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The Peninsula Times Sep 3, 1975

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 - "PENDER HARBOUR, B.C',      ' <  '' ' '     ' -    ,,     "  BOATS - CAMPING1 FACILITIES - CAFE  . C        i /���  MARINA 803-2757   ��   CAFE 033-2296  West Canadian Graphic Indus!  204 West bth Ave.,  ^Vancouver 10, 3. C.  Service  2nd Closs Mali  Registration No. 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing. Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Robeits Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Union <^"^"t..  Label  This Issue 14 Pages ���15c  Volume 12 ��� No. 41  Wednesday, September 3,1975  *������-*-���        *  tjm^mr mm ^wyi���* ���������w m*Gmtt iwnnw    wMWwm��*^iMk tmem. Jim mm*mnint&  ���*�������� * vmnca, *��VWwmmmwij*i ��mm  rw-wimt      wv��.*nr  ���*��^* *MM   *i>>hP W*Hfl<  .1-      > ���***��.     mj  \r  \  �����i���*| i||lWLTfi   *������������������������ NWif*  *  1  r,    ��  I  _/_.  j n  v  r��'  \\  \  .\  �����  A change is as good as a rest. Students  return to school today on the Sunshine Coast  after a summer rest, but some are seeing  changes on top of it.        ��  Although expansion and renovation have  taken place at Gibsons and Roberts Creek  elementary schools, the biggest change is  being encouritered by Elphinstone Secondary  students.  They will move into an entirely new  section that will replace the; roon^ lo^ in the  fire of June 1973. .Administration offices,  library, home economics, art, lunch,, music,  health, regular classrooms, and the gymnasium will comprise Jhe new areas. These  rooms surround a paved inner courtyard that  will be suitably landscaped and will be  available as an additional instructional area  in good weather.  The fire destroyed qnly the Centre section of  the high school, leaving almost untouched the  shop wing on ttie west side and the science  and commercial wing on the east.  Bob Rutter, Building and Grounds  Superintendent, has assured the school Board  that the school would be ready to accommodate students today. Some sections  may not be quite ready oh that date, but  completion time is not far off.  Elphinstone will have also some new  playing fields in the area behind the school.  Many of the students gave of their time and  effort by digging up the turf, transporting and  ,, laying it in the new? area.*,;  At Gibsons elementary ttie controversial  open area has been completely redesigned  and now consists of a central air-conditioned  library-resource centre and seven  classrooms. Users of these rooms will find the  lighting and ventilation much improved, thus  bringing"about a better teaching and learning  atmosphere.  "The board has recognized, and here does  so publicly, the tremendous efforts of Rutter  in ensuring that these three major projects  were essentially complete in time for school.  His responsibility was particularly heavy in  the Gibsons Elementary and Roberts Creek  Elementary projects, which were carried out  under his direct supervision and in a very  tight time schedule. Members of the maintenance staff have also worked extremely  hard to get these needed facilities ready in  time for school," a spokesman said.  Roberts Creek School will have, due to  increased enrolment, two new classrooms;  oneforjeindergarjten and the ptherfor a grade  one class. The library will hie relocated into a  much needed bigger area. Fences have been  restored at this school and a sprinkler system  will soon be installed on the grounds.  At Sechelt Elementary, an new fencing  project has been completed. The fence Is  made of steel wire mesh and has a longer life  expectancy.  The school grounds at West Sechelt School  have been fenced along the road boundaries  providing a necessary safety factor. Traffic  in the vicinity of the school has increased  considerably in recent years.  Madeira Park School grounds have been  improved. New drainage ditches and culverts  will make all the play fields more useable.  Langdale School's need for more  classroom space has been resolved by the  provision of a portable.  The district's school at Bowen Island is the  subject of much scrutiny by a group of  citizens there who see the school as the only  centre of community activity.,,The School  board has had'several meetings with that  group and supports the concept of joint use of  facilities. Ih the meantime pupils at Bowen  Elementary will see a new black-topped area  and some grounds development.  The Department of Education has given  the board authority to proceed with the  construction of a four classroom and activity  room school in the Roberts Creek - Gibsons  area. A school board and citizens' committee  are presently engaged in seeking a suitable  site.  J     W&H -% i  "f ���ffifik'V  RONMcPHEDRAN  ... picketing bosses  Port Mellon millworkers, member of the  Canadian Paperworkers Union,Local 1119,  plan to picket two International Woodworkers  of America (IWA) workplaces in the Vancouver area this week.  Ron McPhedran, Local 1119 president,  said Sunday the workers will picket Pacific  Veneer iri New Westminster and Canadian  Forest Supply in Vancouver starting Wednesday (today).  McPhedran said if the forest industry's  remaining sources of income can be shut off it  may bring management back to the  bargaining table.  He said the CPU was picketing the bosses  and not the IWA.  The IWA is not on strike.  The CPU voted overwhelmingly to reject  the recommendations for strike settlement in  the Hutcheon report brought down two weeks  ago. However the IWA voted only 51 per cent  to reject the report.  Walter Kozij, business agent for IWA local  1-71, said last week 74 and one half percent of  those in his local who voted, accepted the  Hutcheon report. Local 1-71 has 5*800  members and 2,300 voted.    ;"  1,  He said the CPU should be picketing their  own mills not the IWA workplaces. "We are  not on strike," he said.  McPhedran said the CPU has been on  strike for seven weeks and we can't wait any  longer. "The pressure has to be put on now,"  he said.  He said, "IWA officials have been informed of the picketing and we have the  sanction of the B.C. Federation of Labour."  "We don't expect IWA members to cross  our picket lines and we don't expect any  trouble," he said.  "Rotating crews will picket in Vancouver.  It will probably take 16 men to close each  operation down and eight to keep it down," he  said.  Port Mellon workers received their first  strike pay last Friday. It is being donated by  CPU members across Canada and each man  received $25.  Sunshine Coast Regional Board is planning a leash law for dogs.  At last, Thursday's meeting, the board  passed a motion to establish a leash by-law  for the area and also to set up a meeting with  local authorities to work out enforcement of  the law.  This by-law was recommended by the  board's planning detail committee.  Regional board director Peter Hoemberg  said enforcement was the main problem in  establishing a leash by-law.  A meeting has been arranged for tonight  between RCMP, conservation and regional  district representatives.  "At the meeting we will discuss enforcement of the leash law. Maybe the  meeting will result in some action by the  RCMP," said Hoemberg.  He said the dog situation on the Peninsula  had laid dormant for the summer and now  was the time to "pick up the threads."  The regional board had been involved in a  plan with local SPCA authorities to hire a dog-  catcher and construct a dog-pound. The plan  seemed to stagnate when the SPCA had  second thoughts about getting involved and  the regional board thought there was a  possibility of a provincial dog-catcher being  assigned to the coast under the Animal  Protection Act.  Hoemberg said the regional board leash  by-law would be more stringent than relevant.  sections of the Animal Protection Act.  He did not discount the possibility of  regional board Involvement in their own dog-  catching facility.  An American youth left St. Mary's  Hospital in Sechelt for his home last  Saturday, after surviving what easily  could have been a fatal tumble over an 80  foot waterfall.  Arnie Anderson, 16, of Tacoma,  Washington, had his leg fractured, a knee  cap shattered beyond repair and a number  of teeth knocked out after he was swept |  over the Chatterbox Falls at the head,of  Princess Louisa Inlet (north-east of  Malibu) two weeks ago.  Unofficial sources said 10 people have  been accidently killed after going over the  falls. Anderson apparently \p one of two  people who have survived the fall.  Anderson said he was visiting the area  with 24 Sea Scouts on an 80 foot coast  cruiser.  He said he was hiking with a friend  above the falls when he accidentally  slipped into the river.  After the fall he said he managed to  drag himself onto a rock.  "Yes, I think I was very lucky," he  said.  Anderson was flown by sea plane to  Sechelt. His knee cap had to be  removed.  "I don't know when my leg will be  better but they say it will be a long time,"  he said.  Anderson's parents, who came to  Sechelt after they were notified of the  accident, took their son home Saturday.  The regional board has set its regional  sewer borrowing limit at $2 million.  At last Thursday's board meeting, the  board authorized that when supplementary  letters patent are drawn up to include the  function of constructing and maintaining  sewers, the maximum amount to be borrowed  is to be set at $2 million.  That figure, the board was told, was  arrived at by including the cost of the Sechelt  Village sewer which is to be paid out for by  specific area taxation and also the possibility  of sewers going in at Secret Cove, Hoberts  (>eefcdrs(Me^  sewers at the1 present time.  Commenting on the fact that the board's  letters patent borrowing limit for water was  $1.5 million, board chairman Frank West  commented that in light of inflation, the $2  million for the sewer systems seemed a  reasonable figure.  Area C representative Tim Frizzell told  the board Thursday that there is some interest in sewers In his area which presently is  not in on the sewer function.  He a.sked board chairman Frank West and  Director Norm Watson to attend a meeting to  be called in his area to talk about the fewer  function and answer questions.  Director .Watson is the regional  representative from the village of Sechelt.  Sechelt decided recently to go through the  regional board to have their sewer installed  with a portion of the village set up as a special  taxation area tp pay for the service.  By Leslie Yates  Allan Meneely's fight to get a viable  salmon farming operation hns two parts.  Thoro was first the technical problems,  outlined In last week's Tlmos, and then thoro  woro tho' problems of Meneely never anticipated ��� political ond bureaucratic  problems.  Allan Monooly and his son Lorry were tho  first (in Canada to bo granted, nn aquaculture  permit for salmon roaring. Today Uiey own  nnd operate with tho help of zoologist .lohn  Van Arscoll�� fish farm noar Egmont on tho  Agamemnon ..Channel..,��� Moccasin^Vnlloy,,  Murlfnrms Is n division of Pacific Diesel  Brake, a company Ncncoly owned since 1900,  But developing tho form to tho projected  potential of raising 500,000 salmon to a ono  pound size In 18 months has not bcon without,  Its problems. By controlling water tom-  pornturos this typo of operation can supply  fresh flah year round for n developing  restaurant and hotel market. Meneely hns  $000,000 Invested. In this high risk venture.  Meneely's political nnd bureaucratic  battlofa'havo bcon fought on three fronts ���  obtaining salmon Information, obtaining  salmon eggs and thirdly a bottle with fcdorol  Incomo tax peoplo, successful but expensive.  INFORMATION  Mcncoly needed 'lnnd fronting on salt  water with a non-polluted fresh wntcr supply  not used by a salmon but closo to sulmon  markets. While ho looked foi; such n plcco of  land, ho also looked f6r any technical Information on snlmon rcnrJog'nnd disease  which might help him. Ilia search took him to  tho Nnnnlmo Biological Research station.,.  "Wbllo thoro I met Dr. Roland Brett who liod  nppnrontly Ixien studying salmon," Meneely  . said.  "Ho  was  discouraging.  Ho  said   I'd  probably have a lot of trouble with the  flaSherles deportment In Vancouver, He nlso  sold ho hod no literature on salmon roaring,  "I got n different picture from tho people  at tho University of Washington. Thoy  seemed to Ihi concerned and offered tho  knowledge thoy had gathered on tho subject.  Although thoy were encouraging I wns again  cautioned as to the problems I might hrtvo  with tho Cnnndlnn fisheries department.  August 31, 1971 Mcncoly gambled and  bought 23 neros of suitable Innd on tho  Agamemnon Channel,  ���,,,'JI figured tho only wny to get a permit was  to liavo a suitable environment for tho farm."  After purchasing tlio proporty, Monooly  received a telephone cnll from Dr. 'Brett.  "Ho told mo ho and four of his colleagues  hnd formed n company called Aqunfnrm  Consultants. Thoy Wanted to assist mo In  establishing tho salmon farm.  "I naked Dr, Brett If ho had the blessing of  his superiors to form a prlvato company  while still a civil servant, nnd ho Nnld ho did,"  Mcncoly said,  Tho Uoglstrnr of Companies In Victoria  said Aquafnrm Consultants registered Its  directors'on Juno 3,1971, Tho directors woro  Raymond Ghelnnllo, WlUUim Kennedy and  Roland Brett, nil who nt thnt tlmo worked for  tho Nanalmo Biological Research Station,  Tho other directors wcro Pctor Ryan of tho  Fisheries Sorvlco In Vancouver and David  Groves who Is now president nnd secretary of  tho company,  By September 1971, Aqunfnrm submitted n  . preliminary report to Mcncoly on Uio cost und  how-to-go-about-lt aspect of salmon rearing.  Tho report advised IVloncoloy tlwt tho fco for  consulting nnd supervising tho construction  of tho form was $6,000.  Mcncoly agreed to retain Aquoform but  not to mako any binding commitments until  ho had tho necessary foroshoro leases and  aquaculture permits. "I couldn't Justify  spending a cent until I hnd the permits,"  Mcncoly said, ���  , Whon Aqunfurm consultants refused to  como with Meneoly to n meeting with tho  provincial government to discuss ills  foroshoro loaso, ho terminated their services,  April 10,1972 Mcncoly received n bill from  Aquafnrm Consultants, It said "Our foo for  services (Hiring tho period Nov. 21, ,1971 to  March 23,1972 Is $950," Mcncoly paid tho bill,  ��a^..,On,.,.hlH��,donllngs,���wlth^Aquufarm..a..Con<..,  Hultnntfl, Monooly asks, "If there wns 'no  Information available to ua from government  sources, how did thoy como Into so much  Information In such a short tlmo?"  Dr. Brott said In a tolephono Interview last  week "Aqunfurm wns mndo up of govern"  merit personnel but Iniforo tho government  got Into solmop rearing. When there wns a  conflict of Interest, tho company \vnn  dissolved,"  February 19, 1972, Ryan, Kennedy, Brott  and Ghelnnllo ceased to bo directors of tho  company,  A staff mombor of tho Nanalmo Biological  Research Station, said tho station has ken  earring on extensive research Into salmon  dlseuso for many years but lias only put  ..salmon.pcnsinto tho wntor, In.tho last four  years.  Dr. Brett Indicated that there was llttlo  knowledge of salmon dlsoasos whon Monooly  liogan his operation. lie sold, "I'd say it wna  Meneely's personal opinion that ho was not  given help by Nanalmo."  Meneely received notlco on April 0, 1972,  tliat ho would bo granted an aqnnculturo  permit for roaring snlmon, It wns tho first of  |l.s kind In Canada, Construction begun on tho  liatchery to bo ready for Meneely's first  delivery of salmon eggs.  EC3G ACQUISITION  Meneely mast buy salmon eggs from  surplus eggs of salmon returning to government hatcheries. His permit also states ho  may buy eggs from other gyvommont approved sources If tho fisheries department Is  unable to supply eggs. Ho mny also market  his salmon nt nny stage of development, but  ho must not clean them, himself.   ,  Mcncoly snld ho had Inquired Into  American sources of salmon eggs nnd ho wns  satisfied ho*could buy egg.4 olsowherciff ho  could not get them In Canada.  Soptombor 1,1972, ho placed his first order  for 75,000 Coho eggs nnd 75,000 Chinook  Spring eggs.  Ho wns told only 75,000 would bo nvnllnblo,  to him. "By tho tlmo I was told tho order,  would lie short, It was too lato to order eggs  from American sources," Meneely suld. "Wo  took delivery of tho eggs Jnnunry 1973,"   (l  Bocauso tho Chinook had developed bettor  than the Coho, Mcncoly decided to order only  Chinook eggs'In August 1973. Ho placed an  order and sent a deposit for 200,000 Chinook  eggs, "' '  On {September 3,1973 Meneoly called tho  fisheries office In Vancouver.1  "At that tlmo I was advised thoro wns a  Inrgorordor In ahead of ihinonnd that slnco  ���our order enmo In lata thoro wasn't much  chance that I'd get eggs.  "1 asked who tho nqunlculturo permit  holder wns nnd I wns told thoro wnsn't a  permit Issued to tho people ordering tho  eggs,' - -��     ���  "I did a llttlo research awl found tho  compnny wanting tho eggs wns Union Cnr-  bide, a,large multl-nntlonol firm, It, In con-  ��� SeoPngoA-3  ^)M;i^^ ...  >',, t       !�������������  I"_  ' f r ���!������ wwy^*���  -\  I   .. .  i    v  , /  '. ,\  a> /..  ���A     ���   I  _     -.-���  '        a/1  /  \  /  j'N  .�������� /'  it  ^ '   ���  v   ���  i  *    " a    ,     \        *  ' l1 J *.-v    V.' i  * ./  \ lv.,  ���v.-  ���#"���-  Ii  l'i.  /  ' *  ��� **.  tr  i  1 t  *  *    1  ��� *���  '     ,     i  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 3,1975  %^*m*-\  ".:     f  \    I  ,.-> ���   ���-  ' .*'  t  '"'..a.'  >  s  f  \   a.  I  f  I .������  a��    ���- "  1  '��� - ".'��.  - i , '��� ���  Pt h\:  ���:.)   .������:  I   *  �����!��  J  i    '     ' ��-  i .1  "^  'a I  '      1\  I  /   *  a. t  ..Vf  1  r.1  ;. '  r\    *      .   ���  LZ/  t  .- t;  /    V  ?   ���%  v  I.-    *  .��  m              1  ll   .  * * X  ,        '  t  ��          *��  j  1     r  *l  a         ,.  }  i.  ��� :  S'  /    '  f    1  1  '{  *  1                    .     ���.  .|  / -^  i''       ���  f  f  ���:i  <j  la  H  /.  "V.  ' t-^s rn***���T.  jj ��� *-*  ,( ��>    ���  * m.*m\*  fc'  ���^awn^i��*lw*��� mt\^mm*i  /  I >  <   1  L  >       t f  PATIENCE and a little luck ... requirements for fishing derby competition  JIGGING FOR STAR FISH.  1  >  1  1  1  'l  . >.  ..->  a"     f  .1   '  ������:  -������ ��� ���-..-.--.���.  . ���-/ v   .-'    ���-.  f !  ��   i *  <        i  *       i ���  i ��.������,���  i *  ���!^:  -1 ���  .   if. .  - r-��.  i  '���^ ���  {���iff/  ij ���  '��� tf.f  '1--  - * *: ) , /    i  J * *���       ab S_ *  ^��       I   lv*  J        /  I.  ?'..;   r   THE PROUD LOOK of a champion, as   Charlie Brookman Children's Fishing  seven ye.ar old David Livingstone ad-   Derby,  mires his trophy he won in the 8th annual  -   f   ���*-!   -T l" .1    *t       IJ.HI I"   Is***- J l*-|       ������-�����" a��'-J       Hadka slfc* i* *��*.   HA  HOLDING  THEIR  BREATH in  an-   have been a winner. The largest fish    quarter ounces  ticipation of the official weight. It might   caught on derby day was six and one  mmmmmrmr���'*���***  ���/-r /t^s-a.<"���"'['"v".-���--��� / ��� x--  i.^��  ���'. -^  \.  ii��L  '/'l*lff\  A   HAPPY   DAVID   LIVINGSTONE  accepts a new fishing rod from Charlie  Brookman after he caught the largest  salmon In the derby,   - ��� ���������  About ono billion cubic foot of wood nro cut  yearly in tho Chinese Peoples Republic���.  nbout ono-half Uio nnnunl harvest of BrltlBh  Columbia.  .w>*  A seven year old boy made a truism out of  the old adage, beginner's luck.  The first fish David Livingstone caught in  his life won him the eight annual Charlie  Brookman Children's Fishing Derby, held on  the Davis Bay wharf Saturday. 'ir���'���'������  Under skies that cleared for the occasion,  David reeled in a whopping six and one  quarter ounce salmon to take top honours in  the Brookman Derby that has become an  institution on the Peninsula.  .�� ; . ��� ���- "*"���**��"�����: For Ws extraordinary effort, David  ',* ' j. i*. "' ,    l , "n^   received a,new fishing rod .and his own  ' " ���       ' '1     trophy.  Other prize winners inclined Ricky  Dehart for the largest star fish, Arlene Whit  for the most shiners, Laurie Wallem for  catching the largest shiner, Jim Derhartfor  landing the largest crab and Robert Faraby  for the largest sole.        ' " \\  Laurie Walker and Kevin Gunning were  the best munchers, capturing the honours for  the pie eating contest.  ' Although inclement weather in the morning kept all but the diehard flsherchildren  away, Uie sun eventually did shine and near  the end of the day approximately 25.children  were fishing for the big one.  Charlie Brookman, 91, had an unnerving  start to the Derby day. In the morning he  looked out the window of his Davis Bay home  and saw hundreds of people standing on the  wharf.  He knew he didn't have enough food for all  the people, But the crowd were destined for a  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church services are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay, by an Informal  Group of Christian, Scientists.  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  Th�� United Church  off Canada  SERVICES:  St. John's Unltod Church - Davis Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Gibiont United Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.  MINISTRY:,  Rev. Jim Williamson, Gibsons, S&6-2333*,.  ^-8=^=5=^-  iZ    i^  +*.  -ur ** A��**if i  I  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Redrooffs Road  Anglican Church  Everyone Welcome  For Information  Phono  885-9750  883-2736  '-����   cruise leaving from tho wharf. They were  CHAMPION SHOWS HIS FORM        gone before tho derby started.  mm  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  $86-7449  Mcrmnid nnd Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 10:00 a.m.  Morning Worship .Service, 11; 15 a.m,  Wed. Bible Study ��� 71.30 p.m,  !���,''  .����  CUSSES FOR  V l^ECTAiif PARENTS'"'"  Gibiont ��� Monday, Sopt 15th  qt7:30 p.m. Hoalth Unll  ^Secholt r=--Tuesday, Sopt 16th  at 7;30 p.m. Socholt  Elomonlary School  For      Information     call      Coast  Garibaldi Hoalth Unit at  086-2228.  HOIftfl  J  *��w^S^,^ ��������  WfjWW^MWwHsV*'*  \   renovaiBons  iepteomiber 8 thru &  (sorry for the inconvenience)  0     0*  Gunnar and Marilyn Wigard of Wlgard'a Shoo Storo wlah to  announco tho now owners David and Emma Campboll of North  Vancouvor. Emma Is formerly of Woodward's Shoo 6opartmont (In  Vancouver), and looks forward to working with tho pooplo of. tho  Ponlnsula.   ..;���..���.  Wo would Ilka to thank our many ciiBtomars and frlonds on tho  ontlro Ponlnoula for their friendship and support during our twenty-  ono years In buslnoss In Socholt. Your cooporatlon has mado our  buslnosa a plaasuro and success. Wo haye mado many frlonds, and our  dealings with our Peninsula neighbours, and tourists, will bo a lasting  inomory,  ��� Wahopa you will continue to support tha Campbells, who wa fool  will prbvo an asset to our district, and wo wish thom ovory succoss.  ROM CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday Services  S��h��lti Olbionn  Holy Family Si, Mary's  Sat,ot6p,m, Sun, all I a.m,  Sunday al 9 a.m,  -? ��� Pastors Rev, Father E, Lohnor,   -  005-V526  SUNSHINE COAST  OOSPEl, CHURCH  Davis Bay Uoad at Aihulus  Dnylsllny  Sunday School 9|4.Sa,in,  MoriihiK Sorvlco II i(K) n.m.  l!vcnh��K Sorvlco ,,, 7i(K) p.m.  , Wed, I'rnyor and Ulhlo Study,. 7i30 p.m,  Slticoroly;  *   (fam<vt and TMattty* 'Wtymd  ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHUnCHpSocholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:.10 nnd 10 n.m,  ��� SUNDAY SCHOOtriO CiC~~  Madolra Park Loglon Hall  Snrvlcak lit and 3rd Sundayi al 2 pm  THE HEV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2040  \  \  K The Peninsula Times PageA-3  Wednesday, September 3, 1975  MORE ABOUT...  o Salmon farm  ��� From Page A-l  junction   with   MacMillan ^ Bloedel,   was  planning to raise salmon on the west coast.  "I .then confronted the Commercial  Fisheries Branch of the provincial government and asked them how a foreign company could get a foreshore lease when politics  at the same time was against foreign  ownership of resource industries."  Meneely said he had a number of conversations " over this matter with Dick  Crouter, Director of the Southern Pacific  Region of the Fisheries and Marine Service.  "I told him I would sell out to the Japanese  if Union Carbide was allowed to establish a  fish farm in B.C.  "Within three days after this conversation  I received a telephone call from the tax  people about a new audit. This was my second  inside two years. Although I have been in  business since 1960 I had only -had one tax  audit before I started the fish farm.  "I phoned Crouter. back and said the audit  was a bit obvious.  "The tax people phoned back and said the  audit would be put off for a few months.''  (The audit was done in June 1974.)  Meneely's complaints about federal policy  did not fall on deaf ear��.  Terry Andrews, a biologist with the  marine research branch of the provincial  government said last week the Department of  Recreation and Conservation was strongly  opposed to investment of a foreign firm in a  natural resource industry and a letter was  sent to federal authorities opposing Union  Carbide's application for an aquaculture  permit.  February 11, 1974, Meneely received a  letter and a copy of a speech by Jack Davis  the Minister of Fisheries.  The letter said, "we believe we have won a  significant battle in the field of foreign investment due in large part to the effort you  have expended. W^ would like to thank you  for your assistance."  The speech said, "Union Carbide would be  wise to sell 75 per cent of its stock in Canada  before investing too many dollars in  aquaculture."  AlLill, Chief of the Georgia Strait Division  of Fisheries and Marine Service, said last  week Union Carbide had put in an order for  eggs on the hope that they would get an  aquaculture permit and we would be able to  supply the eggs.  "Meneely held the first permit, he got first  crack at any eggs we had," he said.  Meneeley said he was not made aware he  had first crack at the fisheries' eggs until  after the Union Carbide matter.  From the August 1973 order for 200,000  Chinook, Meneely received 86,000 .Chinook  and the balance in Coho.  Meneely was unable to smolt (put in salt  water) 75,000 of those Coho last summer. He  .   believes these salmon did not grow properly  because the eggs from Qualicum hatchery  v were of poor quality.  Because of poor results from Coho,  Meneely asked for a commitment from the  fisheries for 315,000 in his order for eggs last  August.  He received a letter from W.R. Hourston,  Dir-ector of the Pacific Region for Fisheries  and Marine Service. The letter stated, "We  are in receipt of your request for 315,000  Chinook eggs. We are prepared to commit to  that total on the understanding that your  request will be given high priority for the  brood stock from Big Qualicum River."  "So we took him at his word and spent  $10,000 preparing the hatchery for that many  eggs," Meneely said.  "On Oct. 251 phoned the fisheries to Hnd  out when to expect the eggs. I was told there  had been no returning of spawlng salmon to  Big Qualicum and that the chances of getting  eggs was nil.  "I then called the Minister of Fisheries  and talked to R.F. Shaw, the Deputy Minister.  I told him of my experiences and frustrations;  "1 suggested he send someone to check my  files; ho would find them shocking."  On Oct. 29 representatives of the Justice  Department and tho Fisheries Department  ' visited Meneely.  "In connection with Aqunfnrm, I asked  them If tho provincial records had been  checked. Thoy said no."  Tho only Chinook eggs avallablo last year  wcro found to bo diseased, Monooly took  delivery of 150,000 Coho eggs ���half from  '���" Robertson Cr<?ck, half from Qualicum. Tho  Qualicum salmon could not be smoltcd this  yenr.  "I wns offered eggs from tlio Capilano ,  '    hatchery but It Is pretty well known there Is a  high Incidence of kldnoy disease there,"  Mcncoly said.  "1 feel wo showed more responsibility  refusing thorn than thoy did offering thorn,  ,.������.���.,M]f.W0 \m\ di��jenfl<x| fish Ibcllovc wo would"  Ix. shut down nnd our permit revoked,"  Mil snld n private hatchery wouldn't  necessarily bo shut down If kldnoy disease  was found, 1 IhjIIcvo it Is a bacterial disease  found In tho facility and tho problem would, bo  1,1)0 loss of fish,  A scientist at Nanalmo Research Station  said'tho kidney disease might ho transferred  from the egg stogo, "but wo nro not sure and  wo aro working on It,"  Ilo said, "Meneoly, If ho could, should try  to got stock from n IwUchory with a hotter  disease record than Capilano,"  Mil said, "The fisheries department boot  \  ��   t  r.-  f%~ ���?  <��� S      i "a  /���>?  /  !���    Ht     ������   fc ���    .^_  *..  -V  . fr  ' ���- ������, r   '-i  /  a   a. 1  V   -    .  - /  over backwards to find Meneely Chinook eggs  last year. There were,none_ available in  Washington State."  "The problem is Meneely only wants  Chinook eggs. The returns have been so low  we have hardly enough to sustain our own  hatcheries."  If this is so, Meneely said, it is a crime the  government is letting Chinook stock get so  low.  One female salmon lays approximately  5,000 eggs.  TAX PROBLEM  In March this year the tax people Showed  up on Meneely's doorstep again.  "On April 15 I received a letter from the  Income Tax Department stating our fish  farm operation was a hobby farm and that I  would not be allowed to apply capital and  operating expenses for taxation purposes.  ' 'This would have closed down the farm. I  would have had to sell the property to pay the  taxes.  "I told my lawyer that this was not a  legitimate claim ���that it was a political  problem and not an income tax problem. I  told him I would fight it on a political front."  After talking to area MP Jack Pearsall  and the fisheries department in Vancouver,  Meneely called C.R. Levelton, the Director-  General of the Fisheries and Marine Service  in Ottawa.  "I told him I believed there was a conspiracy between the fisheries and the income  tax people to put me out of business and that I  intend to follow the matter up," Meneely  said.  On May 7 Levelton wrote a letter to the  National Revenue people outlining the very  high risk nature of aquaculture and tho  fisheries Interest in seeing aqualcultilre  established In the private sector.  "Moccasin Valley Marifarms has made a  substantial capital investment and has incurred consequential operating costs but to  date has not realized any financial returns of  significance. We believe this operation has  potential and wo are anxious to seo lt succeed," tho letter said,  The following week Meneely was advised  all action with respect to his salmori rearing  ���* < i  -2* !  I  "HE DESERVES credit," one man said  pf Allan Meneely, "for the operation he  has built lip oh the force of will. The  average run of the mill guy would have  thrown in the towel on the second day."  ��� Timesphoto  operation being classified as a hobby farm  had been dropped.  "If I hadn't taken the route I had, it would  have cost me $20,000 to fight the matter in the  courts," Meneely said.  Meneely had just placed an order for,  another 500,000 Chinook eggs and this time he f  had asked for a commitment for the entire  number so that he will avoid being classified  as hobby farm.  But the fisheries department says a large  Chinook return is not expected this year. It;  says Meneely could haveall the Coho eggs he '  wants. That matter has got to be resolved.  Meneely would like to get into his own  release-recapture program where he could  release his own stock and then collect the  eggs when the salmon returned to spawn.  This would avoid the egg problem.  But because of what the government  claims is unknown disease factors it will not  permit a private organization to release fish  for feanof contaminating salmon in the wild.  Release^capture programs are legal in  Oregon, California and Alaska.  If nothing else, there seems to be some  doubt as to whether Levelton's statement,  "The Department of the Environment has,  for several years now, been attempting to  encourage the development of aqualculture in  Canada," is accurate. Meneely certainly has  his doubts. ,  Bill Otway, executlve-dltector of the B.C.  Wildlife Federation, visited Meneely's farm  two weeks ago.  He said, "He (Meneely) deserves credit  for the operation he has built up on the force  of will. Tho average run of the mill guy would  have thrown In the towel on the second day."  Otway said the government's position on  aquaculture Is tliat If they can present enough  discouraging evidence, thoy can get rid of  you.  They are not rid of Meneely yet.  !wi,    '"'" '���'"���������������-���������'���"���������"'���'������,'"*,>**"**' ',',",X,,,",',",","-'��,��v.%v.v��v.,.v.VaV^^  ���n��  O   Citation  O   Camoo  O   Merit  O   International   O   Monocrost  ���  BURLINGTON ��      CELANESE  ��WEST MILLS      ��  HARDII  �� ARMSTRONG      �� OZITE  lllll>-���-^srmis-v-mtumr  -.���:���:: >  ���cx-i i  ft*  yWEmLWm^y  ��  G.A.F.      �� ARMSTRONG  ��  FLINTCOTE  W Wl ILii|iM-!J^^Wi^i|i|iP!|iiijBywJiji>jiwiBl.��Uijl  MeeiM*��s  >  m  O  TAPPAN       O   INGLIS 'M  .'���:���:���!  O  FINLAY o  JENN-AIR RANGES||  Phil Nicholson  wlshos to announce tho opening of  his buainoss In  BACKHOE and  TRUCKING operations  Phone:  885-2110  {.;<...  V.'.*  <fli sin ,,i.|iia.i ||i��ii,S i|)i..,. i j^ -       ,.i    a    a   ���     i   ....  .  :^Lim& mm cm otb aaiaassD >  h" 1...-.1--^-T.-|.i|.-.. ���llltr.-|���,���,���m-|,n,l���mirm*umm.*.m-mmnm\imnmmmmi.mmnmmw*mmitmammmnwnm~.r-iLttJ^  LOCATED NEXT TO WINDSOR PLYWOOD  For Appointment Phone 886-2765  owe  S^ound cJDhlrlbat  \ <���:���:<  9i4lor0  v.v  Dox 694, GIBSONS  'V'W-VaViV.v.-tylv.yW-KftX^^  ���.���X'i-X'X'X'X'.'X^v.' '  6.<3)��)   | , d tor ��Si  !  mm wrmm  B.C. Grown  Local  Grado  Canada Na. 1  fli,L-u^/     I  B.C. Gro'.vn  a) ! *.$& j  !M!l]��(g�� I  in  UllUU  Breakfast Cereal"  8 oz. pkgs.  OfcOD  ta?  Gtite  *}P[0)     Malkins or  Chelsea Choice  l'toz. tins  nc Sol  5 oz. btl,  ftCBCCCEXD  00B,(#��>  48's   DE  Bold  80 oz, pkg. ,,..,.  Housohold Spray  ��&7 oz. aerosol tin   Robin Hood  * (.onion Whlto  ' Spko  * Dovll'i load  Cliocolnto  LIQUID   Ivory Banded  32 or. btl  'Dir iii  IiY- fH W3m\ ������ 19 ll fa  '  IW1 IfaJnl pLi  Robln-O  12 oz, pkg , ,.  Galnosburgors Boof  72 oz, pkg   Sport 12 oz��� tins  .�����*���(-, | !"����t��,|!'-|i'--t--r"t ���'���������! "t*-Jt'9'l*|,."|      I  Jets 'Bonuspack' 20's  FllSlES   .tr'nlght'cut 2'����. bag  cH  Farm Homo  4,f\\ Oai   i i t i  i h  i i i i i �� t i i t i i i i i i i -SrfT.ptj  mmmmmyz. ^^^m&mmmKsa&ismmB^m  r*  Mm!mmm&mmmmjmmmimtwmmm*ammmmmm  a PRICES EFFECTIVE *  Thursday, Sept 4 to Saturday, Sept. 6  LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  Phone 886-2257  Gibsons/ B.C.  Wo Roiorvo tho Right  to Limit Quantltlo*.  /  iWriwar -xzsssszzssssz  mmmi^ssSSWmiiX  RED & WHITE FOODS  Sechelt/B.C.  Phone 885-9416  w6ltes^Al��smM��Hrfi��sJ^,ii��^^,aii^feW�� ,S.,,'..��A)%,^.i^,^^ Elmer Stoon  Yes, we've said it before and we will  .. say it again. School is in .and that means  ... youngsters on the roadway.  Traditionally children don't walk fast  ��� to school in September, but it doesn't  take long for a child to step from behind  r a parked car onto a roadway.  ?.    It doesn't take a driver long to  recognize    the    traditional    'school  : crossing' signs; but it takes a driver a  ���. little longer to remember that there  really are kids on the way to and  coming from schools and playing in the  | area.  I You've all heard them before, but we  | think they bear repeating. They are the  | basic rules for drivers to consider all  I during the school year, but particularly  Iat this time when youngsters are ad-  . justing to school routine again.  ���? Heed reductions in speed limits in  t school zones.  s     Watch for crossing guards and safety  \ patrols helping students cross streets.  I     Watch children on bicycles.  ��� Be   careful   of   children   crossing  . unguarded  streets  and  all   children  walking on roadways.  Watch for youngsters darting out  ] from between parked cars and particularly toddlers on their way to school  for the first time.  Keep an eye out for parents stopping  to let children off in front of schools and  for school buses stopped to load or  unload pupils.  In B.C. it is illegal to pass a school  bus stopped to load or unload students  when the alternating red lights are  flashing. The law applies whether your  vehicle is approaching either the front or  rear of a bus.  The regulation applies to motorcycles and bicycles, too. All vehicles  should remain stopped a safe distance  from the bus until it moves on and  motorists are certain all children have  crossed the street safely.  Parents who drive their youngsters  to school, should let them off directly in  front of a school rather than on the street  where they have to cross a busy traffic  lane.  Parents should have an obligation to  instruct their children in the proper  safety precautions to take when walking  or riding a bicycle to and from school.  They should also let the youngsters know  that they have their own obligation to  conduct themselves in as safe a manner  as possible.  Making the back to school season a  safe one will make it a happy one.  by Don Morberg  11975 Sierra Features  4-/0  "J?EEU HIM IN N0O;/-HE'�� TJ1?��p AND WO'VZ  HAP mObSW PRACTICE/"     ,  Editor, The Times;  Sir: With reference to the meeting held  Saturday in the Wilson Creek Community  Hall concerning a group home and other uses  of the Chapman, also known as Mission  Creek, gravel pit: It has been rumoured that  part of the property is to be used as a baseball  park. Asking questions on this subject we, the  public, were not given a straight yes or no;  but were treated to an ornate dissertation on  the beautification of this property and, indeed, property extending to miles beyond.  On questioning, we were informed that the  lease on the property, only $25 per annum,  has been signed and also that the, excavation  for the-group has been done.    ^  Would it be too much to ask:-  1. How many people will be required to  staff, and otherwise service, the home?  2. What positions would they hold?  3. The salaries payable to each individual.  Now, one more little thing. We were told  that notices had been mailed to the people  living up to 300 ft. away, (or some such  distance)) from the boundaries of the leased  property. All I can say is I did not receive  such notice, so conclude that-my place must  be 301 ft. away, although it adjoins the gravel  pit. I am sure that I, and the others concerned, would each gladly pay $25 per annum,  to lease. But alas, now it is too late.  Just think how much more the provincial  government would have to help fill the sadly  depleted coffers.  Mrs. Vera Lobb  In provincial court in Sechelt last  week, the judge heard evidence of how  B.C. Ferries personnel had their attention drawn to one ferry rider who was  obviously under the influence of alcohol.  The court heard how the ferry  authorities contacted Sunshine Coast  RCMP who were waiting at the  Langdale tenninal. Evidence was that  the car was followed from the ferry  terminal and en route it was swerving  and at one point nearly hit two parked  cars.  The driver was given a breathalyzer  test and a reading of .15 per cent blood-  alcohol was obtained.  We ask why, if the person was so  obviously unpaired, was he not arrested  in the ferry terminal or even in his car  on the deck of the ferry and charged with  having care and control of a motor  vehicle rather than allowing him to  drive some distance from the ferry  terminal and risking an accident.?  Govemraeiit-owned insurance  i�� 'bureaucratic nightmare9  The rains Have come - and suddenly it is  very quiet in Pender Harbour. Thick heavy  clouds sagging with moisture smother the  timbered hills and banish the sun.  The rollicking crowd of tourists who  arrived during sunny days driving cars and  campers and towing boats in search of fun,  sport and frolic, are now departing in a very  subdued manner.  Tires hissing on the wet blacktop they  leave the area with cranky kids arguing In the  back seat and mother wishing to hell she had  never come here in the first place and wondering how long they'll have to wait for a  ruddy ferry - and did anyone break into their  home while they were away?  So ends the tourist season more or less and  life here will resume it's normal tranquility  'till next season.  Now and again I read the Vancouver  papers and recently my eye was caught by a  rather Intriguing article.  It seems in Australia1 a very capable  research team have developed a smqll traffic  light testing device-which when used by n  woman turns red when sho may conceive and  green when sho is 'safe.'  Tho device la n two inch long paper pencil  Impregnated (how apt) with chemicals which  a urine test will turn red during the so called  danger period and remain colourless or turn  green when all signals nro go.  It kind of boggles the mind, no?  I can foresee all sorts of problems prising  out of his discovery, I mean, lot's face it - you  fork out for a candlelight ,nnd wine dinner and  afterwards you sidle up to tho wlfo smirking  fatuously with your Intentions written all ovor  your face and sho cooly whips out a rod  pencil, How's thnt for a dash of cold wator?  You'ro beat, right? You can't argue with  t science, ^^ ,,.j^_ .w,._������__,���_���_^^._)  " Take IK"otlior' hIBo of "^*-^|^-"''���"���������'*���' ~>  , You've had a hard lousy day nt work,  You'ro frazzled sweaty and tired, and all you  want to do Is get homo, have n drink or two,  put on tho old feed bag nnd then off to  dreamland,  So you stagger homo and what do you  think happens?  I'll tell you what happens, buddy,  .lust as you slump Into your favourite chair  horo comes tho wife In hor sexiest clothes - n  /  M��M*#WsfcflMUsa4>u-*uWs>^sa4swsa4ijrw%**An4US'^^  The Peninsula^Jdme^  i' i '     UWttliK.Mliiys��t.SivIh.Ii  lU'.'r, Sunshlno CimM  Knwll Klver Nws Town IVIit  Solicit'limb J.Id,  i>^.llO.,SwlK-lt,l��.(\  HitmoHH,S.,Uil  ,  .,   .   ~^,itweilptlonRiYr��TUiii.*lvanvv)  l(Owli*7ptTyppT,- IK-Yond .VSmllc,, W  |  S.A.,ViiUMtsiw,��II.  ,SVn7///; ik'umifnmil'iiil Mvllon tolfytwrnt.  \lltn\v Stiwitl /oVr/riv Inlt't)  nrwwttmnr>^>nrwt*��nnnnnr#i*rm"*mnr*>rm  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Anyone in British Columbia who has  had an accident must be keeping their fingers  crossed that the government will be bringing  an end to this ICBG strike which has made a  bad situation worse.  ICBC, the state-owned monopoly insurance scheme which was the great election  promise of the NDP, has shown British  Columbians that many major policies of the  New Democratic Party Government hjatve  done more harm than good. *  ICBC has taught us that when there is no  competition, there is no alternative - and  there is much poorer service to the customer.  ICBC has shown us that monopolies particularly in service industries, do not serve  the public well.  The promise that government auto insurance would bring lower prices to the  customer has failed to come true. ICBC talks  about comparing rates with other provinces,  but they never mention, that 10 cents of every  gallon of gas bought by motorists goes to  subsidize ICBC. And according to a recent  article iri the Vancouver Sun quoting an ICBC  employee, "high losses are written off at the  stroke of a pen." When there was competition in the insurance industry, no company could afford the luxury of actions such  as this.  There are literally hundreds of thousands  of British Columbians who are unable today  to obtain a service guaranteed to them by  ICBC auto insurance coverage. And ICBC has  become a bureaucratic nightmare with an  estimated $400 thousands insureds whose  policy has yet to be correctly entered into the  ICBC computer.  Remember the ads in 1972 for the NDP  about $25 car insurance"? I think it will be  Bill Benrtett who will be mentioning the topic  of auto insurance at the next election, and I  am sure his approach will be much more  positive than the performance we have got  from this state-owned corporation since it  began. A.A. Jacoby,  North Vancouver.  "Do you know what's wrong with this  world?" the guy with the red nose asked me.  Closing time was in an hour, so I really didn't  expect to hear the, whole thing.  "No," I replied with mock interest,"  What's wrong with the world?"  "People don't have no heroes anymore."  That was it? A lack of heroes is" all that is  standing  between  Canadian society  and  nirvana? What the hell, I had an hour.  "What do you mean?"  The man with the red nose was waiting for  that. It was a request to be lectured, a  veritable engraved invitation to what could  be an hour of pure boredom. He drew himself  to what was probably his full height (sitting  down) and pronounced. "The problem with  the world is lack of heroes." He deflated a  little. I felt like an unwilling victim in a Monty  Python scenario. I went back to playing with  my ice cubes. ���  Seeing he was losing his audience's attention, he decided to interject a little  audience participation.  "Do you have any heroes?"  Hero, noun, one admired for achievements  and noble qualities.  "Sure I said, "I have two."  The man with the red nose seemed surprised and a little annoyed. He decided to  persue it just because he thought I might be  faking to throw him off. "Who?"  "Joe Maclnnis and Arnie Winterbotham."  "Who?" the man with the red nose bit.  "You don't know who Joe Maclnnis is?" I  regaled him in relative mock fury. He shook  his head gravely. "Then you don't know what  heroes are," I replied. He steadied himself  for the blast.  "Joe Maclnnis is a doctor, a research  scientist, a scuba diver, an expert in  decompression and deep diving medicineran  adventurer, a poet, a writer and lecturer and  a Canadian. He was the first scientist to go  diving under the North Pole and he's the one  who takes Prince Charles and Pierre Trudeau  diving when they want to get their names in  the news. He was the resident doctor for Ed  Link's experiments in underwater habitation  for extended periods of time and he's  probably one of Canada's two intellectuals."  The man with the red nose nodded.  "And I suppose you've never heard of  Arnie Winterbotham either?" The man  nodded again.  "Arnie Winterbotham is the best manure  shoveller the Pacific National Exhibition  ever employed.  The man looked at me hoping I would shut  up and go away.  "Arnie and I worked together at the PNE in  1968. We were issued purple coveralls and  told to make our presence1 known whenever  there was a need for us. Otherw,/se were were  to keep low and not annoy the visitors." I  ���by Jock Bachop   883-9056  rose clutched between her teeth - handing you  a martini with one hand and seductively  waving a green pencil in the other!  I tell you, you can't win. You're a loser in  each case.  Here's a horrible thought. What if you're  both in accord and the damn thing turns  amber?  That's" the way the cookie crumbles,  father.  I think we men should unite in a fight to get  this device banned. Consider. Unscrupulous  types can coat it with nail polish anytime they  figure the old man plans to make them lose  their beauty sleep. Others, with an eye on  lucrative insurance' policies can paint it a  permanent green and thereby hasten dear old  dad's departure so that armed with loads of,  cash and llttlo cans of red and green paint  they can live in luxury and take their fun or  leave it aided by the swipe of a brush.   .,., .  Enough - let's change the subject.  I was talking recently to some young  fellows who wcro by thoir own admission  suffering from a hangover. Don't get me  wrong, they wore old enough by law to drink  but still young by my standards,  In tho course of our conversation I asked  them why thoy drank so much and they said  there was nothing else to do around tho  Harbour, Afterwards I got to thinking about  this matter and came to the conclusion they  woro probably right about having llttlo or  nothing to do around horo.  Ifa person doesn't fancy fishing or hunting  what else can bo dono except to frequent tho  watering holes?  Again, don't misunderstand mo. Many  Individuals aro putting In a lot of tlmo and  effort to help youngsters In this urcq and tho  Community Club certainly does It's utmost to  ���furtlicr,Jlils.causo,,biit,I,nm talking jd)out...ihatwhat children cnJoy?Js that news?,Is, It,  paused and the man with the red nose was  looking for a hidden message in his ice cubes.  "Arnie and I were sweeping out aisles one  afternoon when we just about collided. Arnie  looked up at me and said, 'This job has no  cool. Here we are are in purple coveralls  sweeping up you-know-what and trying to be  cool.'I laughed. We sat down and decided  there must be an approach to this type of  work where one can maintain one's dignity  and cool. Together we worked one out; a sort  of fantasy land where all these people were  hired to drop candy wrappers and spread the  hay around and horses were there to create  messes so Arnie and I could put our-extraordinary sweeping talents to work and  cleanup."  The man with the red nose shifted uneasily .  on his stool. I pretended not to notice and  continued.  ' 'Near the end of the PNE there was a big  horse show," I said, "Jumpers, and the  Agrodome was packed, probably 5,000 people.  The clean-up crew foreman asked me to  work in the agrodome and make sure  anything left by the horses in the ring was  cleared up lest it be stepped in by a judge. I  was issued. White coveralls, a shovel and a  wheel barrow.  The man with the red nose yawned and  hoped someone would call him away to the  phone.  "Everything went fine," I told him "until  the last horse was in the ring to receive the  grand championship trophy from Nancy  Greene who was important in those days. She  was.handing the trophy to the horse's rider  when the horse did something naughty for  being in front of such a large crowd of people.  Doing what I had been instructed to do,. I  headed out with my wheelbarrow and shovel  and picked it up. As I headed back to where I  had been standing, there was a large round of  applause."  The man with the red nose consulted an  imaginary watch on his wrist and was about  so say something.  "The day after the horseshow I was back  sweeping and Arnie came along. 'I saw you  on television last night,' he said, 'you really  had cool. Especially when all those people  clapped at your performance.' That was the  third last time I saw Arnie; it was our last  shift. I saw him again at reckoning day when  we all got paid. The last time I saw him was  on the pages of some trade publication. He  won a. scholarship to Simon Fraser University  and there was a picture of him, receiving a  cheque for a fabulous amount of money and  being cool."   .  The man with the red nose looked up.  "Do you know what's wrong with this  world?" he asked, but didn't wait for an  answer, "We talk too much." And off he  wandered in the general direction of the door.  Children fall on  'special' concrete  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I no longer llvo on tho Sechelt  Peninsula and so subscribe to your paper to  koop in touch with tho local sports and news,  However, when I pick up your pnper to  read tho news, I seo a photograph of what you  state Is a "special playground" constructed  by B.C. Ferries* Call tho special playground  an area whoro children can play on a set of  monkey bars, slide on a slide or play on  sovoral swings, But If thoy fall, as many do,  they fall onto a special concrete surface, Is  Christian unity  aim of group  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Ecumenism is today a much talked  about subject among the leaders of the major  churches. Unifying the Christian division  is, in my mind the most important task for'  Christians if we do not want to let the  Christian inessage and values become  completely insignificant in our society.  In my opinion Christian divisions rest  more in pride than In theological differences  and this has done as much harm to the  credibility of Christianity as have Neitschc or  Descartes.  We are so proud of allowing our citizens  freedom of thought and religion. But how  many have exercised this freedom of cholco  by investigating fully the claims of the others.  Arc not almost all of us Just born into a creed,  be it Christian, agnostic or atheistic?  For the purpose of forming a group aiming  toward Christian unity and propogating tho  'Good News', I would appreciate a response  from everyone who truly loves God and His  creation and anyone who Is still seeking a  meaning to his life.  GunterBoyser  RUNo.l,  Gibsons, B.C,  MfflglWffiff  by Leslie Yates  a-LJ *^-l-��lKmUMmmimJ>lm-lLJU.  Because of time limitations, I relinquished  my column this week to a friend and would be  journalist who is visiting me from Toronto. I  gave her carte blanche on her choice of  topics. I think I may live to regret it. Her  name is Dawna Lee Aprile.  It was once said that my personal and  bubbly writing style might not be required by  most editors. But Leslie requires it now.  Bogged down by the heavy responsibilities of  a paper put out by so few people, Leslie has  reluctantly donated this space to my rusty  pen. I've decided to entitle the column ���  Know Your Local Columnist or Leslie Yates  is Not A Girl.  What qualifies me for this assignment? I  went to the same institution of higher  learning as Leslie. (Yes. This tirade comes  from the soiled eyes (ears, nose and throat) of  another Easterner.)  I disliked him at first sight. He used to  mako daily grand entrances into my  psychology class, He would always enter late,  fiat on head, that same Infuriating llttlo cap,  now a Sechelt trademark. He would sit apart  from tho rest of us commoners In the class  and upset tho proceedings of getting through  tho hour us swiftly as possible by asking  youn^f adults. Thoy havo a cholco of looking at  television or drinking or raising holl to lot off  steam.  Frankly, I'm concerned. Concerned  enough to change my stand on a matter which  oamo up many months ago,  At that tlmo somo locnl resident*) were  trying to raise support to havo an _ Ice arena  built hero.  1 thought thoy woro wrong -1 figured tho  population couldn't afford lt, Now I'm not so  siiro, If it could lie used for skating, hockey  and curling In tho wlntor, why then could It  not bo used In summor also?  ' Floor hockey, roller skating/basketball,  dances, Iho possibilities aro endless,  Cost and upkeep aro the big factors of  cottrsu��� also .whether people .would ,���bo  prepared to pay a share of something some of  Uiem might never uso.  Regardless of tho above It would certainly  glvo tho young people a better way of  spending their tlmo other than drlnklnn and  raising hell around this area,  sports?  Whoro was a picture of Virginia Douglas  who won tho ladles Sea Cavalcado trophy,  and where' was tho picture of Virginia  Douglas who won tho ladles club frophy since  tho club started?  How alHiut somo local nows I Wo all know  about B.C, Ferric?) and how much fun the  children havo waiting flvo hours for a ferry!  News would Ik. how much monoy did B.C,  Ferries spend on planters this year? And if  you Insist on B.C. Ferries, sport*) nows would  bo how much weight do you lose running for a  ferry while tho 'dourtcsy bus' Is parked.  Janice MacKenzie  Lions Bay  WHY DOES tho provincial government  -think that an area has to look like Stanley *  Park to Ihi a park? Wo understand tho  Wolcomo Beach water committee offered tho  100 aero watershed to the provincial government as a park on tho conditions that it  remain as a wilderness park and never bo  logged or developed. (All this, of course,  being contingent on the area getting an  alternate water supply,)      ���  'flu. piu'ks branch turned them down,'but  the roglonal board took tho offer. Wliy must  an area have plainly marked trails, directional signs, popcorn stands, parking areas  and the like to be a park, Shouldn't a park be a  place where people can go whon thoy want to  got away from all that?  WINNI'-H this week In tho Gibsons 400 Club  Governments penalize aiiU)iti<>n7foi  Editor, The Times;  Sir: What Is a speculator? 1 would like to  know. I am aware of Uie Webster's Dictionary  explanation, ���,.1���,,���������,���,,,,  I purchased a separate lot while owning a  Como to think of it; it would ftlao Rlvou.f "homo, Tho purpose of the acquisition was lo  older types a chance to do something a little    build a new home In several years.  different, for a change, Tho several years camo sooner than ex-  What would bo the cost? |h ted, Tho 11)72 taxes were $100, |07!l taxes  It might Iwhoovo us to find out. were $.11)0.1 understand that vacant lax valuo  ���cwif>ht   on this lot would now bo approximately $5G0.  How can the Regional District possibly hope  |o tax one small vacant lot much higher than  Uio Provincial Government already lias?-���  I am getting a little annoyed at govern-,  incuts that penalize Intelligence, ambition  and foresight. If government wna nn diligent  at spending our tax money as thoy nro at  collecting It wo would llvo In Utopia,  Stan Andorson  draw Is Snm Ilouku of Gibsons, Ho hnd his  name drawn for-the $100' prize-by* Chris -  Moat,  WE SAW tho Department of Highways  sign crew out last week In tho rain putting up  thoso blue pentagonal signs designed to make  us remeinber that It's to Iks a 20 mllo per hour  zone whero children ore walking to school,  WHO SAID all tho pioneers wcro dead?  A Davis Bay resident reports sighting a  strango vessel on tho horizon.  Ho snld there wna n shack constructed  aboard a raft nnd towing anothor boat, Tho  group, ho said, waa headed toward Trail  Islands,  VANCOUVER man Davo Rolfe wan last  week's winner In tho Gibsons Lions 400 Club  draw, His ticket was drawn by Herb  Clapham, Rolfo wins $100, *  PROVINCIAL GOVERNMENT Will bo  holding hearings In tho noxt llttlo while on  electoral boundary ro-adjustmonts and Invited the Sunshlno Coast Roglonal District to  mako a submission,  ���^��� Tho problem is tlwt Uiey are not sure what  , they are to comment on.  Director John McNevin hnd tho answer.  "Why don't wo just send tho newspaper  clipping with tho mnp of tho area thot wonts  to scccedo?"  The matter didn't como to a voto,  questions.  And he's still asking questions!  Leslie is a one-woman man. He has one  woman, for companionship. He has one  woman as his conscience. He has a one  woman organizer, grammar teacher, editor,  typist, housekeeper ... He can out perfidize  the most perfidious. Yet he is equally attentive to all his women in their respective  roles. The ladies do share "one common  function. They help to nourish an insatiable  ego.  It'si not surprising then that Leslie is  unable to complete his journalistic duties. No  sooner has he emptied his bungalow in the  bush of a bevy of beauties, when he is rushing  off to the bus depot to collect more promising  replacements. He trys to tell me friends only  visit in the summer.  However* Leslie Is not discriminating. The  entourage of blondes, brunettes and redheads  In ago from six to 40. You wouldn't have  thought It of our mild-mannered, bnndy-  legged reporter? Well neither did his now  aloof neighbours.  Competition Is virtually non-existent in  Yates' summor harem. Stanley and Bow ore  Uio only real contenders for affection In tho  household ��� and they bear a vague  resemblance to the cat family,  A brief aside here. Tho men of tho Sunshlno Coast liavo remarkable eyes, They  sparkle with vitality and animation. They nro  comforting pools of wisdom, Llko tho kind of  eyes you would expect tho legendary  Snowman of tho Himalayas to havo. All  knowing with a touch of sadness nnd past  sufferings. (Josh & Ted, aro you paying ht��  -tentlon?|---�������������������?-���  Have you ovor noticed I-esllo's blinkers?  Tombstones. Indifferent. Cold, No flro, No  spunk, Thoy aro tlio personification of a good  reporter ��� full of nasty objectivity. Ho hides  them behind thoso city slicker shudos of hla,  And do not bo deceived by thoso touching  stories of lovo nnd tragedy and travel,  This Is a rough boy you nro dealing with,  Wiry you take your life into your hands just by  Joining him on the dance floor. Bumping with  IiCsllo (tho Bump la tho latest and tho 'hot'  disco step) Is llko a horrendous session at tho  blootl donor clinic as tho Incompetent nurso  fumbles for tho right vein -~- a continual  Jabbing pain,  licsllo'n potentially hazardous hip bones  could bo replenished by tho right nutritionist,  preferably female, Can anyone out there whip  up a good batch of mom's chicken noodlo  soup? dumplings? Irish stew?  But Iwwaro of aeld-tonguod lady Journalist*!, M no fixed address. And no fixed  Income..-,,���.-���,.���. ~~~~~~~~~~^^*~~~~~~~~~. ���   Despite all .theso. good polnla, 1,-allo docs  linvo his faults. If tlio opportunity arises,!  will explore theso cltarnctor flaws next tlmo 1  visit tho Sunshlno Coast.  Dawna Leo Aprllo Is a free lanco writer of  vory hnd tasto.  t   r Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET 885-3359  Square dancers, lend me your ears, I have  some good news or so it appears. On September 12,1975, The Country Stars will look  alive.  Same old place and callers too.  With old Harry wondering what to do.  -Myself, right behind with thoughts in my  head. I really should have stayed home in  bed.  But we are here and ready to go.  So let's all come and fill the floor.  There, how is that? Please, no phone calls  about how great a poet I am not, but fun at  square dancing. I have a lot.  I guess a lot of people have been wondering where I have been and what we have  been doing. WeU, this past summer I have  done more in the square dance world than all  the other fifteen.years I have belonged to a  club. For starters, we were to Powell River  on a jamboree hosted by The Rancho Ramblers with caller Dewiss Brown. The Ryer-  sons and my family, including my mother  (the old devil tried to pull a fast one on us but  it just didn't work). Mother, give up, my  training by you was far greater than you  could imagine.  Anyway, we went to The Tall Timbers  Camp Site on Van. Island to the annual DO-SI-  DO TaD Timbers Jamboree, where for two  whole days we had a great time. Just about  the nicest lot of people I have ever square  danced with. Naturally, you can't-beat our  Sunshine Coast Country Stars, however, with  host caller Godfrey Pelechat of the Dd-SI-Do  Club, there wap never a dull moment.  Now I have heard a lot of excuses for boo-  boo's during a square dance when one is  calling but Godfrey had a very good explanation. He said it was to make the guest  callers more at ease and feel more at home.  Well, knowing that all square dancers are  honest, I believe him, so, Friday nights get  acquainted square dance was a success,  naturally.  Next morning, I got up feeling as though  someone had taken the feather out of my  feather bed, however, after being chased  around ttie table by Edy, the kinks soon  disappeared.  I was going to do a big write-up on this  jamboree, but I decided onlyto go for.the. hi-,,,  lites, like square dance couple of the year:  Walter and Kathleen Callister from Port  Alberni. A very nice couple indeed.  They had a horseshoe contest down by the  lake, where even the square dance ladies  competed. I guess that's why the scuba divers  were on hand. Bob arid Cathy Aiken's  beginner square dancers from last year  -totalled 28 and at least 80 percent were on  hand, so I would say there must be something  good about square dancing.  Rusty Phillips from the DO-SI-DO club  was the M.C. for the sports, on Sat. and he was  fantastic. It takes a good line to keep a  program rolling smooth.  There were 21 or 22 square dance clubs  .accounted for on my last count, with ten  callers including: Host Caller, Godfrey  Pelchat of Alberni; Denis Kirkpatric of  Victoria; Bob Aitken of Victoria; Dave  ��� Pedcock of Duncan; Fred Schulz of  Nanaimo; Norm Gram of Nanaimo; Cam  York of Victoria; Doug Anderson of  Nanaimo; Maurice Hemstreet of Sunshine  Coast (Roberts Creek); and Larry Olsen of  Powell River. I have to say it was a great  panel of callers.  It is quite hard to gather information for a  column at a jamboree, as this is a fun get  together from far and near. This has been our'  second trip to The Tall Timber Camp Site to  square dance, but if we go next year, the only  thing I shall write down will be the callers or  just what I can remember; it's more fun that  way.  We were sorry to miss the square dance  picnic that the Jacques of Redrooffs Road  held while we were away, but even in square  dancing you Just can't be everywhere. Keep  in mind that the Country Stars will be  squaring up their sets Sept, 12, 8:30 p.m, at  the Sunshine Coast Golf Club. Want to start  square dancing? Be there. First three nights  open to beginners, so buy your Pen, Times  next week for further square danco news of  whatever you would like to read about,  I am back for tho 1975-76 square dance  season.  Representatives of Gibsons and Sechelt  councils and the Sunshine Coast regional  district leave next week for the annual Union  of B.C. Municipalities convention in Penticton. It is the UBCM's 72nd annual convention and will be held September 9 to 12.  And for the first time since he became  premier of B.C., Dave Barrett has agreed to  attend the gathering. He will address the  annual banquet in the Peach Bowl on Thursday, September U. ,  Attendance at the .convention is expected  to be a record with an estimated over 1,500  delegates and guests. Of this total close to 800  will be elected representatives from 26  regional districts, 56 villages, 11 towns, 32  cities and 37 district municipalities.  About 100 will be representatives from  seven provincial government departments.  The list includes the ministers and-or senior  administrative offieers of the departments of  Municipal Affairs, Highways, Health, Lands  Forests and Water Resources (Pollution  Control and Water Rights Branches),  Housing Agriculture, Recreation and Conservation.  The B.C. Police Ctonimission, the B.C.  Assessment Authority, and the Commission  of Inquiry on Assessment and Taxation also  will be represented, as well as the Land  Commission.  Sixty-three resolutions, many of which  pertain to the Sunshine Coast, will be  debated. They include:  ��� That when an amalgamation is planned, any municipality in which the majority  of residents vote against it shall not be included;  ��� That the provincial government set the  annual salary scale for council members in  each municipality;  ��� That municipal councils be permitted to  set tax rates for each class of business  because the current system, which allows  only one over-all rate, is hard on the small  business sector;  ��� That the government remove the 1974  freeze on assessment levels and allow the  Assessment Authority to use a 50 per cent of  actual valiie foiroula ��<>r 1976;  ��� That the tax exempt clause be restored  to the Assessment. Authority Act so that the  government, as well as private owners, must  pay its fair share of the Authority's costs; and  that municipalities be reimbursed for the cost  increases experienced during 1975;  ��� That the municipal tax mimimum for  property owners be increased to a realistic  figure that will cover escalating costs of  providing services;  ��� That local governments be given annually a direct share of provincial growth  revenues including sales tax as well as of the  natural gas export rate increase;  ��� That the provincial government provide  adequate financial aid to municipalities  requirgd by^theB.C. Police Commission to  increase their police force personnel;  ��� That the municipal per capita grants be  tied to annual provincial revenues 'on a  percentage basis;  ��� That the provincial government,  without further delay, live up to its preelection commitment to remove school taxes  from property;  ~ That the senior governments move at  once to solve the long lasting and embarrassing problems of cut-off lands involving Indian reserves;  ��� That numerous alteratons be made to  legislation involving land freezes and land  development;  ��� That the province provide money to  clean up waterfront pollution caused by oil or  chemical spills over which local government  have no control;  ��� That the B.C. Railway be classed an  essential service and all its labor-  management disputes be settled by compulsory arbitration;  ��� That ajl labor union strike votes be  supervised by the labor department and the  results published; and that public employees'  wage changes be limited in line with increases or decreases in the Canadian price  index; " P".  ��� That pensioners be exempted from the  B.C. Sales Tax;  ��� That because the leniency prevailed in  court proceedings, sentencing and paroles  is creating incr.easing problems and policing  costs, a more realistic penalty and crime  prevention system is urgently required.  ��� That licensed liquor premises be  allowed to open on election days.  ��� That a complete revision of firearms  control laws is required.  Wednesday, September 3,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  \  INCREASE!  DECREASE)  ;i.llvollno��a.~".....-..a,.��  < ���  .��.,,* norvouapoas  * frlnndllnosa  * Irritability  �� noil  * dop poos Ion  conlldonco  * Inhibition  ��� good humour  �� soil cr|li)c|��m  * soil nuHlcloncy  * omotlonnl  ' toloronco  Instability  ���* conconlratlon  YOU BALANCE IT  OUT YOURSELF!  by practising  TRANSCENDENTAL  find out for yourself.  tECTURESs  Thursday, Saptumlittr A ot 7 pm  Saturday, Si.pt��mb��r 6 nt % pm  nt  Whitaker Douse  Socholt  0064342  A delegation of Sunshine Coast Jehovah's  Witnesses will be attending the first of a  series of circuit assemblies in Sentinal  Secondary School in Vancouver September 6  and 7.  The sessions will begin on Saturday at 1:55  p.m. and Sundays program begins at 9 a.m.  "The theme of the assembly will be "As  for us, we shall serve Jehovah". Instruction  will be given as to how Jehovah's Witnesses  can better teach in their door-to-door  ministry," a spokesman said.  One highlight of the assembly will be a  baptism of newly dedicated members of the  Jehovah's Witness organization, Sunday at 9  a.m. The keynote address will be discussed  Sunday 2 p.m., "How the Kingdom of God  Affects You" given by Mr. R.I.Strand.  ' "One thousand delegates are expected for  the two-day m^et. All local Jehovah's Witnesses are invited to attend. All persons  welcome, no collection taken," the  spokesman said.  Ferry personnel notified police that they  had an impaired driver on board the  Langdale Queen Aug. 20, Sechelt provincial  court was told last Wednesday.  The court was told that Boris Meda was  followed by police and then stopped after  almost hitting two parked cars after he left  the Langdale ferry terminal.  Meda was given a breathalyzer test and he  was found to have a blood-alcohol content of  .15 per cent - .07 per cent over the legal limit.  Meda pleaded guilty to impaired driving  and Judge Ian C. Walker suspended his  license for one month and fined him $250.  A19 year-old Gibsons man was fined $250  and had his license suspended for one month  after he pleaded guilty to impaired driving.  James Peterson was found to have a blood-  alcohol reading of .15 per cent after he ran  into a parked car on Gower point Road Aug.  19.  Because Vernon Grant was travelling 15  mph over the speed limit through Selma Park  April 19, he was followed and stopped by the  RCMP.  The court was told his breath smelled of  liquor and police gave him a breathalyzer.  His blood-alcohol content was .20 per cent.  Grant pleaded guilty to impaired driving  and was find $300 and given a two month  suspension from driving.  PORT MELLON  INDUSTRIES  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  Soalod tondors will bo received by tho undoraignod at  1610     *  Sunshlno Coast Highway. Gibsons,JJ.C up to 10^    tho ]6ilfdayof Soptombor, 1 975 for tho following work:  Construct a now concrete block building, approximately 1,300  squaro foot comploto, including tar and gravol roof, rolnforcod concrolo vault, rolnforcod concroto retaining wall, gonoral Interior  finishing, landscaping and pavod parking aroa,  Plans and specifications may bo obtained on or aftor Soptombor  3rd,��� 1975 'from;       ��� ��� -��� - -���������      ��� ���   "'- ���"' "��� "  Port Mollnn Industries Crodlt Union,  1610 Sunshlno Coast Highway,  Gibsons, B,C,  Any Inquiries regarding this work should bo directed to Tho  Housing,and Building.popartmont...R.C. Control Crodlt, Union, QQ5.  Dunomulr, Vancouver, B.C.   605-6361.  Tondors must bo mado sub|oct to tho conditions of tender and  submitted In'tho manner proscribed,  Mr. G.E. Andorson,  Treasurer,  Port Mollon lndu��trlo��  Crodlt Union  Regional board of Variance will be asked  to rule on the situation at the old Boser Cedar  mill in Wilson Creek.  Hartt Crosby, who has been renovating the  mill since purchasing it, had a stop work  order placed on the mill last' week and  brought his case before the regional board.  Crosby told the group he was adding an  office and coffee room at the back of the  building, but was not going outside the  foundations. The municipal act forbids any  additional construction to a building which is  a non-conforming use to the zoning. The  sawmill is in an area zoned Rll, residential.  Quoting from the municipal act, Regional  Board Chairman Frank West said the  alterations were indeed within foundations  but the act also stated that there must be, "No.  structural alterations," to a non-conforming  building. Because the addition walls were to  support a roof, that could be termed a  structural alteration, he said.  One director pointed out that this was an  area of "hazy interpretation" of the act and  could best be handled by the board of  variance.  Director Norman Watson commented,  "When it comes to plant modifications, you  could hang everybody if you interpreted the  act to the letter." Director Jim Metzler termed the issue minor and suggested the board  should be able to instruct the building inspector to pass it.  Chairman West said that the building  inspector was the officer in charge in the  situation and if we were not able to interpret  the act firmly, then the matter should go to  i the board of variance.  Crosby pointed out that the matter was  urgent and the board instructed the building  inspector to get onto the matter forthwith.  Crosby did get compliments from the  board on how lie had improved the look of the  shake mill since taking over.  nova  VANCOUVER ��� A Sechelt woman took a  second place ribbon in the Home Arts, Crafts  and Hobby Show section of this year's Pacific  National Exhibition.  Mrs. E. Berg of RR No. 1, Sechelt, took a  second place ribbon for her colored cotton  embroidery in the textiles division of the  Home Arts Show.  August 23-29 L    H    Prec.  Ins.  August23/ 8    18        .01  August24 ii    n       nil  August25  U    18 .72  August26 10    15 .17  August27  13    16 .42  August28 U    14 .86  August29   ..11    15 .11  Week's rainfall ��� 2.29 ins. August ���4.09  ins. 1975 ��� 24.79 ins. J  August record high ��� 4.50 ins. in 1962.  Record low .12in. in 1974.  MWjja&��^jtm^m*>wm3imit  Second and Fourth  Wednesdays and Thursdays  of each month.  WED. ��� 1:00 pm to 4:30 pm  THURS. ��� 10:30 am to 12:00 noon  1:00 pm to  3:00 pm  Cowrie St., Sechelt  smbs  as  "The zones established by the Minister of  Education for teacher salary bargaining  evolved out of consultations betwwn the  Minister and school boards and teachers'  associations," said Mike Berg, President of  the B.C. School Trustees Association.  "However the final decision as to the.  suitability of this arrangement is a matter  between individual school boards and their  local teachers'associations.",  Berg was commenting on the thirteen  zones established for this fall's bargaining of  teachers' salaries, announced by the Minister  on August 13.  "There will no._ doubt be continuing  discussions between these two p.arties;" Berg  said. "They have until September 25 to decide  if either wishes to withdraw and bargain on  an individual basis."  "It is too early at this time to assess the  possible outcome of the discussions between  the teachers' associations and the school  boards," he added.  Berg said the B.C. School Trustees  Association will certainly play its part in  attempting to make this voluntary legislation  work. "We trust that the teachers will  recognize that it is workable," he said, "since  a number of teachers' associations have  proven this in past bargaining, particularly in  the Okanagan.  Berg asked the BCSTA is also hopeful that  the teachers will see that making this permissive legislation work Is the only viable  alternative to binding legislation on both  parties.        ,  ir litoB a hwmd hm  >9  7  ���  It's our truck. Thank? to the continued support of our fine clientele, we  are proud, to announce that we are once again upgrading the  facilities ��� we?fe going for a bigger truck. Since we decided not to  open a branch in Mont^aJ, we're selling our present van. It's a 75  Ford Econoline, still under warranty. A fully equipped mobile kitchen  complete with CB Radio, soft ice cream machine, and Jet-Whip orange  machine. It's only four months old, but we're cutting the price nearly  $3,0001 We'll finance to a reliable party (the. City of New York was  interested, but we don't trust their cheque).  THE PRICE OF COFFEE WILL mi GO UP-5' A CUP IS ENOUGH  .Mtao  -rsss-s-r��s=��Sa^5aS^^  @@���  Tho unlquo modular -1 chassis with 1007. so||d��tato compononts |b on Industry loadnr In  reliability, quality ol picture, and color,  ��� 2ft inch color picture - grantor vlowlng on|aym��nl with alanl scroon Import,  �� 100% iio||d stnto circuitry ��� ��� unmntchwl'rellahlflty,  * Autotrac Control. c,d|ust�� color, contrast,, brlphlnoss lor unnurpassod clarity and  color values,  ���-�������� Ono yoar lull warranty on all parts nnd Inbour for orontor confldonco," �� ���  �� Smooth gliding castors tor oasy moving.  Rloqantl Suporbl Impressive I Suporlatlvns to  doscrlbo tho Sogovla soon, Inadequate,-, Hnavy  roeosiod hl-foldlng doon, ond fully carvod mlfred  ,bas��s glvo additional grandour to tlm liorlfaga o|  this Impresslvo Spanish Modltorrcn-ian stylad  cablnot,  Reg, $1088  Sale $988  SAVE $100  O  ELECTA  'In tho heart of Socholt  085-2568  "wo sorvlco what vyo ipll'  " 1 dPageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 3,1975  H -��WW1^'H.| ^WiWipfW^WfW^Wt^ IITII^  <J>  I  "������"it  1  '<X      SH     iJ  "  t  /i .. .  I*   "a      >���       ,    ".  ��       a  d  k    <  u  #**^     -C     ���-    a'' >���  -     . **�� ���v-rr  .     ���> *  J -  ��� t b  - 7  Bobby has a  '68 Camaro. Rose  has a five year-old  kid. On their first  date, they became  lovers and fugitives.  The Montreal music scene, past and  present, provides material. for two  fascinating documentaries, September at  8:03 p.m.  \. In one, an international celebrity, one of  the world's leading conductors, is bringing  his expertise to a city which eagerly awaits  him; in the other, the 19th century French-  Canadian composer, Calixa Lavalee who had  to' go abroad to win fame and even to-day is  Pot well known in his native land.  Themes and Variations introduces the  acclaimed conductor, Spanish-born Rafael  Fruhbeck de Burgos to Canadian audiences in  a documentary prepared by Timothy Benson.  For Part 11, writer-actress Maria Corvin  has created an intensely moving portrait of  the composer of "0 Canada", almost  forgotten in his own land, yet a major figure  on the international music scene in the late  180O's.  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3  Concern 8:03 p.m. St. Paul, Ms continuing  importance in western thought, specifically  his attitude toward women.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Stan Taylor and  his country group.  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part 1  meet Rafael Frehbeck de Burgos, new  conductor of the--Montreal Symphony Orchestra. Part II the Fate of Calixa Lavallee,  the life of the famous French-Canadian  composer, who wrote the music of 6 Canada.  FIRDAY, SEPTEMBER 5  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m. Part 1  CBC Winnipeg Orchestra, Gaelyne Gabora,  soprano. Stravinsky's Firebird Suite and  songs, by Mahler. Part 11. Toronto Winds and  Sheila Henig piano. Sextet in B flat major,  Ludwig Thuille.  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 6  Opera By Request 2:03 p.m- special guest,  Herman Geiger-Torel, director of Canadian  Opera Company production of Die Flieder-  maus, which is the featured opera. Also  selections from Madame Butterfly, Samson,  The Siege of Corinth, William Tell, Aida.  Music de Chez Hous 6:30 p.m. Part I  Sonata, Op 2, Vivaldi; Poem, Op 25,  Chausson; Scherzo - Tarantelle, Wieniawski.  Part 11. Prelude and Fugue, No. 17, Bach;  Sonata in C Minor, Beethoven. Part 111.  recital by Jean Bouchard, saxaphone,  Genevieve Paradis, piano.  CBC Stage 8:03 p.m. "Consider the Lilies'  by Susan Hill  Anthology 10:03 p.m. an interview, with  Patrick Anderson and reading of his poems.  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. Purcell String  Quartet, Quartet in E flat major, Dvorak;  ConcertinoStravinsky; String Quartet, Bruce  Davis,    ,  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 7  Sunday Supplement 10:03 a.m, Fox Fire  Books a new approach to education.  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. 'Gott-  schalk in Canada' adapted by Peter Haworth,  relates the travels in Canada of flamboyant  .American pianist Louis Moreau Gottschalk.  Variety International 5:03 p.m. Petula  Clark.  The Entertainers 7:03 p.m. blues singer  BB. King. Quebec chansonnier Gilles  Vigneault.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. "The Name of  the Dog is Murder" by George Salverson.  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8  Music of our People 8:03 p.m. Quebec  chanteuse Daniele Dorice.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  music of Johnny Winter and studio session  with Montreal group, Mack  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Part 1  drama "Esker Mike and his wife Agiluk" by  Herschel Hardin. Part(ll Eskimo music of the  20th century.  *-^mt,     ^f>*l    "\  **<_���<.    /��*       '*  ���sji    a ��  , 1  "                            Hfc-  j-w   u         1  *   *      ��  . "V."^*  >'   *    >.--  ''<;-��  r* J  ***��  l  ���%-Wi*. *  * ,v  .. t  V     *     +               &  ' % \ \  1      \  /     "S,  -h                     *  f  .   ^  MATURE  **/  .'a ��    - 1 V ^ a *  - t ** - -  ���a' " a   ^  J*:  * ���" ������ ���*  "    ^ r\  a.    ���   ���!- .        ��.*����*,����.  *." t  J  mail.., ,. maa. H , .ni,,... aai. , I. na. ISS. ������ , .,  ...a.J.'.   fa  ���a    ������       { \  WED��THUglS��FglB��SAT  SEPT 3, 4,5, 6  at 8 p.m.  DIANE HU^ Mat are    pair of star-crossed lovers attempting to  starred in'the title roles of'Aloha, Bobby   out-race the police after an accidental  and Rose', contemporary tragedy of a   shooting.  Sunshine Coast Social Credit Association  are planning a social evening for Sept 13.  According to association president  Suzanne Van Egmond, the Socreds will hold  an 'Hawaiian Night' on September 13 at 7:30  p.m. at the Sechelt Ice Arena.  Tickets for the event are available at the  Social Credit office on Wharf Street in Sechelt  or Sechelt Distibutors on Sunshine Coast  Highway in Sechelt. They are also available  through Ross McQuitty in Pender Harbour or  through Doug Fraser in Gibsons.  By MICHAEL GOLDBERT  The Kwahtahmoss Film Society fall  schedule of showings.  Much of the cultural activity on the  Peninsula, contrary to what one might expect, surfaces during the winter. One source  of pleasure to permanent residents of the  Peninsula is the Kwahtahmoss Film Society.  The Film Society present up to 40 films  each season. These range from early cinema  classics to contemporary film creations of  quality; the international selection of titles is  surpassed by only a few urban centres. Allan  Crane, the film club's founder and director,  has twice paid his own way to attend annual  general meetings of the Canadian Federation  of Film Societies, at Calgary and Montreal,  Attendance at these gatherings helps widen  the scope of films available for local  showings. This year there were sufficient  funds to send Allan to the meeting, where he  W��is elected to the executive ^f the federation,  Allan is quick to acknowledge the help he  has received initially and on a continuing  basis over the years from Ray Boothroyd of  the Twilight Theatre and from Susan Wolpert  who kept the books for the first two years. She  is now better known as "Box Office Sue."  Jeremy Young is the present bookkeeper, Joy  Graham is acting as membership secretary  and Keith Wallace has done a lot of work as  program notes editor.  The Film Society's name was elicited from  ���*"���^���------"f���M'-"1f^-l*Vi'!l'1l!)"1'J!.Hl"  the second annual  iiuuniiijji.ini ii  due to uncooperative weather  the Fall Fair has been rescheduled for  PTEMBlER ���fh & 1  (weather permitting)  ��sorry for any inconvenience  Gilbert.Joe of the Sechelt Indian Band.  "Kwahtahmoss" refers to a small tract of  land up Jervis Inlet across from E,gmont, and  the word means "God's Country." In fact it  applies to the Sunshine Coast as a whole.  Film attendance sometimes falls short of  the number required to generate income  sufficient to cover expenses. A grant of $100  from the Sunshine Coast Arts Council in  January, 1973 assisted the Film Society to  remain in operation. Even if you cannot attend more than a few films this year, I would  encourage you to join the Society as a way of  encouraging and aiding its continued vitality.  Memberships costs are .$3 per year, which  may be mailed to Joy Graham, Sunshine  Coast Highway, RR No. 1, Gibsons. B.C. You  may also join at the Fall Arts and Crafts  Faire on Labour Day weekend.  Members must be ^8 years of age or older,  in order to avoid having to submit films to the  motion picture classification officer (i.e. -  censor). Films are shown only once, on  Tuesday evenings, and cost $2.50 admission.  Non-residents of the Peninsula will be  allowed in as guests of a member; but  residents are requested to join the society.  This is the fall series; the full slate of  programmes for winter and spring will be  announced later this year.  Sept. 23, Limelight - Chaplin; Sept. 30,  Ugetsu - Mezoguchi.  Oct. 7, Happy. Birthday Wanda Jane -  Robson; script by Kurt Vonnegut; with Rod  Steiger and Susanna York, Oct. 14, Variety  Lights - Fellinl. Oct. 21, The Ruling Class -  Medac; with Peter O'Toole and Alastair Sim.  Oct. 28, Hiroshima Mon Amour - Rcsnals.  Nov. 4, Sho Done Him Wrong (TBC) -  Sherman; With Mao West, Noah Beery and  Cary Grant. Nov. 11, Suddenly Last Summer -  Manklowlcz; A Tennessee Williams Play;  with Elizabeth Taylor, Montgomery Gift and  Katherino Hepburn. Nov. 18, Sunset  Boulevard (TBC) - Wilder; with Eric Von  Strohclm, William Holden and Gloria  Swanson. Nov, 25, A Dole's House - Garland;  with Claire Bloom hnd Ralph Richardson.  Dec. 2, Tho Cranes are Flying - Kalatozov;  with Aloxcl Batalov and TanlaSamollovn.  Dec. 9, Tho Projectionist - Hurwltz; with  Chuck McCann, Ina Balln arid Rodney  Dnngorflold. Dec, lfl, Never Glvo a Sticker nn  Even Break (TBC) - Cllncj.wlth W.C. Field.  (TBC) - To lie confirmed. .  Ivost week's article about tho film society  ��� by-Allan Crano stated admls.^on for-this  season would bo $2.50 por film In addition to  tho membership cost. This wns-nn error.  Admission this year will bo $2, same as last  yoar, .  Aloha, Bobby and Rose, a contemporary  love story about two youngsters, on the fun  from the police after a practical joke turns to  bloodshed, opens tonight at the Twilight  Theatre in Gibsons.  Set in the looming. shadow of the  Hollywood sign, Aloha, Bobby and Rose  concerns two young people whose brief love  affair turns to horror when a childish prank  results in murder. The film features spectacular auto chases through toe streets of Los  Angeles and along Southern California  freeways as the couple attempts to outrace  their fate.  Instead of relying on studio illusions,  Director Mutrux used real locations in Los  Angeles, Hollywood and the San Fernando  Valley throughout the film. That meant  depending on the" Southern California  weather, which during November and  December, is notoriously unpredictable. A  balmy starry night had been planned for a  romantic moment between Dianne Hull and  Paul Le Mat, on the Mulholland Drive  "lover's lane," overlooking the twinkling  lights of the city.  Fog and drizzle prevailed, instead. Some  quick script revisions were made. On the  following night, the script called for rain.  There wasn't a drop of moisture from the  skies. Ironically, it left no choice other than  renting a rain-making machine.  One of the film's most unusual sequences  is built around "Car Club Night" in Van Nuys,  California. Every Wednesday night for the  past.25 years, thousands of car enthusiasts  have cruised that boulevard to show off their  machinery and their' girl companions. With  cameras stationed at Bob's Big-Boy Drive-In  Restaurant, the nerve center of the thoroughfare, cinematographer William Fraker  photographed the car buffs making the  rounds in their revved-up "clean machines."  Mutrux also took his unit to the "citadel"  of hot cars, the Irwindale Raceway outside  Los Angeles* where souped-up cars attain  speeds defying sight and sound over a  straight quarter-mile track. Early in the film,  we see Bobby running his "clean machine"  through the measured,quarter,  Shooting on the teeming streets of Tijuana  presented a different kind of problem.  Although a city whefc "anything goes,"  Mutrux and his stars discovered that by  simply holding up p camera hundreds of  onlookers gravitated to tho scene. After a few  hours of filming, It became apparent to oven  case-hardened cameraman Fraker that thoy  would bo unable to accomplish any kind of  realistic filming. In fact, Fraker, who had  filmed "Bullitt" on the streets of San Francisco, throw up his bands in dismay, which  attracted even more spectators to the Tijuana  street scene. ���������������.  Mutrux' resourceful production finally  conquered the problem by renting a station  wagon nnd, by covering part of tho windows  with drapes, used that as a camera ear. Instead of the actors moving in front of tho  camera, Mutrux turned his thospluns loose  for a trip through the heart of town while the  vehicle with thp hidden enrnorn hnggtd tho  ��� curb and filmed their every move.-At the  completion of this exterior scone, Director  Mutrux snng out In English nnd Spanish,  "that's a wrap,"  Starting   Sunday   Is   a   onc-of-n-klnd  presentation, 'The Best of the New York  Erotic Film Festival'. Labelled 'porno-chic'  by the news media, the program is a seriies of  award winning shorts; those considered by  the festival judges as must successful at  presenting the erotic film as a legitimate art  form. A metropolitan reviewer called it  "... certainly worth investigation by all  types of cinema buffs".  SHEER TAILORIED CURTAINS  For rooms that tend to be a little dark we recommend our  custom-fitted translucent panel draperies for maximum  light penetration.  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  FLOORCOVERINGS  Phono 886-7112  Gibsons  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  Z3SSSIS35S32SS2&2S1  mmmmmsB  ate Fad  EVERY THURSDAY ��� P.M.A.A. Mooting, Wilson Crook Community Hall.  0(30,p.m.  EVfiRY THURSDAY      f,;00 p.m,, IHngo, Pondor Harbour Community HcOI.  "TOPS" mootlnn al Public Hoalth Contro, Ii30.3;00 p.m,  HVKRY FRIDAY    I |.,m, ��� fl p.m. Glbiani Unltod Church Womoni Thrill  Shop,  i  tiiilding Supplies  for the comfort of an open fire:  (MOT  m**9*&^*******'ni<F'**^9m4immmmimwiBf*mm\  i*Wr��*W~rtribtimki��?imimiaiVrb*i &i*tftek*mM^miti*im4ii  nfc^ttrti it*m<*mm<imi>rti<tmif*A#*<  Next to Sunnycrest Plaza  mmwmmmmmWimmi  ammxmm  aMms��?��g��:cii8!agf,?g��s  Wo aro ploasod to announce tho aalo of Soavlow  Markot to Goorgo and Mariano Longman, Wo would llko to  tako thin opportunity to thank tho pooplo of tho aroa for  thoir support In tlio past, and to v/lah Marlono and Goorgo  ovory success for tho years lo como,  'HI     .  ���Johnny & Inez Pupuis  ���nift^ri^lr^rJTi?t^'^firinlrm.mii��^  ��� NEW STORE HOURS i  Monday through Saturday-10 a.m. to 8 p.m.  Sunday-12 noon to 6 p.m.  PI"'-Monday-oronch-mofiW3T^^  month 2 p.m. n��noml moollnp, tloolth Contro, Glbnonn,  m  Sol'l. 6  nrlctcjo nl Suinhlno Coant Oo|| Club, visitors wolcomo (1 p,m,  Sopt, 11 ������-.������ Mnollnn Soc|io|t Auxiliary to St, Mniy'n llnitoltnl, Si, Hlldn'* Hnll  ' 2 p,m,  -  I .,.,, . ai.-v  \  /'""" lagoon  *  Section B  Wednesday, September 3,1975  Pages 1-4  When it became apparent Cooper's Green  would not be bought by the public, Redrooffs  residents voiced concern over the situation  and the lack of parkland in the area.  Now they may be appeased with the  possibility of two large parks being  established on Redrooffs Road ��� one under  regional board jurisdiction and the other  provincially run.  If regional water comes to the Welcome  Beach area on Redrooffs Road a 168 acre  watershed which supplies the area's water  would become superfluous.  The watershed was given to Welcome  Beach residents by a developer in the late  1940's and the residents jointly own it.  Because the provincial government would not  commit themselves to the residents demand  that the watershed remain undeveloped and  unlogged, the Welcome Beach Water Works  District is thinking about giving the land to  the regional district under the same conditions.  At last week's regional board meeting,  Director Peter Hoemberg told the board he  had been approached by some residents in the  area who, in the event of the region supplying  water to the area, would like to see it become  a park with the provisal that the 160 acres  never be logged or developed beyond perhaps  a few hiking trails.  After a discussion, the board passed a  motion that they would be prepared to accept  the 160 acres under those conditions.  The 160 acres in the undeveloped portion of  District lots 1326 and 1327.  The progress of that, however, is dependent on the board and the water works group  coming to an agreement on the water system  in the area. Hoemberg said one of the conditions which the water group was looking for  is their rate structure be the same as the rest  of the regional district. He made that a  motion and it got a seconder to get it on the  table for discussion.  The board decided that while they were  not committing themselves to taking oyer the  water line, they would agree that the rates  would be the same as the rest of tho regional  water system.  The Welcome Bench Water Works DLstrlct  trustee last Saturday decided to recommend  to tho general district meeting that the  district make a formal request to tho regional  board for water.  Hugh Ladner, trustee, said if the regional  bonrd supplies water to Uio area for tlio same  cost to tho resident, ns In tho rest of tho  district, Wolcomo Beach Water District  would dissolve.  Hp said tho trustees nlso recommended, if  rcglonnl water was supplied, tho, watershed  should be given to tho regional board  provided It remains �� wilderness pnrk.  The Parks Branch of tho Ministry of  Recreation nnd Conservation Is eyeing approximately 100 acres In tho Sargcant Bay  area for the development of a campsite and  day park.  Al Fairhurst, of park planning for the  coastal region, said the money for the purchase of land near Sargeant's Bay is being  requested on next year's budget.  "If the land is still for sale and the funds  are available, the Parks Branch will offer the  market value for the property," he said.  Art Angle, owner of the land in question,  said the government has been looking at the  property for a couple of years but as yet he  had not been made an offer.  After listening to a number of individuals  conceits over the failure of negotiations for  the public acquisition of Cooper's Green, The  Times learned the public owns a 30 foot wide  strip of Cooper's Green waterfront which was  originally road.  Mrs. Cooper said she knew there was  public access along the beach but that she  didn't wish to discuss it.  COOPER'S GREEN negotiations may  have fallen through, but the area still  has access to the water. According to  local sources, Redrooffs Road at one  time ran along the waterfront, but was  changed to run through.the middle of the  property. The provinci.al government,  however, never gave up ownership of the  waterfront and it remains today as  public access to the beach area.  However, local residents report a  parking problem on the 30 foot wide  strip.  GIBSONS ��� Early this week Sunshine  Coast Regional District handed over a cheque  for $30,000 and Pratt and Veterans, Road  water users will soon receive regional district  water.  The two events mark the end of five years  of negotiation over the borderline water line.  The line will start receiving regional  district water as soon as the Chaster Road  well is hooked up which should be in about ten  days, according to regional works superintendent Gordon Dixon.  Since the village of Gibsons and the  regional board started negotiations over the  . line, only one person from the original board  and council is still in  office ��� regional  chairman Frank West.  "The negotiations started in 1968," West  told The Times, "Originally the village and  the regional system were to be one. The  village then changed its mind and decided to  keep its own system. The regional board was  looking for an area to balance its system and  looked toward development of the Chaster  Road area water system."  The Langdale water system was taken  over by the regional board.about that time  and required the attention both of the works  crew and of the finances, West said.  He added that the Pratt and Veterans  Road systems were lines put* in by the  residents of the area and then taken over by  the village of Gibsons.  "We asked if we could take over the line to  balance our system," West said.  The two governments finally came to  agreement this spring when regional water  works chairman Peter Hoemberg announced  that a purchase price of $30,000 was reached.  It was acceptable to both the board and the  council. That cheque was to be handed over  early this week.  As one regional employee commented, "It  probably took more time in meetings than  actual work to get the line through."  A local developer has criticized the  regional board's land use regulations Bylaw  96 as too inflexible.  Developer Len Van Egmond, speaking at  last week's regional meeting, gave as an  example the fact that the bylaw forbids  construction within 20 metres of a stream or  lake. "More flexibility would be better  because this would mean that there are lots in  this area on which the owner could not build."  The bylaw, Van Egmond pointed out,  restricted the height of all buildings to three  floors. This again was too inflexible.  Commenting on the reception of the bylaw  at the public meetings, one director said there  were no objections raised against the body of  the bylaw.  Motorist: A person who after seeing a  wreck, drives carefully for several blocks.  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  ��� Plumbing,  heating &  sewers  Repairs and Installations  All work guaranteed  886-7638  ^4^21101 ilJUo  neip yomu  on Wodnosday, Soptombor 10th  ono of our roprouontatlvos  will bo at  Sunnycrost Mbtol, Gibsons (9-11130 a.m.]  Hollo Poach Motol, Socholt |1-3|00 p.m.]  Toh 006-9920 [Gibson*]   00S-9561 |Socho|t]  a**wmimwmm~wm^*,.*m*mm\        miji mi mmm^mmmfm^t-wm   phwi^wmhuiipwhiw  '���7. uwunuto'iib hiitfamr <afflkMiwmlfiti>i��  1'iHhtm W'M\t\\iii^'*\mnaWtnlMMt'Wn .nihil-.  145 Wo��t 15th Stroot,  North Vancouvor, n.C.    Tolt 900-6671  M��lmWm  LICENSED  i  Ste.103  lECHANICS  ' Trevor W. Neate  * Larry E. Lewis  1557 power Pt. Rd.  Gibsons  886-2712  mmmmmp.  mmmmmm^m  THE RIGHT TOOLS  MATERIALS HAKE  JOB EASY.  See us at the beginning  and end up winning.  IT  (1971) Ltd.  Vs  Wharf & Dolphin Streets. Sechelt  175 ml lotion  or 100 ml tube  RAN(Adult)  10's  12 oz.  4 oz.  16 oz.  :?.���: '*   -   .? .H.*-*...>- O.   ��.J.ra,.   .a.,    a-,    .    .       r..      ? .. ^      .. ,"j I   .. .. ^      ........     ,. ,       ....     ... .,~    fi'isW.' '��� "41!'^^    .J-sJ-a-La.--���*>-<�����   '���"-   -*������    -���    ���    ���      *~  Under the'guidance of Dave Hayward a  bus-load of Branch 69 Senior Citizens had  themselves a very happy day at the PNE on  Aug. .27.  It was a dull rainy day but no one allowed  this fact to dampen their ador.  There are varying reports about which  was the best Band but there was no denying  that all bands put on a super show. It Is to be  hoped that all these travelling members will  have rebuilt their energies so that they are fit  and rarin' to go to our dance in our own hall  on Sept. 5. There will be good music so bring  some friends and have yourself a 'good' old-  fasioned time.  I know that tho committee chair-persons  havo been doing a lot of planning toward a  busy fall and winter program.  Last week I mentioned the first general  meeting is to bo held on Sept. 10. Also in te  planning stages are another garage and  rummage sale, a flower and plant salo ,nnd  the fall ten and handicraft salo.  Dates for these events will be firmed up nt  the executive meeting of Sept, 2 and will be  reported next week.  In the meantime bo sharpening up your  ideas to further tho well-being of No. 09.  Tho basic rule for sustained yield forestry  Is to hnrvest no moro wood each yenr than Is  grown on the trees In tho surrounding nrca  less thnt lost from flro nnd pests.  ��� ���ftiiifl��taflfc'Tfln��^Tii MiiiAMliiftii��liiriini^igiTiTi?i rliWiilitfiiw����M  ���WW ���HMJ'qLH^I|JWgW^MWy^MW)!WWI(ll*^umWJ^I>'i  ���._--. ~\ - -ii- ---���a- ���������M.aa..a.-Ja-Ji^.Jj-1..  * -.. r^ (r fi   *-  885-3255  Cowrie Stroot- Socholt  P.O. Box 375  o Cheque-a-month SAVING  ��� pays 8% % per annum  ��� interest paid monthly  ��� minimum deposit $10,000  (and in multiples of $1,000)  ��� 3 y^ar term  oTerm Deposits  ��� 7%%, One Year  ��� 8'/4%, Three Year  ��� 8Va��/o, Five Year  o I.S.C Deposit Accounts  flnvostmont ���. savings ��� choqulngl  ��� personalized cheques  '���p pay 7%    per annum on balances of $500  or mote  SHARES AND DEPOSITS GUARANTEE  under the Provincial Credit Union Share and  Deposit Guarantee Fund. .....  OPEN 'TIL  6.00   (NM.   FRIDAYS  FOR   YOUR  CONVENIENCE  Opon Tuos, to Thur.,  Opon Friday,  Opon Saturday,  10:00 a.m. ��4;00 p.m.  10.00 a.m. - 6iOO p.pi.  10:00 a.m.-2.00 p.m.  CREST  150 ml  regular or mint  �� LANACA1NE CREA  1.2 oz.  �� J & J BABY OIL  8.8 oz.  425 g  %l  ���DJAITOS������������-������-  lOQUICrS Ad* 8 ��� i * i (   ��� * I I I I  885-3255  ClOSED  MONDAYS  WATCHES  %  REGULAR  R1C  GILLETE  RIGHT  <   , ���*-. Mil-*-  11.7 oz. spray  $J]79  Ol||��tt��  GUARD  depdoront  S*  ^mmmrfm^n^  ��� esiiiBBxaftfitef---   *-..',;      arafitag?(Stall,  Tiin" -j" tr -i i frijinw^iii  ������ifc l*.'ml *i**tmrm*fm***i* ifc  II MM III HIUMI Jillnm-M B����9��flE ������-3231  ORGAN technician from  .-Jerome's Music Centre,  Vancouver, will be on Sechelt  Peninsula in near future. Call  Marie Hoffar, 885-9531'for info.  12565-41  Personal  Birth Announcements  Coming Events  .a-i ~- :  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  -vsr   WESTERN DRUGS  . :Vv.. are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Wedding  Announcements  ���- - . -  FENN-Kidson on August 22,1975,  in the Unitarian Church, 49th  Ave. and Oak Street, Vancouver.  Barry Wayne Fenn to Veronique  Anne Kidson, youngest daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Lionel Kidson of  Sidney, B.C. and formerly South  Africa. Family and friends en-  ��� joyed the reception following in  the Fireside Room of the Church.  Wishing the happy couple good  wishes and bon voyage on their  honeymoon to Calgary where  they will reside. 12559-41  Page B��2   The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, Sept 3,1975  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  ' Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  Poyvell   River   News   Town   Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Obituary  WATSON: Passed away August  tT22nd. 1975. George-Frederick  Watson, late of Sechelt, B.C.  Sur-yived by his loving wife Mary,  I sister, Mrs. Florence Gifford; 2  brothers, Lance Watson and Bill  Watson. Private cremation  arrangements. Harvey Funeral  HOme directors. 12561-41  RICE: Robert Don MacArthur  Rice departed suddenly August  23, 1975. Survived by his loving  wife Mary; 5 daughters, Bonitta,  Lynne, Jacqueline Dorathy,  Kathleen and 1 son, Donald.  Predeceased by 1 son, Norman,  also survived by 4 grandchildren; Donald, Heath, Joyce  and Kaunda; 2 sisters, Dorothy  Shaw and Audrey Blackman and  his brother Jack. Private funeral  service was held at Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. 12563-41  FAIR: passed away August 27,  1975. Arnold C. (Bud) Fair, late  of Madeira Park, B.C. Survived  by his loving wife Beatrice; his  son Fred, New Mexico: 2  grandsons Michael and Josh; 1  brother, Howard and 1 sister,  Virginia. Mr .Fair was a retired  member of the RCMP. Private  funeral service was held at  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Cremation. 12562-41  In Memorium  INMEMORIAM  Jones-In loving memory of A.  Craig Jones, who passed away  September 3,1973.  .Days of sadness^ still come o'er  'iis_h  Tears in silence often flow,  Memory keeps you ever near us,  Though you died two years ago.  Sadly passed by his parents,  Bud & Cynthia, sister Cyndie &  brothers  Howard, Bud, Norm & Lome.  1256041  Card of Thanks  OUR    sincere    thanks    and  gratitude  to  friends,   neigh-  bours/and relatives and all others  who were so considerate, understanding and helpful during  the recent loss  of our  dear  daughter Jean  Relko Parker.  Special thanks to the Vancouver  City Police.  Mr, and Mrs. K. Baba & family;  husband, Wayne Parker, and  daughter Reiko Gina.  Mr. & Mrs, A.V. Parker  & family  12587-41  MARTYN'S DRIVING School of  Powell River, now serving the  Sechelt Peninsula. Ph. (112) 483-  4421. 12325-tfn  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. 883-9978. 12457-  tfn   PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times off ice. 1473-tf  BAHAT S BEUEVE in equality  of the sexes and universal  peace. Ph. 885-9450 or 886-  2078. 12475-tfn  Help Wanted  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  Requires a Junior Clerk for its  assessment office, located in  Sechelt.  Duties include: acts as office  receptionist; operates a small  switchboard and answers routine  counter and telephone inquiries  from the general public; types  routine correspondence as  required; processes permits and.  maintains permit files; maintains fairly complex filing  systems; other related duties as  required. ��  Applicants will have successfully completed Grade 12 and  possess a minimum of two years  clerical experience or equivalent  combination of education and  experience; good knowledge of  modern office practices and  procedures; ability to type" with  reasonable speed and accuracy;  ability to operate a small switchboard and to meet and deal  tactfully with the public. Some  knowledge of the assessment  function or municipal experience  is desirable.  Salary: $659 to $728 per month  (1974 rate)  Competition No. 75-111  Closing Date: 12 September  1975  Application forms may be  obtained from the various  assessment offices throughout  the province. Please direct  completed applications to:  Co-ordinator Personnel  B.C. Assessment Authority  1537 Hillside Avenue  Victoria, B.C.  V8T4Y2  12582-41  MARINE    MECHANIC.     Immediate employment. Ph. 885-  2100. 1254941  Work Wanted  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Soa sldo Plaza  086-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LID.  ,,w~(ON''HIGHWAYwl'orAT*FIUNCI'S7ENINSU^RaVD)"~-fc  WATERFRONT ACREAGE AT EGMONT��� 67 ncro* with  1200' nhorollno offorlngdoop, protected moorngo. Hydro now going In,  Accoss by wator only guarantees pr|Vacy, Thin sunny south slope  pi;oporly offorod nt $50,000,        '  VIEW     HOME     ON     SECLUDED    ACRE ��� overlooks  Malaspina Strait, Has 2 bodrooms on main nnd 2 In basomont, The  ownors aro vory anxious to soil and aro opon to offor* on thoir asking  prlco of $30,000, Don't pass this up I  MADEIRA PARK (ESTATE SALE) ��� now homo with a nlco  vlow, Only Interior doors nnd carpotlnn required to finish this 1200 sq,  It quality homo, I Ins 3 bodrooms () onsulto) plus full basomont with  lovol entrance, Offorod nt $-19,600,  A PERFECT ACREI ���. ||'s sorvlcod and LGVELI Locatod  amongst flno homos |n dnrdon l-ay, Good potential for subdivision  mako* this an ntlrnetlyo Investment ol__$JT^pp, Only $3000 downto  " hnruJI ��T or"" w 11 T'l ir nilo". ',""" ' '  '"  BUILDING LOTS AND SMALL ACREAGES ��� Drop In, we'll  be pleased to show you around,  MADEIRA^^ PARK   ���- Gopil sunimer robin on largo lot close  lo moorage, Has 3 bodrooms, acorn Uroplnra, electric hoal ft hot  woior, A (pod buy nt $27,000,  PHONE 003-2794  John Oroon  003-9970  Jock Hormon  003-274S  As  of  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  September 30, 1973  Gross Circulation  4446 ,  Paid   Circulation   3894  filed  with the  Audit  Bureau  Circulation,  subject to  audit.  Classified Advertisina Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion   :. $1.50  Three Insertions $3.00  Extra Lines (4 words) ��� ��� ��� ��� 50c  (Display Ad-Briefs $3.00 per column  inch)  Box Numbers ���  50c extra  Legal  or  Reader  advertising   40c  per count line.  Deaths,      Card     of     Thanks,      In  Memoriam, Marriage and  .Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to  |14 lines) and 50c per line after that.  Hour words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must  be   poM  for  in  advan.ee by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area  $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ....$8.00 yr.  U.S.A  $10.00 yr.  Overseas    $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area   . $6.00  Single Copies  ...- 15c  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and 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 the condition that, in the event of typographicalerror, that  portion of the advertising space 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 at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and pgt 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 part ond 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.  Help Wanted  For Rent  LEARN to play music  economically. The recorder  (block flute) properly learned is  a beautiful instrument. Lessons  for small groups or individuals,  by an experienced teacher and  player. Ph. 886-2167.        12519-42  LICENSED        CARPENTERS,  avail   for   renovations,   ad- ,-  ditions, foundations, framing or  finishing. For reasonable rates,  call us. 885-3496 or 885-3692.  12300-tfn  BACKHOE    available    septic  tanks   sold,   and   installed.  Phone 886-2546. 10513-tf  WINDOW washing and odd jobs.  Call Bill 886-9358. 1274942  NEED a carpenter. Call Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.        1365-tm  NEJW. well constructed commercial-retail or office bldg. in  prime Gibsons location.  Available for lease. 3135 sq. ft.  bldg. area. $875 month net. Fred  Lee, 9884121 or 2994989. 1258043  GIBSONS.  Small cottage,  oil,  stove and heater. Suitable 1  couple.. No pets. $165. Ph. 886-  7559. 1257841  ROBERTS CREEK, 2 bdrm furn.  cottage to responsible couple.  Ph. 596-5853 or write 5676 Cadwell  Drive, Delta, B.C. 1259143  GIBSONS WF, rooms in co-op  house.      Reasonable.      No  smokers. Ph. 886-7988.     1259043  2 BDRM WF home, Davis Bay,  $275.' Ph.  886-7701, available  immediately. 1256641  MOVING and Hauling of any  kind. Ph. Norm 886-9503.  12339-tfn  PEERLESS     Tree    Services.  Benefit from experience, tree  work   guar,   and   insured.   J.  Risbey, 885-2109. 11386-tfn  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry,   painting   and   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516       2285-tfn  GARBAGE REMOVAL. Reliable  and   reasonable:   handyman  repairs done well. 886-7822. 12726-  41  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  ,   REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  waterfront: 63' In Village of Gibsons, 2 bdrm home, rented for $350.00.  Prlco $63,000.00  ROBERTS CREEK: Largo duplex, 3 bdrm units, w/w carpet. A good In-  vestment.N$55)000.00, with $22,000.00 down.  HOBBY FARM: with futuro subdivision potential, 4 bdrm home, stable  and chicken house, Clear view property. $120,000.00  SKYLINE DRIVE: Large view lot with natural driveway, sewer close by.  $18,000.00  MARLENE RD: Roborts Crook,   troed  building lots, 75' x 140', Price  $9,500,00 to $10,500.00  DAVIS RD: Gibsons, close to shopping arid schools, 73 x 150', also  services Including sower, $12,500,00  LANGDALE CHINES: level building lots, some with view, $13,500,00  TAXI BUSINESS; Gibsons Radio Cab, Good roturn on $30,000,00, Information on roquost,  PRATT RD: 10 lovol acros, 3 bdrm ranch stylo homo, lots of oxtras,  $75,000.00  ROBERTS CREEK: Off Lockyor Rd, 10,1 acros partly cloarod, lots of troos,  'Yoar round crook closo to throo bodroom homo, Vegetable gardon,  $40,000.00  NORTH ROAD: Flvo acros with throo bodroom, full basomont homo,  Cottago and barn, $59,900,00  HIGHWAY 1011 Sovon acros closo to Gibsons with road allowance on  long sldo, $36,000,00 with $14,00p,00 down,  CHASTER RDi Four sldo by side largo building lots In prtlwlng aroa,  Could bo subdivided, $10,000,00 ooch,  90 x 105 SERVICED LOTi In qulot nroa, Suitable for homo or mobllo  homo, Torms on $10,000,00  ,63 x l50.LEVEL.LOTi.At tho boach, Davis Bay,. Has 600,sq ft oldor-  homawlth two bdrms, oloclrlc hoat, $34,500,00  GIBSONS, HILLCREST ROADi Good sound houso on largo lot, 50 x 260,  Throo bdrm.?, utility, w/w carpots, All sorvlcos. Including iowor,  $47,500,00  GIBSONS, CHAMBERLIN ROAD Nlco rural nroa, Boautlful |ot, 140 x 200,,  Foncod, fruit troos, good garden, chlckon houso, Old tlmo two bodroom  homo In good shopo. $04,500,00  GIBSONSi SHAW ROADi throo bodroom spill l��vn| on ono third ocros,  ono block Irom shopping contro and schools, Half bosomont with  finished rae room. Shod at roar, p,l\ $47,000,00  WATERFRONT, ROBERTS CREEK I Delightful watorlronl proporty,  69x600, Kmy stops ta boach and largo'boat houso, Lovoly throo  bodroom homo, onsulto ph-mhlna, llroplaco, dlnlnn room, largo kltchon and utility room, lorna covorod sundock, Pavod drlvoway and  parking, Doublo carport, Landscapod garden ond docornllvo troon,  $(11,000,00  1/2 MILE FROM SECHELT SHOPPING CENTREi picture windows, w/w  carpal, llroplaco, 2 bdrmt, workshop attached, Call to vlow, Dominion'  loose land, $24,300,00  WRIT!, OR DROP'IN FOR OUR FRER  ��� PROPERTY BROCHURE  LISTINGS   WANT ED  K. A. Crosby   006-2090 J, W, Vlssor 003-3.100  Don Sutherland 005-9362, AnnflOurnoy IW6-2I64  Goorgo Coopor 006.9344  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  ,iBY& HOTEL LIES  MOBILE HOME  1. 1973 SAFEWAY Double Wide mobile home, 24'x 56' (without  hitch). 3 BR, family room/shag carpet, master BR' ensuite. Located at  Ruby Lake Resort. $23,500.  SAKINAW LAKE  1. 2 BR. furnished cottage, guest cabin, on 1.34 acres leased land with  approx^ 175' sheltered waterfront. $16,900.  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.  RUBYLAKE  1. 119' lakefront lot with furnished one BR cottage. Road access.  $32,500.  2. 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 rente-' &  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 arid property. $75,000.  HOTELLAKE  .57 acres with small one room cobin. Parklike setting with approx. 110''  of low bank lake frontage. Westerly exposure. $23,500.  LAKEFRONT HOME ��� HOTEL LAKE  Approx. 730' choice lakefront, very private with 3 bdrm home, full  bejsement, rec room, 2 fireplaces, 2 full bathrooms, hot water heat,  some furniture,   float & 3 boats. Situated on approx. 2 1/2 acres of  treed park-like land. $85,000.  EGMONT  WATERFRONT ACREAGE-EARL 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.  POSSIBLE MARINA SITE  Approx 600' waterfront ad|oinlng the Egmont Marina. Approx 7 treed  acres. Paved Maple Road runs through property. $70,000.  EARL COVE LOTS ���  3 large lots, serviced with hydro, 2 with view, close to water. $9,000 to  $11,500.  353'WATERFRONT  Approx, 353' waterfront with deep, sheltered moorage on 9.2 acres of  treed land, Access by trail or water, $30,000.  NELSON ISLAND  . WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND  A unique 40 aire proporty with both sea front and lakofront. Approx,  1,500 ft, good sholtered watorfront In Westmere Bay and approx. 225  ft, lakofront on Wost Lake, Improvements consist of a good 3 bdrm  homo, 2 summer cottagos, approx, 2 acros cloarod, floots and Jeep  road io West Lake, Full price $160,000.  Ad|olnlng 4.8 acros with approx. 1,200 ft. watorfront could bo purchased In Conjunction with tho above proporty for $40,000,  WATERFRONT HOME ��� SARGEANT BAY  1,03 acros with approx. B5' watorfront, 1275 sq, fi, 2 bdrm homo, built  1970, w/w carpots, all appllahcoa, covorod sundock, stono flroplaco,  garago, Boautlful landscaping ft gardon, oxcollont ,vlow, $85,000,  SECRET COVE ACREAGE  20 acros wllh approx, 200 ft, watorfroni In Secret Cove with crook and  walorfqir, Oldor homo, rtoods finishing, Accoss from Brooks Road,  $70,000, ���   WATERFRONT LOTS  1, lot 14 has approx, ,06 acros and 275' watorfront, at ond of EiToka  Plnco, Tho finest marlno vlow, Boloctlvoly clqarod and lovol, Stoop cllll  |o rocky boach, $30,000,  2, Cllll wotorlront lot on Rodrooffs Road, Approx, 1 1/2 ocros, 100'  watorfront, Good vlovy of Gulf, $17,000,  3, Lot 23 ofl Euroka Placo Is largo and lovol with 75' o| bluff water-  wlronlqoo.,Oootl..rochy,bopc|van^oxco|lonf.vlow.,oilor��..io$l.o,soo,TO^a��  LARGE AciEAG?^Tl"iio0oTpiR ACRE  P,L, 2392, opprox, 160 acros, situated approx. I 1/4 mllos abovo Hwy,  101 noar Hnlfmoon Bay, Accoss by old logging road, Trails and roads i  throughout tho property, nlcoly trood usablo land, Outsldo land trooio '  nroa ��� posslblo subdivision slto, $160,000,  WESCAN ROAD ��� SECRET COVE  Vlr��w lot, closo to watorfront,. Asking $8,950 - - opon to ollors,  WATERFRONT HOME ��� REDROOFFS ROAD  75' pilmn wotorlront with oxcollont panoramic vlow, 3 bdrm homo,  opprox 1150 sq It with 24 x 13 living room, stono flroplaco, all op.  pllancns and carpots Included, $72,000,  SARGEANT BAY  Approx OS' cllll watorlronl lot wllh trail to boach, approx 1 lovol ncro,  cloarod and moslly In lnwn��, SO1 x 10' Suburban mobllo homo, ��potl��s��  conditioner, concroto pad with concroto porlmotor walls, fully sklrtod,  $52,000,  nUILDING LOTS  .SANDY HOOK ROAD     Lot 94 boat vlow lot In Sandy Hook, lovol  trood |o(, serviced wllh walor nnd hydro, $10,000,  'W.I...'*.  DON LOCK  Rob,. 003-2 5^6  OUI or JEAN SLADEY  Roa, 003-2233  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. WOOD BAY ��� approx 21 acres on nice Gulf view property, approx  630' frontage on Hwy. 101. $45,000.  4. Near Wood Bay���11.79 treed acres. Partially cleared, has dug  well, good access from Hwy.  101. $30,000. >  5. Middle Point���18.96 acres on Hwy. 101 with creek and 2 BR  cottage. Good stand of merchantable timber. $52,000.  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,  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. GARgEN BAY ��� 97' waterfront lot, southern exposure, deep  shefterssSfPrnoorage, driveway in, bldg site cleared, easy access to  water. $42,000.  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. Driveway in, fairly sheltered moorage. $35,000.  4. GARDEN BAY ���Approx. 290' waterfront with sheltered moorage,  driveway in. 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. 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. $48,500.  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. $158,000.'    -.  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-woterfront lot, southern  exposure, good garden. Close to stores, marinas and Post Office. A  perfect retirement home. $57,500.  SMALL ACREAGE---- -3 BDRM HOME ��� KLEINDALE  2.33 acres Of good, fairly level land with creek and garden area.  Completely rebuilt 1,040 sq. ft. 3 bdrm home with w/w throughout.  Covered porch and large utility room. $45,000.  GUN POINT ��� PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 192'waterfront, beauji.fully landscaped, with 1170 sq. ft. 2  bdrm home, fireplace, sundeck, w/w, 3rd bdrm in lower level. Boat  house with marine ways, Westerly exposure with a sweeping view of  Pender Harbour. $125,000.  ,  FURNISHED COTTAGE - GARDEN BAY  Comfortable 2 BR cottage on 2 large lease lots. Leases have approx. 18  years remaining plus 20 year option. Close to stores, marinas and post  office. $12,900, ���___ (  4 BDRM UNFINISHED HOME ��� KLEINDALE  4 bdrm unfinished homo at Kleindale with road frontage on Hwy 101.  Approx. 3 acres, nice garden area at back of lot $39,500. , " "  ISLAND IN PENDER HARBOUR  Beautiful 4,7 aero Island locatod In the heart of Pender Harbour. 5  room home, recently remodelled ���- hydro, wator & telephone, Approx.  1,500' of shoreline. Dock, boat & motor. $190,000,  PANABODE HOME���FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR Panabodo homo, built 1971, lull basemont, brick flroplaco, lovol  lot with 70' frontago on Warnock Road, $35,000,  SEMI-WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Approx, 1,365 sq, ft, ~- Codar homo, built 1974 ��� 3 BR, full basomoni,  w/w carpot, doublo carport, vory largo sundock, stono flroplaco, living  room and dining room havo opon boom ceilings, mastor BR has full  onsulto plumbing. Sltuatod on soml-watorfront vlow lot, Southern  oxposuro, $64,000.  LOTS  1, BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� approx, 1 1/2 acros, nlcoly trood 8  secluded, Hydro, wator, septic tank & drain field In. $25,000,  2, NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg. Iol8-$9,000,. $11,000, Approx, 3/4  aero, lovol harbour vlow, closo to water, $22,000,  3, GARDEN DAY ������ sorvlcod lots, somo with oxcollont vlow, $11,500, -  $10,500,  4, SINCLAIR BAY ROAD - soml-watorfront lots, somo wllh vlow ovor  Harbour, $0,500. $15,300,  5, MADEIRA,PARK ��� sorvlcod lots, most with vlow, closo to school,  storos, P.O, A Marinas, $0,000 . $22,000,  6, EARL COVE ��� 3 largo lots, sorvlcod with hydro, 2 with v|ow, closo  ��� to, wator,.,$9,000.$ 1,1,500,~..������.,.,. ...^^���,.,���..,������.��-^,���.*,._- ^..���.-,���.._���.  7, NARROWS ROAD .-. Approx. throo quarter aero of lovol land with  an oxcollont vlow of harbour, 400' (o wator, Serviced with wator nnd  hydro, $22,000,  0, LAGOON ROAD 2 sorvlcod building lots, walking dlstanco lo  school, stores and marinas, $11,000 onch,  9, GARDEN BAY -���- 2 lovol |oo��o lots with good gardon soil, shndo  troos and IB1 Knight trailer, $6,900,  L  BEAVER ISLAND MOTEL ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  4 unit Motol, built 1973, floats, 3 rental boats <* motors, halt pond, not  shod, 1465 sq, ft, homo with 3 BRs, flroplaco, full bosomont, sundock,  On approx, 250' cholco watorfront on Bargain Harbour, approx, 4  acros, $193,000,  CLAYTON   MARINA-GARDEN BAY  Approx, 1.2 ocros wllh 2i'0 ||, doop, sholtorod wnlorlronj, 1,34 aci��  long term foroshoro lonso, 407 llnool ll, Hoots, marlno wny��, 002 sq, It,  woldlngand repair shop^modorn 634 sq, It, bulldlno (now 1974)  containing olflco, storo, washrooms, nnd coin laundry, Ovum's 3 B.R,  homo with full basement, Ihi* marina cowld bo oxpnndt-d In ,n>imorous  ways, An oxcollont buy nt $247,000,  FARM ��� GARDEN BAY ROAD  Approx. 22 aero wotorlront lorm vvllh opprox, 1(. acr*�� (u!i|wnt��d,  loncod and dlkod, I) ocros ����� In vogntnlilos, 0 ncros i; In yross, crook  througlVproporly, V,350sqlt Iniin, 11, 000 sq It hotlKMiso, both bulli  1973, $143,000, With machinery ��, 39' houso trallor   -$165,000,  PAT SLADEY  Ros, 003-9019  DAN WILEY  ���  Ros, 003-9149  r'  I /  For Rent  RUBY        LAKE        MOTEL,  redecorated,    modern  housekeeping     units.     Daily,  weekly and monthly rates; Ph.  883-2269. 12576-tfn  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,  heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-903.11121-tfn  WANTED LOVERS of garden  and a clean house. 3 BR full  b'ment W-F. Furn. Davis Bay.  Sept 1 - May 31. 885-3141 or 988-  9230.$450. 12491-41  SECHELT AREA. W. Front. 1  BR home. F.P. elect,  heat.  Phone (112) 936-9082.       12495-41  PARKLIKE   SETTING.   Year  round lodging. Monthly rates. 1  BR furn. apt. Pender Harbour  area. Ph. 883-2255. 12498-41  OFFICES.    Gibsons.    Central.  Corner location. Re-decorated.  Parking. Ph. 885-3547.     12481-41  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  YOUNG adult desperately needs  small house or cabin, please  contact Ann collect 876-  2590. 12555-43  Wanted to Rent  RESPONSIBLE   couple    with  farming   background   seeks  year round secluded home, will  caretake.Ph.(U2)325-  5336. 12583-43  3    OR    4    bedroom    home.  References. Reasonable rent.  Ph.886-9604. 1255643  Mortgages  -   MORTGAGE MONEY  AVAILABLE  TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS  CALL US AT  926-3256 /  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORPORATION LTD.  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.    U852tfn  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  TRADES CONSIDERED  3 bedroom, separate dining  room, full basement, deluxe  home. . Choice view lot  overlooking Sechelt Inlet, convenient to the arena and Village  of Sechelt. Many features. Phone  885-2894 or 885-9851.          J092i-tfn  BY OWNER  Roberts Creek $48,000 for quick  sale. Immaculate fairly new 3  bdrm home on parklike % acre  with beach access. Glass wall, L-  shaped L.R. and wrap-around  sundeck. overlooking Georgia  Strait. W-w throughout, dec.  heat, basement workshop, patio,  carport. Ph. 886-2744. ,    12527-45  COAST HOMES  Double Wide Price Examples  24 x 40 PREMIER, 3 BDRM..,  BASE PRICE  $17,675  Price Includes: Frig., Stove, Drapes,. Carpets in  Living Room, Hall, and Master Bedroom. Complete  set-up, delivered and ail taxes.  FULL FINANCING WITH 15% D.P.  Pads Available  Excellent Service  \Full Information on Grants  '   One Year Warranty  Single Wide Price Example  12 x 68 PREMIER, 3 BDRM.  BASE PRICE  $ 13,275  Price Includes: Frig., Stove, Carpet in Livjng Room,  Drapes. Complete set-up, delivered, and all taxes.  HOMfgS  SKHM -rowiumvM  Div. of Copplng's Cartown Sales Ltd.  s��m,%.c.   ���   885-9979  V0N3A0 Motor Doalor Lie, 3555  Vancouvor Customers Call Toll Froo 684-2821  PENDER HARBOUR  Like new, A-frame, 2 bdrm, fully  insulated on 103x465 ft. view  corner lot. Asking $35,000. To  view call Jack Noble, 883-2701 or  Rochester Realty: (112) 936-7292.  EXECUTIVE HOME  ARCHITECT  DESIGNED  Pender Harbour. Large  Panoramic view lot. 1% yr. okf4  bdrm home, open beam, cedar  planking, 2 full bathrooms, all  windows dbl glazed, elec. hot  water heat, all color appliances  incl. This is a truly beautiful  home, and must be seen to be  appreciated. Asking $95,000.  Nearly 10 acres level & treed.  Just a few minutes from Gibsons.  Try your offers to $59,000.  Jack Nobte 883-2701  Rochester Realty  .   (112)936-7292  12484-39  PENDER HARBOUR  Like new A-frame. 2 bdrm, fully  insulated on 103x465 ft. view  Corner lot. Asking $35,000.  Nearly 10 acres, level treed^Just  d few minutes from Gibsons. Try  your offer to $59,000.  Jack Noble ���883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112)936-7292  12592-41  ~ FIRST ~~  ADVERTISEMENT  LANGDALE-PORT MELLON  8 year larger family home with 3  lots of plumbing, 6. bedrooms,  1534 square feet main, plus %  basement. Fantastic Howe Sound  view. Vacant, view anytime.  Asking $69,500.  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  926-3256  Bert Barnes 922-5010  1255341  GIBSONS, 3 bdrm home, 7 years  old. 2 full bathrooms, 1500 sq.  ft. mostly w-w, full bsmt, with.,_. .  finished rec. room, carport &  sundeck. 7 pet. morg. $145 P.I.T.  $55,900. Cash to mortgage of  $12,700.1172 Gower Pt. Road. Ph.  886-7173. 12488-tfn  DAVIS BAY, nearly 5 acres of  elevated ocean view with  cabin, next to subdivision.  $90,000, terms. Ph. (112) 324-3371  aft. 6 p.m. 12521-42  BY BUILDER 2 bedroom, half  basement, fireplace, sundeck,  custom built cabinets, shag,  spectacular view of Sechelt Inlet.  $43,900. Terms if needed. 463-  4516. 12546-43  WEST SECHELT. One mile from  town. All services, 100 x 300 ft  beachfront. Gentle slope to-high  bluff gives superb view. By  owner, W. Meyer, 12247 Hinch  Cresc. Maple Ridge, B.C., 463-  6961.       12548-43  MISSION Point, 60 ft. waterfront  treed lot. No. 2 lease lot,  cablevision, water system with 12  yr. old. 2 bdrm insulated cottage.  F.P. $15,500 firm. A.R. Simpkins,  885-2688.        12522-42  REDROOFFS. lk ACRE. Hydro,  tel. paved roads. Fully treed.  $9,250. Ph. 885-2522 or 885-2087  12293-tfn.',  GIBSONS - view lots. All ser-  * vices, from $11,500 to $13,500.  Also 3 bdrm home with full bsmt.  $52,500. Ph. 886-2417 after 6:30  p.m. 11776-tfn  ROBERTS Creek. Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  SECHELT  AGENPIESLTP.  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  3462  This attractive 3 bedroom (1  bedroom in basement). Has  fireplace ih living room, storage  shed, carport. Is situated in the  centre of Sechelt close to all  amenities, leave the car in the  carport, you can walk to the-  stores. Asking price $42,500. Call  Jim Wood 885-2571. y  YOUR MONEY'S WORTH  3433  Centre of Gibsons, family home  with extra lot. Full basement  home, fireplace, dining room,  large utility, workroom and  greenhouse make this a good buy  a $46,000. CaU Jack Warn 886-2681  eves. >  WATERFRONTLOT  % ACRE APPROX.  3464  Lovely treed waterfront with 90'  on pebbly beach, good access..  serviced, with regional water and  hydro. Septic tank  (concrete)  already installed. Gazetted 33ft.  road alongside east boundary  (not in). Southern exposure. Full  Srice $28,000. Call Pat Murphy  B5-9487.  COZY&QUIET  3466  Close to everything. A two  bedroom home with partially  developed basement on a corner  lot, plus an adjoining lot for  possible development. Full price  $51,000. Call George Townsend  885-3345.  USABLE WATERFRONT  3407  Not much around, where you can  step out of your cottage door onto  a nice beach. Here's about 100' of  shoreline where you can do that,  and no tide flats either. Lot is  about 200' deep, nicely treed,  good soil, hydro and community  water available. Only five miles  from Sechelt, Full Price $31,500.  Call Jack White eves 886-2935.  TWO FOR ONE  3427  Corner lot and large enough to  make two. Some view too. Excellent holding property. Just a  few hundred feet away they are  asking $13,000. This is only  $10,500 full price. Drive up  Havies Road to view this corner  parcel. .CaU Bob Kent 885-2235,  eves 885-9461.  SANDYHOOK  ' 3461  Large residential lot, easy access  at each end. Zoned R2, two  dwellings permitted. Hydro,  water and telephone available.  Full price $12,500. Call C.R.  Gathercole eves 886-2785.  CLEARED   lot   on   Francis  Peninsula. Ph. 883-2396.1255041  Mobile Homes  75-12x^^2 STATESMAN  2 bdrm, fully carpeted, Colonial  decor. Deluxe appliances, incl.  washer & dryer.  75 -12x68 COLONY  3 bdrm,  very  large kitchen.  Deluxe appliances incl. washer &  dryer. ��� Carpeted    throughout. "  Century furnishings.  .  73-12x68 LEADER  3 bdrm fully furnished. Like New;  70 -12 x 48 AMBASSADOR  2 bdrm, fully furnished. Good  cond.  10x50 GREAT LAKES  2 bdrm older model. Very clean  condition.        New        carpet  throughout. Air conditioned.  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  886-9826  12552-tfn  DOUBLEWIDES  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  Call Colledt 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kingsway,  Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX769, SECHELT, B.C.  ESTATES  REAL ESTATE  ESTATES LTD  LTD  Vancouver Direct Line 685-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  SECHELT VILLAGE--5 acros In romoto aroa of vlllago, No services,  Good land, loin of troos, F.P, $20,000, Call Davo Roborts.  REDROOFFS AREA ��� A homo for young pooplo wllh a bit of flair and  lots of stylo, Houso Is modlflod A-framo with loft typo bodroom abovo,  Frldgo and Move Is Includod lii tho F.P, of $27,500, Call Suo Pato,  IS SKATING OR CURLING YOUR THING?��� Only 6 lots loft, 200' to  nrona and closo to boach, Prlcod undor $0,000, Call Suranno Van  Eflmond,  PORPOISE 1.AY SUNSHINE HEIOHTS - Boautlful vlow lot In aroa of  now homos, and closo to now Ico arona. Cloarod and roady to build on,  F,P, $16,000, Call Suo Pato,  SARGEANT BAY ��� I VIEW �� 2 WATERFRONT LOTS��� In boautlful  Bayvlow aroa of Wost Socholt. All aro oxcollont \/2 aero proportion  wllh powor and wator, Prlcod at $15,600 and $30,000, Call to vlow  wllh Davo Roborln,  OVERLOOKING SARGEANT BAY--1,12 acros, vlow  proporty, Ap.  proximately 6 mlM wost of Socholt, Hydro to property, walor can bo  ���'arrangodrAahlnfl''tl7|800,00,-Cfl||'Bd-Bako^  SANDY HOOK ���������- Two soparato lots with a most oxcltlnq unobslructfvo  vlow looking straight up Socholt Inlot, Priced woll at $9,300, Call Sua  Pato,  WEST I'ROPOISE BAY largo 90' fronlago lot soml-c|oarod, roady ta  build on, wator and underground sorvlcos, A roal buy at $9,600, Call Ed  Bakor,  WEST SRCnriT R2 LOT ��� 75' x 150' on Nor Wns flay Rood, Goad, lovol,  nlcoly trood and sorvlcod, lot prlcod to toll at $11,700, Call Davo  Robnrls lo v|ow,  $7,.100 FULL PRICE Approxlmotoly 2/.1 aero of trood rocrontlonnl  proporty, oood holding proporty. Sorvlcos not In yot, but coming soon,  Call Ed Bakor,  WATERFRONT LOT     Looking out to Marry Island, sunny oxposuro,  arbutus Irons, wator, powor and sowor, All this lor only $26,000, Call -  Suianno Van Eflmond,  BARGAIN HARBOUR VIEW LOT ��� Approxlmotoly 1/2 aero, nlcoly trood  on a qulot road lor your privacy, closo lo boach, nroa! lulling oroa,  asklno only $14,900, Call Suianno Van Eomond,      ,  2 BEDROOM HOUSE $17,500 Locatod c|oso to Socholt on oxcollont  vlow lot, Coulduso somo romodollnfl but Is In llvablo condition and has  full plumbing otc, Call Davo Roborls lor nppolntmont to v|ow,  REDROOPP3ARRA4  Approxlmotoly 2/3 ncro, rBcroationalproparfy,  Trallom allowod, nlroly trood, F,P, $9,800, Call Ed Bakor,  DAVIS BAY, SELMA PARK, AND AREA  DAVIS BAY s--panoramic vlow lot, all sorvlcos, Wllhln 2 blocks o|  oxcollont boach, F,P, $1.1,500, Call Suo Pato,  BEAUTIFUL DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME-Almost n��W. 3 bodroom, ��plll  lovol homo, ]/2 Mock to boach, Prlcod to soil fasti Only $55,Q00 for  dolalls phono Suo Van Egmond, ,  ���     Davo Roborts  Evos, Phono 005-2973  Lon or Suzanne Van Egmond  Evoa. Phono 005-9603  Suo Pato  Evos. 085-2436  Ed Dakor  Evob. phono 085-2641  Boats & Engines  TERRIFIC _BUY.   Ready   for    Livestock  fishing or cruising 74 model 20 r -���-���-���  Sahgstercraft 165 Merc. IB-OB.  Approx. 70 hrs. Galley and head.  Immaculate. Under warranty.  Incl. new 7 ft. Sportyak on stern  bracket, C-Woars; live bait tank,  with pump, radio, depth sounder,  anchor, renders, paddle, flush  deck, rod holders, life jackets,  new anti fouling. $9750.883-  2749. 1249741  i . ���  The Peninsula Times   Wednesday, Sept 3,1975     Page B-3  ANGLO, half, purebred  Arabians. All show stock.  Reasonably priced. Write Jimmy  and Darlene Rogers, R.R. 1,  Chimney Valley Estates, Williams Lake, B.C. Ph. 392-2670. .  12554-46  Pets  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5835  Cowrie, in Sechelt  We're at the corner of  Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt  12588-41  DAVIS BAY Brand new 3 BR  split level on beautiful view lot,  at lock up stage.Finish yourself.  Possible revenue suite. One block  to school and beach. $35,000  terms. 885-9534. 12478-41  IRVINE'S LANDING. Must sell  modernized 2 BR house.. W-W.  Exc. view of Lee's Bay. Large lot  R3 - Residential commercial use;  Open house Saturday. See sign on  Irvine's Landing Road. AU  reasonable offers considered. Ph.  (112) 684-0956 evens.       12494-41  GARDEN BAY, 4 bdrm home on  double lot, could be subdivided.  $41,000. Ph. 883-2360 or (112) 936-  0048. 12305-tfn  STARCRAFT Islander, 22 ft.  alum, cuddie cabin, 140 Merc.  I-O, fresh water cooling, sleeper  seat, stand up camper top; O.B.  bracket. 32 gal. fuel tanks, anchor ; lifejackets, paddle, ex-  tmgiiishers^ extr-a prop., blower,  bilge pump, speedometer, H.D.  Calkins trailer. 7 ft. Sportyak is  extra. $6700. Ph. 885-9372, Floyd  Wilson. 12581-41  14 FT BOAT. Celuglas finish,  Wheel, steering cables, w-s, ex.  cond. No. motor, Ph, 885-  9727. 12543-41  14 FT. K&C O.B. 55 HP Evin.  Elec. start, full cover, radio,  R.R. Trailer. $2400. Ph. 885-  3542. 12545-43  75 BAYFIELD F.G. 25 foot sloop  with classic look, clipper bow,  excellent finishing, teak trim  throughout, diesel, roomy, interior, sleeps 5. Cruise equipped.  $15,000. Ph. 886-7755 or (112) 263-  5737. 12579-41   , j_   12 FT. FIBREGLASS speedboat  with w-s, controls, steering, '68  40 HP Evinrude elec. start. .$800.  Ph. 883-2732. 12532-tfn  M.d.l. 25012  8917.tfn   Livestock  ���73 LEADER, 12'x68' 3 bdrm,  full furn, incl. washer & dryer,  on trailer space. Asking $14,900,  Ph. 885-9094. 12511-42   _,   12 x 60 '71 Moduline Premiere, 2  bdrm furnished. Utility, propane  cooking, oil heat. Ph. 886-  2138. ...    12589-43  Campers & Trailers  '69 CAPILANO 10% ft. truck  camper. Sleeps 5, icebox,  range, sink, toilet compartment,  camper shocks and jack incl.  Phone 886-9826. 11767-tfn  Cars &^Trucks  VW VAN. Recond. motor. Exc.  running   cond.   Fully   cam-  perized. New paint job'. $750. Ph.  883-9008 after 5 p.m.        12487-41  '74    VEGA    Hatchback,    low  mileage. Ph. 885-2339.   12570-43  '69 DODGE Monaco 500, 2 dr.  htp., V8 auto, ps, pb, excel.  cond. Ph. 885-9828 days, or 885-  9853 eves. 12571-43  1 '65 SCOUT 4~ wheel drive.'Needs  body work, offers. '65 Ford  F100, $1000 and '61 Austin Healey  Sprite Bug-eye, offers and '51  ChevPU, $75. Ph. 885-3523. 12575-  41  '64 PLYMOUTH Belvedere stn.  wgn. $350 obo. Ph. 885-  2657. 12585-41  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 mUe  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfh  DOG GROOMING. All breeds.  Terrier   stripping.   Clipping,  bathing, nails, trimming, etc. Ph.  885-2505. 12738-tfn  4 CUTE cuddley, part Persian  kittens, need good homes. Ph.  883-2523. 12584-41  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D & O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  INDIAN artifacts, top prices paid  by private coltector. Ph. 922-r  5010 collect or write 2160 Ottawa,  West Vancouver. 12551-43  i ��� hi i  -   -  For Sale  ALDER, cut and split to required  size and deilivered. $15 PU  truckload. Ph. 886-2673. 12586-tfn  38   INCH   Acorn    fireplaces,  colored. New $340, selling for  $240. Ph. 885-3194 {Jfter 6. 12567-44  30 INCH Guerney elec. stove.  Good cond. $50. Ph. 885-  9207. 12568-41  AUTOMATIC RADIO. Phone  secretary by Automatic Radio,  answers your telephone with  your recorded message when you  are away. 110V. Sunshine Coast  TV, Ph. 885-9816. 12569-44  % HOLLYWOOD  bed,  spring  filled mattress. Al $15. Ph. 885-  9568eves.,Sheridan. ;������'. 12577-41  COMB. Coal and Wood and elec.  220V. $115. Ph. 885-2678.12541-41  Legal Notices  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  - Estate of the deceased:  PETERSON, Olaf 0.��tf.  PETERSON, Olof, late of-Box  7777, Sechelt, B.C.  Creditors and other having  claims against the said estate (s)  are hereby required to send them  duly verified, to the PUBLIC  TRUSTEE, 635 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C 3L7, before  the 8th dayof October, 1975 after  which date the assets of the said  estate(s), will be distributed,  having regard .only to claims that  have been received.  CLINTON W.FOOTE,  PUBUC TRUSTEE  1274844  The following is an application  for a permit to discharge treated  sanitary effluent from the  Proposed Hotel at Pope Landing,  Pender Harbour, B.C. in Pender  Harbour. Due to its location, an  ordinary" septic tank system  would ; pollute the surrounding  waters, therefore we are  proposing the installation of a  secondary sewage treatment  plant & outfall. The  secondary sewage treatment  would break any incoming solids  to Vt," size or smaller, then using  a modified diffused air-aerbbic  digestion process known as extended aeration, it' would  maintain sufficient oxygen,  mixing time and detention time  to allow the micro-organisms or  sludge floe to decompose the  treatable wastes into harmless  carbon dioxide; water and. ash.  Before leaving the sewage  treatment plant the effluent will  be disinfected with chlorine. The  treated effluent would then be  discharged by means of an underwater outfall, into Pender  Harbour at a depth of 66 ft. below  low tide and 350 ft. from the  nearest point of land in order to  give satisfactory dilution of the  effluent.  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.'  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450  994-tfn  6 YR. OLD. Reg. ApjialooM mare  $400. OBO call Susan at 883-  2732. 12490 tfil  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  HAMMOND chord organ, new  cond. Beautiful mutwood  cabinet, $800. also Simplicity  spin-dry washer, harvest gold,  $100. Ph. 885-2649. 12547-41  BARK mulch and peat moss. Ph.  885-2993 evenings. 12114-tfn  2 COMMERCIAL oak-glass doors  with fittings, 6 steel frame  windows. 885-2130. 12728-41  Use AdBriefs to  Buy, Swap, etc.  >ENDER HARBOUR  NEW HOUSES��� situated .on Erancis Peninsula. Each has 3 bdrms with  full plbg ensuite. Lge. living room and. dng. room with fireplace.  Sundeck for barbeques. Priced in 60's.  LOTS  Available also on Francis Peninsula for your mobile home or own  construction. Services are in. Priced from $9,900. Bernie deVerteUil.  9a7-3524.  ���61 VOLKSWAGEN van, cam-  perized. $750 firm. Ph. 886-  9604. 12557-43  '74 COUGAR XR7,  like new,  asking $5400 obo. Ph. 885-9094.  12512-42  Motorcycles  REDROOFFS ROAD  100! WATERFRONT ���well treed 1   1/3 acre, steep   but   not cliff,  | tremendous view,' F.P. $20,000.  SANDY HOOK ROAD  '74 HONDA 350 XL, $800 obo. Ph.  886-7555, 12572-41  '65   HARLEY   Davidson,   full  dress. Offers to $3000. Ph, 885-  3523. 12574-41  Fox Quick Results Uuo Adbrlofa  Very large corner lot with truly majestic view of Sechelt Inlet, water]  and hydro available. F.P. $16,560,  TUWANEK  Attractive vlow bldg. lot, approx. 600' from park and boat launch.  Water & hydro available. F.P. $10,000.  FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL SIBELLA MORLIN  987-3871 or 984-0421 or 883-9907'  1995 Lonsdale, North Vancouver  984-0421  SANDY HOOK ROAD  3 bdrm homo on approx 2 1/2 acres. Sunkon  living room. A roal good buy at $34,900,  WEST SECHELT  Laval landscaped lots, Idoal for trallors. Zoned  R2, $11,500, F.P, Call Jack Andorson 005-2053,  SELMA PARK VIEW HOME  garago, Oood lard" lot, 3  bodrooms, dlnlrifl and largo living  room, Vary nlcoly docoratod, Cpl|  Stan Andorson.  ROBERTS CREEK  Almost ono aero of beautifully treed proporty  with yoar round crook. F.P, $15,000 Call Doug  Joyco,.  REDROOFFS AREA  1150 sq, ft, 2 bdrm homo on 5 acros, Vory  prlvato with a super vlow, F.P, $69,500, Call  Doug Joyco,  Stan Andorson  ���>80S423BS-~-  2 bodrooms, dan, 3 flroplaco* and  part basomont, Only 3 blocks to  shopping contro, A goad family  homo, F,P, $40,000, good torms,  Call Stan Andorson,  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  14* \k3&.  .,��mtn.mtr*.it  POST OFllCE BOX 1219, SECHELT n.C, VON SAO  $7,500 IMPOSSIBLE?  No| Largo lot with a vlow, Must  ho lh�� host Invostmonl In this  aroa, tiottor hurry, Call Stan  Andorson.  ���������* Bill Montgomory  i     886-2006  * Doug Joyco    ' J"cK Andorson  885-2761       085-2053  CLOSE TO FERRIES  Walking dlstanco to forry, storo  and salo moorago, Nonl and tidy  3 bdrm homo on nlcoly (mod lot,  F,P, $37,800,  SECHELT VILLAGE  $23,800 buys thin 2 bdrm homo that In within a  couplo of blocks of tho shopping contro. Call  ino about t|io |��rm��, Doug Joyco,  ,.���._.,_��,,..,. SELMAPARK- _.���.���.������. ,,,-...  Spanish sty|o family homo, rloarly 1700 ��q, ft,  o| doliixo living aroa,����(on a largo lot with tlio  good vlow, l\P. $77,900, Call Doug Joyco,  TRAILER PARK SITE  17'f* Acros. Zonod comprohonsivo, Idoal for   dovolopmnnl, On Hwy,, 101. Closo,to Mndnlra..  park,   Road   through   properly,   Soa   vlow,  $39,500, Oood torms. Call Jock,  ���     DAVIS BAY SEA VIEW   ��� -  2 lovol homo, largo prlvato tot plbg, on������ath  floor, Idoal  Call Jack,  for convorslon lo duplox, $42,000,  Pollution Control Branch  FileNo.AE4291  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS,  FORESTS, & WATER  RESOURCES  Water Resources Service  Pollution Control Branch  APPLICATION FOR A PERMIT  UNDER THE POLLUTION  CONTROL ACT, 1967  (EFFLUENT)  This application is to be filed  with the - Director, Pollution  Control Branch, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, British  Columbia. Any person who  qualifies as an objector under  section 13(2) of the Pollution  Control Act, 1967 may, within 30  ���days of thedate of applicationj^or  within 30 days of the dateuof  publication in The British  Columbia Gazette or in a  newspaper, or, where service is  required, > within 30 d&ys of the  serving of a copy of the application, file with the Director  an objection in writing to the  .granting of a permit, stating the  manner in which he is affected.  Those who not not so qualify may  file with the Pollution Control  Board an objection in writing  under section 13(6), in the same  manner and time period as  described above.  1. I, Sea-Home Developments  Ltd. of Suite 330, 890";w. Pender  Street, Vancouver, British  Columbia hereby apply to the  Director for a permit to  discharge effluent from a  proposed hotel at Pender Harbour located at Pope Landing  (Francis Peninsula) into Pender  Harbour which flows (tidal) and  discharges into Malaspina Strait  and Rive notice of my application  to all persons affected,  2. The land upon which the works'  aro located is Lots B, C & D,  Block P D.L. 1390 GPI N.W.D.,  Plan 12050,  3. Tho discharge shall be located  at a point 575 feet N16E of tho  east end of Lot B, Block D D.L.  1390 G.P.I. N.W.D. Plan 12850.  4. Tho quanlty of effluent to bo  discharged Is as follows;  Average annual dally discharge  (based on operating period) 5,829  imperial gallons; Maximum  dally discharge 5,029 imperial  gallons, Tho operating period  during which the effluent will bo  discharged is continuous 24 hr,  day.  5. Tho cbarnctorlaitlcs of the  effluent discharged shall bo  equivalent to or better than Bod  less than 45. Total suspended  ~ solids less than 45 TPM,���pH  range 7.1 to 7.2, temp, rnnijo 48  degrees to 70 degrees., colitorm  bacteria less (nan 20 with  chlorinaUon,  0, The type of treatment to, bo  applied to tho effluent before  discharge In as follows; Secondary treatment.  7, I, Anno G. Pressley,  ���Secrctflry-Treflsurcr hereby  certify tpat a copy of this application has been received by  the Regional District of Sunshlno  Coast,  0, This application, dated on tho  Oil. day of August, 1976, was  posted on tho grounds In accordance with tho Pollution  Control llogulatlonN,     ���,.,..���������,���.,J.D..KERN   & COMPANY LTD.  Donald A. Deileourt  pub, Sept. 3,1076.  STAY ALIVE  WITH  RED CROSS  WATER SAFETY  I   :\ r.  PageB-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 3,1975  i ,  \       S-  O^  i  t  ���J  �������T  >> -  \\  (fi Its,,  ^"t  1        ft  o     ti     j  ft*  ���^-Va.  SECHELT FIREMEN have donated a hockey ability, dedication and sport-  trophy in memory of late Chief Tom smanship. At right is a 'Golden Helmet'  Robilliard. The trophy, left, is to be donated to the Sechelt Volunteer Fire  awarded annuallly to the Sechelt Minor Department in memory of the late fire  Association player who best displays chief by a safety supply company.  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Department are  donating a trophy in memory of the late Fire  Chief Tom Robilliard. The trophy is to be  donated to the Sechelt Minor Hockey  organization and is to be awarded, to the  player who best demonstrates hockey ability,  dedication and sportsmanship while playing  in the local minor hockey organization.  The trophy, to be known as the Tom  Robiiiiard Memorial Cup, will be given to a  player designated by officials of the Sechelt  Minor Hockey Association.  "The late Tom Robilliard was a well  respected and admired man in all phases of  firef ighting on the Sechelt Peninsula, not only  by his men on the Sechelt Volunteer Fire  Department, but also by the other firefighters  and officers within our mutual aid group," a  department spokesman said.  "Tom, as Fire Chief would never expect  any of his men to do anything he would not do  himself in respect to firefighting," he added.  Robilliard joined the Sechelt Volunteer  Fire Department in 1948, a small group with  very limited equipment, serving under Chiefs  Ernie Barker, Fred Mills, Harry BUlingsley  and Tom Parish:  "As the department grew in strength, Tom  devoted hours of his time to the cause, Some  of the major fires he fought during his career  were: Totem Lodge, Selma Park; Bals Block,  Gibsons; Sechelt ��� Inn, Sechelt; Sechelt  Theatre,  Sechelt;   Elphlnstono Secondary  Due to extensive changes In tlio format of  this years B,C, Hunting Regulations  Synopsis, thoro will bo a further dolay of  approximately two wcoks In Its printing and  distribution.' In the meantime early season  opening dates for tlio Lower Mainland nro  listed tiolow.  Thoso familiar with tho system of  'management areas' previously used by tho  Fish and Wildlife Branch, will note that these  arona aro now described as 'management  units', Thoso units nro smaller nnd allow  more specific management plans to bo formulated for tho inany wildlife species nnd  extremely vurlcd habitats thnt nro found  within this province.  Maps of tho 201 'management units' In tho  province arc avulloblo for Inspection at tho  regional office 4529 Canada Way, Burnaby  and roglonal maps aro available at district  offices In Cloverdale, Chllliwack, Hope,  Squamish, Pomberton, Secholt, and Powoll  Itlvor, Listing of season opening and closing  dates nro also nvnllnblo at theso offices,  Bocauso of tho many changes In  'management unit' boundaries, those Interested In Information nlxmt hunting seasons  aro oncouraged^to visit tlu.no offices rathor  than attempt to obtain Uio .desired Information by telephone,  School, Gibsons; jilus the countless major and  minor house fires, chimney and brush fires,"  the spokesman said.  He was also extremely active when the  Fire Department previously ran ambulance  service and was directly involved with saving  many lives over the years."  Elected Assistant Chief in 1956, he served  under Chief Tom Parish until Tom's  retirement in 1965. Robilliard was elected  Fire Chief in 1966 after serving 1965 as 'Acting  Firechief.'  "With the forming of the Fire Protection  District and the acquisition of a new fire  fighting apparatus over his years as chief,  Tom and his firemen worked many many  hard hours to protect this community from  fire to the best of their ability," he said.  "Tom, along with the other local fire chiefs,  also formed a( 'mutual aid' district for the  Peninsula-Gibsons, Roberts Creek, Sechelt  and Pender Harbour," he said.  The trophy is perpetual and the winner  will receive a replica to keep.  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster  A short time ago a woman was given a  suspended sentence in a North Vancouver  court. A probation order handed down by the  Judge required the woman "to refrain fom, all  drugs except for alcohol".  It would seem by this that alcohol Is milder  or less harmful than other drugs. But Is It?  No, of course not. In fact, lt remains as our  country's biggest drug problem. But for some  reason we aro blind to Its destructive force.  Wo reason that one drink never hurt anyone  but, mister, every problem drinker started  off with one drink. This past July someone  lind Just a 'few' drinks and a family of eight  was wiped out on tho Hope-Princeton Highway,  Wo will protest American Involvement In  Vlet-Nam, or voice our displeasure over tho  pollution of tho environment (nnd wo arc not  Haying lt Is wrong to do so) but a greater  klllor, a moro serious pollutant ��� alcohol ���  docs not receive much attention and concern,  ���aa-s-^sProbably'booausO'jt.lsa-'ploosuro^for-so^  many. But for most It Is roally a curso,  something that costs Industry and taxpayers  millions oach year. Alcohol Is responsible for  many broken homes and you cannot measure  this damage In dollars and cents.  This Judgo should liavo told this woman to  lay off tho boozo as woll as othor drugs. It Is  one 'pleasure' you can do without. .Jesus  Christ can give you 'living wfltcr' nnd yon will  never thirst again, Ho will satisfy your Inner  needs, and you show thnt you liavo thoso  needs when you turn to nlcohol. But alcohol  will not solve your problems, only Jesus can  help you, Repent and ask His forgiveness, and  como to Ills well which never runs dry,  ^IfyouTlieart  can't do the job  who lills in        sa  for it? panmipmrtan  mm  llin f ���siiiii.itiii, nm��<>mrti| tin |��r��,m��iMi,n��  mrmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmm  BROOKSC0VE  CHARTER BOATS  SCENIC CRUISES  AND FISHING CHARTERS  U iidor wif��7 Roco vo jf y'Wo rk  and Nllnl'BarfloRontnU  Oporoflng from Olhion* nnd          ���>  Socrot Covo  Ph. 885-3331 l$���  V  "Stress is inherent in all human activity ���  indeed, in life itself ��� and, thus, cannot be  avoided. However, it can and should be  mastered. What is needed are guidelines for  minimizing harmful stress (actually,  distress), with its damaging accumulation of  'chemical scars'; while cultivating the  beneficial effects of pleasant, fulfilling stress  (known technically as 'eustress')." ��� Hans  Selye, MD, Professor and Director, Institute  of Experimental Medicine  and  Surgery,  University of Montreal.   Whereas stress tends to cause excitement,  hyperactivity .Transcendental Meditation is a  form of rest deeper than sleep. Stress raises  the oxygen intake; TM lowers it to a level  below that of sleep. Stress constricts the  arteries; TM expands them. And interestingly during meditation'the mind is not  held rigid as it is in panic situations, nor  dulled as it is in sleep, but becomes increasingly alert.  These findings indicate that deep sleep  and dreaming can no longer be regarded as  the nervous system's only means of carrying  out repairs and adjustments. They show TM  as an innate (natural) but hitherto untapped  ability to neutralize stress effortlessly and at  will. It therefore had exciting potential as an  effective and easily applied solution to the  problems of stress.  Meditators claim that the benefits of  meditating regularly for the recommended 20  minutes twice a day are cumulative because  the amount of rest produced is almost always  greater than the intensity bf the daily dose of  stress. This means that by tipping the balance  against stress the style of functioning of the  nervous system become progressively more  refined and even the most deeply rooted  stresses Can be eradicated.  Sleep, by comparison, lacks TM's quality  of alertness and the quality of stress which it  dissolves is that pf physical fatigue.  Maharishi, who uses little physical energy,  sleeps for two hours a night.  When he refers to the normal functioning  of the nervous system he does so with a smile  because he is referring to the state in which  the last stress, the last obstacle to the un-  foldment of maximum energy, intelligent and  creativity, has fallen away. He teaches th,at  stresses alone are the obstacles to such full  development. Which implies that man's  "normal" state is way below his potential.  For information on the TM technique,  contact your local centre, 885-3342 or Box 43  Sechelt.  f RUBY LAKE ��� Norm Berdahl of Gibsons  was the trophy winner in a recent fishing  derby here.  The trout derby was being sponsored by  the Ruby Lake Motel and Restaurant in  conjunction with the official opening of the  restaurant.  Berdahl checked in with a one pound, two  dunce trout to win the trophy.  'BillOt  ���a 1 *  Cdiiiinynify Hail, Et@dr@��ff$ id.  Peter Hoemberg will be on hand to give a complete report on the  entire year's activities. All property owners of Area B welcome-  SiSStBO  Total drownings in British Columbia  during the first six months of the year  decreased compared to the same period last  year but there was a phenomenal increase in  the number of occupational drownings.  Statistics released today by the Red Cross  Water Safety Service show that 25 people  drowned in occupational accidents compared  to only two during the same period last year.  Most of them were involved in the fishing and  tug boat industries.  Totafdrownings during the period were 83  this year as compared to 86 last year. Males  continued to outnumber females, with males  accounting for 75 drownings and females for  only eight. The 22 to 33 age group, which  usually accounts for the most drownings, was  tied this year with the 47 to 60 group with 11  drownings each.  Boating accidents, which have passed  swimming as the chief Cause of drownings,  accounted for 22 drownings this year compared to 21 last year. However, there was a  significant increase in the number of  drownings from power boats as compared to  non-power boats. There were 15 drownings  from power boats and seven from non-power  this year, as compared to three and 19 last  year.  Swimming incidents accounted, for only  six drownings, compared to seven last year.  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  Soptombor 3 to Soptombor 9  at Point Atkinson  ��� Nor to bo nwd for navigation ���-  Wo  3  Th  <1  It  a  0150 |3,ft  0900 3,3  0420 IM  0943 9,6  0300  0930  0300  1030_  0403  1040  0325'  1113  14,0  ���3,2  14,9  n.s  So  6  7  0500 14,4  1120 4,2  0550 15,4  0005 379  0600 14,3  1200 5,2  0620 15,5  14,3  Mo  0055  4,1)  3.S  n  0700  14,2  .,, g;2 ���  -  1230 ~'  ���-���6,'!>  7.2     j  0700  13,3  "^  Tu  ?  0)30  0(110  0145  0740  Snla��   t^  mmttmiRy,  Sorvlco  MERCURYLAND  5ECMELT 003-9626  y\    V  TRAIL HIDING  $5.00 per hour  ladeira Park   883-9923  If your hunting wardrobe won't  stand up to it, (or if you're just not  overly fond of long walks) make  sure you go prepared this season.  We're up to our ears in tires for  light trucks and RV's that will give  you the positive traction you need  to get into the bush ��� and back. Come and  see  us  now,  because  when thestock isgood, the deals   are great:  ri  UM��  Gibsniis 886-2700  oChargex otvlastercharge  camper top, 40 HP Johnson  electric and E-Z Loader  trailer.  List $3935  Special $3395  >85 hp \mmm  List $2455  Special $1995  SAVE  camper top, 70 HP Johnson  out-board and E-Z Lpader  trailer- ��  list $5251  Special $4395  Coiner of Trail and Cowrie  Sechelt  885-2512  SECHELT - Building values In Sechelt  for August ran $100,000 less *han last year.  According to the monthly building inspector's report, tho vlllago hod $123,000 (flvo  now residential units last month compared to  four units totalling $105,000 In valuo lost  year), but this year there was no commercial  construction or additions. bast year there  wns $117,000 In now commercial premises or  additions,   ���  U\Rt year to tho end of August $1.44 million  In now buildings nnd renovations had gone on  In the vlllngo but this year the total Is $912,000  to (Into,  TMfflMo^fco  n,  ii^iyj Llo  <  If ynii'vu In ion Inynifi with noinu idu.m  (oi 'llin I.(Mini Inilmlivnn Pioyinn,, ynut  liiuoii.'juiif nhoiil up All itpplir.iilmn!, fi'ii  I IF' wmni't't muni Ihi innur hmuliviio  Inlm ihnnSiii.lnmhui TrMhip/.1') Ynut idnu  i,hnuld iMiniifiinnlnndinnnvtilivunnd  cinnln minliil jolm wl nil i) Ihuiii wnm no  join, hufori! (I muni ulnnoniplny pnupln  M'jll'.tuiiiilnlnCiiniHliiMnnpowui Cunlm  Yum |Ji()|ii(.|.i;..ii(|i,ilini(|(,iw(iy nnyliiiin  linlwunn Nuvi'inbiM .'lid llm, yum nnd  dmitiiii y K0H.UU70, nnd .miiiitJ.uxom ,   plntnd by Juno Willi, \UW tin (,nmn nn,  dn n litlln quick Ihinkinfi Wl in knowi.  llin idnfHi ynu hnvo Urni numnini mny ho  wnihino Ini you linn wiiili.r  ��r*-��-*/  Manpower-   ~p  nn<l Iminlgrntlon  M��ln��dV��uvnr'  et Immlfirntloii  II..ll.ll An.lif>, lllllllll,���  A|i|iln nlmni. iia'iiiliililu nuvv  !.iM",nni I hi nl ('.(iiiiiild MuniHiwi i (.mill!' Section C  Wednesday, September 3,1975  Pages 1-4  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Welcome Beach Hall activities start the  fall session this week with busy schedules  ahead. On Thursday, September 4, the  Ladies' Auxiliary to the hall will meet at 1:30  p.m. at the home of Mrs. B. McCrady to make  plans for the official opening of the hall on  September 28. Carpet Bowling starts up on  Monday, September 8 at 1:30 p.m. and new  bowlers are welcome.  Whist Drives will again be scheduled for  the first Saturday in each month at 8 p.m.,  starting September 6. On Wednesday, Sep-  -tember 10 at 7:30 p.m. there will be a shuffleboard open house to give new players an  opportunity to try their hand at the game  without obligation.  Notice has been given of the annual  general meeting of Area B Ratepayers'  Association to be held at the hall on Saturday,  September 13 at 8 p.m.  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary regular  meetings are normally held at the Welcome  Beach hall the first Monday in the month and  not on Saturdays as listed in the Lions'  Calendar. However, in view of the Labour  Day holiday, the September meeting Will be  held on Monday, September 8 at 8 p.m.  Mrs. Alice Young has returned from Chase  where she spent a few days visiting Edward  and Frances Cook. She reports they are well  and en joying their spacious new home and the  adjacent golf course.  The annual Fishing Derby of the Redrooffs  Beach and Country Club held on August 23  was won by Harold Hunt, whose father, the  later Herbert E. Hunt was the winner of the  Qub's first fishing Derby held in 1935. The  second largest fish won a prize for Rusty Kent  and the largest one caught by a child was  entered by John Dalton Jr. The small fry on  the beach had a busy day tracking down the  smallest bullhead, with the prize for this  event going to Andrea Dalton. One rather  frustrated entrant who felt sure her 4 and a  half pound salmon would earn her the prize  for the largest salmon caught by a lady was  sadly disillusioned. Mrs. Dennis Hunt was  told that this year the rules had been adapted  to conform with the principles of Womens'  Lib. - equal pay, equal obligations and equal  competition. Perhaps this Womens' Lib  business isn't all,it's cracked up to be.  The convenor of the fishing Derby was  Robert McPherson and the awards were  presented on the Castaways Beach. The  Stoker Cup was presented to Harold Hunt by  Mrs. Helen Pearce of Shropshire, England,  who was a guest of her cousin, Mrs. Wendy  MacDonald and a niece of the late Howard P.  Stoker, donor of the cup in 1935.  For the next week or two, please telephone  yournews items to Peggy Connor at 885-9347.  Sunshine Coast Regional Board has  authorized borrowing for $367,400 but they  may never borrow or spend the money.  The money is for the Redrooffs Water  system if it goes through, a decision which  lies with the residents and developers.  "Making the authorization does riot bind  us to spending the money or borrowing it,"  one director pointed out. Of the $367,400,  $290,000 is earmarked for' the Redrooffs  system and the remainder is for improving  the supply system, the board was told.  Water committee chairman Hoemberg  said the future of the water system in the  Redrooffs area should be decided soon. One  meeting was held in the area Saturday and  another Is planned for the next few weeks.  Also involved in the works is a 160 acre  watershed in tho Welcome Beach area which  tho water works system there has indicated  they want the regional board to take over as a  park on tho proviso! that it is never logged or  developed. (Seo separate story.)  0pacti4> /UMt  ��� YOUR LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  OFFERS A COMPLETE RANGE OF  SERVICES, FUNERAL OR  MEMORIAL,.AT, MODERATE .COST,.  THE LOCAL FUNERAL HOME  HONOURS THE CONTRACTS OF  ALL FUNERAL PLANS 'OR  DESIGNATION FORMS OF ALL  MEMORIAL SOCIETIES,  THERE IS NO FEE FOR FILING YOUR  FUNERAL PRE-ARRANGEMENTS OR  DESIGNATIONS WITH THE, LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME.  CONVENIENCE OF THE LOCAL  FUNERAL HOME IS VERY IMPORTANT IN TIME OF NEED,  'pat^Mtti&i fajfoftttaffott art  (fie alf&vc. <��i a $ntc $��HVt<*t  HARVEY FUNERAL HOf^E  1665 Seaview Rd.   /  Gibsons, BX. 886-9551  Dan A. Devlin, Owner-Manager  ���by Mary Tinkle;  After some debate over whether the  facility was residential or institutional, the  regional board has instructed their building  inspector to issue a building permit for the  proposed group home at Davis Bay.  The problem was that the proposed  building site for the group home was straddling the line dividing two of the lots set aside  for the home. It was not customary for a  building inspector to issue permits for such a  construction.  The board passed a motion instructing the  building inspector to issue such a permit.  The first sawmill in Canada's far west was:  erected by the Hudson's Bay Company near  Victoria and commenced operation in 1848.  �� a nee  gme  PBHTiapscTiant  The Canadian movement loc personal Mness.  The Insurance Corporation of British Columbia regrets  that normal service was disrupted during the strike.  But now we're back in full operation.  Here is how vehicle owners can get  their claim settled as conveniently  and as quickly as possible.  ',1  p  i  L  mW.  ml  m  m  1  w  tn  M  I  iM  SjM.al!  tM  m  K<����  ���<r,.|M  ���ft!  P  ^.uu*,,  vH*  t*\  i >vy  t**<i  .j..  .*"*  (WWW  '(ti  s ���*  >m*tm��   ..  U "V>  W  claim, just phone us at 665-2800, in  Vancouver, to report the^ctelails. No  appointment is necessary.  INJURIES.  Passengers or pedestrians who have  AN APPOINTM E NT SYSTE M.        sustained an injury in an accident wilI be  contacted by the Corporation immediately  An appointment system has been  developed to catch up on the outstanding  claims and to make it as easy as possible  for vehicle owners. Here's how the  appointment system works:  If your vehicle has been involved in an  accident during or after the strike, simply  complete this appointment form. Then  mail it directly to the Claims Office where  it is most convenient for you to. go to make  your claim. We'll phone you as soon as  possible to give you an appointment at a  time and day you would prefer.  If you have already mailed in your  accident details during the strike, it is  still necessary that you contact us using  this form.  If your vehicle has been involved in an  accident, but you have no damage to  after the owner of the vehicle has reported the accident to a Claims Office.  These injured people need not request  an appointment.  Vehicle owners who were involved in  an accident before the strike and have  received a claim number but the claim has  not been settled will be contacted by an  adjuster as soon as possible. There is no  ���: need to request a further appointment  lata Claims Off ice.  NON-DRIVEABLE VEHICLES.  Once your completed appointment form  has been received at a Claims Office, we  will phone you and make special  arrangements to estimate your  vehicle damage.  If you have had your vehicle repaired  during the strike, and paid either the  deductible portion of your insurance or  the entire amount, use this form to make  an appointment. We will phone you on  how to proceed with your claim.  BROKEN GLASS.  You don't have to make an appointment  if the only damage is cracked or broken  glass. We have made special arrangements  with glass replacement companies  throughout the province. Go to the  company of your choice and have the  broken glass replaced7Be sure to take  along your Owner's Certificate.  We have made special provisions for  vehicle owners who do not wish to make  an appointment. Two Claims Offices on  the lower mainland will operate without  appointments. One is at 4399 Wayburne  Drive in Burnaby and the other is at  406 S.W. Marine Drive in Vancouver.  These Claims Offices will be open from  8:45 a.m. to 6:00 p.m., Monday through  Friday, on a no-appointment, first come,  first served basis. These Claims Offices  will open for business on Friday,  September 5th.  ANY QUESTIONS? CALL OUR INFORMATION CENTRE, COLLECT, AT  665-2800 IN VANCOUVER. PLEASE DO NOT CALL THE CLAIMS OFFICES.  CLAIMS APPOINTMENT REQUEST CARD  - PLEASE PRINT���    \  MY NAME  my AnnnFRS  PHONF  BUS.  HOME  MY VEHICLE  MAKE.. _'.....   MY VEHICLE       YEAR.-   ��� NOTDRIVEABLE  MY VEHICLE  LIC, PLATE NO,���  MY VEHICLE IS            ��� ���dPIIVEABL.E  QUNDAMAGED  ��� repaired  LOCATION OF VEHICLE  (IF NOT ORIVFABI Fl  WHAT HAPPENED?     "' T   '"  DATE OF ACCIDENT  OR LOSS  WAS ANYONE QlNJURED ���HOSPITALIZED  IF ANOTHER VEHICLE INVOLVED IN THIS ACCIDENT-  OTIIER PARTY'S NAME-    OTHER PARTY'S ADDRESS.  .-PHONE,,  nua,  HQMIj,,  DO NOT ATTACH OR ENCLOSE ANY SUPPORTING DOCUMENTS WHEN MAILING THIS CARD  PLEASE COMPLETE THIS FORM AND MAIL TO THE CLAIMS OFFICE WHERE IT IS  MOST CONVENIENT TO MAKE YOUR CLAIM,    ''  ���CLAIMS-OFFiCES-ARE-UOGATED^AT:���  VANCOUVER LOWER MAINLAND  700 Tuppor Avonuo  Coquitlam, B.C. V3K 9ZG ,  6617Procluo(|onWay  Lnnoloy, B,C, V3A 0Z9  2005 Throthoway Stroot  Mntsqul,,B,C,V2T0Z9        ,  1320 -3rd Avonuo  Now Westminster, B.C, V3M 9Z9  1174 Welch Stroot  North Vancouvor, B,C, V7P 9Z0  206 Slmpaan Roacl  Richmond, B,C, VOX 9ZG  No, 1 - 80(30 King Qoorno ITIahway  Surroy, ,B,C,V3Y0Z0  1311 South Kootenay Stroot  Vancouver, B,C, VBK 9Z9  999 Klnoaway  Vancouvor, B,C, VGV 9Z0  2260 Woot Broadway  Vancouvor, B,C; VGK9Z9  VANCOUVER ISLAND  RO, Box 809  Nanalmo, B,C V9R 9Z9  3300 Dounlan Stroot  Victoria, B,C, V0Z 0Z0  900 Inland Hlflhway  Cnmpbqll Rlvor, B.C, VOW 0Z9  37Q Boundary Roacl  Duncan, B.C, V9L 9Z9  310 Amy lo Stroot  Port Albornl, B.C, V0Y 9Z9  INf ERIOR QF THE PROVINCE  1251 Battle Stroot  Kamloops, B.C. V2C9Z9  4001 - 15th Avonuo  Prlnco Qoorno, B,C, V2N 0Z9  2905 Highway Drlvo  Trail, B.C.V1R9Z0  440 Van Homo Slroot  Crnnbrook, B.C.V1C9Z0  1107-103rd Avenuo  Dawson Crook, B.C. V1Q 9Z9  1062 Main Stroot  Ponllcton, B.C. V2A 9Z9  4641 Lazollo Avonuo  Torraco, B.C, V0Q 9Z9  No. 2, 4320-29th Slrool  Vornon, B.CV1T9Z9  74 South 1st Avonuo  Williams Lako, B.C, V2Q 0Z9  1060 Sprlnollolcl Road  Kolowna, B.CV1Y9Z9  INSURANCE CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  P^YPP  \,f ,iPv   *>   "-1  !f {?*** *^ ^      J  It* tMtatt tMWMwSmjteilm t& 4  d  t.'X*~i  m  i  II  rasM  fi  m  ii  wm  U  I��  m  '���I'M  w  'Muiiitb  wm  '/;<(_  tf1ti��*i  & t/T i  M  'V1  :.��.*!;  fj'.  y > _>,  U  (WW  'h  hi L   ■    ^
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BREAKFAST TIME at St. Hilda's Hall California took over the church hall to JohnThornton, are travelling as a group
was relative pandemonium last week as' use as a base of operations for their stay more as an exercise in living and
a group of 20 visiting young people from   in Sechelt. The young people, under Rev.    learning together. —Timesphoto
One group of tourists here last week didn't
let the cool and rainy weather bother them too
much; but it was, likely their purpose in
travelling that kept them above the weather.
Rev. John Thornton, who was one of four
adults supervising 20 high school students,
,   said the California church group travel not so
much to sightsee but as an exercise in learning and living together.
Despite the weather their sightseeing
during the week stay in Sechelt didn't suffer
• much.
"It would have been nice to have sunny
skies, but we managed to picnic in Porpoise
..' Bay Park and walk in to Skookumchuck in the
rain," Rev. Thornton said.
The group stayed at St. Hilda's Church in
The Peninsula Times
Wednesday. September 3,1975
Interested in a scheduled
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P.O. Box 640,
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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
Sechelt Branch — Phone 885-2201
Gibsons Branch — Phone 886-2201
Madeira Park        —       Phone 883-2711
Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to   3 p.m.
Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday
10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Carpet Gleaning
Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek
10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday
Coast Carpet Care
Reasonable Rates
Phone 885-2325
Between 8:00 am and 5:00 pm
[Tom McKenzie]
Phone 885-3198
Box 329
TELEPHONE 886-9824
R.R. 2, Gibsons
Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks
Stumps - Ditch Lines
Call for a free estimate anytime
TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734
General Building Contractors
All Work Guaranteed
Phone 885-2622
Box 73; Sechelt, B.C.
For All Your
Building Needs
PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344
Alteration - Framing ■ Foundations ■
Additions and finishing
883-9062 day or night
Modolra Park
All Your Building Needs
MadolraPark Phono 883-2585
[the Plywood Pooplo) s
Exotic and Construction
Panolllng • Doors • Mouldings
Glues • Insulation
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
D7F Cot * Backhoe
Landclearlng * Road Building
Wator and Sewer Systems
Dorhn J. Bosch
Insurod Work
Contract Logging
Land Clearing
Road Construction
or wrlto Box 1158, Socholt
Concrete .Basements.
Framing to Finishing
Free Estimates
Box 848
Dump Truck • Backhoe ■ Cat
Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation
Lan-d Cloarlng
Hwy, 101
-Gibsons -—
119711 LTD,
006-2642 006-7033
Highway 101 — Gibsons
Aluminum Railing
for Imlconk*. patios, sundock*, f«nc«»,
for tho boit rail, tho host prlco
and fast sonde*, Colli
805-2837 after 6i00 p.m.
wl ClCANWint
" "" """" AROOSHREN '
(froo futlmnlos)
TOM SINCLAIR! 003-9327^
phono 12-1 p,m, or nffor fl p.m.
Sand and Gravol. Backhoo
Ditching • Excavations
885-9666,     Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.
Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos
Specializing In drywall application*
Insulated and loxlurod callings
R.R. Ill, Socholt 885-2464
Taping and Filling by hand and machine
Spraytox Sparklo Calling*
PHONE 008-2936
J.'  "".'",' ... ' '.' I    I..   I..    11.11. -  Ill .!„!,.! Ill,
.   Stucco, Brick, Block, Stono, Concrete
Phono or wrlto H, Banka
7370 Qllloy Avo., Purnaliy
Phon? |112|433-3137
Box 100
Madolra Park
Dralnrock-Top Soil
SponlnlUIng In
Box 024 Glbioni
Placing and Finishing   .
Floors - Patios - Stairs
Walks - Driveways
Free Estimates Phone 885-9413
886-7417 or 886-9890
* Experts in concrete foundations
* Framing * Roofing
Willi ■■lllllllllll III II IIIJM.IIII llllil IlillllllBII III IMia«MMMBnBaBMa.MBaaaM!a>a|
Weekly Garbage Pick-Up
Rubbish Removal etc.
Barry & Dan Leoch 883-9133
Tol.q86.293B or 805-9973
whon   ronovatlng   or   spring   cleaning   call   us
for your disposal noods,
Commorclal Containers Avallablo
Phono 8867605
Box 860 Gibsons
pmm electric ltd.
Since 1947
Electrical Contractor
R, R, 1, Madolra Park
Phono 003-2749
Pondor Harbour
Roniflontlal. Industrial > Commorclal
All work guarontopd . Pi on oMlmatos
1     jooMcCann, Don 167, Mndolrn Park
Phono 003-99)3
SUPERIOR Eloctrlc Co,
 """"7" Soqho|t7l.,C, '"" ''"'
Call 01)3-2412 ior froo Estimates,
Guarantood Work and Roasonablo Rates,
R, simpkins, Lie filoctrklnn
Will store up to 20 years I
For further information cal I:
Sechelt Rep. O. Shinn 885-2816
Mon. thru Fri.
Between 5:00 p.m. ond 10:00 p.m.
Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums
P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.
' Blair Kenriett, sales manager
Phone 886-2765
Dianne Allen,'Proprietor
Expert Hair Styling
Cowrie Street
Madeira Park Phono 083-2377
Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings
Weddings and Private Parties
— Full Hotel Facilities —
Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces
Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs
Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.
Bus: 886-9533
Contract and Renovation Work
At tho Sign of tho Chevron
Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding*
Steel Fabrlcatlng-Marlno Ways
Automotive and Marine Repairs
Standard Marlno Station
Phono 886-7721. Ros. 866-9956, 886-9326
— Runabouts
—-Used Boot Salos
FREE   ESTIMATES-PH   886.9604   or   006-9111
Comploto Marlno Accossorlos -■• Full lino ol
cartop runabout boats and crulsors
Socholt 005-2S12
Vancouvor loll froo: 6Q?-5019
Concrete   Forming   Systems   -   Com
Rototillers  •  Generators  -   Pumps
Earth Tampers
Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road
Easy   Strip
pressors  -
Masonry Construction
7045, M2ndSt„ Surry, B,C,        Phono 89M747
* Industrial and Rooldontlal
Phono 885^9015 or [1121 581-2406
10970-MSA St., Surrey
1    Houiohold Moving, Packing, Storago
Packing Materials lor salo
Canada's No. I Mayors .
Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibson*
Why Buy When You Can
Domestic & Industrial Equipment
from Rug Shampooers to Lighting Plants
R.R. 1, Davis Bay, 8852848
Complete instructions Provided
885-2612 or 885-2359 eves.
Sechelt, B.C.
Phono 885-9713
Duroid Shingles — Tar & Gravol
Now Roof or Ro-Roof
Box 281, Gibsons
m*t  Is u> m >i
Mack's Nursory - Roberts Croak
(lorry Plbnts • Holding I'lantu < Punt Man
Tally Llcnnnod Poillclda Spraying lor
Landscaping and trooi       .
Sunshlno Coast Hwy.     Ph. 006-2604
WW' BflTpfifflt   {%%%%" \m%%   {%%%%   KflBM  i0%   JBmmt   \\0m\" fmW*Imfl! "|MrW t>l«"fcWI
Tar & Gravel
Duroid * Shakos
Phono 005-3545
Box 30, R.R, ll\, Socholt
Now Roof or Ro-Roof Ing
Duroid * Shakos
Box 22 5 Madolra Park
Sales and Service to all makes
Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525
Show Cards - Banners - Truck Lettering
Boats • Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.
Mason Road, Wost Sechelt
Phone 885-2606
Exteriors, Interiors
Commercial Sites
Call Evenings:
885-3301 or 885-3428
Sechelt Lumber Building
Wharf Street, Box 607
Sechelt, B.C.
Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581
Roy and Wagenaar
Marine Building • Wharf Street
Box 609 • Sechelt, B.C,
Sunshine Coast Highway
Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 886-2700
All Brands available
Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p,m,
Friday evening by appointment only
— Comploto Troo Sorvlco'
—. Prompt, Guarantood, Insurod Work
— Prices You Can Trust
Phono J. RISBEY, 885-2109
T.V. and RADIO
Rlnht on boautlful Ruby Lako nt Highway 101, 4
mlioii South ol Earls Covo, Modern units and full
dlnlno Incllllloa,
— wo sorvlco all brands ••
across Irom tho Rod A Whlto
«~Box7?9rS6chblf-Phon on'OWoTI"*""
I ■      ■ ,
Your Buslnoss Card
In this sppco will
roach noarly 15,000 pooplo I
Low Cost -- HI9I1 Powor
Not everyone subscribes
to the
The Peninsula^5^^
''DufTlioir^n^ the rain olthor,
mn a
%Am*^  £*m*4
o       i
msm.     B expert installation of:  ��Shakes  ��Duroid  ��Hot Tar  ���free estimates���  886-7320  Box 281  Gibsons  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3  Channel 8���9 p.m.���Keep It In The  Family���a youpg couple's scheme of revenge  leads to unexpected complications in this  Canadian movie.  Channel 4���9:30 p.m.���Starsky and  Hutch���a 1975 TV-movie foUows two tough  policemen on a search for the person trying to  get them killed.  Channel 6���12 midnight���The Seekers-  flavorful epic about pioneer days in 19th  century New Zealand, stars Jack Hawkins  and Glynis Johns.  Channel 8���2:15 a.m.���The Wild One���  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL *  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edae Of  Night  New Match  Game  Tattletales  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Word  Match  Game 75  Tattleta les  Tattletales  00  15  30  45  Juliette  Juliette  Thirty From  Montreal  General  Hospital  Happy  Doys  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Prince  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Musical  Chairs   .  Dinah  Dinah  He Knows"  She Knows  Another  Worid  Musical  Chore  Dealer's  Choise  00  15  30  45  Family  Court  Expo  Baseball  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  "And The  Showgirl"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Family  Court  Expo  Baseball  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  00 Montreal Merv Cont'd Montreal News  15 At Griffin Cont'd At News  30 Philadelphia News News Philadelphia News  45 Cont'd News News Cont'd News  Ironside Griffin  Ironside Merv  Ironside Griffin  Ironside Merv  00  .15  30  45  Baseball  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Baseball  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News   '  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter:  Cronkite  00 Sports  15 Report  30 Hourglass  45 Hourglass  To Tell  The Truth  Untamed '  World  Truth Or  Consequences  Wild  Kingdom  Flying  Noon  Brady  Buncn  Mike  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  That's My  Mama  Wonders Of  The Wild  Challenging  Sea  Hollywood  Squares  00  .15  30  45  Hourglass  Hourglass  Wild  Kingdom  That's My  Mama  Jim ���  Stafford  Rich  Little  Special  Cont'd  Little  House On  The  Prairie  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  National  Geographic  Cont'd  Cont'd  Dr. In The  House  Dragnet  Dragnet  00 Partridge  15 Family  30 Forest  45 Ranger  Jim  Stafford  Movie:  "Starsky  "The  Unwilling  Warrior"  Cont'd  Movie:  "Fat  City"  Cont'd  Billy  Graham  Mississippi  Cont'd  Movie:  "Vanishing  Point"  Cont'd  Owen  Marshall  Owen  Marshall  10  oo  :15  30  '45  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  How And  Love  And Hutch"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "FDR. The  Man Who  Changed  America"  Cont'd  Cont/d  Cont'd  Cont'd  All In     ,  The Family  Crimes  of Passion  11  00 News  .15 News  30 Viewpoint  45 News  News  . News  Special  "Honeymoon  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News'  News  News  News  News  The  Protectors  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "Gargoyles"  Cornel  Wilde,  12  oo  15  30  :45  Wednesday  Playbill:  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Suite"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "The  Seekers"  Cont'd,  Movie:  "Lorna  Doone"  ..ContU,,,  Movie:  "Better  A Window"  Cont'd, ,--,,-���  Jennifer  Salt,  Cont'd  Cont'd  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid   .  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  New Match  Game  Tattletales  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Word  Match  Game 75  Tattletales  Tattletales  00  15  30  45  Juliette  Jul iette  Thirty From  Winnipeg  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Rhapsody"  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Musical  Chairs  Dinah  Dinah  He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  Musical  Chairs  Dealer's  Choice  00  15  30  45  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Family  Court ���  Forest  Rangers  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gilligan's  Island  Merv  00  15  30  45  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  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  6  oo  15  30  45  Sport  Scene  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News'  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronkite  00  15  30  45  Hour To Tell Truth Or Lawrence Mike                 The Oral  Glass The Truth Consequences Welk '   Douglas ���    Montefuscos Roberts  Salty World Of Let's Make Lawrence MiJ<e                 Funny In  Salty Animals A Deal Welk Douglas            Form Alaska  00  :15  ���30  45  Third  Testament  Cont'd  Cont'd  Portrait  Of A  Daredevil  Cont'd  The  Montefuscoes  Fay  Fay  A Third  Testament  Cont'd  Cont'd  Dyn-O-Mite  Sat. Preview  The.  Waltons  Fay  Fay  Streets  Of  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  00  |'15  30  45  Chico And  The Man  The  Pallisers  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Medical  Story  Medical  Story  Movie:  "Color Me  Dead1'  Tom Tryon,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Billy  Paul.  San  Francisco  Police  Surgeon  The  Waltons  Movie:  "Evel  10  oo  .15  30  46  The  Pallisers  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Carolyn  Jones.  Rick Jason,  Cont'd  Billy  Graham  ��� Mississippi  Cont'd rr  Saw  Jig  Saw  Knlevel"  George  Hamilton,  Sue Lyon,  11  :00  :16  ,30  ���45  News  News  Viewpoint  Now*  News  News ,  Soeclal  "Alan King's  News  News  Tpnight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  Protectors  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlei  "The  12  :00  15  ;30  :45  Thursday  Theatrei  T.B.A.  Prime-Time  Preview  Cont'd  Tpnight  Show  pnlght  now  ifS  Movlei Movies  "Guess Who's "Coroner  Coming To Creek1.1  rjlnnftrll  Dinner*1  Cont'd  "sUaklert  Gun In Tho  West"  Jndefeatod"  Cont'd  Sont'd  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 8  CHANNELS CHANNEL 7     '    CHANNEL ��� CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  ���15  Flying  Nun  Edge Of  Nfoht  $10,000  Pyramid  One Llfo  To Live  hor Tho , Now Match Cont d Match ,���  Vorid FBI                   Gamo Cont'd Game 75  Anothor Edge Of           Tattlotalos Goad , Tatt ota os  World Night               Tatt eta o* Word Tattlotalos  D��  00  15  30  4ft  Juliette &  Frlonds  From N.P.  Gonoral  "ospltal'  Somo not  Somonot  Movloi  t's Your  ovo  oka  lilrty  Musical  Chairs  Dinah  Dinah  Ste  o Knows  o Knows  rs iho Kno  Musical  Chars  Dea er's  Cholco  00  Hi  30  ���If)  Family  Court  Forost  Rangers  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Hunchback  Of  Notro Damo"  Cont'd  Family  Court  Forost  Rangors  Dlnai  Dlnai  D nai  Dinai  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Gllllgan'j  slana  M  00  Hi  30  Flnxtan  Hoys  Partridge  romlly  Morv  Griffin  Nows  Now*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Naws  ���Nows  fl  ��� ylng  Htm  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  jronildo  ronildo  roni do  Ironildo  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Of)  II)  30  ���I!)  Land Ss  Sun  Houralait  Houralnss  Muwi  Mows  Nows  Sows  N.F.L.  I'ra-SnaJon  FootMl  Oakland  Mows  Nows  Mows  NOWS  Nows  Nnwi  Mlko,  Douglai  Sows  Sows  Mowi  NOWS  Orlffln  Nowi  Wall..  Cronf  tlto  00  Id  30  <l!i  fl  ouralnsi  ourtiloM  'ftp.  ft  te  o Triil Ii  io Wild  At,,  Dallas  Cont'd  Cont'd  ron��  mn��  rons  ron��  Mlko, ���  bus-  Dougloi  Rollnion  Ml, lion.  N��w Prlco  )��� RIoht  Treasure  Hunt  8  on  ifi  nn  ���id  All In Tho  w  Saturday  Snonk I'ook  ly DnonK  II     it  Foolhq  Conl'c  Cont r  Con 'f  p Tho        R. Flock &    Dollar  p. Hnlinwciy Man,  fl, Graham    Movloi,  Mliilulppi     "Switch"  on  l Hi  sill'  JP1'  ucirth  Cnnl'il  Conl'il  Cont'd  Sntiirilciy  Proving  fl. ion  Down  linm'i  W"w.'  Mnvloi  &  .vlo |  4..  rnolo"  Ivll  10  nn  *l find  41,  I'olloo  -Story-"  I'nllcii  .'���lory  Mowi  NOWI"  ���OWI  Sowi  Tlio llucki  Nowi  Jjnn  "Frnnclscn"'"'"  Inlnrnnllnna  Alrf-ort       '  .'3h9m  "ont'd  itumn"'*  Qanty  Cont ��i  Cond  11  1)0  Id  ,1(1  4li  "w��  ,.iXt  'IlKll  Now*  Now*  Spur, n  Wldo  8  owi  OWI  nlnht  IOW  Nowi  Nowi  "Tlio  Protectors"  Nows  Nows  Now*  Naws  Cont'd  Movloi  "empty  12  on  ih  :m  ���l ft  Mnv I ��l  ( "AIkiuI  Q'lo'  World  Cont'd  Cnnl'il  Conl'il  Ipnlfjht  Ipnlolit  Snow  Sinponw  Thonlrni  "KlnuKnno  kifiopos"  N lohtmnro  Thpnlroi  ''Shadow Of  Tim Cot".  Suiponio  T hontroi  "Bonn Of  Morrnoco"  Cnnvni"  Cont i  ��onl<  Cont'i  Hloppcd lulvorliHiu^ yniHlcrclay.  The PeninsulalT^^  onll our u<lvrrlini,ifj; <l< |>/umi< nl loduy  Marlon Brando as a motorcyclist whose gang  brutalizes an entire town.  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4  Channel 6���9 p.m.���Color Me Dead-  leisurely suspense drama about a dying  man's search for his poisoner.  Channel 12���9:30 p.m.���Evel Knievel with  George Hamilton portraying the famed  daredevil motorcyclist in this light-hearted  account of Knievel's first 32 years.  Channel 8���12 midnight���The Shakiest  Gun in the West���^ amusing remake of The  Paleface with Don Knotts as the eastern  dentist whose misadventures make "him a  hero of the Old West.  Channel 7���1:45 a.m.���They Got Me  Covered���Bob Hope as a bungling newspaper  man fending off foreign agents.  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5  Channel 12���9 p.m.���King Creole���Elvis  Presley as a teenager trying to quit the  rackets and make it as a singer.  Channel 12���11:25 p.m.���The Empty  Canvas���Horst Bucholtz as a struggling artist  rebelling against his wealthy, possessive  mother, becomes involved''with' a model.  Channel 2���12 midnight���About Mrs.  Leslie���a middle aged woman, Shirley Booth,  recalling her back-street love affair with an  industrialist.  Channel 7���12 midnight���The Shadow of  the Cat���murderers'of a wealthy woman are  plagued by a favorite pet of the deceased.  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 6  Channel 8���9 p.m.���The Man Who Understood Women���a Hollywood producer  guides a young woman to stardom, marries  her, then risks losing her in his fervour to  promote their careers.  Channel 5���12 midnight���Beloved Infidel���Gregory Peck, Deborah Kerr, and  Eddie Albert in a biographical drama about  the romancfe between novelist F. Scott Fitz-  gerald and columnist Sheila Graham.  Channel 6���1:15 a.m.���West Side Story���a  modern day Romeo and Juliet theme set to  music as a gang of east side boys do battle  with their new Puerto Rican neighbours.   ,,  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 7'/ .  Channel 5���12 noon���Major Barbara���a  film adaptation of George Bernard Shaw's  biting comedy about a rich girl who joins the  Salvation Army.  Channel 8���7 p.m.���Tully���a special  British feature, but no story line is available.  Channel 12���9 p.m.���Strike Up the Band-  has a high school band transformed into a hot  swinging band and entered in a national  contest.  Channel 6���11:45 p.m.���I Love My Wife-  stars Elliott Gould and Brenda Vaccaro, a  young surgeon becomes bored with his wife  and family and although highly successful in  his work, his life becomes a series of brief and  meaningless relations with attractive  women.  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8  Channel 12���10 p.m.���The People���Kim  Darby as a young teacher who takes a job in a  rural town and discovers that her pupils have  remarkable telepathic powers.  1 Channel 12���11:30 p.m.���The Girl Who  Came Gift-Wrapped���a bachelor publisher of  a men's magazine finds his life turned upside  down when he is given a beautiful girl for his  birthday.  Channel 8���2:15 a.m.,��� Derango ��� stars  Jeff .Chandler and Joanne Dru. A major  assigned to govern a small Georgia town he  ravaged during the Civil War, tries to do it  with a helping hand, not a gun.  Channel 6���2:20 a.m.���The Mob���starring  Broderick Crawford as a detective posing as  a dock worker and gunman in an effort to get  in with waterfront racketeers in order to save  his kidnapped fiancee.  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9  Channel .5--3j30 p.m.���Good Morning Miss  Dove���the heart-wanning story of a stern  schbolmarm in a small New England town  and her influence on the townspeople.  Channel 12���7:00 p.m.���The Westerners���  a classic story of the violent days of the Old  West with Gary Cooper as the tall, silent and  strong herd in a story of range wars in Texas  with the famous Judge Roy Bean;  Channel 8���1:55 a.m.~ Gallant, Hours ���  James Cagney, Dennis Weaver, and Richard  Jaeckel. Bitter fighting on Guadalcanal in  1942 involving Admiral William F. Halsey.  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3  Channel 5-��:00 p.m.���Rich Little-  impressionist Rich Little does the voices of  John Wayne, George Burns, Cary Grant, Ed  Sullivan, Archie Bunker and others in an hour  of comedy.  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4  Channel 4���Evel Knievel���Portrait of a  Daredevil. A progress report* on the world's  most famous stuntman includes footage of  some of Knievel's most spectacular feats.  FRIDAY* SEPTEMBER 5  Channel 7���9:30 p.m.���The Guns Of  Autumn���takes a critical look at hunting.  "The odds have changed in favor of the  hunter.", says Irv Drasnin. Bears in a garbage dump become easy prey and bear is  tracked with help of cars, two-way radios and  bloodhounds. Hunters who are interviewed  defend their sport and explain why it appeals  to them.  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 6  Channel 5���10:00 a.m.���Miss America  Pageant, coverage of the 55th annual Miss  America Pageant from Atlantic City.  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 7  Channel 12���7:30 p.m.���A Touch of Gold,  with host Mac Davis, features the best of  today's music by artists that made them  million-selling hits. Appearing will be  Unlimited Orchestra (Love's Theme),  DeFranco Family (Heart Beat), Al Wilson  (Show and Tell), Edward Bear (Last Song),  Alex Harvey (Delta Dawn) and^^ nwny offiers.  serving the entire Sunshine Coast  The Peninsula Times PageC-3  Wednesday, September 3,1975  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 6  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8  'CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL ���?  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S        CHANNEL 12  00 Saturday F. Troop World Movie Review Tennis             Frontier Tennis  15 Matinee F. Troop Series Movie Review Cont'd            Collection Cont'd  30 T.B.A. Wide Of Under Attack   Cont'd             Under ContU  .45 T.B.A. World ,  Golf Under Attack   Cont'd .         Attack Cont'd  00  15  30  45  Land  &Sea  Edge OF  Night  $10,000  ���Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  .World......  Ironside  Cont'd  Edge Of  .Might  New Match  Game  Tattletales  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  Match  Game '75  Tattletales  Tattletales  00  15  30  :45  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Of  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  N.F.L.  Action  Under  Attack  Travel  75  Dialogue  Dialogue  Police  Surgeon  Under  Attack  Saw  Outlook  Outlook  Fantastic  Voyage  00  30  45  Juliette  & Friends  Thirty From  Halifax  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Fireball  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Musical  Chairs  Dinah  Dinah  Waht's The  Good Word  Another  World  Musical  Chairs  Dealer's  Choice  00  15  30  ;45  World Of  Man  Klahanie  Klahanie  Pre-Seasdn  Game  St; Louis  At  Water  World  Evergreen  Express  World Of  Man  Klahanie  Klahanie  Green  Acres  Hee  Haw  Saw  Wide  World  Funorama  Funorama  Page  00  15  30'  45  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Merv  Griffin.  Merv  Griffin  Forward"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Family  Court  The  Flintstones  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady*  Bunch  Funorama  GiHigan's  Island  Merv  00  :15  30  45  Bugs  Bunny  &Road  Runner  Minnesota  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Animal  World  News  News  Bugs  Bunny  Know Your  Sports  Hee  Haw  News  News  Of  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Conference  Bewitched  Bewitched  00  15  30  45  Mr.  Dressup  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  FBI  The  FBI  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  :00  :15  30  45  News  News  C.F.L,  Football  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Seattle  ..Weekly  News  News  C-FiLi.  Football  News  Rathers  Movie:  "McHales  All  Star  Wrestling  Cont'd  News  News  Page  00  15  30  45'.  Grass  Roots  Hour  GIqss  News  News  News  News.  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas-  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Walter  k Cronkite  :00  :15  30  45  Saskatchewan News Hiah  At News Rollers  Edmonton Lawrence Let's Make  Cont'd Welk A Deal  Saskatchewan Navy Joins Emergency  At The Air Emergency  Edmonton Force" Contd  Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd  Special  Special  The  Virginian  00  15  30  45  Hour  Glass  National  Finols  Football  Missouri  At  Alabama  Truth Or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  The  FBI  The  FBI  Mike  Douglas  Mike,  Douglas  The Numbers  Game  Headline  Hunters  Lucas  Tanner  Lucas  Tanner  00  15  30  45  Football  Cont'd  Cont'd   -  Cont'd  Lawrence  Welk  Movie:  "Home  Emergency  Emergency  Contrd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  All, In  The Family  New Candid  Camera  John Allan  Cameron  Sanford &  Son  The  Virginian  The  Virginian  00 Rhoda Cont'd The Rhoda Rhoda The MASH  15 Rhoda Cont'd ��� Invisible Rhoda Rhoda Invisible MASH  30 Funnier Side     Cont'd Man Funnier Side Phy   is '        Man,, Let's Make  45 Of E. Canada Cont'd Cont'd. Of E. Canada Phyllis. Cont'd A Deal  :00  :t5  :30  :45  Noel  Harrison  PAR 27.  PAR 27  From  The Hill"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Dean  Martin  Dean  Martin  Take  Time  Ironside  Ironside  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Academy  Performance:  "The Man  Who  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  00  I 15  30  45  All In  The Family  Chico &  The Man  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "White  Lightning"  Cont'd  All In  The Family  Chico & '  The Man  All In  The Family  Maude  Maude  Petrocelli  Petrocelli  Beacon  Hill  Beacon  Hill  10  oo  :15  30  45  Phyllis  Phyllis  All Around  Tho Circle  Cont'd  Cont'd.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Miss  America  Pageant  Cont'd  Ironside  Ironside  All Around  The Circle  Dick  Cavett  Show  Premiere  Understood  Women"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Dick  Cavett  Show  Premiere  10  oo  15  30  45  New News Cont'd T.B.A. Medical  Wave News Cont'd Cont'd Center  People Of The Medicine Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd  Our Time Man Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd  , Grand Old  Country  filstle  Will:  Movie:  '���'.The  People"  Cont'd  M  ;00  :16  :30  :45  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  Acadomy  Performance"  "The Man  Beacon  Hill  Beacon  Hill  News  Nows  Lafry  Solwc  way  Dragnet  Dragnet  Movie:  "Funeral  11  00  15  30  .45  hiows  Nows  Night  Final  Movlo:  "To Bo  Or Not  To Bo"  News  News  Tpnight  Show  News  News  Nows  Nows  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Tlio  12  :00  ���16  :30  45  ���Onedin  Line  Onedin  Line  Sammy  &,Co,  Sammv  Cont'd  Movloi  "Beloved  Who  Understood  Women" ,  Cont'd ���  Moviei  "Phantom  Of The  Opera"  Movlo:  rILovo  My Wife"  Cont'd  In  Berlin"  Cont'd  Cont'd  12  oo  15  30  45  Two On Cont'd Tonight Movlo: Mod                Movie: Girl Who  Tho Alslo Cont'd Show    , "Secret Squad             "Magnificent Camo,  "Big ConKd' '   Tonight Ceromony" Movloi '       Seven Gift-  Carnival" Cont'd Show Cont'd Cont'd            Deadly Sins" Wrapped"  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 7  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL A  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL B    CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL t  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL t  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL T  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  <I.j  Dilemma Of  Modorn Man  Sunday  Sports  Modlx  Midlx  Inner  City  World  Sorlos  �����f,  Golf  Island  Country Gdn,  Theatre i  "Only  Tonnls  Cont'd  Speclah  "Good  Trok  Movlo:  "Only  Tonn��,  Cont'd  Theatre:  "Dluo  00  Ih  30  ���If.  Coronation  Stroot  Edgo Of  ���Nfoht  $10,000  Pyramid.  Ono Llfo  To Llvo  wofllr  Ironside  Ironside  Edgo Of  Night  Now Match  Gamo  Tattlotalos  Tattlotalos  Cont'd  Cont'd .  Celebrity  Domlnoos  Match  Gamo '75  Tattlotalos  Tattletales  00  30  45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sunday  Mallnttoi  "Gontlo  Annlo"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Exp orort  ��� Explorers  With  Married  Mon" ,  Conl'd  Nalnhbor  Cont'd  With    '  Married  Mon",  Cont'd  Murdor AT  St. Trlnlons"  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  I!.  3D  ���15  Jullotlo &  Frltjndj  Thirty From  Vancouvor  Gonora|  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movlo:  "Good  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  M"slca|  Chairs  Dinah  Dinah  What's Tho  Good Word  ct  Doa  C ho co  cal  rs  or's  00  15  30  45  Sunday  Bost  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont d  Cont d  Bonanza  Bonanza  Cougar,  Football  With  Jim Swoonoy  Sunday  Bo si  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Journal  International  Question  Period  Faco Tha  Nation  Spoc a I  Cont'd  4  oo  il>  :io  ���15  family  Court  forusl  Rnngors  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Mnrnlna  Miss  Davo"  Cont'd  Family  Court  10  Intstonos  ���*-.*  ��  Dlnai  Dlna  Dlna  Dlna  W,  Brady  Buncn  Funorama  Gllllnan's  'sland  Ms  orv  00  15  30  ���15  Music  To Soo  Access  Access  Bonanza  Bonanza  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  Moot Tho  I'ross  Nows  Nows  Music  To Soo  Student  Forum  Bin  Eddlo  CnndId  Camera  Untamed  World  Adam  12  Tony  Orlando  Dawn  00  15  ' ;.o  ���u>  ow II  Happens  Parlrldgo  family  Morv  Griffin  Nows .  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Hour  Glmi  Rainbow  Country  i T��ll ,   , truth Or llawojl  s.io Truth ' Consequcnoos Flvo 0  ,;x|i|orallon Namo That Cont'd  Northwest Tuno Cont'd  Mlko  Douolns  Whun Thlnoi  Woro Rotten  Bnlihy  Vinton  Movlot  .".Tho  ro.tornof"  ont'd  "TI  W(  Co  00  15  30  ���15  Lulu  Stroot  Lucy  Maudo  (yashlnglon  onl'd"  'onl'd  Fomily  ' ll.olvak  11 lory  Qimon  Tho  Waltons  Tlio,  Waltons  Cont'd  Cont'd  Koak  Kool<  Cont'd  Cont'd  Contd  Cont'd  Of Gold"  Cont'd  Good  Tlmos  ���1!.        II  tippy  ,)nvs  "lis Is  hi Law  Movln'  Wi/looni" Back.Movln'  kollwr On  loppy  Day.  IE  tlio Law  Good  11)01  ovloi  ���.I..A."  if  onijiry  Conl'il  C"i) '!  Cont'.  Conl'  Lulu  Stroot  Lucy  Maudo  Bf  Gnotl  J. Allan  Cnniarnn  Jontd  ,ontd  >itd  . ont'd  Mtt  Auuust,  Law  no  I id  ,iii  >1!V  Chlldrons  T.V. Spoo.  3 1 |ni��s  i\  Tim'  ftooMi  I  .in  onklm  I'nI loo  I'ollcu  Slory  Chlldrons  TV Spoc  ,4 TInUs  )(sfi|n|  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tho  Rookies  l"'\ i  Hooklos  j:  10  ,oo ���  if.  30  ���Id  Janj''  ���anil.  "on 'n  Cont'd*  Cont'd  Arson k  Anonlo  .Cont'd.  Cont'd  Nows  Now*  , Montiiomory^  Conl'il  w.  M) Mjnulok.  /.p tylnutnt  Protoctori  ...Window-������  fcld     ,  udy Gar land,.-.  AkMny  '<iiil Wdllnnmn,  10  nn-  II.  ,10  ���ti,  ���Doctor's-"  Hns|)|iiil  ConVi'l  Cont'd  nrpus  <i| by  to  Joo��� ���;"'"  parraitor  C ont 'd  Cont'd  Doctor')  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd,  Cont'd  Cont'd  'loo   -  I'nrroslor  Cnnl'il  Cont'd  Tlio Tnmlly  Owen  Mnnnoll  11  00  16  ;io  ���ir.  ows  ows  OVlni  Movloi  "Arrow In  Tlio Dust"  Cont'd  Nowi  Capitol  C ommont  Movloi  Nows  Nows ,  Movlm  W  Jnpllol  nmnnt  Juno  Pmlssor,  Mnvloi  "C'Moft  11  ill)  Ih  ,10  ���111  m  Mil  no I  . Nowi  fMowi  Wild  World  uvvl  OWI  pnlflht  Mmw  ������OWI  vows  v0WI  Mnwi  Now*  to1  Sf|uml  Nows  Nowi  News  Nowi  Owop  Morihnll  Movloi  "Tim  12  no  ,10  ���id  "CoiD|"a|ilon  ��� Nlphlmnrn  Cont'd  mi lliiripy  Ihlflros"  " CnnlM  Cont'd  Cont d  3;  ������p.1  ,onl'i  Cont  Undofnnlod1  Conl'd  >nl  -out  gsrna  Mnvloi  "Won  Sldo  Story" ���  lot's Uvn  A 1,111 o"  Cnnl'il     '  Cont'd  12  no  lis  .10  ���ifi     Cholri  ntiirnntlnnnl  " iintroi  wolvo  "r.'s  r;nlor��  Inlnnimit  Cont d  'Conl'i  Jonlplil  Show,  . Ipnfpht  Show  Movloi  "DlinnnocH"  onco Of  FIIolit-112"  Mod  5f|i/nd  Movloi  Cnnl d  Mnvloi  "Onco  Unnn A  WllPof"  Dlrly  pMon,"  Contd  'Cont'd  stonds at!  SECHELT  and  MADEIRA PARH  P.O. BOX 980, SECHELT  (formorly Socholt TaHlJ  we stwpply  install carpets  With fully Qualified and Tralnod  Portonnol. All Ma to rial and Labour  Fully Guarantood  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  885-2922  ���mwn  mmmm  mwr'"���������iiiifl PageC-4
The Peninsula Times   Wednesday, September 3,1975
IV'i' ••'....
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S1^ lbs.
5 lbs. plus IK Ib. FKEE
n'i," .^jah    11 ,f\.:Af.5
TWO LOCAL ARTISTS put their pens to
paper to illustrate the October issue of
Raincoast Chronicles. Belinda McLeod
of Roberts Creek did the circular
drawing for one story and Roberts Creek
resident Bob Jack contributed the other
three for various articles, Raincoast
Chronicles is published in Madeira Park
and is available in most bookstores
throughout B.C.
f/''^^^/^aSf'   r     I    l±   l\i   ,
fe:^; ^™« Sechelt Notes
—by Peggy
Mrs. Botty Monk, president
Auxiliary to St, Mary's Hospital,
announce that tho first mooting 1
most Important ono, Thls'wiU bo held as
on tho second Thursday,
s Church Hall, Tlio ,1
for tho year, hut most I
%    discussion on thd fall smorgasbord,
bring your Ideas and your friends, Remind
other members of Uio day. Now mombors
mo,st welcome; meeting starts at % p.m.
'* StrJohn's United aiurchrDnvte Bny," Is
Uio meeting place of tho United Church
Women and their first meeting or Pall Is oh
Tuesday, Sept, Oth.
Congratulations to Jeffrey Redman, pupil
of his Undo, Sidney Redman, West
for passing with honours his Royal
scrvatory Pianoforte Examination
IV.   •
Guests of Howard ond Evelyn Pratt has
iHien niece Miss Lynetto Croydon from
Toronto, many times a visitor to Secholt.
Tho Dcdlluko's usiid to kick up their hcolfl
In Pender Harlxiur but reunions havo bcon *
hold Uiin past week In fSccholt and Gibsons.
Tlio reason for getting together Is a visit from
the Raot Coast of Sgt." Kirk ond Marilyn
Stohe, Erie oh(l Porinu from No w Brunswick,"
Mum nnd Dad (Edna and Stovo) Dcdlluko
camo from Hope, to in ot Lyle and Vcrna
Summorf olUi at Secholt and see Uiolr children
Darrell and Christopher,
tertnlnlng were Steve nnfl
nt Gibsons and offsprings
Ronald ond Stephen.
t&mwft W\ > t>4' m\»"♦'r^-iA'   \)\ <% PtPr u _/1-1 J \ k   1
nd see Uiolr children   {S?N u**,*•
, Shoring in the en-    [ ^s»
---■■■■^-^1 -r-- -yi ,/n--
\ m.tmmimmmf^uimtiiptumnm ■ mmnmmvfngn**, mm §m mmmin+mm iw.^miimvpmml.mm**'mwmm*r mm *
■>rf «■<<-! ■JHI.wUpl'S
Phono 885-2026
Colndldcntally, Mrs. Fay MePlwdronswas    No!
'Stoney' A,
885-9812 Moat Dopt.
Wo Reserve Tho Right To Limit Quantities
885-9823  Bnlcory
In tho services at Hollfax and know 'Stoney
then. Sho phoned up to
was the some person,
L^^awinv     ^a**"ff       M^Mf     f*P*^rit    *******     J*m^***0     *M*»s"**     ***M***f      f^^mmf   .^^^mmW^    M***^*m    f^*t*p     s*mm^am     JitW*V     ^^m^^m     **^^**f      m^mmmm^m      j»W<W    *H*
// 7////////ff//////
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