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The Peninsula Times Jul 30, 1975

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BENDEfl HARBOUR. B C,J >     -  '
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BOATS - CAMPING*FACILITIES;- CM#*
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MARINA -883-2757   «   CAFE 983-2296
COMMONWEALTH
204 West tyth
VANCOUVER, B.C*
V5Y - I.K-S
HICROPILM
Ave,
Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon.-Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek-
Wilson Creek, Selma Pork, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrtv, Madeira Park, Garden" Boy% Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont
LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.
2nd Class Mail
Registration  No. 1142
Phone
885-3231
iJntpn -s-i?-"   Lobe1
This Issue 14 Pages—15c
It's fun to learn
•to swim the Red
Cross Water
Safety way.
When you swim,
swim with a.
buddy,
never alone.
Volume 12-No. 36
Wednesday, July 30,1975
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Wafting in the wings for the construction of Sechelt's sewers is a 250 unit
condominium development.
Stan James, president of Sechelt'
Lands Ltd., said in a telephone pbn-
versation his company has proposed to
Sechelt Council a 20 unit density per acre1
development on approximately 14 acres,
of land between Cowrie Street and the;
Boulevard just west of Trail Bay Mall.
He said the development would not
start until the village's sewers are'
completed. He has also offered to contribute a substantial amount to the cost
pf village's sewer installation. <»
, At a Sechelt Council meeting in June it was
.. announced that $252,00p or the cost of the $1,25
'million sewer project is attributable",to,
James' condominium project.
James' share of the sewer project cost was",
suggested by Dayton4 and Knight,',. the
engineering firm designing the sewer system,*
council was told. :\"
According to Alderman Norm Watson,
James has not put in an application to council
for approval in principle for the condominium,
development, i
"We have talked informally about the
development and he has asked us for a land
use contract because the 14 acres in question
are zoned for single family dwellings,"
Watson said.
."Although nothing is in writing, James'
banker has said the money for the development, will be made available when Sechelt
gets its sewer system," he said.
Watson said that because of the number of
people the condominium development will
add to the town population, James' is paying
a fair share of the treatment plant and outfall
costs. "It amounts to approximately 33 per
cent of the treatment and outfall cost."
Watson said the council would only consider high density housing for this area and
feels it will be good for the town if it is done
right.
James said each unit in the development
would sell for less than $30,000 and that most
units would be two bedroom and two
bathroom. "There would also be a swimming
pool."
Watson said the development would be
three stories high and would provide at a
lower cost the amenities that were in higher
priced developments.
James had originally approached council
with a proposal to build his own sewer sytem
for the development.
A young Sechelt man is dead
following what police described as a fall
from a vehicle.'
Gibsons RCMP said Fredrick Paul,
19, of Sechelt apparently fell from a
vehicle'at about 12:30 a.m.
His body was found about 11 a.m. the
following morning in a water-filled ditch
at the side of Highway 101 near Joe Road
in Roberts Creek.
PoUce said he apparently fell from a
vehicle while it was en route to Sechelt
and was either killed in the fall or
drowned in the ditch. Exact cause of
death has not been determined.
Police said foul play is not suspected.
The investigation continues.
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Dissatisfaction over prices and the quality .
of goods on the Sunshine Coast brought 14
area residents together last Thursday to form
a local consumers group.
Instigated by Gibsons resident Joe
Kampman this group of concerned consumers aired their grievances over prices
nnd quality and appointed three members to
a consumers committee.
Kampman was appointed the chairman of
the group and Adam McBrldo of Gibsons and
Gwen Robinson of Sechelt volunteered to
asslt Kampman,   . ,,
The cornmltteo will now organized major
public meeting for September where mem-*
bcrs of tho B.C. Energy Commission,
Automotive Retail Association, Consumers
Association of Canada will bo invited to,
speak,      ' ' i
Tho committee will also find put moro
about tho Consumer Association of Canada to
seo If affiliation with It is In tho Interests of
_thojocnLconsumcrslgrP'«P.^r*a-..a^-^--*-
Kampman said he would like tho con-
Humor group to brunch In two directions.
First ho snld ho would like individuals who
have, or can develop, expertise In tlio arena of
energy, food, drugs, tho UIC and pensions, to
act ns a referral service.
"We need n nucleus of peoplo who can give
.out.tho proper contact phono number so
people can got nn Immediate answer to a.
specific problem, This might avoid getting
caught Ii. tlio red tape of somo of Vancouver's
burenucrnclo's, We'll know which 'Joo blow' In
Vancouver to get off his tyitt nnd do
something."
Kampinnj" said ho will approach tho
regional 'board to soo If thoy can offor
ji."jnl.«itunc«.Jnproviding. oKlcoYspnco„for„n„
referral service.
Second, Kampman snld the consumer
group could act as n prlco Investigation body,
or a group which could titimuluto |n-
vostlgatlon Into prices by other orgnnlxntlons,
Ho snld ho hopes the group can curry out
rcserirchinlo tho pricing of commodities hnd
act as u public watch dog,
The group' established trio', prices of
heating oil, gasoline and food as the main
areas requiring investigation,
Mrs. Agnes Labonte, school board trustee,
said she felt there was too much disparity
between Vancouver' prices and peninsula
prices.
"I don't mind a small difference in price
but a difference of five cents on a single can of
goods is unreasonable to me."
Although much of the discussion at the
meeting concerned the price and quality of
food sold In large retail stores, most of tho
aired concern was oyer gasolineprices,
Kampman suggested geography (of the
peninsula is, dictating what consumers pjj-y
for gas and ho Invited those i concerned to
write to the B.C. Energy Commission to
express their grievances. Kampman said ho
hopes this action will force tho commission,
Into looking ot tho retail gqs prices on tho
corist.; " ' '. " ',,.,' • ;','.,,'''■'
"there Is no legislation that says retailors
cannot charge what thoy want, Kairtpmnn
said.   (rti .,,„.,„„„ „.[„„,;(,.t„ij„„.„,w»„„,,„ «,„»»,,„,„.,,:„,
""""There"isip part of tlio Knorgy Act which
says retail gas prices cannot; bo Increased
without prior approval of tho commission, ho
said; lyit that part of the net lias,never boon
proclaimed.    ■■«■
Kampman snld tho enactment of this piece
of legislation is something tho commission
could look rit.
George Matthews, president of the Sechelt
Teachers Association, said the most 1m-
, portnnt function pf Uio group wns, "to mako
peoplo nwnro to the point whoro thoy would
monn enough to mnkq'morcbnnts stop using
the transportation excuse for high prices."
' Joan Douglas, B.C. development chairman for tho Consumers Association In
Canada, snld Inn telephone Interview last
• week thoronre 15 or lO^SrwiH "feonsumors'
groups around tho province tliat have affiliation wlUi tho CAC.
, "Tho needs ahd concerns of rural areas
nro different from urban areas, i^ocnl Issues
cnn be/aired -more clearly,"—
Before, tlio, next consumer meeting,
Kampman hopes to mnko a lot more people
angry enough about prices nnd quality of
goods to got Uiem active In a local consumer
movement.
SECHELT —Questionnaires concerning
the Sechelt Vicinity Study will be arriving at
some homes in the area this week. ~ -
, The* questiohnairinwuT be ^delivered % ,
mail to property owners in the area attempts
to determine what kind of an area residents
would like the area to become.
Although the questionnaire is being mailed
to property owners, input from all area
residents are invited and questionnaires will
be made available, according to study personnel.
The study includes the area from Sargeant
Bay to Browning Road and from Trail Bay to
Tuwanek. ' '
The Sechelt Vicinity Study consists of
Councillor Ted Dixon of Sechelt Indian Band,
Alderman Norm Watson of Sechelt Village,
Director Peter Hoemberg of electoral area B
and Director T. Frizzell of electoral area C.
The product of the study will be a community plan for the area, according to an
outline of the plan presented with the
questionnaire. The outline defines a community plan as, "a public outward statement
by local government about tho type of
community that is wanted (by the people
concerned in an area, and about how such a
community may be achieved. It is meant to
>be a guide both for future governmental
decisions and for individual decisions in the
•area."
The outline states how tho plan will bo
devised. .„.;.,;',1'»•''■.;»■ -•    , '■
The outline also states Uie goals and objectives of tho Indian band and Uie regional
district, '        ,   ,
The qncstionnalre has at] optional identification question. It then asks about the
person's role in tho community; l.o. property
owner, business ownors, renters, employed in
tho area; and bow' long a resident pf tho area.
Tho questlohootro also discusses tho Individual's attitudes toward' environment,
, community and services and amenities In tho
study nron, , '
Tlio Uilrd questions asks tho Individual
wliat ho dislikes about tho study area and tho
„ fourth, nsiks Iiow.ccrtnlnnrcaswould bo improved,
The fifth question a.ska about tho reaction
to the Indian band nnd regional board's prc-
stnted goals and objectives,
A two-phase expansion program has been
proposed for * St. Mary's. According to
hospital administrator Mrs. Ellen Bragg, the
proposed first stage was to increase the size
of essential services and the second phase
would see an increase in the number of,beds,
particularly in extended care.
Mrs. Bragg said, "The second floor was
completed in 1972. That added 35 beds, 20
extended cares and 15 others. At that time
there was no expansion of such things as X-
ray, laboratory, emergency, administration,
storage and dressing rooms.
"Also at that time, the staff was doubled.
What we have had since then is the staff
functioning in an area built for half that
number. That slows the function of the staff.
We added equipment at that time and there
was really no place to put it. That made it
awkward for working. It is' difficult for outpatients also with no'proper waiting areas,"
Mrs. Bragg said.
She pointed out, "There is nowhere for
daycare after surgery. Presently they are
placed op stretchers in a curtained off part of
emergency. ■       - -       %
"The proposal is to add to the service
areas to meet the current needs and at the
same time provide a shell for least expensive
additions to bring them to the 1981 need
level."
The 1981 level is the target for the
proposal. At that time, according to Mrs.
Bragg, population projections dictate that St.
Mary's should have 125 beds compared to the
present 71. The 1981 level should have 75 to 85
acute care beds and 40 to 45 extended care
beds.
"There is also a. need to expand food
services, laundry and linen and other things
ELLEN BRAGG
... outlines proposal
.a. -» > ' "a. 1>    / I lvHj'^^V *   -t- -,
by 1981. There is also a plan to develop a
central stores and a clinical data centre," she
said.
Phase one of the proposal would see 19,450
square feet added to the present first floor as
services are increased, if approved and on
schedule, construction should start in the fall
of 1976.
Phase two is for an additional 8,090 square
feet. If approved and on schedule, the design
for that part should start in January 1976, so
the construction of the first phase and design
of the second can be ongoing.
Mrs. Bragg said, "we have no way of
knowing now if this schedule is possible. It
will go ahead only if employment, materials
and the economics is right. The government
is presently reviewing the function program
.and may have some changes. Hopefully we
have made the function program as thorough
and functional as possible."
The program was prepared by Paul Smith
Associates of Vancouver who were chosen
from among five firms. It represents the
initial proposal including approximate time
charts and analysis of existing and projected
conditions both in the hospital and the
community.
"Before the final plans are drawn tm,"
Mrs. Bragg said, "the department heads will
all be requested for their ideas to be
presented in written form and reviewed with
the architect. Also we would like to visit a few
hospital and see if we can incorporate other
ideas. _(J
If the function program is approved, the
architect will begin sketch drawings to be
reviewed by the ^Wf. The ^hospital's three
consulting engineers^will;!then ^prepare
preliminary 'estunafes^arid'^velop the
working drawings for review by the staff and
the provincial government.
If they are approved, the call for tenders
should come in July 76 with all the work done
by June 77 if the project remains on schedule.
"While the construction is on, we can get
into a master plan and request approval for
construction on phase two. If that goes on
schedule, it is estimated contracts will be
called in the winter of 76-77.
Phase one will see the hospital expanded
northward while phase two will see construction on the basement flpor move southward.
> GIBSONS — This year's Sea Cavalcade is
shaping up nicely.
This week winners in the poster contest
were announced with Bruce Hamm of Gibsons taking first place. Second went to Slgrid
Stagma of Gibsons and Clifford Bob of
Langdale took third.
. Honorable mentions went to Lloyd
Mulligan/ iBoblfl 'Richards, Danny Dawe,
Dave1!: Schwindt, iBenhie Derby,f Gary
Knowles, Trudy Vidoy, Kim Alrpohd; Glinda
Kraus, Richard Conner, Ruth Madoc-Jones,
Nina Nygren, and Christine Campbell.,
Part of meSeaCavalcade activities will be
a $1,000 bingo in Roberts Creek Hall August 2.
Roger Douglas will be co-ordinating the
sabot races which will include a straight race
and a seamanship race where the boats must
be rigged as part of the race.
Side of beef raffle tickets arc now on sale.
Tugboat races will be in three
categories — over 500 horsepower, 301 to 500
horsepower, and 0 to 300 hor.sopower, There
wlllvals6.be trophies for best-decorated,
smallest and oldest (the oldest tug on the
1 North American' Coast will not be able to
attend, so this is wide open.)
Power boat competitions \ are coming
along.
Sunset ceremony will be held at 8 p.m.
Saturday night at Dougal Park. The cadets
will also march in the Sea Cavalcade parade.
Entries for Uie parade are to form up at
9:30 a.m. August'9 at Brothers Park. Parade
starts at 11 a.m. Entries are Invited from all
over.
Final judging for Miss Sea CaValcade la
tonight at Twilight Theatre In Gibsons at 7:30.'
Tickets at tho door.
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The flnnl question asks about property ^1*^;^ t r-v
owned In the area and nny development plans ■ ^tlS^*^_ ■' -J
for It, '      ■ I/S^-l1,/ ■ -\   "
Questionnaires arc to be returned to Box
800, Sechelt,      '    •
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Vandals made ono successful and ono
unsuccessful brenk In last Thursday night In
Gibsons.
™ "Tianr^
amount Of money from tho till uftcr tho
Uilevcs entered tho building through nn open
window. Tho owner of tho bakery entered tho
storo about 11 p.m. tho evening of tho break In
but saw nothing pttsnalr -
Bars Inaldo tho rear windows of Super*
Valu foiled vandals' attempts to enter tho
building after thoy broke tho window,,
Police bollcvo both Incidents Involved tho
snmo pooplo,
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ONE OF THESE six young ladles will bo tcstants are, from left, Miss ,Glbsons
chosen as Miss Sea Cavalcade in il\6 Firemen,Janet Belcher, Mlsa Pender
final judRlng tonight nt tho Twilight Harbour Lions Christine Clark. Miss
Theatre, The official crowning of. tho Sunnycrest Plaza Debbie Fiedler, Miss
new Miss Sen Cavalcade will bo during Legion • 109 Trncoy McDonald, Miss
tho Sea Cnvnlcado ceremonies. Con- Gibsons Kiwanis Karen Vaughn, ond
Miss Gibsons Lions Shelly Benson.
Tickets may * bo. purchased at the
Twilight Theatre. Evening Includes
Judging, skits, entertainment and a
movlo,
— Photo by C. Aboriiothy Squaringiy yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET 885-3359  Yup! I am back, or didn't you miss me?.  You want to know where I have been? Well,  everybody seemed to be on strike so I thought  that was the thing to do. But now, af ter.giving  the whole,situation a lot of serious thought, I  haye come to the conclusion that anyone who  gpes-on strike is just plain stupid. They never  gain back any raise' in pay that they might get  and they just don't think of our senior citizens  or other people on fixed incomes. Question:  how are they going to meet the high rise in the  cost,of living?  Talking'on the subject of senior citizens, if  two thousand people were to donate a dollar  and a half to the S.C. Branch 69 Sechelt, B.C.,  this particular group of wonderful people  would own their own hall completely, so why  not send a donation in care of Jim Derby,  RRI, Sechelt B,C. It is a nice feeling to have  helped someone. I, know, I feel good all the  time.  We took a day off. and went to a square  dance at Tall Timbers Camp Site on Van.  Island last week; but more about that next"  week. Boy, did we have fun; I must learn how  to square dance.  While we were away, there was a square ���  dance picnic right here on the Peninsula. I  just couldn't be in two places at once so a very  nice square dance couple of The Country  Stars, Hazel and Alf Smith, were kind enough  to do the following write-up for me, so here to  byline the rest of the column is the Smith's,  s typed by Hazel with Alf close by.  Saturday, July 19 Al Jacques and his  lovely wife, or Redrooffs Road hosted a  square dance picnic, held at their home on the  beach.  Dewiss Brown, caller from Powell River  (Rancho Ramblers) and his wife Nora came  down for the event. He brought all his PA  equipment and records so that we could  square dance.  Jim McPherson, caller from Vancouver,  (See-Saw Squares) and his wife Marg, also  were on hand.  Viv Pallot, caller from Vancouver (Bell.  Bouys) and his wife Mary also arrived in  their boat from Keats Island where they are  holidaying for the summer.  ..Harry Robertson, caller from Gibsons  (Country Stars) and his wife Deanna, were  also present to help with the calling.  The See-Saw Squares presented Dewiss  Browh, the caller from Powell River with a  nice new banner.  With four callers on hand to call, we had a  wonderful time. It was a beautiful day and  rhe Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 30,1075  \  /  *                  /  *                             j.  **"*  T  r.  t  A*  .  --       -  V  X  ^                  W  1  K  _                                                           I  a.  /  ���.   �����***  ���  i-  ' v\  a.  4  ���"n  /-                                    1  t                                      i  j  r                           -    ,,-a                               ������  w  \  "*  %.  >  1  a,        '  4     >+      *  >  >  a                    '   ,  *  t  ���  a       *  -V-a  t                                                         \  i  -a*  t  *���  ���4  *   4  they had lots of delicious food. They have  several barbecued salmon and lots of hot and  cold dishes. The picnic started before 12 noon  and went till 7 p.m. We stjUare danced most of  the afternoon. Some men pitched horseshoes  as well as a couple of women (that is the  ladies pitched horseshoes too) till the dancing  started. A few also went swimming.  Also, our local club from Sechelt to Gibsons, The Country Stars, had quite a few"  square dancers out for the picnic too.  Amongst those attending from the Country  Stars were, Harry (caller) and Deanna  Robertson, Alf and Hazel Smith, Jim and  Mary Wardrop, George and Em Flack, Gwen  Hicks, Lome and Elma Lovell, Tom and  Gladys Parishand, Sid and Lorraine Conroy.  To finish of f, it sounds as though all square  dancers had another great time and I thank  Alf and Hazel Smith for bringing in the facts  of another memory-filled square dance, so I  will now leave you with this thought in mind:  if you want to learn square dancing, get your  name in early this year. I thank you.  PENDER HARBOR'S entry in the  annual Nanaimo to Vancouver Bathtub  Race ran into a little trouble through no  fault of his own. At the start of the 150  boat race, Marty Knutson got separated  from his escort boat. Marty built the  boat himself, sponsored by businesses in'  the Pender Harbour area and plans to  give it .another try next year.  ��� Timesphoto by Jock Bachop  Electric power will he interrupted as foSGum:  Wednesday ��� August 6th, 1975 from 9:00 A.AA.  to 1:30 P.M. approximately, affecting Redrooffs  Road west of Cooper's Green, the highway, from  Cunningham's to and including the Halfmoon Bay  Service Station, and all of Trout Lake Road. This  outage is necessary to re-locate Hydro Poles  1      due to the   change  in   route   of the Sunshine  3      Coast Highway.  I '���. Hensch, Disfsict Manager  I B.C. Hydro and Power Authority  *  Use 'Times* AdBreifs to Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  i���  Happenings around the Harbour  FISHING DERBY  The Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary  derby will be held on August 2 between 8 am  and 8 pm and 8 am to 6 pm on August 3.  Entry tickets are two dollars and can be  obtained at stores, marinas or any member of  the Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary which  will receive the proceeds from the derby.  Othefrwise call Jean Prest at 883-9005 or 883-;  2647.  Prizes for the top three salmon are one-  hundred, fifty and twenty five dollars. Ten  dollars goes for the largest cod; There will be  hidden weight prizes of a flotation jacket,  fishing net and Imperial Oil products.  Draw prizes include two certificates for  groceries worth fifteen and $10 respectively,  a take out order from Colonel Flounders and a  set of tumblers. - ��� ��� ���  . u-.TheiWeigh in is atjthe whar|$n Irvine's  Landing and the prizes will.be awarded at 6  pm August 3.  Posters for the derby were done by  students of Madeira Park Elementary school  under the direction of Vern Wishlove.  President pf the Hospital Auxiliary, Jean  Paterson, is hopeful of a good turnout of  sports fishermen.  FINAL JUDGING  Miss sChristine Clark, Miss Pender Har-  Jock Bachop 883-9056  bour Lions, is one of the young ladies under  scrutiny., tonight as..the judges make their  final decision in the quest for a Sea Cavalcade  Queen. ���  Gibsons Twilight Theatre is the locale and  it is hoped Pender Harbour residents turn out  to root for their candidate.  RECENT VISITORS  Joe and Sheila McCann had visitors  recently.  Terry and Billie Stubbert of Coquitlam had  a most enjoyable visit and Terry, who used to  work with Joe in Vancouver, even caught a  salmon. The Stubberts were so pleased an*  excited about the beauty of this area, they  could well be future residents.  SUMMER PROGRAM  The   program   conducted   by   Sharon  Williams has now addejtj soccer to tiielist of .���  sports taught.        '"'"'' !   "   '  ! .*  Interested youngsters are invited to attend  at 3:30 pm at the Pender Harbour Secondary  School each Wednesday.  LOCAL GIRL MARRIES '  Doreen and Ray Lee are very happy to  announce the^ marriage of their eldest  daughter Carol to John Short of Vancouver.  The wedding took place in Vancouver on  July 23.  HANGING near tho front door of nn old  farmhouse wns this. Now anyone cnn see  that it's n light wooden paintbrush typo  hatlUlo with 15 round leather thongs  hanging from it, but the question Is,  'What is It colled and what is or was It,  used for?' Any readers knowing Is asked  -lo^ivTTir6"TrniM~'iTcHll at 0115-3231.  Ouossos soTar ihcludo fly "swattor;  clothes brush, carpet bontor ami  mnrrrlngu partner benter,  ~ Timesphoto  Three weeks ago Judge Ian C. Walker told  17-year-old Peter Defouw to go home and  prepate for jail after he had pleaded guilty to  numerous driving violations.  Last week he appeared in court for sentencing. Defouw received 30 days In  provincial jail for driving while Impaired, not  stopping for police and driving while his  llcenco was under suspension on both Juno 28  and July 3. For driving without Insurance on  both days ho wns fined a total of $500,  Judge Walker said being stopped twice for  tho same offense in such a short period of  tlmo showed a total disregard of responsibility and that Jnll scorned to bo the only  wny ho would gain some respect for tho law.  He said, "I know lt Is not easy for.you, but  for the rest of your llfo you will remember If  you don't liavo a licence, you don't drlvo,"  IMPAIRED DRIVING  On June 21 Sylvia Julian struck a  pedestrian with tho car sho was driving at  Uio cornor of tho reserve rond nnd Highway  101 In Socholt.  The court wns told tliat nt tho tlmo of the  accident shesaid sho had hnd nothing to drink  but a breathalyzer test given to her by pollco  at tho tlmo showed sho lind a blood-alcohol  level of .24 por cont, Tlio logo! maximum for  driving Is .08 per cont.  Sho pleaded guilty to Impnlrcd driving and  wns fined $50 nnd given probntlon for 18  months, ,  After looming thnt sho hnd been nt a pnrty  Uio night before, Judgo Wnlkor sold ho could  hnvo llttlo sympathy for someone with two  children, who wns on wolfnro nnd who spent  tho evening drinking.  The women that wns hit received minor  Injuries, court wns told.  THEFT  Danlol Rnthbonc of Secholt received a ono  your suspended sentence nfter pleading  guilty to a charge of theft over $200, The  torms of his probation will bo sot by tho  probation officer.  Tho court wns told thnt nfter HnUibono luui  failed to borrow the tools ho needed to work  on his truck on May 15 ho stole a sotof tools  valued at $350 from a locnl inecluinlc. Tho  tools hnd been sitting outside a shod.  Crown Prosecutor Janet Prouso said  Ruthbono und a Juvenile had hidden tho tools  In tho bush and thou picked thorn up In a truck  iwiiMrmmitvmimmmm  mmmmimmsxsismm.  $UH$8ggglE fcOIST iifSBMIl. BIBSTESSCT  i  I  Effective immediately sprinkling will be permitted only during the following hours:  ^MONDAYrWEDNESIIAYrnilDAV^'---'  (a) All Waterfront properties  (b) Cowrie Street/ Sechelt  MOND. & WED.���7 a.m.-10 a.m.  7 p.m. - 9 p.m.  FRI. ���7.. a.m...-10 a.m.  (c) Wakefield Road  (d) Norwest Bay Road ^- West Side  (e) Rosamund Road ��� West Side  (f) Langdale, all streets ���West Side  (g) Whitaker Road ��� Davis Bay  TUESDAY, Y��9U��tSMY, SATURDAY  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES NOT TUES. & THURS.  LISTED ABOVE  ��� ���-���    P  v-*��-   -.���- -,n ^*w*  W$AT.���7jLm..-10a.m.  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY is permitted on each property.  WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDEb, PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER.  G. Dixon  Works Superintendent  ���������  a  ���7 a.m.  7 p.m.  10 a.m.  9 p.m.  3��aw��iM^  ����ii��^^  two days later. Three weeks later he was  caught with them.  Police said Rathbone had never been a  problem to the community and he had no  previous convictions.  STRUCK TREE  On July 21 tho truck Robert Thorburn of  Gibsons was driving left the pavement on  Highway 101 and struck a tree shortly after ho  left tho Peninsula Hotel. The truck was  totalled,  He pleaded guilty to an Impaired driving  charge and was fined $350 and given six  months probation. A breathalyzer test given  at the time revealed ho had a blood-alcohol  percentage of .10,  The court wns told Thorburn drank six or  seven beers and three or four hard drinks.  In 1070 Thorburn had been convicted of  criminal negligence nnd for driving with a  blood'alcohol content over ,08, tho court was  told. ,  OVER .08  John Crcrnr of Gibsons nlmost bneked Into  a pollco cruiser on Gower Point Road on tho  evening of July 0.t The court- was told tho  pollco had to rovorso out of Crernr's wny ns  ho attempted to bnck into a drlvoway to turn  around,  Crcrnr lost his licence for 30 dnys and wns  fined $200 after pleading guilty to driving with  a blood-nlcohoj content over ,0(1 per cont. Ills  blood-alcohol reading was .13 per cont,  Crcrnr told tho court ho hnd four drinks  before ho wns stopped by tho police.  , Judge Walker told Robert McMuldroch's  defense counsol thnt his court wns not a  divorce court after tho counsel hnd asked  Walker to bar McMuldroch from tho  Peninsula as part of a conditional discharge  for causing a disturbance.  McMuldrock told tho court ho got very  drunk after a "not-uncommon*' fight with bin  ~ wife and ho vaguely remembers arguing with  a boy who claimed McMuldroch threatened  him.  McMuldroch snld ho had a drinking  problem,  - Judge Walker" sold ho proposed �� conditional discharge because bo believed this  was not an Isolated drinking clinrgo, Ho was  given ono yoar probntlon,   "  :        I  I II'is,  si. - ~i.  Inflation Is repudiation,  A style that really takes you back,  At a price that won't set you back*  * Clastic Modltorranoan Styling  * Romoto Control  * Fully automatic color, tint, flno tuning  * Cablnotry by Dollcraft  * Autumn Oak finish  * Supor-modular 100% solid stato  * External Speaker Jack '  PHOTO EYE ��� ad|usts to room light.  ELiB CTROHOMB  . . , an added degree of excellence.  26" COLOR  .Mi  (2)  U  &DM  _  iibsons  r\r  JV  Phone S85-7333 I. ,���,..  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  There will be a bingo night at the Welcome  Beach Hall on Wednesday, August 6 at 7:30  p.m.  The sons and daughters of the late Peter  Meuse are scattered far and wide across  Canada and when they all recently got  together at Port Alberni for a reunion, it was  for first time in fifty years.  Roland Meuse, with h|s wife Trudy and  their 11 year old son Michael, flew from Nova  Scotia; Merrill Meuse, with his wife Lois flew  from Prince Rupert; Jerry Meuse arrived  : .irom West Vancouver and Evelyn Pallant  ���from Halfmoon Bay and they all met at the  fbome of their sister. Aline Devereux in Port  Alberni. Roland and his family had flown to  c|Calgary to take in the stampede and they  Iwere met there by the Bill Pallants who en.-  .fjoyed a feast of Nova Scotia lobsters which  JiRoland had brought with him. They all drove  'through the Rockies and after stopping for a  ,psit with relatives in the Okanagan, stopped  ]for a few days at Halfmoon Bay to try the  |ishing, before joining the rest of the family at  Port Alberni.  There was a grand party tp celebrate the  25th wedding anniversary of Roland and  Trudy and again there was a feast of fish, but  this time halibut and crab brought by Merrill  from Prince Rupert. Bill Pallant had, not  joined the reunion at Port Alberni but stayed  behind in Halfmoon Bay to try for a big fish  for Roland to take back to Nova Scotia. Unfortunately, but the time he hooked into a  nice 21 pounder, it was jut too late to get it  to Roland and his family whe were flying  home direct from Victoria. Some old time  residents pf Halfmoon Bay will remember  Merrill's wife as Lois Minish, a teacher at the  Halfmoon Bay school around 1950.  And talking of fish, there have been a few  good sized springs taken aroiiitd the area  recently. Pat Beaven landed a fighting 35  pounder after playing it for an hour.  Don Radcliffe has been making his debut  as a television star. He appears in the Gillette  Sports show on Channel 12 at 6:15 p.m. on  Thursdays when he gives some hints On how  to fish for salmon and demonstrates his new  invention, a fibreglass .bait box which, he  claims, will keep herring alive indefintely.  Mrs. Don Radcliffe, accompanied by her  daughter Tara, flewhome to visit her  parents, Mr .and Mrs. Arthur Jones who live  on the Isle of Anglesea, just off the north coast  of Wales. She visited a sister in Co. Dublin  and had a reunion with a friend she had not  seen since they were in Montreal together in  1969. They had a great visit recalling how  they and two other friends had bought an old  Chrysler for $100 and drove it on a 10,000 mile  trip through the U.S. and Mexico.  Mrs. Radcliffe also made a tour over the  huge Wylfa nuclear power station on the Isle  of Anglesea where she had worked as a  secretary before leaving for Canada. During  their visit, Tara was christened at the  Methodist chapel where all the members of  the Jones family have been christened.  The most colourful and joyous spot along  * the Redrooffs Road on July, 19 was undoubtedly Sandford Dene, where Alan and  Marguerite Jacques entertain 50 square  dancers from Burnaby, Vancouver, Powell  River, Gibsons and Sechelt. Four clubs  participated and four callers gave an interesting variety to the occasion. Callers  were Jim McPherson of the Seesaw Club of  Burnaby Community Centre, Viv Pallot of the  Jericho Bell Buoys, Dewiss Brown of the  Rancho Ramblers of Powell River and Harry  Robertson of the Sunshine Coast Country  Squares. Dancing was on the lawn in a  pleasant selling between the house and the  sea and was followed by a picnic supper. .  The Jacques'houseguests who assisted the  hostess were Les and Wynne Jacques of S.  Burnaby, Ruth and John Benman of the  Seesaw Club and Alan's sister, Doreen  Gatland.  The afternoon was an entirely new experience for four other guests who came from  Mexico and who had never seen square  dancing except on television. They were Irma  Corona of Orizaba and Aurora MTZ del C.  Caballero of Mexico City, who was accompanied by her two daughters, Aurora and  Fernanda. Senora Corona first visited B.C.  nine years ago as an exchange guest.  On July 12, Joan Cunningham gave a  surprise party at tho Patio Gardens in honour  of tho 45th wedding anniversary of her  parents, Art and Ena Armstrong.  This year's most popular holiday trip Is to  Alaska and Bill Sexton and five of his friends  decided to travel there in their own boats. Mr.  Sexton's boat is the 26 ft. June Bug III and his  friend Bill Brims took his 23 ft. boat, They had  a fairly uneventful Journey north except for a  delay at Cascade Harbour waiting for quiet  waters across Queen Charlotte Sound,  Arriving at Skagway, they took a sightseeing flight which gave them a bird's eye  vlow of Qlaclor Bny. Thoy flow low nnd lind  most spcctnculnr vlows of tho glnclors. Thoy  woro very much Impressed with a rido on the  Tukon and Whlto Pass Railway to Bennett  I.akQ.  i As usual at this tlmo pf yoar, hostesses arc  busy entertaining their families nnd friends.  Mrs, Bruno Dombroskl hns hnd a visit from  hor undo and aunt, I<connrd and May Morris  of Broadstnlrs, Kent, Englnnd, Thoy were  most Impressed with B.C, nnd rented a  camper so thoy could got around nnd see  somo of It, After vl.sItlnK a relative In Victoria, they drove through the Cnrlboo to  ���by Mary Tinkley  Prince George and through the Rockies.  Spending a vacation at the home of Alan  and Joan Mackereth is their eldest son'Bill,  with wife Kaye and two year old son David,  from Houston, west of Prince George.  Mr.and Mrs. Hugh McPhalen are enjoying  the company of their three greatgrandchildren, Suzanne, John and Sam, who  are accompanied by their parents, John and  Dianne Morgan of Cranbook.  Guests at the Jack Halford home have  been'Jack's sister, Jean Ackery of Vancouver  and his nephew and niece Bill and Sharon  Halford with son Don, all of Vancouver.  Vacationing at the Don Ross cottage are  Don's sister, Hilda and Nell Ross of Vancouver. Nell Ross has been visiting Redrooffs  for over thirty years.  The Peninsula Times  PageA-3  "Your one stop  career shopping centre  99  UNIFORM CENTRE  ��� 134 W. 16th, North Van.  [1/2 block West of Lonsdale]  Featuring Fashionable Men's  and  Women's Career Apparel   by  Canada's  Foremost Uniform Manufacturers.  SECHELT ��� Peninsula Centre NDP Club  have chartered the luxury, vessel 'Malibu  Princess' for a cruise to Gabriola Island,  Saturday, August 30.  "The Nanaimo NDP Clubs are holding a  third anniversary picnic there on that day,  and it is our intention to join them," a club  spokesman said.  The price of the ticket will include a  salmon barbeque, free ice cream, pop, and  tea and coffee both at the picnic and on board.  Rosemary Brown and several of the cabinet  ministers'have been invited to board the ship  in Vancouver on its way to Davis Bay. There  will be music and dancing during the trip.  "The president wishes to apologize on  behalf of the executive for the unavoidable  cancellation of the July 20 meeting. During  the summer meetings will not be held on a  regular basis but ail members will be informed of date, time and place," the  spokesman said.   About 2.4 million acres of forest have  been burned annually in Canada during the  last 10 years.  ��LAB COATS  ��JACKETS  ��SHIRTS  ��PAUT SUITS  ��DRESSES  ��TOPS  All Fabrics  Nurses  Receptionists  Waitresses  Beauticians  Technicians  Domestics    All Colors  for:  Physicians  Interns  Pharmacists  Veterinarians  Baiters  Dentists  All Sizes  Laboratories  Bartenders  Bakers  Bus Boys  Mechanics  Cooks  THE LARGE Search and Rescue  helicopter from CFB Comox made a stop  in Gibsons recently, the start of a mercy  flight. The helicopter touched down on  the sand in Gibsons Harbour to pick up  Mrs. Katherine Mason of Vancouver.  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I II  SI, ...��� Jg��  iftffn.,i^>aai>ja-atoWi��v.  s Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 30,1975  -���jp   ^^��wWTHhj       Mf^l��*t    ���T*"'?T *y^*H >l*^mtoi*j^l^jn*'***im--rm<*,vmmmnmimwilli0*+imi"��������'  1 "'-a,     >^ '       -       "   - '    4  ��� J**\f\. .       ������" 1     >     .   .  .  - *��� t a.  1 ai* "--s" saV V- I   ..,  The Peninsula*^^  pon Morberg, Managing Editor  f�� ijwii^iwliipilffi^pqf<[ 1,111^1] jl^lp^ffj^  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  evety  other right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  "* -K}  if      v  * larfa   ���  -��-.��  m\w&m  0  &  The whole purpose of punishment is to act as a deterrant to breaking the law ���  both for the lawbreaker and the non-lawbreaker. The whole secret to the success  and controversy in this matter is to make the punishment fit the crime, given all the  extenuating circumstances.  In Sechelt provincial court for the past few weeks violators of the sport fishing  laws of this country have been receiving $25 fines and their equipment returned to  them after they have been convicted of exceeding fishing limits. This past week the  fine was raised to $50 but seized fishing tackle was still returned to the offender.  The daily salmon limit for sport fishermen is four and a fishing line with more  than one lure cannot be used. The maximum penalty for violators is $1000 and loss of  equipment.  Commercial fishermen who break fishing laws more often than not, lose a $1000  worth of gill nets. Of course the sport fisherman cannot possibly do the damage a  commercial fisherman can, but it wouldn't take mtany sport fishermen to pull the  same number of fish from the water as one commercial fisher.  No matter whois over fishing their limits, the crime is still a violation against all  the people. Fishing limits were set up for everyone. Limits are there to protect the  stock of fish and ensure a constant source of supply in the future.  Violating fishing limits does not have the immediacy or impact of somebody  getting drunk and running down a pedestrian, and therefore doesn't demand the  same penalties.  But the penalty should still be high enough to act as a deterrent to all fishermen  overfishing their limits. A $25 or $50 fine obviously does not do it.    1~  It is discouraging for the handful of federal fisheries officers who patrol this coast  to bring a violator to court knowing the fine will be minimal and the fishing tackle  will be returned.  By increasing the penalty for overfishing limits a better deterrent would not only  be established but the morale of hard working fisheries officers would also be increased. '���S  Loss of equipment should be mandatory and the violator should be allowed to  pick his own fine. Fifty dollars for the first fish over limit, $100 for the second, $150  for the third and so on, up to the maximum fine.  It wouldn't take lqng before a trip to court would be more than a small inconvenience and indignity for the sport fisherman caught violating the fishing limits  of the province.  ���a".-  (     i��t ->'*"^&  -���   '.^^t-T^ -a  ---as��J-s>    "����� j     ���* -"?  *            1  ,        i  �����     1  o  by Don Morberg  A FEW WEEKS AGO when we were  having summer, there chanced into our  possession a salmon of goodly proportions.  We reacted by unearthing a hibachi and  proceeding to proffer the salmon as a burned  offering.  A number of close friends were invited,  some wine was consumed, much salmon was  eaten and a splendid time was had by all.  At the end of the magnificent feast, a good  deal of salmon remained still in the  aluminium foil in which it was cooked. That  was removed into the house and the  assembled company decided to go for a walk  onto the beach.  Egor remained in the yard.  Egor, for those who don't know, is my dog.  Such a dog like that has never walked the face  of the earth. Egor is the paradoxical dog what  ever harassed a fire hydrant. Egor can at one  minute have all the grace, charm and intelligence imaginable and the next instant be  standing there in her dog dish with Dr.  Ballards squishing between her toes.  We have a fence at the back of our  property. It doesn't have a latch on it, but  closes by being in close proximity to the  adjoining structure. Egor can open the gate  by hitting It with her front paws. We have to  give her credit for that.  Getting back to the fish story, the last  person out of the house pulled the door tight  but not tight enqugh for the latch to click.  Apparently while we were gone, Egor hit  the door with her paws and open It flew,  revealing the kitchen and the salmon, .still In  Its tin foil on tho counter.  When wo got back, we wcro greeted by a  happy, smiling, playful, stuffed Egor.  So I was lamenting the passing of tho  salmon recently and overheard by the critter  which sired Egpr, on Thursday I got a letter  from him. Tuk Tuk, Egor's faihor, belongs to  tho Robinson family. Such, a'bigger,' uglier  dog'you never seen.  The letter said:  "To that Dog-gone Editor:  "Some months ago I entrusted to your  care my first born. This beautiful young  daughter of mine was named Sacha ��� a  name chosen after much deliberation between her Mother and I.  "I said nothing when you, without a  moments hesitation, changed,.,her name to  Egor; Isaid nothing when you referred to her  as a half dog-half walnut. I told myself that it  takes some editors a long time to appreciate  real quality.  "However, I can be silent no longer when I  read your remark about her intelligence-  quote "Has the working IQ of a doughnut." It  makes me realize that I was remiss in not  teaching her to bury editors.  In closing, Mr. Editor, I would like you to  know that my Sacha or your Egor does enjoy  the scintillating taste of fresh salmon now and  again- you know they say fish is brain food.  "A concerned Father,  "Tuk Tuk."  The letter Was signed by a very large paw  print, the paw which made same having been  dunked in some red liquid��� what liquid T  would not like to think.  ���Anyway, isn't that just like a parent, they  have a dud of an offspring and are ready to  blame everything and everyone except  themselves? I wonder when parents are going  to take that responsibility on themselves?,  , But getting back to Egor, the only dog in  the world which fetches grasshoppers. She Is  a very energetic dog and requires a lot of  exercise. When wo aro unable to supply snmo,  we will go Into tho back lot and play frlsbeo  until Egor, exhausted from chasing the  frlsbee back and forth, will collapse In a heap  of panting froth.  If wo happen to bo playing at Hackett  Park, when Egor gets tired, sho wonders off  and sits by tho wator tap until lt is turned on  and she gets a drink. That Incredible display  of Intelligence comes from tho same critter  which growls at cot food commercials on TV  or chases parked cars.  SO MUCH for man's best friend. Next  week, I would llko to explore a llttlo fantasy  which may bo the solution to nil tho present  problems facing the Sunshine Coast.  >  ���   i  '   i  ,  MAM-1 p^  I  ^ t:-'\ ' set-IP* '  hv'WVtT f v * i?'h^      -'  ���Pk .P    ���   e    &S&M  ^.ilittlm' '    , : .  tin.it ������*,.".���   l'i        ,..  a     i/"      '      ' '    *",    , ,       ,. ���   ,,   ,  RGOK  lovely mul tnlcnUul,.,  !  - I  -5  ^ -cl  o  r-  _.��-  ���""---    ���"t:-ff-Srr-.il. -q-  WORKMEN last week put the finishing via Joe Road to reach the western part  touches on the  new  Roberts  Creek of Lower Roberts Creek Road.  Bridge. Completion of the bridge means  residents will no longer have to detour ��� Timesphoto  .by Jock Bachop  883-9056  Well by golly ���I'm in luck again.  As you know being a man who hates work,  I'm always on the lookout for someone to  write my column.  I found a willing mark the other day. (A  mark means somebody who is conned into  doing something he wouldn't do, by an expert  in the art of persuasion).  Your's truly is an expert. Anyway, the  author is Peter J. Bryson, long time boyhood,  friend who has spent a number of years  working in Saudi Arabia and out of the blue  decided to visit us in Pender Harbour.  He arrived full of his general happy and  relaxed outlook on life, bearing with him an  inordinate supply of strong waters.  Life, if at times uncertain, has never been  dull since he arrived.  Here is what Peter has to say ���  "Since I have been here I have been introduced to a lot of people.  "They must think I am some kind of nut as  all I seem to do is sleep,  "Now, to put things right, I don't want to  sleep all that much.  "For one thing, it has had a catastrophic  effect on my beer consumption.  "For the record I categorically deny that  my presence here has had anything to do with  the beer shortage.  "The day I got here Jock said we should go  out and celebrate a little, so we went down to  the Legion.     ,  ' "I got introduced to a lot of Interesting  peoplo but I reckon'Jock must have got  embarrased at the way I slept, or perhaps at  tho way I played snooker so he got mo out of  there and wo went up to tho hotel.  "Thoro wns o lady up there who was doing  gymnastic training on a mat on tho floor and I  guess this made her pretty worm because sho  started taking some clothes off.  "She wus a real friendly lady because sho  como across ond grabbed me around the neck  ond did o fow exercises. Wo hadn't even been  introduced.  "Como'to think of It, moybo sho wonted  me to do somo exercises on the mat too, but  there wns no way. If I had got on that mat I  would hove been asleep In seconds.  "Wo had n fow beers then Jock woke mo  up nnd wo went back homo.  "On Sunday ll mot Fletcher ��� senior and  junior and'ho vory kindly suggested wo go  fishing that afternoon,  '~--^������\Vl)on^wo'wcnt~nllri()*to'"l1lsvplncc*'WQ',"  found ho had gone ovor to neighbour Harry  Munroo's place to give thnt worthy a hand In  measuring somo steps ho was contemplating  putting In,  "YVe waited at Fletcher's place for n while  then Jock woko mo up ond wo wont round to  Harry's ploco to glvo them moral support and  drink Horry's boor, Finally we got on our way  to do somo fishing. You know I havo lieen  noticing that you do things a bit differently  The PmiNsuLA^JJmeA.  \      hihlUiul Wi'<liH'Mli.yN nt .Sivliclt  ni)l).C1,^sSiiiis|lliK.C\).iNt  ftjivtll Klvcr'Ncwi Town (Yler  .Sa-belt Tiroes IM  |km,l|0-,Suhi'll,I.,C,  nionoWk'v.lWI  finlwrtpfloiT Rates: (tn mt\nnrel ���"  I Ax-,.1, $7 per ywt, Ifcyond AS mllw, $H  II.S.A., ��I0. OvcncaiiSI I,  Si'ivini; ihe iimijhini I'ottMvlhn to t:'t;immt.  \ll(iw Sound loJenii Inlet)  ��w'*-'fvvskn��vv-��v-mrw"wv-����rws.^^  Editor The Times  Sir: The following is a letter sent to the  Sechelt Village CouncU.  Dear Mr. Woods and Village Council,  Reference is made to the recent ditching  operation by your contractor along the north  end of Inlet Avenue and east end of Medusa  Street. The ditch carries the run-off from the  leaking water main situated at the junction of  Highway 101 and Porpoise Bay Road.  The ditch cleaning operation appears to be  another typical feat of incapacitation by the  village. This same ditch clean-out took place  last year and the sum total .of resulting  success was that several stagnant pools were  created along the above mentioned road  sides. The width of road grade'was also  reduced by approximately one half foot as the  created vertical embankments sloughed into  the ditches,  After your ditch fiasco last year, I filled  that portion of ditch in front of my yard to the  adequate run off level and slope of my  driveway culvert. I tamped the ditch bottom,  sowed grass and maintained it to a  satisfactory level of aesthetics. The result of  a little mental thought and minor landscaping  was that there was a very shallow ditch in  front of my yard as weU as easiness of mind  that no small children would be endangered  by deep water ditches with steep banks and  soft mucky bottoms.  However, this y.ear your foreman's actions  have gone beyond all principles of deductive  reasoning. Apparently, for proper run-off,  your contractor is instructed to dig ditches  BE sure to  drown all fires.  (trenches) one foot deeper than the bottoms  of the drain culverts. Sifting sand into the  ditches as a means of stable bottom ballast  and aesthetics makes about as much sense as  the above mentioned performed trick.. 10 J  I am the only home owner in the village  directly affected by your incompetent trench  digging operation and I will state that you  have now created a stagnant pool of muck  bottom in front of my yard. Furthermore^||e  vertical embankments again created aftjfg  Medusajftpeefc will thus again slough in|&i}d  Medusa will thus again become narrowl|?T  shall expect the same trenching perfornu��i|e  to occur in 1976 and on. Iff-  This is to advise that I will strongly^n-  courage the neighbouring residents along  Medusa to send their cleaning bills to the  Village when small children fall into your  invented trench.  This is also to advise that should any  physical damage occur to my children as a  result of your water filled ditches (trenches),  I would not hesitate to levy a damage suit in  maximum against the Village.  Moreover, as a resident and taxpayer of  the Village, I would prefer my taxes contribute to educating your staff on a few  beneficial knowledges such as deductive  reasoning, elementary surveying and  aesthetics, rather than on annual fiascos such  as your Medusa trench program. I may add  that the Village Council on the whole, take a  course on Planning and Organization.  BillTymchuk  Prisons should be.punishnieiit  .nOatxriinub!^  here in B.C. from other parts of ^Canada,  "This shows i rugged individuality. Stay  with it.  "Other places I have been, the idea has  been to get the fish out of the water and into  the boat. Here you do the opposite.  "We got a bucket of herring for a couple of  bucks.  "Then we went quite a way out and started  to fish.  "When you fish in B.C. you put the fish on  the hook in the boat. Then you let out the line  and let the fish swim around in the water.  "The idea is, I think, that you are giving  the fish a chance to get off the hook and  regain, its freedom.  "A good few of them did, but at the finish  we tipped the remaining fish out of the bucket  and into the sea.  "Fletcher and Jock didn't seem top happy  but as, far as I could see we had achieved the  object of having no fish in the boat.  "We had had a few beers and I had, slept  most of the afternoon so we couldn't complain.  "On another occasion we went to the  Legion and Jock introduced me as the  World's Snooker Champion, I got hammered  by a guy called Charlie In a snooker game, so  I reckon he must be.the World's Snooker  Champion now. '.  "That about brings me up to date. Thanks  for taking the trouble to read all this and also  for your hospitality.  Councils, boards  meeting times  Boards and municipal councils  hold public meetings at tho following  times and places.  ������ Gibsons village council, municipal  hall, 1st and 3rd Tuesdays, 7 p.m.  ��� Secholt school board, Gibsons, 2nd  and 4th Thursdays, 7:30 (Lower floor,  Gibsons municipal haU).  ������ Secholt village council, municipal  hall, 1st nnd 3rd Wednesdays, 7:30.  ��� Sushino Coast Regional Board,  . Sechelt, meets on the last Thursday of  the month nnd tho Thursday two weeks  prior to the" last Thursday, Both  meetings  Members of the public may attend  any of these meetings but generally  must obtain prior permission In order to  speak or represent n delegation.  FOLLOW Sf.lOKEY'S RULES  /   Editor, The Times:  Sir ��� This morning I was listening to the  radio. (Maryann West will be delighted to  know that was the CBC, so she wasn't alone  listening to it.)  Between brushing my teeth and cooking  eggs, I heard that the prisoners of some B.C.  institution have gone on a sit down strike and  want to form a union. Next thing you know  they will be demanding their basic freedoms.  "' Has the world gone nuts or is it just me? I  was always under the impression mat if you  were naughty, you were packed off to some  institution with high walls and guards  with guns where you rotted away for a  goodly number of years thinking about your  sins.  : The idea of prisons, as I have ajways seen  it, is punishment. Prisons, to me, shouldn't be  some sort of situation which is less desirable  than being on the outside. Prison shouldn't be  like some sort of summer resort for  lawbreakers. Make prisons much more  desirable and a lot of taxpayers I know are  going to head in for a little rest from the  relentless taxation and rip-offs associated  with North American society.  Most of the people presently in prisons  shouldn't be there. They should be in  rehabilitation centres where they can learn a  trade, kick a habit, get some values because  those are the things which got them in trouble  with the law in the first place.  But you can't treat all the people in prison  like that. A lot of bleeding-heart social  workers still think that there's some good in  Hospital thanked .  Editor, The Times:  Sir ��� I would like to thank all the nurses  and staff of St. Mary's Hospital who wore so  kind to me during, my stay there.  Also I would llko to thank Dr. Swan,  Ann Nelson,  Sechelt  everybody and will go to ridiculous extremes  just to prove themselves wrong as that incredible situation at B.C. Pen proved.  These individuals abuse privileges and  place people in danger. We've proved that at  B.C. Pen. They are the ones who should be  locked away permanently so the social  workers can get on with the 'saveables.'  D.G. Carson  Gibsons Wildlife Club  protests shooting laws  Editor, The Times:  ,.-. Sir ��� The following letter was sent to the  Sunshine Coast Regional Board.  Mrs. A.G. Pressley ' " '  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District.  Dear Mrs. Pressley:  In February 1975 our representatives  attended your meeting and reported later to  our club that you did not have a firearms  bylaw outline. That club was also informed  that you would draw up a bylaw proposal and  forward us a copy at an early date. We heard  nothing until your letter of June 11 with  newspaper accounts of the meeting following  shortly thereafter.  Your June 11 letter now indicates that you  expected proposals from the clubs. If such Is  the case, the only proposals the club cares to  make is to use the existing laws presently in  effect as they are more than adequate.  We are against the banning of firearms in  any area. Owners of private property should  have the right to post their land as they have  always done. Any laws In addition to what we  have now would prove nothing.  In the event you Intend to carry this  matter of a firearms bylaw any further, we  would appreciate a copy of the proposal prior  to its first reading.  Lark Buchanan  Secretary,  Gibsons Wildlife Club,  Recently an envelope arrived at The  Times offlco marked "Photograph Do Not  Bond." It was bent,  It reminded us of tho story of tho man who,  While rummaging through a pocket for  chango���ot~n -grocery.aCountor-dropped, a-  crumpled, gnnrled, twisted computer card on  the counter. It was clearly marked, 'Do Not  Bond, Fold, Splndlo or Mutilate.'  Tho cnshlor commented, "Tho government doesn't llko you doing that."  Tho man replied, "Tlio government does a  lot of things I don't llko."  HAVE YOU noticed that mall from the  federal government offices Jn Ottawa doesn't  liavo tho date on It? Perhaps that's so peoplo  can't iifto tho government's own mall to show  them Just how slow tho postal system Is.  IT WAS entertaining to seo that old Joko  about 'transcending denial medication' pop  up again, That Joko was written by Tlmos  Edltrtr Don Morberg In a column ho was  wrltlnf? for the Powell River News two years  ago, It thon wont tho rounds, Including bolng  reprinted In lllmlo Koshovoy's column In tho  Vancouver Province, being picked up by tho  wlro services and later appeared In tho  Headers Digest,-Now It pops up again.-  SECHELT hnd DlRtrlct Chamber "or  Commerce lina a now member waiting for a  general meeting. Stan Andorson of the realty  company of Uio same name has lieon  recommended by the executive cornmltteo of  the chamber for membership and will be  voted on nt tho first general mooting In  September,,  Speaking of the Chamber of Commcrco,  their tourist Information booth at Peninsula  Motors Is operating well and tho glrlporaona  report the two most often asked questions nro  "Whoro Is the liquor store?" and "Where nro  tho fish biting?"  The first ono they can answer, but tho  second Is causing them a llttlo difficulty, If  nny of our readers havo such Informntlpn, tho  girls at the booth would appreciate hearing  nbout It, Next time you'ro passing that wny,  drop In and pass It on. They'll appreciate it.  ���Can't loavo tho Chamber of Commerce  without passing on tho quotable quote from  iFrodo Jorgensen, the president, looking for n  number of cornmltteo reports from absent  members, Frodo. said, "Tlio rest of tho  gentlemen nro either not hero or away,"  GIBSONS had an entry In the nnnual  Nanalmo to Vancouver bathtub race, wo  hoar.,; but It "hnd Its problems; Oiir'reports  woro that tho craft sank twice while still  Inside tho harbor and Mllo Wilson was lucky  ho didn't drown,  ���__ON15..���OF_.TIIl!l,mmore.���.mlHU��ry-mlnUcd  readers said ho was wary about tho proposed  bulk oil" storage teniilnal iMjcanso, "An oil  depot Is always Iho first target In warfare nnd  to put It all In ono place Is unheard of,"  Ho probably thon retired to his bomb  shflltor.  _^-:- lis apathy ,the biggest enemy? Are  Peninsula consumers: abused in the  marketplace because they don't have enough  .gumption to do something about it.?  Joe Kampman, newly elected chairman of  the new Sunshine Coast consumer group,  thinks so. Justifiably, he asks, what are you  as individuals going to do about the prices you  feel are unreasonably high? And not just  about prices, but the quality of goods that are  not,up to scratch. Well, most ask, what can I  do-to help change the situation and not look  like a raving maniac. To protest with dignity  is sometimes difficult. (Most of the greatest  revolutions were started by individuals who  appeared to be fanatics.)  , . .Complaining about prices on the peninsula  has replaced the traditional weather comment as the first topic of conversation between greeting individuals. According to  Kampman, if ���anyting is going to be done  about the prices it's time the energy expended on these quiet protests was organized  and then directed into avenues which might  do some good. Besides supporting the local  consumer's group, he has one suggestion to  start, and I have one also. Mine first ��� finish  reading this column. His suggestion is a little  further on. ���  GAS PRICES  Gasoline price, although not by any means  the only concern of the Sunshine Coast's  consumer association, is one of the major  sore, spots with area residents, especially for  those who have cars.  Even if - you don't have a PHD in  economics, most know prices in a free enterprise system are ideally supposed to be set  in the market place.' Of cqurse this works only  if there are competing producers of the same  product. Monopolies are excluded; they have  the market wrapped up in one area.  There jure approximately 15 retail outlets  for gasolinfe between Gibson's and Egmont  and at least ten of them sell a gallon of  regular gasoline for 84.9 cents or more. The  only exception in the Gibsons - Sechelt area is  Bay Motors who is two cents cheaper. To  many, this is strange. Why, they .ask, is there  no competition among the stations for the  price of gas. ^v.. the wages of gas jockeys and pay Jhe rent.  There appears to be some evidence in this   The real profit is made in car repairs.  I  ^  1 ���>  .y*  ..*\  -%  v  *r -  *  r'VQ  The Peninsula Times             Page A-5  Wednesday, July 30,1875_   i  i  -I  -\  i��  t  ^  A    -  al  \  /'  '.*  -y  ^  ST. MARY'S adrhinstrator Ellen Bragg,  centre, welcomes the 102 ladies  auxiliary members who gathered at the  hospital, for a tea honoring the  auxiliaries for their work at and for the  hospital in the past year. Scrolls were  presented to the 44 members who had  served in the auxiliaries for more than  10 years.  ��� Timesphoto  BY GUY SYMONDS  There are one or two points about water  and the garden that were not covered in a  previous article on the subject.  Regardless of the climatic conditions, and  this year they are a bit confusing, there is  generally some planting out to be done ih a  dry spell. This immediately raises the  irrigation question. ....>. .'.....,-.  As was emphasized, sprinkling must be  done in the full knowledge that it takes a lot of  water to soak through the soil to the root  system depth, and if sprinkling regulations  are tough, as well they might be in a  prolonged dry spell, it is unlikely that the  overhead or above ground System can do the  planting job except at the expense of the rest  of the garden. So the underground system  should be employed in some manner and for  the same reasons that the commercial'  growers use it.  First, when planting out seedlings,  common sense dictates that this is not done ih  the heat of the day. Make a good sized hole,  fill it with water and put the seedling in as  soon as the surplus has drained away.  Experts advise the use of a hormone root  powder and our personal practice is to  complete the operation by "puddling" In the  plant, always however, provided that the soil  Is not too heavy. Roots cannot flourish in a  soggy soil. Then when watering time comes  around, make a furrow down the length of the  row, or reasonably close to the newly planted  stock root, and let the water into It. This  method, besides saving water, saves labour  and time, As was mentioned In a previous  article, a method of drip Irrigation for home  gardens Is being devised similar to that which  has proven so successful commercially. In  tills system even less wator Is used as it goes  directly to tho root system until tho  surrounding. storehouse of plant food Is  satisfied, Then It shuts off ��� or at least that Is  Uie idea.  Now a change of subject. Thla la tho tlmo  to got bedding plants, or nt least some of  them, ready for next year. Among those that  cnn bo sown now say tho professionals aro  Auboria, Alyssum, Wallflower, Pansy,  Arnbls, Lupin, Delphinium and Poppy. On  this coast It would seem that normal winter  conditions do not present a survival problem,  but in the Frasor Vnlloy, from personal experience, wallflower particularly, were not  easy to winter successfully without considerable euro.  , For tho vegetable grower It is a good plan  to Jook at vegetables that cnn bo grown now to  supply the house during the winter. Broccoli,  sprouts, kale and turnip nro somo of theso nnd  very welcome they"'are too In the face of  prices on the produce counters, And If you nro  growing carrots for winter uso don't forgot to  keep tho shoulders woll covered with soil to  prevent them from turning green and bitter.  Parsnips, of course, will not hurt If thoy are  left In the ground nil wlntor. Knlo too cnn bo  picked when lt Is covered with Ico nnd underneath will bo found crisp nnd tender and  ���-ready'"for "cooking.-*" ���������*"��� *���"~-��� --���-���-  This column will bnvo td deal eventually  with organlzntlon of this sort of cropping with  details of hotbeds, coldfrnmcs and tho  various ways of operating different types of  greenhouses for horo�� us��, - - -  Rocyolo thla FJowopnporl  SECHELT-The Hospital Staff of St.  Mary's in Sechelt obviously had worked hard  to make the day a big success. The  weatherman co-operated by sending a perfect  day for outdoor activities. The occasion was a  salute by the staff in appreciation of ladies  auxiliary members who had more than ten  years service in and for the Hospital.  A canopy was erected over the area ad-,  joining the cafeteria enabling the ladies to^it  in comfort outside in the shade leaving more  room for the formal tea and coffee table  settings in the cafeteria.  Mrs. Ellen Bragg, administrator,  welcomed the 102 auxiliary members present  then ask.ed Harry Jenkins to actas Master of  Ceremonies as his voice carried better than  hers. Jenkins in turn introduced Vince  Bracewell.  Bracewell as member of the board of  trustees for St. Mary's filled in for .Chairman  Gordon Hall. He expressed the appreciation  of work done continually to serve the health  needs of this hospital making it easier fdr the,  staff so the staff were taking great pleasure in  putting on this gala affair. He said "we hope  you get the message ���we appreciate what  '���you do,"-..-- ��� ������ ������>-���   A letter of appreciation was read from the  Chief of Medical Staff Dr. J; Hobson thanking  the ladles for their work.  Mrs. Eve Moscrip, current volunteer  director, and Mrs. Peggy Conner, tho first  volunteer director, did a brief resume of what  the ladles-ln-red did as they started tho  various services In the hospital and what they  are now accomplishing.  Tlio staff of St. Mary's make it a pleasant  placo for the auxuiliary workers, their  friendly acceptance of the volunteers encouraging more tlmo to be given.  Tho administrator Mrs. Bragg aided by  Horry Jenkins and Matron of the Hospital  Mrs. Dana Kearney proceeded to give out the  scrolls to 44 ladles who had served more than  ten yonrs. The scrolls rend "Presented  to... on behalf of tho Hospital Staff In appreciation of more than ton years service to  .the Ladles Auxiliaries to St.Mnry's Hospital,  July 23, 1075" signed by Mrs, Ellen Bragg,  Administrator St. Mary's Hospital, Secholt,  B.C, and were handed printed on parchment  with n Dogwood at"tho top,  With each scroll a rosebud wns presented  from the Hospital gardens which aro most  beautiful,  Mrs. Eve Moscrip thanked the staff on  behalf of the 10 year scroll receivers.  Matron Dana Kornoy snld somo equipment purchased by tlio auxiliaries was In  dlsplny In Uio board room. Sho i then Introduced tho Head nurse Mrs, Dlnna Mansfield for tho first floor nnd Mrs, Grace Dnvls  of the second floor. , ,  The tables each had beautifully scented  bouquets. The staff was perfect hosts, seating  everyone and generally making all feel most  welcome. Mrs. Charlotte Raines auxiliary  representative on the board saw that  everyone signed the guest book.  Mrs. Black, dietician and Mrs. Danroth,  cook, did a tremendous job. The tea goodies,  sandwiches and cookies, cake slices and bars  were far too tempting to resist.  St. Mary's Hospital staff were telling the  auxiliary members they were appreciated  and their message came through loud and  clear.  area that gas prices are not established in the  market place.  Joe Kampman is a little less timid. He said  he pointed out to the B.C. Energy Commission  that we (Peninsula residents) are victims  because of our geographic isolation.  20 CENTS LESS  It has become public knowledge that  retailers here pay approximately two and one  half cents more for a wholesale gallon of  gasoline than their peers in Vancouver. It is  also public knowledge that a driver can buy  gas in Vancouver for up to 20 cents per gallon  cheaper than here on the Peninsula. And it is  also known that Powell River which is as  isolated as the Peninsula, if not more, has  cheaper gas prices. When I say cheaper, I'm  referring to cheaper than 84.9 cents per  gallon.  Kampman's first suggestion for the start  of a little concerned consumerism is to write  to Derek Leach, secretary of the B.C. Energy  Commission in Vancouver and express your  concerns, dissatisfaction, suggestions,  frustrations or whatever, as a way of making  an official government body aware of this  problem on the Sunshine Coast.  I called the B.C. Energy Commission last  week and talked to Leach and to Gerald  Armstrongs and economist with the commission.  Armstrong told me about an organization  called the Automotive Retail Association. He  . said this association's main interest is trying  to insure a good living for its riiembers (retail  ; gas dealers). That's not bad, of course; there  are many organizations ��� unions for  example, although this is not a union.  I then called vthe Automotive' Retail  Association head office in Vancouver and.  talked to Ron Baldwin, who termed himself  an area spokesman for the group.  He said gasjprices were one of the main  concerns of this trade association. He was  referring to gas prices in relation to a retail  outlet's profit. He said, "A23per cent markup  over wholesale prices is as close as we can  come to a recommendation for a profit,  margin that will generally give retailers a  reasonable income. That is not a great  markup."  "If the.fellows stick together, they can get  a workable profit, and this is not pricfe setting," he said. "We suggest our 'members  keep to a 23 per cent markup."  This may not be price setting but it is not.  suggesting gas prices are set in the marketplace either. Gas stations on the Peninsula  which sell a regular gallon for 84.9 cents are  . working on a 23 per cent markup.  Baldwin also related his organization's  struggle against oil company-owned self-  service stations that are slowly putting the  lease operating retailer out of business.  Understandably, he is complaining that oil  companies will be able to control the gas  market better by having more control over  retail prices. "We are'fighting this all over  the province."  Here on the coast, according to economist  Armstrong, most gas stations pump between  150,000 and 200,000; gallons of gas per year.  There is one station pumping as much as  300,000 gallons and one pumping as low as  50,000 gallons. Obviously if most stick to the  23 percent markup, the higher volume  stations are doing alright.  None of these volumes are making the  station's owner a millionaire. Most station  managers will tell you gas profits merely pay  What Is an alternate school? Would one be  of benefit tp the Sunshine Coast?, What kind, If  any, would be suitable for this area?  These questions and others will be  reviewed by a number of local teachers and  interested individuals during the summer.  A spokesman for the group said they were  interested In collecting any local opinions  about alternate schools and how one might  relate to tho situation on the Sunshine Coast.  Anyone with an opinion about alternate  schools Is asked to leave their name and  telephone number at the Wilson Creek Day  Care Ccntro nt 885-2721, Any opinions or  comments would be appreciated,  CANADA MANPOWER  OFFICE HOURS  Second and Fourth  Wednesdays and Thursdays  of each month,  WED. ��� 1.00, pm to 4,30 pm  TTJURS, ���, \ 0.30 am to 12��00 noon  1 tOO pm to 3.00 pm  , Phone 885-2722  Cowrie St., Sechelt  mm^mmm&mmmXmWmm**  **���+��*  mm  8TUDENT DRIVER  ���^aj?,,,.,,   ,|���-.i,.i,,.   l.���.-���.^V->  CAN. BE..  �� Wo'vo got tho skill......  patlonco methods to  tooch anyono how to drlvo.  i   IwiiHiiiini^ ������NiiiwiwwTtl  Sorvlng Gibsons and Socholt  umiws mmrn school *on.m4m  ���w#**^**..iw  m^*.^m  ���-���....-V-  That's cool; then why isn't there a bigger  disparity between gas prices in the Gibsons-  Sechelt area if the big bucks aren't made,at  the pumps.  One manager of an independent station  was approached by a member of the  Automotive Retail Association and asked to  join. This manager said this fellow claimed it  was the intention of the association to get all  gas prices on the Peninsula within a penny  and all hourly labour charges within a dollar.  He said this wasn't price setting. The station  manager told him it was and refused to join.  This manager sells a regular gallon of gas for  less than 80 cents a gallon.  TOO HUNGRY  Jim Heppner, the owner of a gas station in  Garden Bay, selka regular gallon of gas for  77.9 cents. He said he figured 84.9 cents for a  gallon of regular was ridiculous. "Everybody'  down there is just a little bit too hungry. I  make more money because of increased sales  with my lower prices." He is an independent  and pays slightly more for wholesale gasoline.  His markup is approximately ten cents on  each gallon he sells.  Oiy Moscrip, manager  Station m SecbeltC saisdhe is a member of the  Automotive Retail Association and uses its  sugggested markup. But, he says, with the  low volume, prices could stand to be higher.  Some of me gas stations In Gibsons sell  regular gas for 85.9 cents. In fact, the Station  with the highest volume sales on the Peninsula retails gas for 85.9. So, here we have the  highest volume and the highest price combined in the same station. That certainly  doesn't say much for the consumer. He is  obviously willing to pay the higher prices.  This same gas station is also a member of the  Automotive Retail Association.  Kampman said he asked one Gibsons  station manager why he increased gas prices  11 cents instead of 10 cents after Finance  Minister John Turner announced the new tax.  He said the station manager said he could  charge what the market would bear.  So what have we got? Is it just simple  greed that keeps prices up? Is it a retailer's  association that can keep prices high to  '"support^  low volumes that demand higher prices? Is it  the lack of competition from self-service  stations and cut rate stations as exist in  Vancouver that keep prices high?  COMBINATION  I think it is a combination of them all, and  that it indicates one thing. There are too  many gas stations for the number of people on  the Peninsula. When I say too many, I'm  saying that, in, light of the fact consumers )  here feel they are paying too much in relation  to Vancouver prices. Vancouver prices would  be as high as ours if there wasn't the competition with the cut rate stations. There are  no cut rate stations here because therel'lsh't  the volume ���jhat i^simple, economic sense.  Harold Philips, manager of the Sunnycrest  Esso in Gibsons, looked into the possibility of  establishing a self-serve station on the  Peninsula. He said the self-serve could only  hope to comer 300,000 gallons.of the 800,000  gallons pumped on the peninsula in its first  year of operation. That is not enough to break  even, he saul, "There just isn't the volume  on the Peninsula yet."  Obviously, if one station in the Gibson-  Sechelt area drastically cuts its prices, the  rest would eventually be forced to follow suit.  Before you know it all the stations would have  to lower prices but would be pumping the  same volume they were before the gas war.  They would also be making much less profit.  So the retailers consider a gas war foolish and  the Automotive Retail Association certainly  tries to discourage it by recommending all  stations in one area sell gas at the same price.  Competing among themselves only lowers  prices and profits. The same price everywhere also infuriates the consumer. So, the  question remains. What can be done about  high gas prices? There are no easy answers.  Should the government proclaim the part  of the Energy Act that states no seller of  gasoline shall increase his price of gasoline  without the prior approval 0f the B.C. Energy  Commission. As Leach said," an incredible  bureaucracy would be created to look after  one small area of the retail trade. What about  all the other commodities?" As it is now, any  gasoline retailer can sell his product for the  highest price he can get for it; but competition  should decide whether he stays in business.  Do people want to admit failure of the free  enterprise system and have retail prices  controlled? It is not a nice thought, but the  day will likely come, especially when more of  the retail outlets are taken over by the oil  industry.  In ttie meantime, it is obvious that an  investigation by the; Energy Commission into  the gas prices oh the peninsula wouldn't be a  bad idea and you'll get that by making a lot of  noise. As Kampman says, "Get angry and  write to the Energy Commission.  You can also use your purchasing power to  do something about it. There are cheaper gas  stations.You have to travel further to reach  them. Patronizing them might lower prices  elsewhere.  Seaview Road, Gibsons  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS - CREMATIONS ���  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  ��� MEMORIALS  ���J  Dan Devlin Owner-Manager  THE RULES:  /  ��� Effective January 1,1975, residential  rent Increases are limited to 10,6% of  the rent presently being charged. This  rule appllos to any dwelling containing  two or moro rented units, nnd will be  administered by the Ront Review Commission, The rule nlso oppllps to single  family dwellings,    '  ��� Tenants cnn legally t'ofuao to pay nny  ront Inoronso ovor tho 10.6% limit, subject to tho exceptions specified In tho  ��� legislation. Tenants oonnot bo aviated  for non pa'ymant ol Illegal roni  Inaroasos,  SOME EXCEPTIONS:  ��� Half n duplex, when tho owner lives In  the other half (or basement suite, whon  the owner lives In the remainder of the  house) Is exempt from the 10,6% limit.  ��� Certain major renovations may  entitle an owner to Increase rents ovor  the 10,6% limit. These, Improvements  must hnvo been started since Mny 3,  1974, and do not Inoludo normal  maintenance and repairs, Landlords  may consult the Ront Rovlow Commission for dotnlla, particularly If planning  ronovntlona whloh 'might justify ront  Increases, ,  Thoro jTiua  ,,  "liomo pads, bolng rented lor tlio first  tlmo\on or nftor Jnnunry 1, 1974, nro  oxompt from tho 10,6% rent Incronfio  limit for a period of flvo yo'nra,  ��� Promises rontlng for moro than $500  por month nro oxompt from tho 10,g%-    ���  Inoronso limit, .  ��� Mobllo homo pad rent Increases may  oxoood 10,6%, but only II prior approval  Is rocolvod from Ilia Ront Rovlow Corn-  mlsnlon,  1mbhth Intorvnl botwoon ono ront  Incronao and tho, nbxt, nnd tannnta  must bo glvon nt lonst throo monthn'  notlco of nny ront Inoronso,  ��� Notloo of Ront Inoronso forms, supplied to landlords by tho Ront Rovlow  Commlflo|on,'muat bo uood, Thoso nro'  tho only,vnlld forms for notlco of any  rosldontlal ront Inoroaao,  Quostlona relating lo landlord-ton-  nnt matters othor Ihan ront Incronsoa  should bo,directed to Iho Office of Iho  Rontnlnmnn, B25 Soym'our Slroot, Vancouvor, D,C, V6B 3H7. Tolophonoi 000-  0011. Oul of town, cnll collect,      (  A brochure titled Tho Ront Inoronso  Limit nnd Ita Excoptlonn la nvnllnblb  upon roquoot, from tho Ront Rovlow  Commission ofllco, or from your nearest Government Aoont ofllco.:  III, r��l>V|ti'> <>l ���"!l|l,l(s-MI'��l|��  If you hnvo quonilonn about ronldnnlial ront  Incronnofi, conlaot Iho  Rent Rovlow Commission  P.O.r Box 9600,  Vancouvor, B.C.V6B 4G4  Telephone: 609-9361  Out Ql town, oali oolloct,        , %Wf^>��'��W  Tj  '���ff���*^       T"i  O  ii  i.  \'i  .:  %*-    ��� -  - ���   ���  n   *  ' (" ��� :  *    1 ���   *    4  K  *Vf  ''it*; *  i i  i  ��� j  ih  1  3v  ���i#*  -1     t '.'  --���  I    '  *5  *��� i  .. *������  IMPRESSIVE DISPLAY of hardware  will go up for grabs during Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade this year. The trophies  represent a variety of competitions from  PageA-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 30, 1S&5  tugboat   races  to   parade   platings.  Display is in the window of Kruse Drugs  on Gower Point Road in Gibsons.  ��� Timesphoto  Sechelt News Notes  VANCOUVER ���People who have in the  past been reluctant to start small claims  actions because of language difficulty will.be  helped.  According to a spokesman for the justice  development commission here, interpreters  are now available in a variety of languages to  assist with small claims actions.  The services of the interpreters are  provided free of charge through the Department of Human Resources. There is no  financial criteria to qualify for the services.  Interpreters are available in Chinese,  Italian, Hindu, Punjab, Portugese, Spanish,  Greek, Japanese, French, Ukrainian, Czech,  Polish, German, Russian, Serbo-Croatian and  Hungarian.  Information about the translators is  available from Small Claims Mediation  Project, Suite 204, 814 Richards Street,  Vancouver for the Court building in Sechelt.  Last week guests at Mrs. Mary Henderson's was Mrs. Elsie Johnson with  dausghter Mrs. Carol-Lee Arendt, and Elsie's  grandsons Kevin and Kelly Arendy, from  Haney. Leo and Elsie Johnson were for so  long popular residents of Sechelt nice to see  them come home once in awhile. J  Friends visiting Mrs. Phyllis Parker were  the T.M. Lepagies from Halifax, Nova Scotia,  then came sister-in-law Mrs. Eva Lamb from  Penticton. Current visitor is a young girl from  Iivermore, California, Shannon Elder to  brighten up the summer. .1 (,u  Wishingto honor Sister Lucienne Trudeau,  Sister Superior of the Sechelt Residential  School, the ladies of the Sechelt Indian Band  held a tea party at the home of Mrs. Ada  Dawe. Mrs. Ethel Julian made a lovely woven  tray which Was presented to Sister Trudeau  along with a gold wristwatch.  Those present were Mrs. Cecile August,  Mrs. Ethel Julian, Mrs. Elisa August, Mrs.  Tillie August, Mrs. Stella August, Mrs. Ruby  Paull, Mrs. Billie Steele and Jimmy, Miss  Helen Dawe, Mrs. Edna Johnson, Mrs. Kay  Lequime,.... Sister Trudeau and Sister .Ann  Marie.  It was a very pleasant evening with much  reminiscing of early times in Sechelt,  remembering the first nuns who came right  A tropical lagoon setting was the ,  background for the dinner and dance, held oh  July 12, initheGibsonsLegion Hall,to honour  the 1974 Miss Sea Cavalcade; Perry Brad-  shaw, who will be handing over her crown to  the 1975 Queen on August 9.  The hall was decorated with-gaily. coloured  fish banging from the ceiling and a painting of  a sunken galleon served as a backdrop for the  bandstand. Lighting, dispursed from a  rotating . mirrored ball, was reflected  throughout the room.  Master of Ceremonies for the evening was  Mike Poppel who introduced the queen  candidates and asked them to say a few  words about themselves.  Gracing Perry's head was a new crown  donated by Mr. and Mrs. Poppel who also.  donated the tiara worn by the first Princess.  Lesly Lynn. Roxanne Hinz, second Princess,  wore the tiara which has been used to crown  the queens for the past few years.  ., A delicious smorgasbord dinner was  prepared by the Legion Ladies Auxiliary and  music was provided by the country classics.  A presentation of a'gift and bouquet of  flowers was made to Perry in recognition of  her service to the community in the past year.  Perry spoke about her year as Miss Sea  Cavalcadeandtolct of her experiences at the  many functions she has attended during the  year. Among these were the Vernon Winter  Carnival, the .Debutante Ball in Victoria and  the St. Patrick's Day Parade in Vancouver.  She thanked the Cavalcade for the support  they have given her during her reign and  Wished the queen candidates well in their-  upcoming pageant.  Mrs. Ursula Anderson, the queen coordinator for 1974; was presented with a gift  by Perry from this year's and last year's  candidates. Ursula who will be leaving our  community on August 15 to take up residence  in Langley.     *   (  The 1974 Sea Cavalcade; Qqeen  represented Gibsons at the Bathtub Weekend,  held in Nanaimo, July 18, 19 arid 20.  Along with 20 other visiting Queens, including Miss Teen Canada, 1975, she was  welcomed at City Hall by Mayor Frank Ney  who presented the girls with souvenir  programs, lubbers hats, and a colour photo of  himself in all his pirate finery. Included  among the festivities was a ride to Newcastle  Island, aboard the largest batljtub In the  world tor a picnic, two dances and a parade In  which the girls rode in boats being pulled by  cars,  Perry Is looking forward to returning the  courtesy shown her by the many towns sho  has visited whon sho plays hostess to several  visiting queens at the Sea Cavalcade  ��� festivities to bo held on August I). 9 and 10, At  present there aro four young ladles coming to  this community for tho festivities.  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  out from France without a word of English,;  and how they pitched into build a School, run a  farm and dairy for the school. Tea and cakes  with lots of laughs giving Sister Trudeau  another pleasant memory to take with her to  her next position.  ' Mrs. Helen Weinhandl phoned from  Gibsons her mother Mrs. Jennie Arnold was  visiting from Inglewood, Ontario and had  been raised as Jennie Leverinton in Virden  and Helen herself had gone to school there for  three years, this came from last week's  column where it was reported we had  returned from a trip to the old hometown in  Manitoba. Small world..  Leaving Sechelt feeling poorly Mrs. Mary  Walter of Welcome Beach was on her way to  the "Old Country". First stop was in London  with its long station walk, long enough to view  a few places like Picadilly Circus, get lost the  odd time, but manage to end up at the Londoner Hotel, her home away from home.  Left London behind for a trip to Ireland.  The very air of this green country made her  feel 100 pdr cent better and gave her new  strength to enjoy her trip. Doing Ireland  briefly Mrs. Walker took a four day tour,  sightseeing by panoramic view coach, with a  delightful coach, with a delightful Irish  Courier driver. Imagine dining at a banquet  in a Mediaevel Irish Castle without the  benefit of knife and fork  Music and song as in days of yore followed the  feast. She attended an Irish Coffee Reception  and came home with the recipe. Tea in an  Irish cottage more her pleasure than the  coffee, not being a coffee drinker. Saw a  crude play at the Abbey Theatre, enjoyed the  display Of Irish folk dancing done by young  girls at Bunratty Folk Park;  The Blarney Castle where she defied her  Scottish Heritage and kissed the Blarney  Stone, through Ireland's lush central plain to  Limerick. Killarngy the most beautiful  district with a visit to Muckross Hose  Museum and lovely gardens. They passed  through Currah where the big derby for the  sweepstakes races are held.  Flying from Dublin to Glasgow staying  two nights, not greatly impressed, too big a  city. Another flight tooh; her home to Aberdeen, and Peterhead, originating really from  St. Fergus a wee village out of Peterhead.  The main object of her visit, to revisit here  and see relatives not seen before and did they  ever roll out the r^ carpet, Drove her to all.,  the good places to see and generally showed  her true, Scottish hospitality.  Aberdeen a truly lovely, clean city; next to  Edinburgh the best of Scotland. Train to  Glasgow to fly out of Prestwick Airport and  hometoB;C.  Pete and Peggy Baker of Roberts Creek  are* entertaining Peggy's brother Don  Mathe>son from Inverness, Scotland, who  must love this part of the world as he keeps  returning.      . h  , Tom Sinclair escaped for a week's holiday  to Reiib while Helen spent, her holiday with  her sisters in Vancouver reminiscing as  families are wont to do, "   /  Tho fish story of the week: how ab^ut the  follow who though he was pulling In a fish,  only tn find he had hold of a very good rod and  reel, worth tho price of a few salmon.  Many native Canadian tr ",s are excellent  for ornamental or shade planting.  -SJ��"  .���������>.'  Mt<\-    [\  .hp \  f   \   a1  "X  PERRY RRADSIIAW  .., honored nt ball  Mobile Land & Marino  WHIP MPS��  Sales Ik Service  Socholt  ELECTRONICS  and    ,  APPLIANCES  005-2560  Vi:  ��� Carpets       �� lino       o Drapes  ies-&'Son-<Ltd.#  Floorcoveritigs  Gibsons  8^6-7112  or vlalt oor Socholt showroom at Trail  Bay Doulfln ��� cornor of Wharf and  Dolphin Stroota,  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  Phom 886-2257 . ���  i)g^"'.M^JMMMiflUI"  t^HtUmnmnu^uditfitri  Gibsons/ B.C  p  RED & WHIT!  Sectiiit/B.C  ftaio 885-9416  ffi,:mmmmmKm  "���i *..-�������� wiwwwiMMi^iiniiiiu mimmmm  .... ��� * ^ *!*"       -",���      <���*������>���.        *���* *      * %��#=���<-    V Section B
Wednesday, July 30,1975
Pages 1-8
ROBERTS CREEK — A new industry is
on the planning books in the Sunshine Coast
Regional Board office and it seems to be
making headway through the red tape.
It is a cottage industry for pottery.
In terms of history, John Reeves and
friends are starting nothing new. But in terms
of an environment or situation in which to
produce hand made pottery in North
America, their project could well be a first.
There is no doubt it is unique to the Sunshine
Coast.
Most hand-made pottery is produced in
potteries run by a single potter with possible
one assistant. Reeves is attempting to bring
four potters together with one or two apprentices to persue their craft on a piece of
property which they would live on and own.
"It is the traditional way potteries have
been organized," says Reeves, who has spent-
several years working,and teaching in a
similar pottery in England.
The land for the proposed pottery is 37
acres located in Roberts Creek on both sides
of highway 101 between the provincial park
and the Girl Guide camp. The owner has
agreed to sell it to them if they can receive
approval. In fact,the owner will join this
community as one of the partners.
Essentially what is happening is each
craftsman is buying into a company and will
own a share of the land and equipment
although the land will not be divided into
individual plots. Reeves also hopes four or
five other artists involved in other areas of
the arts will join the company. "They may or
may not have studios on the grounds but they
will live here," says Reeves.    .
"Individually we could never afford the
land. This everyone will get their own patch
to live, work and grow gardens but the forest
will not be destroyed. There will only be
clearing around the housing sites .and kiln
.... area.".,..,.>:.,,.,: .-,■.. ,^.,-,-^-.,,a,-,,, „-,,,., .,..,	
So far the politicing to make this unique
industry become a reality has gone smoothly.
Last March Reeves approached the
provincial land commission for approval. The
i 37 acres he was looking at was zoned
agricultural. The commission had no qualms
about ttie project and told Reeves- the
possibility of getting a land use contract on
the land was good if he could get the local
politicians to go along with it.
July 17 Reeves made His presentation to
the Sunshine Coast Regional Board. The
board wanted time to study it. Last week
Reeves learned the board planning committee would be recommending to the full
board meeting this week that Reeves submit
a land use contract. The planning office of the
-board willhelp.Reeves draw it up..
Indications are that he has approval in
principle. Now a land use contract must be
decided on and it must be ratified by the land
use commission and the public.
The explosion of interest in crafts such as
pottery in the last ten years is only one of the
reasons this pottery has an excellent chance
of artistic and economic success, the other is
John'Reeves. He is one of the most renowned
Canadian potters.
Reeves, 45, began his career in 1955 as a
student of pottery at the Vancouver School of
Arts after leaving his family business in
Ontario. Since then he has worked most of the
last 20 years in England. He then went to
work and study at a pottery run by Bernard
Leach.
Leach is probably the most well known
potter in the English speaking world,, says
Reeves, "He has pretty well established the
model for hand pottery in Canada, the States
and England." (/ ,
Leach's pottery employed ten people including two students. Reeves hopes to make ,
Cold Mountain Pottery, (probable name for
the pottery) similar to his pottery, only with
less people.
Reeves has been published in numerous
pottery magazines in both England and
Canada. A book he wrote on glazing that is
used in a couple of Canadian art schools will
be published for the general public sometime
in the near future.
Although Reeves hopes to spend most of
his time at the pottery, he will have many
teaching and speaking engagements across
North America. He has just returned from an
American university where he taught for a
term. -
Of his own work, he says, there is a very
strong oriental influence that comes through
Leach. His main concern is in the way his
pottery is made and in its usefulness.
"Nothing pleases me more than having my
work enter people's lives — that they used
my pottery to eat from."
While in England Reeves met 23-year-old
Martin Peters, a studjent at the time. Peters
shared Reeves' enthusiasm for a pottery that
was not a one man operation and at the same
time was not a large factory. Peters bas since
been helping Reeves establish the pottery
here.
The reason for establishing the pottery
here are not unusual. "It is cut off and at the
same time it is accessible. It is also a nice
place to live," says Reeves.
Their pottery is also accessible to Vancouver and Victoria markets.
The 30 foot by sue foot wood burning kiln
will only be fired six to eight times a year.
Two thousand to 3000 pieces will be fired at
each burning. Reeves says as much as
possible will be sold in local markets but he
can foresee me possibUity of looking to
markets across Canada. Almost all the
pottery produced at Cold Mountain would be
stoneware and porcelain.
Sites for the workshops and houses have
been tentatively chosen on the site, well away
from the perimetre of the land. Architects
will be employed to design the buildings that
will be constructed mostly of wood, stucco
and stone. Reeves says great care will be
taken to make them unobtrusive parts of the
,. natural landscape of the property.
" A strpfig^emphasi^ %ill also be placed on
the cultivation of food for consumption of the
growers. Reeves considers the growing of
food and the keeping of small livestock and
poultry as an important part of the activity of
the group of artisans.
Reeves feels the smaller units of
production is more humane. "People have
more control over their lives and work. I
believe it is a socially stablising force, we do
not become victims of the system and stock
market. More of this type of thing will likely
happen in the future."
In the meantime, it looks like it is going to
happen here — when all the politicing is
finished.
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EXAMPLES of Reeves' work. He says
the strong oriental influence is from the
English potter. Bernard Leach.
'si
FORMING CLAY INTO POTTERY is a
delicate business. John Reeves, whohas
been a potter for 20 years, strives for
excellence of construction in his art. He
is concerned about the usefulness of his
pottery. If .and when the final hurdle is.
passed hi getting approval to establish a
'   1
pottery on the peninsula, most of the
products made will be stoneware and
pbrcel.ain. They will be macle with utility
in mind. Reeves says nothing pleases
him more than to have his work enter
people's lives.
m
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k raOiESSi-3231  Birth Announcements   Personal  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... arepleased to sponsor this  Birth Aimouncement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  ���  MR. & MRS. John Nelson would  like to announce the. birth of  their son, Grant Stephen Nelson,  9 lbs. 13 oz., born July 29th, 1975  at St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt. 12303^36  DEVLIN ��� Douglas Burke, 8  lbs. 14 oz., born to Dan and  Dawn Devlin of Gibsons, on July  19th, 1975. A brother for Deanne,  second grandchild for Mr. and  Mrs. A.H. Devlin. Vancouver;  and sixth grandchild for Mr. and  Mrs. H. Pedersen, North Vancouver. 12304-36  MARTYN'S DRIVING School of  Powell River, now serving the  Sechelt Peninsula. Ph. (112) 483-  4421.-    . 12325-tfri  BAHA'I is Believe in Equality of  the Sexes and Universal Peace.  Ph. 885-9450 or 886-2078,  12332-tfn  In Memoriam  IN  MEMORY   of  C.F.   LUly,  Eassed away July 31st, 1974.  l memory's garden   ���  We meet every day.  Fran  12302-36  Help Wanted  Coming Events  FIRST Monday of each month 2  ; p.m. social gathering. Third  Monday of eiacn month 2 p.m.  general meeting. Health Centre,  Gibsons. 11674-tfn  lnfM��� I���������-���!������ HI��� n-ll   II ������    .-���   ��������� I ������.���������������II ������!���������      ���- I'  Wedding  Announcements  DOREEN and Ray Lee of  1-Madeira Park are happy to  announce the marriage of their  eldest daughter Carol Rae to Mr.  John Short of Vancouver, on July  23 at Chalmers United Church,  Vancouver. 12315-36  '70 GMC % Longhorn, 350 auto,  p.s., p.b., low mileage. Exc.  cond. 11 ft. Security Camper,  sleeps 5, pressure water, 12V &  propane fridge, furnace, winterized, power vent hood, 4  burner stove, c w-oven. $4500 obo.  B. Christensen, General  Delivery, Gibsons, B.C.   12316-38  Obituary  COCHRANE - Passeid away  June 24th 1975, Hazel Evelyn  Cochrane, late of Gibsons, in her  59th year. Survived by her loving  husband David, 1 brother, Brice  Drummond; a niece, Paula  Drummond; and a cousin, Jim  Drummond. Funeral service was  held Monday July 28th at Mount  Elphinstone Cemetery, Gibsons.  Rev. D. Brown officiated. Harvey  Funeral Home Directors. 12333-36  MASON ��� Passed away July  26th,   1975,   Stanley   Gilbert  , Mason, late of Gibsons. Survived  by his loving wife Edith; one son,  Peter; two daughters, Arlene,  Baba and Pamela Bjornson; two  grandchildren; his mother, Mrs.  . Annie Mason; two sisters;  Winnifred and Mildred. Service  being held Wed. July 30 at two  p.m. in Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Rev. D. Brown officiating. Cremation, in lieu of  flowers, donations to St. Mary's  Hospital appreciated.     -12356-36  STROSHEIN ��� Passed away  July 22, 1975, Celia B.  Stroshein, late of Wilson Creek,  in her 67th year. Survived by her  loving husband, Paul; 2 sons.  Cecil, Sechelt, Henry, Powell  River; 2 daughters, Sundi  Haslam, Sechelt, Bonnie Nelson,  Powell River; 6 grandchildren; 2  brothers, Henry Dutz, Quesnel,  Lewis Dutz, Sprlngslde, Sask.; 7  sisters, Mrs, Jean Wyngaert,  Gibsons,    Mrs.    Ruth   Laube  GROUP HOME  DIRECTOR  A creative and imaginative  person is required to manage a  new Group Home for eight children in heed of individual treatment.  The Director is responsible for  the treatment programmes,  supervision of staff and staff  training, budget and administration. The successful  applicant will also be expected to  work with the children's  parents, after care planning and  with other agencies in the  community. Emphasis is on  teamwork.  Preference will be given to a  person with M.S.W. or qualifying  experience.' Supervisory and  adminstrative skills are  essential. Only applicants with  proven ability in case-work and  community work will be con-  Salary: $17,500-20,000.  SENIOR CHILD  CARE WORKERS  Two full-time workers are  required to implement treatment  programmes, to supervise study  periods and recreational activities. The . person is also  responsible for recordkeeping  ana is expected to assist the cook  in household activities that involve the children.  Applicants with an appropriate  university    degree    will    be  Ereferred,   although   a   com-  ination  of training  and  experience will be considered.  Driver's Ucence is necessary.  Salary: Approx. $10,800.  Sprlngslde. Mrs. Grace Nygren,  Wilcox Sask., Mrs. Esther  Heppner, ,. Asslnabola, Mrs.  Minnie Ponl Westbank, Mrs.  Lenore Nygren, Sechelt, Mrs.  Arlene Block, Veteran, Alberta.  Funeral service was held Friday,  July 25th at Harvey , Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Cremation. In  lieu of flowers, donations to  Senior Citizens Assoc, Branch  69, Secholt, appreciated.  _____ 12314-36  Personal   PHOTOGRAPHS   published   In  Tlio Peninsula Times cnn bo  ordered for your own uso at Tlio  Times offlco. 1473-tf  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  1    (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  WATERFRONT ACREAGE AT EGMONT ��� 67 acros with  1200' shorpllno offering doop, protected moorago, Hydro now going In,  Access by water only guarantees privacy, This sunny south slopo  ^prop^rTy'bllorodl^  " -'"-"���"���-"-"**���*������*-  MADEIRA PARK ������ a lino watorfront homo oil 100 sq ft,  Has 2 bodroom* up, 2 llroplacos, 2 sots of plumbing, rumpus room, full  basomont, carport and good dock with doop moorago, This Is ono of  tho aroq'n bottor wotorlront homos and vory reasonably prlcod at  $76,000, Half cosh will handle,  VIEW,    HOME     ON     SECLUDED     ACRE ~ ovorloohs  Malnsplnq Stroll, Has 2 bodrooms on mn|n and 2 In bnso.monl, Tho  ownors aro vory anxloun to soil and oro opon to offers on thoir asking  prlco of $30,000, Don't pass this up I  MADEIRA PARK (ESTATE SALE) ��� now homo with a nlco  view, Only Interior doors and carpeting roqulrod (o finish this 1200 sq  ft quality homo, Has (1 bodroom* (1 onsulto) plus full hnsrtmont wllh  lovo| ontrnnco, Offorod ot $49,300,  A PERFECT ACREI ���-It's serviced nnd LEVEL I Localocl  amongst flno homes In Gordon (lay, Good potential for subdivision  mako* this an attractlvo Investment at $17,900, Only $3000 down to  hondlo or will trade, ��\  BUILDING LOTS AND SMALL ACREAGES  bo pleasod to show you around,  Drop in, we'll  .MADEIRA PARK --Good summer cabin on largo lol ��lo*��.,,.,.,.,  ,_,���  to moorngo, Has 3 bedrooms, acorn llroploco, eloctrlc boat ft hot  wntor,I A gobrl buy nt $27,000,  PHONE 003-2794  John Broon  '    003-9970  JockHormoG  005-51745  Page fr2      The Peninsula Times Wednesday, July 30,1875  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone 885-3231 .  Sechelt Tim.es Ltd.  ot Secholt, B.C. Deaths,      Card     of~   Thanks.      In,  Establish^ 1963 i      Memoriam,          Marriage          and  y^fjfjw. Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to  ������T|j|j||fr 14 lines) and 50c per line after thot.  Member, Audit Bureau Hour words per line,  of Cireulotion* _ Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  / September 30, 1973 regu|ar c|Qssified rotes_  Gross Circulation  4446  Paid   Circulation   3894 Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for   in'  As filed  with the  Audit  Bureau advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  of Circulation,  subject to  oudit. Subscription Rotes:  Classified Advertising Rates: By Mail:  3-Line Ad-priefs (12 words) Local Area ������...$7.00 yr.  One Insertion           $1.50 Outside Local Area -.-.$8.00 yr.  Three Insertions  $3.00 U.S.A  ....$10.00 yr.  Extra Lines-(4 words) 50c Overseas   _. .$11.00 yr-,  (Display Ad-Briefs $3.00 per column Senior Citizens,  inch) Lowl Area  $6.00  Box Numbers  50c extro       Single Copies ���., _15ie,  ���       ii... i, i ' ...-'.��� ,...��� ... ���    _.    _     . ..   ,L  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services; at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold ond the difference,  charged to'the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."-���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on ttfe condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  ,p6rtibh of theadvertisingspace occupied by the^erroneous item^ together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will.not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for ai the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt, Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in pert and in any form whatsoever/  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  Work Wanted  Work Wanted  COOK  A full-time position for a person  who will be responsible for  preparation of lunch and supper,  food buying, meal plans and coordination of house-keeping  duties. Proven' ability to plan  menus, purchase food and cook  nourishing meals is essential.  The person must be able to deal  with children on a warm and  consistent basis and to keep the  house in order. Only applicants  with considerable independence  and flexibility will be considered.  Driver's licence is necessary.  Salary: Approx. $9,600.  ASSISTANT CHILD  CARE WORKERS  Six positions, some part-time,  are open for person, who will  assist the team in carrying out  the treatment programmes. The  successful applicants will assist  with meals and general activities, provide daily supervision  ��nd help the children accomplish  special tasks.  Ability to organize activities Is  considered important and persons with special skills ih arts &  crafts, teaching, typing, gardening, etc. are desirable,  Applicants with some training or  appropriate experience with  children will be preferred.  Salary: Approx. $9,350.  The Group Home Is expected to  open about November 1,1975.  Please forward application and  references before August 15,1975  to:  Tho Group Home Committee,  Wilson Creek  Community Association,  Box 770,  Sechelt, B.C.  , 12300-37  NEED a carpenter. CaU Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-tfn  BACKHOE    avaUable    septic  .tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  BENOIT  LePage  Contracting,  carpentry and painting. Free  estimates. Ph. 886-9561.   12122-38  PEERLESS     Tree     Services!  Benefit from experience, tree  work  guar,   and" insured.   J.  Risbey, 885-2109. 11386-tfn  YOUNG students wants light jobs  inside or out. Ph. Peter, 886-  9843.      '-   ;-���- 12319-36  MOVING and Hauling of any  kind. Ph. Norm 886-9503.  12339-tfn  BACKHOE, cable operated,  diesel powered on tracks. l\6th  yd. bucket converts to crane with  35 ft boom. Reas. rates. Write G.  Mullins, Egmont, B.C.    12349-38  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-248)  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  ROBERTS CREEK: 10 acres developed with access rood, services, large  workshop, animal building and deluxe double wide Homeco homo. This  attractive property has Its own creek, Is partly cleared and fenced.  Owner will assist with financing. The proportly Is nowly listed and  priced at $89,000.00.  In conjunction with tho abovo property or on separate sale a growing  Supply Business, Owner Is raising specialized breed of 'Hampstor' and  Guinea Pig. This buslnoss has excellent roturn, is ono of tho largost ���  suppliers In tho Wost, Seller will orientate now ownor In all facets of  business, $15,000,00 asking prlco for equipment and stock, Groat  possibilities for employment on your own property.  NOW LEASING - LOTS IN SECHELT: Avallablo on 2 to 20 yoar lease,  Mobllo homo allowed. Lessee will provldo assistance to dovolop lots.  Cost per month Is low, Inqulro for further details on this unlquo plan,  3 BEDROOM HOME DAVIS ROADi Excollont buy at $36,900.00 closo to  all amonltlos,  LOOKING FOR ACREAGE WITH PRIVACY? 12 acros at S Bond for only  $39,000.00,        '  .  CHAMBERLIN ROADi Flowors, vogotablos, fruit troos, chlckon houso  and a 2 bdrm homo on a largo lovol corner lot 0,64 acros, Rural but still  close to tho Village, $34,500,00,  ROBERTS CREEK, LOCKYER ROAD AREAi   10  acros  660'x 660'  uncleared, 'woodod cornor lot, $32,000,00,  ALSO ;    '  10 ACRES ON TOP OF THE MILL. Vory sturdy 2 bodroom homo, out-  buildings lor animals, Good wator supply, Houso situated In opon aroa  with Iota ol Sunshlno, $42,000,00.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROADi Dollghtlul walorlront property. 1 aero  -beautiful 3 bodroom homo,Ensulto plumbing,*'flraplaca," dining "fabric  largo kltchon, utility, Part bosomont, doublo carport and blacktop  drlvowoy and parking spaco, Fully landscaped wlllvaltractlvo troos,  12 x 20 boot houso with concroto floor, on tho boach, $01,000,00,  CHASTER RD| 4 ad|o|nlng lots with road allowcinco In roar, Can bo  subdivided Into 0 lots, $40,000,00,  GIBSONS BLUFF I Largo vlow lot on top ol bluff, Sowor closo by,  $10,000,00, ',..,..���..  , MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONSi Vlow building lot, $15,500.00,  LANGDALE CHIMES, Booulllul building lots, underground wiring, pavod  roads, $13,500,00,  Abbs Roadi Oroat vlow Irom this largo family homo with full basomont,  2 flroplocon, onsulto plumbing, garago. 4 bodrooms on main floor. Hot  walor hoqtlnq system, $49,000,00.  "GOWER POINT ROADi "WaliTrfroiil "vlow \oU, roadf jo iiujhl, W^orn  oxposuro. 100'x 200', $22,000,00,  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE    .��J!^ERTY_DR0CHWR5  LISTINGS    WANTED  K. A, Crosby   006-2090 j, w  y||>Qr m^QQ  Don Sutherland 065-9362 AnnoGurnoy 006-2164  Goorgo Coopor 0116.9.144 " ,  GENERAL    handyman.    Car-  jtentry,   painting   and   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516        2285rtfn  PIANO    Tuning.    Regulating,  Repairs.   Work   guaranteed.  David Noweselssi. 886-2783.   11791-40  CARPENTRY. Any job big or  small. Available immediately,  885-9038 or 885-2465. 12078-36  FURNACE    installations    and  burner        service.        Free  estimates. Ph. 886-7111.      36-tfn  LICENSED CARPENTERS  avail for renovations, additions, foundations, framing or  finishing. For reasonable rates,  call us. 885-3496 or 885-3692.  .       12300-tfn  Business Opportunity  PARTNER to operate restaurant  at Ruby Lake. All terms open  to discussion. Phone 883-2263.  12351-36  11  BOX 100, madeiiWpark. B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 \ TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  INAW & RUBY L  .   3>  i��~ *  _'     >J    -  "-aU���   "���  *  \ ��  ���a  ��� ...  ����� it    i*  h-x:li>  I*  *��   ���*��..  SAKINAW LAKE COTTAGE  Lot 19��� 100' treed lakefront lot with well built small cottage. Furnished, propane stove and lights, float. $26,500.00.  SAKINAW LAKE  1. Lot 20 ��� approx. 70' lakefront^ot with beach. Southern exposure.  $18,900.  2. Lot 21 ��� approx. 92' good lakefront, beach, southern exposure.  Owner will finance. $18,000.  3. Approx. 25 acres, approx. 1,250- lakefront, 4 BR furnished Panabode  home, floats & boats. $105,000.  4. Approx 500' choice lakefront on approx 7.5 nicely treed acres with  low bank lake frontage. $50,000.  5. 2 BR furnished cottage, guest cabin, on 1.34 acres leased land with  approx. 175' sheltered Waterfront. $16,900.  RUBY LAKE  1. 119' lakefront lot with furnished one BR cottage. Road access.  $32,500. -    '  2. 104'choice lakefront, float, large treed lot, 2 BR cottage with 1/2  bathroom.. $42,000.       _    - 3. Lot 27 semi waterfront view lot $8,500.  APPROX. 120 ACRES ��� RUBY LAKE  Approx. 120 acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby Lake,  approx. 2600' waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented &  trailer spaces. $180,000.  '  WATERFRONT HOME��� RUBY LAKE  Deluxe home, built 1973, on approx. 160' choice lakefront. 4 BRs and  den, fireplace, sundeck, W/W carpeting, carport, float and large  separate workshop. A beautiful home and property. $75,000.  EGMONT  WATERFRONT ACREAGE - E&RL COVE  Approx. 1,800' good waterfront with several beaches and bays.  Contains approx. 42 acres. Creek through property. 3 BR furnished  home, full basement, oil furnace. Access from Egmont Road. Excellent  marina or resort site. Full price $175,000. Existing agreement for sale  $100,000 at 8 percent.  APPROX. 600'WATERFRONT  Approx. 7 acres with approx. 600' waterfront adjoining the Egmont  Marina. Paved Maple Road runs through the property. $100,000. Open  to offers.   353' WATERFRONT  Approx. 353' waterfront with deep, sheltered moorage on 9.2 acres of  treed land. Access by trail or water, $30,000.  SUTTON ISLAND  Beautifully treed small Island, approx. 1.7 acres in front of Egmont  Marina, $40,000.  HALFMOON BAY - REDROOFFS  WATERFRONT HOME ��� SARGEANT BAY  1,03 acres with appr&x, 85' waterfront, 1275 sq.ft. 2 bdrm homo, built  1970, w/w carpets, all appliances, covered sundock, stcme fireplace,  garago. Boautlful landscaping & gardon, oxcollont view. $85,000.  SECRET COVE ACREAGE  20 acres wllh approx. 200 ft. watorfront In Socrot Covo with crook and  waterfall. Oldor homo, needs finishing. Accoss from Brooks Road.  $70,000.  ,_ .  WATERFRONT LOTS  1, Lot 14 has approx, ,86 acros and 275' Watorfront, at ond of Euroka  Placo. Tho finest marlno vlow, selectively cloarod and level, Stoop cliff  to rocky boach, $30,000,  2, Cliff watorfront lot on Rodrooffs Road, Approx, 1 1/2 acros, 100'  watorfront. Good vlow of Gulf. $17,000,  LARGE ACREAGE - $1,000. PER ACRE  D.L. 2392, approx, 160 acros, sltuatod approx. 1 1/4 mllos abovo Hwy,  101 noar Halfmoon Bay, Access by old logging road. Trails and roads  throughout tlio property, nlcoly trood usablo land, Outsldo land frooito  aroa - posslblo subdivision slto, $160,000,  WESCAI^ROAD ~- SECRET COVE  Vlow lot, closo to watorfront. Asking $0,950 ��� opon to offers,  4  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  BEAVER ISLAND MOTEL ��������� FRANCIS PENINSULA  4 unit Motol, built 1973, floats, 3 rental boats ft motors, bait pond, net  shod, 1465 sq, ft, homo wllh 3 BRs, flroplaco, full basomont, sundock.  On opprox, 250' cholco watorfront on Bargain Harbour, approx, 4  ocros, $19.1,000,  VACANT STORE ~r MADEIRA PARK  Vacant Mora building and od|olnlng ono B.R. living quorfop al Madolra  , ParJv^'VY'lv.-d^  rooliir and othor m|ac, sloro aquipmont,"OnoT aero land, Serbia Iho"  stroot from shopplnfl contro, Good location lor storo or offlcos, Inv  mofllalo poBitosslon, $62,500,  CLAYTON   MARINA-���GARDEN BAY  Approx, 1,2 acros with 220 ft. doop, sholtorod watorfront, 1.34 aero  lonfl lorm foroshoro loaso, 407 llnoal ll, Hoots, marlno ways, 002 iq, It,  woldlno and ropolr shop, modorn 634 sq, If, building (now 1974)  containing olllco, moro, wnshrqom*, ond coin laundry. Ownor's 3 B.R,  homo with full bosomont, This marina could bo expanded In numoroun  ways, An oxcollont buy at $247,000,  r.ARM ��� GARDEN DAY ROAD     ,  Approx, 22 aero wotorlront form with approx, 16 acros cultivated,  foncod ond dlkod, (1 ncros-i; In vogoiablos, 0 acros x In tiros*, crook  through proporty, 1,350 sq It barn, 11, 000 sq It hothouse, both built  1973. $MO,000, With mochlnory ft 35' houso traitor ��� $165,000,  FISHING CHARTER BOATS AND BUSINESS  2 fully oqwlppcxl ribrilfilni-n bonis, 37' and 2(1', o^oraflng 0 cruising,  Hilling niul wntor Inxi sorvlco In Pondor Harbour, Proiont ownor  wlllliijj loopnrnlo on ��l��aro basis for 0110 soanon, $100,000,  ���READY-MIX CONCRETE BUSINESS & EQUIPMENT "  Opo((,llng In tho pondor Harbour aroa with 2 roody-mlx trucks, ono  dump Iruck, 0110 loodor, gravol crushing ft scrooping plant, gravol  loaso, $110,000,  ,'tt :   /        HARDWARE STORE BUSINESS  Wotrsfiicho.1 finfdwrir^^^  Madolra Park, Doing an oKtollont buslnoss and -growing, Ouslnos*,  llxturns nnd oqulpiiionl-$35(000, f|RM. Plus cash |or stock,  DON LOCK  Rob, 003-2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Roa. 003-2233  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. GARDEN BAY ���approx. 90' good sheltered waterfront, easy access to,water, driveway in, southerly exposure. $35,000.  2. BARGAIN HARBOUR WATERFRONT LOT ��� approx. 80' bluff  waterfront. Water and hydro, driveway in, bldg. site cleared, excellent  view. $23,000.  3. IRVINE'S LANDING ���Lot 5, approx. 128' waterfront, at entrance to  Lee Bay. D(riveway in, fairly sheltered moorage. $35,000.  4.. GARDEN BAY ���Approx. 290' waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway ih. Good sites for several cottages on the approx. 1 3/4  acres. $70,000.  5. GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park, Lot D has approx. 75' low  bank waterfront, level and grassy. Septic tank and drain field in.  $35,000.  6. GARDEN BAY ��� 97'waterfront lot, driveway, bldg. site cleared,  easy access to water & southern exposure. $42,000.  7. KLEINDALE ��� approx. 208' waterfront, dries low water, just over an  acre of land, situated on Hwy 101 at head of Harbour. $22,000.  NEW 3 BEDROOM HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  1,150 sq. ft. on one floor, no basement, built June 1975, 3 bdrms,  master bdrm with ensuite. w/w carpeting, fireplace, double carport &  storage. No stairs to climb here. Large treed lot with level area around  house. Close to stores & marinas. Immediate possession. $55,000.  WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS  Approx. 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8 acres. Comfortable 3 BR home, stone fireplace. 4th BR, recreation room and  powder room on lower level. Private marine railway for hauling boat  into basement shop. $168,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� HOME WITH SUITE  985 sq. ft. home, built 1966, 2 B.R. and den, sundeck, carport, self  contained bachelor suite in basement. On landscaped, level lease lot.  $37,900.00.  MADEIRA PARK  10 year old 2 bdrm home on landscaped lot with fruit trees. Close to  schools, stores, marinas and P.O. Room for additional bedrooms in  basement. Fridge, range, dishwasher and dryer included. $36,500.  ACREAGE  1. Approx. 5 ACRES with 2 BR home, separate garage and workshop  On Hwy. 101. Middle Point. $29,500.  2 Approx. 5 ACRES fronting on Hwy. 101 at Kleindale. Possible subdivision site. $25,000. -������- '���  3. KLEINDALE ��� approx. '32 acres of treed  property at  less  than  $1,000 per acre, fronting on Hwy 101. $30,000.  ��� 4. Near Wood Bay ���11.79 treed acres. Partially cleared, has dug  well, good access from Hwy. 101. $30,000.00.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES  5 yr. old, 870 sq. ft. 2 BR cedar home, furnished, view of Harbour  partial basement, covered sundeck, double carport, fireplace, shag  carpets, all appliances. On a large, treed semi-waterfront lot, southern  exposure, good garden. Close to stores, marinas and Post Office. A  perfect retirement home. $57,500.  ISLAND IN PENDER HARBOUR  Beautiful 4.7 acre island located in the heart of Pender Harbour. 5  room home, recently remodelled ��� hydro, water & telephone. Approx.  1,500' of shoreline. Dock, boat & motor. $190,000.  PANABODE HOME ��� FRANKS PENINSULA  2 BR Panabode home, built 197], full basement, brick fireplace, level  lot with 70' frontage on Warnock Road. $35,000.  SEMI-WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Approx. 1,365 sq. ft, ��� Cedar home, built 1974 - 3 BR, full basement,  w/w carpet, double corport, very large sundeck, stone fireplace, Living  room and dining room have open beam ceilings, master BR has full  ensuite plumbing. Situated on semi-waterfront vlow lot. Southern  exposure. $69,500.  HOTEL LAKE  .57 acres with small one room cabin, Parkllko setting with opprox, 110'  of loW bank lake frontago. Wostorly oxposuro, $23,500,  APPROX. 1900'WATERFRONT - PENDER HARBOUR  14.84 Acres with approx. 1,900' sheltered waterfront, 5 BR  home presently being remodelled, plus small cottago used for office.  This proporty has an excollont large bay and would possibly mako a  largo marina with good access from Hwy. 101. $ 165,000.  GUN POINT ��� PENDER HARBOUR  Approx, 192'watorfront, beautifully landscapod, with 1170 sq, ft. 2  bdrm homo, flroplaco, sundock, w/w, 3rd bdrm In lowor lovol. Boat  house with marlno ways, Wostorly oxposuro with a swooping vlow of  Pondor Harbour. $125,000,   FURNISHED COTTAGE - GARDEN BAY  Comfortable 2 BR cottago on 2 largo loaso lots, Loaso* have approx, 18  years remaining plus 20 yoar option. Closo to stores, marinas and post  offlco, $12,900. : ,  4 BDRM UNFINISHED HOME ��� KLEINDALE  4 bdrm unllnlshod homo at Klolndalo with road frontago on Hwy 101,  Approx, 3 acros, nlco gardon aroa at back of lot $39,500.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY  1,32 acros with approx, 160' of doop sholtorod watorfront. Approx,  1,125 sq ft 3 DR homo w|th mastor BR onsulto, flroplaco, sundocks.  Panoramic vlow of Harbour, Somo furniture, Good float, boat houso  and marlno ways. $90,000,00, v  LOTS  1, BARGAIN HARBOUR ������-. approx, 1 1/2 acros, nlcoly (rood ft  socludod. Hydro/ wator, soptic tank ft droln Hold In, $25,000, ,  ,w2, M/"yRROVySJO^I3.r^Good bldaulot^^OO.^^lJ.OOp.Appro^.^/vl,,  aero, lovol harbour vlow, closo to wator, $22,000,  3, GARDEN BAY ���sorvlcod lots, somo with oxcollont vlow, $7,500, -  $10,500, ���     ��� "  4, SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� soml-watorfront lots, somo with vlow ovor  Harbour, $0,500 ��� $15,500,  5, MADEIRA .PARK-- sorvlcod lots, most with vlow, closo to school,  Moras, P.O, ft Marinas, $0,000 . $22,000,  6, EARLS COVE ������ 3 larQo lots, sorvlcod with hydro, 2 with vlow, closo  to wator. $10,000. to $11,500. ,  7, NARROWS ROAD ���- Approx, throo quarter aero of lovol land with  an oxcollont vlow ol harbour, 400' to walar, Sorvlcod wllh walor and  hydro, $22,000, '  0, LAGOON ROAD-, 2 sorvlcod building lots, walking dlstanco to  school, storos and marinas, $11,000 oach,  9, .GARDEN BAY ��� 2 lovol loaso lots with good gardoivsoll, shado  trooi and 1(1' Knight traitor. $6,900.  SlEff-llY TJOOK  " ���~~ "V SEASIDE VILLAGE-SECHELT " ~"  Noar now 3 OR homo, flroplaco, soporato garago, Excollont homo  for rollromont - no stair* to climb, Closo to all facllltloii, $43,000]  BUILDING LOTS   ]  ...SANDY HOOK ROAD .--I9IJ A ~ bo*tv|ow lpt,|n.Sondy.Hook.,lovol  trood lot, sorvlcod wllh walor and hydro, $| 0,000,  ~ SELMA PARK -���-- Largo bulldtiigT lot  oil IIwy"'���* 101, Ewollonl* vlow,  $16,500,  PAT SLADEY  Ros, 003-9019  PAN WILEY  Rob, 0Q3-9M9 THEY SAY  THAT 'SERVICE'  IS AN  OLD FASHIONED  CONCEPT...  ROBERTS CREEK  ACREAGE  #3444  Five acres of wooded land  just off Hiway 101, only 15  minutes from , Langdale  ferry. There is a good well  on the property also a 500  sq ft A-frame shell. An  excellent location for  summer use or permanent  home. Full price, $28,000.  C.R. GATHERCOLE, 886-2785  eves.  PICK UP  OUR FREE  CATALOGUE  FEATURE OFT  MacMillan Bloedel Properties Ltd  EXCLUSIVE SUBDIVISION  HALFMOON BAY  Many unique benefits in this subdivision ���  starting   with   blacktopped   roads,   large'  serviced lots, septic tank approved, nice  quiet area.  Guess that makes us old fashioned. We think service  makes plain sense��� it's just good manners.. Our concept  of service goes much further than that, though. Drop in for  a free catalogue and some old fashioned .friendliness.  WE CAN HELP  ANYONE  FOR TENNIS?  -#3443  This 1540 sq ft 3 bedroom  home with spacious rooms is  situated close to beach,  attractive fireplace in living  room, rec room in basement,  workshop, double garage.  Check out this 10 year old  beauty. Price, $63,500. Has  good mortgage. JIM WOOD,  885-2571 eves.  ON CENTRE  #3433  Handy to stores, post office,  harbour etc. 3 bedroom  family home with fireplace,  dining area, large utility, full  basement and second lot.  Reduced from $49,750. to  $46,000 for quick sale. JACK  WARN, 886-2681 eves.  BUY NOW  SAVE LATER  #3427  Pave the way to your future.  Buy at this low-low price  $10,500. Subdivide this  corner lot and see what lies  in the way of profit. BOB  KENT, 885-2235.  ��� E. & O.E. ���  DEEP WATERFRONT  #3429  Quiet and secluded���68'  waterfrontage, deep water.  Lot depth 252'. Beautifully  treed, concrete drive and  parking area. Permanent  living in a 2 bedroom home.  Electric heating and  fireplace. Full price,  $42,000. owner considers  terms with half cash. PETER  SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  PHONE:      lsJchelu685fQi3loa  * Vancouver: 689-5838  We're at the corner of Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt.  PANORAMIC VIEW  WATERFRONT LOT  #3359  80' x 400' nicely treed level  building site. A beautiful  location for your retirement  home. Mobile homes  allowed. Fronting on  blacktopped road, five miles  from Sechelt. Very good  fishing area close by. Real  country environment. Full  pric��r$21,500. PAT MURPHY.  "885-9487 eves.  PICK UP  OUR FREE  CATALOGUE  FOR MORE ��� ASK FOR,OUR FREE CATALOGUE  FEATURES:  1. Each lot price includes two $400  Redrooffs Waterworks 1973 Extension  Debentures, which pay 6% interest annually.  2. Each lot purchase will include a 1/50-th  interest in Lot X, which is a waterfront lot  for common use and which may be  developed jointly by the Owners at some  time in the future.  3. Water is piped to the lot line of each lot  and there is no hookup charge.  4. Hydro service has been established  along the road and there will be no extra  charge for supplying service except ih a  few cases where an intermediate pole may  be required within the lot.  5. Fire hydrants have been strategically  placed in the subdivision to provide  protection to each lot.  6. We are supplying to the Improvement  District a trailer tank, with fire pump and  hose which will be located in the immediate vicinity of the subdivision.  * The two items 5 and 6 will help to reduce  the insurance costs when houses have  been built.  Following are the prices on the four remaining houses in the subdivision:  LOT 1  Modular  864 sq. ft. main floor  $33,500  LOT2  Selkirk  821 sq.ft. main floor  $34,500  LOT 4  Somerset  1,231 sq.ft. main floor  $36,500  LOT 28  Sorrento  1,172 sq. ft. main floor  $43,500  * The above prices are on ah 'as is' basis and with the exception of Lot 1, do not  include linoleum (except where already installed in bathrooms), carpets, light  fixtures and finish painting ��� they do include the $800 worth of Waterworks  debentures and the l/50th interest in the waterfront lot.  LOT PRICES-the prices of the 22 remaining lots range  FROM TO  $7,500 $18,000  ���CALL AT OUR OFFICE FOR COMPLETE  INFORMATION, MAPS AND PRICES.  @  Pat Murphy  Q Jim Wood  SALES REPRESENTATIVES:  Pete Smith �� Jack Warn O Don Hadden  Phone: Vane-689-5838 or Sechelt - 885-2235  O Bob Kent  hrs.)  C.R. Gathercole  O Jack White  For Rent  For Rent  For Rent  For Rent  For Rent  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  AVAIL. Sept. 1. Furnished .4 B.R.  2 bath. W.F. home. W. Sechelt.  $400. Phone 885-3681.      12287-tfn  WATERFRONT COTTAGE.  Beautiful sheltered bay on  Gambier Is. Ideal for boat  owners. Property has to be seen j  to be appreciated. Phone (112)  922-4471. 7-9 a.m. or after 4 p.m.  12187-38  COZY Guest house adjacent to w-  f home. All necessary facilities.  Moderate rent to reliable couple.  Ph. 885-9698. 12334-36  1 BDRM qpttage, furn. Selma  Park. $196.61 reliable jcouple  only. Ph. 885-9384. 12335-36  2 BDRM Duplex. Roberts Creek.  $110 per mo. Ph. (112) 437-9570.  12338-36  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  W. SECHELT cozy elec. heated, 1  bdrm, w-f cottage. No pets.  Mature couple only. Ph. 885-  9570. 1234146  AVAIL, Sept. 1.4 bdrm, \xk bath,  w-f home, turn. W. Sechelt.  $350. Ph. 885-3654. 12343-38  RUBY LAKE Motel.  Housekeeping units available  on a weekly or monthly basis,  also 4 bdrm house. Ph. 883-2269.  12352-36  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   Included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX769, SECHELT, B.C.  ^    ESTATES  ESTATES LTD*���.  REAL ESTATE  LTD.  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS WILL TRADE ��� Now Vlpw Homo, closo to boat  moorago & good fishing, 129f> sq It of doluxo living, doublo plumbing,  largo Quoons bathroom, sundock, drlvo-ln garago, soparato dining  room, flroplaco, Ownor mu��t soil, try your offors, Vlow with Ed Dakor,  SARGEANT DAY ��� 1 VIEW �� 1 WATERFRONT LOT ��� In boautlful  Day vlow aroa of Wost Socholt, Doth aro oxcollont 1/2 aero proportlos  with power and wator, Prlcod at $15,600 and $30,000, Call to vlpw  with Dqvo Roborts,  IS SKATING OR CURLING YOUR THING?-.Only 6 lots loft, 200' to  arona and closo to boach, Prlcod undor $0,000, Call Suzanne Van  Egmond,  SANDY HOOK VIEW LOT ��� Panoramic vlow of Inlot, accoss to boach,  water and hydro, Mutt-sall, F,p, $) 0,500, ��� offors, Call Ed Dakor,  HALFMOON DAY -~ WATERFRONT AT $10,500, ��� largo watorfront lot  at Drooks Covo with 137' frontago, This lot has wator but no hydro as  yot, An oxcollont Invostmont for tho futuro, Try your offers, Call Suo  pato. ��� ,  WATERFRONT LOT'���. Looking out to Morry Island, sunny oxposuro,  arbutus troos, wator, powor and sowor, All this for only $26,000, Call  Suzanne Van Egmond,  SANDY HOOK ������ Poaco and tranquility Is yours on this boautlful arbutus covorod watorfront lot, 70' doop x 200' long, Porfoct doop wator  moorago, and tho fishing Is groat, F,P. $25,900, Call Suo Pato,  BARGAIN HARBOUR VIEW LOT ��� Approximately 1/2 aero, nicely trood  on a qulot road for your privacy, close to boach, groat fishing' aroa,  asking only $14,900, Call Suzanne Van Egmond,  PORPOISE DAY --- Panoramic vlow of iho Day, Largo 04' frontago lot,  cloarod, lovol and roody to build on, Wator, hydro lo property, A good  buy al $14,500, Call Ed Bakor,  "WEST"siiCHELT WATERFRONT ���--��� Clonn modorn 2 bodroom homo built  la VLA i-poc, On ovor I qcro park wafting ptus fully no|f contained guost  cabin, lurnlshod, rants at $75 por wook In soason, Prlcod In $00's, Call  Lon Van Egmond,  REDROOFFS AIJEA ��� COUNTRY BUNGALOW -- Attractive 2 bodroom  homo approximately 7 years built, nostlod among tail troos, ap.  P[0��lm"toly 2/3 aero propo  hoaj, largocovoro<l porch. F.P, $20,000, Including stovo and frldgo. Call  Ed Dakor,  SMALL FARM WITH ORdllARD Ralso and grow your own food on this  4,6 acros of foncod inopijow In West Socholl, A 5 sinnchlon cow, barn,  wllh hayloft, 4 car garago nnd workshop, Small cotlqgo and a modern 3  bodroom homo wllh a roally largo farm kltchon, A-O furnaco, Ono mllo  from school, Prlcod woll at $59,500. Good torms. Call Lon Van Egmond,  4 BEDROOM SPLIT LEVEL - -on a nowly pavod stroot In Wost Socholt,  Aroa of now homos and largo 75' x 150' |o|s, Homo foaturosi formal  dining and living omn with flroplaco, largo family-living room, cabinet  kltchon and sopnialo laundry room, Largo walk-lr) closots In mastor  bodroom, 4 ploco bath, largo garage nnd worknhop, Prlcod In mid 80's,  CaJI to vlow, Dnvo Roborls,  rhdroopfs AREA --- Unlquo custom built ono yonr old homo on largo  DO' x 270' |n|, ||nuso |s mndlllnd A trnmo wllh loft typo bodroom abovo,  Frldgo and slovo Is Included In Iho F,|��, ol $27,500, Call Suo Pat*,-  DAVIS BAY, SELMA PARK, AND AREA  2 BEDROOM HOUSE $17,500, -- Locatod close to Socholt on oxcallopt  vlow lot, Could uso somo remodelling but Is In livable condition and has  full plumbing, otc, Call Davo Roberts for appointment to vlow,  PAVIS BAY ��� Panoramic vlow lot, all .services. W/fhln 2 blocks of  oxcollont beach, F,P, $13,500. Call Sue pato,  BEAUTIFUL DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME--Almost now 3 bodroom, split  lovol home, 1/2 block lo boach, Priced to sell fasti Only $55,000 lor  dolnlls phono Sue Von Egmond, ,  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  PRIVATE WATERFRONT   160' pobblo bench Irontago on ll  southorn exposure, Property locatod on Browning Rood  ���Crook area; Coll Dnvo Roborffi.  Is 1,4 aero  In Roborts  Dnvo Rotterts      J  llvoi, Phono 005.2973  Len or Suinnno Von Egmond  rvos, phono nns^fifin "  ,   Sua Pato  Eveir, 005-2436  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS  DEPOT  Id linker  Eves, Phono 005-2641  3   BDRM   Waterfront   home.  Sechelt area. Aug. 15 to Mar.  31. $220.97,  refs. 885-9384  (not  Thurs.). 12354-36  Wanted to Rent    '  2-3 BR house or cabin with hot  water and elec. Spacious and  secluded Oct. to June for modest  rent or caretaking. Refs. Phone  (112)  255-4041  leave message.  12195-44  TEACHER and wife require  house from Aug. or Sept.  Gibsons or Roberts Creek area.  Phone 526-3024 or write 310  ReginaSt.NewWest-  mlnster.   , 12218-36  2 BDRM house, reliable working  couple. Refs. Ph. 886-  9548, . 12258-36  FURN-UNFURN. houso, Aug 10  occupancy or sooner. Resp,  mature couple. No children,  gardeners. Refs. Phone collect  after 8 (112) 382-9956.       12224-36  RESPONSIBLE super clean  family, havo just, bought a  business In Gibsons. We need a  house to rent until we build. Must  be on level land with good sized  yard and in good clean cond.  Immed, possession If posslblo.  Phono 800-2200,. 12340-30  .1 BEDROOM houso, Willing to  lease. Ph. 885-3387.       1235340  SINGLE teacher needs cottage  or sulto In Sechelt nron, Sept, -  Real Estate   PENDEH HARBOUR ���  Like now, A-f rnmo, 2 bdrm., fully  Insulated, on 103x465 ft, vlow  cornor lot. Asking $35,000. To  vlow call .lack Noble, IHw-2701 or  Rochester ReaUy, (112) 0.10-7292.  EXECUTIVE HOME  ARCHITECT  DESIGNED  Pondor  Harbour.  TRADES CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, separate dining  room, full basement, deluxe,  home. Choice view lot  overlooking Sechelt Met, convenient to ttie arena and Village  .of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or 885-9851.    10S21-tfn  ROBERTS Creek. Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  4 LOTS   In  new  subdivision,  67'xl24\ All utilities. Gower Pt,  area. Ph.,owner 886-9984.11899-tfn  GIBSONS ��� view lots. All services, from $11,500 to $13,500.  Also 3 bdrm home with full bsmt.  $52,500. Ph. 886-2417 after 0:30  p.m.  11776-tfn  REDROOFFS. % ACRE. Hydro,  tel. paved roads. Fully treed.  $9,250. Ph. 885-2522 or 885-2087.  12293-tfn.  SECHELT area, wanted to buy -  building lot tor Seventh Day  Adventist Church. 885-9750.12087-  36   '  l-nrgo  Panoramic view lot, \��a yr, old 4  bdrm home, open beam, cedar  planking, 2 full bathrooms, all  windows dbl glazed, olec, hot  water heat, all color appliances  Incl. Thla. Is. n truly�� boautlful.  homo and must bo seen to Ik.  appreciated. Asking $95,000.  Jack Noble 883-2701  Rochester Realty  (1M)930-7JMB ,    12330-36  ROBERTS Creek, charming  nechulvd 3 bdrm homo, Bcml,  w-f on Mi aero, partial Iwrnt, clco  boat, largo sundeck with  Immitifiil view. Ph, 880-2744.  12321-30  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  HALFMOON BAY  * ACREAGE * ACREAGE * ACREAGE  Approx, 5 acros with Iqrgo 2 bdrm homo and a  supor vlow. Prlcod right at $69,5001 Call Doug  Joyco, 005-2761,  FAMILY ACCOMMODATION  1224 sq. ft, of mobile homo with added roc  room and 4th bodroomi Largo lot for tho kids to  play and a 30 x 16 garago or workshop, Low  taxos, FP $37,750, Call Ray Fitch, 005-9057,  , i ���  RECREATIONAL LOT  Trood lot 000' from Tillicum Marina, Powor and  Wator, FP $7,250, Call Ray Fitch, 005-9057.  WEST SECHELT  Largo (rood lot 05 x 165 with prlvato drlvo,  Closo to public boach accoss. FP $10,500. Call  Jack Andorson, 005-2053.  DAVIS BAY VIEW  DulldlnQ lot, cloarod, roady for building.'  $13,500, Call Jack Andorson, 005-2053,  FP  DAVIS BAY DUPLEX  Each unit 2 bodrooms. Rov, $361 por month, FP  $50,000, Call Jack Andorson, 005-2053,  ��� ���SEtMA'PARK���~~~-~"'  Spanish stylo family homo,  Doublo garago, larpp(vlovy lot, FP  $77,900 wllh $37,960 down, Call  Doug Joyco, 005-2761,  Stan Andorson  .085.2385 ,-  Largo lot, Pavod road, all sorvlcos, Trood and good vlow, FP  $11,000, Call Doug Joyco, 005-  2761,  REftllTAfllHCDl  DAVIS pAY  Vlow lot In Ihls vory doilrablo  rosldontlal aroa, $|3,900, Call  Doug Joyco, 005-2761,  POST OFFICE BOX |2I9, SECHELT IVC.'VON 3A0  �� Olll Montgomery        ���RayPltcb  806-2806 005-9057  1 Doug Joyco  005-2761  * Jack Andorson  005-2053  GIBSONS ��� SHOAL  LOOKOUT  A ono-ofaklnd bluff lol.  panoramic vlow, Ownor will  consider offors, FP $19,900. Call  Doug Joyco, 003-2761,  FLAT LEVEL WATERFRONT  100% usonblo woiorfronl lot, Fully sorvlcod,  oosy accoss, Sowor, walor and powor, FP  $00,000i Call Stan Andor��onr003'2309r  , LARGE VIEW HOME  Davis Hay location, Fully landscapod |o|, 4  bodrooms, family hltchon, db| C,P, Concroto  drlvo. all foncod., Excollont valuo. Call Andorson, 1105-2305.  WATERFRONT  lovol w/f lot opprox, 90 x 100, roady to build  on, Right In Iho Vlllago of Socholt and closo to  '������rythlng, Call mil Montgomory, 006-2006,  HOPKINS LANDING  2 budioom homo closo to ovorylhlng, FlnUlwl  bodroom In basomont, Wall  lo wall carpot  throughout, ��� All rooms ooocl -iIm,��� PoautiM ���  (rood lot, Good valuo at  $37,300,  Call Olll  Montgomory, 006.2006,  100'WATERFRONT  2 bedroom eottog���,- *!�����, hoot^ 3M basomont  with oxlra room, Proporty |s 950 It long with  good building ���!����� no��f boach, localod In  Solma Pnrk, FP $57,500, Call Jack Andorson,  1103.2053,  1 PageB-4 The Peninsula Times D    . Cc*a#a  Wednesday, July 30,197ST    Real Estate  Real Estate  CHOICE CARIBOO view lots  close to Horse Lake, 5 nils,  from 100 Mile House. Will- jrade  for lot Davis Bay. 2.18 acres  $12,900 and 3.48 acres $14,500.  Phone (112) 395-2705 or write D.  Home Box 986. 100 Mile House,  B.C. 12297-35  SECHELT Inlet. Waterfront lot,  $19,000 D.P. owner will carry  balance at 10 pet. Phone (112)  261-4352. 12223-36  WEST   SECHELT,   large   lot,  71x335   water   and   hydro  available. $10,000. Ph. 885-  2815.  12233-36  3 ACRES, year round creek, near  ice arena. F.P. $19,600. Ph. 885-  2568 or 885-2710 after 5:30  p.m. 11630-tm  IRVINE'S   Landing,   2   bdrm  home, modernized, w-w, large  lot. Excel, view of Lee's Bay.  $42,000. Ph. (112) 684-0956.   12329-38  BY THE WATER Selma Park, 3  bdrm home with potential inlaw suite as well as revenue,  zoned commertial. Store  premises above living quarters.  Priced to sell. Call 886-7800.  .     12322-36  NORWEST Bay Rd. 1 bdrm  house. Newly remodelled,  bathroom and kitchen. Full bsmt  needs work. Fridge and stove  incl. Flowers and fruit trees. F.P.  $25.800.885-2683.   . 12347-38  CROWN LEASE lakefront lot nr.  Egmont, presently being  cleared. Doors, sash frames,  lumber, modern cupboards, sink,  toilet, etc. Sufficient to partly  finish a dwelling. Please send  enquiries to Mr. G. Mullins,  Egmont, B.C.      12348-38  1000 FT. WATERFRONT,  Sunshine Coast, 3 choice lots on  paved Redrooffs Rd. at Francis  Avenue. 5 mi. from Sechelt.  Priced from $29,500 or offers.  Owner holidaying at Unit 7 Big  Maple Motel. 885-9513 or 939-3200.   12350-38  63' x 122', CORNER lot, Medusa  St., Sechelt. F.P. $12,000. Ph.  885-9951. 12309-38  ON THE WATER Porpoise Bay,  1 bdrm fully furnished cottage.  Potential develop., h-c water, 3  pee bath, heater, Swedish  fireplace.TOwn beach plus boat.  Ph.(112)943-2832. 12301-38  GARDEN BAY, 4 bdrm home on  double lot, could be subdivided.  $41,000. Ph. 883-2360 or (112) 936-  0048. 12305-tfn  IF YOU ARE tired of box houses,  don't miss this quality built  - home. 2 bdrm on main, full bsmt,  carport, large lot 63 x 120 in heart  of Sechelt on Medusa St., next to  "Hackett Pk. $45,000 obo. To view  call 885-2185. In Vancouver 263-  6204. 12306-38  GIBSONS, 3 bdrm home, 7 years  old, 2 full bathrooms, 1500 sq.  ft. mostly w-w, full bsmt, with  finished "rec;; room, v carport &  Sundeck. 7 pet. mort; $145>P.I.T.  $55,900. Cash to nibrtgage of  $12,700.1172 Gower Pt. Road. Ph.  886-7173; 12313-38  Campers & trailers  8 FTTpICK-UP truck camper.  Fully  equipped.   Good   condition. $500. Ph. 883-9028.    12150-  tfn. ���  '69 CAPILANO 10% ft. truck  camper. Sleeps 5, icebox,  range, sink, toilet compartment,  camper shocks and jack incl.  Phone 886-9826. 11767-tfn  Mobile Homes  MOBILE HOMES  1. 1973 Safeway Double wide  mobile home, 24'x56' (without  hitch). 3 BR, family room, shag  carpet, master BR ensuite.  $25,000.  2. 1972 Guardian 12' x.68' deluxe  model with porch. Fully furnished. Located in 7 Isles Mobile  Home Park, Madeira Park.  Quick possession.. $14,900.  OLLI SLADEY REALTY LTD.  Box 100, Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone Pender Harbour  883-2233  Toll free from Vancouver  689-7623   12249-34  '71   MODUUNE   Premiere.   2  bdrm, utility, propane cooking,  oilheat.PhaW6-2138.      -12277-37  12X62 STATESMAN  2   bedrm.   Fully   carpeted.  Mobile Homes  12'x48' BILTMORE with tan-  derii wheels, gas range,  electric fridge, oil gun furnace,  carpets & drapes. Presently  located in Sechelt area. Full  price $5,800.00. Write Box 9960  PRN. 996638  Lost  For Sale  For Sale  For Sale  SECRET COVE-Black smoke  Persian spayed female-with  copper eyes. - No front claws,  Name "Angel". Call collect,  Tacoma (112-206) 564-8196.  Reward. 12330-38  Mortgages  Pets  MORTGAGE MONEY  AVAILABLE  TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS  CALL US AT  926-3256  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORPORATION LTD.  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.  11852tfn  DOG GROOMING. All breeds.  Clipping, bathing,  etc. Joy Walkey 885-2505. 12189  Livestock  Colonial decor.  Deluxe appls.  incl. washer & dryer.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  886-9826   12183-tfn  '73   LEADER   mobile   home,  12 x 68 ft. 3 bdrm, fully furn.  $14,900. Ph. 885-9094.        12326-36  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also  large selection of twelve wides.  For further information  Cal^Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012  8917-tfn  10x50 completely furn. Shag  carpets, skirted, air cond.,  pjropaine furnace, metal shed.j��et  up in mobile park, bus ai^tlobr."  Offers-to $7,200. 886-9541 eves.  T 12281-37  Cars & Trucks  '65  INTERNATIONAL  3  ton,  steel deck, solid sides, soft top.  26,000 GVW $1,800. Phone 886-  7527.      1229037  '73 CHEV Impala, 2 dr htp,  custom, 32,000 miles, exc. cond.  Ph. 885-2942. 12260-36  '73 AUTO FORD Courier. Kelly's  ex mobile hamburger truck?.  Low mileage. All equipment and  supplies. Phone 883-9133. 12284-37  '69 ACADIAN 4 dr sed., 307 V8,  radial tires, radio. Exc. cond.,  1 owner, 48,000 miles. $1800 cash.  Moving must sell. Ph. 885-  9631. 12239-36  '65 FORD Fairlane, 4 dr. auto,  3000 mi. on Sears rebuilt engine  and transmission.1 Good, cond &  tires. Extra 2 wheels & tires. Ph.  885-2682.,, 12324-36  '74 COUGAR XR7, loaded with  options.     Excellent     cond.,  $5,200. Ph. 885-9094. 12328-36  Motorcycles  '73 YAMAHA 250  MX,  excel.  cond.,, $750  obo.  See  Scott,  Campsite No.  5, Bonniebrook  Campsite. 12310-36  '74 HONDA Elsinore. Excellent  condition. Asking $700 obo. Ph.  .885-9094. ^   ^    ,,       12327-36,  Boats & Engines  NEW 1.2 HP Keystone outboard,  used 1 hour, $115. Ph. 885-  9384. 12355-36  SAILBOAT Davidson 17 ft. with  Johnson 3% HP motor, $1750.  Ph. 883-2489. 12320-36  BRAND New SS245 Grew. Fully  equipped. Ph. 885-3681. 12312-38  25' BOAT 4 cyl. Mercruiser IB-  OB, sleeps 4, head, stove, sink,  table, $2200. Needs some work.  Ph. 885-9694 after 9 p.m.   12270-37  31 FT. H.D. F.G. boat. Diesel  power      electronics.      Live  aboard. Work or log salvage.  Mint cond. Best offer. 886-9011.  12292-37  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds.  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Case Garden Tractors-  Rototillers -ToroLawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road; 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7327   11548-tfn  6 YR. OLD Reg. Appaloosa mare  - and 3 mo. old filly. Very gentle,  good pleasure horse, has won in  games. To good home, only $600T  or will sell mare only for $400.  Call Susan at 883-2732 from 5-9  pm. 12344-38  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift Dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken  feeds, Horse feed, Hog feed,  Cattle feed. Hay and other feeds  by order.             258-tfn  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast;  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450  994-tfh  COLORED    Acorn    fireplace.  Never used. New $289, sell $195.  Info. Ph. 885-3194. 12307-36  SEVERAL rifles and SCUBA  equipment. Phone 885-  9750. 12272-37  Vj, HP PISTON pump, c-w expansion tank, water system,  domestic use. Good cond. Ph. 886-  9315. 12346-38  BOAT trailer, 16 ft., $125. Ph. 885-  9451. 12311-36  DOUBLE mattress, metal twin  portable tubs. Ph. 885-  9506.        '. ...      12337-36  CRAFTSMAN Radial Arm 12 in.  saw, also Craftsman Jointer, 6  iri> Both brand new. Ph. 885-  2682;   * 12323-36  For Sale  3M 107 PHOTOCOPIER, practically brand new, paid $430,  asking $300. Ph. 886-2207 or 886-  7995 or view at R.C. Reid,  Barrister & Solicitor, 1557 Gower.  Pt. Rd., Gibsons (above Kruse  Drugstore). 12331-38  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D & O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  MEMBERSHIP    in    Sunshine  Coast Gold and Country Club.  Ph. 885-2845. 12342-36  For Sale  " RADIAJJS~~  By Pirelli Tire are the best buy  because they'll save you up to 10  per cent on fuel and these days of  nigh priced gas you can save as  much as $100 per year, just by  putting on a set of Pirelli radial  steel Tietted tires, so join the  smart guys and save money, buy  a set of Pirelli radial tires from  O.K. Tire store at the corner of  Wharf & Dolphin in Sechelt.  Phone .885-31.55. No down  payment required, 60 days to  pay, balance at no interest, and  minimum monthy payments  thereafter if required.     12192-36  BARK mulch and peat moss. Ph.  885-2993 evenings. 12114-tfn  ALDER fireplace wood. Cut and  delivered $40 cord. Write Box  533 Gibsons. 12246-36  IT TOOK Howard Blondeau of Sechelt 55 herring strip off Trail Island last week, has his tickets for the Big Derby which Is  minutes to land this practice round for The salmon hit in about 20 feet of water,, coming up in conjunctions with the  the   World   Salmon   Championships, close to shore. Howard.sald he already Gibsons Sea Cavalcade. ��� Timesphoto  Blondeau took the 31 pounder using a  Two Dolta mon wcro fined $50 npleeo In  provincial court last wools for exceeding thoir  ���iiiluKm limit,  Hay Kraft, federal fl.iliorlos officer, told  tlio court thut while checking the boat from  which Craig Stanley nnd .lohn Anderson were  fishing ho found 20 salmon, Thoy Iwd Ircon on  an overnight fishing trip so thoy woro allowed  to have eight salmon nplcco,  Judge Walker said that bocauso this was  their first Infraction their equipment would  |)c returned to thorn,  William Pond, an American vlnltlng Iho  aroa, was fined $50 for fishing in B.C. waters  without a non-resident licence, .  Ills fishing tackle wan ��Iho returned.  feray captures  o divisions  A'lult't'v Mi i.<i.y.lo won the first division of  b-*ft-ttTtr-nin<rand-,ifl hole rounds' of tho  Wtuneu'tf Count I'utlTournament held laat  wools at tlio'Sunshlno Vmnt Golf nnd Country  Cliil).  i Margo ,i ���ingdalu Won tho second division  of boll) .'.m.ihI.i and Kay lYliridloslut captured  .tlio.third dlvlnlon of tho 10 holo competition,  PENINSULA CENTRE N.D.P.  Welcomes You to The  _neasnro-uniise-ani  Saturday, Aug. 30th Gahriola Island  Transportation: Vancouvor Basod Crulsor Mallbu Prlncoas  ITINERARY ,  Como aboard at Vancouvor for 0;00 AM doparturo picking up, Powoll  Rlvor ���> Ponlnaula, and othor passqngors al Davla Day, You will bo  hoalod by tho Nanalmo N.D.P, Club to a Salmon Darboquo and Picnic,  Returning to Davis Day at 8:00 PM and Vancouvor all 0;OQ PM,  Evonts Aboard Ship Includoi Evont* at Picnics  * Hoar Tommy Douglas M.P. and  Davo Stuplch, M.L.A,  * Racing and Bpbi-ta ovoniu.  * Swimming  * Salmon Barboquo  * Full bar aorvlco  * Llvo Mu��lc and Slng-A-Long,  '* .full,Bar Pacllltloa,  *proo Toa, Coffoa, Pop and  Ico Croam.  * Rvonlng dancing on dock.  * Havo a lolsurofy talk with  _ I rl ond s no w. and old. ....���,. ,.  TICKET COST j   Davh Bay- Adulti $ 15.00, Chlldron *7j00  SALMON   BARDI-QUI:,   ALL   POP, TEA,   COFFEE,  AND   ICE   CREAM  INCLUDED IN TICKET PRICE.  Froo Bus from.Earl'n CovoJo Davis Bay ond roturn  for Powoll Rlvor Paasongors,  MAIL TICKET REQUESTS TOi   PENINSULA  CENTRE  N.D.P. CLUB  Box 1302   Socholt, B.C.  OR CALLi    *GORDbNDEWAR      * ED NICHOLSON * H. HALL  005-9030 .95-2896 005-2520  July 30 to Aug. 5  at Point Atkinson  ��� Not to be used for navigation ���  We  30  0420 6.5  1030 11.0  0315 9.2  0940 14.0  Th  31  0500 5.9  1215 11.3  0410 10.3  1010 13.8  Sa.  2  0705 4.6  0310 12.7  0655 11.7  1200 13.7  Su.  3  0755  3.8  0350  0810  13.4  11.8  Fr.  0610  5.3  Mo.  0050  13.9  1  0145  11.9  4  0855  3.0  0530  11.2  0430  14.0  1055  13.7  0905  11.7  Send to Gibsons Sea CaValcade Parade,  iox 1001, Gibsons, $.C.  !��:  Tu.  5  0155 14.1  0940 ��� 2.4  0515 14.5  1005    11.1  Sales  metrcufiY  Service  1   SECHI  1EKCURMND  SECHELT  885-9626  CATEGORY (circle one):  1. Commercial 2. Society  3. Children (3 prizes)      4. Comic (Clowns, etc.)  J5. Agricultural (3 prizes)  Prises in all categories including Best Horse ^ Rider.  Animals entered should he decorated.  mmismynmmm sechelt -a-pender  For further information call BBS'7320,  YOU COULD WIN ONE OF THESE PRIZES:  DATSUN Sportruok and Okanagan Camper worth $5,145; $3,300  PROWLER 15' Travel Trailer from Maple Ridge Trailer: $3,000 worth of  groceries from SUPER-VALU; a $1,425 JENN-AIR range from Sechelt  Distributors; ROCKWELL power tools; GARCIA fishing gear; JOLLY���������  ROGER INN fishing weekend; PIRELLI tires from Bourne & Weir and  many, many, more great prizes} Over 50 winners this yearl  Fish at ��� COWICHAN BAY ��� SECRET COVE ��� HOWE SOUND  ��� PENDER HARBOUR  -REGISTER AT ANY - ��� t - ; " ��� " - ��� ' '   ��SUPBR-tyftBjy STO1  DERBY AND CHARTER, BOAT INFORMATION (004) 000-0401  tickets also at:  Lloyd'i Storo, Gordon Day; lrvlno�� Landing Marina; Madolra Marina; Jolly  Roger Inn; Trail Bay SporU, Socholt; and Smltty'�� Marina, Glbiomt.  Now on nolo. Wednesday, July 30,1975  t?1  , The uncanny timeliness of George Bernard Shaw's play "The Apple Cart', will be  demonstrated in a ���CBC/ Tiiesday Night  production, August 5 at 8)03 p.m. starring  Chris Wiggins as King Magnus and Budd  Knapp as Boanerges, President of the'Board  of Trade.  In more than once instance Shaw was  ahead of his time and in this 1929 political '  comedy he created two women cabinet  ministers, a notionunheard of at that time!  Act II the American Ambassador declares  the U.S. has decided to rejoin the Empire, a  suggestion echoed recently in the eve of the  bicentennial of the Declaration of Independence, no less by a society from  Virginia. The play centres around a battle  between the monarchy and democracy, in  which the king retains his power only by  threatening to resort to the democratic polls.  WEDNESDAY, JULY 30  Concern 8:03 p.m. Hans Kohlhaas  dramatization of a famous German story  about the adventures of a horse dealer in  fuedal times, based on an actual historical  event. A powerful account of one man's  pursuit of justice.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Blain Henshaw;  Fiddles Limited.    ,     ' .     ���  THURSDAY, JULY 31  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I,  Schubert Octet performed by Scotia Music,  Halifax. Part II, Suite in A minor, Rameau;  Sixieme Ordre, Couperin recorded at the  School of Music, University of Manitoba. Part  HI, Baroque Strings of Vancouver.  Jazz Radio Canada 10:30 p.m. Herbie  Mann; Art Tatum, Jay McShann, Roy  Eldridge.  FRIDAY, AUGUST 1  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.mrTaul  Helmer, piano; Gaspard de la nuit, Ravel;  Pictures at an Exhibition, Mussorgsky.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. The St.  Lawrence Whales.  SATURDAY, AUGUST 2  Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. An  examination of Akwesasne, a national  -newspaper focusing on the concerns of North  American native people.    ?  Opera by Request 2:03 p.m. part I Excerpts from Mefistofele; La Sonnambule: II  Pirata; Tannhauser featuring Marcel Wit-  tritsch, Maria Jeritza and Gigli. Part II,  excerpts from The Magic Flute, Gianni  Schicchi and Suor Angelica.  Music de Chez Nous 6:30 p.m. Pierre  Morin Chamber Orchestra, music by Vivaldi,  Elgar, Mozart, Leo Weiner and Pachelbel.  CBC Stage 8:03 p.m. Maigret in Society of  George Simenon.  My Word 9 p.m. a game of words played by '  people   whose   business   is   words   from  England.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. The Things you do,  story by Diana G. Collier; new poems "by  Paulette Jiles.  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. Chamber Players  of Toronto, Concerto Grosso, Ridout; French  Canadian Folk Songs, Bissell; Symphonic  Elegy, Glick; Elegy, Kent.  SUNDAY, AUGUST 3  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. This is  My Home by Peter Haworth���-a two-part  saga about a Scottish family who emigrated  to Vancouver Island in the 1850's ��� Part I  The Seas Between Us deals with the voyage  around Jhe: Horn,and r! early months at  Craigflower Farm.  Variety International 5:03 p.m. Part I  .Sounds of Secomb, famous as one of the  Goons, Harry Secomb is revealed as a singer.  Part II Ella Fitzgerald.  The Entertainers^ 7:03 p.m. Jfelka interviews singihg star Ginette Reno. Part II  The Guess Who interviewed in Lahr, West  Germany.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. Hiroshima Mon  Amour by Marguerite Duras.  MONDAY, AUGUST 4  Music of our People 8:03 p.m. Italian  singer Carol Giangrande sings songs in  Italian, English, Greek and Russian with  Milan Kymlicka and orchestra.  Identiti.es-8:30 p.m. music from Trinidad  and Haitann the series about music of other  cultures.  TUESDAY, AUGUST 5     .  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m: Part I The  Apple Cart by George Bernard Shaw; Part II,  recital by Camerata recorded at the Shaw  Festival of Music, Niagara-on-the-Lake.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. Feature on  prison life and songs; interview with' Joe  Mendeleson; Hot to mix a record, Paul Mills.  o  mm  HD1GE  RICHARD CHAMBERLAIN, left, and  Oliver Reed as likeable rogues in a  scene from 'The Three Musketeers';  starting Saturday night and running four  days at the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons.  The Sunshine Coast Madrigal Group needs  one male and one female singer to supplement its number.  At the moment, the groups consists of  eight voices: two sopranos, two altos, three  tenors (one of whom sings bass in performances) and one'bass. "The vocal range  of interested people is not so important as  enthusiasm for music of the medieval and  baroque periods, but we would like people to  have had some vocal training and experience," a spokesman said.  The Madrigal Group' was favourably  received at the Kiwanis Festival, and subsequently performed two madrigals at the  SunshineChoristers' concert.  the Sunshine Coast Madrigal Group is  scheduled next to perform madrigals between excerpts from Shakespeare plays'which  will be presented by award-winning students  of Dadie Rutherford. This will take place on  Sunday, August 24 at 2 p.m. in the Sunshine  ' .Coast Recreation Centre Site (next to the golf  course). There will be no admission charge  for this performance.  It is hoped that an evening of early music  can be organized for October or November,  and this would, include instrumental and  vocal music. The Madrigal Group would be a  major contributor to such an evening.  The group has been meeting for weekly  rehearsals since mid-February. Anyone  interested in being considered for (the additional two singers needed is asked to  telephone Allan Crane at 885-9210 or Mike  Simkins at 885-2302.  By ROBERT FOXALL  Remember the TV commercial that said  "You aren't.getting older; you're getting  better?"  That's the way it was with the 1975 edition  of the New Horizons 'Summer Festival' held  on the campus of UBC. There was singing and  dancing. There were art shows and displays  of handicrafts and Sechelt Senior Citizens  Branch No. 69 was well represented by some  two dozen members.  As soon as we arrived on July 19 and had  the basement bowling alley. There were  orchestras and bands, choirs and soloists.  There was so much going on that it was impossible for this reporter to cover it all but  everything I did manage to catch was of top  calibre.  In the evening dancing groups took over.  There were round dances and square dances,  minuets and polkas and just plain dancing.  The Sechelt Swingers were in costume and if  the number of flash bulbs exploding during  their performance was evidence of the at-  ..     ,    ,,     . .     .  ..   ��� tention their color and charm attracted.  registered and found our quarters in the Gage        c..��^���� ��������,������ ��� ~,��m.nmf^ ���,��,;,,  ni   i       *_    -j        *. *i.  oi. j   j. tt_- Sunday afternoon we congregated again  Block we hurried over to the Student Union;,--~~zz��;~"-y-i���������~:i^-^A'B^^'n'''i^rXi^'  tor programs or music and singing in which  Featured at the Twilight Theatre: this  w.eek are two films with very different settings, different stories, but the same aim ���  they are both for laughs.  ^The first of these is'Law and Disorder', a  funny, touching and quite realistic study of  two middle-aged men attempting ineffectively to combat the very real problems  around them. The cast is excellent with   are  Carroll O'Connor softening his usual Archie.   Finlay,   and   Richard   Chamberlain  Bunker^attitudes a Uttte to give a % stealing chickens  notably successful at combatting crime, but it  does build up the men's egos, allowing  Borgnine to play leader and run his look-alike  cop car through red lights at will.  "The Three Muskkteers', a comedy of a  different colour, is a free-wheeling mixture  of comedy .and adventure featuring a truly  steelar international cast. The Musketeers  ably played by Oliver Reed, Frank  and  and  Building to view the exhibits and learn where  the various events would take place. There  were exhibits of arts and handicrafts from  many points although, unfortunately many of  the more remote areas had not found it  possible to be present. I am sure that if they  had been able to come their exhibits would  have been of the same high standards as that  shown by the nearer groups.  It was beyond my ability to note the  myriad of products on display but I noticed  that many of pur members were busy taking  notes and,undoubtedly we will have many  new ideas to keep our hands and minds busy  during the months to come. The Sechelt  exhibit had a prime location and the quality of  such that it drew attention. Our ticket sellers  took full advantage of the opportunity to  improve our finances. From after lunch until  late at night there was activity in the  auditorium and-or the ballroom and for a  while even a five pin bowling tournament in  By GERRY GILBERT  (Editor's note The people anfl, products  of creativity ori the Sunshine Coast is the  subject of this series of articles gathered and  prepared for The Times by Michael Goldberg. Gerry Gilbert is a local writer.)  ~- Slugs are People.  ��� The twinge of disgust which a Human  can feel at finding a living Slug In tho Salad  will from now on be known as a sign of Good  Luck (for you and tho slug arid the salad) and  the cook Is to bo Immediately congratulated.  ��� When a dead Slug, or any part thereof,  Is discovered In the Food, the Human Involved In tho discovery shall, at the enrlics  convenient tlmo and In a suitably damp place,  do something slow and pleasant In memory  of tho deceased.  ��� Whenever any Slug, In tho course of his  Person capable of speech shall say, "Goo-  by."  ��� Whenever a Slug is Intentionally or  carelessly or In sport wounded, tormented or  killed by Anyone (unless it bo done In order to  eat lt or to eat what it was eating (that Person  Is to be considered as having inherited the  contem.pt normally reserved by big Animals  for slimy squlshy little Things, ���  ������ Whenever an edible Slug la used as food  by n Human, that Person shall endeavour to  Imagine that his eyes aro projected a foot Into  space on slender stalks.  duty, la nccldontly wiped put, the nearest       ��� Whenever a Gardener kills Slugs In  >   ..'-..V"  order to protect the plants in his charge, that  gardener shall do so personally with his or  her hand, foot or other sensitive instrument ���  and not with salt or poison or beer or urine ���  and that Gardener shall be permitted to kill  Slugs only after patient persuasion, prayer,  the posting of notices, tho taking of hostages,  offers of alternate accommodation and every  other kindness have failed. Such gardeners  arc also required to boast about how many  Slugs they had to slaughter^  ��� Slugs shall be glvon right-of-way on all  thoroughfares; properly marked Slug  Crossings shall be established and maintained In perpetual wetness at regular Intervals on all thoroughfares.  ��� Any Slug stall bo a symlwl for all  persons of the elegant progress, of Llfo on this  Earth; tho absence of Slugs from any Place  shall bo considered a Sign of Danger for all  forms of Llfo there.  ��� AH kinds of Slugs ,��� Including blows,  ~tako,wcolnspspacos^",bctwccn,"wor(ter"Jn"  dicatlons tliat time Is up, migrating Sporo  blos-soma, sluggishness, whales, i Nancy's  buddy, Escargots, bullets, drlnklriga at a  gulp, baseball bats, sleepers, as well as  Pulmonale Gastropods ��� shall have tho  following sign in common, nnd that sign shall  bo added to all alphabets.  Sechelt performers played a prominent part.  Altogether it was a very worthwile event.  I have been asked to make several announcements in regard to the Lions Club  Picnic to be held at the Big Maples on Sunday,  August 3. In the event of inclement weather  the luncheon will still go on. We will hold it in  our own hall. Those desiring transportation to  the Big Maples are asked to telephone Wes  Klause at 885-9908 so that our hosts can  arrange to have sufficient transportation  available. Emery Scott, our president, asks  that as many as possible who wore costumes  for the Festival also wear them to the picnic  so that we may, get some pictures for our  archives. Grade Scott has now received  Western Canada Lottery tickets. If you feel  venturesome and would like tp give the  building fund a boost telephone Grade at 886-  2916.  My finest memory of the Festival is of the  serenity and beauty of the campus when we  took a stroll,early Sunday morning.  ATTENTION ALL MEMBERS  I haye just been remirided that July 31,  Thursday, is another big day. Arriving from  the 10:10 out of Horseshoe Bay will be 55  Seniors from Coquitlam, They are bringing  their own lunches but have asked us to  provide tea and coffee, It is suggested that  our members bring their own lunches and  mingle with the visitors. There is almost sure  vto be an old friend on the bus.  dimensional-and quite believeable study of  the frustrated cab driver. Co-starring Ernest  Borgnine is equally good as a hairdresser,  with support from Karen Black in a small role  as a strung-out hairdressing assistant.  Alarmed by the high .amount pf crime and  theft in their neighbourhood, the two men  form a volunteer police auxiliary force with  the aid of willing neighbours. The force is not  starting brawls, in addition to their more  gallant exploits. The villainy is provided by  Charlton Heston as Cardinal Richelieu and  Christopher Lee as his one-eyed henchman.  The production is technically brilliant,  highlighted by a thundering score and good  photography. The screenplay leaves the  original story fairly intact but allows for  gibes and sight gags.  MdiiaaawL^^  ^  THURS, JULY 31  ra.AUGUST 1  8:00 ?M  MATURE: Frequent  swearing and  coarse language.  TWILIGHT; THEATRE  EG IDSO n SMo,o,OH'2 o'Z'j/i  SAT. SUE!  mon. TUES.  AUG. 2-3-4-5  at 8:00 PHI  THE  THREE  MUSKETEERS  con  GENERAL: Warning: a  sldorablo amount of  _ sword fighting.  imcnm  SECHELT  TOTEM CLUB  Fridays-8:00 p.m.  RESERVE HALL  50 calls for $300.00  $7 5 to go  EVERYONE WELCOME  EVERY THURSDAY -,P.M.AA, Mooting, Wll.on Crock Community  0:30 p,m,  EVERY THURSDAY  0:00 p,m   - "TOPS"  ninno, pondor Harhour Community Hall,  mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, 1130.3:00 p.m,  EVERY PRIDAY-1 P,m,. 0 p,m, Olbiom Unltod Church Womom Thrill 'Shop  -   -V    j<      A  \  ���*\m V!''"TMai  ;      i   ' ,��� it  ,,.<!  ,   .,'     a     * ���'.    -     i    ���,  >Pp/PM  i I   ,' "Na ''...,  ,' t y�� j -��    .* w^m ���)>*, ,, -)-->,, $-)����% t|.,^\ .JtM sajflin.",  pin. ^ . ����� j���. AS*^ �� ��Mt  U'.V'Ua.  i ' i!  >ll.      <l,V-a,S- <  0JJ'������;.-���.:   ^'(S&SdMDtaQl'    "    A0  Pint Monday of onch month rP,m. ��oclol aathorlno. Third Monday of oach  month 2 p.m. gonoral mooting, Hoalth Contro, Gibsons,  July 24 B, 31 ,~ public lociuro on Tran��condon.a| Modltatlon, Whllakor Moimo,  Socholt���7130 p,m,  ��� >1��*mi�����<������� ftommmtymt  ��� ' Qimm  mfl'trnimtt itit.*mi**+ * m* * '  4'��� i  ��Iffi  ,*��=���=.-_   1]  -T  \  BOB MARTIN, sales representative for  Carting O'Keefe, adjusts the volume on  one of the Community Service  Caravan's four entertainment systems.  The caravan has reel to reel and eight  track tape systems, a turntable and  provision for live broadcasting. It also  ha�� a full first aid station. Martin has  been demonstrating the caravan's  capabilities in a number of local towns.  Next year's Gibsons Sea Cavalcade,  Sechelt Timber Days or Pender Harbour May  Day may have a special feature. Carling  O'Keefe Breweries- have offered their  Community Service Caravan to any community whiBh requires its service.  The caravan is a self-contained public  address, entertainment and first aid centre  which the breweries loans free to any community who asks for it.  Bob Martin, sales representative for the  company in this area, was in town recently,  demonstrating the caravan and its  capabilities.  "We have 30 of these units in Canada",  Martin said, "two of which are in B.C. and we  are making them available to communities  for special functions and events."  Martin pointed out that the $40,000 units  have eight-track and reel to reel tape  systems, amplifiers, external speakers, a'  turntable, complete first aid facilities, an  inhalator and an air-conditioned broadcast  booth and meeting room. ���   .   -.  "If any community requires the services  of the caravan," Martin said, "all they need  to do is contact the brewery in Vancouver by  mail, giving us about six months notice to get  our schedule organized. We need to know the  type of event, the date,\and the location.  There is no charge."  Martin emphasized that although the  brewery sponsors the vehicle, it is not for the  purpose of selling or promoting their  products. They are not even permitted to  carry alcohol on the vehicle.  The vehicle is a converted GM motorhome  and.is self-contained to the point where it  carries its own power generators.  "Usually there is a caravan operator and  the company-representative for the area  along when the caravan visits an area. The  operator is qualified to operate the vehicle  and has his first aid certificate," Martin said.  Anyone wishing more information on the  vehicle can contact him at 733-1131.  He was oh the Sunshine Coast as part of a  demonstration tour for the vehicle.  In 1839, Charles Fenerty of Nova Scotia co-  discovered the groundwood process for  making paper pulp from wood.  Trees like Douglas fir, jackpine, lodgepole  pine, red pine, aspen and white, birch, need  almost full overhead light to germinate and  grow and cannot compete with other  vegetation without this advantage.  ~J  WP  ���j  t -  L  COMMUNITY SERVICE eardyanis PageB-6              The Peninsula Times  being offered by the Carling-p'Keefe Wednesday, July 30.1975  Breweries to ^y^iC.Conim ' ���  ���      ���       '      '    ���    ���  is putting on a special event.  The a   ..    t                       /^^1  ���caravan must be requested six moths in Active:                        <C ���I  advance. Perhaps next year's Timber it's the Only way    ��^*E*  Days or Sea Cavalcade will see the .   ��  caravan taking part.  It  is  a  self- lP De��           PamJOPacnom  contained entertainment and first aid  centre.  Timesphoto  1  * Put your message into 4-000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference  .   .   .   anytime!  939 83B9 633 ESS GS3 QQ9 Q^j 6H8 H39 BBS 099 l  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 - Phone 886-7919  Mmm.wmirrir.tiLiiii.'i.s.iii.ffigBE  I  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch , ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���       Phone883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thurjsday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  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  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  TEDDONLEY' Pender Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS   101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  v    All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  BUILD TO SUIT  PRE-FAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Evoi 885-9951 ��� Box 547, Socholt  CARPET CLEAN ING (conrd)  Carpet Cleaning  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  CO N T R ACTO R S  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING, AND  .. BACKHOE WORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2. Gibsons  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9911  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7F Cat * Backhoo  Landclearing * Road Building  Wator and Sowor Systems  (883-90661  DorhnJ. Bosch  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  MASTER PAINTING  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Reasonable Rates  Phone 885-2325  Between 8:00 am and 5:00 pm  * STUCCO *  BUCK ENTERPRISES  [Tom McKenzie]  Phone 885-3148  Box 329  Sechelt  FREEZER FOODS  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will store up to 20 years!  For further information call:  Sechelt Rep. O. Shinn 885-2816  Mon. thru Fri.  Between 5:00 p.m, and 10:00 p.m.  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your od,  waits patiently for ready reference  ....   anytime!  PLUMBING & HEATING  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-7 017  AL COOK CONTRACTING  Insured Work  Contract Logging  LandClearing  Road Construction  Phone: 885-2944  or wrlto Box 1158, Socholt  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Alteration ��� Framing ��� Foundations ���  Additions and finishing  883-9062 day or night  Madolra Park  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS a BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Neoda  Madolra Park Phono 883-258S  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |t|io Plywood Pooplo|  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic on-l Contiltiicllon  Panelling ��� Door�� ��� Mouldlnfl*  Hwy, 101  Gibson*  006-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  |I971|UP,  "AUMJUPINQ MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT','  006-2642 006-7033  Hlflltwoy 101 ---.Olhton*  >'"'��� �����' ������������HI WIIW ���������!-!��� ���!���*��������������������� I��� ���" ������ ���If����� I ��� II   ���IMIIIWlHI Ml ���|-W l| 11H || |M||  Aluminum Railing  for hnlconki, pntloi, tundock*, f ���nc����.  NO RUST * NO ROT * NO MAINTENANCE  forth*l.oit roll, thoboit price  and fait ����rvlc��, Colli  PAUL JUNTUNEN     ���  0QS-2Q37 " ] > ":"" aftor"6't0'0'"p,m.'  CARPET CLEANING  CARPETS CHESTERFIELD  -CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  AROOStttIN  (frooE��limn|oi)' ,   '  TOM SINCLAIR! 0059327   phon�� 12-1 p,m. or after 5 p.m,  ��' >  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  LandCloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavatlono  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  Specializing In drywall application*  insulatodnnd loxturod codings  11, Socholt 885-2464  L. E. FRADETTE  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  * Light Clearing * Backhoe  * Landscaping * Gravel  Bob Gurney 886-9020 [Local 115]  WORRIES CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDERHARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  * Experts in concrete foundations  * Framing * Roofing  VINYL SIDING .  contact:  T. R. CONSTRUCTION LTD.  886-9527  DISPOSAL SERVICES  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL  SERVICES  '        Weekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Romoval otc.  Barry & Dan Loach 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tol. 886-2930 or 005-9973  whon   renovating   or  spring   cloanlng   call   ua  for your disposal noods,  Commercial Containers Avallablo  FLOOR! NG-CABI NETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  ���cariiiiuwiniiiiiMi��niiiJiiiiiim��i  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  SECHELT HEATING and  INST AUiAfldN  Gas, Oil ond Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  ROOFING  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Gravel  Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-3545  Box 30, R.R. #1, Sechelt  PENDER HARBOUR ROOFING  New Roof or Re-Roofing  Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 225 Madeira Park  885-9585  or  883-2294  RAY COATES  886-7872  RICK WRAY  886-7838  Cowrie Street  Sechelt   HOTELS  Phone  885-2818  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  MACHINE SHOPS  ELECTRICIANS  R.R.  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Pilling by hand and machine  ' Spraylox Sparklu Coiling*  PHONE 006-2936  H. BANKA MASONARY LTD.  Stucco, Uriel., Block, Stone, Control**  SPECIALIZING IN THE REPAIR OF FIREPLACES,  OVFRO YEARS IN LOCAL AREA  Phonoor wrlto H, l-nnkn  7370 Gllloy Ave,, Ournnhy  PhamM 1121, 433-3137  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER.TO THE PEOPLE"  At tho Sign of the" Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabrlcating-Marlne Ways  Automotive and Marlno Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phono 886-7721 Ro��. 886-9956, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  ���W������������ .^. ,��� ., ��� ���!������.���    ..I...IH. ��� ������ .l-.l.'  PAZCO FIBERPLASSING  '    COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ���  ��� ���* Canoe*        -.,,,.,.  ��� Runabout*  ������Used Boat Salo*  FREE   ESTIMATES-PH   086-9604   or   006-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALOS AND SERVICE  Comploto Marlno Accessories - - Full lino of  cartop runabout boats and cruisers  s       TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Socholt 005-2512     '  Vancouvor loll Iroo: 609-5019  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK I  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  RENTALS  MASONRY  TRINCOAAAtlTRUCKING  Box 180  MadolraPark  003-9122  Fill-Sand-Gravol  Dralnrock"Topf5oll  PACIFIC MASONERY  Spoclollilng In   MONfi 1^1 AININO WALt^  PACINOS -���- BRICKS ti, BLOCKS  COMMERCIAL ��� RESIDENT IAL  006-7056  Box 824 Glhsons  SIM ELECTRIC LTP.  INCE 1947  ,,a,���,,���.,-���,.pHONE-005-2062-������  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D. W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  R. R, 1, Madolra Park  Phono 003-2749  Pondor Harhour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Ra��|dnnl|n|. Industrial ��� Cnnimwelnl  All work fiunrnntood ��� Froo ostlmoto*  Joo McCann, Box 157, MadolraPark  ' Phono 003-9913     i . ,  , ���������,.SUPERIOR���iEloctrl<;.Co,.,.,,,:, ;,.  Socholt, B.C.  Coll 005-2412 for Froo Enlmalot,  Guaranteed Work and RonnonnhloRntns,  R,Slmpkln*,Lk Electrician  J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  BR,ICK ��f��LOCK "STONE  v IRE PLACES "FACINGS  7045, 142nd St,, Surry, R,C,  ,     Pbono 696-9747  J St P PEDERSEN  -.��---a--^Ma5onory'Contractor3ltdl'**-j^*~-^'  * Industrial and Rosldontlal  Phono 085.901 5 or fl 12] 501-2406  10970-USA St., Surroy  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  MOVING & STORAGE  >"������" "������' ���������"������'"'���'��� ������ ���mmmmm-m,>*m.mmmmmm ml >t*mmmmmum������.��������� ,  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Pack infl.Slorafjo  Pncklnfl Material* loi nolo ,  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada'* No, I Mover*  Ph, 006-2664, R.R. 1 Glbtona    I  "��� si   ill I .in. i m  NURSERY  Mack'i Numory - Roborts Crook  Lflndrtrtjllilfj Tlhrubif7"Fmll rfooT'l'Torllll/'or"  flurry Plant* ��� nodding Plant* - Pent Mo����  Fully Lkoniod l'ii��l|��;ldo Spmylno lor  Lnndscnplpn nnd trno*  Sunnhlno Coait Hwy.     Ph, 006-2604  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy ' Strip   Concrete   Forming   Systems   -   Com  pressors  ���  Rototillers   ���  Generators   -   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coast Hwy. & Frond* Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2505  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooers to Lighting Plants  R.R. 1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  ^.ll-l���   ���     I.I   ������l.l .���M.���l.    I   .1   ���    ������!!    I    II IW      ������'HI'!���   .Ull.������������^���1���I���II ��� .���������������H  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instruction* Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612 or 885-2359 eves.  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibson*  VWo Ront or Soil Almost Everything"  Typbwrltors ��� Lighting Plants ��� Televisions  Rototlllors   ���   Comont' Mlxors   ���   Lown   Rakos  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 01,6-2040    24 HOURSERVICE  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN  PAINTING   AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards ��� Banners - Truck Lettering  Boots ��� Plywood Signs ��� Windows, etc.  Mason Road, Wo*tSech��lt  Phone 885-2606  G.B. PAINTING  Exteriors, Interiors  Commercial Sites  FREE ESTIMATES     ���  Calltvoning*:  885-3301 or 885-3428  SURVEYORS  REPAIR SERVICE  C. H. Entorprlsos  GUARANTEED REPAIRS  To Woahors, Dryors, Rangor* (commercial and  domestic), Hollars and Heating,  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.,  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy andWagonaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharf Stroot  Box 609 ��� Socholt, B.C,  885-2332  TIRES  R.R, 1/1, Dnvl* Pay  Phon* Cllll 0B5-9721  RETAIL STORES  C&SHARPWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ���HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  Uso thoso opacos to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovorywookl  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD,  Duroid Shlnaltu -��� Tar & Gravol  '""""" ""'Now Roof "or" Ro-Roof'""""  OUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 201, Gibsons 086-7320,  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands avallablo  Monday to Saturday fl',30 a,m, lo 5i30 p,m,  Friday ovonlnrj by appointment only  t^mmmmmmm^mm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  TREE TOPPING  .'������I"       I  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ��� Complete Troo Sorvlco  ,,���������'.,;, Prompt, ..Guarantood, .Insured, Work,.,  -- Prices You Can Trust  Phon.J. RISDEY,005-2|09  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmiimmmm  T.V. and RADIO  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES A SERVICE  -~ wo iotvlco all brond* ,-  ��|0S.256ft  acro���� from tho Rod �� Whlto   SECHELT    SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  HI SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ������ ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DOALERS  "IN THE HEART OP DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholt Phono 01.3.9(116   "'"""" "���"*CLtti.E'r>ON"M6NDAYG ~   Rocyclo tfils Wowopaporl  B  W  1  B  B  A P �� 1  i  i  B  B For the best roofing and Insulation.  Seven years experience in service  means,  YOU DONT GET SUING,  ���free estimates���  Box 281  Gibsons  WEDNESDAY, JULY, 30  Channel .5-8 p.m.���Delancey Street is a  1975 TV movie about a San Francisco halfway  house that has just taken on its most difficult  assignment; rehabilitating a 54 year old ex-  con who has served .36 years for murder.  Delancey Street is an actual halfway house in  San Francisco.  Channel 4���8:30 p.m.���Death Sentence  stars Cloris Leachman in the role of a juror at  a murder trial who is painfully discovering  that the defendant is innocent and her own  husband is the killer.    .  WEDNESDAY, JULY 30  CHAKKZLt        CHMflgH CHAttttSL S        CtWBCBl tt WttttBX. 7  CHAMJELt  CHANNEL 12  00     Coronation'  15 'Street  30     Edge Of  45     Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World .  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  New Price  Is Riaht  Match  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Word  New Price  Is Right  Dealer's  Choice  3  00 Juliette  15 Juliette  30 Thrity  45 Edmonton  General  Hospital  Brady  Bunch  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Desire  It's Your  .Move  Take  Thirty  Musical  Chairs  Dinahl  Dinahl  He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  About  Faces  Diamond  Head  00  :15  30  -15  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Under  The  Elms-  Sophia  v Family  ^Court  Forest  Rangers  Dinahl  Dinahl  Dinahl  Dinahl  Another  World  Brady  Buncn  Funorama  Peter  Potamus  Merv  5  oo  15  30  45  "Aquarium"  World  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  :Loren v  Cont'd  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  "News'-'."  News  News  News '  Ironside  ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  00  .15  30  45  Bob  Switzer  Hourglass  Hourglass  News   '  News - "  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Crpnkite  7  nn  CFL  Seattle  1-.  'B.C.  Sounders  30  At   ���  Soccer  45  Calgary'  Show  Truth Or CFL  Consequences Football  Treasure 'B.C.  Hunt lions  Mike  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  That's My  Mama  It's Up  To You  Magic  Lantern  .  Hollywood  Squares  00  15  30  45  Football  Football  Football  Football  Spec ial:  "Burglary"  Movie:  "Death  Mov ier,  "Delancy  Street-  The  At  Calgary  VS.  Calgary  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  National   -  Geographic  Society   -  Special'  Dr. In  The House  MASH  MASH  .00  15  30  -45  Football  Football  Hourglass  Hourgloss  Sentence "  Cont'd .  Cont'd  Cont'd  Crises  Within"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Stampeders  Cont'd  TBA  TBA  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "Slip  Stream"  Luke  Owen  Marshall  Owen  Marshall  00  15  30  .45  Music  Machine  TBA  TBA  The  Jim  Stafford  Show  '2-Last  Hours  Before  Morning"  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Mannix  Mannix  Mannix  Mannix  Askew  Potti  Oatman  Cont'd  All In The  Family  Crimes Of  Passion:  11  00 News  15 News  30 Viewpoint  45 News  News  News  Special:  "Celebrity  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Jeopardy  Jeopardy  News  News  News  News  "Theresa"  Cont'd  Movie:  "Tip  12  00 Playbill:  15 "Arsenic  30 & Old  45. Lace"  Pleasure Tonight Movie: Movie:  Hunt" Show "Fireball "Hell  Cont'd Tonight/ Forward" Below  Cont'd Show Cont'd Zero"  Movie:# On A  " Investigation Dead  Of A C itizen Joe key"  ..Suspicion ." Cont'd  Wednesday, July 30.1975    The Peninsula Times  Page 18-7  E?  jpaf s^  Channel 8���9 p.m.���Slipstream is the story  of a loner filmed on location in Alberta. The  film which won three Canadian film awards  in 1973 is about a radio disc jockey who lives  in an isolated farmhouse from .which he  broadcasts his hard-rock show.  Channel 8���12 midnight���Investigation of  a Citizen Above Suspicion is an Italian movie  made in 1970. It is a complex suspense  melodrama about the dangers of Fascist  demagogy .and won an Oscar,as best foreign  film.  THURSDAY, JULY 31  Channel 4���9 p.m.���Smith, Jenny, You're  . Dead is the 1974 TV movie plot for the series  Harry   0.   Harry,   (David   JanssenJ   investigates the murder of a friend's son*in-  law.  ' Channel 12���9:30 p.m.���The Luck of  Ginger Coffey is a Canadian movie made in  1964 which deals with the problems of an  irresponsible 39 year old Irishman (Robert  Shaw) trying to provide for- his family after  immigrating to Montreal.  Channel ^���12 midnight���Doctor in  Distress is the story of James Robertson  Justice, a distinguished surgeon who foils for  a physiotherapist. Stars Dirk Bogarde and  Samanth Eggar.  FRIDAY, AUGUST 1  Channel 12���9 p.m.���Code Name: Jaquar  is a standard James Bond-inspired French  spy yarn about an American CIA man .(Ray  Danton) brainwashed into giving secrets to  the communists.  Channel 4���11:30 p.m.���Help is the 1965  British movie about the Beatles. It portrays  Ringo as the hapless target of a mad scientist  and murderous Indian cultists,  Channel 8���12 midnight-^Marooned is  filled with Oscar-winning special -effects  which-enhance the tension as mission control  races against time and a threatening  hurricane tp retrieve three astronauts  trapped in space. Features Gregory Peck,  Richard Crenna and David Janssen.  SATURDAY, AUGUST 2  , Channel 5-^9 p.m.���Goodbye Again stars  Ingrid Bergman, Yves Montand and Anthony  Perkins. A young American abruptly comes  between an older Parisienne and her lover;  upsetting their lethargic existence and  genuinely attracting the woman who must  decide between the two men.  Channel 12���11:30 p.m.���The President's  Analyst is a movie about the' president's  analyst who is forced to flee for his life when  the head of a spy agency feels he knows too  much and orders him liquidated. Stars James  Coburn and Godfrey Cambridge.  Channel 8���1:55 a.m.���In Cold Blood stars  Robert Blake, Scott Wilson and John For-  sythe. Two parolees plan to rob a well-to-do  reputable family safe. Unable to find the  money in the house they systematically  murder all four members of the family-  Based on Truman Capote's novel.  SUNDAY, AUGUST 3  Channel 5-8:30 p.m.���Colombo app^rs  in A Deadly State of Mind. A psychiatrist  .working for a university becomes romantically involved with one of his patients who is  married to one of the university's trustees.  While her husband demands that the  psychiatrist reveal the name of his wife's  lover, he panics and kills him. He and his  lover then concoct a story to cover the  murder and preserve his reputation.  Channel 8���12 midni^t���Plaza Suite stars  Walter Matthau, Maureen Stapleton and  Barbara Harris in a movie based on Neil  Simon's hit Broadway play. At different  times, Suite 719 of the Plaza Hotel is occupied  by an executive who checks in with his wife to  commemorate their anniversary, a successful producer who has arranged an afternoon tryst with an old flame and a harried  father who must coax his daughter out of the  bathroom to attend her wedding.  Channel 4���12 midnight���Elopement stars  Clifton Webb and Anne Francis in the story of  how industrial design theories interfere with  romance when the daughter of an ultra  modern designer falls in love with the son of a  traditionalist. \ t   /  MONDAY, AUGUST 4  Channel 5���3:30 p.m.���When the Boys  Meet the Girls is a musical romance about a  wealthy playboy who is pursued by a mercenary showgirl. Stars Connie Francis and  Harve Presnell and includes music by Herman's Hermits and Louis Armstrong.  Channel 4���11:30 p.m.���World Wide  Mystery presents Murder by Proxy. The *  legacy left by the president of an electronics  firm seems to be death for all his potential  successors. Stars Lawrence Pressman, John  Randolph and Amamda McBroom.  :^ and  Downstairs stars Michael Craig, Anne  Heywood and James Robertson Justice in a  comedy about a man who marries the boss's,  daughter and then the couple is told they can  do all the firm's entertaining.  TUESDAY, AUGUST 5  Channel 8���12:45 p.m.���Cactus Flower  stars Walter Matthau, Ingrid Bergman and  Goldie Hawn. A middle-aged bachelor wants  to marry his young mistress but she believes  he has a wife and children and refuses. He  persuades his receptionist to pose as his wife  and convince the girl their marriage is oyer.  . Channel4-^-81.30 p.m!���The Daughters of  Joshua Cabe stars Buddy Ebsen as a wily fur  trapper who recruits ��three ladies of  questionable repute to portray his daughters  so he can keep his land under a new  homesteading law.  Channel    5���8    p.m.--Journey    From  >.' ���  if your Ws not performing  Wke it should... call us US.  serving the entire Sunshine Coast'  Darkness stars Marc Singer, Kay Lenz, Jack  Warden and Dorothy Tristan in the drama  based on the tnie.story of a blind student's  fight to gain entry into medical school and  eventually become a pyschiatrist specializing  ih the treatment of the handicapped.  WEDNESDAY; JULY 30  Channel 4-8 p.m.���The Burglary  Business is a special examining residential  burglary which has increased 726 per cent  over the past 20 years in Seattle.  THURSDAY, JULY 31  Channel 8���8 p.m.���Take Me Home Again  is a profile of Burt Reynolds.  FRIDAY, AUGUST 1  Channel 4���8 p.m.���NFL rookies meet the  NFL champions���The Pittsburgh Steelers���  Walter Safety says,  "Investigate conditions  BEFORE entering the  water, and always swins  ���vith a buddy."-  00  15  30  45  5  00 .  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  7  00  15  30  45  CHANNEL 2  THURSDAY, JULY 31  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL ��  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  00 Coronation  15 Street  30 Edge Of  45 Night  10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Nfght  Price Is  Right  . Match  Game  Mimieux  Cont'd  Good  Word  00 Juliette  15 Juliette  30 Thirty  45 Winnip-sg  General  Hospital  Brady  Bunch   .  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Big  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Musical  Chairs  Dinahl  Dinahl  He Knows  She Knows  Another  ���  World  Fomily  Court  Forest  Rangers  00  15  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  00  15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Circus"  Red  Buttons  Cont'd  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Dinah!  Dinah!  Dinah!  Dinah!  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Try  Out  Partridge  Family  Merv  . Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Sport  Scene  Hourglass  Hourglass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Hourglass  Hourglass  Salty  The Seal  To Tell  The Truth  World Of  Animals  Truth Or  Consequences  Let's Make  A Deal  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Mike  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  My Wife  Next Door  Funny  Farm  Third  Testament  Cont'd  Cont'd  Barney  Miller  Texas  Wheelers  Gladys  Knight  &The  Pips  A  Third  Testament  Cont'd  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Take  Me  Home  Again  CHANNEL 12  Chico &  The Man  The  Pallisers  Movie:  "Smile  Jenny,  You're  Movie:  "Flight  From  Ashlya  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Movie;  *"FBI  Story-  FBl'  Pol Ice  Surgeon  Tqwards  Tomorrow  The,    '   ,  Pallisers  Regional  File  Dead"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Yul  Brenner  Richard  Wldmark  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  . Alvin  Karpls"  Cont'd  Jig  Saw  Saw  News  News  Viewpoint  News  News  News  Special:  "Geraldo  News  News  Tpnight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Jeopardy  Jeopardy  News  News  News  News  Theatre;  "Kiss  Of,   ,  Evi"  Rivera:  Good  Night  America  Tpnight  Show  night  low  ft  Movlo:  "Doctor  Distress"  Movie:  "Six  Black  Horses"  Movie:  "The  Hellions  Cont'd  Price Is  Right  Dealer's  Choice  All About  Faces  Diamond  Head  Funorama  Brady  Kids  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffift  Merv  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  The  Monroes  The  Monroes  The  Waltons  The ,  Waltons  Hollywood  Squares  Movie:  "Luck  Of  Ginger  Coffey"  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Movie:  "The  Face Of  Fu  lanchu"  ont'd  M  SATURDAY, AUGUST 2  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 6        CHANNEL 12  00 TBA  15 TBA  30 TBA  45 TBA  NFL  Hall  Of  Fame  NFL  Action  Movie:  "Fearless  Sports  Sports  Sports  Sports  Dialogue Frontier Razzle  Dialogue Collection Dazzle  Pdlice Under E. Horn &  Surgeon Attack J. Stolpe  00 TBA  l 15 TBA  I 30 TBA  45 .TBA  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Fagen".  Janet  Leigh  Cont'd  Spo'rts  Sports  Sports  Sports  Wagon  Tr'ain  Wagon  Train  Under  Attack  Tennis _  Champion-  Out  Look  News  Conference  00 Bugs F Troop Water Bugs Green  15 Bunny & F Troop World  t Bunny & Acres  30 Road Fisherman Evergreen Road Hee  45 Runner Fisherman Express Runner Haw  Ships  Cont'd  Wide  World.  Bewitched  Bewitched  CBS  Sports  00  15  30  .45  Exspo  Baseball  'Philadelphia  Movie:  "Love  Me  Tender"  Animal  World  News  News  Expo  Baseball  'Philadelphia  Hee  Haw  News  News  Of  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  Spectacular  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  &  Montreal'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  Seattle  Weekly  8.   .  Montreal'  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Rathe rs  Movie:  "The  All    .  Star  Wrestling  Cont'd  News  News  E. Horn &  J. Stolpe  7  00  15  30  45  Now Look Lawrence Truth Or Cont'd Pigeon^' Emergency  Here Welk Consequences Cont'd Cont'd Emergency  Sports Lawrence Let's Make Sports Cont'd Emergency  Week Welk A-Dear-  Week Cont'd Emergency  Special  Special  The  Virginian  00  15  30  45  News  News  Take  Time ,  Keep  On ,  Truckin'  Cont'd  Emergency  4 ���imergency  emergency  Emergency  Good  Times  Take  Time  All Itv  The Family  Candid  Camera  John A.  Cameron  Sanford 8,  Son  The  Virginian  The  Virginian  00  15  30  45  Maude  Maude  Par  27  ��� Movfe:  "Money  From  Home" ���  Movie  "Good  Bye  Again"  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Mary T.  Moore  Bob ,  Newhart  Academy  Performance  "Flap"  Anthony  MaryT.  Moore    ,  Bob ,  Newhart  10  00 Sports' Cont'd               Ingrid .  International Moses, Quinn  15 Inter- Cont'd .Bergman Track The Cont d  30 nqtlonal Cont'd              Cont'd &   , , Law Cont d  45 Track & Field Cont'd             Cont'd Field Giver Cont'd  Moses,  The    .  Law  Giver  11  00  15  30  :45  News  News  News  Onedin  News  News  News  Sammy  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Prlmo  News  Academy  Performance:1  "Flap  Movie:  "The  Family  . Kovak"  News  News  Solway  Dragent  Dragnet  Movie:  "Presidents  12  00      Line  15 Onedin  i30 Line  45' Midnight  &Co.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Of  Miss  Jean  Brodlo"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  *2  The,   ,  Catho le"  Cont'd  Movlei  "Nevada  Smith'.'  Cont'd  Analyst"  James  Cobum  Cont'd  1  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  5  00  15  30  - 45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  8  00  15  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  MONDAY, AUGUST 4  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL B CHANNEL 12  Manifob-J  Derby  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid '  One Life  To Live  Another  Wdrld  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  New Price  Is Right  Match  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  What's The  Good Word  New Price Is,  Is Right  Dealer's  Choice  Juliette  Juliette  Take '  Thirty  Genera  Hospital  Brady  Bunch  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "When  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Musical  Shairs  Dinoh!  Dinoh!  He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  The  Boys  Meet  The  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Dinah!  Dinah!  Dinah!  Dinah!  Another  World  Brody  Bunch  Mr.  Dressup   .  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Girls"  Cont'd  NeWs  News  Flying  Nun  News  News  News  News  News-  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Grassroots  Grassroots  Hourglass  Hourgloss.  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter '  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Hourg ass  Hourglass  Reach For  The Top  To Tell  The Truth  Last Of  The Wild  Truth Or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Mike  Douglas  Mike,  Douglas  The  _  Rookies  The  Rookies  Mary T.  Moore  This Is  The Law  The  Rookies  The  Rookies  Baseball  Baseball  Baseball  Baseball  Mary T.  Moore  This Is  The Law  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Ian  Tyson  Medical  Centre  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  S.W.A.T.  S.W.A.Tk  S.W.A.T  S.W.A.T  Baseball  Baseball  Baseball  BasebaU  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Maude  Maude  Rhoda  Rhoda  Medical  Centre  Pig &,  Whistle  10  oo  15  30  45  11  00  15  30  45  12  V.I.P.'s  V.I.P.'s  Take  Thirty  Caribe  Carlbe  Caribe  Caribe  Basebal  Basebal  Basebal  Basebal  V.I.P.'s  ���V.I.P. !���  Take  Thirty  Medi?al  Centre ���  Medical  Centre  The  Sweeney  The  Sweeney  News  News  Viewpoint  News  News  News  Mystery:  "Murder  News  Nows  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Jeopardy  Jeopardy  News  Nows  News  News  00 Two On  15 Tho Aisle':  30 TBA  45 TBA  By  Proxy"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight;  Show  Movie:  ,  "Southern  Star"  Cont'd  Movlei  "Count  Threo  & Proy"  Movie:  "Upstairs  Downstairs"  -AH About  Faces  Diamond  Head  Funorama  r- unorama  Funorama  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  Kojak  Kojak  Ko|ak  Ko|ok  Candid  Camera  Let's Make  A Deal  Maude'  Maude  Tho  Jeffersons  NYPD  NYPD  Crimis  Of  Passion  'Pierre'  Movie:  'Thank  You All  Very Much"  Sanely  Duncan  i  FRIDAY, AUGUST 1  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS  CHANNEL t  CHANNIL 7  CHANNEL I  CHANNEL 12  00  :15  ;30  ,45  W9  Edge Of  Nfght  SI0,000  Pyramid  One Life  To I, Ivo  The  FBI  Edgo Of  Nfght  New prlco  �� Riaht  Match  Game  Contd  Cont'd  Good  Word  New Price  Ii Rlalit  Dpaler'i  Choice  316     3'  "SS-.t  lette  lotto  w  rty  Gonoral  Hospital  Brady  Buncn  Sornoriet  Somonot  Movloi  "Phone  It'i Your  Move  ^  uslcal  ja rs  BlEbl  Sho K   .  tetir  nowi  nowi  II About  acei  ...amond  Head  ���00  15  30  46  Family  Court-  Forost  Ranger*  Merv,  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Call  From  Stronger"  Family  Court'  Foroit  Rangers  Dinah  D nai  D nai  Dinah  teiir    tar  Brady  Buncn  Vtagli  Gorilla  Morv  00 CFL Morv  16 'Saskatchewan Griffin  30 At Nowi  46 Toronto' Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Football  'Saskatchewan  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  roni  roni  roni  a  o  do  ronildo  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Morv  00  16  30  46  Cont|d  Audubon  Audubon  IP?11,.  Tho Truth  Truth Or Cont'd  Consonuoncoi Cont'd  Hollywood Audubon  Snunroi Audubon  ia  Mlko,  Doug rn  Mlko,  Douglm  Family  Court  lon  iilii  Now Prlco  l�� Rlolit  Transuro  Hunt  00  ���1ft  30  46  Mnn &HU  Envlornmofit  ftfp.  Gtimo  Conl d  Cont'd  Cont'd  Joohfnril  H'r   .  joo kford  ���Hoi  roni  roni  roni  mm  <o  do  do  da  Tolomnrk"  Cont'd  Cont'd  poodly  ir  A��  odo  Nnmn  Jogunr"  SUNDAY,  AUGUST 3  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL B   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 7    CHANNEL ��  CHANNIL 12  00 People Of  15 Our Tlmos  30 Sports  ���15 Spoclal  Raco  Race  Race  Race  Race  Race  Race  Race  Island  Race  Star    '  , Trek  Movlei  Tennis  Classic  Garden  Raco  Movies  Raco  Spec la  "A  Race  "A  Spec la  00 Equestrian  15 Events  30 Cont'd  4�� Cont'd  Race  Raco  Raco  Raco  Cry  For  Help"  Cont'd  Raco  Race  Safari  Safari  For  to;  Morrli  rullo'i  Cor  Help  Line  00  IS  30  4!)  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(Sermon  'or..  ��  Lauronoo  Horvoy  Contd   ,  Conl'd  11  ;00  i16,  30  46  Howl  ������owi  > lobi  ��� nai  Nowi  Nowi  Movloi  "Help'1  owi  BWl  pnlght  i hovy i  xOWI  v��w��  ^ow��  HBWI  Npwi  Nowi  Jeopardy  Jeopardy  Sowi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Cont'd  'Nowi  Hr.1*'  II  no Now*  15 n��v.��  30 Nowi  46 Movloi  Fun Of  ll  Now*  Newi  Nowi  ["���owi  /Jpvloi  Jongor  ft  Cnpltol  Colnmonl  Movloi  l oo k������"*���*'  /hn'�� Hum  BA  cm ,-, un  olhy  Col If 0"  ollf.o  Story  I  ook Who'i  laro  BA  BA  Bnrnohy  Jonoi  Bornnhy  Jonoi  rifryO"  orry Q  "rrr 9.  orry O  InvoTliy"  o|gl  ioiiii  onn  Unit  ROWl  owi  oyloi  Nowi  Nowi ,  '  Capitol  Common!  Conl'd  Now*  ll  on  18  30  45  Nowi  Nowk  Nowi  Nowt  Nowi  Nowi  "Shodi-w  12  00  10  30  ,4fl  ^  ftvloi  hoot I  ..oni  Coq1  ��  Tpnight  Show  Ipnlghl  Show  Suiponio Nlghtmoro  Thoatroi          Ikoa,Cl. ,., yylorponod" A  "EiqapoFrpm    "Homlpldnl" Gronory TI  ..Plohot Apoi"Cont'd Pook   ' Pr  Movloi  "Maroonod"  I'roud  fofono"  12  TBA  BA  DA  HA  T  Movloi  "Llopomont"  Anno  rrnncli-  Nowi  Nnwi  Tpnight  Show  Hoi  Two  Pncoi"  t'cl  Tilnl  Wngon"  Conl'd  Fooo OF  Movloi  Cont'd  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Mowi  Nowi  Nuwi  Jeopardy  Joojicirdy  Nowi  Nnwi  Nowi  Nnwi  Mann I m  MonnU  Movloi  "Mmi  Scoriyion"  Cont'd  Conl'"  Cont's  12  on  16  30  49  Inlornnllnnnl Of  Thontroi Fonr"  tl>A Cont'd  TBA Cont'd  >,'1<'>"l*��'-s'-��>��>*M��MI>a<��M��M  SIX EIGHTS  A WEEK!  Shown utart a\ 5:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 9i30 p.m. and 11130 p.m.  mpm*  HEADED FOR POWEU RIVER?  Don'l.lot that atop you, Wo'vo designed, bur  schedule so you con catch the show ANP catch  the ferry.  Madeira Parle Ph. 883-2377  Coffoe Shop, Cocktail Lounge  Tpnluhl  ��',ow.  Ipnlghl  Slv"  WW  Movlei  "Gn|  Chrlitlo  lovo"  Mnvloi  "Scnln  Movloi  "forry  Tp Hong  Konn"  On  stands att  SECfiiELT  and  iADEIEIA PARK  P.O.BOX90O(SECHEIT  [formerly Socholt Taxi]  we supply  ImUtt carpets  With fully Qualified and Trained  Personnel, All Material and Labour  Fully Guaranteed  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922  ���mm* j.    <.r  'if > ^\ ��*      '"  i Tmr_l *" '"*v>"~  '" '^;:. -.  v- J-'  .;��� i?  i*'  i <���  y  '<���,  u 9.:  �����*  1  T  1   i_  ^Nw  SECOND CENTURY FUND representatives who visited Sechelt last week  stroll through the marsh before announcing the Fund would.purchase it for  a bird sanctuary. Brigadier-General  B.M. Hoffmeister (center), chairman of  the fund, said the work has been done as  contracted and that Len Van Egmond  would receive $50,000 for the property  and work he has put into it.  Sechelt ��� Second Century Fund is  satisfied with the work done on the Sechelt  marsh and is recommending that local  ....Four of delegates who,attended, a New  Horizons workshop at UBC recently were  from the Sunshine Coast. Cliff Gilker and  Mrs. Edith Fraser represented Roberts  Creek New Horizons and Alex Ellis and Mary  Tinkley were delegates from Welcome Beach  New Horizons.  The Week long leadership: training conference was organized by the Summer  Session Committee of UBC and funded  through a grant from New Horizons, a branch  of Health and Welfare devoted to helping  senior citizens enjoy fuller and richer  retirement years. The sixty delegates at the  workshop came from all over B.C.��� from  Vancouver Island to Castelgard, from  Chilliwack to Smithers. They were housed in  the Walter H. Gage Towers, right on the  beautiful UBC Campus where the workshops  were.also held.  The workshop was an entirely new venture, the first of its kind devoted entirely to  senior citizens. Its objects were, to give  leadership training to those engaged on New  Horizons projects and to offer encouragement  to retired people to participate in community  life. The delegates represented a wide and  varied range of projects, many of them  concerned with recreation facilities and,  handicrafts. Drop-in centres were a popular  project with many groups. There were groups  whose project was to provide entertainment  or teach handicrafts to residents of nursing  homes and extended care units. Ten Vancouver residents, under the chairmanship of  J.B. Kane, organized a most ambitious  project, the organization of a two day summer festival to follow the workshop.  Among the subjects discussed at the  workshop were leadership, creative  programming, surveying community needs,  communication skills and outreach programs  in the community. Some of the workshops  were managed by UBC teachers. A problem  session was led by Jim Almond, regional  manager of New Horizons in Ontario where  he is responsible for 1700 New Horizons  groups. Mrs, Davie Fulton, B.C.'s New  Horizon's regional director, gave useful  ��,dvlco on the financing of a project alter New  Horizons funds had run out, Dean Neville  Scaffe gave a stimulating and unforgettable  talk on the Art of Chairmanship. There was  on evening problom session whoro delegates  bad tho opportunity of discussing the Individual problems of their groups with Now  Horizons personnel, Elma Tolllday, Kathleen  Grose nnd Jim McConnottV  Many of tho delegates' problems related to  lack of suitable accommodation for meetings  nnd recreation. Somo groups had outgrown  rental halls nnd were linablo to rnlso monoy  to constuct buildings of thoir own. Somo had  no plnco toi build a hall andl otljcrs ImuI bogKed  seniors, thronged the ballroom ,in, the  Students' Union Building for the opening  ceremonies. Every seat was filled and many  people stood patiently through the speeches  by Douglas T. Kenny, president of UBC, Dr.  Norman Watt, Director of Summer Sessions,  UBC, Mrs. E. Davie Fulton, B.C. Director of  New Horizons Program, Senator Ray  Perrault conveying greetings from the Prime  Minister and the Hon. Marc Lalonde, Darlene  Marzari with greetings from the Mayor and  Vancouver City Council and special guest  Grace Maclrinis.  The exhibits covered a diversity of crafts  ��� rug making, quilt making, weaving,  ceramics, wood carving and painting. Ethnic  groups, many dressed in native costumes,  were well represented. Japanese, Jewish and  Ukranian Canadian seniors exhibited  exquisite examples of their native crafts.  Meanwhile entertainment was being  provided in every available space in the SUB.  There was a constant flow of choirs, bands,  orchestras, minstrel shows and nutshell  theatre in the ballroom and the auditorium,  films and Yoga in the lounge and the Temple  Reservist Band on the patio. So much talent  had been offered that the problem of the.  organizers was how to fit it all in,  That dynamic group, Branch 69, Sechelt  Senior Citizens' Association, were well  represented at the festival with an exhibit of  rugmaking and some beautiful ceramics and  needlecraft, the Swingers gave a demonstration of some old time dances and there  were songs by some of their finest singers,  Dorothy Stockwell, Walter James and Dave  Hayward.  The festival was an undoubted success and  must have proved a tremendous en?  couragement to the organizers of Now  Horizons for here were retired people  creating beautiful things, making music,  dancing and so obviously enjoying every  minute of It.  This Is surely what New Horizons Is all  ^ about,  developer, Len Van Egmond, receive $50,000  for the five acre parcel.  Under the original terms of sale, Van  Egmond was to put not more than $25,000  worth of development into the marsh and he  would receive the next $25,000 plus difference,  as payment for the property.  Brigadier-General B.M. Hoffmeister,  chairman of the Second Century Fund, said  the work has been carried out as contracted  and' he is happy with it. He said he would  recommend to the fund's solicitors that the  payment money be forwarded forthwith.  After touring the marsh area on foot,  Hoffmeister said the park will make a lovely  walk and that he would look forward to land-  fowl as well as waterfowl taking up residence  there.  The culvert under West Porpoise Bay  Road, which will not be installed until at least  next Spring, was termed unimportant by  Hoffmeister. He said it will keep the area a  marsh and prevent it becoming a swamp. The  culvert has been delayed because it is not  known how high winter tides will affect the,  area.  The area, which will not be leased to the  village for $1, will be developed into a park  and bird sanctuary by a group headed by  Bernel Gordon, a local businessman.  Gordon isn't sure how the local society is  going to raise the funds necessary to complete the project but he hopeS to see the area  smoothed out and kept as natural looking as  possible.  The Second Century Fund exists to administer the interest from $3.5 million that  was donated to British Columbia by the  federal government for B.C.'s centennial.  The interest from this money is used for the  purchase of environmentally ^significant  pieces of land such as the one in Sechelt. The  land is then in turn leased for a nominal fee to  the jurisdiction in which the purchased area  lies.  PageB-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 30,1975  Your every voter, as surely as your Chief  Magistrate, under the same high section,  though In a different sphere, exercises a  public trust.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at, 11:15 am, In St. John's United  Churph,, Davis Bay, by an Informal  Group of Christian Scientists,  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  The Sunshine Coast 4H Poultry Club Is  planning a trip to view the displays at tho  Pacific National Exhibition.  The plan was discussed at a recent  mooting at the homo of Dr, Pat Perry, 4H  advisor, Tho pqiultyllty of Mr. ond Mrs. Fox  of.Uia.-IH rabbit club and Mrs, Tnfoyo of the  Tho Unltod Church  of C��n��do  SERVICES:  St. John's Unlt*<J Church - Vayk Pay  Sunday, Service* - 9;30 a.m,  Oibtoni Unlttd Church  Sunday S��rvlco��- 11:15 a,m,  MINISTRY:  Rov, Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 006-2.133  down In tlio^ red tllpoot municipal controls."It   poultry dub nccompanylng the groun was  seemed that very few f,roups wove In such a ' dlsouisod also. .'..  very lew groups  happy situation as tho Wolcomo Bench  Community Association which has such a flno  Iwll of its own, Tho Secholt shopers' bus was  ono of tho sorvlcos discussed nt tho workshop  and It appeared that Snncoastoro aro  privileged In this respect also. None of tho  other groups represented had a similar  service. In somo cases whore an attempt had  been mndo to organize a shopper's bus, a  problom arose because tlio school board of  tho area In question would not allow tho use of  tho school buses,  Tho delegates felt tho experiment bad  |x.on well worth whllo and many of thorn  expressed tho hope that there would bo other  similar workfl|iop,i, Thoy hH(lle(irnc<i a great  (leal mid received oncouragemont from  discussing their problems with Now Horizons  leaders and with othor delegates, They havo  certainly all returned to their groups with  many now Ideas and with renewed on-  imwiaamr���**"^"*"'''""*'""'" ��� "~'"p ������  By the time the Inst workshop wan over,  Now Horizons groups had started arriving for  the festival. Thoy arrived In carloads,  busloads nnd by tnxl, bringing with thorn  Uielr crafts1, paintings, musical Instruments,  and costumes, On Saturday, moro than 500  discussed also,  After tho meeting, tho group hnd supper on  tho beach, Supper wns supplied by Mrs,  Tnfoyo,  ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH, Socholt  ���SEIMCRS EVRIIY SUNDAY:  '8:30 nud 10 n.m.  THK RRV, N. X GOPKIN, 883-&40,  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTBST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOI,-Sat. 10^30 a.m.  at Rodrooffa Road  Anglican Church  Evoryorio Wolcomo  For Information Phono 005-9750  803-2736  SUNSUIMIS COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  i '  Diwli* Bay Rond nt Arbutus       \  .Sunday School.....��,,,.,,. ��9H5 a,m.  Morning .Service ,.,,,,,,,,, 11100 n.m.  l-lvcnlnK Service 7i00 p.m.  Thurs, Prayer find IMblo Study , .7:30 p.m.  Pastor, FmlNniKtm H8S-9905  DISTIIEL BAPTIST CHURCH  HB<).7<t'|()  Mcrnmld und Trail, .Sccholl  .Sunday Schobl �� 10:00 n,m.  Moral.in Worship Service, 11:15 n,m,  Wed, lllblo Study - 7i30 p.m,  Rev. W. N. Erlckson ;  ���-��*. _��(Pastor) .���,,....���_���....�����   ROM CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday Services  SwcMtl , _,,,;.,  Holypamlly  Sat. nl A pro. .  Sunday at ? a,m,  Pastor: Rov, Falhor E, Lohnor  Glhtonii  51.Mary's  Sun, al 11 a.m,  / -   'w'tY   y ) V '.'>Mt..,/ '  ��-v ���*. "'V P'r  \ '   '   >"  Cloverleaf  Solid  White...3% ��z.  L,<...tiB*V-.  m+fm\mm<^mmttmmmmmftm  .    r /*   t*, f *  Scott Twin Pack  Tide  ,v *.  Shivers  Sungoid  fet Ones  Piloist Ws  eat specials  Ideal for  Ib.  Fresh  PRODUCE SPECIALS  California Ho. 1's lb.  Local Canada Uo. 2's  for  B.C. Canada Ho. Vs  BAKERY SPECIALS���  I 111  DAIRY SPECIALS  ^gj;-���  /ors  Foremost.....  10 oz.  CLOSED B.C. PAY, MOmkY AUGUST 4th.  m^mammamBmmmmRmafjm^^  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, JULY 31, M SATURDAY, AUfi. 2.  7���/ / 7/  m  (trail ray centreTsecheltI  ��86-9812 Moat Dopt.  Wo Reserve Tho Right To Limit QuantiHei  886-9823 Bakery

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