BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Peninsula Times Aug 27, 1975

Item Metadata


JSON: xpentimes-1.0186264.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0186264-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0186264-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0186264-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0186264-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0186264-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0186264-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 COMMONWEALTH MICROFILM-LlBr'  204 West bth  Ave.  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  V5Y  1KB '        .       .  imp-  Serving the Sunshine Coast. (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), Including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park> Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira/ Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl ^Cove, Egmont  Area residei%wjll get a chance to learn  about and discuss the new Wilson Creek  group home. A meeting has been called for  August 30 at the Wilson Creek Community  Hall to discuss the group home, known as a  family resource centre which is to built in the  property adjacent to Chapman Creek in  Davis Bay. ,   :     <  "We had a rezoning hearing Saturday  afternoon," a member of the centre committee said, "and it became obvious to us that  many people did not know what the family  resource centre was all about. We decided  that the best way was to schedule a meeting  and have all interested people come and talk  with us. People came forward at the meeting  and voiced some concern about the group  home and the area. We are delighted to see  that there is so much interest in Uie project."  the meeting'is scheduled for the Wilson  Creek Community Hall at noon August 30.  "That will give us a chance to meet the  interested people, explain our concept and  plan to give them a chance to talk about it  and ask questions," the spokesman said.  The provincial government recently  granted a lease for land for the family  resource centre on land adjacent to Chapman  Creek. The lease was granted on a combined  group home and park use plan. Lease cost is  set at $25 per year.  The provincial government has already  indicated it will make money available for  construction of the group home.  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  2nd Class Mail  Registration  No. 1142  Phone' '  , ���.   .  fine 4441 union ���..;=^a   LQt,ei  w9-aA* i     This Issue 16 pages ��� 15c  Volume 12 ��� No. 40  Wednesday, August 27,1975  rj   \,k a,  m^tmmmmt.n i, . mi ��l  '   "*"���'*'-   <   ' ,1- >.    t.,  a?   ^ '/" .St,     f~t> j\if        I/,      ^   _���  .   ,/it l'i <*"i^M ^ <*   --jSLjSai 'jmlimtmSLgk 'Sir,  jailLltmJ.        *  BOATS' - CAMP1N& FACILITIES - CAft,  .    '       ,r ��� Pt   -     , P    -<   '  -Marina 883.4757, '���' cafe- 8M.^��,;  <*r  Tenders have beenopened fqr the paying^  ofthe Gibsohs^chelt Au^port:  At a meeting of the airport committee  last, week, aldermen from the two villages  opened the tenders.  Coast Paving bid $99,651 for the paving job  and Zacharias Contracting bid $170,789.   ..,..,  Adrman Fank Leitner emphasized that the  bids would not be decided upon until both  councils had meetings. They were scheduled  to meet Monday afternoon and the contract  would be officially awarded.  r*  tFi-  i  ���*���' s.  '"'���&  ���sSs  .���,��^S3^,  ���:--i  v.  :w 1  S'1-  '%A  /  a   >3.  i-J"  i\  /  \-  --K.  y&:  ���*>  -'- \*   .,.. J1  UL' ITCi?  CtWIXrC   AI 1X71? a.ntli nnlnann   nn    T-,_..    A/Tn^a>anl..   4.n^nnn    C_ _ J    S_*._     _      11. -i    :      ft      ...   .    1    .    .1._;_... J   1. I  .. _    11>  iiniunwniuunuma wiuiscuuiuu aa  lhum.y   mci-cciy   lUSSCEi 1UUU lillU H  Belli WaiCT JUSn peil lie UtJSlgHtJU IlUIlSeil.  By LESLIE YATES  Allah Meneely and his son Larry  are Canadian pioneers.  For the past three years they have  been trailbreaking in the field of  aquaculture, more commonly known  as fish-farming.  Because their aquaculture permit  was the first''''j^M'^ 'the i^erai  government for a private commercial  Eish farm, the Meneely's have had no  Canadian model after which to  Eashioh their farm. The venture has  been experimental. In bringing  fishing raising systems closer to  perfection they have had many  problems - expected technical  problems and unexpected political  ones.  This story, the first of a two-part  series, deals with the physical problems  they havje had and overcome. Next week  The Times will explore the artificial set  backs the Meneely's have suffered at the  hands of government.  Four years ago Allan Meneely had a  heart attack. He had time to think about  how he could contribute to his own belief  that Canadians should try to put  something back into their land. He thought  about the depleting salmon resources on  the West Coast and the world protein  shortage.  Today, he and his 27-year-old son Larry  are salmon farmers. They started the first  in Canada and it is now the largest of three  aquaculture farms in British Columbia.  Moccasin Valley Marifarms, located near  Egmont on the Agamennon Channel, has  the projected potential to raise 500,000  salmon to one pound every 18 months if it  is ever allowed to run at capacity. Last  year Department of Fisheries sold them  only 150,000 Coho eggs' although they had  asked for 300,000 Chinook eggs. They  didn't receive the Chinook eggs and the  farm is running at a loss.  At the moment some salmon are being  sold to local restaurants which will clean  the fish. When the fi-shing industry is not on  strike, Meneely pays 38 to 50 cents per fish  to have his salmon cleaned. He is not  legally allowed to clean his own fish.  Meneely must buy his salmon eggs  from the government. On his original  aquaculture permit he was told if the  Canadian government could not supply  him with eggs he could purchase them in  the United States. But he was not allowed  to do that last year when the Canadian  government couldn't supply him. The  matter is still unresolved.  "Aquaculture is being studied in  practically every country in the world but  Canada was going up last in the field.  Instead of selling what I own and retiring  like a lot of Canadians, I decided in some  small way, right or wrong, I would keep  my money working and try to put  something back into the resources that are  being depleted," Meneely says.  But that has been no small task and  now, Meneery hM wer^$l^,(^ tied up in  his fish farm.  Meneely, who is owner of Pacific Brake  in Vancouver, first became concerned  about salmon and the fishing industry  when his sons operated a troller while  attending university.  "I thought fish farming had a fantastic  future because the small fisherman is  being phased out of the industry. All a  person would need is a small fresh water  ��� See Page A-2  A few weeks ago Charlie Brookman's  eighth annual Children's Fishing Derby  looked like it was in trouble. -  A donor had not been found to take care of  the $16 ice cream bill for the August 30  Children's Fishing Derby and Brookman was  concerned that the youngsters would have to  do without ice cream in the big derby.  Brookman appealed, through a letter to  the editor in The Times, to the residents of the  area to make a small donation toward the  cost of the ice cream.  This week The Times received a second  letter from Brookman about the donations. It  was addressed to the numerous people who  donated nearly $100.  "Dear Friends:  "Would you kindly accept my sincere  thanks for the way you responded to my  appeal for a little assistance to buy the ice  cream for the Children's Fishing Derby to be  held Saturday, August 30 from 11 a.m. to 5  p.m.  "Tho donations have been beyond my  dreams which goes to dhow that anything  genuine will get tho people's support.  "What money is left wiU go into the  general fund for another derby and to purchase prizes.  "No matter how dark the pictures looks,  whon you get such response when you ask for  a little help; lt is people like you that make  life worth living."  Charlie should know. At a sprightly 91  ajliy/-  '^wk%it>i?  i -i-tfl  '\\ ir-"  If  i*M*i(iiH��i ii*-W*W*n  CHAItLIEIHtOOKMAN  .., Hlnccro IhunkH  years of age he has done a lot of living. The  founder of the derby eight years ago, he has  become a legend on the Sunshine Coast.  Almost everybody knows about Charlie and  the derby, especially the children.  A kindly, soft-spoken old man, Charlie  tells of how he receives the money to finance  the derby every year. There are few systems  like it.  "Mothers and friends stop me when lam  out walking and give me donations. I don't  know many of their names. A man drove all  the way down from Egmont to give me $10.1  guess they must trust my honesty. There is,  close to $100 in a special fund. I'll save it for  bad times with the derby."  �� Eight years ago Charlie took a notion he  would put up a prize for a fishing derby. Since  therjt the derby has been getting bigger every  year. Thirty to 50 children participated in the  , first half of tho event earlier this summer.  Although the derby started in 1067, Charlie  and his wife had moved to the Sunshine Coast  in 1943. They lived In tho houqe they had built  in Davis Bay. Charlie still lives there with his  cat, His wife died last year.  The energy ho puts into tho derby every  year Is Indicative of the energy ho put Into  living tho early part of his llfo. He has worked  farms, tho stage, boats, the railway and tho  army. '  Charlie was born in Liverpool, England in  1084. At tlio age of 18 ho immigrated to  Canada. Before World War I ho worked  Ontario farms near Ottawa boforo ho  developed a vaudeville act, Tho stage gave  him an outlet to satisfy his wanderlust,  "I performed in Ontario, Now York,  'Frisco hnd Austrnlln. I Just travelled from  plnco to ploco, Somotlmc.1 I got paid and  sonictlmcs I didn't. Often after working si*  nights I'd go to tho box offlco for my pay only  to find tho manager had left for tho weekend,  Having to lie in thp next town by Monday, I  couldn't wnlt around for him,  "Sometimes I hod to get work, any kind of  work, so I could llvo between performances,"  " Charlie was an elocutionist, and recited  much of Robert Service's poetry,       '  Ho also worked as seaman on tho fonr-  inastcd Crown of India on a lfift day voyage  from Oregon to Liverpool In 1912.  "Ah wo palled north from Capo Horn on  thnt voyage wo wore blown off our courno  and Into tho SargaH.so Soa. It wan llko run-,  nlng In a 12 knot river flow. It wasn't  navigable and there was seaweed nil  around ��� no fish or bird llfo at all, It Is tl|Q  place of lost ship.1.. Wo eventually drifted out  tovvnrtltho'Giilf'of-Mcxico/,--~"'--"-'  Charlie wa.s In Ontario whon World War I  wns declared. Ho shipped overseas with tho  1811, UutalHon, Ho was ono of tho lucky onow,  mnny of lila friends didn't return', "Thoy wcro  tlio te.stTrUsnda-1-OTcr-lwd.-ak-.���^^  Chnrllo married during Uio war In  lOnglund,  After tho war ho and his wlfo returned to  Canada and bonded wo.it. Ho wont to work on  fjlilp,1, again nnd even ended up In Australia  ~* flcoPnfioA-2  \  iiowjiiPTwrii ��� n' w 'UsyuMwiii  W|  a-*.  '.   I  ���7-  \  .t '  ijCZft *  sr,"'.  *K'\  tt  ���a*  t.��  I*  t��  t' ,  I'  1*  ��������  ^W0  Bill Bennett spread the word and the word  is'decentralization.'  In scathing, sarcastic and serious attacks  on the Barrett government^ the leader of the  opposition, in Sechelt as part of a province-  wide tour, cited the centralization of power  and bureaucracy as a main fault of the NDP  government. '  "The government Is not doing things for  us, it is doing things to us," Bennett told a  gathering of .about 250 at a dinner in the  Peninsula Drive-In in Sechelt. "They are Big  Government and they are making themselves  even bigger. The control in the government is  outside the legislature and with the  bureaucracy. Government is getting caught  up with government."  Bennett gave ICBC as an example. Calling  TRACEY McDONALD, Miss Gibsons  Sea Cavalcade, placed among the top  ten finalists in the Miss Pacific National  Exhibition contest last week. Miss  Abbotsford Leanne Moore was named  Miss PNE Wi}. The competition names  only the winner, no runners-up. Tracey  was ono of 39 in tho contest.  Secholt nnd District Chamber of Commerce have joined with Sunshine Coast  Regional District In calling for toll frco  telephone calling across tho entire Sunshlno  Const. t  ,  At nn executive meeting lust week, the  chamber passed a motion to wrlto a letter to  B,C, Hydro supporting toll frco calling,  Tho telephone subscribers on tho Sunshlno  Coast will 1)0 asked to voto on toll frco calling  In a special referendum to bo carried out by  B.C.Tel, ,      .       '  Dovln Buy area can expect n power outage  September 4,  B.C. Hydro district manager E, Honscho  paid tho power would bCOUt In the Bay Road,  Murel Road, Fir Road and Chapman Rond  area, of Davis Boy from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m,  ! tScptembcr 4,  Tho power interruption, ho explained, Is  necessary to make provision for now  customer sorvlco,  it the result of Highways Minister Bob  Strachan's mismanagement, he said, "There  is a lesson in ICBC about how rights (disappear when government has a monopoly. ICBC  is not producing services for people. As part  of the next government we will give people a  free choice of auto insurance from Day One."  The promise met with applause.  Bennett accused the government of  carrying on a vendetta committeed to state  ownership which was hurting employment  and creating a decline in the economy.  "This government inherited a healthy  economy and treasury. B.C. is not the  healthy, optimistic province it was in 1971.  Today pur own people are doubting that this is  a good place to invest money.  "But this province can survive a one-term  /-C\     ���     < ���  all i ' -  ���       '       ,              ">          ���                   ,'',                          .    ���             '                                                       ���           '  \          T           - I   ��� -*".������                                          *               ��'     a��*            '                                                                   '  .     HI ' '     '-*       ��'"'--      ���     '        "    a     /         '                      ''           "������     '     '  i ; "..*-   -r fit* -\t '\ i    " >   ,             *_.<.  n n ���      ���       "<*>*' '            "-.       - ' n  a                  f ���.���.*-���-  ,.,��.VlA,'l-,.v..a1.,.    - ' ~*.      -Sa  I   ������,  j* - "���   a  ..�����,.,....   .      .,,,  fJj   '   l ���-   a,,     ���.,*  !     \,   ' a   \ ,        'a.   . ,     I t A    \  ,a-a ��� l . J-   ,       M     a       ,      .\. ��� *.     .."' S����..%1-. .-a.     .  , -; A' :\   -,.1/ ���'   ;/���' 'JjV$*  \ *   I, ���,       I   S. ', i S I ���� "  ^-a)-^-^��*"jJ��,  '   L     .      ''I  > " ll ', ��� / J       , \  i  i  '.     PP/!)P  t(  'THIS PROVINCE can .survivlo o one- leader, Ho spoke in Powell River eX a  term government," Opposition Loader luncheon and thon flew to Secholt for a  Bill Bennett told ngothcrlnfi of nbout 250 dinner meeting, press conference and  people  in  Sechelt  August  21.   Tho tho official opening of tho now Social  speaking engagement wns part of n Credit office In Secholt,  provlncc-wldo tour by tho opposition ���Timesphoto  government,"  Bennett announced to applause.  He charged the audience to join the Social  Credit party and prepare policies for debate  at the upcoming conferences.  "Get together and build a positive policy,"  he said. "People who are committed to this  province should get together in this party."  He added, "There is an election coming  and we have to be ready not just to win but to  govern."  Bennett salted his speech with sharp  comments about the present government,  guaranteed to bring a rise out of Uie audience.  "This province is threatened," he said,  "and not just because we have a government  who couldn't run a peanut stand." He told the  crowd, "Tho people who built this province  didn't come here on a LIP grant."  Ho made reference to tho government's  takeover of Panco Poultry processing plant ���  calling it, Pinko Poultry."  Bennett was slowed by a question about  when tho government was going to stop,  "recycling rapists and criminals back onto  society," and build more Institutions, He  onswercd tliat the whole ponql system in B.C.  needed review and was talking about 14 year  old offenders when n woman heckled, "Put  them on a road gang."  Decentralization of authority for using tho  strop In school didn't sit woll with somo in the  audience.  "Whon aro toachors going to lwvo somo  authority ovor tho 15 nnd 10 year old punks  running rampant In tho schools?" someone  asked,  �����., Bennett replied, "Thoro won't bo any edict -  from Victoria saying when a teacher may or  may not uso tho strap. That will bo left to tho  local school districts ond tho local teacher,"  Tho answer came back, "That's not good  enough ���no woy,"  A Bennett government would continue to  share revenue resources, ho told tho meeting,  "Wo will share tho revenues from provincial  resources to bring the money" to tho frontier  or poorer areas so tliat areas llko thnt will not  liavo to roly on tho tax I>hho and tnx tho  homeowners out of thoir homos."  Bennett received standing ovations Iwth  nfter his speech and after tho question period.  His Sechelt nlppcnranco Is part of a  provincial tour which Included Vancouvor  Islnnd stops, Powoll River, Vancouver,  Stewart,- Princo Rupert, Terrace and on  through tho Interior of tho province, Tho 60  day tour Included many days llko tho day h��  was in Socholt, Ho spoko at a luncheon In  Powell River nt noon and wns In Sechelt for a  prcj.9 conference,, off idol duties and a dinner  meeting. , ���  Ho was /accompanied on tho tour by Dan  Campbell who was minister of affairs In tho  previous Soclnl Credit government.  During Bennett's speech, CamplieH  commented to Tho Times, "Peoplo llko BUI  i  i  See Pngo A-JB .mii&2&&fjkfark^  y  % th r*K* lxf  Ay  f^fKjr-i  "TJ&r'  v-?*~  ������ai���!!*  i^:  ...JO  ���^ -W^^m^*. fj**  *���*     ��.  ^    -L  *1  -v j ^    '- -A -  J      --^  ������*?��  ALLANMENEELY (shown) and his son  Larry have spent three years developing  an aquaculture farm near Egmont.This  wharf holds the salt water pens in which  the small salmon grow to maturity.  MORE ABOUT  stream and he could"phase himself back in."  Meneely looked a long time for the ideal  location for a salmon farm. He needed a fresh  water supply that had no salmon in it, and  was close to the salmon market. In August  1971 he purchased apiece ofland through  which runs a stream that drains North Lake.  Once he received an aquaculture permit in  June 1972 contraction began on the hatchery.  They took delivery of their first salmon eggs  iri January 1973.  The present survival rate of Meneely's  salmon, from egg to the plate, is 55 per cent.  He believes this will rise to 80 per cent once  the system is perfected. In nature, of the 6,000  eggs a female lays, only one to two per Cent  survive.  Losing 35,000 salmon in one accident  certainly didn't help the farm's statistic any.  A 24 foot diameter fibreglass tank burst last  March spewing fish over the property. Not  one survived. A week later they would have  been;hi salt water. Meneely recalls the inr  ;ddentiand asks if-you have ever seen a grown >  m&cry. .   .     <,,.:..:,.�����..  Larry, who manages the farms, has been  instrumental in developing new systems and  techniques for raising salmon. He developed  a salt water enclosure over the past three  years that holds 3,000 fish, is predator proof  and at the same time can be raised out of the  water from the wharf to retrieve the fish.  Because such enclosures are not found in the  market place, the only alternative was to use  fish nets and floats to enclose the salmon in  the bay. The small salmon would have been  harder to handle and at the mercy of  predators.  On the other end of the salmon's life cycle,  Larry found the marketed device for hatching  salmon eggs to be inadequate. The system he  developed allows hatched salmon, once they  have consumed their yolk sack and able to  swim, to escape the hatching tray and Immediately begin feeding,  "It could take as many as 20 days between  the first and last hatching of a group of eggs.  With the store bought hatching device the  eggs that hatch first can not be separated  from the rest. Onco a small salmon is ready to  feed, it should immediately be started on fish  food," ho says.  This system also allows Larry to separate  the salmon by size after the 50 day incubation  process.  ��� "For Coho, this Is Important," says  Meneely. "They aro territorial so smaller fish  mixed with tho larger liavo a much harder  time surviving."  By strictly controlling environmental  conditions, a year Is taken out of the salmon's  llfo cycle and ono pound salmon ore ready to  lie marketed In only 18 months. "Tho secret Is  to get them on food when tho yolk sack Is  gone."  The first year the farm operated thoy  found somo of tho fish wore getting tho divers  equivalent of tho bends. A 00 foot tower was  ., constructed-Uirough-which hoated-water  tumbles and tho nitrogen level In tho water Is  reduced to a safe level. Another unforsecn  problom solved.  Tho Meneely's wnnted to raise Chinook on  tlio farm but you might say thoy havo learned  to llvo with Coho,  "Wo were prcdjudlccd against Coho. Thoy  are harder to sort, uso a lot moro of our  limited food supply of fresh water, thoy don't  grow evenly and thoy nro territorial," says  Meneely.  But this yoor, because wo received decent  Coho eggs os compared to ones wo wcro  supplied with lust year,, I have been vory  surprised at our good results, ho says.  Chinook, on tho othor hand, do not spook as  easily, they aro not territorial ond thoy cnn ho  put In null wator -uoonor than Coho, snys  Meneely, 1  AU relevant rinta Is recorded at tho farm,  "Mayho ono day It con all ho fed Uirough o  ffimmmmmmmmm0mmmm��mmmmm��0��mmmmmmmmm^mmimmim  ���From Page A-l  computer to help with the salmon raising," he  says.  Only aftferhaving problems in buying eggs  from the fisheries department, has Meneely  thought about a release-recapture program  whereby he could supply himself with eggs  from salmon returning to spawn.  "When handling the fish a very few can't  help but escape. In the evening we see salmon  at the foot of the creek trying to return to  spawn. That is an encouraging sign for a  release-recapture program but the government would hot allow us to put in a fish ladder  to allow them to come up to the pools and  spawn. I guess they just lay out there and  die," says Meneely.  Present statistics indicate that fisherman  catch 95 per cent of the survivors which were  released from hatcheries. Twenty-five per  ���cent of the fish released survive.  Meneely says he has only ever asked the  government for twq things. Eggs and  technical assistance. He has had a history of  problems^etting both.  ;>.�� ������[.���������     ���;;��  In the meantime he and his son are perfecting their salmon rearing systems, and  certainly no going unnoticed by aquaculture  enthusiasts from around the world. They  have had interested visitors from many  countries, but not a single visitor from the  Canadian government this year.  Next week the Times will attempt to  determine why the government is reluctant to  assist, if not get involved, with a fish farm  such as the Meneely's.  MORE ABOUT...  o Fishing derby donations  ������ From Page A-l  for four months in 1927, working a bit of stage  and on hydro line crews.  "In Vancouver I worked on the Lome, the  biggest deep sea tug at the time, pulling  vessels to and from the open sea near Cape  Flattery."  'Charlie later went to work for the  Canadian National Railway as a car inspector. But during the depression he was  laid off and lived on what he calls the "burnt-  out pension for men who didn't .come back;  from the war in A-l shape,"  . The Brookmans lost their only son when  the destroyer St. Croix went down during  World Warn.-  "Knowing the other men would be  coming home and knowing our son wouldn't  be with (them, we didn't like the idea of  staying in Vancouver."  So the Brookmans moved to a place which  Charlie had first visited with a neighbour in  1921.-The place was Davis Bay and the neighbour was Mr. Davis.  In 1943 Union Steamships were still ser-  ' vicing the Peninsula and where there is now a  highway in front of Charlie's house, there was  only a dirt track.  Charlie says the war made him old before  his time. Most would have causft, to argue.  Apart from organizing the derby with a little  help from his friends, he still does recitals for  local .functions.  Charlie still takes on the charisma of an  actor when he performs. The voice intonations and hand gestures are still there as  he recited 'Dangerous Dan McGrew'.  Near the end of the poem the harshness of  a winter in norther Canada is described.  After he finished the poem, Charlie sat  back, gazed out the window and said, "yea,  that's what it was like, I was there in '07."  WELCOME BEACH-When .the members of the Welcome Beach Community  Association met at the Welcome Beach Hall  for the annual general meeting on August 16,  the officers had an excellent year's work to  report. President Alex Ellis said that in the  past year, possibly more had been accomplished than in any other single year of  the Association's history.  Vince Shannon, chairman of the New  Horizons Committee, reported that the New  Horizons project was all but completed. The  hall had been extended, a new floor laid and a  second shuffleboard purchased. Some of the  work had been contracted out, but members  had donated 430 hours of voluntary work on  the project. In addition, Allan Mackereth, in  charge of maintenance, reported the  remodelling of the kitchen washroom area  which had been carried out with 84 hours of  voluntary work. He also drew the attention of  members to new and larger film screen made  and installed by Keith Comyn, who had also  set up a dart board corner.  Due largely to the new schedules worked  out by the Shannons, Jack Hall reported that  the shuffleboard club had had its most successful year feo far. Now that a second  shuffleboard had been installed, he said,  more players were needed. Anybody interested should telephone Vince Shannon at  885-9765 or Jack Hall at 885-2881, but as the  play schedules for the fall tournament will be  planned early in September, it will be  necessary for would-be players to hand their  names in soon.  Carpet bowling, reported Keith Comyn,  had had a very satisfactory season with  weekly sessions through the winter months  and friendly matches with Sechelt, Selma  Park and Gibsons. The next session will start  on Monday, Septebnfer 8 at 1:30 p.m. and new  bowlers will be welcome.  Mrs. Thea Leuchte reported that there had  been ten film evenings during the past year  with films of travel, crafts, nature, music,  legends, etc. She paid tribute to Mary  Tinkley and to Keith Comyn, the faithful  projectionist, who had given his time and  services to the community for a number of  years. The new film season would start on  October 9 with a program on B.C.  Officers elected for the coming year are  president Alex Ellis; vice-president Allan  Mackereth; secretary Mary Tinkley;  treasurer Grace Rutherford and directors  Thea Leuchte and Blanche- McCrady.  Members gave a standing ovation to the six  directors who had served so well during the  past year and who had accepted re-election.  All members are invited to attend the official  opening on the hall on Sunday, September 28  at 2 p.m.  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 27,1975  MORE ABOUT...  oBennett raps government  ��� From Page A-l  because he's not a negative sort of guy. He  won't knock something for the sake of  knocking it."  Seeing Bennett surrounded by well-  wishers and question askers after thespeech,  Campbell commented, "I've got to get him  a drink he'll need one."   ��� " .  Campbell, who brought the comment of  regional government to B.C. had a few harsh  words for the handling of the concept by the  NDP government.  ' "They've screwed it up," he said, "They  have taken all the power out of the local hands  and concentrated it in Victoria. Tfiey have  created barriers where the concept was  supposed to simplify things. They have added  levels instead of taking them away. In other  words, they screwed it up and you can quote  me on that."  Larch is the only Canadian conifer which  loses its leaves in winter.  BE sure to  drown all fires.  ���   a  that your 'little' room can become a  lot larger and more comfortable  just by installing the right carpet  ���patterns and draperies. Check with  our professional consultants  before you renovate .... you just  might save yourself a bundle!  FLOORCOVERINGS  Gibsons 886-7112  WgfflBWlB^^  mys:-y  W:  If yourhcart      ^n  can't do the job .(V  who fills in       \Si%  for it?   ���-      x*^1  Mm l.t-iiiAif.fln tTiitw��>itn( (hi |whhhi*|)'(����������  COMMISSION OF INQUIRY ON  C~J  feu  (Public Inquiries Act, R,S,B,C. 1960, Chapter 315)  The Commission appointed to moke recommendations for ro-deflnlng electoral  districts will hold hearings as specified hereunder.  Individuals or organizations. Intending td subrrjlt briefs at public hearings should  pommunlcatfl with tho office of the Secretary of the Commission beforehand,  ELECTORAL SWTOIOT  ip��w��l RBver' Coitaii Hous  Friday, ��ct. 3 - 3 p,  Brlofo and oubmlaslona for othor eloctoral districts can ho prosontod  at this tlmo, Ploaso ndvloo tho offlco of tho Secretary.    ,  T(io Commissioners will receive, written briefs nnd verbal submissions from  Individuals and organizations, The Commission will specifically give consideration lo throe lorms of rolaronco;  1, To take Into account, where loaslblo and necessary, historical and roglonal  claims lor representation,  2, To mako recommendations on tho basis tliat the Legislative Assembly com-  1    prise not fewer than 65 nor moro than 62 members,  3, To give consideration to the provision ol multiple member ridings o| two  members each In aieas ol donno population,   All representations to the Commission miifilb  written brief, or by loiter, addressed to tho Secietwy, Final date for making written  submissions will bo Oclobor 16,1076,  .   '......      .. K.L.M<*rton  Secretary  ��� I'levKicml I lerilstrlbutlon Commission  2735 Gamble Slrool  , 070-7531, local 220 Vancouver, B.C,  lyaa^  H The Peninsula Times ,   PageA-3  Wednesday, AJignst 27,1975  Provincial opposition leader Bill Bennett  arrived on time for his press conference. It  was to be held in the Social Credit's new office  on Wharf Street in Sechelt. Bennett had just  flown down from a luncheon meeting in  Powell River. He looked tired.  Loosening his tie and sitting behind the  desk he readied himself for the press conference questions. The Times photographer  appeared. "Oh, oh, a photographer," Bennett  said.  He straightened his tie and combed his  hair and the press conference was on.  "Many of the people I talked to haven't  seen any of the provincial leaders," Bennett  said, "they haven't had the chance to talk  with them or discuss with them. For many  I'm the first one they've seen."  Bill isn't the first-Bennett, the province  has seen, though.  "Sure I'm a Bennett, but I'm Bill Bennett.  There are changes all the time, changes in  style. Things have to change for the style of  the times. We are faced now with the  problems of the latter 70's. There have been  changes in B.C. and there should be changes  in the style of the government of B.C."  Bennett pointed out that since he took over  the party leadership in 1973, memberships  have grown from 4,000 to 40,000 where the  NDP membership has dropped from 16,000 to  .13,000.  "The NDP will make a commitment and  stay with it even though it does not apply or is  not the right policy for the time." he said,  "Ideal like that hurt the populus.  GOOD REACTION  "We have been getting good reactions  from people on our tour," he said, "there  were 700 or 800 at a meeting in Port Alberni.  There was amazing enthusiasm in a time of  no election. There were 400 or 500 out in  Nanaimo and we sold 52 memberships. One  man, 92, bought a life membership.  "We are discoverning that a lot of the old  CCF members who supported the NDP are  now becoming concerned over the government control and are finding out that it is  worse. They're coming over to us because  this government is not operating in the  tradition of the CCF."  Bennett said the party memberships indicate a broad repr^entation of the people of  the province.  A poster on the wall behind Bennett stated,  "There has to be a united front if there's any  hope."  Turning his attention to the present  government, Bennett said, "Look at housing.  There's lots of money gone into the department and lots of paper come out, but no  houses. (Housing minister) Lome Nicholson  is a failure in a government of failures. That's  the worst example in B.C/s history.  CAN'T PRODUCE  "We have a department of housing that  can't produce housing; a department of  labour that can't produce jobs and a minister  of mining who closes mines. We have a  finance minister who can't produce an  economic review on time because he says he  requires figures for the first part of the year  from the federal government and the figures  have nothing to do with the first part of the  year."  What are the concerns of, the people  Bennett has talked with on the street?  "Number one - economic concerns. The  possibility of and opportunity for employment. The economy affecting govern-,  ment revenues. Also the increase in  'government.' This government Is big but it's  not getting anything done. The civil service is  larger than that of the three prairie provinces. The per capita cost if five times what it  was when they took over and there are less  benefits. The roads are the worst they have  ever been. Pensions and Mincome have less  purchasing power now than they did in 1972.  The money is all going to the operation of the  government in Victoria."  NO RESTRICTIONS  Bennett said, "When this government took  over, they promised more aid to institutions  such as hospitals. Now the restrictions are  even more than ever. They, can't hire additional staff or even replace those leaving;  but Victoria isn't cutting back on it's  bureaucracy. When we were in Port Alberni,  the highways department there has seven  employees and four desks. I suppose they  turn on the radio and when the music stops  they all run for a desk. Yet the young man  who ran against me in the last election is now  an executive research officer in Victoria at  $20,000 plus a year. The nurses and orderlies  work hard and are committed, but the  facilities are overcrowded and understaffed.  We expect people to work under such conditions? We would like to get back to a  government that gets things done, not a  bureaucracy which isn't helping, but  restricting."  The opposition leader stated, "Instead of  building houses, they hire a bunch of  policemen, the rentalsman, to put in rent  control. There are just too many restrictions  put in the way of the people."  ECONOMY FAILING  "The economy," Bennett said, "is falling  apart. There is no incentive here. People .are  taking their money out of the province to  invest it. There is no opportunity here, no  security. But the province can survive a one  term government."  Asked about what he would do with the  ferry system," Bennett sad, "Make it work.  The ferries used to run until all the cars were  gone. That's the way it should be. The ferries  are an extension of the highway system. We  should also be looking at a people-moving  service downtown to downtown without  vehicles to take the pressure off the ferry  system; but at the same time we don't want to  ruin the area. There has to be some kind of  balance."  The agricultural land reserve was  designed to give local people control over  their land, Bennett said, but instead it  became part of the Victoria bureaucracy. "I  would move the lands commission back to the  lands branch and fund the local governments  to allow them the flexibility of local decisions  on the ALR."  Centralization of power was also holding  up schools and recreation complexes, but the  government was not paying any attention to  it, Bennett said.  NO RESULTS  He took time out to take a personal shot at  MLA Al Nunweiler, minister without portfolio  in charge of Northern Affairs. "Nunweiler  best characterizes this government. He is the  spirit of the NDP - free spending and no  results. They made him a minister without  portfolio. Budgeted $500,000 for him for staff,  offices, assistants and he hasn't done  anything." '   .  To revive mining in the province, Bennett  promised to wipe out Bill 31 which he referred  to as "assinine."  On welfare, Bennett said, "I'm not against  anyone who receives government assistance  when they need it. It used to be distributed  through local government who have the  machinery to do it. It should ie done that way  and the local government should be encouraged to police it. There shouloVbe more  for those in genuine need and that money  cduld be available if it were properly  policed."  Bennett declined comment on the  resolution of the f oresty industry strike other  than to say he thought Justice Henry Hut-  cheon's report was a good basis to start  bargaining.  NO CHOICE  Referring to, "the psychology opportunity," Bennett said ttie people don't  have the right of choice any more. Referring  to ICBC he said, "We should be given the  right of opportunity of choice. That would  bring efficiency to ICBC Someone told me  that if the private insurance companies were  let back in, they would use higher rates in  other parts of the country to subsidize B.C. to  undercut ICBC. I said, 'that's fine. If they  want to use money from the rest of Canada to  get lower insurance rates in B.C., that's fine.  The people of B.C. are getting what they  deserve then - lower insurance.' The people  should have the best, cheapest insurance and  the right of choice.  Bennett concluded, "The government  should be giving people the best service  possible, not giving some people the right to  play king."  Following the press conference, Bennett  participated in a ribbon-cutting ceremoney to  officially open the Social Credit office in  Sechelt. Constituency president Suzanne Van  Egmond assisted in the opening ceremony.  /  s~~  ������.   *���        i  ft.-.-.-  .1 c.  ��� :   ���'T: i'>  'I V   .  i:  Hlflht from Iho {ilnrt, ,  You seo n p|��n you Ilka but would prefer o bigger  entrance wny. We ain nrrnnac It. Lll.c Iho basic  layout but would rnlhcr hnve thnt bedroom  window enlarged, Just say tho word,  And, oven after you lake delivery of your  Westwood homo, you're still In chnrflo. Put It  toflolhcr yourself, If you'vo n mind to, Do a llttlo  nnd contract tho rest out, If you'd prefer, Lot  your Wpstwood dealer handle Iho whole  thlnnforyou,  It'a your homo, Your decision. You call Iho nliola.  Sound llko your kind of plnca? Mall ua tho  completed coupon and w*V|| rush you our  colorful book of dream.1.,"*��� * *  Alternatively, you can contact the Wcstwood  dealer In your area,  ���   finclosed is $ 1,00 for prtfollo of  '     hmrhiirfti. In full mlnr  brochures In full color,  I  i ��� ; "���'. i  I    IN AMI. i i t i i i i i i i < < i ��� i i i i ��� ��� i     I  -I ���/\DPRRa8rrr;^rrrrr.Tr7rrrrrr7r'r  I  I  DUILDINO SYSTEMS LTD. |  t mnmm, w���� wnmiwri, i  lllllll.llfni.lMlll's. VIMMII .HI ttltUW-*  Coe Enterprises Ltd.  Pox 24, Cordon Do/, D,C.  883-2671  lission Point Developments Ltd.  Box; 547, Socholt, B.C,  885-9951  A North Vancouver man is dead and two  others were injuried following a boating  accident at Garden Bay.  Sechelt RCMP said David R. Sim, 53, of  North Vancouver died after the 17 foot  fibreglass boat in which he was a passenger  struck a1 sailboat anchored in Garden Bay.  The accident occured at 12:10 a.m. August  14. K ���    ���  Robert Christie and Gary Osbourne, also  of North Vancouver, were injured in the  mishap.  Police said the three were headed across  Garden Bay in the boat when they struck an  anchored cement sailboat.  Sim was rushed to St. Mary'tf Hospital  where he was declared dead.  An autopsy was performed and police are  expecting an inquest.         Charcoal is made from wood burned with  reduced oxygen supply.  \�����a.      -a-  Plan now for the  SOUTH SEAS  DANCE  September 13  Professional entertainment  *   from Vancouver  885-3636  12am-4pm  CALL THE SOCIAL  CREDIT OFFICE  BILL BENNET ��� "If private companies would use money from the other  parts of Canada to subsidize insurance  here and under cut ICBC ��� fine. The  people of B.C. would be getting what  they deserve ��� lower insurance rates.  We should be given the opportunity of  ��� choice. That would bring more efficiency to ICBC."  ��� Bill Bennett in press conf erenc<  ..C-L-i-A  SECHELT  TOTEM CLUB  Fridays - 3:00 p.m.  RESERVE HILL  50 calls for $300.00  $75 to go  EVERYONE WELCOME  "THE NDP will make a commitment    apply or is not the right policy for the  and stay with it even though it does not    time. Ideas like that hurt the populus."  , i ,  ecan  you carpet teelay fir 40% less  we ceuld 25 years age!  It's hard to believe. While everything else has been zooming  upward, carpet is a better value today than 25 years ago.  In 25 years, wholesale prices on new cars went up 47% and  all other general commodities went up 65% .........  while carpet dropped by 40%.  i a   r  ' ....  ���-. -ta--  ���WE HAVE OVER 3,000 YARDS NOW INI STOCK  ���ADDITIONAL SAVINGS AVAILABLE ON REMNANTS  ��PROFESSIONAL INSTALLATION AVAILABLE  SAXONY PLUSHES  Whlto    Groon,   Oolil,    $<f|{fQ95  OrniiQO llromo   Roil  sq. yd.  KITCHEN CARPETS������,_,  Croon, Orni.no, Rod, Oolii    S)       Sf]. yd.  LOOP PILE  f<-(l|||       DlICK  Groan Gold, lllur.  *950 sq. yd.  SCULPTURED SHAG  Dloo,   Oroon,   Oold,      e,f] Age  Brown     Ton.. *��.$  J Sq, yd.  fflSLI IHlfllllflll  Serving pie Entire Sunshine Coast  SHOWROOH HOURS  Titestf ay 1^ p. wi-  Next to Benner Fumituw SecSmlt  Phone: 885-2922  or Vancouvor Contract and Warohou���� Salai 291 -0353 or 005-2922 COLLECT  0  v   I  *��*H.m*i*mm**lmi* nlmm^mmmmtMrnmn tUtPtmawpPUm  Hrth i...iih���t �������� �����<n ���Wi��i MMniHVHir  TheP:  ENINSULA  *Jdme&  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 27,1975  Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the.jtnsleeping guardian of  evejy  other  right  that free' men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill     \  For quite some time, The Times has  made its feelings known to area  residents that it is strongly in favor of  onte toll free telephone area from  Egmont to Port Mellon. The reasons for  this have beenx listed here before and  discussed at great length in columns and  news stories.  Soon Sunshine Coast residents will be  choosing from one of three situations.  Either leave the situation as it is, have  free calling between Sechelt and Pender  Harbour or have free calling right  through the Peninsula.  The Times maintains its belief that  the most desireable situation in this area  is have calling entirely toll-free; but the  fact of the matter is that The Times does  nibt pay your telephone bill. The matter  is to be decided by you who must assess  how much you use the present telephone  connections between Howe Sound and  Jervis Inlet .and how much you would  use the system if there was toll free  calling.  According to B.C. Telephone Company officials, the volume of calls between two areas increases about eight  times when the calls can be made toll  free,. How many times have you balked  at making a call to or from Pender  Harbour because it was long distance?  There is little doubt the dropping of  the toll charges would do much to pull  the area together as a solid unit (a  concept, we hasten to add, is not agreed  upon by all, but which we generally  agree with as a positive way of assuring  the jSunshine Coast of all the benefits  accruable to this area.)  Philosophically it is a sound concept,  we feel, and the single telephone toll free  area is both part and indicative of it.  But philosophy doesn't pay telephone  bills either. There are many who are in  favor of the change because it will mean  an increase in their basic rate and a  larger reduction in their long distance  calling charges. There are many who  have never called Gibsons or Pender  Harbour from the opposite area and  probably never will, free or not.  That is the reason for the referendum. A simple 50 per cent plus one vote  will make the decision on the toll-free  calling.  . B.C. Tel explains ft this way. If a  majority of all subscribers in the Port  Mellon-Gibsons-Sechelt-Pender Harbour  area vote for free calling then it will.go  ahead. If the majority of the Sechelt-  Pender Harbour subscribers vote for the  free calling and Gibsons votes against it,  then there will be free calling from  Pender Harbour to Sechelt, but toll  charges for calls between Pender  Harbour and Gibsons.  The decision is yours.  Sechelt Indian Band's proposal to ~  create a bulk storage oil terminal on the  reserve land in Sechelt raises an unusual  situation.  There are those who are opposed to  the facility being there because they do  not feel it is right to have all the area's  oil supply in one place. There are others,  saclly, who do not want the terminal  there because it would be built and run  by Indians.  Some of those who have what they  feel are legitimate objections to the  vehicles of objection to hide their real  feelings. If that isn't complicated, we  don't know'what is.  The Times looks at the proposal in  *wo lights. First will it supply the Sunshine Coast with cheaper gasoline while,  giving as good a service as is presently  available? Second will the facilities  there provide an environmentally safer  condition for the storage of gasoline and  other petroleum products that the  present facilities.  We don't have the answers to these  terminal feel they dare, npt.come out ...questions yet. We expect they will be  against the terminal for fear of being  labelled racists when, in fact, they have  no concern along those lines.  On the other hands, those who object  for racist reasons are finding other  forthcoming as we turn our attention to  the proposal. They are, as far as we are  concerned, the only considerations  which>carry .any merit in an argument  for or against the terminal being built.  What is a good citizen?  When a community comes down to  honoring those who have given a piece of  their lives to making life a little nicer, a  little better, it is always an extremely  difficult choice.  There are the leaders to choose from,  obviously. The newsmakers, the policy  directors, the people who have taken the  confidence of the voters and done their  best for the community. There are the  workers. The people who give so  generously of their time and energy in  less noticeable but just as important  ways. There are the supporters, They  aro the people who always say the right  thing .at the right time and can be  counted upon when all else falls. All of  ~~    "minutes  I FAIL to comprehend Incomo tux.  I don't see why I should get excited about  getting money back from tho government  when I paid them umpteen thousand dollnrs  * Ih incomo taxrind thoy giwhio ifiCC linckr * ���  That's sort of like loaning someone a lot of  money and then getting tho Interest back, but  not the original money. I  I suppose people nro Just so used to giving  money to tho government thnt thoy aro  overjoyed to got something, anything, back.  Did you know that Income tax was Instituted to help pay for tho cost of running  World War I? That's what I wns told In  History 210, Somehow no ono has ever got  around to tolling tho minister of finance that  World War 1 Is probably paid for by now and  ho enn censo nnd desist, .lessee .Jaii)C3 had to  wear a mask.  I4isl, year Canadians paid about,$7,1 billion  1T5 COMFORTING- To KNOW. JOHN,  THAT WHEN TUE NEXT ELECTION  ��OLLS AROUND WE'LL  BEAaETDBUY  VOTES FOR  JUST 10^  A GALLON f  2S2SE3ES3  hy Leslie Yates  jptrnmrnm/m^Wmmiimmm  PONAD  SYNDICATE  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Last night I went to hear Bill Bennett  speak in Sechelt and I was disgusted at his  language. It wasn't the words that he said  which disgusted me as much as the words he  didn't say. /  I was amazed that anyone could talk for  over an hour in the 1970's and not use words  like ecology and pollution and quality of life.  Then I realized. It may be a new record ,  player but it's the same old records.  Ecology was never in W.A.C.'s vocabulary  and it looks like his son went to the same  school. There they teach a vocabulary which  revolves around the words development,  progress, "prosperity" and, above all,  money. We witnessed enough of W.A.C.'s rule  to see that these were the only words he knew.  I think we've had enough of that.  We've had enough of seeing B.C. sold to  U.S. interests, making B.C.'s resources  available to anyone who is willing to pay  CMMJ6F 8  token fees for them without any other control.  What happens to B.C. when there's no  minerals left in ground? No coal? No oil? No  water? No natural gas? Victoria's coffers  would be full, why there would probably be  enough money to fill all the large holes in the  ground. It is a good thing that money would be  everything to another Bennett government  because that is all there would be left.  One might think that I was an NDP  member; but I'm not. I'm a person and I love  B.C.and don't want to see it ruined like some  banana republic to take-the-money-and-run  developers, investors and huge companies  whose profits go out of the country.  A natural rate of development may not  make us as rich as fast as Bennett (either)  would like to see, but what we have wi}]. last a  lot longer. Anything would last longer if you  take smaller bites of it. And coal doesn't go  bad in the ground and the price isn't going to  ; drop.  Donald G.Carson  T  isgustiiigiy appalling  these community-minded people have a  right to be nominated as good citizens.  Sechelt District Chamber of Commerce's problem is to choose one.  One person is to be n.amed as the area  Good Citizen for 1975. The chamber has  set up a committee and that committee  is presently receiving suggestions as to  whom should be honored at their September 27 annual banquet.  If you know of someone whom you  think should receive such an accolade,  wo strongly urge you to send that person's name and a brief biography or  reasons why you think that person,  should be so honored to the chamber  committee at Box 360, Sechelt.  by Don Morberg  wall and proclaim, "I Support Autoplnn (not  that I have nny choice.")  I oven hnto putting money In parking  motors. I know a guy who la so cheap,ho,,  pfoleiids that irpiirkinglnctor gives him his  weight an<| fortune so ho doesn't feel gypped.  THERE is, however, one thing I do not  mind paying for despite Its dlmlnutlvo slzo.  That Is, or* rather, Ore postage stamps, tho   Editor, Tho Times  Editor, The Times,  Sir: It was most disgustingly apalling to  read in the August 20 issues of the local  papers of the pending loss to the general  public and local residents of the Cooper  property known as Cooper's Green through  the refusal of some of the members of the  regional board to see beyond their noses.  In that I do not mean all the members of  the regional board as obviously some who  Money goes farther  'right out of sight' ,  The Editor, Times,  Sir: What this Province needs is pot a half  billion dollar oil refinery, but a home grown  Will Rogers. If there's one thing that could do  with .an infusion or transfusion, it's our tired  old sense of humour.  The trouble is, if you bang your head  against a brick wall long enough, you're  grateful when a civil servant condescends to  hand you a band aid. It gets to be you head for  a doctor when government deficits begin to  make sense.  Time was when government budgets told  me how my tax dollars were being spent.  Today, they are merely a confirmation of my  suspicions, A few years ago, we complained  about some of the things we didn't have, So  wo voted for It ��� and got more than we really  deserved.  Then we havo all tho "experts" who have  been hired by government. An "expert" Is an  expert while ho manages to guess right.  Usually, they aro called in Just In tlmo to take  tho rap for a bureaucratic bungler ��� or at  least to Share the blamo.  But don't mind mo. Government statistics  Just told mo my dollar goes further. That's a  fact ������ mine Is out of sight. It must havo gone  on vacation with tlio Icky Blcky, Uie Ferries  nnd tho B.C.R. deficits,  Yours sincerely  DavoFlsk  Sechelt  Employee parking  aggravates problem  worked hard to culminate a reasonable deal.  On the other hand it points out that there are  some other members who are so dictatorial  or obsessed with the power they represent  that they are able to over-ride the wishes of a  larger segment of the population.  My hat is off to Jim Cooper who for so long  has resisted the speculative pressures to sell  at considerably higher figures than is offered  by the public coffers. The temptation must be  great. And also it is off to the members of the  community who have worked so hard toward  the end of securing a decent approach to our  God-given waters without some decadent  property holder chasing you away because he  feels he owns the public access adjacent to his  property.  If there are red-blood Peninsulites  left now is- the time to assert themselves and  let these board members know they are  elected servants of the ratepayers both  resident and non-resident and that it is all  very well to be frjigal with the revenues but  not at the expense of the well-being of the  present and more important the future  generations.  It may well be that when the full effect of  this pending loss becomes apparent their  consciences could be a hard thing to live with  and it would apply to the regional board as  well as tho public that fail to voice their op*  position to this decision.    J, Krippln  Halfmoon Bay  A few months back the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board was more than willing to give  the SPCA $1.50 per capita, build them a dog  pound and allow them to keep any revenue  gained if they would run and administer a  dog-catching service on the Peninsula. The  SPCA eventually balked at this, the regional  board let the idea slip thinking the provincial  government might supply an animal  protection officer. Since then the dogs running at large problem on the Peninsula  certainly hasn't diminished any.  Just a point of interest - ttie Peninsula  doesn't have an animal protection officer and  it is not going to get one.  The board collectively endured the  emotional appeal of a Davis Bay resident for  something to be done about stray and  unleashed dogs at large on the coast after he  related a story about an unprovoked dog  attack on his wife while they were out for an  evening stroll. Now, a month after the attack,  his wife's leg is still bandaged - but she is  walking, something she couldn't do for a long  while; He also presented the board with a  signed petition by 60 bavis Bay residents  calling for dog owners to keep their pets  barricaded on their property or on leashes  when not on their property.  While thumbing back through Spring  issues of the Times, I came across a  gruesome photograph of a Pender Harbour  girl whose face was stitched and bruised  thanks to a loose dog. Practically everyone  you talk to has a dog story or two to tell ��� and  they are not all cute pet stories. Jim Ironside,  a regional board director and school bus  driver, tells of a pack of 28 dogs he saw  prowling around the Roberts Creek School  last Spring.  Ironside said it's getting to the point  people are afraid to walk to the store. The  man whose wife was attacked in Davis Bay  said the same thing.  What is going on? Police and government  say dogs are not high on their priority lists.  Well, priorities must be screwed up if  anybody anywhere has to think twice about  walking on their streets for fear of dog attacks.'It seems to me government's first  priority should be people safety.  If the booby prize of dog-catching is to be  dumped anywhere, the regional board seems  like the logical place.  A little background. Last Spring, concerned residents brought pressure to bear on  the regional' board and out of that came an  agreement between the board and the local  SPCA to establish a dog-catching service on  the Peninsula. Butthe higher-ups in the SPCA  got cold feet. Although the regional board was  willing to seek the function for dog control, it,  like the SPCA, did not want to actually run the  service.  It seems natural the SPCA would toss out  the idea. There is a natural conflict of interest. Len Wray, the local SPCA agent said  as far as the SPCA is concerned it is only  concerned with cruelty and sees no reason to  get upset if a dog is running loose.  "It is not the SPCA's function to pick up  dogs," he said.  Why. the SPCA even involved itself with  the regional board on this matter may die a  mystery. Wray did say the SPCA would  supervise any local dog-catching operation.  After these developments with the SPCA  came to pass the regional board caught wind  of the Department of Agriculture's domestic  animal protection act (DAPA) which hinted  the fairy-god mother in Victoria might wave  her wand over the Peninsula and deposit an  animal protection officer here.  If any body had looked into the DAPA, such  thoughts of passing the buck would have  quickly died. Although this act is a beefed up  version of the old Animal Protection Act, it is  still primarily designed to protect domestic  animals.  Neil Rhodes, inspector of the DAPA, said  the act's basic priority is to protect domestic  animals being harmed by dogs. He said the  provincial government provides an animal  protection officer to areas with a high  population of livestock.  Beautiful. The provincial government  provides protection from dogs for domestic  animals but not people.  Rhodes pointed out that there are areas of  the DAPA which gives people and the RCMP  more power to deal with dogs running at  large. Under Section 8 of the act, "a dog can  be ordered destroyed by a Provincial Judge if  he can be convinced the dog is a threat to  people."  The acts cheerfully gives responsibility to  the RCMP in unorganized areas. But,  Sergeant Peter Church, of the Sechelt; detachment, has said dogs are not high on the  priority list, "but we do answer complaints."  He said he has never been in an unorganized  area where there has not been a dog problem.  Most would have to agree the RCMP  personnel in this area have a pretty heavy  schedule with the drunks and crooks.  Frank West, chairman of the regional  board, said the regional board would not  make good dog-catchers. He is likely right -  but as the old saying goes - you never know  until you try.  One area of the province had such a bad  dog problem that the regional board there  actually took it upon, themselves to do  something about their canine menace. It is  the first in the province to 4o so.  Al Harrison, administrator of the central  Okanagan Regional District, said the board  received the function for dog control after  permission was granted for the district's  exemption from DAPA. He said the ministry  had to be assured the district's dog control bylaws made the same provision for compensation to owner's of domestic animals that  are injured or killed by dogs.  Dog-catching has been contracted out to  an area kennel and the humber of loose  running dogs has decreased drastically,  Harrison said. That region also gains revenue  from impounding fees, dog licence fees, dog  sales and fines for not licensing or- allowing  dogs to run at large.  Because it would take years to change  provincial legislation and it is unlikely the  RCMP will be able to provide more protection  from dogs than it already does, the Sunshine  Coast should not hesitate in following the  route of Okanagan Central. Especially if, as  Frank West said, it was the belief of the  regional board and the SPCA that dog control  on the Peninsula could be run at $1.50 per  capita once the facilities were established.  The regional board had once made a  financial commitment to dog control. There  seems little reason it can't be done again.  Even if it proves more expensive than  previously predicted, it would be dollars well  spent. Just maybe little girls wouldn't have  pictures of their scarred faces in the  newspapers and politicians wouldn't have to  listen to pathetic tales of dog biting woe if the  regional board said to hell with the SPCA, tha  provincial government and the RCMP in this  matter and established their own dog control  facility.'  An extremely high percentage of deaths in  Canada aro from heart and respiratory  diseases which hove stress as a common  factor. Of every 100 middle-aged men, two  aro suffering from untreated hypertension.  And so on.  What seems to bo liapponlng is tliat as tho  proverbial pace of llfo increases tho pressure  ^.^..py^r/^yjo^pcrlcnco,. is,becoming, so In  tense that the repairs and adjustments which '1704 ml or 1.70 litres.  '"/  With the smash of trophies and awards  which were given out over the Soa Cavalcade  festivities, it was invariable tliat one or two  should be missed.  One/Which wo missed was tho first place in  the Clubs and Organizations section of the Sea  ���Cavalcade parade. That award went to TOPS  No. 570, The group were awarded a ribbon for  their first place entry; well deservied in light  of tho hard work they put Into their float.  Wo don't know if it is Intentional or license,  but Popsl-Colo Is advertising their new 1.6  litre bottle os, "almast a six-pack in a bottlo."  Tho fact Is that a litre and a lialf Is a full 12  por cent smaller than tho metric equivalent of  a six-pack. A'slx-pock is six bottles at 10 fluid  ounces.or, 28Lmllllltrcs. .That works outto.  mall kind,  For ton cents I can get eight cents worth of  stamps (with tho other two cents going to tho  Olympics.) 1 can lick lt and it tnstca awful and  I can stick It on n letter and I know tliat within  the next fow months It will make It to Vancouvor nnd may bo even to whom I sent It.  I can relate to that. It's nn Investment to  toll Homeono a distance nwny tlwt you nre  thinking nbout them or cnn they pay you tho  money thoy owe you or something llko thnt. I  havo difficulty relating to tho fact that I own  In personal Incomo tnx. Corporations paid   one-twonty-two millionth of the Traai Canada  nhout |2.7 imitnnrNow I note you ���- "wlio'mrulti"" ~"~" -*"   '    "  moro money last year, mo or Gulf Oil?  Maybe I'm unpatriotic or something but It  really grits me to pily money to tho government, I bought n pair of postage stamps for  my llreme plates-and they cost me $143r  That's $72,60 for a pleco of plastic with sticky  stuff on tho buck not even nn Inch square, And  thoy say real estate Ih expensive,  That's not much to show for such a largo  Investment. They should provide us with nt  least a certificate which could hang on tho  Highway or tho CBC, I'll take the monoy,  thanks.  WM PUNU a lot of rolls of film through our  llttlo darkroom hero, but this week wo camo  up with u real puzzler. As Iho films were hung  iip"nnd air"led;"wo found ^^ ^jjj^���^-^j.^ -  hadn't taken. No one seems to know whero It  came from,  So, someone, wo have tho photographs of  your picnic nnd would you send someone ovor  to pick them up, preferably tho blondo In tho  bailor top.  \  k  Sir: Tho following Is a letter sent to the  Corporntlon of the Vlllngo of Sechelt,  Dear Sirs:  Parking space for customers of retail  outlets Is, as you know, very difficult to obtain  In Secholt nt tho best of times.  It has been brought to Uio attention of tho  Chamber that tho parking area designated  for customers In front of tho retail outlets on  Cowrlo Street ncross from tho Bnnk of  Montronl Is presently being used by tenants  nnd staff of the Bank of Montreal building.  Theso cars n^o parked corlyIn tho morning  '"n'iid not removed until Into nfternoon, thus,  making parking unavailable,to customers.  Wo would ask that tho owners of Uio Bank  of Montreal building advlao Uielr tenants of  Uie designated parking nrca behind their  buildingand further that "thertcrianto Inturn  wtvlac their staff of this nrca. Staff should  therefore refrain from parking In customer  parking areas In front of tho retail outlets,  F.Jorgensen,  President  ' Sechelt District Qinmlwr of Commerce  I  tho nervous system, carries out during deep,  sleep and dreaming cannot always keep pace  with tho Input of stress,  Tho over load causes physiological nlb-  normnlltlcs on tho structural and material  level of tho nervous system, hindering.its  normal functioning ond reducing still further  Ita ability to cope with stress. If Uils vicious  circle cannot bo broken Its results In  psychosomntlc disorders si^ch na hypertension nnd circulatory disease.  Tho need to cultivate greater resilience to  stress la not Just nn Individual problem, Thoso  who experience Uio most acutely stressful  stimuli aro often thoso entrusted with the  safety nnd wollbolng of others ��� polltlclnna.  businessmen, teachers, airline pilots, etc   Hecont studios of transcendental  meditation have stirred the Canadian  academic world because Uiey bnvo shown  Uiat TM Is tho exact opposite of tho process by  which tho���nei^oua���systcm_nccuniulates  stress. The technique works on the material  and structurnl level of tho nervous system,  neutralizing stress ns nutomatlcnlly ns tlio  nervous system accumulates It.  For Informntlon on tip, TM technique,  contact your local contro, WUk'1342 or Box 4.T  Sechelt.  Almost a six pack? If you call 5.28 bottloa  almost a six pock, then wo suppose it Is.  ��� It has been sold by a thrco year resident of  the peninsula that upon arrival ho Uiought,  "tho coast attracted a lot of nuts."  Ho said this fact was quite noticeable when  ho first arrived; but now thnt he has been  here for a while, he said It is not noticeable  anymore. ,-,,.���  Ho figures cither people's personalities  liavo changed or ho lias also liecome a nut.  After Secholt Council deliberated for a  While on tljp environmental cnpablllty of tho  proposed sewage treatment plant's effluent  with sea water, Aldorman Dennis Shut-  Uoworth suggested the public concern In tlio  matter could bo quelled It tho mayor partook  In a sowago treatment plant opening  ceremony.  "Tho mayor Is offered tho first glass' of  effluent,"  _ Mayor  Harold  Nol��on_ didn't! exactly  respond with abundant enthusiasm.  Before the sower system in built, public  meetings will be held whoro all environmental concerns can lie aired nnd  hopefully satisfied by Uio sewer designers,  A strange lady walked Into tho Tlmoa  office last week nnd sho said sho bad nn  award for one of our staff members.  She gave that staff member a brown paper  , bag and said over nor shoulder, as she left tho  office, that lt was an oscar for "The Ijovo  Story."  Well, knowing full well Uio paper isn't  exactly loved in all quarters, tho Times staff  gathered around tho bag and listened for  ticking nnd sniffed for strnngo smells.  Nothihg.  Gingerly, tho bag was opened and from  inside two embracing stuffed toy kittens  emerged, Suspicions died,  The stnff member Sends his thanks for a  grent gift.  Theso two klttcas obviously made out  .bettor, tluin���Tom-whoso-unrequlotod. love ��  nffalr was reported In last week's I<oslto  Yato's Peninsula Dateline,  Who snld beachcombing Is dead? A 1,000  gallon gasollne-typo tank washed up on Davis  Bay recently and nn enterprising gentleman  called upon tho law of tho sea to take lt Into  tow.  Finders keepers.  AND toners weepers, Vancouver City  pollco havo collected a pile of counterfeit U,S.  $10 bills which were passed in nnd nround tho  Pacific National Exhibition this week and  last.  Anyone who had deallnga there aro naked  to keep on eye out for tho $10 bills which nre  missing tho red and blue fibre of real billa,  SOMEONE lias a strange Idea nliout  souvenirs.., ���,.,.���_.,��� _,,,...,���.:..,..,..,,,,��� ~   Sechelt UCMP report someone stole tho  sign In front of tlio Girl Guide camp in  Roberts Creek.  Investigation continues,  The fit  never  quit  W)  pamtupnaiank**  I lifl (^si.ili.n tiissv.'.spni (is, |s.,ri���i.i Mssaat  'llm-ii%, In yntt I'Wl \w\ hlimV ll\ Hull!,       ,,,��, , V  Wednesday, August 27,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  by Jock Bachop 883-9056  COLUMNIST, POET and president of  the unofficial Gibsons fan club Margaret  Jones is now also an author. Margaret  who has been penning her regular Howe  Soundings column for The Times has  been interspersing them with her well-  known Scottish dialect poetry Bonnie  Ballads. Her ballads have now been  collected and bound and are on sale at  local bookstores and other retail outlets,  , the tourist information centres and from  Margaret in Gibsons.  I just finished my vacation and got back to  the everyday drudgery commonly known as  work.  What atraumatic experience it is to  suddenly go from lazy lotus-eating days to the  demanding task of earning a living.  .  Why wasn't I born rich instead of good  looking?\  Can't win 'em all I quess.  You want to know what's happening in  Pender Harbour?  Well don't ask me���I just got back and am  hurriedly scribbling this in time to catch the  'times' deadline, After all, I have to keep my  readers happy you know. (My wife and my  mother.) Anyway, I found out a couple of  things on my reluctant journey back to  reality.  Firstly the Hawaiian Dance held in the  Legion in Madeira Park recently was such a  success they are holding another one on  Saturday, August 30.  This time the orchestra will be a six piece  ensemble from Vancouver known as  'Hibiscus Hawaiians!  I'm told they are really good and may also  have two dancers with them. Sounds great.  I'll be there with my better half and hope to  see you there also.  Perhaps some of you noticed the recent  influx of pedal bikes in this area. Seems there  were forty three of them in all and they  belong to a club called the Knickerbikers of  San Diego, California with Herman Harris as  commander. According to my wife,they flew  up from California to Vancouver and were  touring our Sunshine Coast before departing  to Vancouver Island. Sounds like a healthy  .and fun way to have a vacation. Happy biking >  one and all.  Got into a dicussion with my visiting  friend Peter the other night regarding  punishment for law breakers.  As I've mentioned before he has spent  several years in Saudi Arabia. He told me in  that country thieves on their third conviction  get one of their hands cut off. Some deterrant,  eh?  How about this one, Women found guilty of  adultery used to be stoned to death. Not now  however. Modern methods have prevailed.  Instead of the old method of stoning, the  guilty woman is merely tied down in a  designated spot and a rock laden dump truck  is backed up to the victim and at a given  signal the load is dumped on her.  (No, I don't know what happens to the man  involved.)  We've all heard of people getting stoned  but that's ridiculous! Anyway ��� it's one way  of keeping the little woman home at night,  right? While I'm on the subject of getting  stoned I might add alcohol is a no, no. It's  against the Saudi's religion. If you are caught  drinking they toss you in jail and throw the  key away.  Good Lord, it's enough to make a fellow  take the pledge. No wonder people are so  unconcerned about breaking the law here in  North America.  In a minor case you get a gentle slap on the  hand and in a serious one, providing you have  plenty of money and the services of a top  notch lawyer you might even get away with  murder.  Saudi Arabia may be backward in many  ways according to our lights but they sure as  hell don't have the crime problem we have. It  seems we are talking about two extremes and  I think it would be great if we could find a  reasonable middle of the road solution to  crime and punishment but! guess that is toe  much to hope for, at least in our lifetime.  At any rate it's food for thought.  The inescapable conclusion of any factual  study of the major kinds of inflation is that  debt, in its many forms, moves restlessly and  relentlessly beneath all of them.  $Z22^^^r^^^^@s^^^^^^^^mm%^^.^.^^^^s  u ~-r������-~���       -���������----������������^  I  !  Due to the extremely dry conditions this summer our  reserve lake is bebw normal levels for this time of the  year and run off is limited therefore, it is necessary to  ban sprihkling effective immediately until further notice.  THE TRUSTEES OF THE  SOUTH mmm HAMOUH WATERWORKS DISTHICT  mmmmmmmWImmmWmWm  msmsUi  i  mmmsssmmmmm^immm&msB^  I  By ADREANE MELVIN  There is still an unfounded aversion to  fluoridation of public drinking Water despite  documented evidence to its effectiveness in  retarding tooth decay. This "fear" runs  counter to evidence fluoridation is "absolutely not detrimental to health," say two  health authorities.  Dr. Bruce Laing, director of the Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit in Powell River and  Dr. "ivi.A. Abramson, regional dental consultant for the Vancouver Island Region,  based in Nanaimo, were particularly  dismayed by a recent letter-to-the-editor  written by a Victoria man, H.S. Thullier, who  called sodium fluoride a "poisonous substance."  Thullier said in his first paragraph the  U.S. government had passed a Safe Drinking  Water Act, which forbids the addition of any  chemicals to the water supply for the purpose  of making it safe to drink.  "This means that chemicals such as  sodium fluoride can no longer be added to the  water supply, for the alleged purpose of  reducing dental decay but really for the  pufpose of disposing of a poisonous substance  at a profit," Thullier stated.  Abramson said Thullier has misinterpreted the Safe Drinking Water Act, and  brought along documents from the U.S.  Department of Health, Education and  Welfare and also from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency to show this.  In one such document, called "Misinterpretation of the Safe Drinking Water Act,"  HEW stated "There is no intention to ban the  proven public health measure of  fluoridation," and that a statement in tho act  has been misinterpreted somo opponents of  fluoridation as a basis for banning  fluoridation.  "Fluoridation of Drinking Water," printed  by tho U.S. Environmental Protection  Agency, also refuted claims thot fluoridation  Is harmful,  "Tho possibility tliat the chlorine used to  disinfect wator may bo forming cancer-  producing compounds Is now being  evaluated. However, there is absolutely no  scientific evidence Unking tho fluoridation'of  public water supplies to cancer," tho report  stated.  STATEMENT'UNTRUE'  Abramson and Laing nlso attacked ns  untrue  Thulllor's   statement,   "the   U.S.  -government has followed tho example of all  European governments who now  forbid  fluoridation and nil, except Britain, now do,"  "None of tho places ho mentions have  stopped fluoridation," said Dr. Laing, "there  may In fact be more now. Sweden quit for  political reasons but they hnvo allowed It  again,"  lil Ing then showed a list of 33 countries  with fluoridation In effect since I960, including Canada, printed In a medical  reference, "Preventive Medicine nod Public  Health," by Mnxcy-Roscnau.  Dr, Laing said Uio public, In turning down  fluoridation  In  rofcrondumsi  Is ignoring  Bonnie Ballads  a  Complete ^Collection  Avallablo ats  ." NDP���Book Storo. Gibsons  ..  * WhllakorHouso, Socholl  * 1740 N. Fletcher Rd., Gibsons  $1.60 por copy  ���Phono 886-9843'  r  ��j>  DR. BRUCE LAING  advice , from their own professionals ���  doctors and dentists.  "After all, they have children of their own,  and wouldn't want to harm them," said Dr.  Laing, "yet people will listen to cranks and  not to their own doctors and dentists. We're  trying to expose them."  "There is not a reputable health authority  In the world against fluoridation," said Laing,  and Abramson added "the World Health  Organization recommends fluoridation as a  proven public health measure." WHO Is a  branch of ttie United Nations.  "We're short of dentists in British  Columbia and feel we must take every  posslblo measure to prevent dental cavities,"  Abramson said.  "From experience, wo find fluoridation  works and find It reduces carles rate," said  Dr. Abramson, "I don't seo how wo can not  havo fluoridation and still liavo a children's  dental health programme."  Ho said tho optimum benefit is to children  during tho years their teeth aro forming ���  from Infancy to eight years old.  "Their is some slight benefit for adults  also and there is absolutely no detriment to  health at all," Laing said.  "This was all discovered because it was  found teeth were resistant to decay in areas ,  where there is natural fluoride. Some areas  have fluoride in a natural state even three or!  four times the amount used in controlled  programmes," said Laing.  "Even then it's not considered harmful,"  he continued, "of course, the anti's say you  use sodium. In some places it's sodium and in  some it's not."  HEALTH MEASURE  He said fluoridation of water has been  proven and researched in greater degree than  any other health measure.  "In Port Alberni, all doctors and dentists  testified for" fluoridation, for their own  children. They would not advocate this for  their own kids if it was harmful," said Laing.  In the absense of fluoridation, Abramson  advocates topical application of fluoride,  where a dentist applies stannous fluoride  directly to teeth, usually children's teeth.  "It's only second best and not nearly as  cost-effective as having water fluoridated,  and it has to be done twice a year," he said,  "Most dentists are doing it becauslt  because they are trying to prevent caries ���  that's their job."  Canadian cities with fluoridation include  Edmonton, Halifax, Toronto, Red Deer and  Winnipge, Laing said, adding the list may not  be complete.  Laing said 40 per cent of all people are  drinking fluoridated water.  The medical reference Laing brought was  for fluoridation, since it estimated by age one,  as mony as five per cent of children have one  or more carious teeth. Seven U.S. states have  compulsory fluoridation, and more than 50  major cities were listed in tho reference.  Tho reference used two U.S. cities as an  example of fluoridation effectiveness,  Colorado city, which has natural fluoridation,  and Boulder City, which does not. Adults in  Colorado Springs were found to have 50 per  cent less caries than Boulder City adults. The  latter group also lost three1 to four times as  many teeth because of cavities than did their  counterparts in Colorado Springs. There was  not a single adult in the group studied in  Boulder City who was completely cavity-free  but 10 per cent of those studied in Colorado  Springs were.  Congratulations and Best Wishes  to  Bonny Dubois  of the NEW  . RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT  at Ruby Lake, Highway 101  Sincerely, L. Kelly  Kelly's Kosy Kitchen  ���stflmsma'n-mi^ik.S  r  CLASSES FOR  EXPECTANT PARENTS  Gibsons r-ji Monday, Sopt.15th~,  ' at7i30 p.m. Hoalth Unit  Socholt ��� Tuosday, Sopt 16th  af 7 ;30 p.m, Socholt  Elementary School  For      Information     call      Coast  Garibaldi Hoalth Unit at 006-2220.  LIVING  IMPROVEMENTS  Thoro la no qnd to Improvements,  Improve tin?'mind, tho body, and  activity. T.M. promotes improvements in a natural, simple,  and llfo supportive way,  bonofltB of an Improved llfo,  Attond   a   somlnar   or   Invito   a  meditation   consultant    to    your  homo,  Somlnars ovory Thursday/s30 pm  WHITTAKER HOUSE  Aug. 20 Socholt Sop��. 4  ALL STUDENTS WEW TO ELPH1NSTON  SECONDARY SCHOOL AREA   ,._Coimsa1lQrn..,jNllL.baavallablo,for: registration on .tho  following dates botwoon tho hours of 9t30 - 12.00 and 1.00 -  3s30 p,m. on  THURSDAY, AUGUST girt, and f  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27th.  If any students who attondod Elphlnstono Socondary School  during 1974-75 wish to discuss'thoir programme with tho  counsellors thoy should also attond on ono of thoso days.  SAVEIfOUR ~tlfrlE AND  WITH THE BEST, .. ft  AND GENERAL PAINT,  INTERIOR ��� ENAMEL UNDER-  OOAT ��� PRIMER SEALER ���  ALKYD SEMI-GLOSS ��� ALKYD  EGGSHELL ��� VELVET ALKYD  FLAT ��� LATEX SEMI-GLOSS ��� ,  LATEX EGGSHELL  EXTERIOR ��� PRIMER ��� PORCH &  FLOOR ��� HOUSE A TRIM GLOSS  ��� LATEX FLAT ��� LATEX GLOSS  ONEY! PAINT  EL BREEZE  QUART $3.89  CHOOSE FROM HUNDREDS OF CUSTOM COLOURS.  DEEP AND ACCENT COLOURS SLIGHTLY HIGHER PRICED.  Look to y  Gibsons Building Supplies  Gibsons 886-2642  FOR ALL YOUR PAINTING NEEDS  OPW5  llr^*1,J!'TTrft-iiir,iJiinff--1-^J-r['^i���imni"^ [���������1-yy������-~- ���- ,--  ������  i )��� >i PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 27,1975  *r���>  ���  .j        -  J  1  1  /���           *               *  I  *                        *  -  s.  -  i  >     "       -,��  *m  m  '  j  .^ -  -I  .1  ��'.  '������  X*  ;.4  N  ,  I  4*  a ���    ����  S  a���� '  ��    '�� a  ._a -_J ak  1*��  1 <  PRIZEWINNING   CROCHET   is   the at  the   Pacific  National  Exhibition,  work of Diane Silvey <?f Egmont. Her Calgary Exhibition and the Canadian  works The Boar Hunt and Windsong National Exhibition. She has entered  which she displays here have won prizes another work in this year's P.NE.  Sechelt News Notes  Guests from Gibsons and Sechelt who attended the Parker-Swan wedding at St. An-  selm's Church, Vancouver were: Walter and  Irene Burtnick; Budd, Shirley and Vickey  Fearnley; SaraGerring; Janice Mullen; Phil  and Elsie Nicholson; Bonnie, Eric, Karin and  Carla Paetkau; Esther, Sam and Sheane  70 MILE HOUSE ��� A former Sunshine  Coast resident was killed in an automobile  accident here,  Jean Parker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. K.  Baba of Roberts Creek, was killed when the  vehicle in which she was a passenger was  involved in an accident here August 22. Her  husband Wayne Parker of Coquitlam and  baby Relko, four months, received only minor  injuries.  Mrs. Parker came to the Sunshine Coast  with her parents in 1951.  She was a nurse here for 12 years before  moving to the Vancouver area where she  worked with the Vancouver City Police  Department for a year.  Sechelt. runs  behind budqet  With moro than half tho year gone, Secholt  village lias only spent about one third of its  budget.  Vlllago clerk Tom Wood tabled a financial'  report nt last week's council mooting which  showed thnt nlthough Uio vlllago has  budgeted nbout $.311,600 for expenditures Uils  yenr, lt had spent about $110,000 to July 31.  Also tho nmount of taxes received to July  31, $53,000 wns $1,000 moro Uinn tho amount  received for tho entire year 1074.  - Tljio ^village l.s - running -ahead of Ita  projected budget In audit and legal fees, road  maintenance nnd salaries nnd Is far behind oh  nlnnnlng cosUs, building Inspection and travel  ynnnd conventions.  Tho report was tabled for study,  canceller  A provincial ordor-ln-councll hnn cancelled tho appointments of plx local pooplo as  justices of tho poaco,  Tho ordor-ln-councll put through by tho  attorney gcnonU's department cancelled tho  nppolntmonts of Norman Hurley, fSceholt;  Charles ditto of Dowon Island) Henry  Uobfion of Secholt IQ, J. (Shaw of Ravin Bay;  James Tynor of Madolra Park of Harold  - Mc^ulUyrMadclra--Parkr'-^^  Tho cancellations will become effective  ���September IB, 1070.  Tho f.lx wcro among 235 Justices of tho  Poaco who had their appointments cancelled  undor a shuffle In tho Attorney-General's  department.  ���J -I    �����  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  Reid, Wally and Pat Vosburgh. The Swan  family included Alan, Rosa, Martin and  Trevor> Duane Anderson, Peter Swan and his  family from Kingston, Ontario and Clara  Bushnell from Honolulu. Canon Minto and  Marian Swan and Anne Julian came from San  Jose, California. Canon Swan had the  privilege of performing ttie marriage  ceremony for his granddaughter Eleanor to  Patrick Parker.  Everyone it seems "is being 'locked out'  these days but imagine being locked out of the  Church! The Swans arrived to find the guests  waiting outside the Church because the door  was locked, everyone kept their cool and a  key to open Uie door was soon found. Quite a  symbolical gesture as this opens up a new  door in the Uvea of Eleanor and Patrick and  the first barrier was overcome with ease;  now an amusing memory.  Anyone interested in playing bridge this  coming season are asked to phone Mrs.  Margaret Humm at 885-2840. This is the  merry-go-round bridge run by the Sechelt  Auxiuary to St. Mary's Hospital. No need to  be a member of the Auxiliary; anyone can  play; partner or not, doesn't matter.  There will be a get aquainted party to start  off at St. Hilda's Church Hall Sept. 28th, plan  on getting in on the fun.  Mrs. Lola Turner entertained her cousin  Mrs. Mona Cumming from Montreal for a  week, Mono's first visit to Iiere; another ono  ' captivated by tho beauty of tho Peninsula.  v A stop at Vancouver, thon on to a family  reunion In Seattle whero Lola and Mona were  part of the 26 relatives happy to seo ono  another.  Mrs. Betty Shuttleworth, wlfo of Vernon  Shuttleworth of West Sechelt, passed away  Aug. 21. She was born on Vananda, lived on  Quadra Island, Vancouver and West Vancouver. She spent her last eight years hero  nnd wns a member of tho Sonlor Citizen's nnd  Garden Club, and grandmother to two  charming Httlo girls, Son Bill is at Gran'Islo.  At St. Hilda's Church Sunday, Aug. 17  whoro Rev. Godkln christened tho two  daughters of Rog and Mary Robinson, 18  monUi old Teresa Ann and six week old Dobi;a  IiCO. God parents oreGreatUhcId Bob and  Groat Aunt CnUiy Watson. A llttlo luncheon  wns hold uftor at tho homo of Grandma Ann  Robinson at Big Maples, Paternal Grande  mother whoso name Is also Anno Robinson  was horo from Richmond, Aunt Alice Phillips  nnd Miss Cnthlcon Watson camo up from  Vancouver for tho occasion. A most happy  ..occasion,.   Thoro aro a fow people who do not wont to  seo a park nt Halfmoon Bay, unfortunately  somo of them happen to Iks on tho Regional  Board. It Is roally hard to comprehend why It  boa taken no long to como to a decision on  Cooper's Green, Everyone Involved knows  there Is no other plnco quite like this loft on  this coast, onco it lias gono that Is lt, Has  monetary valuo taken top priority over  everything In thisi world?     "  Ono would think this was a football field  Uio way all parties concerned nro kicking tho  park around to each ones own benefit, ench  goal that Is (.com! Is against present and  -future generations enjoying a bit of green nt  Cooper's,  Thanks duo to Peter Hoemberg, Aroa B  regional director, who has tho foresight to  know tho need nnd has put1 In many  frustrating hours to achieve a picnic filto nt  Coopor'n Green, lot's hop*. It Is not In vain,  - Schools will open on Wednesday morning at 9:00 a.m. (or  registration, class organization, and textbook issue. These will  be morning-only sessions.  Thursday September 4 is a teachers' planning day and  schools will be closed to pupils. Regular instruction will commence on Friday, Soptombor 5, 1975.  Pre-H��gistratS��ra  Pupils new to the District or attending schpol for the first  time should register at their nearest school. Beginners will be  required to furnish proof of age. Others should bring their report  cards from previous schools.  There will be Kindergarten classes at Madeira Park,  Sechelt, Roberts Creek, Gibsons and Langdale. Children who are  5 on or before December 31, 1975 are eligible to attend this  year. <���������. ��� ' \  The following schools will be open for registration on  Thursday and Friday, August 28 and 29 from' 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.:  Pender Harbour Secondary  Madeira Park1 Elementary  Sechelt Elementary  Roberts Creek Elementary  Gibsons Elementary  Langdale Elementary  Elphinstone Secondary  With the termination of shifts at Elphinstone the bus routes  have been completely redesigned. The board has taken the  opportunity to try to reduce walk distances to about one mile  wherever possible. As a result some roads are being covered  i that have not been covered before, notably Reed, part of Gower,  and the Bay area of Gibsons. These routes, being completely  ,new are liable to adjustment as experience proves necessary. In  order to permit the available buses to cover these new routes it  , has proven necessary to stagger the starting times of certain  elementary .schools:  Halfmoon Bay Elementary 8:30 a.m.  Roberts Creek Elementary 9:15 a.m.  Gibsons Elementary 9:15 a.m.  Other schools will commence at the usual time of 9:00 a.m.  Efforts have been made to have the first pick-ups no earlier  than 7:45 a.m., this too may have to be adjusted in light of experience.  Lunchtime kindergarten runs will be provided wherever  possible.  PLEASE  a] study these schedules carefully  b] have patience the first week or two until the schedule settles  down and problems are ironed out  Kindergarten sessions will be of 2   1/2  hours duration, morning or afternoon.  Students going to school in the morning or  returning from school in the afternoon will  ride the elementary buses. It should be  noted, in the event of overcrowding, that  Kindergarten students have priority within'  2 1/2 miles of school. Lunchtime runs are  as follows:  Sechelt Area-West Sechelt etc. on  morning shift ���  Sechelt Elementary 11:35  Derby/101 11:37  Mills H:38  Mason 11:39  Wakefield 11:40  Currie 11:41.  Lawrence 11:43  Redrooffs/101 11:45 (turns)  Paronti (rom Halfmoon Bay should moot tho  but horo.  Mason/Meier 11:50  West Sechelt School 11:51  Nickerson 11:53  Derby 11:54  Sechelt Elementary 11:58  Selma Park-Davis Bay-Porpoise  Bay  on afternoon shift  Tyson Road 12:05  Wilson Creek 12:08  Mission Creek 12:09  Whittaker/Bay 12:10  Heather 12:11  Nestman 12:13  Snodgrass                     ..,    ��� 12:14  Selma Park 12:15  Booming Ground 12:20  Parent* from Sandy Hook should moot tho bus  horo.  Inlet/Bay 12:22  Sechelt Elementary 12:25  Roberts   Creek - morning shift  only  Roberts Creek Elementary 11:50  Hall/101 11:51  Joe 11:54  Oldershaw 11:56  Leek 11:58  Cemetery 12:00  Masked 12:02  Bayview 12:04  Metcalfe 12:06  Store 12:08  Cedar 12:10  Beach/Flume 12:12  .Flume/101 12:14  Hanborry 12:18  Gibsons     Elementary - Pratt     Road  Aroa on morning shift  '  North/Reed 12:11  Reed/Payno 12:13  Reed/Henry 12:15  Henry/101 12:16  Trailer Park ,       12:18  Pratt/101 12:20  Koarton 12:21  Chaster 12:22  King            , 12:23  Rotluff 12:24  Mabol 12:2*  Gowor/Pratt 12:31  Franklin 12:35  Hoadlands 12:36  Dougal 12:37  Municipal Office 12:38  Gibsons Elomontary 12:43  Langdalo�� morning shift only  ��� Langdalo Elomontary 11:35  Twin Crooks ,.     11:38  Dogpqtch 11:43  Port Mellon 11:45  Langdalo Terminal 11:57  Hopkins 11:50  Bonnora 12:00  Soamos 12:02  Granthams 12:05  Gibsons Elomontary 12:10  Eureka Road  Norths  Southwood  Francis  Connor  Zudima  Hansen  Halfmoon School  Redrooffs/101 (West Sechelt)  Cairns  Lawrence ��� k, t  Currie  Wakefield  Mason  Mills  Derby  Nickerson  West Sechelt  Sechelt Elementary  Selma Park ��� Porpoise Bay   Bus #8B  Selma Park Legion  Booming Grounds (turn)  Inlet/bay  Trail/Bay  Sechelt Elementary  Davis Bay Area   Bus #5C  Tyson Road  Wilson Creek  Mission Creek  Whittaker/Bay  Heather  Nestman  Sechelt Elementary  Roberts Creek Area   Bus #6C  Cemetery  Masked  Bayview  Metcalfe  Roberts Creek School  Hanberry  Flume/101  Beach/Flume  Cedar.  Roberts Creek School  Bus #2C  Game Club  Leek Road/101  ,. Oldershaw  Joe ^  Roberts Creek Elem.  Gibsons Elomontary  Trgjlot Park   [Elementary  8:46  8:51  8:52  8:54  8:57  8:42  8:45  8:46  8:47  8:48  8:50  8:56  8:47  8:49  8:51  8:53  8:55  9:00  9:02  9:03  9:05  9:10  9:00  9:02  9:03  9:05  9:10  &  Secondary]  Bus5B      .���, 8:24  Bus6B 8:35  Bus3B 8:45  [socondary    studonts    catch    aarllor   busos ploaso]  Rood Road��� Soo Secondary routo6B  Prctft Road 111 -Bus 4C  Pratt/Kearton  Chaster  King  Rotluff  Mabel  Gibsons Elomontary  Pratt Road 112 - Bus II3C  Pratt/Gowor  Gowor/Franklln  Franklin/Highlands  Dougal/Gowor  Gibsons Elomontary  North Road  Longdate 111 ��� Bus II7C  Port Mollon  Dogpatch  Twin Crooks  Langdalo Elornontary """"  Langdalo 1/2 -Bus tflC  Gibsons Bus Stop  Granthams  Soamos  Donnors  Hopkins  Langdalo Terminal  Langdalo Elomontary  If o third |>u�� Is r��.qulr��xl II con bo provided but it mny  roqulrn ni) o<J|u��tmant In Lanfldolo tlmo*  by about 5  mlnutas,  8:53'  8:54  8:55  8:56  8:59  9:08  8:58  9:02  9:03  9:04  9:08  9:03-9:08  0:42  8:45  8:52  ���8:5r  8:45  8:47'  8:50  0:52  0:54  8:55  Q;5fl  PENDER HARBOUR MADEIRA PARK SCHOOLS  This schedule us unchanged from last yoar, morning and  .���.,..,,a!*arn.��.on ��Uon5ntlme���^     ,  ,...���..    .  details will be doclded onco registration |�� comploto, Mr. Mark  Myers will thon be given the schedule.  ��� ...  AFTERNOON SCHEDULES  Thoso aro proeontly being worked onr Whoro practical  those studonti arriving ot, school early In tho morning will bo  takon homo first at night and vlco versa. At prosont It can bo  stated that Halfmoon Bay Elomontary studonts will bo transported shortly alter 2|30 p.m. Somo elementary school brooks  may have to be shortened by about flvo minutes,  Secondary  West Sechelt Area Bus #1A  Redrooffs/101  Lawrence  Currie  Mason/101  Mills   '  Derby  Sechelt Elementary  Elphinstone  West Sechelt Bus #2 A  Meier Road  West Sechelt Elementary  Nickerson  Derby  Sechelt Elementary  Elphinstone   .  Sandy Hook Bus #3A  Sandy Hook Road  Forestry Corner  Nelsons  Booming Grounds  Inlet/Porpoise Bay  Sechelt Depot  Elphinstone  Sechelt Village Bus #4A  Depot  Residence  Elphinstone  Sechelt Village Bus #5  Sechelt  Heather  Bay  Elphinstone  Selma Park Bus #6  Selma Legion  Nestman  Elphinstone  Davis Bay Bus #4B  Davis Bay Road  Elphinstone  Wilson Creek   Bus #2B  Wilson Creek  Tyson Road  Camp Site  Elphinstone  Roberts Crook/Gibsons   Bus tf3B  Flume Road  Beach/Flume  BeachAower  Elphinstone  7:45  7:47  7:48  7:49  7:50  7:51  7:54  8:20  7:45  7:46  7:48  7:49  7:52  8:20  7:45  7:49  7:50  7:52  7:53  7:55  8:20  7:45  7:47  8:12  7:45  7:50  7:51  8:12  7:45  7:47  8:12  8:30  8:50  8:35  8:36  8:38  8:55  8:32  8:33  8:35  8:50  Bus tf6B  Joe/101  Baba  Hall/101  Roberts Crook School  Metcalfe  Bayview  Trailer Park  Rood/Henry  Reed/Payne '  Rood/North  Elphlnstono  Bus ffSB ,      !  Look/101  Oldorshaw  Joo/101  Joo/Lowor  ....MaskolL,,,,.,..,,,,^.,.,.,���,���..,.,  Comotory  TrallorParki  Elphlnstono  8:18  8:20  8:22  8:24  8:26  8:27  8:35  8:37  [���lorn, also  8:38  8:39  8:41  8:15  8:16  8:17  8:18  ,8i20-  8:22  9;24  0:27  Gibsons - North Road   Bus ��7 B  [���tt-donts may hnv�� to sit 3 to n swat on  this bus]  Granthams  0:10  Trant  0,11  Hopkins  ���  0:13  Langdalo Terminal  8:14  Prices  0:17  Elphlnslono  8:20  __���, _���,,,_������ ^  Port Mollon  'i  7:45  Dogpatch  7:47  SBonds  7.52  Langdalo  7:57  Elphlnstono         ' i   ,  0:03  Pratt Road Aroa   Bus /MP  |tralUr park Is iorv*<< by Roborts Cr����k Ar��a busos]  Pratt/Chaator 0:25  King - 0:26  Rotluff 0:27  Mabol 8:28  Gowor/Pratt 0;31  Elphlnstono 0:30 ifl-Pfrr  "*    Wednesday, August 27,1875  The Peninsula Times i Page A-7  /  >  ���*.  a       a  f  /     ��  t   r~_  r  * t  '-a V-VJ  .1   ��       -  -J  i  /t  I  I  ��    a-l  j  /  /  : i  i;.  ..���]  ^ /.-a-  ,'J  ���       ^ "-I  j  ' (      ��  4 f  !  -) <  a-'/.  0  ts  P  V-:..  - -*sr  --a' -"*  .1  - *  /  ���**.  "if f��  -* US        r  .1   " ' r  -**J'  I   #  ,v V  a  la*  I a  4 *>rw  '"*  /I'      . r'<V  '\  ����  r     I  *'\C    ">  jf ���*���     ' " ���'V-a*    *  L  -    _ *r   ��   _mA_f^.^_, v,* _  v*  a.        a. V.J --- -     - -      '  A SHY self-portrait bf artist Deb Ede peeks from behind some branches at a  display of her paintings in Sechelt.  **s  i@  NO, the creature from the Black Lagoon   Stature is iron with resin face, chest and  isn't about to claim another victim. It's   arm and leg bulges, the work of Kurt  just a sculpture from the art display held Jteichel who put on the show along with  last weekend in Sechelt and a lady who   wife Deb Ede.  chose an inopportune place to stand.  @  ,J^ driving with over .08 percent blood alcohol  suspended from driving in Canada for one    content.  month after they both pleaded guilty, to        Joseph Gristhewaite was stopped by police  /;,?;;,/ on July 5 and Peter Pearsall was stopped July  sentenced by Judge Ian C.  court last Wednesday.  news iiichard Paul was  two counts of supplying  was charged Mardi 10  which was committed in  John Bunyan was found guilty of theft  ',*;���;&1^^?*,"���,*',)..    under $200. On May 7 he., took, three turks  I   .'VXg'V"     ^     heads and a handy-billy from a locker on the  *'     k'        '*    B.C. Ferries'Langdale Queen. Bunyan, who  had been a former employee of B.C. Ferries  was apparently trying to teach the ferry  -   " *       personnel a lesson.  . \ David Campbell pleaded guilty to driving  ^ . with a blood-alcohol content of over .08 per  iV cent and to theft over $200.  He was remanded to Sept. 18 for sen-  r't, p^J^-'^i tencing so the Judge would have a chance to  Ai ��t?~!^V   ' study a Presentence report. Campbell was  ,' *Yt 1, '. given an 8 p.m; curfew and told not to con-  /$   i\            \*J ' sume any'alcohol.  -O ���   ���   '.    "    1" Lothar Lleder pleaded guilty to impaired  .      ���?-rt?-n    j& i driving and was given a one month driving  '..^    t\      V* ,��{'>|r  '       fliicinjanalnn nnH n Sana fln����  suspension and a $300 fine.  Mrs. A.F. AAcKie and Mr. R.C Baker  of A and R Agencies  announce the opening of an  cofalogu  e sales  in  agency  on Cowrie St. next to Shell station.  phone 885-35  \m  Effective September 5  Horseshoe Bay/Langdale  NORTHBOUND SOUTHBOUND  LV HORSESHOE BAY  LV LANGDALE  6:30 am*  5:30 am*  7:55  6:45  8:40*  7:40*  10:10  9:00  10:50*  9:45*  12:25 pm  11:15  12:55*t  11:55*t  2:40  1:30 pm  4:00*  3:00*  4:55  3:45  6:00*  5:00*  7:10  6:00  8:00*  7:00*  9:25  8:15  10:00*  9:66*  11:40t  10:30t  *Langdale Queen.  tFridays and Sundays only except holiday  weekends.  Phone Vancouver-669-1211  Langdale--886-2242  Saitery Bay-487-9333  Department of Transport ana Communications  Honourable Robert M, Strachan, Minister  mmmmmmpmmmmmmmmmmmimmmammmmmmmm  ^    '^J^.i'mW'^A-i '  m��- mf^mtVnmmmmrfmti mmmH'm��i ��  |finnMH��>iiiimy  '���\A\.��      s*   -'*     sm  '* \\'- -P  -.   ���  (ft \  I.'"!     I  ARTIST Kurt Reichel discusses one of Ede's paintings as well as some of  his creation, a ceramic chess set, with a Kurt's wood carving and ceramic work,  group of visitors to the art show August Fine miniature sculptures were made by  23. Board fence in background holds Deb Kurt using solder as a medium.  i i  t  .I  Ut  '\V - ��  ,�� ���-./���       iff.  -J  A TINY, SILVER maiden danced on a  brocade cloth'near tho altar of a Kurt  Reichel wood carving nt tho art show  Inst week In Sechelt,  "      ,i,f,N    I1'  Student assistance is available  to British Columbia residents  enrolled in public colleges  and universities. '  Eligibility rociuiremonts include;  ��� An assessed need for assistance  ��� PrirMlmc or full-time enrollment In credit courses  ��� Programs must load to a  ccrtincatc, diploma,,or degree ���, _.  Write loi Student Serviced llmncli  Department ol l.ducntlon  VMorin, ��,C. V8\V ?Zft  '  or  < Contact the Institution of  ,���,���������.,.,,yourchoko.,.... _.  DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION  ,-, (iOVKHNMKNT Ot HHtTIMI ('OLIIMBIA, VK TdHIA, B,<\  ��� Il'< Hon, I'M.tr, Dalllr, Mmititr  -'  ~.t.#t���..,r,,-,.n.,mM:,.,a,,,.,-u,^  For the autumn of a lifetime*..  These pictured nre just n i-nmpU. of wliHt Is wnlllnR for you In Rrlllsli Cnliimbin,  1. Fort ptcclc, onco a roW rush boom town, RrowlnR old Brnccfully in the Enst  Kootcnays, 2, A Totem Pole, on ancient native art th.it Is still belnR carried on,  ?t, A font fleet of ferries links the British Columbia mnlnlnnd to Vancouver Inlund  nnd ihe Gulf Islands, 4, One of the IntrlflulnR shops to be found ihrotiRhoul the  Province��� browse for treasures till teatlm'c, a, Downtown Vancouver as It looks ,  from Kltsllnno Bench (Rrent fish'nnd chips at the bench), l'or a lot moro Information wrltei British Columbia Department of Travel Industry, 1019 Wharf Sf reel,  Victoria, British Columbia VflVV 72.1, Or see your locnl travel fl^nt, ,  ������^mitfimwi&rim  il ' I  / I     I   I  ''it > ii". Vi "i tit'Hv 'is ti ti' i i if ���>"  r     i" _        I'm  there's no place like home.  J i  i ��� PageA-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 27,1975  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Our column is taking a romantic turn this  week for we have a bridal shower and two  weddings to report.  At the Richard Manton home last Thursday, Mrs. Manton and Joanne Kingston  jointly hosted a shower in honour of Joanne's  mother, Mrs. Mary Kingston who plans to  wed Hans Lehmann of West Sechelt in September.  Seated, in the bridal-chair decorated by  Joanne, Mrs. Kingston was attended by her  three daughters, Gwen, Joanne and Elsie as  she opened up the many lovely personal gifts  from the twenty ladies present and some who  had been unable to be there. When refreshments were served, there was a decorated  cake conveying the affection and good wishes  of Mrs. Kingston's family and friends. The  hostesses were assisted by Starr Manton.  Mrs. Kingston's house at the Bay will remain  the home of her four older children, Frank,  Gwen, Joanne and Ed.  On August 16, at the Church of St. Peter  and St. Paul, Vancouver, Ken W. Hunt, son of  Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Hunt, took as his bride  , Kelsey A. Stewart, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  George F. Stewart of North Vancouver. Ken's  sister, Sharon Hunt, was one of the four  bridesmaids and his brother Herb was an  usher. The wedding was followed by a  reception at the Royal Vancouver Yacht  Club. The couple will be settling in Calgary  where Ken's firm, Burroughs Business  Machines, have recently transferred him as  zone manager. Ken and kelsey while they  were students at U^C.  In another August wedding, David Birrell,  son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Birrell, exchanged marriage vows with Candyce  Donaldson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M.D.  Donaldson of West Vancouver. The marriage  took place at the West Vancouver United  Church with the Rev. Tom Oliver officiating.  A reception followed at the Donaldson home  at 1420 Queen's Avenue. After spending their  honeymoon at the Birrell cottage at  Redrooffs, the couple settled in an apartment  in North Vancouver.  Last week there were visitors in the Bay  from England, Scotland, Germany and  California as well as from many parts of B.C.  Two who flew from England were Jennifer  Keyring and Christy Bertram of Sheffield.  Jennifer had made up her mind to come and  take a look at B.C. when her aunt, Mrs. Peter  Bannister of Seacrest sent her a picture of  Vancouver Island taken from the Bannister's  living room window.  Arriving in Vancouver, they were met by  Mrs. Bannister's sister, Mrs. Peter Harms,  who drove them 1,000 miles in three days,  first to visit cousins in Washington by way of  the picturesque Chuckanut Drive and then  heading north into the interior. They visited  Mrs. Bannister's daughter and son-in-law,  Kay and Jack King at their Barring Fruit  Market at Keremeos and drove as far as  Cache Creek, stopping for a visit at Kelowna  and seeing the Okanagan at the peak of  harvesting.  Back in Vancouver, the Bannister's son-in-  law, Bernard Mills drove them all over the  city. Besides visiting all the usual places of  interest, they did a tour of Pacific Press and  spent a day at the PNE. During their visit at  the Bannister home, some friends from  Madeira Park took them out in a boat and  showed them something of the coast.  Reluctantly they flew back to England on the  night of August 17, just in time for Jennifer to  be at her post at the hospital at Sheffield on  the 19th. Christy, who is a teacher, would  have been only too happy, to stay longer.  It was a long way to come for a two-weeks  holiday, they said, but they had packed to  much into the time that It was well worth  while. Of all the wonderful places they saw,  the Sunshine Coast was the place they would  choose to live. One of the things about Canada  that Impressed Christine was the food. She is  a vegetarian and finds there are problems In  eating out in England where roast beef and  Yorkshire pudding are still the staple foods.  She enjoyed our amazing variety of salads  and was most intrigued with a meal in a  Japanese restaurant in the Royal Mall where  they cooked her special vegetarian meal right  on tho table in front of her.  Anothor visitor from England Is Maureen  Thrlng, who flow from London to Los Angeles  whore sho was met by her sister, Ruth Lee, a  film editor In Hollywood, Thoy spent a week  cruising the Mexican coast in one of Costeau's  ships 'Serenade,' after which Ruth drove her  stater north, taking the coastal route through  Oregon to B.C. nnd tho Sunshlno Coast. They  hnd a most enjoyable stay at Redrooffs nt the  home of their aunt, Ruth Forrester. Thoy  sailed on tho Greenpeace nnd enjoyed somo  rounds of golf, Maureen Is flying back to  England this week while her sister drives  homo to Hollywood,  ,���������w���,,.,,Two other visitors who will bo flying homo��  toScotlnnd this week nro Mrs, Ronnie Dunn's  daughter nnd son-in-law,' Dlnna nnd John  McDonnld. Thoy wcro honoured nt n party nt  tho Forrester homo on August 17, hosted by  Mrs, Dunn, Mrs. Forrester nnd John  Ilnmllton, With Mrs. Helen Slnclnlr doing hor  usual magnificent Job nt tho plnno, tho forty  pooplo at tho pnrty enjoyed n'gny nnd musical  evening, As It was exactly it month since tho  mnrrlngo of Dlnna nnd John, nn anniversary  cake wna produced and cut with nil duo  ceremony.  Tho visitors from Germany nro Thornton  nnd Norhert Klosolbnch from Hoscngnrton,  nenr Hamburg, who nro on a six month  holiday to seo something of tho world, Thoy  flow from Germany to New York, whoro thoy  bought a cnr ��nd drove ncross tho continent;  visiting Calgary for the stampede, then north  for a look at Alaska. When thoir cnr broke  down, thoy hitchhiked south nnd nro now  visiting their cousin, Erwln Klcsoll.nch nnd  his. family. .They aro - thinking ~ of buying  another cnr and heading south for California,  Mexico and Panama, boforo flying hack to  Germany In January,  Mrs. Al Uinluio la taking n throo' yenr  leadership course In wilderness recreation at  Cnpllnno   Collogo,   Tho   course   covers  ���-by Mary TinWby  leadership, back-packing, wilderness first  aid, navigation, Nordic skiing and white  water canoeing. There were 24 students who  started the course, but some found it more ,  strenuous than they anticipated and dropped  out. Mrs. Laakso was one of the twelve  students who completed the first semester  and will continue with the course this fall.  Most of the group are teachers with particular interest in physical education. Mrs.  Laakso hopes to use the knowledge she is  gaining for the training of the youth of the  Sunshine Coast.  Bingo at the Welcome Beach Hall last  Wednesday was a happy affair with visitors  taking off a good proportion of the prizes.  Blackout winner was Donald Bennett who,  with his wife Sharon, were gusests of his  mother, Mrs. Vince Shannon. Bob and Anne  Ellis who will shortly be returning to their  studies at Waterloo University, had three  wins between them. Undoubtedly the oldest.  person attending the Bingo was .87 year old  Mrs. Chris Mahar of Vancouver who is  spending a holiday visiting her grandson  Ralph Mahar and her great-grandsons. No  stranger to the Sunshine Coast, Mrs. Mahar  was teaching in Roberts Creek around 1917.  Her son, Max Mahar, is driver of the mail  truck which calls at Halfmoon Bay each day.  Mrs. Mahar has been a widow for 50 years.  Guests of Mrs. Ruby Warne have been her  son Jim Weir and his wife Florence of Burnaby. Recently arrived at her home are her  brother, Darrow Casey of Trail with his son-  ty-law, Richy Smith qf Kimberley. Spending a  few days with Charlie Coatham and Mabel  Aikenhead have been Mr. and Mrs. Stan  Sweet of Osoyoos, two of the happy gang they  met on their trip to Australia and New  Zealand in March. Anxious to try their hand  at salmon fishing, the Sweets had towed a  trailer and boat, but the weather was rough  during their visit and when they did get out,  Mr. Coatham was the only one to hook into a  salmon.  John and Irene Mercer flew to Grande  Prairie recently to attend the 40th wedding  anniversary of Mr. Mercer's brother-in-law  at DeBolt, 35 miles east of Grand Prairie.  They got a ride as far as Edmonton where  they stopped for a visit with their daughter.  Mrs. Janet Allen flew to Penticton last week,  only to find the weather rainy and overcast  and her family hit by a 24 hour flu epidemic.  She did enjoy a visit with her daughter, Mary  Fairfield and her grandchildren before flying  home.  St. Mary's Hospital has finalized plans to  commence a Diabetic Day Care Service in  October 1975.  The service will provide a program of  instruction for diabetic patients to enable  them to have a better understanding of  diabetes. Hopefully, as a result of the instruction, should a patient require admission  to hospital the stay will be shorter, or hospital  admission may be avoided altogether. This  new service will be available to ambulatory  diabetic out-patients at any stage of their  disease.  ' St. Mary's. Hospital intends to have the  service available at least once a month or  more often if the demand for this service so  requires. Any diabetic patient interested in  attending such a clinic is requested to  register with the dietician, Mrs. M. Black, at  the hospital by phoning 885-2224.  A ballet star from Robert's Creek could be  in the making. '*" ��� .  Colleen Connor, 16, left for, England last  week to take ballet lessons at the Royal  Academy in London.  She has taken this step because there is  more variety of instruction, more theatre,  and on the whole, more opportunity for advancement of her dance career in England.  Having started ballet when she was 10  years old, Colleen boarded and studied ballet  in Vancouver for the past three years. Last'  March she won a scholarship with the Royal  Winnipeg Ballet.  She expects to study for two or three years  and how long she stays in Europe after that  depends on if she is accepted by a ballet  company.  Not only are her parent's giving her, every  encouragement in the world, but so are all the  friends who said their farewells and going-  away parties held for her at the Thomas and  Bebbington residences.  Sklpporod Charters Include) Tackle, Bait,  Food and Ico.  Radio-Telephone for your  Safety  and  Convenience. ���>  37' Seagoing Vessel 'LOTTA FUN'  njr^|-��:  In  or W^ITE  Skippered Fishing Charters  Evening Pleasure Crulaos.  Based in  Pender Harbour  ^liilereilea .'Hi"a  air commuting service  between the Sunshine Coast  "i .    '  anc| Powell River?  Al Campbell S��5-��3��5  'Florence fait 885-2214  P���0��� Box 640,  Secholt, B.C.  i  t-  i��.  '* Section B  Wednesday, August 27,1975  Pages 1-8  ta  The Homemaker Service has become an  institution on the Peninsula.  Although the organization is only about a  year old it has long since proved its value) to  a vast number of people in our community.  The homemakers are part of a health team  consisting  of the staff   from       Human  Resources, the Mental Health Centre, the  Health Unit and St. Mary's Hospital. They  provide help to people who are in need of  assistance due to short term illness and,to  those   who   need   a   daily   hand   with  housekeeping duties, but who otherwise are  pefectly capable of taking care of themselves.  The help provided by the homemakers is  invaluable because it has made it possible for  many people to remain in their homes instead  of being totally dependent upon institutions or  family.  To enable the homemakers to do a  professional job, the co-ordinator of the  Homemaker Service Mrs. Doreen Robson  and the Centre for Continuing Education have  planned a Basic Training Program which in  the future will be mandatory for all  homemakers in order to secure the best  possible service to the residents on the  Sunshine Coast.  Mrs. Robson intends to increase the  number of part-time homemakers during the  fall in order to meet the need for good service.  Men and women who are interested in this j ob  opportunity are therefore encouraged to  participate in the course which is free of  charge. The pr^eht group of homemakers  range from 18 to 72 years of age, and there is a  space and a need both for the young energetic  people as well as for the more mature persons  who can share useful experience and  knowledge with the clients.  The Basic Training Program for  Homemakers will be held every Tuesday 9:30  a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the Health Unit in  Gibsons. The course starts on September 15  and runs for 12 weeks until December 2. The  same course is also expected to be held every  Thursday at the same time and place,  commencing on September 18. A maximum  of 15 participants will be accepted for each  class.  The purpose of the course is to increase the  homemaker's ability to deal with a complexity of daily situations ranging from  household duties to safety precautions and  how to deal with special diets. It is important  that the homemakers are aware of family  problems and how to deal with them in an  intelligent way. Lectur.es and discussions will  be held on patient care, child care, communication, body mechanics and nutrition. ���  Other lessons are devoted to safety in the  home, and chronic illness. The homemakers  will be informed about Community  Resources, Mental Health and Special Needs  Children. The role of the homemaker, areas  of responsibility and confidentiality are also  considered to be important subjects for  discussion and lectures.  It has been very encouraging to discover  that the professional people we have asked to  lecture on these subjects have reacted with  enthusiasm to the idea of teaching the  homemakers how to become competent  members of the community health team.  Preregistration is necessary for this  program. Call Mrs. Robson, 885-2876 and she  will also be happy to give any additional information about the Homemaker Service.  ���J,  \.M/  y  X  Three people have been arrested and a  considerable amount of goods seized  following a police raid on a ship in Sechelt  Inlet.  Sechelt RCMP said the three were  arrested and charges of breaking and entering and theft and possession of stolen  property over^dcThave been laid  ���\.\    I  j  hi  SECHELT ��� An interim Marsh Committee has been formed under the auspices of  the Sechelt Village Council to take up Uie task  of further progress on the marsh project.  "We are glad to be able to report that the  formalities of initial; development and  property transfer have now been completed.  The Second Century Fund of British  Columbia is the proud owner. The Village of  Sechelt will shortly become the lessee. A  society is being incorporated to administer  and develop the jarea," a spokesman said.  Membership of the society will be comprised of all those people in the village or on  the Peninsula who are interested in it one way (  or another. "The committee feels that the  allocation of this area for the purposes of a  bird sancturary and strolling, picnicing, park  is one of the better Sechelt happenings. Its  value to the community will be more and  more apparent as time passes," the  spokesman added.  At a recent meeting the following subjects  were discussed: organization of committee  and incorporation of society, present status of.  the property, funding and charter memberships and ways and means as to planting  of the area, general improvements to walkways, construction of picnic tables and a  bulletin board, research into and construction  of feeders and nesting boxes, encouraging  birds to visit the marsh and planning a visit to  Reifel Bird Sanctuary in ladner.  The committee would like to encourage  everyone who has an interest; be it in bird  watching or building, to visit the site and  assess its possibilities.  You are further encouraged to record your  interest with Nell Jager at 885-2332. A lot of  work needs to be done. Help of all forms will  be appreciated.  L H  Augustl6  13 17  Augustl7  13 20  Augustl8 ll 20  Augustl9 12 18  August20   12 18  August21 14 18  August22  10 15  Week's rainfall 1.38 ins.  August 1.79 ins.  1975 22.50 ins. -t  Prec.  Ins.  * .38  .03  nil  nil  .01  nil  .96  IX  In  I c *  i   vi  ' #��� ��* ��. ���  ���a1  -5  'it  Ii  ��� -  t  \  J  :'��������"  BEST PHOTOGRAPH, black and white  or color, of the Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  will win the Peninsula Times Trophy.  PoUw did not identify the  they were on the 70 foot fish packer Arawac  when it was raided in Sechelt Inlet near  Skookumchuck  Narrows  last  week.   The  vessel was brought into Porpoise Bay.  The arrests followed a report of a break-in  and theft from the B.C. Hydro power station  at Cloholm Falls. Police said the raid on the  boat netted a considerable amount of scrap  copper including wire, plates and bars as well  as guages and other items. Copper has  market value of about 50 cents a pound.  Police were unable to give a dollar value  on the materials seized. "It was well over the  $200 mark," a spokesman said.  The three appeared iri Sechelt court last  week and a preliminary hearing has been set  for early November.  photograph which best depicts the mood  and spirit of Cavalcade. Entries must be  in The Times office by August 30.  Some Gibsons area people are taking a  different approach to Local Initiatives  grants.  The group has a plan for the area, but to y  see if-.it is a viable one, the group is ckr  culating  a  questionnaire  seeking  public :  opinion about the proposed project. i ��  The (westionnaires.jaje being circulatj^||  now and are available in"many locatiorisln  Sechelt School District has been placed in  the South Coast-North Island zone for teacher  salary bargaining.  According to a release from the provincial  department of education, the Sechelt district  will be included with Powell River, Howe  Sound, Ocean Falls, Campbell River and  Districts 84 and 85, Vancouver Island West  and North.  The zoning, according to the department,  was done after ' consultation with both  teachers and trustees in,the province. There  are 13 zones in B.C.  Participation in zone bargaining is optional with both teachers associations and  school boards having until September 5 to  decide whether or not they want to participate.  the area and at The, Times office.  The questionnaire outlines six area  proposed for the program including a day  care service, a shopper's service, transportation service, a drop-in centre and a recycling centre.  The questionnaire asks if the answerer  *> would beintere^ted injalang care of children  if the home meets the standards set by the  health board. It also explains the proposed  shopper's service, providing shopping for  those unable to do their own and employing a  shopper and two drivers.  As part of the shopper's service which  would supply transportation from drinking  establishments to discourage people who  have been drinking from taking their own  , vehicles home.  A drop-in centre is also proposed with  information, maps, a reception area with  games, books and refreshments, a bulletin  board and information on billeting. A crisis  centre service may also be part of this.  A recycling centre is another aspect of the  proposal.  Replies are to be sent to Box 1046, Gibsons.  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  I" Plumbing, hoatlng & sowers  J" Repairs and Installations  i All work guaranteed  886-7638  BavaaaoHaaanaaaHaHBaBaaaMlM*,''  Ann  BEAUTIFYING the Pacific National  Exhibition purade on tho first day of the  PNE was Miss Glb-sonf. Sen Cavalcade  Tracey McDonald. Sho is flanked by  ���Mtss.Nanalmo.Arlono^Ward.and..Mlss  PoweU River taring Peyita, both of  whom wore Tracey's guests in Gibsons  for tho Soa Cavalcade. An estimated  150,000 people lined tho six mile parade  route in the rain. Tho PNE runs through  .I^bor^PayrSoptembor-.l,.^-a.-s-^~--~--  i  WWtl^BWWWWW  ��dafl ��in  RflninrDM  ilson Creek Community Hall  ;;  %  \\  9  IRe^e^mmfa uiitl tie 4<tnved  ��  Complete Line of Valiants  and Darts  ' * .i f^^ MM-tthfo��t^$t,wSS��  M  Complete Line of Dodge  Vans and Sport Vans  ���si.1  j  mtmm  ���mill  also  SECURITY CAPPERS  TO TOP OFF YOUR NEW PODGE PICKUP  @D8  12's Canadiana  Mfg. Sugg. List $1.95  WESTERN'S PRICE  s  3 ring narrow or wide rule  Mfg. Sugg.4ist$ 1.29 -  WESTERN'S PRICE  FLAIR PENS  Papermate nylon point  2 pack special  Mfg. Sugg. List 88c  WESTERN'S PRICE  EXERCISE BOOKS  56 page- 4's  ' Mfg. Sugg. List $1.42  WESTERN'S PRICE  BSC..BANANA PENS  4 pack  Mfg. Sugg. List 88c  WESTERN'S PRICE  50 ml - Regular or Mint  ���c  sfJPilkllP"PI  ONLY  Effervescent Tablets  4r'V''C  ONLY  1/2" x 1010". 3's  WESTERN'S PRICE  REEVES PAINT [BOX  (tempo discs) 1.2's  ~ " -^-$$87"  WESTERN'S PRICE   ��&  tOARD  Vinyl - Fold Ovor  Mfg. Sugg. List $1.89  WESTERN'S PRICE  OIL PASTELS  Non-toxic by Reeves  WESTERN'S PRICE  IT  HATHEIATICAL  DRAWING  INSTRUMENTS  il  ORGANIZER FOLDERS  3 filing pockets-65  . Sheets Spiral  Mfg. Sugg, List $1,45  WESTERN'S PRICE  r��r��i��  idmnnmn <���*���  i '�������������_  raw 8854231  Birth Announcements Help Wanted  Page B-2   The Peninsula Times Wednesday; August 27,1975  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  ;     WESTERNDRUGS  ... arepleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents. ;  Obituary  SHUTTLEWORTH - passed  away August 21. 1975 at St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  Elizabeth R. Shuttleworth in her  76th year, survived by her loving  husband Vernon; son Bill,  Granisle, B.C.; 2 granddaughters, Margaret and Anne; 2  brothers, William> .Parksville;  James, Port Alberni; numerous  nieces and nephews. Funeral  service was held Monday, August  25th at Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Cremation.       12518-40  Personal  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 office, 1473-tf  BAHAP S BEUEVE in equality  of the sexes and  universal  peace. Ph. 885-9450 or 886-  2078. 12475-tfn  Work Wanted  MOVING and Hauling of any  kind. Ph. Norm 886-9503.  12339-tfn  NEED a carpenter. Call Bob  Crichton; 883-2312. >     13654m  GARBAGE REMOVAL. Reliable  and   reasonable;   handyman  repairs done well. 886-7822. 12726-  41  PEERLESS   "Tree     Services.  Benefit from experience, free  work   guar,   and   insured.   J.  Risbey, 885-2109.       ,    11386-tfn  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry,   painting   and   light  hauling. Ph. 88&-9516.       2285-tfn  PIANO    Tuning.    Regulating,  Repairs.   Work   guaranteed.  David Noweselski. 886-2783.   1179140  LICENSED' . CARPENTERS  avail for renovations, additions, foundations, framing or  finishing. For reasonable rates,  call us. 885-3496 or 885-3692.  12300-tfn  BACKHOE    available    septic  tanks   sold; ��� arid   installed.  Phone 886-2546.      ������        10513-tf  WINDOW washing and odd jobs.  Call Bill 886-9358. 12749-42  play     music  Th  LEARN     to  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  Carpentry. Any job, big or small.  885-9038.      Available      immediately. 12421-40  Need your windows' cleaned?  Phone 885-9038 anytime. 12422-  40  MOUNTAIN GOAT Enterprises.  House painting int. & ext.  Window cleaning. Carpentry.  Janitor work. Ph. 886-9308, 886-  2737.   12436-40  Help Wanted   LANP CLEARING  Persons interested in bidding  on tho clearing and rough  grading of tho now Sechelt Junior  Secondary school site should  contact Mr. Bob Rutter,  Superintendent of Maintenance,  School District No. 40 for Information and specifications.  12520-40  RETIRED or m&ture person  residing near Sechelt or Gibsons, to act as agent.for well  established Vancouver travel  agency on commission basis.'  Experience in travel agency  helpful but not essential as  framing will be provided. Please  reply, giving previous business  experience, to Box 12733 c-o  Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt. 12733-40  DEPENDABLE babysitter for  well behaved 6 yr. old on school  days bet. 8-8:30 a.m. and 3-4:30  p.m. Prefer family situated on  Roberts Creek Ra. nr. school.  Write, Page, Box 265 Gibsons.  - 12510-40  CHAMBERMAIDS & waitresses.  Jolly Roger Inn. Ph. 885^9998.  1253540  For Rent  DAVIS BAY furn. cabin, 1st Sept.  to April 30. Responsible family.  J. Low, Whitaker Rd. at S.S.C.  Hwy. 12514-40  FURN.   1   bdrm  cottage,   all  modern   conv.   Single,   rep-  sonsible man. Ph. 886-9885. 12516-  40  1 BDRM   furn.   suite,   fully  modern.    Avail,    until    31  December. $80 month. Ph. 885-  3354. 12517-40  2 BDRM home, unfurn. close to  schools and stores. Ph. 886-  7827. 12524-40  SELMA PARK single mens room  with housekeeping  facilities.  WF, all found. Ph. 88i>9538. 12526-  40  GIBSONS 4 bdrm furn. cottage.  Gower Pt. Rd. $210. No dogs.  Sept. 1 to July 31. Ph. 886-2895.   42528-40  GIBSONS  3  bdrm suite  plus  family room, avail Sept. 1. No  pets. Ph. 886-7973 or 886-9288.  12536-40  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community;   Hall.    Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  FURNISHED    2   BR    house.  Tuwanek $275. Phone 885-2783.  12460-40  RUBY LAKE Motel,  housekeeping units available  on weekly or monthly basis. Ph.  883-2269. ��� 12384-tfn  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-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.       1249541  PARKLIKE   SETTING.   Year  round lod.ging. Monthly rates. 1  BR furn. apt. Pender Harbour  area, Ph. 883-2255. 1249841  OFFICES.    Gibsons.    Central.  Corner location. Re-decorated.  Parking. Ph. 885-3547.     1248141  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)  2554041  leave message.  1219544  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River   News   Town   Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE AT EGMONT ��� 67 ncro* with  1200' ihorollno offering doop, protoctod moorago, Hydro now going In,  Accoss by wator only guarontoos privacy, Thin sunny south slopa  proporty offered at $50,000, i  VIEW     HOME     ON     SECLUDED     ACRE-���overlooks  Malaspina Stroll. Ho* 2 bodrooms on main and 2 In basomont, Tho  owner* are very anxious to noil and aro opon to olfor* on thoir asking  prlco o) $30,000, Don't pas* thin up I  MADEIRA PARK (ESTATE SALE) ~- now homo with a nlco  vlow, Only Interior doom and carpeting'required to finish thin 1300 sq  fl quality homo, Has 3 bodfooms (1 antulto) plus full basomont with  lovol onlranco, Offorod at $49,500,  A PERFECT ACRE I ���It's sorvlcod and LEVEL!  Locatod  amongst flno homos In Oardon Boy, Oood potential for subdivision  .mo(,'����Jhl^nn.aitractlvoJnvo��trtiont..nt.,$l7,?00.,,Onlv..s1'3000.downJo..  hnndlo or will trndo,  BUILDING LOTS AND SMALL ACREAGES,  bo ploasod to show you around,  Drop In, we'll  MADEIRA PARK - vOood summor cabin on largo lot closo  lo moorngo. Has 3 bodrooms, acorn flroplaco, olnr.lrlc lioal R hot  wntor. A flood buy nt $27,000.  PHONE 003-2794  John Rroon Jock Mormon  003-9970 003-2745  Legal  or Reader,, advertising  40c  per count line.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963'  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  September 30, 1973  Gross Circulation  4446  Paid   Circulation   3894  As filed with the Audit. Bureau  of  Circulation,  subject to  audit..  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Une Ad-Briefs (12 words)     _      _  One Insertion       *     ��  Three Insertions $3.00  Extra Lines (4 words) 50c  ; (Display Ad-Briefs $3.00 per column  ingh)  Box Numbers   50c extra  Deaths, Card of Thanks. In,  Memoriam, Marriage     '    ond  Engagement notices are $5.00 (up to  14 lines) and 50c per line after that.  Hour words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events toke  regular classified rotes.    >  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid  for  in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area  $7.00 yr;  Outside Local Area   . $8.00yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas   _...$! 1.00 yr��  Senior Citizens,  Local Area ���  Single Copies    .$6.00  ,_15e  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold ond the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that,,in,the eyept of typograprhical.error, 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 put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.     ���   '.������ %  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt ..Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in (aw.  SECHELT 1 or 2 bdrm home,  Immed.   by   reliable  young  working couple. Ph. 805-3376 or  886-9980. 12533-40  Lost  ANYBODY knowing the  whereabouts of older, red 3  speed paper boy's bike with  carrier and paper sack, taken  from 1103 Gower Pt. ttd, please  call 880-9503. 1254040  Mortgages  Real Estate  MORTGAGE MONEY  AVAILABLE  TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS  CALLUSAT  926-3256  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORPORATION LTD.  2438 Marine Dr. West Van.  11852tm  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.  10921-tfn  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  %0&M  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445 ^  Roberts Crook: 10 acros developed with accoss road; Sorvlcos ��� large  workshop, Animal building and doluxo Homoco doublo wldo homo.  This attractlvo proporty has Its own crook, Is partly cloarod and foncod.  Ownor will assist with financing. A roal valuo buy at $09,000.  Lowor Roborts Crook Rd: DollghtM watorfront proporty. 3/4 aero  boautlful 3 bdrm homo, Ensulto plumblno, flroplaco, dining room, largo  kltchon, utility. Part basomont, double carport & blacktop drlvoway 8,  parking spaco. Fully landscapod with attractlvo troos, 12 x 20 boat  houso with concroto floor on the boach. $01,000,  Now Loaning, Socholt Lptsi Loasos from 2 to 20 yoars, Mobllo homes  allowed, Loaso will provide a��s|��tanco to dovolop lots, Monthly rental  Is surprisingly low, Your own lot for the conl of a pad In a court, Call  for further dotalln,  Unlquo Now llounoi Corner of Gall Rqad & Hwy,   101   (opponlto  Oldornhaw Rd,) $39,500,  Pnrl\ Rdi 5 acron opon for development, Right whoro tho futuro action  In, F,P, $60,000, Mako an offor,  Davis Rdf 3*bdrrrt ftbmo,* cloiio - j qTc, | [ "ci m onl 11 on r~ K x co 11 if nj *" |^^y-^i-  $36,900,  Shaw Rdi Oood building lot, cloarod and roady to build on, $12,900,  Tormn,  Marlno Drlvoi Vlow proporty, Co*y retirement homo, Cany walk to pout  offlco and stems,  lockyer Roadl 10 acron with sturdy homo, Opon nron with vlow to  ���mountain*'. Outbuilding* for animal*, Don't mitt fhl* al $a10,GOO,  Goorgla Bluffi Largo vlow lot on top of tho bind, natural drlvoway,  $10,000, Also ono vlow lol, poifocl soiling, $22,000, on tonn*.  Marlno Drlvoi Vlow lot In vlllago, $15,600, Cornor School Rd, �� South  *F|otchor, 2 forty foot lot*, ��ma|l cottago $35,000, or offorn,  2 Lot* On Wakof|o|d Crooki Thoso two 3/4 aero lot* offor privacy and  vlow, Plr��l tlmo offorod, Price $16,900,  Roberts Crook .Ono aero half cloarod, yenr round spring on property,  opposite Golf Courso, $16,300,  WRITE OR DROr1 IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY OROCIIURf;  LISTINGS  K, A, Croiby   flfl<,.209fl  Port Sutherland 005-9362  WANTED  J, W, Vlsflor 005-3300  Anno Ot.rnoynn6"2164  Goorgo Coopor 006.9344  ^JB-aPPPtW  ��MBM^^^  MMfflMIMBM^^  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  SAKINAW. RUBY & HOTEL LAKES  'r-  h  i-*��  r  i  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  ^CWNEH  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, elec.  heat, basement workshop, patio,  carport, Ph. 886-2744.      12527-45  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. 1252142  /"���til*--,  -i   r^l&a-*  "-fa.'*-  ���i  at   al  aa- ~     .^     aT  MOBILE HOME  1. 1973 SAFEWAY Double Wide mobile home, 2^'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.  RUBY LAKE  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 ��� RUBYLAKE  Approx. 120 acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby Lake,  approx. 2600' waterfront on lagoon. 2 houses, presently rented &  trailer spsciws;$180,00br^"  WATERFRONT HOME ��� RUBY LAKE  Deluxe home, built 1973, on approx. 160' choice lakefront. 4 BRs and  den, fireplace, sundeck, W/W carpeting, carport, float and large  separate workshop. A beautiful home' and property. $75,000.  HOTELLAKE  .57 acres with small one room cabin. 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  basement, 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.  HALFMOON BAY-REDROOFFS  WATERFRONT HOME��� SARGEANT BAY  1.03 acres with approx. 85' waterfront, 1275 sq. ft. 2 bdrm home, built  1970, w/w carpets, all appliances, covered sundeck, stone fireplace,  garage. Beautiful landscaping 8 garden, excellent view. $85,000.  SECRET COVE ACREAGE  20 acres .with approx. 200 ft. waterfront in Secret Cove with creek and  waterfall. Older home, needs finishing. Access from Brooks Road.  $70,000.   WATERFRONT LOTS  1, Lot 14 has approx, .86 acres and 275' waterfront, at end of Eureka  Place. The finest marine view, selectively cleared and level. Steep cliff  to rocky beach. $30,000.  2, Cliff waterfront lot on Redrooffs Road. Approx. 1 1/2 acres, 100'  waterfront. Good view of Gulf. $17,000.  3, Lot 23 off Eureka Place Is large and level with 75' of bluff waterfrontage, Good rocky beach and excellent view. Offers to $18,500.  LARGE ACREAGE - $1,000, PER ACRE  D,L. 239^, approx, 160 acres, situated approx, 1 1/4 miles above Hwy,  101 near Halfmoon Bay. Access by old logging road, Trails and roads  throughout tho proporty, nicely troed usable land. Outside land fre^ie  area ��� possible subdivision site, $160,000,  WESCAN ROAD ��� SECRET COVE  Vlow lot, close to watorfront, Asking $8,950 ��� open to offers,  WATERFRONT HOME ��� REDROOFFS ROAD  75' prlmo watorfront with oxcollont panoramic vlow, 3 bdrm homo,  approx 1150 sq ft with 24 x 13 living room, stono flroplaco, all appliances and carpots Included, $72,000,  SARGEANT BAY^     ""  Approx 85' cliff watorfront lot with trail to boach, approx 1 lovol aero,  cloarod and mostly In lawns, 50' x 10' Suburban mobllo homo, spotless  condition, on concroto pad with concroto porlmotor walls, fully skirted.  $52,000.  SEASIDE VILLAGE��� SECHELT  Noar now 3 BR homo, flroplaco, soparato garago, Excollont homo  for rotlromont ��� no stairs to climb, Closo to all facilities, $43,000,  BUILDING LOTS  SANDY HOOK ROAD - Lot 94 --- host vlow lot In Sandy Hook, Lovol  trood lot, sorvlcod with walor and hydro, $10,000,  BEAVER ISLAND MOTEL ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  4 unit Motal, bull) 1973, floats, 3 rantal'boats 8, motors, bait pond, n��t  shod, 1465 sq, ft, homo with 3 RRs, flroplaco, full basoitiont, sundock.  On approx, 250' cholco watorfront on Bargain Harbour, approx, 4  ocroo, $|9S,000,  VACANT STORE ��� MADEIRA PARK  Vacant ntoro bu||d|nn and nt||o|nlnp ono H,R, living quarters at Madeira  Park. Nowly docoralod, Inch/das counters, shelving, Irooiror, moat  cooler oiid olhor nilsc, sioro oqulpmoni, Ono ncro land, across iho'  slroot from shopping contro, Good location for storo or offlcos, Inv  modlnta possession, $62,500,  CLAYTON MARINA-GARDEN BAY '  Approx, 1,2 acros with 210 Ii, dqop, sholtorod waiorfront, 1,34 ncro  long t��rm foroshorn'lonso, 407 llnanl ft, llonls, marlno vvoys, 0(12 ��q. ll,  welding nnd repair shop, modorn 654 *q. II, building (now 1974)  rontnlnlnn olllco, Mor, washrooms, and coin laundry, Owner's 3 R,R,  homo with full hasmnant, This marina could ho nxpnndnd in numerous  ways, An ��xco||onl buy n) $247,000,  ���      r^ARM ��� GARDEN BAY ROAD  Approx, 22 ncro wotorlront form wllh opprox, 16 acres cultivated,  foncod and dlkod, 0 acros �����  In vogotablos, f) acros ,1; In grass, crooh  through proporty, 1,350 sq ft harq, 11, 000 ��q ft hoihooia, both built  1973, $143,000, .Willi machinery �� 35' houso trailer ~ - $165,000,   ~ ������HARDWARE STORE BUSINESS ���  Woll stoekod hardware and gift storo locatod In now shopping conlri Ot  Madeira Park, Doing an oxcollont' buslnoss and growing, fluslnass,  fix turns and nqi.lpmanl-$35,000, PIRM, Plus cash lor stockl  DON LOCK  Ros, Ii03-2 526  i  *  >  OI.I.I or JHAN SLADEY  Ros, 003-2233  i  MADEIRAPARK  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, rahge, dishwasher and dryer included. $36,500.  ACREAGE  1. Approx. 5 ACRES with 2 BR home, separate garage and workshop  On rjwy. 101. Middle Point. $29,500.  2. Approx. 5 ACRES fronting on Hwy. .101 at Kleindale. Possible subdivision site. $25,000.  3. WOQD BAY ��� approx 21 acres on nice Gulf view property, approx  630' frontage on Hwy. 101. $45,000.  4. IStear~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. GARDEN BAY ---97' waterfront lot, southern exposure, deep  sheltered moorage, 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, iustover an  acre of land, situated on Hwy 101 at head of Harbour. $22,000   WATERFRONT HOME SILVER SANDS  Approx. 500' excellent low bank Gulf waterfront, 9.8 acres. Comfortable 3 BR home, stone fireplace. 4th BR, recreation room and  powder room on lower level. Private marine railway for hauling boat  into basement shop. $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-waterfront lot, southern  exposure, good garden. Cfose to stores, marinas and Post Office. A  perfect retirement home. $57,500. -  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 S  storarge. No stairs to climb here. Large treed lot with level area around  house. Close to stores & marinas. Immediate possession! $48,500.  ISLAND IN PENDER HARBOUR  Beautiful 4.7 acre island located in the heart of Pender Harbour. 5-  room home, recently remodelled ��� hydro, water & telephone. Approx.  1,500' of shoreline. Dock, boat & motor. $190,000.  PANABODE HOME ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR Panabode home, built 1971, full basement, brick fireplace, level  lot with 70' frontage on Warnock Road. $35,000.  SEMI-WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Approx. 1,365 sq. ft. ��� Cedar home, built 1974 ��� 3 BR, full basement,  w/w carpet, double carport, very largo sundeck, stone fireplace. Living  room and dining room have open beam ceilings, master BR has full  ensuite plumbing. Situated on seml-waterfront view lot. Southern-  exposure. $64,000.  GUN POINT��� PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 192' waterfront, beautifully landscaped, with 1170 sq. ft, 2  bdrm home, fireplace, sundeck, w/w, 3rd bdrm In lower level, Boat  houso with marlno ways. Westerly exposure with a sweeping view of  Pender Harbour. $125,000.  FURNISHED COTTAGE - GARDEN BAY  Comfortablo 2 BR cottage on 2 large loaso lots. Leases have approx 18  years remaining plus 20 yoar option. Closo 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, nlco gardon area at back of lot $39,500,  WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN BAY  1,32 acros with approx, 160' of doop sheltered waterfront. Approx,  1,125 sq ft 3 BR homo with mastor BR onsulto, flroplaco, sundecks,  Panoramic vlow of Harbour, Somo furnlturo, Good float, boat houso  and marine ways. $98,000,  LOTS  1, BARGAIN HARBOUR ~ approx, 1 1/2 acros, nlcoly trood &  socludod, Hydro, walor, soptlc tank ft drain Hold In, $25,000,  2, NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg, lots-$9,000, .$11,000, Approx. 3/4  aero, lovol harbour vlow, closo to wator, $22,000,  3, GARDEN BAY ������serviced lots, soma with oxcollont vlow, $11,500,.  $10,500,  4, SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� soml-watorlront lots, somo with vlow ovor  Harbour, $0,500. $15,500,  5, MADEIRA PARK "~ serviced lot's, most with vlow, closo to school,  sloros, PiO, �� Marinas, $0,000 ��� $22,000,  6, EARL COVE ��- 3 largo lots, sorvlcod with hydro. 2 with vlow, close  ' lo wator,( $9,000-$ 11,500, "-��"��� ��� ��� "��� " ��� - ���  ���  -  7, NARROWS ROAD ������-Approx, Ihroo quarjor aero of |ovo| land with  an oxcollont vlow ol harbour, 400' to watof, Serviced with water and  hydro, $22,000.  0, LAGOON ROAD ���2 sorvlcod building lots, walking dlstanco to  school, storos and marinas, $| 1,000 oach,  9, GARDEN BAY ~- 2 lovol loaso lots with good garden soil, shado  troos and 10' Knight trailer. $6,900,  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� EARL COVE  Approx, 1,000' good watorfront with sovoral hooches and bays,  Contains approx, 42 acres, Crook through property, 3 OR furnlshod  homo, full basomont, oil lurnaco, Access from Egmont Road, Excollont  marina or rosort slto, Toll prlco $175,000, Existing agreement for nolo  $100,000 a| 0 percent,  POsFpIJMARliMSiTtf  'A'pprok'nOO'watoffw^  acros, Pavod Maplo Road rum through property, $70,000,  ^lARLCdviLOfs ''"" ""  3 largo lots, sorvlcod with hydro, 2 wills vlow, closo to walor, $9,000 |o  $11,500, ���  I  333' WATERFRONT     '  Appiox, 33.T watorfront wllh doop, sholtoiod moorago on 9,2 ncroi of  trood land, Accoss by trail or wator, $30,000,  PAT SLADEY  Ros, 003-9019  DAN WILEY  Ros, 003-9149  i tt Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Livestock  Pets  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. \Vz yr. ola 4  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 Noble 883-2701  Rochester Realty  (112)936-7292  12484-39  ���* -,=}  Large corner  building lot  in  Langdale Heights. Near school.  (112)433-2393. 12424-40  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  2 BR HOME.   Roberts  Creek  Road.   Full   basement.   Full  basement.  $35,700. Phone 886-  9068. 12451-40  GARDEN BAY, 4 bdrm home on  double lot, could be subdivided.  $41,000. Ph. 883-2360 or (112) 936-  0048. 12305-tfn  MISSION Point, 60ft. 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. % ACRE. Hydro,  tel. paved roads. Fully treed.  $9,250. Ph. 885-2522 or 885-2087.  12293-tfn.  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  WANTED TO RENT  Mature couple desire winter accommodation for-  caretaking services. Able to do Electrical Work and  Alterations. Available Nov. 1st to March.  Write: D.J.WALKER  c/o National Caterers  Fort St. John, B.C.  COASTHOMES  es  Double Wide Price Exa  24 x 40 PREMIER, 3 BDRM,  BASE PRICE  $  17,675  Price Includes: Frig., Stove, Drapes, Carpets ir,  Living Room, Hall, and Master Bedroom. Complete  set-up, delivered and all 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  $ 13,2,75  Price Includes: Frig., Stove, Carpet in Living Room,  Drapes. Complete set-up, delivered, and all taxes.  HOMES  mcmm -rowtumvM  aa-a.  Div. of Copplng's Cartown Sales Ltd.  Box 966, ooc 00-70  ?ochoit, b.c.      oo>yy/y  VON 3A0 Motor Doalor Lie. 3555  Vancouvor Customors Call Toll Froo 684-2821  SECHELT  ���'-'      AGENaESLTD.  ARAREBREED  No.3399  Only $28,000, for a small family  or a couple, near new home with  full basement on long lot in rural  area. Nicely decorated, wall to  wall carpet, automatic oil. furnace and sundeck. Jack Warn  886-2681.  WATERFRONT LOT  ai mq 3464  Waterrront lot' with 116 ft. on  waterfront serviced with  regional watelr and hydro, lovely  spot to build your home accessible to pebbly beach-still  lots of trees on property. FP  $28,000. Pat Murphy 885-9487.  IT'S BEEN AWHILE  No. 3392  Since we had an offer, so why not  present yours? It's a beauty of a  view ana a corner too. Just next  to a park site. Full price only  $14,999. Bob 885-2235.  ADAPTABILITY  No. 3461  This large double ender lot. depth  290 ft. affords plenty of room for  two dwellings, one at each end.  Hydro, water and phone,  available. Zoned R2, FP $12,500.  C.R. Gathercdle 886-2785.  SUPER WATER  VIEW HOME  No. 2809  A   dandy   2   bedroom   home,  electric heat, Vk baths, 21 x 18  living room with a really great  water view. Lot is 75 x 125, facing  west to the sunset. Range, fridge  and drapes with sale. Excellent  vegetable garden. Home new in  1972. Full price $38,000, owner  looks at offers for cash, or purchase on time. Peter Smith 885-  9463 eves.  CONVENIENT AND GOOD  No. 3421  Over 1000 square foot 2 bedroom,  full basement home. Al shape,  lovely garden and greatest  convenience for the non-driver.  This will delight you. Automatic  oil furnace, built in Tappan range  and oven. Large basement rec.  room: Full price $38,.500. and  good terms too. Peter Smith, 885-  9463 eves.  RIDE OUT OF TOWN  No. 3448  To see this modern 3 bedroom  home with ensuite plumbing,  large living room, bright kitchen  everything spotlessly dean. For  the horse lovers - corral, 3 stall  barn, chicken house and fencing  that will endure for many years.  Riding trails, approximately 2  acres cleared on this 9% acre of  wooded property. Good vegetable  farden. Full price $71,500. Jim  itood, 885-2571 eves.  BIG LOT, WITH CREEK  No. 3454  Level, part cleared, part nicely  wooded. Year-round creek along  one boundary, regional water  and hydro available to lot, this is  THE PLACE for your dream  home. About .66 of an acre, not  far from Sechelt. Listed for  $22,000. Jack White, 886-2935.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5835  Cowrie, in Sechelt  We're at the corner of  Trail and Cowrie, in Sechelt  12534-40  WEST  SECHELT.   Large   lot.  71x335.   Water   and   hydro  avail. $10,000. Ph. 885-2815. 12450-  40  IRVINE'S LANDING. Must sell  modernized 2 BR house. W-W.  Exc. view of Lee's Bay. Largo lot  R3 - Residential commercial use.  Open house Saturday. See sign on  Irvine's Landing Road, All  reasonable offers considered. Ph.  (112) 684-0956 evens.        12494-41  SELMA Park, priced to sell, 1 yr.  old 2 bdrm house. Full bsmt.,  w-w, double fireplace,  asking  $42,000. Ph. 885-2330.        12538-40  GIBSONS ��� view lots. All services, 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  PUBUC TRUSTEE  ESTATE SALE  The Public Trustee as Administrator of the Estate of  Frank August Hauk, offers for  sale the following estate  property:  Vancouver Assessment  District, Lot 14, Block 15, District  Lot 13��6, Plan 12085 ���being ���  on Laurel Street, Davis Bay, off-  Highway north or Gibsons, B.C.  1975 Taxes - Gross - $257.76  $257.76.  Desirable four room dwelling  of approximately 725 square feet,  approximately seven years old,  two bedrooms, sun deck approximately 7' x 33', oil heating,  attached carport with enclosed  work shop at end. Lot size ap- -  proximately 72' >xl53'. with  ���partial yiew: of water.... The,  .premises may be inspected oh  Thursday, August the 28th, 1975  from 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Written offers for this property  will be received by the undersigned up to 4:30 p.m. on  Friday, September the oth, 1975.  No representations, are made  with respect to the condition of or  title to the property. The highest  offer or any offer not necessarily  accepted. Cash preferred but  terms considered.  CLINTON W.FOOTE,  Public Trustee,  635 Burrard Street,  VANCOUVER, B.C.  V6C3L7  (Phone    684-9111)  12469-40  Mobile Homes ~>-*-   ���  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  , property, guaranteed to be  accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplised. Also  large selection of .twelve wides.  For further information  CaU Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kirigsway,  Burnaby  Member.of the Western Mobile  Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012    89X7.tfn  '73 LEADER, 12' x 68' 3 bdrm,  full furn, incl. washer & dryer,  on trailer space. Asking $14,900,  Ph. 885-9094. 12511-42  12X62 STATESMAN  2 bdrm. Fully carpeted. Colonial  decor. Deluxe appls. incl. washer  & dryer.  12X64 BROOKMAN  1971 3 bdrm, all electric, unfurnished.  10X50 GREAT LAKES  2 bdrm, very dean condition,  new   carpet,   throughout,   air  conditioned.  ""SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  886-9826  12508-tfn  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  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds.  K       Hardware-Fencing.  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Case Garden Tractors-  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  i '  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 885-3450  994-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobsoh,  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  6 YR. OLD. Reg. Appaloosa mare  $400. OBO call Susan at 883-  2732. 12490  tfn  FREE small female Terrier. 6  weeks. Very smart and  housetrained, also 6 week old  male black and white kitten. A.  Simpkins 885-2688. 1252340  DOG GROOMING. AU breeds.  Terrier stripping, Clippini  bathing, nails, trimming, etc. Pi  885-2505. 12738-tfn  Legal Notices  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased:  PETERSON, Olaf, o.k.a.  PETERSON, Olof, late of Box  7777, Sechelt, B.C.  ' Creditors .and others having  claims against the said estate (s)  are hereby required to send them  duly verified, to the PUBLIC  TRUSTEE, 635 Burarrd Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C 3L7, before  the 8th day of 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,  PUBLICTRUSTEE  1274843  Wanted to Buy  TIMBER wanted. Let us give you  an estimate. D & O Log Sorting.  886-7896 or 886-7700.        12230-tfn  MEMBERSHIP   IN   Sunshine  Coast Golf and Country Club.  Ph. 885-2845. 12470-39  SMALL   bulldozer,   preferably  with loader bucket. Ph. 883-  9107. 12507-40  CHEST    freezer,    must    be  reasonable and in good cond.  Ph. 883-2224. 1251340  For Sale  SPACE saver wall bed & mattress $30. Bunk beds $15. Pan-abode cedar garage door comp.  8% ft X 8 ft. $25. Ph. 885-3441.  V 1253940  SET of pearl drums. Good condition $150. Ph. 886-9892.   12515-  40  MATCHED pair ladies & gents  Raleigh    'Sport'    3    speed  bicycles, 2 for 1. Ph. 885-9969.  1250240  The Peninsula Times Page B-3  Wednesday, August 27,1975  For Sale  20 CU. FT. freezer, new compressor, new fan motor. $300.  Ph. 885-2346. 1252940  2% TON hydraulic floor jack  $150. 9 x 12 blue rug with underlay $50. Parts, gear and  bottom end for Volvo 200 leg; Ph;  886-2318. 1253M0  BEST    bug    eaters,    bantam  rooster $1, hens $2. Ph. 885-  9347. 1253140  100 LB. PROPANE tank with  regulator. Full of propane $75.  Ph. 883-9111. ,1253740  TWO  met.al  cabin   (Steamer)  trunks $10. each. Ph. 886-  .  9849. .,        :     1250340  BARK mulch and peat moss. Ph.  885-2993 evenings. 12114-tfn  2 COMMERCIAL oak-glass doors  with fittings, 6 steel frame  windows. 885-2130. 1272841  For Quick Results Use Adbriefc  SANDY HOOK RD.  3 bdrm noarly now, on approx, 2 1/2 acros,  Sunkon living room, A real good buy at  $34,900,  Approx, 3 acros of good gardon soil, yoar  round crook ��� trood - good }>ui|d|ng slto. Ownor  profors cash, $19,900, but would consider  somo torms, Call Doug Joyco,  .,__���  _���   Ono of a kind, Watorfront lol In Socholt on  qulot rond, Approx, 90 x 100, Roady lo build on  nnd no silo preparation, Only $26,000,  TRAILER PARK SITE  17+ Acros, Zoned comprehensive. Idoal for  dovolopmont, On Hwy, 101, Closo to Madolra  Park, Road through property, Soa vlow.  $39,500, Good torms, Call Jack,  ^DAVIsiAY SEA vTeW  2 lovol homo, Largo prlvato lot plbg, on oach  floor, Idoal for conversion to duplex, $-12,500,  Call Jack,  $7,500.00 IMPOSSIBLE?  No, Largo lol with a vlow, Must bo tho bost  Invostmonl In this aroa, Bolter hurry.  LARGE LOT �� Stan Andorson  ���Ovoi,--^l-.~aero~of~fr��odrJand^^  socludod   and   closo   |o   boach,  somo gardon soil, F.P, $ 16,500,  S, Andorson 005-2305,  anderson  SECHELT VILLAGE  "Wolk*"a 'Tjloch^o*||io^|w^lng'  contro, 2 bdrm homo on a 62' lot,  $23,300, p.p. wllh half down, Call  Doug Joyco,  POST OPf ICE BOX 121 ?, SECHELT B.C, VON 3A0  EXTRA LARGE LOT  '3/4 ncro of garden poll and many  oldor Iroos for flrowood onsy  cloarlng, P,l\ $1.1,500, call Stan,  Olll Montgomory  006-2006  * Doug Joyco  005-2761  ��� Ray Fitch  005-9057  Jack Andorson  005-2053  CLOSE TO FERRIES  Walking dlstanco to forry, storo  nnd safo moorngo, Noat and tidy  3 bdrm homo on nlcoly trood |o|.  I'.l\ $37,500,  HALFMOON DAY  S acros of privacy with a largo  .Torrlllc vlow,lo Van. Uio, F.P.  Doug Joyco,  2 bdrm homo,  $69,600, Call  PRIVATE ESTATE  1,30 ocros In Wilson Crook, 1157 sq, fl, Ronch  Stylo homo, Son vlow from large living room  with f��r#plo<*r&twd��tk, separate din Ing room;  2 bodrooms ph.* Jorge utility thai could bo 3rd  guost bodroom, Family kitchen, A/O boat,  private b|ocklop drlvo, A unlquo property,  nlcoly trood and closo to boach, P.P. $57,500,  Firm Prlco, J, Andorson 005-2053,  GARDENER'S SPECIAL  Davis Hay convorlod mobllo, 3 bdrms, Inrgo  living room with flroplaco, bonded roofrJtuf  slops to boach Irom this lovol landscapod  property. $33,500, F,P, Coll Jock,  WEST SECHELT      Lovol landscapod lots, Ideal for trailer*. Zoned  r?, $ir,300, p,r, calf Jack And��r*on nns-zo.1..!,  ^"^~*���~CHEAP LOT '  $7,500 for Iho loait expensive lot In tho oroo,  All ��oivlco�� call Stnn.  I  tt'J  ?.#  In  Business conditions have deteriorated  rapidly over the past one and a half years,  arid the outlook for the remainder of 1975 is  not good, according to an Employers' Council  survey. These were the findings of the  Council's fourth Business Trends Survey, a  semi-annual tabulation of business opinion  from firms employing a total of 180,000 people  throughout the province.  Although 12 per cent of the companies  responding indicated they felt conditions  would improve over the next six months, 53  per cent expect them to worsen. This does  represent some improvement, but does not  seem to indicate an economic turnaround, the  survey states. Rather, it demonstrates the  beginning of a more optimistic attitude which  is usually the forerunner of economic  recovery.  The generally pervasive pessimism is  reflected in the comments from every sector  with reference to governments and the  feeling that they should become more aware  of business problems. Lack of understanding  and lack of communication were two key  areas cited.  Half the firms who responded expect the  rate of inflation to increase. Sixty per cent  A new   supervisor   of  education  was   foresee an"mcrease m the unemployment  recently hired by the School Board. rate-. ���e  Pf"1^  s"*or  "^ teJ?  ���    Laurie Todd will be responsible to John    pessmus ic about unemployment, but this  Denley, superintendent of schools, and his    may be ".because they are already at such  primary concern wffl bginstniction quaUty in    relaUvely high unemployment levels that  both elementary anS'secondary classrooms,  according to the school board.  For the past six years Todd was director of Pnmnor x/niir ctlcin  instruction in Terrace. Prior to this, he spent ' "'"r^1 7WUI orv" '  two years as an advisor to the Tanzahian  Cars & Trucks  VW VAN. Recond. motor. Exc,  running   cond,,   Fully   cam-  perlzed. New paint job. $750. Ph.  883-9008 after 5p.m.        1240741  '73  CHEV.   IMPALA.   Custom  32,000 mis. .Radial tires, P.S.  P.B. 2 dr. Ph. 085-2942.     1240340  '07 FQRD Econolino. Reb. motor,'  new nhocks and exhaust, moon  roof and port holes, Boots nnd  mngs, needs paint. $1000, sec ot  Porpoise Bny Campsite. 1250140  '07 CHRYSLER, p.-., pb. 4 dr.  Must ba seen, exc. cond. $1000.  Ph, 005-2022.  12505-40  '74 COUGAR XR7.  llko  now,  nsklnR $5400 obo. Ph, 005-9094.  12512-42  74 MERCURY Bobcat station  wagon.,0000 miles, $3495. obo.  Ph, 1103-2091 r  "12523-40  Boats & Engines  10 FT. TRI-IIUI.L e-w 05 IIP  Johnson nnd trailer, Approx, 30  ' hrs, $4500. Ph, 005-3400 (Inys or  005-3144 ovon. & Sundays, 12445-40  TERRIFIC   BUY.   Ready   for  fishing or cml.'.lnc 74 model 20  SniiKstorcrnft 105 Merc. IB-OB,  Approx, 70 lira. Galley nnd head.,  Immaculate.  Undor  warranty.  Incl, now 7 ft. Sportyak on Ntcrn  bracket, C-W onrs, live bait tank,  with pump, radio, depth Houndor,  anchor, fenders, puddle,  flush'  deck, rod holders, life Jackets,  now antl foullnfi, $0750.00,1-  2749, ',, 12497-41  LAURIE TODD  ... named supervisor  government at an East African teacher  training collegel He was also a teadher and  administrator in Whitehorse, Cranbrook,  New Denver, Powell River and Vancouver.  He graduated from UBC with a BA in 1935  and obtained his Masters Degree in 1.902.  English and mathematics are his main interests.  He and his wife Jean have managed to  spend at least a week during each of the past  few summers on the Peninsula playing golf  andidoing a bit bf clearing on their Wilson  Creek lot. They are planning to build a home  on Browning Road and hope to take an active  part in community life.  He that would rightly understand a man  must read his whole story.  Instead of expensive astrigent lotions,  witch hazel can be purchased inexpensively  and does the same function. Skin food has a  lanolin base so why not cut corners and save  money at the same time. The only thing you  miss is the perfume which isn't particularly  good for the skin.  .Cucumber is a wonderful facial toner and  crushed strawberries giye the skin a lift and a  natural glow.  These tips come from the cosmetic  counsellor. She also emphasized a mild soap  for the face and a stronger deodorant soap for  the shower.  For the working women she recommended  a refreshing bath before starting supper. The  reward is a relaxed housewife in return for a  slightly late supper.  they see no further deterioration", the survey  states.  The labour-management scenario is  dismal.---.The first three Council surveys  showed a consistent 45 per cent expecting  B.C. labour relations to worsen. This has  enlarged to 09 per cent in the current survey,  a "substantial increase." And no one expects  them to improve in B.C. in the next six  months.  Close to two-thirds of the respondents  reported corporate after-tax earnings down  in the first half of the year.  The profit picture is reftected- in the  pessimistic outlook for new capital expenditure. There is a modest amount of expansion planned in the primary industries  and a substantial amount in the service  sector, but new investment, which is the basis  for more jobs in the future, is down.  Less than one-third of the surveyed  companies are operating at a satisfactory  rate of operation,' the Council survey reports.  This is down from two-thirds a year ago.  Exercise helps  control appetite  Many people these days are looking for the  easy way to lose unwanted pounds. By  keeping in mind several facts, losing weight  can become more natural and sensible," and  thereforemore effective.  1. Regular moderate exercise helps  control the appetite. The hunger control  center in the brain only balances food intake  with energy expenditure at normal levels of  physical activity. If you are very sedentary,  the control of appetite simply does not function properly. A change from a sedentary to a  moderate activity level can contribute to  reduction in eating.  2. Activity may help relieve boredom and  tension which often contribute to over-eating.  Eating one extra cookie a day (50 cal.) with  usual activity level, will yield a weight gain of  5.2 lbs. in a year. That is 10 lbs. in less than  two years.  Forests and other renewable resources  must be managed on the expectation that  they will provide increasing proporatlons bf  society's goods.  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  SECHELT AND AREA  REAL  ESTATES LTD.  ESTATE  SECHELT VILLAGE���5 acros In romoto aroa of village, No sorvlcos,  Good land, lots of troos, F,|\ $20,000, Call Davo Roborts.  Vancouver Direct Line 605-5544  PHONE 885-2241  SARGEANT BAY ��� 1 VIEW 8, 1 WATERFRONT LOT ��� In boautlful  Bayylow aroa of Wost Socholt, Doth aro oxcollont 1/2 aero properties  with powor and wator, Prlcod ot $15,600 and $30,000, Call to vlow  wllh Davo Roborts,  IS SKATING OR CURLING YOUR THING? ��� Only 6 lots loft, 200' to  arona and closo to boach, Prlcod undor $0,00p, Coll Suianno Van  Egmond,  PORPOISE BAY ��� SUNSHINE HEIGHTS   Boautlful vlow lot In aroa of  now homos, and closo lo now Ico arona, Cloarod onH roady to build on,  P.P. $16,000, Call Suo Palo,  SANDY HOOK ��� Two soparato lots wllh a most oxc|t|ng unobstructlvo  vlow looking straight up Socholl Inlot, Prlcod woll ot $9,500, Call Suo  Pqlo,  OVERLOOKING SARGEANT BAY ~- 1,12 acros, vlow proporty. Approximately 6 mllos wost of Socholt, Hydro to property, wator con bo  arranged, Asking $17,500,00, Call Ed Bakor,  WATERPRONT LOT -- Looking out to Morry Island, sunny oxposuro,  arbutus troos, walor, powor and sowor, All this for only $26,000, Call  ���>j*anno,��Van.Egmond,..���,^^^  BARGAIN HARBOUR VIEW LOV��� Approximately 1 fl aero, nlcoly trood  on a qulot road for your privacy, closo to boach, groat fishing aroa,  asking only $14,900, Call Suianno Van ligmond,  Wh FT, ftuiHHtcr Beta, cuddy  cabin, marine head, 140 Merc.  I.O., depth sounder, new dond, 92  bourn. $0500. Ph. 00,1-9200.12500-40  12 FTr FiBREGLASS speedboat  with w-a. controls, steering, '00  40 HP Evlnrudo elec, nUirt, |000.  Ph. 003-2732. l��tfn  Use AdBriefs to  Buy, Swap, etc*  WEST PROPOISE BAY - - Largo 90* fronlngo lol soml-cloarod, roady to  build on, wator nnd underground sorvlcos, A real buy al $9,600, Call Ed  Bakor,  SMALL FARM WITH ORCHARD ��� Rolso ond grow your own food on thlr  4,6 acros of foncod moadow In Wosf Socholl, /-, S stanchion cow barn  with haylolt, 4 car garago and workshop, Small cottago and a modern 3  bodioom home with a roally largo farm kltchon, A-0 furnace, Ono mile  from school, Priced woll n| $59,500, Good torms, Call Lon Van Egmond,  WEST SECHELT R? LOT - - 7S' x 130' on Nor Wos Bay Road, Oood, lovol,  nlcoly (rood and sorvlcod, Lo| prkod to soil at $11,700, Call Davo  Roberts lo view,  REDROOFFS AREA -~ A homo for young pooplo with a bit of flak and  lots of s|y|o, House Is modified A-framo wllh lo^t lype bedroom above,  lildge ond stove U lnclud��d In the F.P. of $27,300, Coll Sue Pate,  HOT FISHING SPOT ��� on tho Sunshlno Coast west p| Socholt. Large  watorfront property 05' frontage, Powor, wator ft sopllc field already  Installed, good wator accoss, P,P, $2n,000, Call Ed Bakor. ,  1 ���������"'���'   '       " '"a ',-..,������..��������� .  DAVIS BAY, SELMA PARK, AND AREA  2 BEDROOM HOUSE $17,000---located close, to Socholl on excellent  view |o|, Could uso some remodeling but Is In llvablo condition and has  full plumbing otc, Call Dave Roberts for appointment to vlow,  DAVIS BAY Panoramic vlow lot, all .sorvlcos, Wllhln 2 blocks of  excellent bench, P,P, $13,500, Call Suo pale,  BEAUTIFUL DAVI3 BAY VIEW HOME ^Alm,o��-nrtW,,3'h��droohiririll'r  lovol homo, 1/2 block to bench, Priced to soil lost I Only $55,000 lor  ���doiollt phone Suo Van Eflmond,  Davo Roberts  Evob, Phono 005-297.3  lon or Suitartno Van Egmond  Evan, Phono 885-9.403  Suo Pato  Evos, 005-2436  Ed Bakor  Evos, phono 005-2641  ���ft  SEEU   M OUR OrFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS  DEPOT <~��  \  -'J  .** N-"  -/  4  -   24   -  ���a       *���  PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 27,1975  0  j        ���rrr  ^  ���f  lt   ���   V  l- i*    >{  the more chance there is he will.be affected  by more stringent requirement.  "Eight years ago for instance, a developer  did not have to pave the roads in his subdivision."  :*m*  J  ROBERTS CREEK senior men's soft- The team played well and only minor  ball team took second place in a tour- setbacks prevented them from taking  nament held recently on Texada Island, the first place trophy.  '     ���   AW  I  V  5~"  ����fcK8y  -An  �����^?**C  Ml  .JERRY FERRIS of Roberts Greek recently on Texada Island. Roberts  received the trophy as the most valuable Creek placed second in the tournament,  player in a softball tournament played  The prizes were perhaps not as spectacular as those in the World Salmon....  Championships, but the youngsters in the Sea  Cavalcade fishing derby worked hard for  them. K *���  Valery Barker won a tackle box for landing the biggest fish of the children's derby.  Bruce Day took a diving mask for second  place. Third place and a prize of a fishing net  went to Dennis Peterson.  Neil Neilsen was the prize for. the bi.ggest  fish caught by a left-hander.  Orlando Bush won ia fishing knife for  catching the most shiners while Susan Turn-  ball won a flashlight for the girl catching the  most shiners.  Shelly Bergnach won the prize for ^catching the ugliest fish. She won a Frisbee/and  Christine Sorenson also won a Frisbee for  catching the strangest fish.  Drew Knowles was the smallest boy  catching a fish in the derby. He won a  lifejacket as did Samara Blen for being the  smallest girl to catch a fish. Others winning  prizes in this category were Candice Stedle,  Candy Nowoselki, Leonard Coates, Arden  Mackenzie and Sherry Peters.  Sylvia Passmore won a softball for catching the smallest fish and Irene Edgecombe  won the award for the biggest shiner.  One unidentified angler landed a seagull  when it became entangled in his line. The  seagull escapecl jj^^;^"^ ^      ^ '  Theophrastus of Eresus (372-287 B.C.) was  perhaps the first to emphasize the relation of  trees and other plants to their environment.  ���J  <"t >  I'"  i  I  S    ��  t        t"     f  .-  h  Sechelt Village Council passed a motion  last Wednesday authorizing an amendment to  its subdivision by-law ijo. 177.  TTie amendment calls for a 180 day limit on  a tentative approval given to a developer for  a sub-division. It also states that a developer  v. ill only be entitled to three 180 day renewals  of his tentative approval.  The village is trying to bring this time  limit amendment into line with a similar bylaw the Sunshine Coast Regional Board is now  considering. .  Tom Wood, village clerk, said he considered it better the village wait until the  Regional Board by-law is ..-passed so the  \illage will have a good model to follow. "I  think the amendment should be given further  study."  The amendment is designed to give  developer incentive to execute their  developments once they have tentative approval.  Wood said, the longer a developer waits  . trail mp\m  $5.00 per hour  iadeira Park   883-9923  SCENIC CRUISES  AND FISHING CHARTERS  Underwater Recovery Work  -. and Mini-Barge Rentals  Operating from Gibsons and  Secrot Cove  9:00 am  5:00 pm  il  \��  i I  I r  t\>  IT-  f.Y  \\\  i  I  a��B����^^  DESPITE a little fooling around and a  largtB, number of  youngsters managed to enjoy themselves and even win some prizes at the  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade Children's  Fishing Derby.  Roberts Creek softball team came in  runners-up in a tournament held on Texada  Island last week.  Texada Island softball tournament got off  to a cloudy start Saturday morning. Ideal  Cement, the eventual winners of the event,  faced Best Bulldozing of Powell River in the  tourney's opening game. Ideal won 3-2 in an  exciting contest that required 11 innings to  complete, four more than usual.  In the second game of the day Legion of  Texada was shut out by Roberts Creek by a  score of 5-0.  Playing back-to-back ball Legion thumped  Best Bulldozing 7-2. Ideal picked up another  win by a close margin of 2-1 over Roberts  Creek.  Under slightly damp skies on Sunday the  teams were back in action. Best Bulldozing  bested Roberts Creek 15-13 in the first game.  In the final game to determine the second  place finisher Roberts Creek outlasted Legion  0-3..  Gerry Ferris of Roberts Creek was chosen  most valuable player during the softball  tournament.  C. Linton of Ideal Cement was best pitcher  while Tim Beauregard also of Texada won  the batting award.  Dick Hudlin who is, on the Island with  Victoria Paving C��fhl$^hW  the umpiring chores and has promised toi take  some island boys back to Victoria to give  them some instruction in the "art" of umpiring.  Good crowds were in attendance  throughout the tournament with a good attendance at the dance held at Elks Hall in  Vananda on Saturday night,  3.  fish Derby Winners:  1st Prize-Largest Spring-24 lbs. 12 oz.  Tom Burrow  5429 Royal Oak.  Burnaby, B.C.  2nd Prize-Largest Coho-11 lbs.  Erie Relslnger  9444 Cameron Rd.  Burnaby, B.C.  value-$600.00  oz.  value $200.00  3rdPrize-Hidden Weight-7 lbs. II oz.  G. Yarnold  1955 Austin Ave.  Coquitlam, B.C.  value $100.00  PRIZE DONORS:  Harbour Electronics Garden Bay, B.C.  Sechelt Distributors      Sechelt, B.C.  Sunshine Auto Parts     Sechelt, B.C.  Pacific Sports Ltd.   Vancouver, B.C.  Diawa Rod & Reel  (Don El lis) Garden Bay, B.C.  Garden Bay Hotel  (Gentle Jim)      Garden Bay, B.C.  Adidas Shoes (Bob Elliott)  . Vancouver,      B.C.  Lloyd's Store     Garden Bay, B.C.  JSfflgBS��aB8l^^  ���s  V  , J  r/  Look what happens  when you graduate!  Bobbie Reid, who lives in  Garden Bay, made another smart  decision when she opted for a new  1975 Honda Civic Hatchback.  r'rx',B--'---:-i-t-^^"tisgai. fPsw '���\''j*  ti.U  SECHELT PEGASUS has a rewording  summer. The soccer team won and  placed In several major tournaments  and next year wiU bo part of the North  Vancouvor.socceru organization playing  against     teams     like     MocSwoen  Highlanders, West Van Jets, West Van  Thuhdorhlrds and Mt. Seymour Wildcats. Team membra are, from left,  Keith Julius, Dale August, Ricky  August, Jorry Johnson, Ralph Batiste,-  (u:,ui.i JDai kHiP VI  Ernest Dixon, Wesley Jeffries, Perry  Williams, Stewart Craigen, Martin.  Jeffries and Darren Dixon. Missing ore  Ivan Joe, Randy Smith ond Tim Quinn,  -Ck>ach4s-Ston"Joc.'---��*-����-'--��-��-"-��--'-------i  ��� Timesphoto  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  Augu��t27thtoSo,,t.2  at Point Atkinson  n- No* ta bo mod for navigation ������<  97  Ih  2d  rr  29  0240-  3,0  Sq  0500  5,1  0900  12,2  JO  0105  12,5  0220  B,9  0515  11,2  0015  13,5  1025  13,0  0��20  5,5  So  0610  4,7  1005  12,1  31  0205  12,9  0308  9,0  0650  11,3  0055  1.1, il  1125  13,0  n-inn  5,3  Mo  P720  4,2  ii ?i  12,2  1  -,,.l..H,|.������,  10,6~.  ...0305,.  13,4  u'n'.'i  10.1  0735  111  Tu  2  00-15 13,3  01115 3.7  0345 13.9  01150 10.S  Sales  Service  MERCURYLAND  ' 5ECHEI.T  003-9(126  3SSSSSSSS  $W$fl?ff$0PMffffvTW'  OUTBOARD SPECIAL  THE  MERC  110  II you'l* (he vdHtlU-lyps-. \\_\\t\.  mnn, III" Mum III) Ii yauf Mint ol  lithini ��n��inn, ftiK Ihli hmKy lltlln  3��,|i|i Iwln ta do It til, Q��t you  ��� ln|o tho ImonilMhi, tut-you-plug  llm iliomllno, Oi trull ilonly Ml 'l��y,  Ixit Mh, You'll ����t II,  manufacturer's  suggested list - $756.50  clearance price  i j a HiitS ^* -��>t*'** *> *-f*  Vdi y��$<riJitrr4+<tJi**l  si"-"*.* ,-<W*->^A���*Wi*W*la-,^^ &�����*_"���  "K ��� -        .-       ,,       a..  I,si  I."  �����in�� l^iarto i^��s��rt  ,j,,  madeira pam      883-2248    pender harbour  jiagMiaiaiMiM^^  go to yqneouyer? ...1 ..���.._   We are closer, and anxious to please."  WE AT REED WOOD MOTORS ARE  VERY PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE  THAT WE HAVE bEEN APPOINTED  AS A FULLY FRANCHISED DEALER  FOR CANADIAN HONDA MOTORS LTD.  Parts�� Service  ��Trained Mechanics  --   "~- -'A Complete Service' ��� -  7061 Duncan Si. Powell River  JuZU  lotor Dealers Licence 1032  OTOMSLTDo  HONDA SALES' PARTS* SERVICE        485-4219  ... 1  t*��rTr��m.r*t��m.l.)mm*mmH,,, i  d a,  >  * 4 o  /  >  5 \  \0  \  /%  T  V     ^  ��"*���  ���*%��  ^f*"*^-  f.  a*^'  [__ ^ t<_ ^    _^   HARMONY plays a large part in Clark  Stebner's life. "It is essential we  maintain a   sense of respecting and  r  ���*���*  living with our natural ehvir6hhleht.',  He is classical guitarist and a builder  a.-*"'  ^n  V  /  /  J  who believes his structures should have  a harmony with their environment.  By MICHAEL GOLDBERG  With the rapid 'development' of the  Peninsula, with surbaban reality sprawling  outward, it is essential that we maintain a  sense of respecting and living with our  natural environment. This perspective is of  great concern to Clark Stebner, whose art is  shaped through his strong, sensitive hands.  Clark is a builder with respect for ecology, a  classical guitarist, and a member of the local  Madrigal Group.  "Segovia talks about the use of the  fingernail. A very small edge of the fingernail  connects with the string, and behind it is the  weight of the shoulder, for projection. That's  how you can fill a concert hall with a small  guitar. Andre Segovia is master of that  particular thing; he can make a guitar sound  like a cello or.a flute."  Clark plays guitar a lot a home, alone,  outside. "The uninterrupted beauty of the  environment, that information is drawn  through your being, is condensed .and  projected through the sound hole of your  instrument."  Clark's house is like a corridor though the  woods, rather than an interruption of the  environment; windows look out in every  direction, a skylight brings in the light of day.  "Ideally, I just want a roof and floor, because  the forest lends considerable more privacy  than any'numberof walls. T took my information from the forest. It's essentially a  lacy kind of environment; it lends itself to  tensegrity structures."  (Tensegrity is a term from Buckminster  Fuller, a departure from habitual building  methods* describing a synergistic  distribution of load and stress. This can be  found in a spiderweb or domes. There is a  "Knock, knock."  "Who's there?"  "It's the Happy Gang."  'Well, come on in!"  For 22 years, from 1937-1959, thousands of  CBC listeners turned on their radios at 10:15  a.m. every weekday to hear that familiar  introduction to another half hour of comedy  and music by Bert Pearl and the Happy  Gang. It was the most popular CBC radio  show of its era and the names of its members  were as well-known as next-door neighbours.  For the first time since their breakup 16  years ago, the members of the Happy Gang  will gather for a reunion on stage at the CNE,  The one hour show, songs, comedy, routines  and lots of nostalgia will be taped for  broadcast Saturday, August 30 at 11:03 a.m.  Almost everyone will be back, Bert Pearl,'  Bobby Gimby, Cliff McKay, Joe Niosi. Lloyd  Edwards,-Jimmy Namaro, Eddie Allen and  organist Kathleen Stokes now 81 years old,  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27  Concern 8:03 p.m. Genius ���how it's  measured nnd how it affects the lives of those  who have lt and those who don't.  Country Hond 10:30 p.m. Fiddler Cecil  McEachcrn.  THURSDAY, AUGUST 28  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I  Scarborough Early Music Workshop. Part H  Vancouver Cantata Singers conducted by  James Fankhauser sing works by Philips,  Dun,stablo, Tavornor and Brphms,  Jazz Rndio-Cnrmdn 10:30 p.m, Newport  Jiw, Festival and music of Davo Shaw,  HcrbloSpnnler, Sonny Greenwich and Armas  Mnlsto,  FRIDAY, AUGUST 29 '  Cnnndlnn Concert Hall 2:30 p.m, Part 1  CBC Winnipeg Orchestra, Ovorture-Ayts.  .JaUlly; Symphony, harpsichord,Bach.rcclt��l,���  Hugh Mci/cnn, harpsichord Bnch recital.  Between Ournclvcs 8:03 p,m. Heel Cross  Outpost Nurses In B.C, documentary by' J.J.  McColl ������ lives of three nurses living In  remote areas of B,C,  SATURDAY, AUGUST 30  Th�� Happy Gang Reunion 11:03 taped at  tho CNE bandailiell enrller In tho week,  Our Nntlvo U\m\ 12:10 p.m. Natfvo women  In Canada.  Opern by Request 2:03 p.m. special guest  I/OiiIh QiiIHco, starring In this year's  Canadian Opera Company's productions of II  Tnbnrro and 1 Pagllacel, Exccrpta from these  operas nnd Don Carlos, Tho Grand Duchess of  Gcrnlntoln, Dlnornh, La Forcn del Dostlno  and Norma,  Music do Chez Nous (i:30 p.m. program of  German opera ��� overtures and chorus from  Dor Frolschutz; Fldollo; Flying Dutchman j  Tannhausor,  CBCStage8i03 p,m, "Eight Floors Up,' by  Hnchcl-Wyattr---"-'-"--'-'���   Anthology 10i03 p.m. Desolation Row ���  I'/irt   II   by   Harry   Calloghan.   "The  Gramophone" story by new Canadian writer  Doris Dickson.  ,    Music Alive Ui03 p,m, CBC Festival  Orchestra, Maureen Forrester,  contralto.  Nuages, Nielson; The Philosopher in the  Kitchen, Lothar Klein; Bolero, Ravel.  SUNDAY, AUGUST 31  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. The  Naming of Provo City, Utah, tells the story of  Etienne Provost, Quebec coureur de hois who  discovered Great Salt Lake and the south  pass through the Rockies.  Variety International 5:03 p.m. profile of  Petula Clark. Part II.  The Entertainers'7:03 p.m. Malka interviews Leonard Cohen. Profile of Donovan.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. The enquiry by  James G. Harris ��� black comedy.  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 1  As It Happens 6:30 p.m. informed comment, interviews and documentaries ��� hosts  Barbara Frum and Alan Maitland.  Music of Our People 8:03 p.m. Malka and  Armenian singer Takvor Evreklan with  arrangements by Milan Kymlicka.  Identities 8:30 p.m. Music from  Philippines and Arabia.  Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 interview  with Phoebe Snow and BBC concert with Kiki  Dee Band,  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Part L  Orford String Quartet. Quartet in D, Hadyn;  No Party in Blgha, Heard; Quartet No. 2,  Pepin; Quartet in D, Mendelssohn. Part II ���  "Tho Future Pit", by Menzies McKillop -  prcdlcnmoht of a teacher In a futuro world  influenced by thought control.   (  Touch tho Earth 10:30 p.m Gordon  Llghtfoot,  complete dispersion of load through the  structure, with an equal amount of compression and tension on all the members. For  example, a post with weight on it is under  compression. Triangulate it, and it will be  pulled upward; the tension wants to pull it  apart. Tensegrity is a relationship of balance  between the two. To illustrate synegry, Clark  chose the example of steel. A combination of  molecular structures multiplies its strength  ratio, making it greater than the sum of its  parts.)  "In music, harmonics are pure  mathematics and they are a sympathetic  metaphor for domes. Divide a string or  column of air at half or third its length, and it  gives a note different from what you would  expect. On a guitar, touch, but don't press the  string, and pluck it. You get a high melodious  ringing sound. Harmonics are natural  division.  "The forest, what I see strongly in it is the  shape of the fir trees, cedar and mushrooms.  It tells you how to live; your house should  reflect that environment. You rearrange it  ever so slightly so that you can live in it  without disrupting it." L  Qark is constructing a ne"w' housef  surrounded by wood. He'has raised all the'  beams thus far by himself, using block and  tackle and nearby, trees. "I went into the  forest and found a stone oiitscropping with  natural high points, where drainage was  correct. I then charted a design on graph  paper, and created a seven sided figure which  turned out to be two very well integrated  pentagons with natural centres. The  topographical shape of the rock lent itself to  creating a space with three levels. You enter  the house from underneath, right in the  centre, and ascend an "upward spiral of  triangles, like the grain of a tree turning to  follow the sun in its daily path. It was obviously, correct to put a, cone shaped roof,  emulating the shape of the forest around, and  lending itself to tensegrity structure, both  harmonious. If I lived on a desert, I'd have a  flat roof. I live in a rainforest, so I want to live  off the ground and have an umbrella for a  roof."  Clark has used wedges to hand-split  beautiful square beams for a friend out of a  cedar tree which had been lying on the ground  since a fire In 1906. "Back to the tool again.  How you work Is a simplification process. I'm  Into Japanese nothing type of fittings. All lt  requires aro some very good chisels and a  good, hard mallet. Tho es.senso of expertise  with tools is tlio sharp edge.  "I don't understand why peoplo go to get  building materials that havo been processed  . to death when tho forest has the most  beautiful and authentic building materials."  This fall Clark will bo teaching classical  guitar for Continuing Education, and may  glvo a building course ns well.  By ALLAN CRANE  Kwahtahmoss Film Society which commences the 1975-1976 season at the Twilight  Theatre on Tuesday, September 23 with  Charlie Chaplin's LIMELIGHT is being incorporated under the Societies Act within the  terms of the Motion Picture Act.  Admission to these Tuesday night  presentations which run to May 4 (excluding  December 23 and December 30) will be  restricted to members only and members  must be over the age of 18.  Incorporation under the Societies Act is  necessary so that films presented by the  Society do not need to be submitted to the  Department of Film Classification, an inconvenient and costly procedure.  It is not anticipated that a ceiling on  numbers of members will be necessary-, but  much inconvenience will be avoided if  memberships, which remain at $3 are purchased prior to the opening of the Season.  Subscriptions may be mailed to Joy Graham,  RR No.2, Gibsons, and Joy will mail your  membership to you. They will also be  available at the Second Annual Fall Faire to  be held at the Sunshine Coast Recreation  Centre Site (District Lot 1506, adjacent to the  golf course) in Roberts Creek on Saturday  and Sunday next, August 30 and 31.  Many of the 31 films scheduled for showing  have already been booked and confirmed,  and the remainder are awaiting final confirmation. Among those booked and confirmed are: the wonderful Japanese filnt  Ugetsu; the film from a Kurt Vonnegut  script, Happy Birthday Wanda June which  stars Rod Steiger and Susannah York; Alain  Resnais film Hiroshima Mon Amour; the  widely acclaimed Soviet film The Cranes Are  Flying (which, in the sin.gular, may reflect  the author of this press release); Suddenly  Last Summer, Tennessee Williams reworking  of his stage play for a film which stars  Katherine Hepburn, Montgomery- Clift and  Elizabeth Taylor; the film version Of Ibsen's  A Doll's House starring Claire Bloom and the  film which stars Peter Sellers in triplicate,  Dr. Strangelove or How I Learned To Stop  Worrying and Love the Bomb.  It is planned to end the series with another  of Chaplin's bannedmovies (such insanity) A  King in New York.  Limelight was only released two years  ago. I have no idea why' Limelight was  treated so contumeliously as I haven't seen  the film, but A King In New York was banned  I feel sure because it ridicules North  American advertising and the American  'society' leeching upon European ar-  tistocracy. Also planned but not finally  Wednesday, August 27,1975  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  Mllt!kllMBM2^OT��ra^  tmmkmmmmmwmmSm  I  / Bnster  loved her  and} noone  understood,  BUSTERandBILLIE  h .slioii-V. Imw /.,....,/. ti km .sioiy/  r  August  27j rCOf 29  Wedr Thurs, Fri  confirmed at the time of writing are Les  Ordres, the widely acclaimed Canadian film  which portrays the invocation of the War  Measures Act in October of 1970, being  specificially the .story of five of the 450  citizens who were imprisoned at that time  without any charges ever having been laid;  Peter Bogdanovich's first film, Targets  which some think to be his finest film;? A  Lesson in Love described in Time Magazine  as "the most natural, robust and heartily  funny of Ingmar Bergman's comedies";  Sunset Boulevard starring Gloria Swanson  and Erich Von Stroheim; Mae Westtand  Carey Grant in She Done Him Wrong; W.C.  Fields in Never Give A Sucker An Even  Break; a series of the films of Luis Bunuel  and Erich Romer's Ma Nuit Avec Maude.  In addition to the features, all of which are  in the 35 mm professional guage, it is hoped to  screen outstanding short subjects in 16 mm  format, and it is also possible that some 16  mm features (unavailable in the professional  guage) may be screened at times other than  the regular Tuesday evening performances.  The prices for admission to the Film  Society's Tuesday evening series at the  Twilight Theatre, will be $2.50 per film, but I  must stress again that these films will be  open only to paid-up members who should be  able to show their membership cards to the  cashier.  EVERY THURSDAY  EVERY THURSDAY  ���P.M.A.A./Meeting,^^WMsbn  Creek Community HaH  8:30 p.m.  - 8:00 p.m.. Bingo, Pender Harbour Community Hall.  ��� "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre.  1:30-3:00 p.m.  EVERY FRIDAY���1 p.m. - 3 p.m. Gibsons United Church Womens Thrift  Shop.  AMONG the selections already booked  for this year's Kwahtahmoss Film  Society is .Alain Renail's film Hiroshima  Mon Amour.  DO *bmiIM.hI |0 minm vtm. ||  WARNING!    Coqr��o  languago,    box    ft  vlolonco,  I  !  August 30, 31,r~"���* PAUL     /ROBERT  and Sept I    s^^*������^���?*0  RETURN  ENGAGEMENT  >223S8S  MATURE  >  BBS  ROffEfcT SHAW  AMOHOI ROY Mil I INM  "TH�� ST//VG"  a incHAjit) d /ANwciypwn mown rntKNTATioN  DAVIIi's"WARD crORCCROYHIU , TONYWIUMICHAIL  (irvi JULIA PI III HI'S tiniNi.Ti,0M�� MiNivlifiAit'irhw <aHP'  (mK>iN��ijKHiNomM'��w!iA��,M��rj��i,viiT ihmh -,ti<<,(W��H<i r��rn  2S2333S3SS  Augusf3lIOite;i  The Legend of  ovie  A 1:00 pm  and  eggy Creek  m. ri.'.ik'i;..l ���Ti-iiiii'ii.i, .LiJ'SB  BSMaiBiSi^rMMtWIB  ����  FEATURING: Artists, Local Craftsmen,  HomeQjo^jpg^Musiciansan^Tnpir^.''  No Admission Charge.  ArtiHmiM wanting -to dinplny their work  ptaiiHU regitttei' nt Whitaker IIouh��  in Sctthflltor phono 885-2000  ���)  "����������� PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 27,1975  By ROBERT FOXALL  As the bus containing some 53 visitors  from Surrey Park Senior Citizens Branch  arrived^ Friday, August 22, Branch 69.  (Sechelt) was able t6 point to the sunvaliantly  burning its way through the leaden sky to  prove that Sechelt is really the hub of the  Sunshine Coast. The visitors were rapidly off  the bus and being greeted by a number of our  own members. As soon as they were seated  our president, Emery Scott, gave a few words  of greeting and had everyone organized so  that the visitors were well mixed up with local  members. They were asked to move in  -succession to the well-laden serving tables  and load their plates. It may have been called  a 'pot-luck' lunch, but we would all consider  ourselves mighty lucky if we could have that  kind of pot every day. Our ladies surpassed  all previous efforts. There were salads and  Sechelt District Chamber of Commerce is  planning a fund-raising dance August 30.  The dance is to be held in the Arena from 9  p.m. to 1 a.m. and tickets are on sale at Miss  Bee's in Sechelt for $2.50 per person.  Music by 'Ray Cording.' (Ask Morgan  Thompson.)  'BS9 BBS CQE9 GS3 QQ qq| 123 QQS KESI ESI BB9 ES^B Q^S CEBS I  casseroles and, for dessert, pudding and pies  with ample coffee and tea.  There were many compliments about the  cooking abilities of the Sechelt ladies. After  lunch Emery picked up his 'squeeze-box' and  led the group in singing in which I think our  visitors were somewhat more vigorous than  we were. And then some dancing and here  again our visitors showed that they must be  a very vigorous and active group at home.  While we were dancing some of our visitors  were off for a quick look at our stores before  boarding their bus for the return trip. If they  had as good a' time as we had in entertaining  them then their trip has been very successful.  This was the last event for the summer  months at home but there is one more trip for  some of our members; the day at the PNE on  August 27.1 understand Dave has a full load  for that day.'  The executive will hold their first meeting  of the fall season on September 2, and the  regular monthly meeting will be held in our  hall September 18 at 1:30 p.m. At that time we  should have reports on the standing of our  financial drives. I think everyone should find  this quite a happy report.  Come and help plan for a busy and happy  fall and winter. In the meantime keep on  growing those plants for the fall plant and  flower sale.  Many of the inquiries to Victoria relate to  the disposition of Crown land in British  Columbia.  There appears to be no widespread  knowledge or understanding of the regulations and policies under which persons may  obtain Crown land for-various purposes,  including recreational and agricultural uses.  Crown land can be described as ungranted  public land not covered under any other form  of licence from the provincial government.  There is no 'free' Crown land. Payment of  some sort is required in all cases.  There are no published lists of Crown land  available at any given time. Persons seeking  information, however, can inquire through  the Land Commissioner's office, or through  the Lands Branch in Victoria.  Persons applying for Crown land must be  at least 19 years of age, and, if applying for  title, must be Canadian citizens. Persons  applying for Crown leases must either be  Canadian citizens or landed immigrants.     v  In areas where there is a high level of  public interest in either waterfront or non-  waterfront land, the government may decide  to plan, survey and provide road access to a  Crown subdivision, prior to allowing any  disposition to the public. (Normally,  however, a survey and provision of road  access is the responsibility of a successful  applicant. This will be explained in further  detail later.)  Lots in Crown subdivisions are normally  disposed of by public auction or tender.  Where there is a competition among several  individuals, bonus bids are received at public  auction with the right to acquire the lot  normally going to the highest bidder.  Subdivision lots not acquired at the time of  the public competiton may subsequently be  applied for through the office of the Land  Commissioner for the Land District concerned.  Some general conditions which apply to all  forms of disposition of Crown land:  All applications for Crown land are  referred to municipal authorities, (if the  Crown land is inside the boundary of a  municipality) and to the Regional District  authorities. If the land is within af* grazing  district, the recognized local livestock  associations are also consulted.  Applications are also referred to several  other government agencies. These include  the departments of Recreation and Conservation, Highways, Forest Service, Water  Resources, and the department of Mines and  Petroleum Resources. Various federal  agencies may also be involved.  A satisfactory legal survey must be  conducted before title can be issued, or before  a lease may be obtained. The cost of completing a survey is the applicant's responsibility and he- would be wise to get an  estimate of cost before proceeding, particularly if the property is remote.  If a legal survey has already been done,  the.cpst will be included in the upset price for  the land, or, in the case of a lease, within the  rental terms. (This would apply hi the case of  a Crown subdivision.)  If. ttie land is only partially survey^, the  applicant must employ a registered British  Columbia Land Surveyor to have it completed  before the application will be finalized.  Road access must be available to  residential lands. Where a road has been  designated but not built, or where the access  must cross Crown lands, the applicant must  construct the road to the area being applied  for at his own expense, and to a standard  acceptable to the department of Highways,  before a Crown lease can be approved.  All lands obtained from the Crown are  subject to the zoning regulations of the local  regional district and the municipality if  applicable, and to provincial public health  regulations.  No one who submits an application for  tenure on Crown land has the right to occupy  it or assume control of it until the application  is  approved.   There  are  no   'rights  by  prescription' to Crown land that is, by occupying a piece of Crown land before applying for tenure.  Maps, which are an indespensible asset to  persons wishing to acquire Crown land, are  available through the Map Production  Division, B.C. Lands Service, Legislative  Buildings, Victoria, B.C. They include land  status map indicating the boundaries of  major provincial and federal parks, Indian  reserves, municipaliti.es, provincial forests,  tree farm, licences, and municipal water  supply districts.  The above information is being made  available by the provincial Department of  Lands, Forests and Water Resources. It is the  ,, first in a series of articles dealing with  acquisition of Crown land. Subsequent articles will deal with, more specific  regulations.  GARDEN BAY ��� A truck belonging to  A.C, Rentals of Pender Harbour and driven  by Dave West was the target of vandalism  damage last week.  Sechelt RCMP said the truck had two  windows smashed while it was parked at the  ���Garden Bay Hotel August 21.  r��H  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference  .   .   .   anytime!  * Here's an .economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7919  ."banks '. ' ' '   ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���       Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.. Sot. 10 a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.: Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  CARPET CLEAN ING (cont'd)  Carpet Cleaning  By ARGOSHEEN  Headquarters at Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  885-3400  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. * Monday to Saturday  Coast Carpet Care  CONTRACTORS (cont'd)  MASTER PAINTING  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Reasonable Rates  Phone 885-2325  Between 8:00 am and 5:00 pm  Box 32 9  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Needs  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  HARBOUR BUILDERS  Altoratlon ��� Framing ��� Foundations ���  Additions and finishing  883-9062 day or night  ' Madolra Park  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madolra Park Phono 883-2 585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |tho Plywood Pooplo|  ALL PLYWOOD;  Exollf: and Construction  Panelling ��� Doors ��� Mouldings  Gluim . Insulation  Hvyy. 101  ��� Gibson*  806-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  119711 LTD.  "AU, BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  '.'CONCRETq-ORAyELT^X ,.. ~-  ''WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  1I"V2642 886.7033  Highway 10)���Glluoni  r  Aluminum Railing  for balconloi, patio*, sunclacki, Unco,  NO RUST .* NO ROT " NO MAINTENANCE  lor the bout ra|l, tha hoit price  onilfnit lorvlco, Cnlli  PAULJUNTUNEN  005-2037 nftor6s00p.m.  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET fl\ CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  - ��� ~ WE CLEAN WITH ~" "  ARGOSHEEN  (froo EMlmnlflii)  TOM SINCLAIR! 008-9327  phono 12-1 p.rn, or nftor 5 p.m.  I  I  I  I  D  m r*.  CONTRACTORS  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING/LANDSCAPING, AND  BACKHOE WORK  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2. Gibsons  HARBOUR CONCRETE,* Box 848  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour area  Sand ��� Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9911  -  EGMONT CONTRACTING  D7FCat * Backhoo  Landclearlng * Road Building  Water and Sewer Systems  [883-90661  Dorhn J. Bosch  AL COOK CONTRACTING  Insured Work  Contract Logging  Land Clearing  Road Construction  Phone: 885-2944  or write Box 1158, Socholt  | .1       ,.    i,    I.I     ������      ��� ���..,��������� ,n.M,���. ��� ,,.. ...      ,      ,��� IIWIIIWII���IW,,!,���,���I!���������������<  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  LandCloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand ond Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY RQAD  685-9666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  Larry's Drywall Sorvlcos  Specialising In drywall applications  Insulated ond.loxturod colllngs  R.R. 111, Socholt                            885-2464  L.E.FRAPETTE       ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Toping ond Pilling by hand and machine  SprayloxSpqrkla Callings  PHONE 005-2936  "* '������ , ���" ���" .������ - - i" .'.'.' ;.'-m."v,'T������;**"���";;"*"���.7t:.";^  H. DANKA MASONARY LTD.  Stucco, Brick,. Block, Stono, Concroto  SPECIALIZING IN THE REPAIR OP FIREPLACES,  OVER 0 YEARS IN LOCAL AREA  Phono or wrlto H. Bonka  7370 OHIay Ave,, Durnahy  ,.    Phono |II?| 433-3137  TRINCOMALI TRUCKING  Box 10p  Madolra Park  003-912!?  rill-Sand-Gravol  Dralnrock-Top Soil  * STUCCO *  BUCK ENTERPRISES  [Tom McKenzie]  Phone 885-3198  FREEZER FOODS  Sechelt  CROFT CONSTRUCTION  Concrete Basements   Framing to Finishing  Free Estimates  886-2542  Gibsons  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  PenConPgmp  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  * Experts in concrete foundations ,  * Framing * Roofing  VINYL SIDING  contpct:  T. R. CONSTRUCTION LTD.  886-9527  DISPOSAL SERVICES  ELECTRICIANS  POWELL RIVER  READY RESERVE FOODS  Will store up to 20 years!  For further information call:  Sechelt Rep. O. Shinn 885-2816  Mon. thru Fri.  Between 5:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m.  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Sechelt, B.C.  Bus: 886r?533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  MACHINE SHOPS  RAY COATES  886-7872  RENTALS  RICK WRAY  886-7038  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Concrete   Forming   Systems   -   Com  Rototillers   -  Generators   -   Pumps  Earth Tampers    v.-..../.  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Rood  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Easy   Strip  pressors   -  PENDER  HARBOUR   DISPOSAL   ,  SERVICES  Woekly Garbage Pick-Up  Rubbish Removal otc,  Barry & Dan Leech 883-9133  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  .    ,      PORT MELLON TOOLE'S COVE  Tol. 866-2938 or 885-9973  whon   renovating   or   spring   cleaning   coll   us  for your disposal noods,  Commorclal Containers Available  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Glbsona  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  At tho Sign of the Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricatlng-MarlneWays  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721       Ros. 886-9956, 886-9326  MARINE SERVICES  ��������� ������������    ��� ������ ������ ��� mi���.i.'-s.is-Mi���I���-. -     HI.,���������   ���������,. /  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ������ Canoos  ��� Runabouts  ���- Used Boat Salos  FREE   ESTIMATES-PH   086-9604   or   8,06-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Comploto Merino Accossorlos ���. Full lino o|  cartop runabout boats and cruisers  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Socholt 885-2512  Vancouver toll froo, 609.5019  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooers to Lighting Plants  R.R. 1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612 or 885-2359 eves.  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.'  APPLIANCES ������HARDWARE ,  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING    BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Duroid Shingles ��� Tar & Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  ���  8 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320  MASONRY  FNM ELECTRIC LTD.  JlNCE 1947  ��� PHONE 805-2^62���-  ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D, W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  R, R. 1, Madolra Park  Phono 003-2749  PACIFIC MASONERY  Specializing In  "~ GTONfi RETAINING WAl.LS ��� riRilf'LACnSJ  FACINGS ��� I1RICK5 ft, flLOCKS  COMMERCIAL��� RESIDENTIAL  806-7056  Dox824 Glbions  Pondor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC        ,  WIRING OP ALL TYPES  Rctftldonilnl - In-h-jitiTnl ��� Commorclal  All work gwnrnntood . Fr��o oittlmntns  Jo* McCann, Box 167, Madolra Pnrk  Phono 003.9913  ..^.a^SUPERIOR-EUrirfoCa....... ._.  i   Socholt, B.C,  Call 005-2-11? lor Froo Estimates,  Guarantood Wwk and Roasonohlo Raton,  R, Simpkins, He Eloctrlclan  J.RHODE  Masonry Construction  (    BRICK 'BLOCK "STONE  FIREPLACES "FACINGS  7D45, M2ncl SI,, Surry, B.C,        Phono 596.9747  ,'      -    ni.i     i   ���,  J J ft P PEDERSEN  Masorwy Contractors Ltd. "  * Industrial arid Rosldontlal  Phono 885-9015 or 1112| 601-2406  10970* USA St., Surroy  |V\OVING 8, STORAGE  i -r-  | LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Hounn'hold Moving, Pocklr\(j, Sloroflo  I., Pocking Materials lor solo  i"     MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  i Canada's No, I Movers  i    Ph. 006-2664, R.R.I Gibsons  ���*"�� ��� ���������   -Ill w   NURSERY  ,      Mack's Norsory . Roborts Crook  'l!ijii(lic(iplnj|".'Shrub* . Fruit"Troon - Portlllior  !  '    Horry Plhnts ��� Bodcllng Mont* ��� Pool Mo����  ! Fully Licensed PostlcldnSpmylng lor  Landscaping nnd (root  Sunshlno Coast Hwy.     Ph. 006-2604  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar fi Gravol    ,    >  Duroid * shakos  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 005-3545  Box 30, R,R. ��1, Sechelt  PENDER HARBOUR ROOFING  Now Roof or Ro-Roof Ing  Duroid * Shakos  FREE ESTIMATES  Bo* 22 5 Madolra Pqrk  885-9585 ,        or 883-2294  Uao thoso spqeos to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  *'    Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN  PAINTING  AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cords - Banners - Truck Lettering  Boats - Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.  Mason Road, West Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  G.B. PAINTING  Exteriors, Interiors  Commercial Sites  FREE ESTIMATES  Call Evenings:  885-3301 or 885-3428  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagonaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharf Street  Box 609 ��� Sechelt, B.C,  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway     i  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 886-2700 i  SALES AND SERVICE  -. All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8;30 a,m, to 5:30 p.m.  Friday ovonlng by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  -- Comploto Troo Sorvlco   '  ������ Prompt, Guarantood, Insurod Work  ��� Prices You Can Trust  Phono J. RISBEY, 805-2109  T.V, and RADIO  1 ���>  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES �� SERVICE  -- wo sorvlco all bronds -  885.2568  across jrom Iho Rod & Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH OHALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT" ,  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  Not everyone subscribes  to the  The Peninsula^4meh  But thon ��� not avoryono comos In outta tho rain olthor.  8853231  YAP��  ���crp  fmmmummmMmmmMmmi,  .���^^j*^   ^^*mm\   ^mrm\   PBP>)   ^mm^   M*f*4   mmm%   ^"Ji   l****}   ^mmM   ^m\, ^m'*\  P"l   P���d   p���(  tmm%\   P"H   fmmm\   pMSR  0mm]   f^mmf   0-Wr\\   POM   \rmm\   ^Hm%  fmmw}   \^m%)   ^MM|   P*--,*l   ^m**\   _mmm\   .^PH   |SJ<SSBj  s^nsf,   |^^^|   .^Wl   .J^^^   I  1    ' ."   . : ...  iff expert installation pf:  ��Piiroid  ��Mot Tar  ���free estimates���  Box 281  Gibsons  886-7320  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27  Channel 8 ��� 12:45 p.m. ��� This Savage  Land: newly settled in ther frontier West, an  Ohio family is harrassed by a vigilante gang.  Channel 4 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� A swarm of  grasshoppers threatens to destroy a town's  entire harvest and a local boy needs to prove  he's not a coward in Locusts.  \ Channel 8 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Striking location  photography of Australia's arid outback  country highlights Walkabout, an account of  wilderness survival.  Channel 12 *- 11:30 p.m. ��� Eli Wallach  and Anne Jackson in The Tiger Makes Out.  Wallach plays a bachelor mailman who  kidnaps a suburban housewife as a protest  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27  "CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL ��   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7    CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  :15  30  45  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  Worid  The  FBI  Edae Of  Night  New Match  Game ���  Tattleta les  Tattletales  Movie:  Cont'd  Good  Word  Match  ���Game 75  Tattletales  Tattletales  .00  15  30  45  Juliette  Juliette  Thirty  Edmonton  General  Hospital  , Brady  Bunch  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Island  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Musical He Knows  Chairs. She Knows =-.--,  Dinahl Another Dealer's  Dinahl World Choise  Musical  Chairs  :00.  15  :30  45  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Merv  Griffirt  Merv  Griffin  Of Love"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Dinah  Dinah  Dinahl  Dinahl  Another  Worid  Brady  Buncn  Funorama  Peter  Potamus  Merv  5  :00  15  :30  :45  Aquarium  Cont'd     *  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Flying  Noon  News  News  News  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  :00  :15  :30  45  Wild  .  News  News  Kingdom  C.F.L.  News  News  News  News  B.C. and  News  News  News  News  C.F.L.  Football  News  News  News  News  Mike,  1     News  Douglas  News  Griffin  News  Walter  Cronklte  :00  :15  :30  :45  Edmonton  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  To Tell  The Truth  Untamed  World  Truth Or  Consequences  Treasure  Hunt  Ottawa at  Calgary  Conl'd  Cont'd  Mike,  '  Douglas  Mike,  Douglas  That's My  Mama  Wonders Of  The Wild  Challenging  Sea     /   ,  Hollywood  Squares  :00  15  :30  45  C.F.L.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  That's My  Mama  Movie:  "Locusts"  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Football  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tony  Orlando  &  Dawn  National  Geographic  Conf d  Cont'd  Dr. In The  House.  MASH  MASH  00  15  30  :45  Hourgass  Hourglass  Partridge  Family  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ironside  Ironside  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "Waikabout1  Cont'd  Cont'd  Owen  Marshall  Owen  Marshall  10  oo  15  30  45  T.B.A  T.B.A.  Music  Machine  The  Stafford  Show  Petroce i  Petroce Ii  Petroce i  Petroce Ii  News  News  News  News  Mannix  Mannix  Mannix  Mannix  Movie:,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "ATTto     ~~  The Family  Crimes  of Passion  11  00  :15  :30  :45  News  News  Viewpoint  News  News  News  Special:  "Las  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  -The  Protectors  News  News  News  News  "Manon"  Cont'd  . Movie:  "The Tiger  12  00  15  :30  :45  Playbill:  Fancy  Alamo  Part 1 ������,-���  Vegas  CeTebrity  Secrets"  Cont'd,  TffMabt Movie:  Show "Night Of  Tonight The Hunter"  Show������.-,: -���- Cont'd -  Movie:  "The Best  Of Enemies "  Cont'd   v���  Makes Out"  Cont'd  Perfect"        Cont'd  Cont'd. ,,.-,,sCont.,d,.-.,  Movie:  "Nobody's  DHJ.at<S  against social injustice.  THURSDAY, AUGUST 28  Channel 12 ��� 9:30 p.m. ��� Flight to  Tangier is the story of a frantic search for two  men who mysteriously disapppear from an  airplane in flight.  Channel 12 ���11:30 p.m. ��� The Dunwich  Horror: Gothic terror in a coastal community  is based on H. P. Lovecraft's classic -  Channel 6 ���12 midnight'��� Hornet's. Nest  with Rock Hudson as a World War 11  paratrooper out to destroy a vital dam behind  Nazi lines.  Channel 8���12 midnight ��� My Sister  Eileen is a tuneful version of the story of two  career girls braving Greenich Village.  FRIDAY, AUGUST 2iw  Channel 8 ��� 8:30 p.m. ��� The Invisible  Man: a TV movie about a gifted scientist who  discovers a way to make himself disappear  but must then keep his formula from falling  into the wrong hands. ���  Channel 4��� 9 p.m. ��� Search for the, Go  centers On the struggle for possession of an  ancient medallion that may confirm the  existence of prehistoric extra terrestrial  . astronauts...,,..... :���.���,���,���.,,:,,,������., .^,,,;^.,,,..::  Channel 12 -^ 11:30 p.m. ��� Juliet of the  Spirits is Federico Fellini's extravagantly  beautiful kaleidoscope about the weird vision  Of a neglected wife. ' .,/���-'  Channel 2���12 midnight ��� The Russians  Are Coming, the Russians are Coming is an  excellent cold-war spoof about a Soviet sub  aground off New England.  SATURDAY, AUGUST 31  Channel 8 ��� 9 p.m. ��� In Search of  Gregory: a young woman returns home for  her father's wedding in hopes of meeting the  American house guest her family described  so facinatingly.  Channel 8 ���12 midnight ��� Queen of the  Stardust Ballroom stars Maureen Stapleton,  Charles During and Michael Brandon; a  suddenly widowed housewifes empty .life  takes on a new meaning when she discovers a  local dance hall where she meets and forms  an attachment to a married mailman.  Channel 5 ��� 11:45 p.m. ��� The Best of  Everything with Hope Lange and Stephen  Boyd in a drama which zereos in on life and  love among the white collar set pf Madison  Avenue. .  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 1  Channel 6���2:30 p.m. ��� Satan's Triangle:  a small boat is caught in a sudden and  mysterious storm in the seas off the Florida  coast  Channel 4 ��� 8:30 p.m..��� You Can't Win  'Em All has Tony Curtis and Charles Bronson  starring as two American soldiers of fortune,  matching wits and fighting skills against  armies of two nations in a misadventure  involving diamonds, a mutiny and a harem  beauty.  Channel 12 ��� 9 p.m. ��� The Little Foxes  has Bette Davis giving one of her most unforgettable performances as the avaricious  wife who sacrifices the life of her husband,  the love of her daughter apd relations with  two brothers because of her ambition for  wealth and social position.  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2  Channel 5���'��� 3:30 p.m. ��� Those  Magnificent Men in Their Flying Machines is  set in 1910 when an air race is sponsored by a  wealthy publisher. Complications arise when  someone begins to sabotage as many planes  as he can.,  Channel* 4 ��� 11 p.m. ��� Man With Icy  Eyes: a young newspaper reporter tries to  build his reputation on his coverage of a  Senator's murder. A young Mexican is  charged with the crime, but the reporter  helps uncover the true facts.  Channel 12 ��� 11:30 p.m. ��� Valley of the  Dolls film version of the best-selling novel  focuses on four women caught up in the heady  world of show business.  Channel 6 ��� 12 midnight ��� The Lost  Flight: after their plane crashes in the jungle  on an island survivors must learn to survive  by their wits.  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3  Channel 12 ��� 7 p.m. ��� The Hurricane is a  love story about two people seeking to escape  the vengeance of a relentless policeman in  order to begin a new life for themselves and  their child.  Channel 4 ���.8 p.m. ��� Mobile Two has  Jackie Cooper starring as a TV news-reporter  whose work mvolv-M him in a series of confrontations with news events and human  interest stories.   ;  (lliannel 8 ^12 midni.ght ��� Secret World  stars Jacqueline Bisset, Giselle Pascal and  Pierre Zimmer arid is set in a French country  estate. It tells the story of a 10-year-old boy,  introverted by the death of his parents, who is  brought out of his shell when his uncle's  mistress appears.       ^~~    -    -  Channel 6 ��� 1:30 p.m. ��� Sam Hill: Who  Killed the Mysterious Mr. Foster: stars Ernest Borgnine as the conical marshal of a  "western town in the 1870's whose job is suddenly jeopardized by the upcoming election.  Bf your TV's not  like if should...  on US.  serving the entire Sunshine Coast  IW^I^|itJ!^llW^B8(apggya��'JWI��>^l.fff|jlHlfllJli|iW |il^.JWF!s^BL^^f^layWBffll1!>y)JHIU.aMBIWWW  The Peninsula TJmes PageB-7  Wednesday, August 27,1975  MONDAY, AUGUST 25  Chanhel 4 -r- 4 p.m. ��� The Ebony Music  Awards are presented at Hollywood Palace  with Aretha Franklin and Ray Charles acting  as co-hosts.  Channel 12 ��� 9 p.m. ��� Special two hour  presentation to introduce a new dramatic  series Beacon Hill based on the PBS series  Upstairs, Downstairs.  .Channel8���8:30 p.m. Thursday's Child: a  young girl comes home for a school holiday  only to learn that her parents are separating.  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27  Channel 2, 6 ��� 6:30 p.m. ��� Canadian  football with B.C. Lions facing Edmonton  Eskimoes in Edmonton.  THURSDAY, AUGUST 28  Channel 4 ��� 10 p.m. ��� Women's Sports  Special with Billie Jean King as hostess for  this report on the women's sports boom.  FRIDAY, AUGUST 29  Channel 4���11:30 p.m. ��� O. J. Simpson is  roasted by host Howard Cosell, Frank Gif-  ford,  Joe   Namath,   Dick   Butkus,   Fred  Williamson, Ernest Borgnine, Frank Goshin,  Pat Cooper and others.  ,��� SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 1     '  Channel 4 ��� 7:30 p.m. ��� Future Shock:  based on Alyin Foffler's best selling book, this  documentary, examines the impact of the  technology explosion of man and his environment.  THURSDAY, AUGUST 28  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL*  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANS-SLU  00  15  30  -.45  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Nfght  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  -To Live-:���-  Another  Worid  Another  World ^  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  New Match  Game     v  Tattletales  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Word  Match  Game 75  Tattletales  Tattletales  3  oo  15  30  45-  Jul iette  Juliette  Thirty.  Winnipeg  General  Hospital  Brady  Bunch  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "View From  It's Your  Move  Take  Thirty  Musical  Chairs  Dinahl  Dinah!  He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  Musical  Chain  Dealer's  Choise  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Pompey's  Head"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Family  Court  Forest  Rangers  Dinah  Dinahl  Dinahl  Dinahl  Another  World  Brody  Bunch  Funorama  Brady  Kids  Merv  00  15  30  45  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  00  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  New*  Walter  Cronkite  7  oo  15  30  ;45  :00  15  30  45  9  00  :15  ;30  :45  11  :00  :15  :30  45  12  :00  :15  :30  45  00  15  30  45  '���IS  1(30  .-16  6  00  15  30  45  Pi  ,..M���,.���i00-.  i ,  .46  12  00  16  30  45  Hour  Glass  Salty  Salty  To Tell  The Truth  World Of  Animals  Truth Or  Consequences  Let's Make  A Deal  Lawrence  Lawrence  Wek  Weik  Mike,  Douglas  Mike,  Douglas  My Wife  Next Door  Funny  .Farm  The  Monroes  The  Monroes  30  Testament  Cent's  Cont'd  Almost  Anything  Goes  Cont'd  Ben  Vereen  ..Comin'  AtYa  A Third  Testament  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Waltons  .The,  Waltons  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Tne   Waltons  The  Waltons  Chico  And Man  Polacers  Cont'd  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Movie:  "Who, Is,  The Black  Dahlia"  Movie:  "Police  Woman"  Cont'd  Movie:  "Ride.  Beyond  yengence"  Police  Surgeon  Towards  Tomorrow  Hollywood  Squares  Movlo:  "Flight  Cont'd  Cont'd'  1A'15   '   Cont'd  Spotligh  The Lady  Is A  Champ.  Cont'd  Movie  Cont'd  Contd  Cont'd  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Movie  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Jig.  Saw  Saw  To Tangier*"  Joan  Fontaine,  News  News  Viewpoint  News  News  News  Special:  "Gefaldo  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  The    ���  Protestors  News  News  News  News  Palance,  Nows  Movie:  "The  Theatre:  "Alamo  Part 2  Cont'd  Rivera:  Good Night  America'^  ���  Cont'd  Tpnight  Show  Tpnight  Show  Movlej  "Hornet's  Nest"  Cont'd  Movie:  "Mickey  / One"  Cont'd  Movie:  "My Sister  Eileen"  Cont'd  Dunwich  Horror"  Contd  Cont'd  FRIDAY, AUGUST 29  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL t  CHANNEL T  CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 12  Flying  Nun  Edge Of  Night  $10,000  Pyramid  Ono Life  To Llvo  Wc.  CUB  rj  The  FBI  Edge Of  Night  Now Match  Gamo  Tatt eta es  Tattletales  Cont'd  Good  Word  Match  Gamo 75  Tott eta os  Tattletales  00 Juliette  ,15 & Frlondi  30 Thirty.  45 FromN.F.  General  Hospital  Brady1  Buncn  Somonot  Somonot  Movlo  "Shorf  ir  It's Your  te  Thirty  Musical  Chair:  Do\A  Ho Knows  She Knowi  Musical  Chars,  Doalor'j  Cholco  oo Family  15 Court  30 Foroit  45 Ranoor��  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Of  Fractured  Jaw1'  Cont'd  Family  Court  Forost  Rangers  Dna  na  na  nah  hor  Brady  .lunch  Funorama  Mag Ilia  Gorilla  Morv  Flaxton  Boys  Partridge  Family  Morv  Griffin  Now*  Nowi  Cont'd  Newi  Nowi  fl!  ylng  Nowi  Nowi  Sowi  Sows  Howl  Nows  ronido  Irons qo  ��ont3  Cont'd  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Land fl,  Soa  Hourg an  Hourglosi  Sowi  Nowi  Nowi  N��w��  laws.  .IK?.  'ouglaj  Sowi  ������owi  ^owi  NOWS  Griffin  8  OWI  Itp  ronr  Kit.  Tim      t  *   4ft       Cl  lourglan  lourglait  hfp��  Movloi  Commandori"  Cont'd  Truth Or  Conioquoncoi  Hollywood  Squaroi  roi  Jro  Sonlc  Con V  ronildo  niqo  .at'  Mlko,  Doug  6  ai  'oiiglai  Family  Rablnion  Ml-llon  ow Prlco  �� Riaht  Ironiurn  Hurt  \  Sanford &  TI|o Man  AH |0 Tho  MASlI  Doublo  -WrnT  Gamo"  Dollar  Man,  Cannon  Cannon  Cont'd!  Cont'd  900 ps  15 ii  30      Ci  ..���own  omo  .ountry  Cont'd  Movloi  "SoorohFor  Tho Godi"  Cont'd  oo kford  Hoi  joakford  rlloi  :, li'i-Tho dnly,  sir;  own i  onm  pwnlry  'ny  "Koto  MoShqno"  -ont'd  |nv liable  yian",  -ont'd  Movloi,  "Grand  Slain"  Edward G,  Cont'  Conl'd  Polloo.  t  Woman  ���, Son *.���-����*  Pranolica ,  International  Airport  WP  0(  CIK  - Rablnion i-���  Janot Lnlgli  ���IB       Fl  N^owi  ���Innl  ��� Nowi  Nowi  Spaa |a I  Wldo  nwt  nnloht  how  now*  ^jowi  Nowi  Nowi  li  Sowi  ewi  .Im  protoctori"  *owi  ^owi  sawi  Nowi  Cont'd  t��qnVJ  Mov ni  "MM  !Wo"  RiiiiN-i  Aro Coming"  World  Cont'd  Cont i  Cont'd  Ipnlolit  show  Ipnlolit  Show  Suiponio  iiWhon Mlohnol  Calli"  lalitmnro  nitor"  Sjupnnio  Thontrpi  Oflivl "  Spirits"  C'ont.  Cont'd  SATURDAY, AUGUST 30  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7    CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 12  2  00  15  30  45  Saturday  Matinee  Saturday  Matinee  Castile"           NFL                 Frontier Tennis Frontier Tennis  Cont'd              Action              Collection Ccttt'd Collection     Cont;d  Cont'd              Movie:              Under Cont'd Under Cont'd  Cont'd- -  -"Command" ���Attack  "Cont'd : -'-    Attack        'Cont'd  3  00 Saturday  15 Matinee  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd-  To Tell  The Truth  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Under  Attack  Movie  Review  Dialogue  Dialogue  Police  Surgeon  Under  Attack  Tennis  Champ-  Outook  Outlook  Funorama  Funorama  00 World Of  15 Man  30 Derby  45 Trial  F. Troop  "F. Troop  Fisherman  Fisherman  Water  World  Evergreen  Express  . World Of  Man  Klahanie  Klahanie  Green  Acres  Hee  Haw  lonships  Cont'd  Know Your  Sports  Funorama  Funorama  "Answer Is In  Your Eye"  00  15  30  45  Bugs  Bunny  & Road  Runner  Wide  Worfd  Of  Sports  Animal  World  News  News  Bugs  Bunny  &Road  Runner  Hee  Haw  News  News  Wide  World  Of  Sports  News  Conference  Bewitched  Bewitched  00      News Cont'd. NFL News News All News  15      News Cont'd Preseason        'News Rathers Star News  .30     Noel ��� .  News - .Football'        '������ Noel Movie: Wrestling.     Anchor  45      Harrison News NewEnglandj Harrison "Tokyo Cont'd Anchor   ' . , . "���* ���. ��� '���   7  oo  15  30  45  PAR 27  PAR 27  Look  Who's Here  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  & Greenbay  ,  Cont'd Golasboro "���  Cont'd Goodtimes  Cont'd Goodtimes  " Bobby  Goldsb  Joe"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Emergency  Emergency  Cont'd  "VVhat Is NOAA  The  Virginian  00  15  ;30  :45  Around The  Circle  Billy  Liar  Movie:  Kolchak  Kolchak  Kolchak  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Around The  Circle  Billy  Liar  All In     ,  The Family  New Candid  Camera  John Allan  Cameron  Sanford And  Son   The  Virginian  The  Virginian  :00  :15  :30  ;45  Collaborators  Collaborators  S.W.A.T.  Special  "Death  Score"  Emergency  Emergency  Cont'd  The,  Collaborators  . Cont'd  MaryT.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Academy  Performance  " In Search  Of  MaryT.  Moore  Bot  Newhart  On The  Evidence  Cont'd  Cont'd  Adams  l|Of Eagle  Lake  Cont'd  The  Acheivers  Cont'd  Cont'd  On The  Evidence  On The  Evidence  Dick  Cavett  Show  Premiere  Cont'd  Cont'd  Dick  Cavett  Show  Premiere  11  :00  i15  :30  :45  News  fI*  Cont'd  News  News  News  Sammy  News  Movie:  "The  Best  News  Academy  Performance;  "In Search  Movlo:  "Switch  Super  Cops"  News  "News  Solwt  way  Dragnet  Dragnet  Movie:  "The  12  1 1  i  1  1       '               ,                                              1  tomoiTow'H forgotten nimi   . . .  h����|>(,<m1 advcirtiHiii^ y<mt<iir<luy.  1  "       ,     ' '���; ' -i ,  The Peninsula^mm*  <uill our ml\<Tiinii��^ dt;|mr(KiM.iit today  nt a��5-32.'U   ; 1   :00  :15  30  45  Onedin  Line  Onedin  Line  ��Co.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Of  Everything"  Conf'd  Cont'd  Of Gregory"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd-  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Queen Of  The. Stardust  Ballroom/',  Core taker"  Cont'd  SUNDAY, AUGUST 31,  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S   CHANNEL 12  2  90<4  con,'d  Klahanlo  Madlx  MediK  Inner  City  Cont'd,  Cont'd ,  "Ceasar s  World"  Country Gdn.  Theatre  "Satan's  Movlo i  "iatan's  Tennh,  Cont'd  of  00  15  30  45  Klahanie  Wo Llvo In  Wild  Ppf!  u.sT  Mon1*  Pooplo  Pov/er  :ontrdC  Cont'd  Cont'd  fiSW  Contd  Contd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  thyllU  Calvert,  ��� Jomos  Donald  :00  IB  30  :45  Sunday  Dost  Cont'd  Cont'd  .mptour  Cont'd  -ont'd  People  Ppwor .  Moot The  Press  Sunday  Best   ,  isutg  Journal  International  Quoit Ion  Porlod  Face Tho  Nation  '00  15  30  .45  Dilemma Of  Modern Man  Accoji  Accoss  TracIT  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  Moot Tho  Preis  Nowi  Nowi  Modorn Man     Eddlo  Student  Forum  Audubon  Thoatro  Adam  Tony  Orlando  gi  Dawn  0(|  ;IS  :30  45  ��  rid  Dlsnoy  Cont'd  owi  Indow ,Qn  io World  N,owi  Nowi  Nowi  Nowi  Conversation  ^   u  Savarald  ow��  ondors Of  e Wild  s6nvorsatlon  -onvonatlon  Eric  Sovarald ,  '.IS  30  ���16  ho  toq<  [rlil  ichcombori  I  ovon  3ontd  Cont'd  Futuro  Shook  Wodorfu  World  Iho ,      , W  Beachcoml>eri At Vvar  rlih Manhattan  ovori Transfer  ft  ���WtaML .  And Wlfo,  Durlod  llan  Brlghtoit  -Manliattan  Tranifor  8 ^ ��  Tho  ojtoni  Waltoni  Future      .  Shock   .  Movloi  "You Can't  Of  Dlinoy  Myitory  Movloi  Tho,  Waltoni  The,  Waltoni  S3M  fled  ..vo"  ontd  ont'd  Ml..  Cont'd  Tlniflu  oo  Hi  30  ���lit  tt1  OfTho.  Hunt"  B  n 'om  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Playback"  Cont'd  Contd  Cont'd  "tlmo Of  The Hunt"  Cont'd  60 'M nutoi  <W Mlnutoi  Wbow  lalfS     ll n  It Anyway?  Cont'd  Foxes"  Potto Davli,  10  Cont'd  Cont'd  -ont  -Cont'd*"  Con M  Modlclno  Mon  -Mewi���  Nowi  Now*  News  Contd*   Cont'd  Tho  Protoctori  Primitive  Mpn.  rr  M'  an  Morihall,  Cont'd  n00 Npwi Nowi Nowi  If) Moht Nw�� Nwi  30 P na ���Vqvloi Wffvlai  4f. Mov oi "NovorWnvo 'ftlio A  nn  -npllol  -ommont  w.vlai'  owi  owi  Mov��  "tho  12  "Blind  Cnntu  Cont'd  Ifohl"  ��Whp wonlod  To Llvn  Forovor"  Cont'd  i��o��n Of  rlu  Slarifuit  m"  Dunwich  lorrnr,"  ���ontd  ont'd  ���Vflvlo,  \>��Tt  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 1  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL'4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL fi  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  A 00  A 30  " ���':'45''  Winnipeg At  Soskafchewan  Cont'd  Cont'd  $10,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live-   ���  Another  World  Another  Worid    -     -  Winnipeg At  Soskafchewan  Cont'd  -Cont'd ���������������.-������������---  New Match  Game  Tattletales  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Wahfs The  Good Word  Match  Game '75  Tottletoles  Tattletales  9 15  ��J 30  45  Football  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  ���Movie:  "Those  . Football  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Musical  Chairs  Dinah  Dinah  He Knows  She Knows  Another  World  Musical  Chairs  Dealer's  Choice  00  :45  Family  Court  Ed  Allen  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Magnificient  Men In   ���  Their  Flying  Family  Court  It's Your  More  Dinah  Djnah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  ilr,s  Merv  :00  C-1.5  3 30  ;45  . Sparetime  Machine  Juliette &  Friends  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Machines"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Flying  Nun  News  News  News .  News  News  News  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Merv  :00  O 30  45  Grass  Roots  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Griffin  News  Waiter  Cronkite  ��� :00  ���y 15  #   30  :45  Hour Glass  Hour Glass  National  Finals  N.F.L.  Pre-Season  Game  Miami  Truth Or  Consequence:  Hollywood  '  Squares  Movie:  "Gunsmoke"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Mike  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  The  Rookies  The  Rookies  Koiak  Koak  Koak  Ko|ak  0:15  0:30  . :45  Mary T.  Moore  This Is  The Law  At Minn.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Baseball  Baseball  Cont'd  .. Cont'd,  Mary T.  Moore  This Is  The Law  Gunsmoke  Gunsmoke  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ian  Tyson  Medical  Centre  Candid  Camera  Let's Make  A Deal  9  :00  Cannon  Cont'd  Baseball  :15  Cannon  Cont'd  Cont'd  ���30  Cannon  Cont'd  Cont'd  :45  Cont'd  Cont'd  . Cont'd  Cpnnon  Cannon  Cannon  Cont'd  Maude  Maude  Rhoda  Rhoda  Medical  Centre  '"BA.  'tib  Maude  Maude  Brightest  Stars '  10  00  15'  30  ;45  People Of  Our Time  News  ' News  Dave  Beck  Baseball  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  VIP  .... i., .  ni-  V.VK  Roberts  In  Alaska  The  Sweeney  The  Sweeney  "Walking  Target"  CrtiSes Of  Passion  News  Nov  "i m  Movie:  "Man With  Icy Eyes"  Cont'd  ews  lews  -night  iow  News  News  The  Protectors  News  News  News  News  Crimes Of  Passion  Movlo:  "Valley  12  00  :15  30  45  Two On  Tho Able  T.B.A.  T.B.A,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tpnight  Show  Movie-,  "ho Lost  Show,     . "Tho L<  W1'     Pint:  Movie: Movie:  "Thon Man "A Song  From Tho  , To  Diners Club" Remember"  Of The  Dolls','  Cont'd  Cont'd  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2  CHANNELS CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNELS CHANNEL 12  00  1:15  , :30  ,45  Coronation  Street  Edge Of  Nfght  $10,000  Pyramid  Ono Llfo  To Live  W*  Tho  Of  Now Match  Gamo  Tatt otaloi  Tattletales  Cont'd  Cont'd  Good  Word  Match  Gome 7.  Tattleta  Tattleta  Tei  lej  ���Ju  3 30      f h  lotto  lotto  rty From  Vancouver  Genera  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset ���'  ' Someriot  Movlo i  "Anything  It'i Your  ��� Thirty  Ho Knowi  Sho Knows  tear  {is  Dea  Cho io  cal  rs  or's  00  :I5  ;30  ���45  Family  Court  Foroit  Rangon  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Can Happen" Family  Cont d   ' Court'  Contd Foreit  Cont'd Rangers  nai  na  na  na  ��r     gUN  Brad,  Dune  &  ramo  ...... Iflan'i  (iland  Morv  .00  ' ;1B  1:30  ;45  How It.  Happons  Partridge  Family  Morv  Griffin  News  Nowi  Cont'd  Cont'd  Nowi  News  ���lying  N,un  Nows  Nowi  Nowi  ���vowi  ^OWI  NOW!  rons  rons  rons  rons  T  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Morv  ,00  16  30  ;45  Ihlrt>'M r.  FromN.r.  , Hour  Giaii  Sowi  Nowi  Nows  Sown  Bowi  ow��  ewi  NOW!  Nowi  Nowi  Nows  Nows  B  OWI  Douglai  Nowi  Nowi  News  Nowi  Griffin  Nowi  Walter  Cronklto  .00  '15  30  45  Rainbow  Country  To Toll , Truth Or H"wall  Tho Truth        ConioquoncoJ Flvo q  Exploration      Name That      Cont'd  Cont'd  Northweit       Tuno  Mlko,  Douglai  ai  Dick  C.avotl  Show  Cont'd  Movloi  "Hurricane"  Dorothy  Lamour,  .00  16  ,30  48  DHn��yffY .  factor's  loipltol  Movloi  "Mobllo  Two"  Cont'd  Promloro  >vUll|o  Man"  "Ha  Da?F  Good  M  MASlI  Ehcuio My  c-onch  w  Johnllall,  Cont^d  -ont  -onl1'  ,00  16  :.10  ,45  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movloi  "Satan'i  Contd  Cont'd  Polleo  Story.  Cont'd  Contd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movloi  "Rapn1  Contd  Cont'd  tteny  Headline  Himtori  II ownII  Flvo 6  Cont'd  Cont,'.l.  "tot  ���15  Cont'd  Capt'd  Trlann  Contfc  Cont t  Cont'd  "Joo  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tnko  thirty  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  arryO  arry O  ryo  Ion  Lovo Thy  Neighbour  Mann ��  Mannlx  Nowi  Now*  Myitery,  Nowi  Jpnlgh  Show  Sowi  vOWI  s��wi  Sowi  ewi  owi  10  mlocton  Sowi  vow��  sow��  S<iw��  Monn x  Monnlx  Movloi  '''Ynur'Mnnny  12  ;00  IB  ,30  45  International  Thoalroi  T.B.A.  t.b.a:  Train To  ��d  Cont'd  Tpnight  Tpnight  Show ���  Jili'S.TrM,  Of Chaplain  Jon��"n"  Mavlm  "Arlronn"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movloi  "Socrot  World'  ContM  ?!i  f^,,r  l^'i  itand* att  SECHELT  and  HADEIGtA ?mii  P.O. BOX 900, SECHEI.T  f fonnorly Socholt Toxl]  anil  Install carpets  With fully Qunllflod ond Trolnod  Portonnol. All Matorlnl and.Lobour  Fully Cunrantood  SECHELT DISTRIBUTORS  '885-292;  r  ���MB  I I ���PaeeB-8  Hie Peninsula Time  Wednesday, August 27.1975  By MICHAEL GOLDBERG  Many people are dissatisfied with  television as we how know it. Some switched  off the set one day in their former lives and  never watched it again; others still watch,  hooked into the networks by cable, but wish it  would change.  The last few years have seen a rapid  growth iri Canada of a new medium ��� the  small videotape recorder. This tape recorder,  with its portable camera, is fairly simple to  learn and easy to operate, Sound and picture  can be played back on any home television  set, or on a cable system. It can be viewed  during or immediately after the recording,  and tape can be erased and used again.  Handled with care, it can be used by many  people.  Thus has grown a concept of community access, of sharing this resource  with a variety of groups and individuals. The  Video Inn, a community library-in Vancouver  with which I am associated, has sent a  satellite tape, exchange bus on a tour of  Canada. It is now in Toronto, and the first  crew has returned. They reported that there  is much more equipment in the Prairie  provinces than in B.C., but nowhere is there  as much activity as out West, nor do people  work as cooperatively.  To be truthful, public access is a bit of a  myth. Although government grants or institutional commitment to the community  have made a lot of video hardware" available,  nowhere can you walk in off the street, announce that you are a member of the community, and walk out with a videotape  recorder. Each organization sets its own  access policy, and criteria vary. It is also  important to have had a few hours of introductory workshop before handling the  equipment alone. The amount of access  corresponds to the maintenance budget of the  organization.  There are many ways to use portable  video to serve local interests and needs:  a>Artisticand Cultural ��� Documentation  of local events for playback later, and of  emerging or disappearing phenomena for  archival purposes. Performances conceived  or adapted for the teleyison screen can use  the medium in innovative, ways that large  television companies dare not try for fear of  losing their audience. With basic studio  equipment special visual effects are possible,  (Drawing by Eric Metcalfe)  BY GUY SYMONDS  There is no question that a well kept lawn  is the perfect setting for the flower garden. In  some parts of the world this is just not  practical but in this favoured corner of the  globe where we are blessed with the best of  everything a lawn is a sine qua non for the  home of almost everybody.  Since it is generally agreed that the fall is  the best time to seed a new lawn it would  seem to be a good idea to look at some of the  recommended best procedures.  If the site is a new one or if it is a matter of  replacing an old lawn, then the first thing is  the grading. Unless this is done at the start it  becomes very difficult if not impossible when  the lawn is established. So the first thing to do  where grading is necessary is to strip off the  top soil, Put it on one side out of the way and  work on the foundations. This certainly does  not imply that all lawns must be horizontally  level, but it does mean that the bumps and  hollows spoil the look of a lawn and make it  extremely difficult to cut and trim evenly. So  contour as you please but keep the surfaces  flat by making the subsoil surface flat.  An absolutely essential part of lawn  preparation is drainage. Poor drainage  means mossy and therefore unsightly lawns,  with uneven growth and colouring of the  cover and the eventual killing of the delicate  little plants,  Actually the drainage situation should  have been discovered during the winter by  digging a hole and noting the height of the  water table. If this Is nine Inches or less below  the surface then drainage Is necessary. This  might be a big or a not so big problom  depending on the slope of the grade, If there Is  a natural slope then there Is not much to  worry about. Where renl drainage Is required  nnd tho size of tho lawn warrants lt, It Is a  matter of putting down a herringbone of  agricultural tile nnd Is the Job for a  professional. The alternative on smaller sites  Is n six Inch layer of coarse ashca or clinkers  or similar material put down before ^ho top  soil goes back Into place,  ���'���Unlcs^thlfl''problcmwl^dcolf4witK^at'lhia^  stage thcrti will bo trouble for evermore and  you will never havo a nlco looking lawn  however much fertilizer you put on^lt, Again  In tlUs pa^t of tho world draining ia not  generally speakings a scrloys problom  becnuflo of tho type of soil and tho subsurface  Iwrdpnn conditions.  Tho snnTQ local conditions affect Uio next  phase of lawn preparation. In previous tnlka  wo have spoken of soil condltlon.1 as tho  essential prerequisite for growing plnnta, A  lawn Is of course Just a great many Httlo  plants and their requirements nro tho same  n�� those for any other growing natural  vogotntlon. Thoro must bo nn organically  sound growing medium. So for Uio local soils  It la necessary to get humus Into tho mixture.  Tills la Ideally Uieijolffof woll-roUen fnrm*  ynrd manure, but since thla la generally In  short supply wo must resort to our old friend  pout mow supplemented by compost - If any,  Grasses pefor a slightly acid soil with a PH  of around fl or 6,3. If there is tho opportnntty,n  soil test la a good Idea to boo if Ume should bo  added to reduce an ovcr-ncld condition Induced possibly by tho use of a large quantity  of pent mow, .  Next week we'll talk alwut fertilizers,  needing and maintenance  1 f  and artists are beginning to experiment with  electronic imagery resulting in abstract and  sometimes etherial flow of patterns.  b) Sports and Recreation ��� Because  video can be played back immediately, it is  .possible to use it as a'-time rnirror". This has  had an impact in amateur and professional  sports training, where it is possible to view  one's weaknesses and reinforce one's  strengths. This has applications in the performing arts as well. It is also possible to  learn skills..via television, "Perhaps medicine  has been the most creative in this area,  moving far beyond "talking heads" on the  screen, demonstrating operation intricacies  close up, TV lens the size of a pin-head  showing the insides of lungs, -etc.  c) The potential social benefits of the  video medium in a community such as ours  should be explored ��� we are spread out and  rapidly growing, and have inherent polarities  in our population, young and old, south and  north, financially secure and pioneeringly  self-subsistant. Professional television,  because of the complexity of its system and  its technology, has tended to interpret society  to us. With small-format video, it is possible  for people to record their own situation as  they see it, and share that perspective with  others via the television screen. It can be used  to show an issue to officials concerned or to a  larger public, and can generaUy become a,  new kind of mirror of our community.  Once a tape is completed, it is not useful  unless it reaches the audience for which it is  destined. A community channel on the cable  system would widen its scope; a community  video library with playback equipment is  useful to those people without cable, or  without a TV. At times, a tape is made for a  particular situation and should in fact be  erased. The ephemerality of video is part of  its character. At the other extreme, in St.  Jerome, Quebec, the local population has set  up a broadcast television channel using W  video along with an access philosophy with  community control.  I would hope that on the peninsula we will  not try to imitate television, but that video  will be used as an alternative to commercial  TV fare. It takes time for quality of locally  produced tapes to improve, but if we do not  allow new people to become involved all the  time, we shall merely extend the values of  TeeVee out of the cities to here. I believe we  can remain true to ourselves, express ourselves in our own way, and perhaps even  extend our values outward. When art expresses the very personal, It begins to touch  the universal.  propose*  Would Sunshine Coast residents use a  recycling centre? Tom Halgh wants to know,  The Ponder Harbour resident Is proposing  to set up a recycling centre on tho Sunshlno  Coast under tho auspices of a Local  Initiatives grant if the area Is willing to  support it by dropping off their recyclable  materials In specified areas.  "There Is an obvious need for recycling on  Uie Peninsula," Haigh told The Times, "That  Is tho whole reason behind the proposal, Tho  project Is not funded yet nnd whether or not It  will bo depends on public feedback, Just ns tho  success of project depends on public support,"  Haigh Is proposing flvo Jobs to bo created  by tho project. Ho hna two trucks nt his  disposal.  �������,,-1w0 arc proposing to pick up rccycla ble  materials from Egmont to Port Mellon.  Initially we will bo recycling cans, glass nnd  possibly pnpor,but wo hope to expand to other  tilings, compo;it for example." Ilnigh snld.  "Also wo nro looking for prospective,'  Inexpensive otorago space. A garago or barn  would bo Ideal," ho snld.  Halgh snld ho Is looking for peoplo who will  phone or wrlto In stating their views on tho  recycling proposal, Ho la nvnllnblo nt (WW-0092  or by writing to him nt Wl 1, Madeira Pnrk,  "Wo hopo to set up sovoral drop Iwxos  whoro people would put thoir enna or bottles  for our collection, Thla week wo nro looking  Into markets nnd methods of transporting tho  recycled material.?. Wo nro nlso contacting  other recycling agencies and getting In-  fonmitlon from thorn,1' ���;��� -"���" - '>���  Ho would llko to got people's mictions na  soon as posslblo, .     <     .    .  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 88G-7882  The United Church  off CanmHa  , SERVICES:  St. John'* Unltod Church - Pavb Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Gibsons United Church  Sunday Service* -11:15 q.m.  MINISTRY:  Rov. Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 886-2333,  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEEHTiST CHURCH  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat. 10:30 a.m.  at Redrooffs Road  Anglican Church  Evoryono Wolcomo  For Information Phono 885-9750  883-2736  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  866-7449  Mormald and Trail, Secholt  Sunday School - 10:00 n.m.  Morning Worship Service, 11:15 n.m,  Wed, Bible Study - 7ia10 p.m.  1 Rev. W.'N. Erlckson  (Pastor)  ROIAI CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday Services  S tchelt l *""' ----���-.�����"���'.--���----���*�����-������������ Olb ions i  Holypamlly St. Mary's  Sat, at 6 p.m. Sun, at 11 a.m.  Sunday al 9 a,m,  Pastor: Rov, Fathor E. Lohnor  ' 08S-9536  ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH, Secholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:30, nnd 10 n.m.  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2040  1  iaruc iiiiis a* oz. v^ \_/        \N  1 #'JillmM'!k?Y^,'irl4��V^SctSi*^ 'r^S  i&yr^&r   *  X   i     J^JJ^l. ��iia a J -i *$fwL* Skim ^W$m M&mhlklk* A*       w 1  Police nro looking for a 12 foot aluminum  boat stolen from tho Pender Harhour nrcn.  The 12 foot Scars boat wna ntolon August 20  from M.K. Fnvlcll of Vancouver, U hns n  thrco horsepower Songull motor on It.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Dnvls liny Rond ul Arbutus  Dnvls Tiny  Sunday School 9;45 n,m.  Morning Service , 11 iOO a.m,  IJvcnlnR Service 7i<K) p.m.  Wed. Prayer And Dlbla Study, .7i30p.ni.  bl     PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, AUGUST 28 to SATURDAY, AUGUST 30.      jsj  TRAIL BAY CENTRE. SECHELT j  ���"������"���������'��� ������������.������������������"��� ��������� ������?.-������������ .'.'."������. *���'."*.  Phono  085-2025  085-9812 Mont Dopt.  Wo Reioryo Tho Right To Umit Quantities  .885-9823 Bakery  l unnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnncJ


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items