachop  I have a thing about grass.  You know, that stuff that insists  on-  growing about six inches per day and chokes  all the weeds in your yard. Terrible stuff;:  should be banned.  just to admire my lawn and ask me what my  seerefwasi When I told them my story they  would shake their heads and leave. Here on  the Sunshine Coast things are no different.  The damn stuff just won't quit. Dear Heart  My personal vendetta with it started when y complained bitterly the other day that the  A Canadian Red Cross Summer Safety Tip:  For poor swimmers and hesitant boaters,  help is at the other end of a phone call to the  Red Cross Water Safety Service. Be  prepared. Yell to us for help!  I lived in the first house I ever owned and had;  to care for about a hundred square feet of tne  stuff. It was most frustrating. No matter hbw  I tried to stop it, up it would'pop, tall green  and luxurious.  Nearby lawns would be burned brown by  the sun regardless of frantic efforts by their  owners to save them by copious administrations of water and fertilizer not to  mention loving care, but my grass was made  of sterner stuff. It never once faltered and I  would be forced to hack it down to size every  few days.  People used to come from miles around  our Hometown Newspaper  I own a cottage In the Halfmoon Bay area  and while I am not yet a permanent resident  of the Sechelt Peninsula it would not take too  much persuading for my husband to make a  move up there if he had a job of some sort.  Now that is one reason we subscribe to the  Times.  We keep abreast of what is going on, how  the community ls growing, what our friends  arc doing and each year the paper seems to  grow a little bigger. Tills paper docs not seem  to have the blzzare headlines of a big city  newspaper, nor the stories of violence,  strikes, etc., it makes one forget about tho  frustrations of today's living.  I look forward to receiving the Times each  week ns If it were a friend I was expecting.  Tho classified section Is especially Interesting  for one who may bo comparing prices of real  estate, goods for salo, for which I nm always  looking for a household Item.  Halfmoon Bny Happenings Is especially of  Interest to me ns I can keep track of whnt my  neighbours nro up to, what trips thoy nre  taking nnd also hearing about wlmt happened  on tholr travels, 1 have been going up to  Halfmoon Hay for 10 years now as a  weekender and also summer holidays nnd I  have seen the Times get bigger and belter  over the years.  Wliat moro can I say but add, It Is a BIG  little newspaper and may It get bigger nnd  better by the time I am n permanent resident.  Good Luck.  E. Raphael  3379-Wost 32nd Ave.  Vancouver, B.C.  When I first saw the peninsula five yenrs  ago 1 resolved to discover moro nbout It, the  IMMiplo and, In fact, Just everything I could  learn nbout It as quickly as possible.  Apart from visiting the area ns frequently  na opportunity permitted, it vim obvious that  the quickest way to find out who wns who and  whnt waa what would be to rend the local  weekly newspaper on a regular basis. This I  have been doing from front to back page  since. Apart from topical newsvitems I gather  a tremendous amount of information from the  classified advertisements.  There ls no doubt that the Peninsula Times  brings you very close to the community life of  the area and when one reads of the older  people In particular, it certainly brings  home the close relationship tliat exists among  the more established members of the society.  It Is also noticeable tliat the 'Big Three"  (births, marriages and deaths) notices also  have a certain greater intimacy tlian similar  news In newspapers of wider circulation.  Personally I take a groat Interest In the  rcnl estate advertisements, and hero tliero Is  no substituting for obtaining a very com-,  prehcnslvc appreciation of the variety of  properties available and the current market  values. Notices of public meetings I also rate  highly.  I have no doubt thnt In tho fullness of time  the peninsula will become a very important  port of my life and It Is largely because of my  'Times' rending that my Interest In the urea  has been sustained and Indeed, Increased.  H.C. Barnes  2100 Ottawa Avo.  West Vancouver, B.C.  feather report  Once upon a time there were two clever  little boys and twoclever little girls. They all  went to the big white school on the corner.  One day their teacher walked Into tho  classroom and said, "Children, today we are  going to talk about the problem areas of the  world."  The first little boy put his hand up.  "Yes, John." The teacher said.  "India ls a problem area of the world  because the people don't have enough to eat."  John sold, "They have lots of cattle they  won't eat. Thoy should kill their cattle and ent  them."  "Good John," said tho teacher, "Janet?"  "There are a lot of poor people In Africa  who don't have enough education. They  should build more schools and send all the  Juno 19 - 25  June 19   June 20   June 21   June 22   June 23   June 24   June 25   Week's rainfall ��� 5.9 mm  June ��� 78.2 mm  1970 ~ 735.3 mm.  II Prce,  mm  ll) nil  19 nil  19 4.6  10 1.3  17 nil  17 nil  .6 17 trace  I,  .13  ,.fl  .11  ,10  .10  .11  By VALORIE LENNOX  children to school so they can be educated."  Janet said.  "Lebanon has awar on," said Jack, "and  lots of people are getting killed. They should  stop the war and then the people won't get  killed."  "There are too many people in Asia," Jane  said, "They shouldn't have so many children.  They should pass a law saying people can't  liave too many children."  "Very good," the teacher said, "This has  been a very good discussion. Class  dismissed."  The children went home. Jack played with  his electric train set. Jerry went downtown  with his father to buy some professional-stylo  hockey skates.  Janet went over to Jane's house and they  made somo paper flowers with Jane's mnkc-  some-papcr-flowcrs kit.  After ri good supper with chocolate Icecream for dessert they all went to sleep In  their'nice warm beds.'  Weren't they clever little children?  ChristianScience  Please yourself and there's ono person  pleased; try to plcuse everyone and there's  nobody pleuscd."  So said Aesop. Was he right? There IS a  way of pleasing everyone, and Hint la to  plcuse God, In actual fact, it is our real nature  to please God.  The Bible tells us "In the Image nnd  likeness of God, crcutcd He him (man).  Genesis, Chap. 1) and "For Thy pleasure they  arc and were created". (Revelation, 4:11)  And Mary Baker Eddy says, "Rise in the  strength of. Spirit to resist all that is unlike  good.  God has made man capable of this, and  nothing can vitiate the ability ond power  divinely bestowed on man." (Science and  Health .with Key to the Scriptures).  ,   i  grass was so long that she was afraid to go to  the bottom of the yard without a compass lest  'she get lost.  Y Taking the hint, I borrowed a friends  electric 0ower mower and went forth to do  battle. I have to admit this dear readers, but I  lost the battle. Halfway through the job the  mower gave an apologetic little cough and  expired quietly.  I tell you, you just can't depend on mowers  nowadays. Imagine, giving up because the  grass is about two feet tall.  It could be a coincidence but my friend  mentioned the warranty just expired on the  machine. It figures.  One way or another I'll fix that grass.  Right now it looks terrible, just like a person .  with half a haircut. Oh well, anyone got a  mower with some time left on the warranty?  I HAPPENED to be working at the high  school on the evening they held the  graduation dance and wandered into the gym  to hear the music. I must say I was greatly  impressed.  the group Is called 'Easy Street' and for  my money they are the best I've seen visit the  Peninsula. Great musicians and excellent  s|ngers they look and sound very  professional. They can obviously play to all  age groups and would be money makers for  any local organizations wuntlng to augment  their funds with a dance. They enjoy working  on tho Peninsula and I'm sure would welcome  some engagements here. If anyone would like  to book them call Steve at 596-9246.  I IMAGINE the convicted murderers on  death row breathed a sigh of relief when lt  was announced the death penalty bad been  abolished. 1 have alfccling we have not heard  the last of this decision.  A well meaning fellow who I talked to who  ls convinced that killing a fellow human being  ls wrong even In the name of justice said  society has to cliange it's ways. He believes If  this happens and It Is started from the cradle  up then eventually people will enjoy such  good relations and have such respect for each  other that murder will become u thing of the  past. What a lovely thought.  There's only one problem. If (and It's a big  If) It were all possible I figure It would take a  century or two to see any difference in the  way people think and act. In the mcuntlmc  whnt do we do with those murderers who are  released from prison after serving u so called  life term and leave armed with the knowledge  that they won't hnng if they repent their  crime? How do prison guards feel now'  knowing a prisoner bent on escaping will kill  if he luis lo knowing nothing more can happen  to him than is happening now?  The changing of society is a fine concept to  be sure but the powers to be can work on It  without doing away with the death penalty.  Time will tell I suppose but I have to sny I  have many reservnttona nbout this latest net  of parliament, I hope they know what they an;  doing. ���  X /. i<:  A(  X  A'   ������'���  i  X  i A  ��� >> x  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Wednesday, June 30,1976  Sechelt Notes  ���by Peggy. Connor  Hospital patrons and the public were  treated to a great band concert last Wednesday on the hospital grounds.  The Elphinstone Grade eight band and the  stage band took part. The Grade 8 band  showed great promise and by the time the  students are finishing their education, the  school should have a top notch band.  The stage band was joined by the leader of  both bands, Mel Campbell for good toe tapping music that made one want to dash out on  a dance floor.  Frode Jorgensen flew to Vancouver to pick  up his mother arriving from Denmark. When  you are 83 years, or any age for that matter, a  19 hour trip after a 12 hour wait to board the  plane in the first place can be a ^pretty  horendous journey. (  It is eleven years since Mrs. Jorgensens  last visit to Sechelt and she is amazed at the  tremendous change.  Her visit is planned for several weeks at  which time it is hoped the planes are back on  schedule.  On June 20 Port Mellon AuxiUiary to St.  Mary's Hospital hosted a Father's Day  celebration in the extended care lounge.  Seventeen patients were entertained by  the Middleton sisters, Debbie 9, Leanne 7, and  twins, Susie and Angela who charmed  everyone by their graceful dances and most  attractive costumes. The young ladies were  accompanied by their parents and young  brother Dez age 4, from Gibsons.  Port Mellon ladies who arranged the  lovely afternoon and attended were Rita  Hincks, Mrs. Barton, Edith Ross and Betty  Callum. They served wine and cheese. There  was a beautiful rose corsage for their guests  from Rita's own garden.  Mrs. Robbie Nixon's family gathered at  the garden spot at St. Mary's Hospital to  wish her a happy 80th birthday.  Archie Nixon wheeled his mother out to.  join his sisters Dorothy Parsons and Janet  Nixon who had brought along a birthday cake  and lemonade. The family were joined by  other friends who came to add their good  wishes.  Archie Nixon left for Winnipeg on Friday  returning home the best way he could find,  starting out via the States. He was another  victim of the flight problem, albeit a willing  one as it allowed a longer visit with his  mother.  ..t *���" , -.<.'", >> ,"i / >.,  .H"~ \V',V'"<'  fiW','**������ '" !--TV*.  Nearly $2 million will be spent during 1975 to  further environmental studies on the  proposed Arctic Gas Pipeline Project. The  proposed 2600 mile pipeline would transport  4.5 cubic feet of gas per day to all major areas  in the United States and Canada.  By TOM PERRY  As you read this we are all sharing an  eleventh hour condition. What's you stake in  it? A piece of your future, the form it takes in  the live of your young people this summer.  Of the two pilot projects for summer activity programs on the Sunshine Coast, only  the north peninsula's "Summer-76" is still  among the hopeful and helpful expressions of  the positive spirit we want to create.  You may remember prior invitations to  join this program. To bring you up to date,  think of Summer-76 as a focus of friendliness,  and inclusiveness. -There's something" for  everyone who wants to be a part of it: Parents  of young children may want to form themselves into a Play-Care Co-op. Older kids  may want to do various arts and crafts that'  volunteer adults make available to them,  people of all ages will enjoy organized sports  and outings (as they did last summer on the  north peninsula), and high-schoolers will  gravitate towards and help to shape whatever  catches their interest.  If you want concrete details about the  daily content of Summer 76, we can't provide  it; you must. Summer 76 will take the form  you give to it. We can talk about the containers in which it can happen, like parts of  north peninsula schools, a mini-schoolbus,  and a lot of beautiful outdoor territory. But  what we do depends on you.  We've heard the objection that your  parents didn't need such a program when  they were youngsters. And we smilingly  agree. The equivalent of what we propose was  available in smaller and less formal ways  then. However unenlightened the 19th century, it did offer plenty to do, a variety of  ways to be and feel useful, and social occasions that people eagerly anticipated and  actively enjoyed.  But if we're talking about what our parents'  generation didn't have, we might remember  that our parents' lives weren't heavily  determined by the industrial revolution,  either. They didn't experience the stresses of  high mobility (like heavy tourist traffic). Nor  did they have to contend with a lack of  adequate recreational facilities in higher-  density population areas. We do. And the list  doesn't end there; but I'd rather not bog down  in a dreary essay about consumer mentality,  unemployment-rate mongering, compulsory  schooling, functional relationships and other  factors that load the human equation with  liabilities.  Our generation seems to have inherited  the worst of both worlds, and is still very  much in transition to a humane alternative.  It's clear enough, for example, how  unlenghtened 19th century mismanagement  of shallow 20th century expectations packs  the courts with juveniles, about three  quarters of whom have "reading  disabilities". But I've already gone into that  earlier and it's time to stop accentuating the  negative.  As I mentioned before, we're into positive  expressions of life. We've made it bur  business to wade into our situation, to take it  as it is, with all its imperfections, and invite  you to help us make it better. ��  We've been told that people enjoy being  helpful and need only the chance. So we're  offering the chance for you to help and to'  enjoy the company of other helpful people  acting in positive ways to benefit our  children.  We want to start right away, and have a  full program of activities ready to go by Jutyt  11. To do that we need not only adult volunteers, but also money, money for reliable,'  transportation (last year's hangup), special  events^ (like horseback riding), and a staff  who will make it their business to coordinate  who, what, where, when and how for s.ix*  weeks. With recent gifts from Lillian Brooks,',  Doreen Lee and Iris Griffith, plus the uncertain results of a bottle drive, all much  appreciated, we nevertheless have enough to  operate for only a couple of days. . ,'  Who is 'we'? Evans Hermon ( 883-2745),'��  Jessie Rietze (883-2677), Bruce Durkin (883-.  9284), Tom Perry (883-9948), and most important, you. You are hereby declared a>  member of "Summer 76". If you can't join  directly in the operation of this program,  perhaps another category of membership is  more suitable. ,  A well-wishing member may elect to agree' ��*  with and speak well of our efforts in principle.'  That's an important contribution and certainly won't be scoffed at.  A subscribing member may do the above  and also mail a personal cheque for $5,  payable to "Summer 76" care of the Bank of  Montreal in Madeira,Park.  A sustaining member may do all of the  above and put one zero in front of the decimal  point. Sustaining members, therefore, are  entitled to tenfold satisfaction when they read  weekly accounts of our progress in this  newspaper.  Whatevertt is that you can give, time and  talent, good wishes, or financial investments,  why not share it with us now? "Summer 76" is  one highly available way to make a positive  contribution to our future well-being. As my  grandfather used to say: "Cast your bread  upon the waters and it will come back a ham  sandwich".  W?-y. ���_  >\  i\mum. uivn \il a \ajch��\,cu uiuicui vuidgc ta  xiciuagc   cuiu i_ uu man uuiu  viuiund  part of a display on loan to the Elphin- for a month. The museum is open 2 to 4  stone Pioneer Museum in Gibsons. The p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday,  display is called  'Man's Cultural ��� Ian Corrance photo  A new exhibit, 'Man's Cultural Heritage'  has been set up in the Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum, Gibsons.  This travelling exhibit from Victoria will  remain in Gibsons for a month.  The museum will be open from 2 until 4  p.m. on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.  Visitors afe welcome.  History to  be compiled  The Roberts Creek senior citizens group  has been awarded $5,200 to compile a history  of the area.  Group president Neva Newman will head  the project.  The history is to be used as a resource  book for local schools. The main source of  information will be the descendants of the  original settlers, some of whom have lived in  the area as children and retired here.  The grant was awarded under the federal  New Horizons program.  New Horizons is a program of the  Department of National Health and Welfare  to fund projects by groups of senior citizens.  The B.C. regional office, under the direction  of Mrs. Davie Fulton, is located at 104-1525  West 8th Ave., Vancouver V6J1T5, telephone  732-4303.  a 'campsite' with  all the comforts off home  GAS  * CAMPING * BOAT RENTALS * TACKLE  * BOAT LAUNCHING * CLOSE TO SHOPPING CENTRE  Madeira Park 883-2243  yMMfaflBWI-W!^^  _m  ��-MWM-gUaMlJ*^  ������������������A*********************************  I  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  delivery  One ��� 24 x 60 Chancellor, modol No. 2319  One ��� 24 x 60 Ct@0��Lf$ model 02319  Two ��� 24 x 52 CHANCELLORS, model #2312  One ��� 24 x 40 CHANCj  One��� 12x60 NE*  One ��� 12 x 68 CHANCELLOR, do\Wo*2 bdrm w/utlllty rm  One ��� 12 x 68 HIGHWOOD, 3 bdrm with sep family rm  One ��� 12 x 68 HIGHWOOD, 3 bdrm with front kitchen  One��� 12 x 68 HIGHWQOD@bdrm with ft^t kitchen  One ��� 24 x 40 PREMMjpVfidrm      QVV  One ��� 24 x 52 CHATOELLOR, mofip ��2312  One��� 24 x 52 Chancollor. model No. 2312  "BEAT THE FREIGHT INCREASE ON IN STOCK UNITS"  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  mmmmmwm  { Mod u I j rib J���* Ay  Mlndustr^iesYYiS  tCCarmdajS'-i-Cci*  **************************************  **���**.������������********************** *********  "Only 7 1/2% D.P. ��� on the spot Bank Finance  up to 15 Year Terms"  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  �����  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  COAS  HOMES  MCMUI -MWtUMV*a  Div. of Copplng's Cartown Sales Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C. 885-9979  VON SAO Motor Dealer Lie. 14540  Vancouver Customers Call Toll Free 684-2821  Dave Reid  885-3859  eves  Bill Cupping  885-208  eves  Dcibi Holmes  941-2937  eves  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  **************************************  NEW 1976 "MODEL 2312" SER. #5566 & 5794  24x52 ��� 3 bdrms, 2 baths, (body length 48') 1152 sq.ft. In stock, loaded with  all features Including Wotbar.deluxo buffet, full onsulto bathroom, c/w stall  shower and gardon tub. 2712' pitch durold roof, guttors and downspouts,  f#8SKKSSSSHKtt$Ktt^^  NEW 1976 "MODEL 2319" SER. 115570  24 x 60 ��� 3 bdrms, 2 baths, (body length 56') 1344 sq ft. In slock, loadod with  all foaturos Including wot bar, doluxo buffet, full onsulto bathroom, c/w stall  shower and gardon tub. 2712' pilch durold roof, guttors and downspouts,  ...rV"-��'  fasytrXM  \ wntj'.  ..: *;e:-tA .,_  <Wo��w  \mvm.  ,w> pm.  v/i'/vy. yroM  .O'-O".  ..ft)'-a".  W-i,*.  24 x 44, 2 BDRM  (body length 40), 960 sq, fl.  (noIn 3 bdrm also avallablo)  \nmummg  THE NEW ��J-fc���W  *,oim Riven   UUUpLIL^  odeliveries starting June 21st, 1976  Featuring:  2' x 8' floor joists 16" O.C.  2' x 4' oxtorlor walls  5/16" outsldo plywood 8hoathlng<  truss-typo raftors, 16" O.C,  coppor watorllnos throughout  comploto with shut-off valvos at tollots  40 gal. H.W. tank ,  100 amp. oloctrlc sorvlco  durold roofs, guttors & downspouts  warm floor hooting systoms comploto with roglators to outsldo walls  2 1/2" insulation in floors  3 1/2" Insulation In outsldo walls  3 1/2" Insulation in roof  80,000 B.T.U, gun oil furnaco  doublo sliding windows with solf-storlng storms  wood door and storm at main ontranco  plus many moro standard foaturos,  !  NEW 1976 "MODEL 2320" SER. 1,5796  24 x 40 ��� 2 bdrm, 1 bath, (body longth 36),  064 sq. ft, In stock, loadod wllh foaturos  Including durold roof, guttors and downspouts,  2712'pitch  tssaatsscsmmsssacssa^  )MtXy  rW>  twvA//  I mica.-  ..<YCY.  AAtrt /KM.  y' -<������*  i/rvNc /\'k\m  TL  /?<���!  <  j  \  "serving over ��2 satisfied homeowners in the past 3 years"  E2SSSS2S3iJ^SSlsiSllSS2^^S2SSSS  *%mmiMmnm  ^BH  24 x S2, 2 BDRM  (body length 41V)  1152hn.fl.  (nolo 3 bdrm nUo available) /  I      '  ��� > ��� <  )  >1f  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 30,1976  **        \   l  __^ H        i_v *-  ������       \ If 1_*  1ST    *���  -seven graduate  DAVE   BOYTE,  valedictorian   for   spoke  on  the  importance   of   'free-  Elphinstone's  1976  graduating  class,   thinking' in the modern world.  Ninety-seven students received their diplomas from Elphinstone secondary school Ip  a ceremony June 26. ,  Over $4,000 worth of scholarships and  bursaries were awarded during the  ceremony.  The graduates chose as their theme the  statement 'It's our turn'.  Their guest speaker, former Elphinstone  Vice���principal, Larry Grant, reminded the  graduates that Uie achievements which mean >  the most are the ones that must be worked the  hardest for. He urged the graduates to  remember that nothing is free, to be willing to  get involved and to do their best even if they  couldn't always succeed.  Valedictorian Dave Boyte stressed the  need for 'free���thinkers' in the world today.  Julie Gallup was awarded the Headlands .  Shield as the top academic graduate and ������  Lawrence Jones was awarded the Ex���Elphie >  trophy as the top all���around grade twelve  student. '  The past president student council award  was presented to Susan Dixon.  Financial awards were presented to the  following students;Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109 academic award, Julie Gallup and  Mervette Farid; Government of British  Columbia District Academic Scholarship  Maria Rinaldis; Canadian Forest Products  Academic Bursary Matthew Ball; technical,  Andy Pelletier; Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  (vocational) Carol Quinn; Gibsons Lions Club  (academic) Dennis Petula and David Hill;  Memorial Bursary (vocational) Lorraine  Nestman; Sunshine Coast Lions Club  (academic) Alan Stewart; Sechelt Teachers  . Association Bursaries (teaching) Costa  Maragos and Alison Hughes; Royal Canadian  Legion Ladies Auxilary Branch 140  (academic) Lawrence Jones, (vocational)  Robert Gillmore.  Inglis Memorial Bursary (academic) Carl  Montgomery; Royal Canadian Legion Ladies  Auxiliary, Branch 109 (academic) Sandra  Davey, (vocational) David Turenne; Royal  Canadian Legion Branch 140 (academic)  Gayle Ono, (vocational) Trevor Swan;  Elphinstone Co-op Bursary (academic)  Robert Gore, (academic) Pat Gaines;  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce  (academic) Steven Miles; St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary (nursing) Susan Dixon.  The 1976 Elphinstone Graduates are  Nadine August, Diane Beroncini,i Dawn  Brignall, Bev Daniels, Brenda Derby, Susan  Dixon, Melody Farewell, Mervette Farid,  Julie Gallup, Elaine Gant, Cindy Grafe, Jill  Hamm, Gwenda Havies, Ida Henderson,  Alison Hughes, Becky Jones, Lisa Kampman  Elizabeth Kruse, Susan Lawson, Maria Lynn,  Georgina McConnell, Brenda MacKenzie,  Isabelle Martinez, Lorraine Nestman, Betsy  Nield, Gayle Ono, Carol Parrell, Carol Quinn,  Maria Rinaldjs, Brenda Rottluff, Charlene  Rudolph, Charlene Schafer, Tammy Schmidt,  Cora Smaaslet,v Debbie Stromquist, Anna  Weyberg, Heather Wright, Fred Allnutt,  Duane Anderson, Matt Ball, Dale Benner,  Ken Bennet, Dave Boyte, Tim Brackett, John  Branca, Wayne Campbell, Neil Clayton,  Warren Dixon, Brian Evans, Tony Evans,  Guy Fisher, Tony Freeborn, Pat Gaines,  Robert Gillmore, Robert Gore, Mark Grey,  John Gross, Cliff Hedberg, Jim Hilstad, John  Himmel, Kelly Hincks, Ken Hincks, Bernie  ftoefsloot, Stephen Hoops, Pat Horvath, Rick  Jacobson, Scott Jacobson, Lawrence Jones,  Gordon Kraus, Dave Lamb, Rene Lizee, Eric  Luxton, Hugh Lynn, Norman MacLean, Mike '  Macklam, Costa Maragos, Bruce Markwart,  Steve Miles, Carl Montgomery, Bill Nygren,  Howard Paull, Jim Peers, Andy Pelletier,  Denis Petula, Bill Proctor, Trevor Quarry,  Mike Scharf, Nick Simmons, Steve Sleep,  Carson Stanley, Carter Stanley, Alan  Stewart, Trevor Swan, Darcy Tait, David  Turenne, David Wells and John Wilson.  J.             *���  <.  3��5  y Don't overpower.  Know how to  operate and control  \s    ^^^^^fif g%  ^    your craft.  Electrical permits are now bein issued out  of an office on the Sunshine Coast.  Judy Mathon of Sechelt Office Services on  Wharf Street told the Times that permits had  been issued out of the Powell River office; but  now she was acting as a government agent  and is issuing the permits.  Mathon said she is able to issue any  straightforward electrical permit and that in  the case of difficult situations, the electrical  inspector would be in the office every Wednesday morning from 8:30 a.m. to 9:30 a.m.  and sometimes in the late Wednesday afternoons.  "Before people had to get the forms, fill  them out and mail them in, now they can get  them right away." Mathon said. The office is  located across the street from the regional  board office.   Magnetic Photo Albums, eight different  cover designs suitable for all ages, a lasting  gift. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  euro  D.A. DEVLIN, Owner-Manager  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaview Rd. Slflf_--I551 t       0f.f!rln?a"  Gibsons ��o^^iJ^B, Types of Services  iiiiiliililiiiiWiiW  iren|alsI  IIle'aseIII  fSERVictl  885-3258  Office Supplies and Stationery  Filing Cabinets  Office Furniture  Typewriters ��� Adler, SCM, Olympia, Olivetti  Calculators ��� Adler, Miida  Complete Stenographic Services  ��� Telephone Answering Service  ��� Gestetner Reproductions  ��� Electronic Stencil Cutting  ��� Printing    ��� Rubber Stamps  Wharf Rd.  Sechelt  P.O. Box 883  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced'- Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Rhone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park _       Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt; Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.rri.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender.; Monday-Thursday   .  10 a,m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m, to 6 p.m. ���  BLASTING  BUILDING SUPPLIES  I  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  Hwy. 101 .���Gibsons��� 886-9221  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basomonts ��� Drlvoway* ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Linos  Call lor a froo estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Ponder Harbour 003-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  Controlled Blasting  Soptlc Tanks installod  FULLY INSURED - FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  1 01 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guarantood  Phono 8852622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  P & P Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protockv, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  AU WORK GUARANTEED  BUILDING  PLANS  Building Plans lor Rosldontlnl  Homos and Vocation Cottages  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  Darryl W. Rocnvour  Box 1352, Sot.hnll, B.C.  Phono 805-2952  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your lUillcllncj Noods  Madolra Park Phono 003-2 505  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.  'ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  .'���.'   "READY-MIX"   ,, ;Y  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"; ;  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 ��� Gibsons  CABINETMAKERS  Phone 885-2594  G. S. McGRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens - Vanities ��� Etc.  ,   Box 1129, Sechelt  ������E���.l���l-M-l,,.!.!!..!.!.   ���������������III.-   ���-.��� ��������������������������������Ml������ -���_+������������  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom designed kitchens ft bathrooms  Furnlturo for homo and off Ico  Export Finishing  R. Blrkin  Beach Avo,, Roberts Crook, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417  CONTRACTORS  ). B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  086-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoe ��� Cat  Water, Sowor, Drainage Installation  land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand ond Gravol - Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  805-9666,     Box 172,     Sochplt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  poin MriiONtootc'scovr.  Tel, 006-2930 or 085-9973  CommiiM Ial Containers Avallablo  Uuo thoso spacos to  roach noarly 1 5,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Tri-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone 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 ���  Pendor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential ��� Industrial - Commercial  All work guarantood ��� Froo estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madolra Park  Phono 883-9913  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  - Eloctrlcal Contractors  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinots - Carpots - Llnolounir.  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD,  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C,  Blair Konnott, salos mananor  Phono 886-2765  GLASS  P.R. GLASS LTD.  All your glass needs  * Windows, prlmo and convoralon  Awnlno.9, Storm Doors 8, Windows  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono Colloct  483-3112  6770 Cranborry, Powoll Rivor  * Here's an economical'way to  reach 4,000 homes (15,000  readers) every week Your ad  waits patiently for ready refci-  ence  ....  anytime!  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  INDUSTRIAL  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD.  Wholesale Steel ��� Fasteners ��� Cable  Logglhg Rigging��� Hydraulic Hose       Y  Pipe and Fittings ��� Chain and Accessories  Welding Supplies���Brake Lining  Tools and Mlsc,  885-3813 Box 1388, Socholt  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  &  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  * Landscapo Dosign ' Nice lawns by sood or sod  " Low maintenance rock or bark mulch gardons  * Rockeries >  ��� Rogular scheduled lawn & garden malntonanco  no |ob too big or too small  froo estlmatos  886-7244  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of tho Chevrort  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acolylono Wolding  Stool FabrkallngMcirlno Ways  Automotive ond Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phono 086-7721       Res, 086-9956, 006-9326  M6VING'&  STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  IInusoholdMoving, Packing, Storago  Parking Materials lor solo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No  I Movers  Ph. 086-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PAINTING& DECORATING  EDS CUSTOM PAINTING  *' Intorior and Extorlor  Now or Old ��� Murals and Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ��� AU WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896  I i-  I  !0>Di���CT@  i_ ��  \FL  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 GiHey 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.  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * rosldontlal * commercial  ��� froo estimates ���r-  Bernle Denis  Mulligan 886-9414 Mulligan  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work   '  roM SCOTT  886-7834  RICK WRAY  886-7838  SECHELT HEATING & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Flroplacos   Shoot Metal  PHONE 885-2466  Box726 Sechelt, B.C.  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.,  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systems   ���   Com  pressors   ���   Rotollllors   ���   Generators   ���   Pumps  Earth Tampors  Sunshine Coast Hwy. 8, Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 083-2505  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES      HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shlnglos'��� Tar & Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Rool  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  ROOFING  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Gravol  Duroid * Shakes  ,        FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-3545  Box 30, R.R. HI. Sechelt  HOWE SOUND ROOFING  & SEAMLESS GUTTERS  tar & gravel, asphalt shingles,  shakes and 5" seamless gutters  ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE ���,  [112] 898-9323  General Delivery Squamish  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric Houso, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Olfice 885-2625 Homo 885-9581  Roy andWagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building ��� Whorl Strool  Box 609 ��� Socholi, B.C.  805-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Const Highway  Dox 13, Glbions, B.C. ��� Phon* 006-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available;  Monday lo Saturday fl:30 a.m. to 530 p.m,  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete I roo Service  I'roinpl, Guaranteed, Insured Work  Prices You Can Trust     <  Phone i. RISBEY, BB5-2109  T.V. and RADIO  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES A SERVICE  wo sin vlro nil brnnds  005-2560  on oss bom Iho Rod K White  SECHELT  I  1  i  I  a  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL      ELECTROHOME  ond ZENITH DBALERS  IN THt Hf ART Of DOWNTOWN SfCMrit  Box 799, Sotftolt       I'hoiwt 0QV9UI6  C.IOSI DON MONDAYS /. ,<���<  A  ENINSULA ]4m&L\  Section B  Wednesday, June 30,1976  Pages 1-8  ^.t-^vf^^^C    < it  - *��� ���* ����� '*/   V  GRADUATES  of Pender  Harbour Valerie Reid, Suzanne Girard, (back  Secondary include (front row, 1. to r.) row) Jim Cameron, Dan Stevenson and  Sharon     Falconbridge,     Maureen Wilfred Phillips.  Langsford, Gail Dobrindt, (middle row) ���Timesphoto  r:?A  PENDER HARBOUR GRADUATES  include (front row,1.; to^r.) Susan Rae,  Patricia Kobus, Marjory MacKay,  (middle row) Susan McCrindle, Robin  Rancier,  (back row) Michael Kammerle,   Kelly   Barabash  and   Barry,  Dubois.  ��� Timesphoto  Although he voted against it, MP Jack  Pearsall said he was satisfied with the  passage of second reading of the bill to  abolish capital punishment.  In the,free vote taken in the House of.  Commons last week, the bill, Designated C-  84, passed by an eight vote margin 133-125.  "It's pretty well what I anticipated would  happen, "Pearsall said from Ottawa, "One  could not properly say it was a disappointing  result. We had a duty to do and we've done  it."  He was one of a block of B.C. MP's who  voted against the government bill in the vote  in which MP's were not tied to party lines in  voting.  Pearsall has never mixed any words about  the capital punishment issue. "I am, a  retentionist," he told a delegation from the  Sunshine Coast at me Liberal Caucus meeting  in Powell River recently as they presented a  brief calling for abolition of capital punishment. The Coast ChilcotLn MP said he felt the  hanging laws should remain on the books for,  "the small group of society who have no care  for rules, regulations or morals...who kill  with wilful intent."  Pearsall said he had received much,  "rough mail," over his stand on the issue.  Most of it, he said, came from retentionists  who felt he might waver from his stand when  the vote came.  The bill now goes to committee for clause  by clause scrutiny, the MP said, before  returning to the Commons for third reading.  Pearsall said the third reading should be, "a  formality."  Asked where changes might be possible in  the bill, he said alterations are possible in the  sections dealing with alternate penalties to  ^.hanging.  "If anything there will be a toughening of  the penalties while the bill is in committee,"  he said.  The bill must also pass Senate scrutiny  before being signed into law by the Governor-  General.  The vote  came  three  days  after  a  Crewman dies  Ivov Skog, 52, of Burnaby was declared  dead on arrival at St. Mary's Hospital at 9:45  a.m., June 26.  Skog was working on the tugboat Zoppino  when he suffered what authorities believe to  have been a heart attack.  He was brought by hovercraft from near  White Island, off Mission Point, where the tug  was, to the beach in front of the Parthenon  restaurant. \  From thgre he was rushed by ambulance  to St. Mary's hospital where he was  pronounced dead by two attending doctors.  An autopsy was held June 28.  ipilliSlifi?  ilttlslIilliQl  NEW HOMES ���RENOVATIONS o ADDITIONS  FRAMING TO FINISHING  KITCHENS BATHROOMS  free estimates  work guaranteed  MP JACK PEARSALL  ... favored retention of hanging  delegation from the Sunshine Coast presented  their brief, a minority report of the Justice  CouncU of this area. The brief called for,  abolition of hanging. (See separate story.)  SUNCO PRINTING SERVICES III  (formerly Coast Hews Printing)  |fmJit|l|yOTiH  * LETTERHEADS  * ENVELOPES  . * BUSINESS CARDS  * INVOICES  Please come and see our new Summer  JSelection of Cards, spend a little time with us,  you might remember someone who should  hear from you soon. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  * BILL HEADS  * RAFFLE TICKETS  * BROCHURES  * DANCE TICKETS  Indian bands should be autonomous local  government entitles according to a brief  presented June 19 to the B.C. federal Liberal  caucus meeting in Powell River.  The brief, presented by Sechelt Band  Manager Clarence Joe on behalf of the band  and the Desolation Sound Tribal Council  requested recognition of Indian bands as  governing entitles.  According to the brief, present regulations  regarding the bands was retarding their  entry into the business community, "ahd use  of their land and resources in a normal  business manner."  Aid presently available has no legislative  or economic base compatable with the alms  of the Indian governments, it said, and the  present ad hoc and ultra vires systems were  not acceptable. This was complicated by the  wording of sections of the Indian Act.  A lack of a satisfactory Interaction between the established local governments and  Indian government was also noted In the  brief. This need was obvious, tho brief said.  A comparison was drawn ln the brief  between municipal and present Indian band  governments In such areas as sewagc>  housing, water, welfare, roads, education,  economic development and Crown lands: but  nt the same time it was pointed out thnt tho  bands aro actually 'owners', of their lands.  Also the political, social and economic  structures of the communities wero quite  different. The result makes Indian land Incompatible with the present provincial-  municipal description of local government.  The brief states, 'It ls our feeling that and  Indian community can not succcssfally put on  the cloak of a provincial municipality." It  adds, however, thnt thoro la sufficient  similarity   to  establish  a  satisfactory  relationship. "A relationship whereby the  powers of the Indian community would be  recognized by the province and the powers of  the adjacent provincial municipality would  be recognized by the Indian band," the brief  states.'  The band pointed out in their brief that in a  1951 statement, the federal government  announced its intention to work toward a  situation where "sufficiently advanced and  sufficiently organized" bands could take over  management of the reserve and the lands In  the reserve, "with virtually the same powers  as exercised by a rural municipality." It  quoted from Section 60 of BUI 79, April, 20,  1951. The brief noted, "Little if any progress  In this direction by the government since  1951."  The brief said government reluctance was  a major stumbling block. "This issue...forms  the crux of Indian people dealing with their  lands and their people as functioning communities within this province," the brief  concludes, "Now is the time to begin  resolving an equitable form of local government autonomy for people on Indian lands."  The brief was enthusiastically received by  the Liberal caucus.  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  '��� Plumbing, hoatlng & sowers  Repairs and Installations  {���All work guarantood  886-7638  fur your shopping convenience  ;  Although the Inult (Kskimo) language was  unwritten until INK), the old legends, myths  and ancient hunting songs were [Missed down  without change for centuries.  mWmmttwmW^^M  LICENSED  CHAN1CS  St��, 103  * Trovor W. Noalo  * Larry E. LowU  IS57 Gow��rP��. Rd.  Gibson*  886-2712 F  fresh as can be, express from Vancouver  aomothlrirj all lovors of Chlnoso cooking nood ���  CHINESE COOKING SAUCES AND GROCERIES  ��� SOYA SAUCE  ��� CHINESE MUSHROOMS  ��� BAMBOO SHOOTS  ��� PLUM SAUCE  ��� WATER CHESTNUTS  ... and Iota, lots moro ��� como and ioo for youraolf  YOU'LL FIND US ON WHARF RD., NEXT TO THE  GOLDEN CITY RESTAURAN  mmmMa&mamaBe^^a  ggg^g^^MBwa^a^^^^aB^Baa  Fitness. In your heart you know  it's right.  The Canadian movement  for personal Mness  pamicipacnon  LOCATED IN THE COAST NEWS BUILDING  owned and operated by Ron and VI Slack  BOX 1166 GIBSONS, B.C.  Len & Ruth Tiesu would like to take this  opportunity to thank their staff, friends  and customers for their loyalty in the past...  and would like to announce that  '*$  ys  {~��fN|  ^*t**&  #  ��*>      IS  M0m:'wK^������������������<  1 fr* I i p I-��� i j. ,._�������� ���   ���ni-_wfc��i ia.it! *��������� ��itn_*i ���_>_�������_ i��,     1*     , .  X   H  Kelly,  Ken,  Kevin,  Ethel  &  Corky Hewson  are the new owners  of  the  X.  ' ') I    t  *>  liii^ilttjv/i  -j*  DINING  *-:-;r,yr *x??&>  ll  ��HI  -*_  .."���_  K I.   , .-."  ���x-  li  A  lead the Want Ails forBest Buys      -fwn.mmi  Work Wanted  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  DUMP  TRUCK  and backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515.       *  PageB-2 The Peninsula Times     Wednesday. June 30,1976  Birth Announcements      In Memoriam  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  55tfn  % ACRE cleared view lot No. 32  Wakefield Rd., West Sechelt.  Full services $15,000. Ph. 594-  2641. 1373-tfn  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  property. Call John Wilson, 885-  9365. Royal City Realty Ltd. Ph.  526-2888. 819-tfn  LEVEL, CORNER,,serviced lot,  W., Porpoise Bay Rd., close to  everything, $12,500. Ph. (112) 253-  2502. 1241-33  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  ,  WESTERN DRUGS  .'.. ate pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and:  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  COTTER: Dennis and Carol are  happy to annouce the birth of  their second son, Bradley  Stephen, 8 lbs. 5 oz., on June 9,  1976 at St. Mary's Hospital;  Sechelt. A brother for Ricky. 1530-  31 ^  In Memoriam  DONATIONS to the Canadian  Cancer Society are gratefully  acknowledged and will be  devoted solely to Cancer  Research. Donations should be  addressed to the Canadian  Cancer Society, c-o Mrs. A.J.  Hatcher, Madeira Park, B.C.  Cards are sent to the bereaved  and receipts for income tax  purposes to donors. 1503-31  THE SUNDIAL in St. Mary's  Hospital ground has been  provided by contributions to  Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary's Memorial Fund. 1481-  31  KLEIN: In loving memory of our  dear son and brother Michael  D. Klein who passed away in his  22nd year July 2.1971.  When we are sad and lonely and  everything goes wrong  We seem to hear you whisper  Cheer up and carry on.  , Each time we see your photo  You seem to smile and say  Don't cry I'm only sleeping  We'll meet again some day.  ��� Dearly loved and remembered always, Mom, Dad and0**'  brothers.  1504-31  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd,  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Lttgal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line..  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement, notices are-$6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Obituary  ROGERS: Alma, passed away  June 21, 1976, late of Selma  Park,, B.C. Survived by her  sisters, Mrs. May Garnett, Selma  Park;   Mrs.   Hazel   Evans, ��� ������' ���  Sechelt: Mrs. Irene Evans, Mrs.       Mildred Glazbrook, Mrs. Zan    Obituarv  Krug, California. Also several 7  nephews and nieces. Funeral  service was held Wednesday,  June 23, 1976 at Columbia  Funeral Home, New Westminster. Interment Forest Lawn  Memorial Park. 1526-31  ,' Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  "     March 31,1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  $1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60c extra ���  Birth Notices, Coming Events  regular classified rates.  take  Ad-Briefs   must   bo   paid   for  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  in  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  Local Area  $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Aroa...'!.. $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas     $11.00yr:  Senior Citizens,  Local Area .$6.00  Single Copies ...A. 15c ea.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK. B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 68.9-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  WATERFRONT HORSES  _  AUGUSTINE: Passed away June  18,   1976,   Rose   Augustine  (Weldon), late of Seattle and  formerly of Sechelt. Survived by  Help Wanted  AVON  HIt's   fun   being  representative.  an   Avon  meet new  her daughter Patricia, a sister   people, have extra money, work  -   -    - ���   ], grand-   when I want. My family says I'm  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs!  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  LANGDALE  $15,500.  Large view lot, partly cleared, in area of new homes.  GIBSONS ��� Situated on quiet street, fine 2 bdrm home. Spacious living  'room features fireplace and large picture window, separated  dining room. Modern cabinet kitchen features U-shape work area plus  eating area. 4 pee vanity bath. Hardwood floors, w/w in master  bedroom. Full basement has extra bedroom, workshop & utility. Rec rm  partially finished with fireplace. Lot is 65 x 130 and level, close to  shopping etc: $49,900.  GIBSONS RURAL ���Over 4 acre of quiet solitude. Hookups for 2 mobile  homes. Excellent garden soil. Don't pass this one by for only $27,500  on attractive terms.  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson  886-2607  ACREAGES LOTS  SELMA PARK: A beautiful seaview from this 1/2 acre, fully serviced  building lot. F.P. $16,000.  SECHELT VILLAGE: $9,000 down for 3 acres with a year round creek.  F.P. $19,900.  TUWANEK: Just under 1/2 acre with a nice view. A quiet place to  live. F.P. $8,950.  WATERFRONT: At Sandy Hook ��� 150' of shoreline. Super view  through the fir and arbutus trees. F.P. $15,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Excellent builder's lot. Sloping, freed and in a  new residential area, Just past tho arena on the right. F.P. $7,950.  SANDY HOOK: High on a hill, a spectacular view. Can't block your  viow. F.P. $10,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lot 75 x 181' In a quiet area on a deadend street.  Paved road and all services, Nlco view. F.P. $12,500,  ROBERTS CREEK: Here's an acre  running stream. F.P. $16,900.  with many trees and an ever  WEST SECHELT: If ll Is vlow proporty you aro looking for, HERE IT ISI  On Mason Road halfway up tho hill, All sorvlcos including  cablevision, F.P. $ 16,900,  REDROOFFS AREA:  $11,700.  1/2 aero lot In qulot now rosldontlal aroa. F.P.  ALMOST 1 ACRE: With 120' highway frontago. Hoavlly trood but  somo vlow, Wost Socholt aroa. F.P, $17,000,  LARGE  ROBERTS  CREEK  LOT:   With  somo  dovolopmont,  rough  drlvoway & tool shod of 10x20. F.P. $12,500.  SMALL ACREAGE  F.P. $13,500.  In Roborts Crook closo to picnic slto. 1,54 acros.  DAVIS BAY VIEW LOT: 150 x 70 with all sorvlcos. F.P. $ 13,900.  WATERFRONT LOT: 52 x 200, soworod, Halfmoon Bay, $20,500,  IRREGULAR REDROOFFS ESTATES LOT: With 115' of frontago.  trood, F.P. $12,000.  Woll  $9,500 FULL PRICE: Largo R2 ironod lot on NorWost Day Rd. 152'  frontago wllh lano at back for prlvato drlvoway, Trood ft sorvlcod.  00 x 250': Hugo R2 lot, Rodrooffs Estotos. Nlcoly trood. No clooring  roqulrod, Good soil, $11,500 torms.  anderson  IREAlIKLflDf  085-3211  * Doiifi Joyco * Jock Andorson  005-2761 085-2053  ' Sinn Andorson  005-2305  FRIT; REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Olllro Box 1219, Socholt  "3  Cecille August and six grand  children. Funeral service was  held Friday, June 25th at our  Lady of Lourdes Catholic  Church, Sechelt. Interment  Sechelt Indian Cemetery. Harvey  Funeral Home Directors. 1544-31  Personal  FRIENDS ��� Nearly all our  customers have over the years,  become our friends. If 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 nules 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  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. ' 12648-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  WHAT IS THE essential message  of the Baha'i faith? Ph. 885-  9450,886-2078. 1513-31  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio  Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  WEST SECHELT: 1400 sq ft  semi W/F unique 3 BR full  basement home on large,  treed, garden lot. Public  beach directly in front. Sea  view from all rooms. Two  complete bathrooms and  rec room or guest room ���  ground level. Large sundeck. Cement drive. Real  value at $72,500. F.P.  Terms.  m  more interesting." Sound good?  Call:  Mrs. S.Anderson 339-5856  Mrs. H.Phillips 885-2183  1391-tfn  EXPERIENCED   waitress.  Parthenon Restaurant. Ph. 885-  9769. 1414-31  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-tfn  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  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 MOPPERS, Janitorial  Service, Ph. 886-9218 or 886-  7100. .         1453-tfn  EXPERIENCED carpenter. Low  . rates. Ph.S85-382&   ,    1411-31  SILVER SANDS ���185 ft dh waterfront lot, 1 acre, landscaped, fruit trees  with well maintained 2 bdrm home, full basement with 3rd bdrm, rec  room, etc. Creek and waterfall on 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,   Straits    and     Harbour  entrance. House is designed for outdoor living with 1744 sq ft�� of  sundeck on 3 levels. Plus family room and office/den. $115,000  HALFMOON BAY ��� One BR furnished home, remodelled T970, 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 ��� 51 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  NEED.:a- oarpeoter.  Crichton. 883-2312.  Bob  1365-tfti  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 + waterfront with 188' frontage on Francis  Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and electricity all in  $34,000.  4. IRVINE'S  LANDING-��� Lot  4,   140'*+ ,waterfront.. Nicely,; treed,,-  "   driveway, in^ overlooks Lee Bay. $38,00O.r. r^ i -.- tj--:-"T ;>>  -5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Lot 31, -approx 80' 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��� 120ft�� 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. 101. $28,000.  "'"  H01ES  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new 3 bdrm family  home. Master bdrm ensuite, stone faced fireplace, 1056 sq ft+ 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. Large living room attractively finished in  teak panelling, 2 stone fireplaces, separate 2 car garage, master BR  ensuite with walk-in clothes closet. Electric heat and many extras.  Treed 1 /2 acre lot with view over Harbour. $88,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 1000 sq ft+ 2 bdrm homo on landscaped lease lot  overlooking Garden Bay. Closeto stores & marinas. $37,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view homo, built 1975, on large lot on  Gulfvlow Rd. Full basement, 2 sundecks, fireplace, electric heat.  Includes all drapes, central vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, range, gar"  bage compactor & garbage disposal unit. $55,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.3 acros trood vlow  proporty and vory largo 3 BR home - circular living room a feature, 2  fireplaces, whirlpool tub in mastor bath, partial basomont with rec  room and many oxtras In this flno and vory prlvato homo. $170,000.  GARDEN BAY ���1500 square foot homo, built 1963, 4 bdrm, kltchon  with built-in rango and stovo, largo living room, dining room, Carport In  partial basomont. OH furnace. Largo lot ��� landscapod and in grass.  $41,500,   DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE HOME ��� RUBY LAKE -r- 24 x 60' Safeway. 3  bdrm and family room, mastor bdrm onsulto, Locatod at Ruby Lake  Rosort, Immaculate year-round or summer homo at a reasonable prlco.  $23,500,  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand now and spacious,  this 3 bdrm homo also has a swimming pool. Immodloto possession.  $79,500, . ,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Boautlful 3 bdrm codar ranch stylo homo.  1,363 sqft +_built 1975. Landscapod, dbl garago, largo sundock & vlow  ovor harbour. Houso Is woll constructed and nlcoly decorated. $79,000,  HOMES  131 WATERFRONT: 4 bdrm, 4100 sq ft oxocutlvo homo, Circular  flroplaco In largo vlow LR. Ship dock floor*, Largo family kltchon  wllh built-in Jenn-AIr rango, wall ovon, garburotor ft doluxo walnut  cablnots. Hugo roc ft billiard room. Stono llroploco, W/W carpels.  THIS HOME MUST BE SEEN TO BE APPRECIATED. Asking $125,000.  WILSON CREEK: 3 bdrm homo, 1000 sq ft. No stops. Extra largo lot.  All wall to wall carpot, F,P. $41,500,  DAVIS BAY CABIN: On tho boach In Davis Bay, 2 bodrooms, lint ft  lovol accoss to tho wator, F.P. $39,500.  DAVIS BAY REVENUE DUPLEX: 60 x 150' flat, lovol, landscaped lot.  Good boach directly In Iront of tho proporly. P.P. $49,500.  ���'SCLMA PARK HOME: 3 bdrm*, 2 botht, 2 llr#ploci����. londscoped lot.  finished bosemont and many oxtras,  WATERFRONT HOME: Browning Road has 2 bathrooms, two  cowtd b* (Hr*# ��� bedroom* plus o good workshop In (hi* 2 utoroy  homo with a prlvato, socludod banrh. 100 clogroo vlow.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm homo, 790 ��q ft+., onclosod porch. On 1/2 acro��  lot, closo to Egmont Marina, $31,500,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand now codar homo with 2160 sq ft of  living aroa on two lovols, 2bdrm on main lovol and 3rd bdrm In lowor'  lovol, 2 flroplacos, roc room, sundock, vlow of harbour. Electric hoat,  thormopnno windows, $73,500,  IRVINE'S LANDING -~ 2 bdrni homo wllh an oxcollont vlow ovor Loo  Day, W/W carpots, sundock. Rango ond frldgo Included, Closo to  marina and gov't wharf, $34,900,  MADEIRA PARK 3 bdrm homo, built 1974, on Harbour Vlow Road.  Approx. 1,176 sq It, 2 full bathrooms, W/W, whlto marble fireplace In  living room, dining room, dlshwashor, countortop rongo, built-in ovon  In kltchon; carport, sundock, 3/4 bosomont. Vory nlco homo sltuntod  closo to storos, morion* ft post offlco, $55,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD 3 BR ranch stylo homo, built 1973, on lorgo  trood lot, Garago ond soporato storago shod, $49,500.  SECHELT ��� 2.335J- tq ft 4 bdrm home on ono lovol, built 1965, plus  ono bdrm sulto. 4 cor carport ft 5(10 *q ft heated workshop. Small guest  cottago, Locatad on 3.65+ acros of boautilul, level park-llko lond on  tho Socholi Inlot Rd,, opprox ono mile from Socholt, A very nlco  proporly. $130,000,  DAN WILEY  Ros. 083-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  003-2233  %  ACREAGE  1. RUBY LAKE ��� 2 1/4 acres +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 (12x60 a 10x50) creek. $58,500.  3. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 acres with creek and 2 bdrm cottaae.  $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 land overlooking entrance to  Pender Harbour, across road- from public access to waterfront.  $42,000.  8. KLEINDALE ��� 5 acres _+fronting on Hwy 101. $25,000.  9. MADEIRA PARK ��� 3.1/2 acres of park-like land on Spinnaker  Road, near Lillies (Pdq) 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 ���oh 50 ft beach waterfront lot. Small  grocery store, post office, owners'3 bdrm suite, two 2 bdrm rental  suites, one 1 bdrm rental cottage. Purchase price includes store  shelving, furnishings, equipment ��� and $8,000, stock in trade. Good  business for a couple. $110,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA ��� marina and trailer park, 48 seat cafe  with licenced dining room at the entrance to Pender Harbour. Standard'  Oil agency, boat rentals. $225,000.  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  fWATERFRONT ACREAGEf  EGMONT ��� 2100 ft+ excellent waterfront on Agammemnon 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 cottage, light plant. $250,000.  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unique 40 aero proporty with  both sea front and lake front, 1500 ftdb good sheltered waterfront in  ' Westmero Bay and 200 ft�� lakefront on West Lake. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summer cottages, floats and Jeep  road to West Lako. Full price $160,000.  Ad|olnlng 4.8 acres with 1200 ft.+ watorfront could be purchased  In conjunction with tho abovo proporty for $40,000.  EARL COVE ��� 1800 ft. �� good watorfront on approx. 42 acros. 3 BR  furnished homo, crook, access from Egmont Rd. $225,000,  EGMONT ��� 562 ft+ good watorfront on 4 3/4 acres + with nlco 2  bdrm double wldo mobllo homo ft addition with 3rd bdrm, 2nd  bathroom & utility room. Road accoss from Maplo Road. $125,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200 1t��. watorfront with 5.11 acros ad|acont  to Jorvls Vlow Marina. Spectacular vlow up Jorvls Inlot and fishing on  your doorstop. $60,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 1/2+. acros  A vory nice parcel, $122,500,  1. NARROWS ROAD ���Good bldg lots. $9,000 & $9,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $10,000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Nice bldg lot, serviced with water and  hydro. $9,200.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR���1 l/2�� acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro,  water septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $12,000 to  $18,500.        -   "-��� '     -   6. RUBYLAKE���, Lbt,27/semj-Waterfrontview,��lot, road access, hydro. -  $7,000. Owner anxious to sell, make an offer.  7. EARLS COVE ��� large corner lot, serviced with hydro, close to  waterfront. $11,000.  8. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. View lot with Water,  hydro & sewer available. $14,900.  9. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good secluded lot at end of Elliot Rd, Hydro  available. $8,500.  10 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 Deerhorn  Drive. $10,500 each.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 2 parcels, each with an undivided l/24th interest  In D.L. 3839, 375 ft�� waterfront, 5 acres ��, southwest exposure, boat  or plane access. $24,000 & $26,000.  with   500 ft+_ sholtorod watorfront.  |   LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES   |  SAKINAW LAKE -- 165 ft+, lakofront, 6,3 acros�� with small cottogo.  Excollont trood proporty with sholtorod bay. $50,000,  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107 ft lakolront lot with comfortable summor  cottago. Franklin flroplaco, largo sundock on 2 sldos, Rango, frldgo,  somo furnlturo, float* 16 ft+. sailboat Includod, $30,000,  HOTEL LAKE ��� 730 ft.�� cholco lokofront. 3 bdrm homo, full  basomont, roc room, 2 flroplaco*, 2 lull bathrooms, hot wotor hoat,  somo furnlturo, float ft 2 boats. Sltuatod on opprox 2 1 /2 qcros of trood  park-llko land,.$74,000.  PAQ LAKE, MADEIRA PARK - 3.77 acros, with 406 ll + lakolront.  Possibility of subdividing to opprox 11 lot*. Hydro ft wator available.  $65,000.    ilUBY LAKE ��� 120 acros +, of oxcnllonf land. 400' watorfront on Ruby  Lako, 2,600 ft,+ watorfront on lagoon. 2 houses, prosontly rontod ft  trallor spaces. $160,000,  SAKINAW LAKE ��� DL 4696, containing 165 acros-Jb. with approx 4040  ft of oxcollont watorfront. Accoss by |oop road from Gordon Bay Road.  $390,000.  ____,  :     SAKINAW LAKE - 3250 U�� cholco watorfront, 3Q�� aaes with 2  summor homos, floats, $205,000.  SAKINAW LAKE -- 57.5 ocros ��_ with 3,500 ft+. sholtorod waterfront. 2  summor cottagos with bathrooms, 2 docks, wator occoss only,  $200,000,  DON LOCK  Ros. 003-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 003-9019 A  "��.-���.   w  -/  ^  i        .y  Y       '  A '  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  For Rent  SECHELT: Close to school and  stores. Cathedral ent. 1040 sq.  ft. on each fir. Fully finished. Ph.  883-2752.   " 1449-32  TUWANEK. View lot, near level.  Water and hydro. 300' to beach.  Ph. (112) 581-5849, 1436-31  ACREAGE  near Lockyer Rd.  Roberts Creek. Ph. 885-  3470. 1466-32  ROBERTS  CREEK  area.  7%  acres with large year round  creek. New 2 bdrm home. Ap-  Srox. 3 acres cleared. With fruit  :ees. Ph. 885-3307. 1384-tfn.  BY OWNER 4 bdrm, main fir,  full basement, plus carport  66' x 125' . Fenced, landscaped  lot. 3% yrs. $54,900: Ph. 885-  2657. 1426-31  HOUSE FOR SALE  OWNER MUST SELL  3 bdrm, 1270 sq ft 3 yr old home. 1 blk from shopping  centre, schools, etc. Mortgage Available  Was $43,000.  REDUCED TO $39,500  PHONE 886-2765 AFTER 6 PM  ROBERTS CREEK: 100'x 180*  nicely treed level lot on quiet cul  de sac, near good beach. Fully  serviced. F.P. $13,500.,.  SELMA PARK: 172' waterfront.  1.33 acres. Panoramic view.  Cleared bldg. site. Driveway.  Fully serviced.  ROBERTS CREEK: 23db acres  with yr. round creek. 6 yr. old  solid log home with 7 BR's. Triple  plumbing. Elec. heat. Greatly  reduced to $159,000; Assumable 8  pet. mtge. Call Corry Ross,  Sechelt, 885-9250.  L.E. KYLE REALTOR   .  West Vancouver  922-1123  1538-32  Large, level treed lot, 100 ft. on  blacktop road. All services.  Moorage available. Asking  $16,000.  Executive home. Architect  designed panoramic view lot. 2  yrs. old, 4 bdrms, many, many  deluxe features. A must to see!  Listed at $95,000.  WEST SECHELT: Large lot. Three bdrm NB home. Needs  TLC. Only $27,000. Try $2700 down, balance as rent.  NEW: cement crawl space, three bdrm home on Norwest  Bay Rd. It is just being dry walled and you can finish it  yourself. Furnace and septic tank in. Only $32,400.  TWO ACRES: on Nickerson Rd. Ocean view, cedar to  arbutus trees. F.P. $27,700. Terms or a local lot in trade.  VIEW LOT: in Selma Park, 75 ft. frontage. Terms.  6.68 ACRES: cleared. Terms & trades.  WEST SECHELT: 2/3 acre, view, 100 ft frontage. $16,500.  VANCROFT: N. Thormanby Island. Semi-waterfront, very,  very nice home with fireplace & everything done.  DAVIS BAY: level walk to beach. Easy-care one bdrm  bsmt home. Ideal for retired couple. F.P. $37,500.  REDROOFFS: nice treed lot & small trailer. Easy terms for  the right person.  John Wilson   885-9365  Royal City Realty Ltd.   526-2888  BY OWNER  ..,.., . --MODpRN HOME���  ;    :  115 feet of WATERFRONT  located on .74 ACRE  Unsurpassed view from this 2 storey modern home in  Wilson Creek area, nestled in Pine trees and moss.  MAIN FLOOR 1000 sqft of features  ��� 13 x 20 living room with fireplace and 16 ft of  plate glass windows  ��� 2 rooms for Den or Office (or bedrooms)  ��� Utility room with built-in storage space and  counter space  ��� Covered sundeck with removable windows  SECOND FLOOR Large master bedroom with full  ensuite bath, walk-in closet and sundeck. Also a  large sewing room, or possible bedroom  SEPARATE HOBBY SHOP Fully insulated and wired  ,14 x 22 room  ��� Serviced, Including Cablevision  ��� Located at the end of Browning Rd.  This is the first time this property has been on the market  in 1 5 years, so take advantage at a very realistic price of  $85,000. Call 885-3737 for more details on this fantastic  buy.  JACK NOBLE  883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112) 936-7292  1500-30  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-tfii  PENDER HARBOUR. Char-  ming, 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  FINISH YOURSELF or? By  builder. 3 bdrm 1118 sq. ft. on  slab. Carport hse is framed, roof  is on. rgh plbg is in, foundation  drains are in, concrete septic  tank and drain rock oh site.  67 x 123 ft. lot. Pratt & Chaster.  Rd. area. Dead end st. $23,900 as  is. Ph. 886-7695 eves. 1408-31  BLOCK BROS.  REALTYLTD.  View   lot   79x135.   Corner  of  Thompson & Forbes in Langdale  Heights, $16,000. Open to offers.  GLENT.MANNING" "*   '  588-5283       ���   "      581-4601  1521-33  .9 ACRE in Village of Sechelt.  Lovely view. Cleared for hse.  Near school $20,000. Try your  offers. Ph. 885-2033. 1468-32  PRIVATE SALE. 8.7 acres on  Sechelt Inlet Rd. Vt mi. to  marina. Ph. 885-9468 or write Box  428, Sechelt, B.C. 147242  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 836-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tm  For Sale or 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, co Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt, B.C. 1519-33'  New cozy, 2 bdrm bsmt, Sandy  Hook. Ref.  JOHN WILSON, 885-9365  Royal City Realty 525-2888   Y               .    1494-31  PARKLIKE setting, year round  lodging from $110 mo. 2 - 1  bdrm turn cabins. Pender  Harbour area. Ph. 883-9027. 1531-  tfn  3  BDRM  full  bsmt.   Seaside  Village, $325 mo. CaU coUect  (112) 926-8268 or 922-3155.   1536-31  ���������-���-������ ��� ��� ���   ii i    .   _, _��._.,,.   Wanted to Rent  RETIRED PROF, gent wishes  small hsekeeping ctge in  Pender Harbour, Egmont, Eage  Cove. July and August. Ph. (112)  263-6270 Vane. 1502-31  TEACHER URGENTLY needs 3  bdrm  hse.  From July  1.  Previous callers. Pise contact  again. Ph. 883-9994. 1459-31  Cars and Trucks  '75 FORD % ton Ranger. Camper  special. Ps, pb, 360 auto 18,000  mi. Like new. Blk with red int.  Asking $5,395 o.b.o. Ph. 886-  2385. 141241  FORD       FAIRLANE      1969  automatic valve $1,000 for  Siuick sale. $750 evenings Ph.885-  355. 151841  '68 VW STATION WGN 21,000 mi.  New motor,  clean.  Reliable  transportation $1,400.  Ph. 885-  '9061. 1520-31  APOLLO Hatchback '74 ps, pb,  steel belted radials. Low mi.  Extras. Ph. 8854388. 152241  '68 PONTIAC GTO very good  ,, motor and trans. Mint interior.  Ph. 885-9747. 152841  '71 DODGE CORNET Custom.  318 V8 ps^pb^auto trans. $1,650.  Ph. 886-2967.  153343  Boats and Engines  GREW SS 245  PracticaUy new f uUy convertible  225 HP OMC. Head, sounder. VH-  F, etc. $15,000. Ph. (112) 261-2191.    -    139742  BEAMY 12' & Lap Strake with 18  HP Johnson. Windshield &  remote cables incld. $400 o.b.o.  K. Fawkes, Lot No. 11 on  Reserve. . 154141  GOMMCL. salmon troUer 18' FG  "B"   Ucense.  Hyd:  gurdies.  Ready to fish. Must seU. Open to  offers. Ph. 883-9055. 1515-31  21' GREW Lapstrake, gaUey,  head, etc; Very good cond, c-w  1976 150 HP Merc. $5,395 c-w 115  Evinrude $3,495. May seU' either  motor sep. CaU 885-9906.   152541  SAN JUAN 24 - FuUy Equipped.  Pulpits, lifelines, 3 sails, Merc  7.5, stove, anchor and more.  $11,995. Ph. 886-9816. 153941  24'    HUDSON'S   BAY    type  Voyageur's boat. Phone 886-  9456 or write Box 330, Gibsons.   150842  BRANb      NEW      12'      3"  SPRINGBOC aluminium boat.  $400 o.b.o. Ph. 883-9148 or 8834178  after 6 p.m. 142741  LOW PRICE hi quality 23' FG  cruiser 215 h.p. Mercruiser i.o.,  head, sink, CB radio, only $12,000:  Ph. 883-2406. 138043  18 HP TWIN cylinder air cooled  Wisconsin electric start engine.  $400 cash. Ph. 883-2452.     139241  16' 9 HP PART Cabin fishboat. B  Ucense $500. Also Saginaw net  &Iines. Ph. 885-2997. 143841  Mobile Homes  '73 DELUXE DIPLOMAT  traUer. Absolutely immaculate  2 bdrm home. Comp. furnished  and with appliances. Many  deluxe features such as wrap  around windows, fuUy insulated  skirting, utility shed and porch.  Step up into the waU to waU  carpeted Uving rm with FP  divider. AU this situated in the  Sunshine Coast TraUer Park and  only $14,900. Ph. Gibsons Realty  Ltd. 886-2277. 149842  Mobile Homes  MOVTNG-MUSTSELL  Deluxe 1974 3 bdrm GendaU Nor-  Wester with extra large Uving  room. Set up in RL & B Mobile  Home Park, Madeira Park. Close  to school, stores & marinas.,  OLLI SLADEY REALTY  LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  1485-tfn  '72 MODULINE 12 x 48 2 bdrm  partly furn. Large porch and  utility shed. Overlooking Stave  River, $13,000. Write Mrs. M.  Griffiths, 764950 Wilson Rd.,  RuskinB.C. Ph. (112) 462-  7828. 140641  '71 LAMPLIGHTER 12'x64' 3  bdrm. Has 10 x 20 add. Could  be 4 bdrm, FuUy skirted and set  up in Sunshine Coast TraUer  Court. Ph. 886-7637. 141842  SET UP in mobile park, 1971 3  bdrm, fridge and stove incl.  Ph. 886-9048. "Make us an offer." 136541  Livestock  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 8984751.  ��� 994-tro  2 PONIES with saddles. Must go  together to good home. $150.  Ph. 883-2476. 146042  Wednesday, June 30,1976    The Peninsula Times   Page B-3  Business Opportunities    Business Opportunities  STUFF ENVELOPES $25 'hundred. Start immediately. Send  self-addressed-stamped ' envelope. J&G General Agencies,  Box 6035, Wetaskiwin, Alberta. 150545  MOBILE FOOD concession stand  8 x16. FuUy equipped for short  order cooking. Principles only.  FP $10,900. Ph. 883-9012 or contact Tammy's Restaurant,'Earls  Cove.  -33  pender harbour realty ltd.  Pets  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  AU Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  ,   Good Tack Selection-  Case Garden Tractors-  RototiUers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527.  11548-tfn  oh highway 101 atfrancis peninsula road  '.i i 'a  GARDEN BAY ESTATES: Brand new post & beam cedar  home with 3 bedrooms, fully developed basement on grade and fine  ' harbor and mountain view. The lot is well treed and private. $6'2*560  ,with 11% financing available. ,','.",;  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home with 2 "'j'.1-';.'  t 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 bpdy repair shop. A 3 bedroom house is  included.'Presently showing  good  return  and steadily imprpving.  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  $47,500.    ACREAGE:   7 acres  on  Highway   101.   Has  potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  just  BEAUTIFUL VIEW: Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $44,500.  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  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat, , cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  For Rent  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  NOW RENTING space on 2nd fir.  of Twilight Theatre. Ph. 886-  2827. 1445-tfn  WANTED reliable station wagon  in good condition, reasonable  cost. Ph. 885-2840. 140741  '65 MGB as is or parts. Good  Michelins, Toneau cover, etc.  Ph. 886-2813 after 5 p.m.    153741  '73 COMET GT radio, automatic  power steering, 24,600 miles.  $2,700firm. Ph. 886:7637.   141742  '72 GM FERENZA 28,000 mUes  $1450 o.b.o. Ph. 8854421. 137540  ,,'75 PINTO, 4 speed, 15,000 mUes.  $2,800 eves. Ph. 8834139.148442  Motorcycles  '74 HONDA MT 250 Elsinore only  2,500 mi.  $850.  Ph.  885-2168  Rick. 152441  Boats and Engines  14' ALUM. BOAT, 9% HP  Johnson c-w day tank. Trailer  c-w winch and spare wheel. Excl.  cond. Other accessoriis incld.  $875. Ph. 885-9310. 151141  150 HP MERC 1974 25 hrs. Brass  prop. $1,945. Ph. 885-2848  days. 141941  14' FIBREGLASS boat W. 50 h.p.  Merc, gas tanks and access.  $1,000. Ph. 883-9970. 142041  "NEAR THE beach". We have 2  spaces available at Bonny  Brook MobUe Park. Many single  wide floor plans to choose.  Hurray!! Coast Homes, Sechelt.  Ph. 885-9979 or toU free 684-  2821. 154341  10' x 55' MOBILE home. Set up in  traUer  park.   Stove,   fridge,  CSA-approved, good condit. Ph..  8854372. 151643  '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.     153243  1973MONARCH 12'x60' 2bdrm  comp. Set up with large sundeck and utility shed, fridge &  stove incl. Immed. possession.  $11,500. Ph. 885-2815. 1433-31  '74, 12' x 68' UNFURNISHED  Bendix Leader mobile home,  has been used on weekends only.  $12,000, Ph. 883-9993,883-  9914. 147742  SNUG VILLAGE MobUe Home  Park.  Manson Rd., Sechelt.  Pad avail. Ph. 8854547.     145542  MOBILE HOME spaces. Near  beach. Roberts Creek; 926-1024  1398-tfn  Formerly E. McMynn Agency & N.R. McKibbin Insurance  SAME EFFICIENT SERVICE  SAME TELEPHONE NO. ��� 886-2248  SAME LOCATION ���Marine Drive, Gibsons-  Ron McSaveney, Pres. ��� Flo McSaveney ��� John L. Black, Salesman  Res. 885-3339 Res. 886 7316  Look for our NEW colorful signs on exclusive property listings  'W/F ��� Wilson Creek: 2-3 bdrm architect designed 7 1/2 ACRES ��� of park-like property, all year stream,  home on 75' low W/F. 2 car garage, oil heat, all a small brand new 2 bdrm cottage with all appliances;  panelled walls. A beautiful buy at $95,000. Bring all   - terrific small holding, excellent soil. Try your offer on  offers.  $65,000.  WATERFRONT ��� Roberts Creek: 66 x 840'. no bank,  small cottage, all services to lot; fully landscaped in  flowering shrubs. $55,000.  SECHELT: 2 small homes on one acre, close to village  on Porpoise Bay Road. Offers on $37,000. ^ ,,,,  WATERFRONT* Roberts Creek: Beach Ave., 66 x 200'  approx. 2 bdrm home in tip-top shape; stove, fridge,  washer, dryer. Beautiful garden. Full price $54,000, a  terrific bargain.  WATERFRONT, Gibsons: 2 bdrm cottage, all panelled,  low to beach; sea wall, full basement. $29,900.  GOWER PT RD ��� Semi-Sft ��� 1/2 acre view lot;;  $17,500. Faces south.   ��� ' : '    .   . fv&'i  MASKELL RD��� Roberts Creek: beautiful new home,'?/  bdrm, .2 F/P, fully decorated and completed, rec room,  carport, 2 full bathrooms, one ensuite, deluxe kitchen; view of Gulf with W/F access. Y  WATERFRONT ��� Roberts Creek: 1 3/4. acres, 160 ft,  low to water, new 3000 sq ft home, guest cottage,,  ponds & gardens. Price on request.  5 ACRES ��� Lockyer Rd: secluded & treed. $19,000.  10 ACRES ��� Lockyer Rd: Very private, No services,  road to property, $25,000, Y  .**_  Phone us at  885-2235  for your copy of our  FREE CATALOGUE  of REAL ESTATE  AGENCIES LTO.  Box 128 ��� Phono:  885-2235  phono Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  REAL ESTATE MORTGAGES  LAND DEVELOPMENTS NEW HOMES  Vancouver Direct Line   685-5544   Office   885-  iliQlSi  REDROOFFS AREA: 1/2 acre and largo lots, nlcoly trood, park-like sotting, sorvlcod, Irom  $10,500. Call Ed Bakor.  SELMA PARK VIEW: 4 bdrms, 2 on main floor 8 2 In good dry basomont, Living 8, dining  rooms have w/w. Attiractlvo kltchon with dishwasher. Panoramic vlow from largo sundock,  Largo frontage lot with gardon & fruit, troos. Many othor foaturos Including cablovlslon.  Bonner Road, Sign on property. Call Ed Bakor.  SANDY HOOK AREA: two sorvlcod vlow lots. Try your down paymont. Ownor will carry  Agreement for Salo. F.P. $10,500. Call Ed Bakor,  Don Haddon  005-9504  Goorgo Townsond  005-3345  Jim Wood  005-257)  Jack Warn  006-2601  Pat Murphy  005-9407  Potor Smith  0059463  CR, Gathorcolo  006-2705  Bob Kent  005-9461  Jack Whlto  006-2935  NEW ON MARKET  NEW ON THE MARKET���  113647  Supor vlow lot ��� Davis Day. Full sorvlcoa, vlow can't bo  spollod. All now homo aroa, Full Prlco $13,300. Potor  Smith, 005-9463 ovos,  We are as close as your phone��  All our listings aro rocordod on vldoo tapo. Pick tho onos you'd llko to  vir.it Irom iho comlort ol our viewing room.  COME & SEE THE VIEW: sovoral lots from $13,900 on Laurel and Greer Avenues In Davis  Bay, Call Lon Van Egmond.  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME: on 1/2 aero. This largo custom family homo has ovorythlng Including a pool table In the fully flnlshod rocroatlon room. Two bdrms up and ono down.  Lovoly stono flroplaco, Call Suo Pato.  SECRET COVE: largo lots now bolnd. offered, nlcoly trood, closo to boach and marina. From  only $7,900. Call Suianno Van Egmond.  SARGEANT BAY: Boautlfully (rood, olovatod watorlront lot ovorlooklng sparkling Sargoant  Bay. This lol Is ovor 1/2 aero, sorvlcod with hydro ft wator and oaslly accosalblo from tho  road. Asking prlco $29,500, Call Suo Pato.  IN THE VILLAGE: mako your offor on this 2 bdrm houso on largo lovol lot, with vlow, right In  tho hoart of Socholt. Easy walking distance to all amonltlos, Vondor will consldor torms.  Asking prlco $26,000. Call Suo Pato,  ^MiniMtMkWcrr  isst  -*1 "^ it  1M&Y Y.i-Y |  SERVICE STATION 8, COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY: a good buslnoss, Only $45,000  Includos buslnoss, oqulpmont and proporty. Call Lon Van Egmond.  WATERFRONT COTTAGE: 20 lovol paces to tho boach. Modern 2 bodroom coltogo, attractively landscapod lot within walking dlstanco qf Socholt. F.P, $ 10,000 for leasehold lltlo,  Coll Davo Roberts.  aaaaaso  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME: custom built for ownor. One yoar old, 3 bdrms, full basomont, 2  bolhs, 2 sundecks, 2 flreplocos, lorgo corport, Ponoramlt vlow from sundecks, living room,  master bdrm. F.P, $59,900. Coll Davo Roborts,  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE: 5 acres (glvo or tako) In tho vlllaao, Probable vlow of Socholt  Inlot alter soloctlvo cloarlng. Roads to both onds; wotor and powor to ono ond, Build 660' of  rood ond crooto 20 lots (66' x 132' oach). F,P. $30,900; 25% down will handle. Coll Dave  Roborts,  IN THE VILLAGE: spanking now 3 bdrm, lull bosomont homo on nlcoly trood lot. 75%  financing ovalloblo, For Information call ono of our tales stall.  SANDY HOOK; beoutlful view of Inlet. 3 bdrms, w/w throughout, full basomont, 2  flreplocos, carport tk sundock, Locatod on Doorhorn Drlvo, AtklnQ $49,700; ownor will carry  Agreement nt 11% Interest. Call Ed Baker.  MADEIRA PARK; waterfront lot with moorage. 75' frontago, oasy access to watorlront. 1,4 ,,  acres, treod, good building sites, Hard to find, asking $35,500. Vondor anxious; try any ,  ronsonablo offer, Call Dave Robert*. '  EXCELLENT INVESTMENT: In this 4,3 lovel treod ocreogo wllh a vlowl Cornor Sandy Hoo|} ,  Rd and Sochelt Inlot Rd, Not In tho land lroo*o, Subdivision a snap, 1,1', $32,500. Call Surt ���  Pato,  FUEE CATALOGUE AVAILABLE UPON REQUEST ~  \  $-**���> ��� *.��fliWii    *fc j _. in f*m  Uil^lwJ. *����������������� ���fi  IMtrnX ���* ilJ I^PM^��*M  I jdW.ll H.����f Page B-4   The Peninsula Times Wednesday, June 30,1976  TRAVEL  WE ARE NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS  We hove two quality homes to offer you:  1, CAN-AftAERA DOUBLE WIDE  "the quiet home with its electric baseboard heat"  2. E3END1X HOUSES-  ��� Both double and single wides  We also have 27 pads available with ocean view.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION PHONE JIM WHEAT AT  885-3237 885-2140  Box #1399 M.D.L.01460A Wilson Croek  YOUR GATEWAY To the fun and  sunl. For all your, travel  arrangements contact Lynn  Szabo, graduate of Canadian  Travel College. Plan ahead while  the choice is still yours. Let us  ' help make your vacation dream  come true. Peninsula Travel  Agency. Dental Blk, Gibsons. Ph.  886-2855 toll free 682-1513. 1540-tfn  HAWAII. For rent on Maui for 2  wks beaut, studio apt.  overlooking sand, sea and -the  Island of Molaki. Sips. 4. Fully  equip., hskeening, phone, air-  cond. etc. Ph. 886-9026 or write J.  Muluneau, Box 898, Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO. 1465-31  Machinery  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.  Equipment    Overhauls. *"  New  Tractor Parts ForAU Models ���  Bullgears,    -Pinions,     Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer" ~  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  Jon McRae  885-3670  DENTAL  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-1  TOLL FREE 682-1513  Ken Crosby  HOtHES  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  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 & many extras such as steps to  the beach and a boat house     '. $79,900  FRANKLIN ROAD ��� Floor to ceiling fireplace  creates a very homey atmosphere in this 3  bedroom home. Landscaping is done and the  backyard is completely fenced. 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 Uyingsroom,  and huge sundeck. F.P. $53,000.        '   T'"'  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.  DAVIS ROAD ��� 3 bedroom home close to  schools and shopping: There is wall to wall  carpet throughout this 1300 sq ft home. Extra  large living 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. All 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'  SHOAL LOOKOUT ��� 3 storey waterfront home  with balconies overlooking the beautiful view  on every level. Stairs down to water and 2  bedroom guest cottage. Three fireplaces and  many extras. F.P. $110,000  SARGEANT ROAD ��� Enjoy the privacy of a 'No  Thru Road''��� all new home in the best view  > arep 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.  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 sundecki over the carport is carpeted with artificial turf. A beautiful view  overlooking the Bay and out into Georgia  Strait. $52,000 ���'  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  MARTIN ROAD��� 2 bedroom home on view lot,  Full but unfinished basement. A perfect  handyman's spoclal In good area. F.P. $38,000  ABBS ROAD ��� at the corner of School Road.  I Excellent extra-largo building lot with view of  \ tho Bay area, Howe Sound and Goorgla Strait.  Approximately 75 x 150, F.P. $19,000  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  LOTS  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  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 guest  cottage lr| 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 don  downstairs. Situated on 2 1/2 subdivldablo  acres In fast developing area, F.P. $68r500  CHASTER ROAD ��� Nestle your homo In tho  trees on this 67 x 123' building lot. Area of  proposed now school, Name your own torms ���  no roasonablo offer refused. F.p. $11,500  ; SHAW ROAD ��� Cl6so to schools and only 2  ' blocks away from tho now shopping plaza. This  1 66 x 120 lot Is cleared and roady to build upon,  y F.P. $12,500.  )' CEMETERY ROAD ��� Enjoy tho qulot privacy of  .;' ono aero In rural Gibsons, Tho proporty Is all  '{it lovol and usablo land, Somo vlow. F.P. $17,000,  HIGHWAY 101 ��� At Hopkins Landing this  treod 150x50' lot has a spectacular ocean  view. Closo to storos and moorago. F.P.  $13,000.  GRANDVIEW ROAD ��� At the cornor of Pratt  Road. Extra largo' lot with excollont view  potential. This has to be the best building lot In  this* fast growing aroa. F.P, $13,900  !��� GOWER POINT ROAD ~ At tho cornor of 14th.  This proporty has lovols cloarod for tho  !bu|ldlng slto of your cholco. Excollont vlow of  Goorgla Strait. Approximately 00 x 250. F.P.  \$16,500  (FORBES ROAD ��� In Ldngdalo. Vory closo to  school, this oxtra largo lot Is cloarod, lovol and  j ready to build upon. This oxtra largo lot Is  (approximately 80 x 140. F.P, $13,500,  jjGOWER POINT ROAD - 100 fl of watorfront  (/lust across tho road, Ihls trood lot Is 217 ll doop  land has an unlimited vlow, Excollont torms  jiavallablo. F.P. $19,900.  ffAIRVIEW ROAD--Boautilul cornor lot at Pratt  ���Road, This 75x160 lot Is cloarod and Iho  'culverts nro In, start building today, P,P.  1 $13,500  f,;SANDY HOOK   - Your cholco of 2 cloarod fully  ���sorvlcod  lots,  building sites ovorlook  all  of  Sandy Hook, and unboatablo vlow, Each lol 06  x 116' wllh culverts and drlvoway roughod In,  f.P, $11,900  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  ond of a qulot and prlvato 'No Thru Road' ���  makes this lot especially attractive. F.P.  $12,500  GOWER POINT ROAD ��� Privacy and 100' of  watorfront. Beach just tho othor side of tho  road, Driveway In, building site cloarod with  soptlc tank and main drains In. F.P. $25,000  LANGDALE ��� Spoctacular vlow from Ihls largo  cornor lot. Provldos an unobstructod vlow of  Howo Sound. Build your droam homo on this  lot. F.P. $17,900  PRATT ROAD ��� Noar proposod slto of now  school, this lot Is cloarod and roady to build  upon, Mature fruit troos dot this 76 x 125' lot,  F.P. $13,500  GRADY ROAD ��� In Langdalo Chinos. Suporb  view of Howo Sound from this largo Irrogular  shaped lot, all underground sorvlcos. F.P.  $15,000  ABBS ROAD -^ Ono of tho nlcost 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,  BAY ROAD ��� with frontago on Dougal Road as  woll, Thoso two valuable soml-watorfront lots  aro lovol and clear, only a stono'a throw away  , to oxcollont placo to koop or launch your boat,  F.P, $12,500 and F.P. $14,500  SCHOOL 8, WYNGAERT ROADS - ��� B duplox  zonod lols, all boautilul vlow proporllos  ovorlooklng Iho Bay closo to schools and  shopping. All lots porfoctly suited to sido-by-  sldo or up/down duplex construction. Any lot  lor F.P. $17,500; All For F.P. $139,000 ���  SARGENT ROAD -- On tho upper sldo of tho  road ovorlooklng tho Bay and as far Into  Goorgla Strait as the oyo can soo, This lot In  doluxo homo aroa Is closo to both shopping  and schools, F.P; $16,900  . '    ,  SOUTH FLETCHER Al School Road, 2 Lots, 40 x 150', small rontoblo cottago on ono lot, This lol has oxcollont potontlal n�� II hna n spoctocular vlow ol lha ontlro Bay aroa ond Koals Island, Mostly cloarod and  rondy for Iho building ol ono or two homes, F,P. $27,500,  ACREAGE  Machinery  -   BUTLER BROTHERS  EQUIPMENT LTD.  Victoria, B.C.    .  652-1121'  (1) Case 530 with backhoe,  loader, ROPS cab, good rubber,  good running-condition .. .$ 5,200  (2) Case 580 (1970) with loader,  backhoe, cab, new rubber .$ 8,500  (3) Case 580B W-Drott 4 in 1  loader, 18 ft. Extendahoe, ROPS.  cab, ready to work $12,500  (4) Case 5bub (1975) with loader,  backhoe, ROPS, cab, new rub-  , ber.low hours $16,500  (5) IHC TD14A dozer with winch  and canopy, rippers, good run- -  ning condition   $ 7,500  (6) JD 440 dozer, fair  shape $ 3,700  (7) Case 310 dozer, diesel engme,  winch $ 4,200  TRADES AND TERMS  DELIVERY ARRANGED ���  BUTLER BROTHERS  VICTORIA (D14550)    1535-31  Mortgages   1st, 2nd and 3rd  MORTGAGES  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  FARM  CONSTRUCTION  TRYUS  FOR THE BEST RATES  CENTURY 21  MORTGAGE CORP.  2438 MARINE AVE.  WEST VANCOUVER  926-3256   949-tfn  Campers and Trailers  '68 TRAVELAIRE 16' x 8' fully  equip, excl. cond. $2,300. Ph.  885-9824 or 885-3560.       - 1523-33  16' CAMPER trailer. Sleeps 6.  $750 o.b.o. Ph. 886-9658.  1452-32  Wanted to Buy  CEDAR      SHAKE      blanks  24" x 2Y4" - $115 per m. Also  24" and 18" cedar blocks. Ph. 886-  9658. 1527-32  USED OIL fuel tank for gun furn.  250 gal. Ph. 885-2505.      1534-33  Legal Notices  For Sale  For Sale  SOUTH FLETCHER - 04' frontago on this lovoly  2 level lot where you can build on olthor lovol  as thoro Is lano accoss, to tha top lovol,  Panoramic vlow and closo to all amonlllos, This  lot roprosonts oxcollont valuo, F.I', $15,000  TUWANEK -~ 1/4 block lo iho boach, lull vlow  of. tho Inlot, Piped community wqtor avallablo,  00 k 140, F.P, $12,300  5 ACRES ������ Excellent nrotpocls for Iho ono who  holds litis potentially commercial *onod  Cttr��nn<�� In Gibsons. Ollori Irom l".l\ $60,000,  1 ACRFS Privacy In iho troos, this proporly  h6�� 00 loot on Iho highway lor access wllh Iho  balance'in complete tocluilrm, T.t", $25,000,  5 ACRLS Dlvldod hy Iho highway In Roborls  Crook, this ploco ol proporty has nxcnllant  potentlol. F.P. $30,000,  34 ACRES With houso ond born In Roberts  Creek aroa, this proporty Is oil fenced and may  bo subdivided Inlo 5 ncro parcels. F.P,  $120,000,  15 ACRES 1000 loot ol Irontago on Highway  )0| wllh boautilul vlow overlooking Secrot  Covo |u*t past Iho Jolly Rogor, Closo to Marino  and Store. Excollont holding property In fast  growing area. F.P, $35,000.  Sunshine Coast  Regional District  Synopsis of By-Law 96  LAND USE REGULATION  BY-LAW  The Board of Directors of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District  has given third reading to the  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Land use Regulation By-Law No.  96, v 1975. This is a by-law to  regulate the use of land, and the  surface of water, including the  location and use of buildings and  structures for the health, safety,  convenience and welfare of the  public pursuant to section 702 of  the Municipal Act.  The  by-law  will  replace  the  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Zoning By-Law No. 35,1970, and  will apply to land in Electoral  Areas A, B, C, D,'E, and F of the  Regional  District.  By-Law  96  divides the land into residential,  commercial, industrial, rural  and public zones and establishes  regulations applicable in each  zone.',The  metric  system  of  measurement is adopted,- with  suitable changes to numerical  standards  now  in By-Law 35 ,  pertaining to such matters as  building height, setbacks and site  areas. Lot size under subdivision  will not be regulated in By-Law  96, .but will be dealt with in a  subdivision by-law. The policies  of the Islands Trust and the B.C.  Land   Commission   are   incorporated in By-Law-96. Zone  boundaries are being' adjusted,  where necessary, to remove  certain inconsistencies and nonconforming uses.  Take notice that the abbve\is a  synopsis of By-Law 96. The bylaw may be inspected at the offices  of  the   Sunsine   Coast  Regional District,  1238 Wharf  Street, Sechelt, B.C., during 8:30  a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday to  Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:45  p.m. Thursday and Friday, and  that the synopsis is not intended  to be and is not to be deemed to be  an interpretation of the by-law.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2261  A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  1510-pub. June 30, 1976  THE IDEAL, gift. We have a  limited number of 1975 uncirculated coins available.  Presentation set in simulated  leather case $10. Silver dollar in  simulated leather case $4.50.  Royal Bank, Sechelt.        1467-31  3,000 WATT 2 cyl Onan generator  only 20 hrs. $325 o.b.o. Ph. 883-  2227 or write Box 34, Garden Bay,  B.C.        1542-31  TWO 7000 x 17 8 ply nylon tires.  Almost new. Ph. 886-7552. 1507-  3J : -    WANTED     TO     BUY     old  phonograph records. Ph. 886-  2513. 1509-33  '68 JOHN DEERE Series 500A  $6,500. Ph. 885-2127.        1517-33  1 BATHRM SINK & Faucets, 1  toilejt comp, 1 - 4 legged  bathtub. Good shape with old  fashioned faucets. 1 kitchen oil  range with water coil. 1 kitchen  sink and faucets. Ph. 885-2028  after 6 p.m. .1506-31  VIKING 23 cu. ft. freezer $150.10  speed Gitarie $90.1 Slazenger, 1  Donnay tennis rackets with  presses. $20 each. After 5:30 or  Sundays. Ph. 886-9621.      1529-31  CANOPY, PATIO swing  c-w  cushions  and plastic  cover.  Hardly used $110. Ph. 885-  9310. 1512-31  NEW % SIZE bed, new range  hood, used dresser. Ph. 885-  3947. 1514-31  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT ��� Level waterfront with 3 bdrm cottage. Ideal summer retreat. $38,000.  GRANDVIEW ROAD ��� Superior executive home. 1760 sq ft of quality  finished living area. 3 bdrms/separate dining area & full bsmt. On a  76 x 58' view lot. $79,900.  WELCOME BEACH ��� Redrooffs Road. 104' of ptime waterfront with  good mooring & view of Merry & Thormanby Islands. Safe pebble &  semd beach. 3 bdrm home with tudor living room & attractive fireplace.  Large garden & fruit trees. Approximately 1 acre lot with nice trees.  $72,000.  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� A new 3 bdrm home on a view lot. Ready to move  in at $46,500.  ROSAMUND RD ��� Roomy family home in quiet area. Large level lot.  $36,500.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY ��� Own your own business in the growing  municipality of Gibsons. A modern dry cleaning operation with an  excellent return. Statements are available. F.P. $29,500.  ACREAGE  MASKELL RD ��� 5 acres with framed 4 roofed 900 sq ft home. $33,900.  BEACH AVE ��� 2 adjoining  pieces  out of  land freeze.   1.5 acres,  $14,500. 3.7 acres, $30,000. Could be bought separately.  LOWER RD & JOE RD ��� 2.2. acres of subdividable property, $25,000.  DAY RD ��� rural 5 acres with neat, well built cabin. $39,900 with  $10,000 down.'  BUILDING LOTS  ABBS RD, 65 x 143 $17,500  GLASSFORD RD, 63 x 160 $12,000 to $12,500  LANGDALE, Wharf Rd, new Subdivision,  large lots $8,500 to $13,500  WHARF RD, 65 x 193 $14,750  LANGDALE CHINES, 86 x 180 $13,500  West Sechelt $16,900  Mqrlene Rd $10,500 terms  Coach Rd ....':     -. $?.Q00  Roberts Creek, 22,000 sqft, trees ...'.".'...'...'..?........" $14,700  Mason Rd, view   $14,900  Don Sutherland 885-9362  George Cooper 886-9344  J.W. Visser 885-3300  Anne Gurney 886-2164  cement lesson agains  rivin  The coffee in always on���drop in for our free brochure.  Derek Daniel Cameron, of Delta, was  fined $500 and placed on probation for one  year for impaired driving.  The impaired driving charge was laid  after an accident March 6 in which Ernest  Drew of Roberts Creek, was killed.  Crown Counsel Hugh McCallum told the  court that Cameron had been driving south on  lower Roberts Creek Road. He had just  driven his pick-up truck over a crest in the  road when he met the Drew vehicle.  The court was told Drew signalled for a  left turn and attempted to turn across  Cameron's path Into the Drew driveway.  Witnesses estimated the two vehicles were  twenty feet apart when Drew attempted to  turn.  Cameron said he swerved Into the right  hand ditch to avoid tho accident, The two  vehicles collided and Ernest Drew's Toyota  pick-up landed upside down, pinning Drew  behind the wheel.  Cameron's speed at tho time of tho accident was estimated ns 50 miles per hour.  Police received tho call at 10:20 p.m. nnd  arrived at the accident scene shortly afterwards.  Drew was declared (lend on nrrlval nt St.  Mary's hospital at 11:05 pan.  Cameron was given a brcatballzer test at  11130 p.m. He Imd a rending of .16 per cent at  the tlmo of the accident.  An autopsy on Drew revealed he had a  rending of .17 blood alcohol count nt the time  of the accident, the court was told.  "This illustrates the sort of situation any  person driving a motor vehicle with over .00  per cent alcohol level mny find himself in,  whether or not \\a Is nt filult," Crown counsel  Hugh McCallum summed up. He added thnt  the crown could not place blame on one or tho  othor of the two drivers nnd asked only for the  usual penalty for Impaired driving.  Judge C.I. Walker agreed, adding thnt  "This can only serve as an object lesson  against drinking and driving."  James Edward McConnell was fined $500  for lmpnlred driving,  The charge wns laid after n single motor  vehicle accident June 6 ln which police found  the McConnell vehicle overturned In a ditch.  McConnell's rending on the breathalyser test  was .19 per cent.  Judge Walker will also recommend }o the  superintendent of motor vehicles that McConnell's right to obtain a license be  suspended for one year. McConnell did not  have a driver's license at the time of the  accident. ���.    ,  Ruby Osborne was fined $200 and had her  license suspended for three months for impaired driving. Crown counsel Hugh' Mc<-  Callum told the court that Osborne had driven  her car into the back of another vehicle oh  Mermaid Street at 3:30 p.m. June 17, causing  $250 worth of damage.  She had a breathalyzer reading of .27 per  cent  Albert Christiansen was fined $500 and had  his license suspended for one month for  impaired driving. He wns given a  breathalyzer test by police after his car  backed off the road, over a lawn and onto a  retaining wall. His breathalyzer reading wns  Don Lockstead  .23 per cent.  The accident occurred on June 4 at 12:35  a.m.  William Ralph Kaban was fined $300 for  impaired driving. Police noticed the Kaban  vehicle at 12:40 a.m. on March 10.  Police reported that the vehicle was  weaving from side to side on the highway and  was varying speed.  A charge of refusing to take a breathalyzer  test was stayed by the crown.  Charles Mandelkau and Jerry Nets-Jaw  were each fined $50 on two counts of failing to  file Income tax returns.  Allan Fodchuk was given a six month  suspended sentence for an offense under the  litter act. He had been charged after failing to  remove a derelict car from a creek bed.  A fine of $25 was Imposed on u motorist for  parking ln a manner which obstructed traffic  on School Road In Gibsons.  Members of the legislature this week  discussed one of the most Important and  severe pieces of law ever to come before them  ��� a bill called the Government  Reorganization Act.  This bill has been described as a threat to  the basic principles of parliamentary  government. Not only Opposition MLA's but  also spokesmnn for Interests which have  traditionally supported Social. Credit have  expressed their shock that such n bill would  Ihj put forward by the government. The  Vancouver Province, long n supporter of  Social Credit, says the' bill could "seriously  Inhibit the Victoria legislature's watchdog  role" and has called on the government to  withdraw tho bill.  What Is the Government Reorganization  Act? A piece of legislation that will take away  from the Ixiglslntlve Assembly the right to  approve or disapprove of elinngos in the  structure of the government that It Is their  responsibility to oversee. If passed, Uio bill  will allow the government to move agencies,  branches and departments front one minister  ��� MLA, Mackenzie  to another nt the caprice of the Cabinet.  The government says that would bo more  efficient. It certainly would be. Democracy  bus never looked particularly efficient to its  enemies.  Speaking In the legislature on the bill  earlier tills week, I asked why the government is afraid to face the legislature if they  wish to make changes In procedures, activities and appropriate funds for whatever  purpose,  Opposition  members   have   urged   the  government to postpone the bill for at least  six months to allow the public to become fully  aware of the significance of It. The govern-'  ment has refused.  The only conclusion wc can draw Is that  the government, does not want that  significance understood.  Thus it again falls upon the public to stand  behind the position taken by opposition  members in Uie legislature to resist this  threat to the rights of their elected assembly,  I am sure lens of thousands of British  Columbians will do Uiat. <*'������������ ,  X:  Wednesday, June 30,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  By MARYANN WEST  Did you see the CBC-TV special on  Russian television, "Margaret in Moscow" a  couple of Weeks ago?  I often find myself wondering why, when  ,the CBC produces a programme as - interesting as this they slide it into the schedule  almost apologetically as if they hope no one  will notice.  Earlier this year the CBC sent Margaret  Pacsu, a Toronto announcer and film crew to  Russia to make a report for Canadians on  television in that country, what is offered to  the viewer, what choices are available and  what they like best besides hockey.  One cannot make comparisons with  Canadian television because in the USSR  television like other media is state-controlled  and does not have competitors. However  Russians do have a choice as there are four  channels available in the main cities and  their environs, so viewers can choose between sports or cultural events, music and  light entertainment, or news and information  or educational programs.  People interviewed on the street seemed  happy with and often enthusiastic about the  television fare provided for them. Obviously  they do not have the opportunity to compare  their television with that of other countries-  but then apart from the U.S. and Britain  neither do we, unless we can travel widely.  A top executive explained, rather piously I  thought, that they do not believe in exploiting  sex or violence, thinking it more valuable to  emphasize the role of the worker and his  personal achievement - yet we saw excerpts  from war films and some  realistic and  chilling footage of air-to-air ballistic missiles  which out did science fiction any day. And  we've got one of these just down the road!  And those workers? There was the story of  ��� the construction worker who was so good at  his job he rose to the position of plant  engineer and was sent to oversee construction  projects in far corners of the country, winning  recognition from the state, a Star of Lenin,  but who then decided he liked best to work at  ground level and returend to Leningrad to  instruct the apprentices on the site.  Whether women have complete equality  with men wasn't quite clear, but certainly all  levels of production including executive  positions seem to be open to them.  Russians take great delight in performing  and watching the performance of their  traditional cultural arts, especially dance.  The strength of these traditions brought to  Canada are becoming a part of Canadian  culture too but I found myself wondering  what Canadians do to express themselves  when they are far from home. Play hockey?  There were so many things one would have  liked to know about the visit -1 wonder why  no-one thought to arrange a half-hour on the  morning radio programme for Laurier  Lapierre to talk to Margaret and the crew  about their experiences, and to do the same  thing for a television programme as a lead-in  to the documentary. There must often be good  stories and worthwhile insights in the making  of programmes which we never hear and  which would add considerably both to our  enjoyment and understanding.  Later this summer a Russian crew comes  to Canada on a reciprocal visit and that's one  film I would dearly like to see��� Canadian  television as the Russians see it.  Ikdancing  class offered  Classes in recreational f olkdancing will be  offered as part of the north peninsula's  "Summer 76" program.  The folkdancing classes will be open to  people of all ages. A children's class will be  held Monday afternoon and an adults' class  will be held Monday evening.  Recreational folkdancing can be done by  people of all ages and any level of experience.  The dances done are usually 'group' dances,  done either in a line or a circle, so mere is no  need for partners.  Folkdancing is easy to learn as dances  repeat step sequences and the same basic  steps are used in all the dances.  Once a few dances are taught the classes  will be run as folkdancing clubs with a mixture of teaching and dance requests every  meeting.  /   Anyone interested should phone 883-9948 or  885-3938 for more information.  A swap meet will be held on Sunday, July  11 on the grounds of Whitaker House.  A fee of $2 will be charged per stall. Stalls  may have either craft or second hand items.  The swap meet is being sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council. All proceeds  from stall rental will go to the arts council.  If the swap meet is successful it will  become a bi-monthly event.  For further information please phone 885-  2600 anytime.  Everyone is welcome to attend the meet.  One would expect a movie entitled The  Romantic Englishwoman would be either a  D. H. Lawrence story or a clinic study of the  average British Lady's lifestyle. It is neither,  Glenda Jackson, Michael Caine and  Helmut Berger star in this comedy drama  based on the typical triangle situation set in  the lush scenery of Southern France, Germany and England.  Berger plays the role he has developed  through a number of movies, that of a cad, a  self-centred channing man of the world who  lives off women and gives little in return. But  things never seem to work out for him. He, for  example, becomes a narcotics courier whose  shipment is ruined in the rain.  The bath scene with Jackson doesn't work  out the way he had hopes either.  TRYING THEIR BEST to maintain  some semblance of dignity, members of  the newly-formed U.S. Cavalry Camel  Corps lope across the silver screen in  Hawmps. The family comedy opens  July 1 at the Twilight Theatre. Movie  stars Chris Conelly and James Hampton.  BOOK LOOK  by Murrie Redman  CAPITAL PUNISHMENT IN CANADA by  David Chandler, published by McClelland  and Stewart, cl9/6. 224 pages, paperback,  $5.95. ���  Without becoming entangled in the capital  punishment issue, I would like to recommend  this sociological study of the question to those  who hold strong opinions on the subject.  David Chandler began his Canada Council  research in 1960 at Carleton University and  completed it eight years later. He used wide  sources in North America, drawing from  Canada, and the U.S.A. to supplement his  studies. The report is largely academic, but  does have general reader appeal to its  revealing tables.  ��� The author does not take sides in his  treatment of this grave matter, but uses his  sociologist's position as impartial observer  and presenter of information, enabling those  who wish to deal with the situation intelligently, to do so with greater clarity.  Tables included are those indicating  public polls by year, language spoken,  suggested punishments and political  leanings. How MP's voted on the issue by  year, age, position, party and constituent  response, illustrate the variations in attitudes  toward this very difficult issue over a long  period of tune.  Although Chandler's conclusions are  impartial, the tables were indicative of  persuasions of the average Canadian by  religious, linguistic, educational, and  economic groups. Let's look at some  examples. Provincial tables show wide  discrepancies of opinion among Canadians  geographically. Provincially in 1966, B.C.  figures show 66 per cent were against the  death penalty but in 1971 that figure dipped to  38 per cent, while in Ontario the numbers  read 51 per cent and 58 per cent, a more stable  reaction.  During the Pierre La Porte* kidnapping-  murder controversy, the retentionist figures  rose markedly in all provinces. By religious  conviction, in 1966 the Jewish came out 60 per  cent in favour of abolition, with Protestants at  42 per cent and Roman Catholics at 30 per  cent; but in 1971 that figure dropped to only 36  per cent of the Jewish, 28 per cent of the RC  and 27 per cent of Protestants for abolition.  PENDER HARBOUR  SWIG  CLASSES  Registration Day, My 10  iO am-2 pm at  I.G.A., Madeira Park  or  Taylor's Storo, Garden Bay  SECHELT  TOTEM CLUB  Fridays - 8:00 p.m.  RESERVE HALL  50 calls for $300.00  two $50 games  EVERYONE WELCOME  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  It's time for the children of the Bay to put  on their thinking caps and do some planning.  At the Country Fair, scheduled to be held at  Cooper's Green on July 17, there will be a  parade for children up to 12 years of age with  prizes for decorated bicycles, buggies and  wagons.  The Halfmoon Bay Recreating Commission which is convening the Fair would  Unless Ottawa cpmes across with a  promised $300,000, Sechelt school board will  have to re-align Its building program.  The board has been promised a $300,000  grant from the department of Indian affairs,  a grant which goes to school districts with a  certain percentage of Indian students  enrolled. Thnt money has not put In an appearance, tho Department of Education won't  finance projects on the strength of Ottawa's  promise that the money Will be forthcoming  so the school board lias made plans to alter its  building program to allow some of the  pressing projects to go ahead.  At last week's meeting, the board voted to  approach the minister of education or the  deputy minister to attempt to get f Innncing on  the basis of the promised federal money. If  tluit does not work, they plan to take $100,000  from the Pratt Itoad building money and  $50,000 which was to go to alterations nt  Madeira Park Elementary,  The board was told at their meeting thnt  $50,000 was required to meet this, year's  pressing addition and construction needs at  Elphinstone and Pender Harbor Secondaries.  It was proposed to the board tlmt $1011,000  be taken out of the $403,000 set aside for  construction at the Pratt Road Elementary  site and $50,000 of the $55,000 be taken from  the Madeira Park building fund. The  remaining $5,000 from that fund would be  used to do roofing work on the,elementary  school.  Board secretary Roy Mills explained that  the money from the Pratt Road fund would  probably not be needed this year and could be  raised in next year's capital expenditures  proposal. He also said the Madeira Park  project could be put off orie year without too  much difficulty.  The decision to vary the funding needed a  two-tliirds majority of the school board. It  passed with Trustee Don Douglas voting  against lt, Trustee Douglas said he wanted to  see tho first action (contacting the minister)  appreciate donations for the White Elephant  .. . stall but not rummage please.. Donations can  ^ Not that he has a corner of the things goingk be given to Mrs. RalRh l&rth-or telephone her,  wrong market. A love scene between Jackson   nt 885-2481.  Despite the bilingualism versus safety  dispute which has practically closed down the  Vancouver airport, most visitors from  overseas are managing to arrive and depart  more or less on schedule. The travellers who  did experience most delay were Bob  Forrester's sister and brother-in-law,  Beatrice and David Carruthers who planned  to return to Scotland on June 23.  They arrived at Vancouver Airport in good  time for their 2:30 p.m. flight by British  Caledonia Airlines but it' was around 8:30  p.m. before they were able to take off. In the  meantime, the passengers were treated  royally by the Airline personnel, who  arranged for them to have lunch at the Hyatt  Hotel and then took them on a sightseeing bus  tour.  Consequently, they were quite tired by the  time they started their flight, but in spite of  that minor set-back, they have returned to  Scotland convinced that there is no place in  the world like our Sunshine Coast.  They like its friendly people and its  relaxed and unhurried pace of life. One of the  highlights of their visit was a dinner party at  Lord Jim's on June 19th to celebrate Mrs.  and Caine gets a surprising visit from a  surprised neighbor.  All three leads have won cudoes for their  performances. It plays at the Twilight theatre  July 4, 5 and 6 and carries a film  classification warning 'Mature - some nudity  and coarse language'.  It is preceded by Hawmps, the American  Cavalry's version of what happened in B.C. in  the mid 1800's when they decided that a camel  would make a fine beast of burden. The beast  turned out to be the burden. It plays July 1,2  and 3 at the Twilight in Gibsons.  ���by Mory Tinktey  Carruthers' birthday. They are seriously  considering coming back to stay.  Dr. Luise Bardenhewer was bussed to  Seattle for her flight home to Germany after a  very happy visit with her sisters and their  families. One weekend 14 members of the  family met at the Leuchte home to do her  honour. They were her sisters, Mrs. K. Zetkin  and Mrs. T. Leuchte, and Mrs. Leuchte's  three children, Nick Leuchte of Vancouver,  Annemarie Hickey of Seattle and Susanne  Bolivar" of Welcome Beach, all with fbeir  families. The 90 year old guest of honour was  the centre of interest and lively conversation,  changing from English to German and back  to English as the need arose.  A new arrival at the Jerry Williams Home  is Mrs. Williams' cousin, Mrs. Allan Howard  of Wolverhampton, England. Her. Wardair  flight landed her right in Vancouver on  schedule. She is hoping to visit, the Okanagan  and Shuswap Lake and tour Vancouver Island  during her visit. '  John Smith of Seacrest, who visited  England after an absence of 69 years,  managed to get back before the airlines  dispute complicated air travel. It was his first  flight arid he was agreeably surprised to find  how comfortable and pleasant it was. He  visited his old home outside Manchester  which he had left in 1907 and, not surprisingly,  found many changes. On the street where he  lived, only one of the houses he remembered  still stood. He was the guest of his niece at  Widnes and was overwhelmed by the  hospitality of the people of the small towns of  Lancashire.  done before the board made,a decision on  varying the funding.  Trustee Claus Speikermaan said, "I'm  sure that one will be exhausted before we turn  to the second one."  "Even if we take the $108,000 from Pratt  Road," secretary Roy Mills said, "we still  liave enough money to build a complete shell.  I don't see any other source for the money."  In other school board news, the portables  which occupied the area in front of Elphinstone Secondary have now found new homes.  Two of the portables are to be sent to the  Pender Harbor area. One Is to go to West  Sechelt Elementary nnd the fourth is to be  located on Bowen Island. It was not decided  whether tho Pender Harbor portables would  be located both at the secondary school or one  there   rind   one   at   the   elementary.  WILSON CREEK  COMMUNITY CENTRE  Summer Recreational  Program  Ages 743 years  Mon-Fri, 9 am to 5pm  July 5 thru Aug 27  ADULT SUPERVISION  'Program inclijclcss Arts 8, CralH,  Gymnastics, Swimming, Hiking,  Outdoor Activities.  \^  The Romantic  Englishwoman  GLENDA JACKSON'  MICHAEL CAINE  HELMUT BERGER  (HUMPS pronounced wllh  n southorn drawl)  THURS, FRI, SAT  JULY  JL, m��f A  * GENERAL  MATINEE 2 PM SATURDAY  JEMWW���M���t^lWM���P���*������ mimfm^K^mmtt^mw^t^t^vm^^immmmu ipi I    ||'^  r  -i ���  -..����* ����-���*���.��� p ���* i *   jk ������������,���-- .!��� 'A.  ���"- *. **>! '    -U m.'       *"* ���"     -      <��� *      J       '*. -I ^        * \  SUN, HON, TUES  JULY 4, 5, 6  WARNING  * MATUREi Som�� nudity A coari* lonauag*.  9.8 HP  OUTBOARD  Now  00  -4&.S-'  mtm^?xmm��.  -    ���-��� J  also  drop in & see our  W0 JS>/Ll/&F7LftVG  selection at  883-2248  1ADEIEIA PARK  sscue  pur  tnak  getaway!!  complete travel arrangements fdr'  business or pleasure  OPEN  Tues thru Sat 9 am to 5 prh  closed Mondays  885-3265  (across from Trail Boy Sports]  1212 BOX 1400  COWRIE SECHELT)  SSE222  EVERY FRIDAY  EVERY MONDAY  EVERY TUESDAY  EVERY THURSDAY ���Pondor Harbour Community Club Dingo, Community Hall, Madolra Park'  $100 Jackpot.  ��� 8:00 pm, Bingo Pendor Harbour Community Hall,  ~ Gibsons "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, 1:30-3:00 pm  ��� 7:30 pm, Informal Introductory somlnar on Transcondonlal Modltatlon,  Whltakor Houso, Socholt.  --1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons Unltod Church Women's Thrift Shop,  - Carpot Bowling, Socholt Sonlor Citizen's Hall ��� I -30-4 pm  -Opm, Al-Anon, St. Aldan's Hall at Roberts Crook.  ��� 2 pm In Whltakor Houso, froo Introductory locturo on Transcondontal  Modltatlon.  EVERY WEDNESDAY��� Old Tlmo Dancing, Socholt Sonlor Citizen's Hall ~ 1 ;30-4 pm  ��� 7:30 pm, Every 2nd 8 4th Wodnosday, starting Sopt 10, Duplicate brldgo'I  at Anglican Church Hall, corner ol Hlway and North Road, Gibsons, For I  Information phono 006-7361,  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY   ��� Roborts Crook Community Assoc, Roborts Crook Hall, 0 pm  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm, Chambor ol Commorco Exoc Mooting, Dank ol Montreal, Socholt.  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY   ���General Mooting, Parlhonon Rostaurant, Socholt.  1ST THURSDAY OF MONTH - Timber Trails Riding Club mooting, 0 pm, Wilson Crook  Rod S Gun Club.  July 3      Ml, Elphlnstono Chapter 065 Eastern Star Annual Summor  Tea, Roborts Crook Masonic Hail, 2-4 pm, adults 75c, children 35c,  July 11 ... Sunshlno Coast Arts Council Swap Moot, Whltakor Houso, 10 a,m,  fli&lMJI  BNttMli  toll Hns  in Madeira Park - Phone 883-9100  ./! **�������'/  .{ <��� y-  Y      ~~1  I  ���;���>���  ���i. /'  (���    <  ,i i;  'u:  X.  ���V  i .  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 30,1976  t\��� *j  i   i        *,  ^3       ^  " * *        '"   ��� ���"     .'v      ���     J O'Jjf,,^    v .-��-���.- .--J.. . *  GOING   AFTER  the   big   ones,   an because he went away and left the line in  unidentified fisherman hooked his reel the water.  Makeshift  rod measures  and line to a Trout Lake snag. The about 40 feet. A sign near the fishing pole  owner, however, must have gotten bored reads, "Happy Birthday Mike."  Over $75,000 worth of prizes will be  awarded in this year's B.C. Salmon Derby,  August 7 and 8.  This is the ninth year for the annual event.  A first prize of $25,000 will be awarded for  the biggest salmon taken. Second prize will be  a 510 Datsun wagon with an Okanagan travel  trailer.  The "open road" hidden weight pot for a 15  to 20 pound salmon will also be worth $25,000.  The winner will have to register a salmon that  exactly matches* the pre-selected secret  figure. Last year's winner was Bob Wing of  Sechelt  If a salmon weighing the secret figure is  not registered the closest, or runner-up, will  receive a three day salmon fishing trip to  Good Hope'Cannery. Lodge .at Rivers Inlet,  B.C.  A 15' Lund boat, Volvo 450 outboard and  Shore Land'r trailer will be awarded for the  top Coho salmon. A 12 to 15 pound Coho is  expected to win this,event.  Hidden weight prizes for salmon between  five and 15 pounds and special zone awards  will also be made.  Two new zones have been added. The  Pender Zone on the Sunshine Coast has been  expanded to include Egmont, waters. The  Cowichan zone has been expanded to include  half of Saanich Inlet and a new zone has been  established in the Pedder Bay-Sooke area.  Entries are accepted at any Super-Valu  store in B.C., at most marinas and tackle  shops or by mail. An entry fee of $12 per  person, per rod is charged.  For those without boats the Derby  arranges space, on skippered charter boats,  complete with tackle, guide and lunch.  Derby and charter information may be  obtained by waiting Douglas W. Keough,  General Manager, B.C. Salmon Derby, 17-566  Cadero Street, Vancouver, V6G 2W7 or  phoning 600-0481.,  Gerry Tyson won the boys aggregate and ,  Blythe Killam won the girls aggregate at the  Davis Bay Elementary School sports day.  The sports day was held June 18.  Children in the school participated in 19  different events, everything from decorated  bicycles to tug of wars.  Results of the events are as follows.  20 meter dash, girls 5 and 6: first, Tina  'Clark, second, Cindy Keelan, third, Rhonda  Siebert. Boys 5 and 6: first, Robbie Fitch,  second, Gordie Green,- third, Mike Jackson.  40 meter, dash, girls 7: first, Blythe  Killam, second, Shauna Haslett, third, Kim  Simkins; Boys 7: first, Shaun Thorold, second  Jeff Sim, third David Lettinga.   v  60 meter dash, girls 8 and up: first, Shelley  Poole, secoridj Lori Clarke, third, Cindy  Ingham. Boys 8 and up: first, Gerry Tyson, ,  second, Michael Stevenson, third, Danny  Hemstalk.  Potato and Spoon mixed 5 and 6: first,.  Ronda Siebert, second, Tina Clark, third  Todd Ingham. Mixed 7: first, Blythe Killam,  second, Shauna Haslett, third, Debbie  Marshall. Mixed 8 and up: first, Doug Allan,  ' second, Mike Stevenson, third, Lori Clarke.  .Hopping, girls 5 to 7: first Blythe Killam,  second, Ronda Siebert, third Kimberly  Wigard. Boys 5 to 7: first Jeff Sim, second,  Gordie Green, third, Shane Ellis and Shaun  Thorold.  Three-Legged, mixed 5 to 7: first, Blythe  Killam and Shauna Haslett; second, Tina  Clark and Kim Simkins, third, Garth Frizzell  and Erik Wagman tied with Shirley Finnie  and Nicole Rudell. Mixed 8 and up: first,  Shelley Poole and Lori Clarke, second  Lynette Willoughby and Cindy Ingham, third  Nicole Rudell and Leslie Turney.  Wheelbarrow, mixed 5 to 7: first Jeff  Simm and Robbie Fitch, second Tina Clark  and Kim Simkins, third Blythe Killam and  Shauna Haslett. Mixed 8 and up: first Gerry  Tyson and Stuart Frizzell, second Mike  Stevenson and Danny Hemstalk, third Todd  Walker and Doug Allan.  Sack Race, girls 5 and 6: first, Tina Clark  and Ronda Siebert, second, Kimberly  Wigard, third, Cindy Keelan. Boys 5 and 6:  first, Jason Snider, second Brian Dybwad,  third Robbie Fitch. Girls 7 and up: first,  Shelley Poole, second Kim Simkins, third  Blythe Killam. Boys 7 and up: first Gerry  Tyson, second Stuart Frizzell, third, Erik  Wagman.  Obstacle, girls 5 and 6: first, Kimberly  Wigard, second Tina Clark, third Ronda  Siebert. Boys 5 and 6: first Jason Snider,  second Mike Jackson, third Brian Dybwad.  Mixed 7: first Blythe Killam, second, Jeff  Sim, third, Shaun Thorold. Mixed 8 and up:  first, Gerry Tyson, second Shelley Poole,  third, Todd Walker^   X  Softball throw: girls 5 and 6: first, Tina  Clark, second, Kimberly Wigard, third,  Cinamon Bryant. Girls 7 and 8: first, Lori  Walker, second, Blythe Killam, third, Kim  Simkins. Girls 9 and up:.first, Shelley Poole,  second, Cindy Ingham, third, Lynette  Willoughby.  Shot Put, boys 5 and 6: first, Jason Snider,  second, Brian Dybwad, third, Robbie Fitch.  Boys 7 and 8: first Erik Wagman, second,  Mike Stevenson, third, Danny Hemstalk.  Boys 9 and up: first Gerry Tyson, second  Todd Walker, third Stuart Frizzell.  Shoe Race, mixed 5 and 6: first, Jason  Snider, second, Tina Clark, third, Brian  Dybwad. Mixed 7: first, Debbie Marshall,  second, Jeff Sim, third, Blythe Killam. Mixed  8 and up: first, Stuart Frizzell, second, Doug  Allan, third, Lori Clarke.  Relay: first, Gerry Tyson, Mike Stevenson, Jeff Sim, Lori Walker, Kim Simkins and  Shirley Finnie. Second, Erik Wagman, Doug  Allan, Shauna Haslett, Cindy Keelan, Shelley  Poole and Debbie Marshall. Third, Stuart  Frizzell, Danny Hemstalk, Blythe Killam,  Garth Frizzell, Jason Snider and Lori,Clarke.  Tug of War, boys: first, Gerry Tyson, Mike  Stevenson, Todd Walker, Robbie Fitch, Jeff  Sim, Brian Dybwad and Shaun Thorold.  Girls: first, Shelly Poole, Tina Clark, Debbie  Marshall, < Cindy Ingham, Blythe Killam,  Shauna Haslett and Nicole Rudell.  Cross Country, girls 7 and up: first, Leslie  Turney, second, Shelley Poole, third, Lori  Clarke. Boys 7 and up: first, Gerry Tyson,  second, Danny Hemstalk, third, -Michael  Stevenson.  Decorated Bikes: first, Shane Ellis,  second, Brian Dybwad, third, Doug Allan.  Slow Bike Race: first, Todd Walker,  second, Stuart Frizzell, third Gerry Tyson.  Long Jump, girls 5 and 6: first Tina Clark,  second, Ronda Seibert, third, Cindy Keelan  and Cinamon Bryant. Boys 5 and 6: first,  Brian Dybwad, second Jason Snider, .third,  Michael Jackson. Girls 7: first Blythe Killam,  second, Kim Simkins, third, Nicole Rusdell.  Boys 7: first, Shaun Thorold, second, Jeff  Sim, third,Garth Frizzelland David Lettinga.  Girls 8 and up: first, Lori Clarke, second,  Shelley Poole, third,- Cindy Ingham. Boys 8  and up: first Gerry Tyson, second, Erik  Wagman, third, Todd Walker.  High Jump: girls 7 and up, first Blythe  Killam. Boys 7 and up: first Todd Walker and  , Gerry Tyson.  Gil  If  mm  will soon be selling  IFISHWICHIPS!  mouthwatering, delicious, and right in your neighborhood  BE SURE TO ATTEND OUR NEXT FLEA MARKET. SUNDAY, JULY 4.  ,  Area B Ratepayer's Association held a  general meeting on June 21 with President  John Grognet in the chair, a well-packed hall  and Peter Hoemberg Regional Board  Director for Area B on hand to report and  answer questions:  RESIDENT CARDS  He advised that a system was being set up  at Gibsons Municipal Hall for issuing  residents' cards for B.C. Ferries. For the  convenience of residents outside the Gibsons  area, it was planned to move the operation to  other centres of the Sunshine Coast during  July. The estimated cost of tickets would be  $2 and they would be renewable annually.  WATER LINES  Regarding the water line, members were  informed that the new section was being  flushed out and it was hoped to have all hookups completed by the middle of July, with  priority being given to those in desperate  need of water. Mr. Hoemberg explained that  because the Regional District" was still  negotiating with the Indian Band for a water  line across the reservation, no sprinkling  would be allowed this summer.  Referring to Halfmoon Bay's urgent need  for a water system, he said that if  negotiations could'be reached to take oyer the  Redrooffs Waterworks District, the line��ould  be extended to Halfmoon Bay fairly quickly.  ROADS  _ There was considerable concern expressed about the condition of some of the  roads in the area. A resident of Sunshine Bay  said that Truman Road was in such a  deplorable condition that he almost needed a  seaplane to get into his property. There was a  request that the roads of Eureka Place be  oiled. They were full of boulders and with no  gravel left to grade. The highways dept. had  already indicated that no money was  available at the present time for work on  Frances Avenue and the Welcome Woods  Roads.  Members were advised that a referendum  regarding a fire district would be held as soon  as essential processes were completed. In  reply to a question about the mini-pumper,  Hoemberg said that while at present its  classification did not ensure lower insurance  rates, he felt sure that negotiations now  proceeding would result in its acceptance.  Following discussions with the gun clubs,  the firearms bylaw had been amended with  the result that a workable bylaw was now due  for third reading.  The next general meeting of Area B  ratepayers' Association will be the annual  general meeting in September for election of  Officers.  awaraei  Bob Janis of tho Sechelt Rod and Gun Club  was awarded the Gus Crucil Trophy at the  club's seafood dinner June 20.  The trophy was awarded to the club  member who is voted the most sportsmanlike  of the year.  To earn the trophy a member must make a  notable contribution to the Rod and Gun Club,  Janis has lieen secretary of the club for the  past year.  lot? results  Norma Gaines won Iho ladles Club Pin  Round at the Sunshine ''oast Golf nnd  Country Club June 22.  The low i;ro,sa was achieved by Audrey  McKenzie.  , The winner ln nine holes, puttlnn, wan Jo  Macklnn,  WOiEN CANT RESIST  GOOD LOOKING HflEN  -Thoy All Look Good . . .  Whon Thoy Locivo  GIBSONS  GIRL  &  GUYS  STYLING  CENTRE  086-2120  APPOINTMENT PI EASC . CIOSCO MONO AY  GA RflETEK MAR��?��P  we are now open 9 am to 5:30 pm, Monday to Saturday  Cowrie St. 805-2512 Sechelt  UN  COWRIE ST.  EDIT U  88S-3255  GHEQUING-SAVINGS ACCOUNT  ��� Pays 8% interest.  ��� Interest calculated  on  minimum   monthly  balances,  credited  semi-annually  ��� The only service charge is 18c per cheque  FOR GOLDEN ACCOUNT lERHBERS (aged 55 and over)  CHEQUING-SAVINGS ACCOUNT  ��� Pays 8% interest  ��� Interest  calculated  on   minimum   monthly   balance,   credited  monthly.  ��� FREE chequing privileges  YOU CAN DO BT YOURSELF  This solid cedar pre-manufactured home will be assembled starting  the weekend beginning Thursday, July 1  af BLOCK BROS. SECHELT INLET ESTATES  find us on lot no. 64  STOP IN AND SEE FOR YOURSELF  tho spood and simplicity of this modorn mothod of construction  |ust 4 miles from Sechelt���follow the  BLOCK BROS, signs  for moro Information contact  GLENDELL ENTERPRISES  tel. (112) 930-6988 /  A-  A.  1    /  y  l .  .-' i  j  I      X  \  / \  i *  A>  Wednesday, June 30,1976  The weekend before the House of Commons passed second reading oh a bill to  abolish capital punishment, a group from the  Sunshine Coast Justice Council presented a  brief to the federal' B.C. Liberal caucus  meeting in Powell River.  On June 19, a contingent from the Sunshine  Coast Justice Council presented a minority  report on the council.  Neil McKenzie of Sechelt.was one of the  contingent who presented the report. The  , justice commission was also to present a  majority report but it did not materialize.  "The general reaction from the caucus  was good," McKenzie said, "I was pleased  with the way they reacted and showed in-  ���terested in what we had to say."  Three of the ten Liberal senators and MP's  chose to respond to the brief. MP Jack  Pearsall, a retentionist, responded as did MP  Mark Raines and another abolitionist MP.  MP Iona Campognola talked with, the  delegation after the presentation. "I was  happy with her reaction to the brief; but she  stated that she wanted to see some hangings  before the capital punishment laws were done  away with," McKenzie said, "I felt this logic  was a little off base. It didn't make sense to  me."  "The general reaction of the caucus was  that they unanimously agreed the brief had  been well-prepared. They said they were  impressed with the presentation and the  uniqueness of the arguments and  statements."  Justice Minister Ron Basford, an  abolitionist, was unable to attend the caucus  meeting; but asked his parliamentary  secretary to pass on his best wishes to the  delegation and to express his appreciation for  what they had done. The parliamentary  secretary also mentioned copies of the brief  had been circulated on Parliament Hill including a copy to NDP leader Ed Broadbent..  "He told us Ottawa was well informed of  the brief and the presentation was being  taken into consideration in the House of  Commons vote," McKenzie said.  The Sunshine Coast brief was the only one  oh capital punishment before the caucus.  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  \*  \  (  *v /  1   \U i  ^  j1   i    *v"  REPRESENTATIVES of the Sunshine presented the minority report. The week  Coast   Justice   Council  presented   a following the presentation, a bill which  minority report of the council in favor of would ban capital punishment was given  the abolishment of capital punishment, second reading in the house of commons  John Kelly, left, and Neil McKenzie of by a small majority.  Sechelt were two of the delegation who ���Photo courtesy Powell River News.  Feasibility study into the establishment of  bike trails throughout the peninsula is being  done by two university students.  Laurie Shepherd and Colin Kingman are  conducting the study under the auspices of,  the Sunshine Coast Regional Board. Laurie is  studying for her Bachelor of Environmental  Studies at the University of Waterloo and  Colin is studying for his masters degree in  planning at York University. Both were hired  through the department of labour's seasonal  employment program.  .The study will determine the cost and  probable routing of both local and regional  bicycle paths. -  On, July J they will be in Trail Bay Mall  from 11 a.m. until 2 p.m. to answer questions  and get input from interested people.  Questionnaires for both residents and nonresidents will be distributed.  "We think it's.important to find out what  people want," Shepherd said.  Anyone who cannot meet with them on  July 3 may contact them at the regional board  office by phoning 885-2261. , \  One of the aims of the bicycle paths is  safety for the cyclists. Recalling that ;one  cyclist had been killed in a collision with a car  in 1974, Shepherd commented, "It scares me  when I see cyclists riding along the road up  here."  They hope the bicycle path system will  include an off-the-road route from Langdale  to Earls Gove. In areas where it will not be  possible to build away from the road ,she  hopes the road will be widened and a bicycle  path clearly marked to provide more safety  for the cyclists. '-'\  They also hope to see off-the-road routes to  schools, commuter routes and recreational  routes leading to, local parks ?.and>  playgrounds. All bicycle paths will have to be  paved.  Both are cycling enthusiasts. Their,job  includes cycling over their proposed routes to  see exactly how feasible they are.  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30  CHANNEL2 CHANNEL4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS        CHANNEL7 CHANNEL8 CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  ,00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  11  oo  .15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  All In     ,  the Family  Edge of  Nfght  520,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  Worid  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game 76  Roy  Brooks  L.elebrity  Dominoes  All In    .,  The Family  Match  Game 76  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Monterey  Take  thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tatt etales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  Worid  00 Forest  '5 Rangers  30 Mr.  45 Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Pop1,  Janis  Joplin  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  It's Your  choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  Worid  Brady  Bunch  '00 Expo  15 Baseball  30 Phil.  '45 at  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Mary  Hartman  News  News  Expo  Baseball  Phil,  at  News  Nev^s  News  News  The  F.B.I  00 Montreal  15 Cont'd  30 k. ont'd  45 Cont'd  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Montreal  v. ont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Hour  Mike  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  v. ont'd  Cont'd  v. ont'd  Cont'd  To Tell  The Truth  Last of  The Wild  Truth Or  consequences  The Wild  Kingdom  Wild  Kingdom  xxi  Olympiad  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Stars  and  Stripes  Cont'd  Movie:  McMillan  and  Wife-  v-annon  Cannon  Cannon  cannon  Movie:  "conrack"  Jon  Voight  Partridge  Family  It's Your  Choice  Starsky  & Huteh  Starsky  & Hutch  cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "The  Deadly  cure"  Cont'd  Blue  Knight  Blue    ���  Knight  Paul  Winfield  Tira  Andrews  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie:  "Quiller_  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Movie:  ['Eagle  in a  Cage"  The  Price  of  Violence"  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "The  Lady  Killers"  Tattletaes  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  Funorama  Funorama  Fantastic  Four  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Cont  News  Walter  Cronkite  Cont'd Mike The War Hollywood  Cont'd Douglas Years' Squares  Cont'd New Price The War Doctor in  Cont'd Is Right Years The house  00 Hour Bionic Lifrje Lfttle The Bionic The  15 Glass Woman House House Jackson Five Woman Jackson Five  30 Hour Bionic on-the on the Kelly      -       Bionic Kelly  45 Gloss Woman Prairie Prairie Monteith        Woman Monteith  Maude  Maude  Toma  Toma  Toma  Toma  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Movie-  "How  Mod Movie: The  Squad "The Importance West  Movie; of being Was Won"  Cont'd Earnest* Part I  00  tS  30  45  00  1 15  i 30  45  00  IS  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  I 15  30  45  THURSDAY, JULY 1  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNELS   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  10  oo  I5  30  45  11  00  15  30  45  All In     ,  The Family  Edae of  Night  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another1  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge of  Nfght  All In  The Family  Match  76  Price  cont'd  celebrity  Dominoes  12  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Hanford1!  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletlaes  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Point"  Robert  Bray  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  Nows  News  That  Girl  Island  News  News  News  News  News  The  The6'''  F.B.I.  Sportscene  Sportscene  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  Dick  Van Dyke  Celebration  To Tell  TheTruth  Exploration  Northwest  Truth Or _ Tony  Consequences Orlando  Fear & and  Freedom Dawn  On the  Evidence  On the  Evidence  Happy  Days  Laverne &  Shirley  1776  1776  1776  1776  On the  Evidence  On the  Evidence  cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Times  Hawaii  Five-O  John Allen  Cameron  Flnlay  &Co.  Look Who's  Here  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  1776  1776  1776  1776  Flnlay  &co.  Look.Who's  Here  MASH  MASH  One Day  At A Time  The  Rookies  The  Rookies  Complete  Borge  Sprockets  Cont'd  The  Rookies  The  Rookies  1776  1776  1776  Tomorrow  Victor  Borge  Sprockets  Cont'd  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  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:  "Craig's  Wife"  cont'd  Murderers"  cont'd  cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Battle  of the  River Plate"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  cont'd  Movie:  "Death  is a  Woman"  All In     ,  The Family  Match  76  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  Funorama  Funorama  Aqua man  Aqua man  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike Bobby Movie:  Douglas Vinton i'Mata  Am. Music Hawaii Hora"  Celebration Five-O Greta  . Garbo  Ramond  Navarro  Cont'd  The  Polities  of  Cancer  All In  The Family  Owen  Marshall  Owen  Marshall  Movie:  "Show  Boat"  , Katherine  GraVson  Cont'd  2  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  4  00  15  30  45  00  .15  30  45  6  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  FRIDAY, JULY 2  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  30  45  All In  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  Pidgeon  Cont'd.  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Game 76  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  11  00  15  30  45  12  00  15  30  .45  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  Forest  Rangers  Mon Ami  Fr. Giant  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Old  Man Who  Cried  Wolf"  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Journey To The  Centre of Earth  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  Merv  Griffin  Bob  Newhart  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  Walter  Walter  Mike  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  00 Dick To TelJ Trtuh Or Rockford Mike      .  15 Van Dyke The Truth -      Consequences Files Douglas  30 Mr. Chips World of Hollywood Rockford I Love  45 Mr. Chips Magic Squares Files America  Sanford  & Son .  Movie:  "The  Candid  Camera  Let's Make  A Deal  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Donny &  Marie  Donny &  Marie  Sanford  & Son  Rockford  Files  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Movie:  "Don't  Drink  the Water"  Death  of  Adolf  Hitler  Sara  Sara  Sara  Sara  The  Sunshine  Hour  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Emigrants"  Liv  Rockford  Files  Police  Story  Sunshine  Hour  Sunshine  Hour  Jackie  Gleason  Estelle  Parsons  Cont'd  Cont'd  Grand Ol'  Country  Burt  Bacharach  Special  Cont'd  Police  Story  Police  Story  Ulman  Max  Von  Sydow  Police  Story  Police  Story  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  News  '  Special  News  Special  Koiak  Koak  Kojak  Ko|ak  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  The  Rookies  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  TBA  TBA.  Movie;,  "Man " '  Movin'  on  Movin'  On  The  Rookies  , The  Avengers  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Distant  Early  Warning"  Mod  Squad  Nightmare  Theatre  Movie:  "Spirits  of>he  Dead"  With  The  Golden  Arm"  00  '15  ���30  45  :00  :15,.  30'  :45'  SATURDAY, JULY 3  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  6  00  15  30  45  ,00  15  30  45  8  00  15  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  10  11  oo  15  30  45  Wimbledon  Tennis ���  Cont'd  Cont'd  Untamed  World  . Medix  ' Medix  Wimbeldon  Tennis  Men's  Finals  Wimbleton  Tennis  Cont'd  Cont'd  Dialogue  Dialogue  American r '.-��  Music  Keith  McColl  Show  Biz  Ghost  Busters ,  12  Saturdoy  Matinee:  TBA  TBA  Medicine  Men  The  Fisherman  Survival  Survival  Fear &  Freedom  McGowan  &Co.  Joys of  Collecting  Big   ,  Mouth"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Wide  World  Bewitched  Bewitched  Sports  Spectacular  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont 'd  Cont'd  Wide  World  of  Sports  Water  World  News  News  Lost  Island  Kotter  Kotter  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  of.  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News .  News  Best of  Maclean  Cont'd  Cpnt'd  ���News  News  News  News  Supersonic  Show  News  News  Rainbow  Country  News  News  Screen  Test  All Star  Wrestling  'II Star"  Vestling  Wi  News  News  Page 12  Special  Primus  Primus  Wis  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Presidents  76  Years on  Camera  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Great  American  Celebration  Cont'd,  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Channel  '2  .  World      ���  of Animals  This Is  the Law  Faulty  Towers  Movie:  "Huckleberry  Finn"  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  This Is  the Law  Faulty  Towers  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Jeffersons  Rolf  Harris  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  David  Copper-  fiefa  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Man  Tho  Inventing  of  America  David  Copper-  fiefcf  . Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Paperback  Hero"  Kelr  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Clr:  city  of Angels'  ngels  City  of A,  Without  A  Country"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  City  of  Angols  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Dullea  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Devils'  Daughter"  News  Nows  News  Movie:  News  News  News  Movlo:  News  Nows  Weekend  Weekend  News  News  Movie:  "Pqperback  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  Nows  Shelly  Winters  (fyvle,  Final  Odedlon  Line;  Cont'd  "Best  Foot  Forward"  Cont'd  Weekend  Weekend  Weekend  Woekend  Hero"  Cont'd  Contia  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Moylo:  "Julius  Caesar"  Cont'd  Shuttered  Room"  Cont'd  Cont'd  2  SUNDAY, JULY 4  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNEL 6        CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  00      Music  15 ��� ' To'See  '"���V^'iP&r  John  Wayne  , Great, ,  'American  00 Cont'd .'Impact Cont'd              Cont'd            Confd Good Outlook  15 Cont'd               Impact Cont'd              Cont'd            Cont'd Times Outlook  30 Cont'd                Inner Explorers           The                  Movie: Champion Channel  45 Cont'd               City Explorers .        Golden Years "The  Tennis 12  00 Cont'd  15 Cont'd  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  :00  15  30  :45  &  :00  15  .30  45  ,.00  ':15  :30  45  ;00  15  30  45  .00  '45  10  00  15  30  :45  Birthday  Party  Invt'l  Tennis  00  15  30      TBA  45      TBA  Speaking  Our  Women's  Singles  Cont'd  Cont'd  12  00  15  :30  45  Black  Beauty  Access  Access  Window  on  the  World  World  of Disney  World  of Disney  News  News  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  Beach  combers  Irish  Rovers  The     ���  American  Idea  Cont'd  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Movie:  "The  New  Land"  '  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Tenth  Decade  Cont'd  News  Special  News  Special  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Country  Garden  Movie:  Huckle-  Cont'd  ���Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Star  Trek  Movie:  "Hucfcl'ei  Seattle's  Festival  of  Freedom  berry   '  Finn"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  berry  Finn"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Meet  the Press  Learning  Leisure  Hymn  Sing  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Horst  Koehler  Question  Period    4  Meet the ���'  Press  News  News  Black  Beauty  Student  Forum.  Cont;d  ���Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Untamed  World  Capital  Comment  News  News  nlrpal  Vorid  Wor  News  News  News  News  News  News  TBA  TBA  News  News  News  News,  Happy  Days  America  Cont'd  Beachcombers  Irish  Rovers  In ,     ���  Celebration  Of  Us  S'*,.  Ml  ion  Dollar  Man  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Cont'd  Cont'd  Bob .  Hope  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Kojak  Koiak  Ko|ak  Kojak  ;uu       ini  I 1 30       fl  News  Movie:  News  News  Movlei  "The  "Arch  ��f       ,  Triumph"  Cont'd  Seventh  Cross"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Doodlo  Dandy"  James  Cagney  "Julius  Caesar  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tho  Champions  Movlo:  Cont'd   /   Movloi  "Sand  Pobbles"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  TBA  TBA  News  News  In  Celebration  of  .Us      ���   ,'���  Cont'd  Cont'd  Contid  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Contld  Cont;d  Cont'd  Best  Tenth  Cont'd  Russloan  Cont'd  of  Decade  ,   Cont'd  German  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  War  Cont'd  Fourth  Cont'd  Cont'd  Part 1  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  Dragnet  Cont'd  News  Movie;  News  Nows  Nows  News  The  News  Cont'd  "Yankeo  MovToi  Champions  News  Cont'd  Movie:  "Unstable  Molly  Brown  00  15  30  45  MONDAY, JULY 5  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL S CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  All In     ,  the Family  Edge of  Njght  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World '  Ironside  Ironside  Edge of.  Night ^  All In  The Family  .Match  ' Game 76  Wife"  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  the Family  .-Matfh;j.^^  Game 76.  3  oo  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The Lone  Take  Thirty  Celebeity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  Whate'sThe Tattletales  Good Word Tattletales  Another Bewitched  World Bewitched  .00  :15  30  45  Forest :  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Ranger  and the  Lost City  of Gold''.  The  Flintstones  It's Your  C hotce  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Batman  Batman  00  15  30  :45  It's Your  C holce  Partridge  Family  6  oo  :15  30  45  00  15  30  45  3  00  :15  30  45  ,00  45  10  11  ,00  ;15  ;30  45  12  ;00  15  :30  45  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  Merv  Griffin  Water  World  Hour   i  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  Merv  News  Walter ;  Cronkite  Dick  Van Dyke,  ��� Reach for  the Top   v  To Tell  the Truth  Issues  76  Truth Or  Consequences  Hollywood   :  Squares  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Mike  Douglas  $25,000  Pyramid  What ,  is Truth  Headline  Hunters  Let's Make  A Deal , ,  Invisible  Man       ;;���'.  Rhoda  Rhoda  Happy  Days  Viva  Valdez  Monday  Night  Rich  Little  Rick  Little  Rhoda  Rhoda  Happy  Days  Rhoda  Rhoda  .Will:  Rich  Little  Rich ���  Little.  Invisible  Man  MASH  MASH    ,.  All In     ,  the Family  Chico &  the Man  Baseball  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Joe  Forrester,  joe  Forrester  All In  the Family  Chico &  the Man  All In  the Family  Maude  Maude  Joe  Forrester  Joo  Forrester  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  ,  V.I.P.    .  V.I.P.  Nature  of Things  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Jigsaw  JoTin  Jigsaw'  John  V.I.P.  V.I.P.  Nature  of Things  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  Pin and  Whistle  One Day  At A Time  Movie;  "Call  Her  Mom"  Nows  News  |Q>  nal  rl  Nows  News  Spoclal:  "it's a  News  News  Tpnlght  Show  Nows  'News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Connlq  Stevens  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Tho  Cossacks"  Cont'd  Bird  Its a  Plane It's  Superman"  Tpnlght  Show  Tpnlght  Show  Movlo;  "Flamo  Over  India"  Mod  Squad  Movlo:  Cont'd  Movlo:  "Battle  of  , Ncretva"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  FOR YOUR HOLIDAYS IN THE SUH  by Booking How for Hawaii and the South Seas  SUNFLIGHT ALL-FUN  REDWING FUNSEEKERS  WARDAIR WORLD TOURS  C.A.T. TOURS  Dlroct flights booked Immodlatoly by dlroct phono lino  . Graduate of Canadian Travol Collogo  886-2855  Dontoi Block, oibwnt   Toll Free 682-1513  I  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE  Chang�� of Sheeting Hate  The next regular meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Board will oe held as follows:  Wednesday, June 30, 1976  7:30 p.m.  Board Room, Wharf Street, Sechelt  (Mrs.] A. G. Pro sal ey  Secretary-Treaturor  TUESDAY, JULY 6  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  4  00  15  30  45  00  l'5  30  4b  6  00  15  30  45  00  If)  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  | 15  30  45  10  oo  15  30'  45  11  00  15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  All In     ,  The Family  Edno of  Nlaiit  $20,000  Pyramid  One Llto  To Live  raor  Ironside  Ironside  Edne of  Nfoht  All In  Tho Family  Match  76  Apes"  Cont'd  Celebrity  Domlnoos,  All In  The Family  Matoh  76  ��  ake  hlrty  Jobrll  Cooki  Colobrlty  General  Hospital  Happy  Dayi  Somoriot  Somerset  Movlo:  "The  Take  thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletlaes  Dinah  Dinah  What's Tho  Good Word  Anothor  World .  Tatt eta ol  Tattlotalat  Bewllohod  Bewitched  Forest  Ranneri v  Mr.      >  Drosiup  Morv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Devil'.  Dliclplo"  Burt '  Lancaster  The  Fllntitonoi  it'�� Your  Choice  Dlna  Dlno  Dlna  Dlna  vTrllT  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Doctor  DnolllHe  II'i Your  C hol��n  Partrldoo  Fomlly  Merv  Griffin  Newi  News  Mary  Hartman  Nows  Nowi  That  Girl  Island  Nowi  Nows  N��w��  Nows  News  The  E.B.I.  ft...  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Barney  Ml lor  Half Hour  Giail  Nows  Nowi  Nowi  New��  Nowi  Nowi  Nows  Nowi  Nowi  Hour  Nowi  Hour  Waller  Cronklto  MlU  Doufjln  Nnwi  tlour  >lowi  lour  C ont 'd  Nowi  Walter  Cronklto  Dick  Van Dyke  Cnlolifn-  tlon  To. Toll  tho Truth  Exploration  Norlliwoil  Truth Or  Coniof|uonco��  Namn  that Tune  Tony  Orlando  ,ind  Dawn  Mlko  Dotirjlns  Mlko  Dourjlqi  Bohby  V In ton  Hawaii  FIve-O  Movloi  "Acroii  tho  Pacific"  On tho  Eyldqnci)  On llio  Lvldqnca  Happy  Days  Shirley  Movln'  On  Movln'  On  On Iho  Evidence  On Iho  l;v|donco  \'va Got  A Sncrol  Good  Tlmni  Hawaii  Flvo-O  John Allen  Cnmoron1  Humphrey  llo(Kirt  Mary  A��|or  Flnluy  & Co.  Look who's  Hero  Movloi  "F. Scott  Fll��(j<��rald  und tha  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Flnlay  A Co.  Look who's  Horo  MASH  MASH  One Day  At A limn  ll'inond  Man  Hanged  Mnn,  Swltc  Swltc  Swltc  Switch  Comploto  Borno  alto  Lq��t  of  Iho  Ool  lei"  City  ot Annoli  City of  Anoloi  Victor  Borno  Kluhnnln  Klohanlo  Swllch  Swltcti  Swllch  Swllch  Switch  Switch  Switch  All In  llio family  Owon  Marshall  Nowi  Nowi  lobt  nal  fl  Nowi  Nowi  Movloi  "Death  Nowi  Nowi  twilfjht  Show  Nowi  Nowi  Now*  Now.  Nowi  Nowi  Mod  Sqti'id  Nnwt  Nowj  Nowi  Now��  Owon  Marshall  Mnv|oi  "Conl'd  Movloi  "And So  Thoy Wore  Married"  to  SI. tot  Mary"  Con! \t  Jonlahl  Snow  Jpnloht  Show  Movloi  "Ony  Docolyori"  Cont 'a  Mod  Movlo i  Sqiind  Movlo |  Cont'd  "Two  Gnntlnmon  Shnrlno"  Cont M  Cont '<l  ^ont'.l  ion I'd  [  HOMECOOKING * NOVELTIES  MYSTERY PARCELS * HAMPER DRAWS  It. Elphinstone  Chapter 65  EASTEEtH STAR  JULY 3  ifiasejiSc Hall. Roberts Creek  2 pm to 4 pm  Adultt:75c  To all of the customers and friends,  we made while owners of Sechelt  Jewollors, I would like to extend ai  sincere thanks on behalf of myself,  and my late husband, Low. At the  same time, I would liko to take this  opportunity   to    wish    the    nowi  ownors every success.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  J|l> COZY CORNER CAMERAS  Vi .���-���-��� \     * comoro ond darkroom *uppH��s * ropolrs  photoflnlshlng * passport picture* * custom silk screening  886-7822 Gibsons  BESIDE BUS DEPOT  Sotice to Roberts Creek Resident^  Change of  Garbage Collection Date  Due to the July 1st Statutory Holiday, garbage in the  Roberts Creek area (Cemetery to Provincial Park Site)  willbe picked up on Wednesday, June 30, 1976.  IMri.] A.G.Pr��til*y  Socrotary-Troanuror r '  , x.  /  Tf  ::  :l.  )  j  f  <.  l  !  I  <  t  1  r  *  \  Y  v     1   '  'La   *  J  '   A  < > ,  PagcB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Jane 30,  1976  Now that summer has arrived, the wild  berries are starting to rigen, vegetables in  our gardens are growing tall and supermarkets are offering plentiful supplies of  fresh produce. Our thoughts therefore turn to  preserving nature's bounty for use during the  less productive winter months.  Home canning of food is a popular and  economical method of preserving fruits and  vegetables. Many people derive great  satisfaction from having a well-stocked  cupboard of home canned foods to use  throughout the year. With this in mind, the  June '76 issue of Consumer Reports presented  an anyalysis of the various pressure canners  that are available on the market today. The  ratings and recommendations of the best  canners to buy will prove useful to anyone  planning a purchase of canning equipment. If  you do not have access to the article (entitled  Pressure Cahners), a written request td the  Vancouver Public Library, 750 Burrard is all  that is needed to obtain a Xeroxed copy.  But take note and beware! The Consumer  Reports article also includes a section of How  To Can Food Safely in which consumers are  advised to increase pressure and reduce  cooking time when canning foods at home.  Both the U.S. Department of Agriculture and  the Food and Drug Administration have  , Issued a press release that questions the  recommendations made in this section. The  USDA and FDA recommend that until the  Consumer Reports recommendations are  "scientifically determined to be adequate to  assure destruction of microorganisms,"  consumers who can food at home should  continue to rely on the standard pressure and  cooking time recommendations established  by competent processing authorities. The  agencies have contacted the publisher of the  magazine and requested an opportunity to  review "any data to support such a broad  reduction in processing"..  Consumer Reports was concerned that  overprocessing tends to turn canned foods  mushy. It is also true that the high temperatures over the relatively long canning  period does destroy some nutrients. But, a  greater risk than mushy food of fewer  nutrients is the chance that spoilage  organisms will not be killed if the food Is not  processed for the correct time and at the right  temperature. The most important aim in  canning Is to kill any Clostridium botulinum  spores present in the food. The botulinum  Can't grow when air is present but when there  is no air (as ln a vacuum sealed can) the  spores multiply and emit a poisonous waste.  This waste is n toxin tliat Is fatal when consumed unless diagnosed immediately. The  snores can't be killed by ordinary boiling  temperatures (212 degrees F). A temperature  of nt least 240 degrees F. Is needed to destroy  the organism, and thut means canning under  pressure which raises tho temperature to the  desirable lovel.  Too short a cooking time or too low  pressure or a combination of these two can  result ln Incomplete destruction of the spores.  In tho last 50 years tho majority of botulism  coses have been attributed to errors ln homo  canning. That Is why the FDA nnd the USDA  nro warning consumers against relying on  Consumer Reports' advice of reduced  cooking time,  So whnt "competent authorities" should  wo follow when home canning? Tho USDA  lias available publications on tho home  canning of fruits, vegetables, pickles,  relishes, moat and poultry. The times and  temperatures recommended In these  publications have boon scientifically tested ln  laboratories nnd have proven to be safe nnd  effective ovor tho years; Write to:  U.S. 'Department of Agriculture  Publications, ,  Washington, D.C. 20250.       '-  for:  HCl-fl Homo Canning of Fruits and  Vegetables.  11(1-02 Making l'lolilcs and Kell.-ihes nt  Home.  11(1-1011   Homo   Canning   of   Mont   nnd  Poultry.  The Canadian government has a recently  revised, free publication on home canning.  Write to:  Information Division,  Canada Dept. of Agriculture,  Ottawa, KIA 0C7.  for:   No.   1560   Canning   of   Fruits   and  Vegetables 30pp 1975.  B.C. Tree Fruits Ltd., Kelowna, B.C. has  published a guide to home canning without  sugar. Sugar is not a preservative and has  nothing to do with the actual canning process.  Use the government guides for processing  times but leave out the sugar as explained in  the brochure.  Afterthoughts: 1. It used to be thought that  tomatoes, being high acid foods, could be  safely processed in a boiling water bath.  Experts are now advising that these too be  pressure canned. This is because many  varieties of generally high acid foods are now  low in acid. The lack of acid could allow the  botulin toxin to form. It is impossible to tell at  a glance what the acidity of a food is. So  pressure can your tomatoes ��� don't boil  them.  2. As I mentioned earlier, the high temperatures and long cooking times required for  canning does result in a loss of some  nutrients. Reducing temperatures or cooking  time to avoid such losses is just too risky. If  you are .concerned with nutrient loss during  canning,' why not try freezing your produce?  Freezing does not have the same destructive  effect on vitamins as pressure canning does.  My address is P.O. Box 1186, Sechelt. I  welcome your comments or questions.  From the pulpit  By PASTOR GERRY FOSTER  Last time we considered a question that  was directed to Jesus which asked: "Who are  you, ariyway?", and we discussed His reply.  We noticed that Jesus made certain claims as  to who He was. This week the situation is  reversed as we look at another question  recorded in the gospels.  Hero Jesus asks His disciples, "Who do  you say that I am?" Jesus has told us who He  is, now He asks us whether or not we believe  it. "What do you think of the claims I have  made? The ball Is ln your court. What do you  say? Jesua awaits your reply.  When Ho asked the question He was told  that some were saying John the Baptist;  others were saying Elijah; and still others,  Jeremiah or one of the prophets. But Peter,  one of Christ's first followers, replied, "you  arc tho Christ, the Son of tho living God." His  answer Is a classic ahd In tho language of  today wo would soy, right on Peter, right onl  And wo notice that Jesus fully agrees to  Peter's statement. But what Is your reply?  This question should bo given top priority in  your life for your answer will have eternal  consequences. As someone has said, "What  think ye of Christ is the test, you cannot be  right In tho rest, unless you think rightly of  Him".  "Whnt do you say that I am?" Jesus asks  you. You owe It to yourself to answer this  question. Pray nbout your reply. What will  your answer bo? It Is your move,  CONSTRUCTION projects are taking  place all over the Sechelt school district.  Here workmen Andy Dube, left, Norman  McKay and Roy Taylor pour cement at  the site of the addition to Langdale  school. This week the four portables in  front of Elphinstone Secondary are to be  moved to new locations. Schools will be  painted over the summer. Construction  will start soon at Sechelt Elementary  while work progresses at Sechelt Junior  Secondary. Repairs are being done to  Gibsons annex and several other  projects are being undertaken over the  summer, including the new elementary  school on Pratt Road.    ���Timesphoto  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Relnhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Toes. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 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.  OMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasto,*  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 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  1               SUNSHINE COAST  I                GOSPEL CHURCH  JDavis Bay Rood at Arbutus  Davis Bny  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Paitor C Drlobarfl  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat, 2:30 pm  HOUR OP WORSHIP - Sat, 4:00 pm  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Evoryono Wolcomo  For  information  Phono  885-97SO  883-2736  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  8R6-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9:45 nan.  MonilnK Worship Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study ��� 7:00 p.m.  livening fellowship ��� 7 p.m.  2nd A. 'Itli Sunday of every month,  Pastor: F. Nnpora  ���   885-9905  A Father's Day wine and checso pnrty was  enjoyed by the extended euro patients at St.  Mnry's Hospital.  Each patient was given a rose bouton-  nlcro,  Entertainment for the party wns provided  by Debbie Mlddlcton nnd her sisters. Their  song und dnnce routines wero enjoyed by nil  present nt tho party.  Tho party wns hosted by Uie Indies of the  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary.  St Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt  Service Every Sunday  8:30 u.iii. ami .10 n.m.  The H��v. IN .J. (Jodkin,  883-2640  ���h  11  MKififfiliil^i^^^fi^^^F  SMOKED PORK  Olympic Brand lb  Olympic Brand  bulk or 1 lb. pkgs Ib.  Fresh lb.  SSINB MIradt Whip 32 w.':.  *���  iHES ^Hamburger ��IM liog ��0reen 12 oz.   i  CHUP.-s�� :........: ',' i  H,JP��iSH libby's,14 ��s��   If BEANS ybby>$14oz..;   f ELS libby's Scott twin pack   win urn t������will i mmiimmmKmmmmnmmmmmmmmnmmmmmmmm  BAKERY SPECIALS  m buns 6tor8Sc  HOLEWHEAT BREAD Homestyie ie oz "*c  i Pack 7 oz..  4-3%     gy&c  oz. pkg.   *  FROZEN FOODS������ ���  ORANGE JUICE York 12 oz. ;..;....:.........���........  CORN KERNELS York....... 2 ib J  i      ���  TOOT COFFEE i ib. pkg.  WMY;'l!lA^Aftik���.' , ,   PEKFEX BLEACH m oz.  I., i.% . .�� ,  (BRA^QE JUICE Ubby's unsweetened 48 oz.  HlP'tOWIIfiS^^^:^,,',';:,:,, '  l,i    * V't Y'   -       J    ,   U    i   ,   A   ,        u  ll        I,  PAPER NAPKINS scott go  ' x     >   y    > a  <        ,,   *  tt41��f*****,ni!V****ir��'*��***#��,*#����'**|i��**�� ��� 4 ����� * �� ��� t. * fc <  '.���,.' .   .  'f.li'YVf Y;   \\j  JLJ.''feJMU.        i     'I      .    I ' "  I'         ' ki             Win'                                 i  ��ilniniii��m��ni��iniiiiMwiiiii('��niu��iii)iinniHiiiiii����i,iMiiii,iri inmliiHii, nimnii   /.  for  California  Canada No. 1   B.C. Hot House  Canada No. 1... lb.  Imported lb.  Closed Thursday, July 1st Open Friday, July 2nd (9 to 9), Saturday, July 3rd (9 to 6)  '  'III Mil"���If l^i n. ���. .ir hur* I ~^^_^^MM__  _ .    ^_^ ^^���^.���, . _        .        , ..   . .   ..   , .       .  7\_ .-'j.wtig&.nr,^-**",,* ."���������a.vj^r," t*".tiw*-/ 7-?��'��� ��� ~,rf��"��� ��� .*".A>-����� :* - ���*.*"  -*Pv  / iu \<m___\*k   f ,��*���  '.",**.,   _,   ' |    j. V*   *��*aL�� ���   i-    .MrSA'   t I I   ^-M- V***' , J*. Vfcj"* , ��� ���   -*    to*   ' *, ���" ������   *��� V    >  fea ���  7  i  J .y     M M m   M t _>V ^     V M ��� * \ ~ ^mJrni     * *��� M I  mT mf^11*^^ f      �� M   "*      *     ml t 1 ��� 11*  jj7 >?������'/ III    f       '\^ ^JT'   { f.Ttn*\     ���'(�����/ If /��r*t If ^jr..���.r J   ���->ni!\.-;''  srafc*S5i��*5SE��S3�� -���������...-' r.%s.Jl I MAIL   WAY   ULIM I lit:,   bttntLI M/> .;.-,,   5-\           ��� *.   , ���  fc.;i:i",.,-?��^���,;, ~K:,"r.-,��V. ww ...^^_^�����_....���*:m^rg:RT:;rerr;y.-OT,mnTffis.Tm^ ���....'. ���>���,--.. >.... J~~~���.-  -.  Phono 885-2025  885-9812 Mont Dopt.  Wo Itcsorvo Tho Right To Limit Quantities  885-9823  Bakory


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items