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The Peninsula Times Jun 16, 1976

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Array /      : V  /���      -,  !        >���  .' )  '    /  \  s      s \  '   t.  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet), including port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, ..Granthams Landing, Gibsons,. Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt", Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  *" ' v < ... . ~ _-. ' ���        ��� .....    - ���"**  , ._. __^_,   2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Phone    .  885-3231 This Issue 16 pages ���15c  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ~ No. 29  Wednesday, June 16,1976  Depending on semantics, Sunshine Coast  residents got a 29 per cent ferry fare decrease  or a 100 per cent increase.  ' Transport minister Jack Davis announced  last week that the fee for a resident to take the  Horeshoe Bay-Langdale ferry after June 21  would be $8 per car and $2 per person. This is  ;a 29 per cent decrease over the non-resident  rate of $10 per car and $4 per passenger;  however it is 100 per cent more than area  residents were paying before the June 1 rate  hikes.  Sunshine Coast and Powell River's elected  representatives said they were happy with  the resident rate. MLA Don Lockstead is not  happy with it; The group who were planning  to organize a ferry blockade if Davis did not  introduce a resident rate were happy enough  with the rate to call off a blockade set for June  13. They, however, have called a public  meeting for June 17 to discuss position,  strategy and public .opinion about the ferry  situation. ;  Mayors from Gibsons, Sechelt ahd Powell  River, regional district chairmen from  Sunshine Coast and Powell River and a  representative of the Sechelt Indian Band  were summoned to Davis' Victoria office  June 10 to be told the news of the residents'  rates. This is the same group who have made  The immediate future sof subdivision inspections on the Sunshine Coast was to be  decided at a meeting of the Coast Garibaldi  Board of Health'this week.  The meeting"lya*scheduled for yesterday  and results of it were not availableat press  time. ,  At their previous meeting, the board set  their June 2 meeting as the deadline for the  provincial government to act on their  repeated requests for additional health inspection staff for the Sunshine Coast to clean  up the large backlog of inspection requests. If  the government had not acted by the June 2  meeting, the health unit was going to suspend  all subdivision inspections on the Sunshine  Coast. This would have, in effect, stopped all  subdivision development in the area. The  inspection of subdivisions is under the  jurisdiction of the Department of Highways,  but as they do not have any inspection personnel, the board was told at their previous  meeting, the inspections are done by the  health unit inspectors as a service. - ,:  ���. The threat of a ferry strike caused the  i.health board to cancel the June 2 meeting. It  in      n M  ESBl��fl@S  Fisheries is planning a crack down on  illegal sale of sport fish on the Sunshine  Coast.  Fisheries Officer Ray Kraft told The  Times that there Is a growing incidence of  people catching fish and then selling them to  stores, restaurants and private individuals.  This, Kraft points out, is illegal, both to  sell any fish caught on sport gear and to buy  any fish other than from a commercial outlet.  The fisheries officer said a quiet investigation locally had revealed there was  quite a bit of that type of thing going on."  He said, "People don't realize that when  they do this they are hurting both sport  fishing In this area and hurting the commercial market.  Kraft said his suspicions were strong  enough to start a full Investigation locally. He  said salmon and cod were the chief products  being sold.  The Fisheries Act, he said, makes it illegal  for anyone other than a commercial license  holder to sell-or offer for sale or barter any  1,   \  fish caught by sport in;tidal waters. It is also  illegal for anyone to. buy such fish.  "The penalty is up to $1,000 fine and-or 12  months in jail," Kraft said, "and I think the  judge would feel very strongly about imposing a heavy penalty in a conviction."  Kraft said he would recommend the  maximum fine in any case he was involved in.  "In addition, he said, "I think we will be  looking at a beefing up of fines under the act  soon."  He added, "I this type of thing continues, I  can see that there will eventually be a cutting  down of the catch limits if that is what is.  necessary to combat this type of thing."  A decision to continue renting the two new  portable classrooms beside Elphinstone wns  made ut a school board meeting Juno 10.  A proposal to send back the rented portables nnd replace them with the school  bourd-owncd portables parked In front of  Elphlnstono was rejected by the bonrd.  "I'm Just worried about losing classroom  spaco nt a tlmo when wo'll need It,"  superintendent John Denley explained.  The school bourd portables In front of  Elphlnstono liavo to lie moved to allow for the  landscaping going in this summer.  Possible locations for the school board  portables Include kindergarten space for  West Sechelt nnd Davis Bay, library space for  Pender Harbour and possibly u second  portable for Bowen Island.  The school board agreed thnt nl) foiir  portables must be upgraded beforo being  used,  In other business the school board  decided to form a temporary committee to  handle the awarding of the district's share o(  the provincial scholarship fund. The committee will also report back to the Ixiard on  forming a permanent committee to manage  the scholarship fund.  The circus la coming to Vancouver and the  Peninsula Times has tickets to give away.,  Four tickets to the Shrine Circus in  Vancouver will be awarded to the youngster  who draws the best picture of the circus.  Tho contest is open to all children on the  Sunshine Coost aged twelve and under,  Pictures must bo in the Peninsula Times  office by closing time Saturday, Juno 19. The  child's name, age and phone number must be  Included with the picture.  The 29th annual Shrine Circus will bo $'  the Pacific Coliseum from Friday, June 2o w  Sunday, Juno 27. There will be performances  ut four and eight p.m. on Friday, ut two and  eight p.m, on Saturday and at two and six  p.m. on Sunday.  Highlights of the circus Include gymnnst  Greg Frlcl shot out of the mouth of a cannon,  aerial performers The Five Rodriguez,  trupozo artists Tho Rock Smith Flyers and  Illusionist Dale Harney.  Trained baboons, lions, tigers, bears,  elephants, dogs, horses and monkeys will also  perform.  The circus includes Joseph Hnrtinnn'a  wire-walking lion, the only one of Its kind,  clowns, an ornery mule and a talented  monkey tlmt can ride an eight foot high  unlcycle.  All aro part of the Hubert Castle International Circus which features lift acts in  three rings.  Proceeds from tho circus nre donated to  the Shrine Children's Travel nnd Hospital  Fund. This fund provides travel expenses and  wire to young patients at a Shrine hospital or  burn Institute.  &  STUDENTS are ending their year-long  struggle with a different kind of struggle  as the Sunshine Coast, schools hold their  annual track meets. Here twelve  students from Madeira Park Elementary are hard put to hold their own in the  senior's tugrotwar. The tug-of-war was  the final event in Madeira Park  Elementary's Sports Day June 10. The  other side won the contest.  Health nurse  staffing cut  Public health nurse staff on the Sunshine  Coast will be cut by 40, per cent. Two full time  public health nurses are leaving the unit and  are to be replaced by one full time nurse  arriving in mid-July. Among those upset  about it are the school district and the  director of the health unit.  "I think it's totally wrong"; Trustee Claus  Speikermann said when told of the cutback,  "Children can suffer."  The board agreed to Trustee Jo-anne  Rottluff's recommendation that the board  write to the ministers concerned objecting to  the cutback.  School superintendent John Denley expressed concern over the cutback and  proposed a Joint letter written by the Health  Unit and the School board protesting the  reduction in staff.  Nurse Susan Frizzell feels the cutback will  "really put a crimp in the school program.'  At present there are not enough people to  liandlc all the calls tho health centre receives  she said.  "We get to feel like japks of all trades."  Frizzell explained, "We've spread ourselves  quite thin."  Part of the problem Is tho rapidly expanding population of tho Sunshine Coast  combined with tho high percentage of older  people, she said.  A meeting was scheduled for June 5 between the school board and the health centre  to decide which areas in the school program  will be eliminated.  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit Director Dr.  Bruce Uilng told Tho Times Friday that the  staff cut will mean a cut back In tho services  presently provided to the area. "Home  nursing will be kept going as much us  possible," he said, "but we will not be able to  do so much 'demand' work,"  Ho said the nurses usually work on  programs which include school visits. He  added that the programs will be set up using  what manpower Is available. "Often there  are demands for things not on the programs,"  he said, "These nre the things which will have  to be cut back."  Dr, Inning said he would Iks making  complaints to the provincial department of  health about the nurse situation.  !#v  ��mm  iowi JrjB  had been re-scheduled for yesterday afternoon.  The Times asked health unit Director Dr.  Bruce Laing about the present situation with  inspectors and if the government had done  anything toward meeting the board's  demand.  "The present situation is that we have  beeir given three BCIT students who are  presently training with Inspector John  Mullineaux. I see this as a move by Victoria  to placate us. We don't usually get that  number in the summer. To get three is very  unusual."  Dr. Laing said the number of bodies hasn't  helped the situation much. "These are  students and they demand an amount of time  and supervisory attention. Not only that but  they are limited in the kind of work they are  capable of doing. I'm sure they will be useful;  but I don't think their presence will change  the situation much." / ,  The area's only health inspector has not  been in top health, Laing said, and as a result,  there has been no decrease in the backlog of  inspections. -   v  Dr. Laing said he was again going to ask  thea board of health to eliminate all subdivision inspections from the inspector's  duties. '     v  "If I get the support of the board, then  subdivisions are out," Dr. Laing said, "And  ���See. Page A-2  Sunshine Coast residents won't be  swimming in a pool for at least several years.  Kinsmen Club of Gibsons decided at their  last meeting to hold off on the building of the  swimming, pool complex because of rising  costs.  The biggest problems are the costs of  material and labour combined with the  cutback in government funding. When the  pool was first proposed funds were available  from both the Provincial and Federal  governments. Both funds have now been cut  out from government budgets.  Even if the one-third grant was available  from the provincial government the community would still have to raise four hundred  thousand dollars towards the building of the  $600,000 complex.  Operating costs for the pool have also  increased and the Kinsmen do not feel a tax  Increase would be justified.  Any money raised for the building of the  pool will be held in trust for another community project or for a pool if building is  feasible at a later date.  The Kinsmen would like to thank all those  who have supported the project, a spokesman  said.  A new administrator has been named for  St. Mary's Hospital.  Nick Vucurevlch has been named to fill the  position left vacant with the resignation of  Ellen Bragg some time ago. He will start at  the hospital July 19. The hospital's board of  trustees announced his appointment recently.  Vucurevich is presently the administrator  of Fernle Memorial Hospital. He has been  Interviewed by both the hospital board and by  medical staff members of the hospital.  "He comes to St. Mary's well qualified and  experienced in hospital administration," a  hospital board spokesman said, "As well he  has previously been involved in expansion  building programs; a project for which we  are awaiting the green light."  Head nurse Dana Kearney has been ac  tlng-admlnlstrator  resignation.  since    Mrs.    Bragg's  two trips to Victoria to meet with the minister  attempting to get residents' rates instituted.  At that meeting June 10, the minister  banded out copies of a press release stating  that residents' fares would be introduced for  Sunshine Coast and Gulf Islands residents.  "These residential rates represent a  major concession to those permanent  residents on the Sechelt Peninsula, in the  Powell River area, on Salt Spring and the  Outer Gulf Islands and Bowen Island," the  press release stated.  "They don't have a highway or road  connection to the Lower Mainland or Vancouver Island. Also they don't have a full  range of hospital, school and other services  available to them. This is why we are putting  them in a special resident fare category."  The release said the residents' rates would  be in addition to the commuter books of  tickets which will still be available under the  original conditions of non-transfer and one  month time limit. They are available to both  residents and non-residents.  The release stated, "Proof of residence  will be required for resident rates. From now  until August 1,1976 driver's licences will be  recognized at the toll booths at Horseshoe  Bay, Saltery Bay, Swartz Bay and Crofton.  After August 1 new cards bearing  photographs, Social Insurance numbers and  residence addresses will be compulsory.  "Arrangements are being made with each  Regional District office for the proper design  of card to be issued by local municipal offices  at Gibsons, Sechelt, and Powell River," the  release said.  MLA Don Lockstead described the ferry  residential rates as, "a back-handed  acknowledgement by the government that it  was wrong. Lockstead said that while the  introduction of the residents' cards was a  ', major concession, "In fact all the government is doing is offering a partial consideration to the thousands of people along  the Sunshine Coast and Powell River who are  dependent on the ferries."  . The MLA said, "The measure of the  government's insensitive and punitive attitude to all ferry users is found hi the size of  the new, residents' rates even after the  reduction Concession and it should be  remembered that the government is showing  absolutely no consideration to the larger  number of Vancouver Island residents who  are being excluded from any resident fare  reductions.  "Gulf Island and Sunshine Coast residents  t still have to pay twice as much for this  j essential service as they did," Lockstead  added, "This has to be better than the triple  rate the government tried to burden the ferry-  dependent residents with, but it still means  that many families wUl have less money to  spend on other necessities. The price of the  commodities in these communities will rise  and there will be a serious impact on the  business economy of these regions.  "Even with today's reduction, the  residents of the Sunshine Coast and Gulf  Islands will be treated in exactly the same  manner as Americans, Albertans and others  who will only pay doubled rates too. There  has been no concessions to residents in rates  which have been increased the same percentage ��� 100 per cent ��� as non-residents.  There is no reason for my constitutents to  rejoice in such a treatment," Lockstead said.  Sunshine Coast Regional Board Chairman  John McNevin said the local government  heads were to meet with the B.C. Ferries  personnel early this week in Gibsons to  discuss the implementation and administration of the new residents' cards.  NcNevin said the cards would be issued  annually at a cost $2 per car. Pensioners, he  said, would have their cards Issued free. He  ��� See Page A-2  HARE HONOR of life membership in  the Kinsmen Club was awarded Gibsons  Kinsman Tucker Forsyth, right, nt Uie  Gibsons   Kinsmen   Club   installation  dinner Saturday night. Here Deputy  Governor Hnig Maxwell presents  Forsyth with his life membership plaque  nnd pin. Forayth is the third life member  in the club's 27 year history. Others arc  Norm Peterson nnd George Hunter.  A  ��� Timesphoto y  . /'"���-"���'''  J   .  1  ..'  ��� ���. V  /  Page A-2  The Peninsula Time's  Wednesday, June 16,1976  4f   9*>  Inside  Straight       by Jock Bachop  I read somewhere in a book about Scottish  Highlanders that pipers are like canarys. You  have to ply them with meat and drink to get  music out of them. This being the case then  someone' didthe right thing with the pipers  from Sechelt who played during and after the  dedication ceremony at the Legion in  Madeira Park, for they produced grand  music during their visit. They helped make it  a day to remember.     /  Very soon now Alan Thompson, high  school principal and Legion president, will be  retiring from both these offices.  In a small community such as ours people  in the pubic eye are scrutinized and talked  about, sometimes unmercifully and Alan  Thompson has been no exception.  1-/  j  LISA GARRISON leads her house in an cheerleaders for the house were Bertha  enthusiastic cheer at Madeira Park Sanford, Heidi Wilcox and Coreen  Elementary's Sports Day June 10. Other   Brown.  Vs "ttfrM w   ,  MORE ABOUT ...  �� Resident rates  ��� from page A-l  was not able to say when the appropriate  equipment would be available for issuing the  cards.  McNevin said he was happy with the  residents' rates. "Fromthe people I've talked  to, I've gotten the feeling that they did not  think $10 was too much to travel on the  ferry," he said, "People here are quite  realistic when it gets right down to it." ,  He added, "I would like to say that I officially want to thank all the residents of the  Sunshine Coast who sent letters, telegrams,  protest forms and attended the public  meeting in Roberts Creek. Their determination to fight for what they wanted and to  keep on fighting until they got it was worth  more to us in our talks with the minister than  all the words and logical arguments we could  present."  The Concerned Citizens Committee who  had been planning.,a.,blockade of the ferries  and. who organized' the Roberts Creek  meeting cancelled "their June 13 demonstration when they heard of the residents'  rates concession from the minister.  They released the following statement,  "The Sunshine Coast Concerned Citizens  Committee feel it is in the best interest of the  community to forgo the planned occupation of  the ferries. We feel such a move would be  futile and that it is necessary to change our .  form of protest at this point. Only through the  overwhelming public support could we have,  gained this much."  The group is calling, a public meeting, "to  discuss our position and future strategy," to  be held in the Gibsons Legion Hall June 17 at 7  p.m. '���  According to one of the group, they con  sidered the residents' rates, "better, than  nothing. We are not too thrilled about the 20  per cent decrease in the car rates; but fairly  happy about the 50 per cent occupant fare  decrease."  The spokesman said some of the group felt  their responsibility in the matter was  finished, "Although a lot of people are still  dissatisfied with the rates in general and  some of the committee feel the matter should  be pursued. Much will be decided at Thursday's meeting;" A switch from confrontation  to political means was suggested.  Twenty-seven members of the Concerned  Citizens Committee and other residents held  a demonstration on the lawn of the  Legislature Buidlings in Victoria June 8.  Following the demonstation, three  members of the committee and MLA Don  Lockstead met with the transport minister to  discuss the ferry fare increases and the  possibility of a commuter rate.  According to Jack Davis' figures, the  decreased ferry rates will save Sunshine  Coast and Gulf Island residents about $1  million a year in ferry fares.  Meanwhile, the meagre ferry line-ups are  beginning to fill out once again. There were  ferry overloads at the Horseshoe Bay, terminal for the Langdale run June 11 for the  first time since the ferry rates were incresded  June 1. The higher rates and the threat of a  ferry strike were the reasons for the decrease  In ferry traffic.  Regardless of the many opinions and  points of view "-which have penetrated my  weary ears over the past few years,-this I  know: many high school students claim he is  the best teacher they have ever had and they  will miss his expertise at imparting  knowledge. The Legion also will be the poorer  for his leaving. Ajjregt organizer, that and  his calm confidence plus his grasp of  procedure made him the ideal man for the  i��b-  The least we can do is wish him continued  success in his future endeavours. He will be  missed.  AT THE TIME of writing I hear the government is taking another look at the ferry  situation as it applies to residents of the  Peninsula. Seems to me I've heard that song  before. Only time will tell us the results of  that look but I'm not going to get my hopes up.  No, I don't believe ih miracles. That is, as far  as this government is concerned.  The weather hasn't been the best recently  land this may have a bearing on it but there  seems to be very few tourists around at this  time. Can't say I blame them as the increased  fares and ferry slow down must make them  think twice, about visiting this area. No  matter how attractive an area is to  vacationers if the available transportation is  not geared to move them in and out with a  minimum of inconvenience then that area is  going to lose revenue because people will go  elsewhere for their vacations.  ' The omnipotent powers in Victoria have  'the ball now - let's see what they do with it.  IT SEEMS binding arbitation for essential  services is being demanded by members of  by DON MORBERG  The reporter nodded furiously as his  bureau'chief^rattled off the day's Habitat  Conference assignments. He caught sight of  me out of the corner of his eye and greeted  me. The bureau chief finished his morning  order list and went back to shuffling papers  oh his desk.  I asked the reporter how it was going. He  said that he had been busy arid that things  were pretty scattered, but they would tie up  and there was a great deal going on and ...  The bureau chief left the room.  "Don," the reporter said, "This is just one  big (expletive deleted) snore. Standard  equipment is a pen, a notebook and a sleeping  bag. This is the biggest drag imaginable.  There's no hard news coming out of this. No  one is reacting this (another e.d.)"  We walked through the expansive Media  Centre as he talked about spending the last  week and a half of his life at Habitat. One got  the impression that Habitat wasn't a nice  place for big city reporters to Uve.  "It's different for me," I said, "I can take  the cream off the top. I don't have to get involved in the political hassles. I can take the  highlights, the positive things, the best photo  angles; that's what the people up there want  to read. I can take the impressions." ,  He looked wistfully. He knew I was right.  He had to concern himself with the exercise  as well as the results. I was able to stick with  the results, the highlights. He was frustrated  and bored.        , -     '  For the intent observer, the UN Conference on Human Settlement, was a drag. As  the reporter said, "Acres of people talking in  riddles, reiterating the reiterations." For the  casual first hand observer, though, the  conference had to be an invaluable experience.  Why? Two reasons particularly. Each one  the media. Why it has not been made law        wnyj iwo"^V"���^-,^���*  years ago escapes me. One would think men   a"PPUed ��* a P��* oi ��* B*��^ exPerience'  who are considered capable of running a  'matter would be capable of seeing the  i -  potential problems a strike by any of those  services would bring. Maybe we will get  lucky some day and elect a government that  knows what the hell they're doing./ '  A READER sent me a copy of a recent  column neatly circling an error I had made  grammatically and explaining my mistake. I  appreciate your concern dear reader but  aren't you nit picking a little? After all, an ex-  1 Scotsman can't be expected to be an expert ih  'English. I think if it happens again as no  doubt it will I suggest you pick on the editor.  He is much smarter than I am and should  correct my painful prose before it goes to  print. (Just kidding Boss, a little levity to  'brighten your day.)  Joking aside, I am much more concerned  about making my point and having readers  follow the drift of what I am saying "than  worrying about making errors in grammar.  the conference itself and Habitat Forum.  Forum is the non-government part of the  conference, as just about everyone knows.  It's got a corner on both interest and color. In  terms of you and I, here and now; it is much  more relevant that it's official counterpart.  Let us take as one example, Minimate  disease. That is the gradual deterioration of  the human, nervous system caused by the  ingestion of mercury. It is named after the  area of Japan where industrial waste dumping in the water system caused wide-spread  mercury poisoning. The disease was uncovered despite a cover-up by the company  involved. The same disease has been found on  Indian Reserves in Ontario, same cause,  same results.   .  We all saw the news broadcasts, we all  saw. the Fifth Estate's award winning film  clips and we all read about the disease here  and in Japan; but it wasn't until I sat in  Hangar 8 and watched the faces of the people  watching the video on Minimata Disease in a  little differently. Those large concrete  structures were no longer things to put in  juxtaposition to make an . interesting  photograph. They were areas where people  lived, worked, played, laughed and suffered.  If Habitat Forum did.nothing,more, it  taught the people who visited there .'how. to  open their eyes a little to what kind of reality  was going on around them. It's not hard to  laugh at Margaret Trudeau carrying a bucket  of water in a march, but it's a little more  difficult to carry one yourself. It is even more  difficult to realize that half the world's  population have to carry all the wafer they  use every day. y  That kind of realization was one of the  goals of .Habitat Forum.  "There won't be any solutions coming'out  of this," the man sitting beside me said of the  Habitat Conference. I agreed with him.  Probably nothing more will come out of  Habitat than the realization of and definition  of a number of problems. That won't be.  enough for the .impatient and will be  meaningless to others.  . ; I see it as the first step toward some  solutions. At the conclusion of the conference,  the delegates will, together, have written  their final report. That report will be taken to  the UN in the fall for adoption as UN policy.  Once that is done, then some positive steps  can be made about implementing some of the  policy. And that will be accomplishing  something.  MORE ABOUT ...  �� Inspection halt  ��� From Page A-l  they will stay out until all the other areas are  up to date. The other areas are the ones which  are concerned with the .health of the community. A subdivision application which goes  uninspected does not present a health  problem. A restaurant or water supply which  goes uninspected might."  Laing said he hoped the developers involved would then start pestering the  government for additional inspection staff for  this area.  Meanwhile, the union board of health has  also been investigating the possibility of using  the regional plumbing inspector to do some of  the inspections.  "We have considered this idea," Dr. Laing  said, "and we have given the regional board  the OK to go ahead as far as we are concerned  for their inspector to do the final inspections  in certain areas. I don't know if this is actually being done yet. The region's inspector  and John Mullineaux are to get together to  discuss this. It will also be on the agenda at  the June 15 meeting.  Meanwhile, the health unit in Gibsons has  learned that it will be getting only one full  time nurse to replace the two full time health  nurses who are leaving the unit.  Perhaps this is not a good attitude;but Ijeally ^.surrounding of.black and white photographs  ' don't have foe.time or^cluiation.to.worry^ofmanglecl chfldrenand adults that I began to  about the finer points of the language. As long  as people know what I'm getting at, then I'm  content. No offence intended, dear reader,  and don't give up on me. Perhaps I'll reform  for you, and if not you will at least have a full  time job. Unpaid, of course.  Don't overpower.  Know how to  operate and control  your craft.  realize that the message of this atrocity was  finally beginning to sink in.  This was what the Habitat Forum was all  about. It took away the 'living-room comfortable' background for us listening about  the starving in Africa, the interminable  poverty in Asia, South America and Canada's  North. We were made damned uncomfortable  by the reality of it all. It's not difficult to  detach oneself from the Native land claims  issue when we're watching the proceedings  over a hundred miles of television cable; but  try it when you're looking one of the advocates in the face.  It was there and there was no hiding from  it. , ��� .   .  After the time I spent at Habitat, I was  able to look at the city which surrounds it a  FLYING PURPLE People Eater  cheerleaders Janet Reid, Denise  Remmem, Susie Christian and Jayme  Houghtaling4 perform   one   of   their  cheers. The houses were awarded points  for cheering as part of Madeira Park  Elementary's Sports Day.  HrnJIKS!  MARINE RADIOTELEPHC^IE  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  'ii >\  A lively contest between the Flying Purple  People Eaters and Jaws provided excitement  nt Madeira Park Elementary's school sports  day.  House two, known us the Flying Purple  People Enters triumphed over the houso om;  Jaws by a score of 532 to SOI.    ,  Events during the sports day Included a  high Jump, dash, broad Jump, sack race,  fetch and carry nice, tire race, skipping race,  softball throw, shotput and shuttle relay.  Variety was provided by a walking  marathon, a hockey ball race and n staff race  which ended with .staff members wearing  everything from hockey skates to brassieres.  Polnta were also u warded to the houses for  lit.st minute .shopping ideas for Father's  Day, Car Visor, Wallets, Briefcases, Smoker  Sets, Barometers, leather bound Tankards  Miss Bee's, Sechelt,  sportsmanship, house cheers and the best  house banner,  Tug-of-war contests for all age levels and  between students and staff ended the day.  Egmont bazaar  A bazaar and sportsday will be held on  Saturday, June 1!) at Egmont.  Events will begin with a children's fishing  derby at the government dock starting at 9:30  a.m. At 11 a.m. children's races will begin.  The bazaar will licgln at 2 p.m. and will  feature needlework, home baking, white  elephant, a lieer garden and several raffles.  Adult events, Including an arm-wrestling  contest, will he held in l|ie afternoon.  The Bazaar is being sponsored by the  Eginoni Community Club, >  SPECIAL WEI 1012  395  (TJO  Including  antenna  * PYE ��� land mobiles  prlvato channel or B.C. Tol  * WESTERN RADIO ��� marine  ��� wo sorvlco electro-bugs ���  For your VHF Electronics  Como & See Us  "we're tho exports"  ELECT1011CS  Residents of the following a noted areas are hereby  given notice that Water service will be shut down on  Sunday, June 20,197S  from  1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.  AREAS AFFECTED  All that area commonly known as "The Bay" and  "The Bluff" or "Georgia Heights" and including the  following noted streets.  ��� LINOS & TILES  aro creatlyo.  hal's lane  iarine drive  GLENN ROAD  KILLARNEY LANE  GOWER POINT ROAD  SEAVIEW ROAD  SARGENT ROAD  SOUTH FLETCHER  SCHOOL ROAD  we service whet we sell  COWRIE ST. 885-2560  (In tho hoart of Socholt)  Every effort will be made to keep the shutdown time  to an absolute minimum.  Fred Holland,  Works Superintendent  * Thoy  aro  also  custom  Installed I  Ken  DeVries & Son  Floorcoverings  Socholt, Clark Miller  Gibsons       .  885-2923  8867112 1 'X  'ta&'T  /  (  </_,.  ��*#��*y***���� *> \vr *  ���^ -  Wednesday, June 16, J97S     The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  INSTALLED as the presidents of their :  respective clubs were Nancy Carby of ('  the Gibsons Kinette Club and Tom,  Gregorchuck of the Gibsons Kinsmen >  Club. Kinsmen Deputy Governor Haig,.  Maxwell, right, acted as installing of-..  freer at the ceremony held Saturday  night at the Roberts, Creek Legion.  '   ."'. ���    ��� Timesphoto -'  LIFE MEMBER in the Gibsons Kinsmen Club Tucker Forsyth, back to  camera,, gets a hug from Kinsmen  District Governor Haig Maxwell shortly  after Maxwell announced Forsyth had  been given the rare honor. Forsyth was  given a standing ovation by the Kin  smen, Kinettes and their spouses  present, both for his award and for the  many years of service he has given the  Kinsmen organization. Representatives  of other Kinsmen Clubs in B.C; were on  hand for the ceremony.  ��� Timesphoto  Elphinstone principal Don Montgomery,,  was commended by the board for his decision .  to allow a protest organizer into the school  before the May 16 ferry protest.  . "I would endorse the action of the prin-,  dpal at this time in containing the student's,  activities    within   the   school",    school  superintendent John Denley said. He noted  that it had been a difficult decision but felt it  was' better to contain the student's rally  within the school gym rather than have an  open meeting outside the school.  Trustee Claus Speikermann also commended the principal for his actions.  In a letter to the board.Montgomery explained that the rally bad taken place during  noon hour and had been sponsored by the  student's councU.  'T personally do not favour demonstrations" he explained in his letter, "but the  students were going to demonstrate regardless so I though that some organizer telling  the students what was expected of them  would be better than no preparation at all."  The issue was brought to the board's attention by letters from Kathleen Dombroski  and Mrs. P.J. Murphy objecting to demonstration organizers being invited to the  school.  \\  iC ariad a G'raS'e^AXv  |Gov^||l0  {fulijcut|  i'B'on^inS  boneless  UK  .looiciai^-'ii  -iril  liefP  Husky  25% bz.  Nabob��Clear  Garibaldi  CHR0NJ&  eHEESEPBM!  y      7VS est. pkjg. ���.  ' i.O;  Heinz  48 oz. tin  10 oz. tin  SIOIIS  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary wound  up its winter session with a smorgasbord  supper at the Bob Forrester home on June 7  when more than 30 members partook of a  variety of delicious dishes.  Following the supper, President Olive  Comyn called the meeting to order and expressed thanks to Ruth Forrester and to the  convenors, Alice young and Sue Beaven who ,  had made such a happy occasion possible.  Mrs. Comyn advised mat the auxiliary had  been asked to host the next Friendship Tea  and a tentative date was set for the afternoon  of September 22nd at the Welcome Beach  Hall, A suggestion was made that an  exhibition of local art might be arranged for  added interest.  Members wero reminded nbout volunteer  rules for smoking. Volunteers should not  smoke behind tho Gift Shop counter or at any,  time while they wero wearing red smocks.  There wns a reminder about keeping track of  hours of work and cosh receipts. Two new  rulea announced wero tliat'special orders for  crafts should be accompanied by a $|S deposit  nnd articles ordered on the lay-away plan  should be held for a period of two weeks only.  Mrs. Comyn advised tliat volunteers working  nt the hospital were entitled to freo coffee  during their term of duty.  The president exhibited the handsome  trophy which won second prize for tho Coordinating Council's float In tho Timber Days  parade, nnd which will be on permanent  display at the hospital, She thanked the  members who had worked so liard making  flowers for the float ond she also expressed  appreciation to those who had prepnred tho  poster for Uie Area Conference which liad  been most successful.  The party organized by the Auxiliary nt  the Extended Cnro Unit for Mother's Day and  May birthdays had been ah outstanding  success, with the lledrooffcrs, led by Hulh  Forrester, providing a most popular attraction.  Glenys Radcliffe stressed the need for  more volunteers for the gift shop and any  members willing to help should give her their  names.  Three beautiful macrame planters made  by Marguerite Paulsen were admired and It  was agreed that one would be raffled nt tho  Friendship Tea. One which was raffled right  away was won by Maria Mahar.  The president advised members that an  invitation nan oeen received from tho  Halfmoon Boy Recreation Commission to  participate ln a Country Fair at Cooper's  Green on July 17. It was agreed that tho  Auxiliary would not take part as a group, but  Individuals would bo willing to help, with all  proceeds going towards recreation for tho  children and teenagers.  An outstanding ploco of sculpture which  had been donated to the Auxiliary, was  awarded ns a door prize, the lucky lady being  Linda Paulhus. Members said goodbye to  Alma Ross who was moving with her family  to Barrlere later this month and wished her  happiness ln her new home.  One interesting Interlude during tho  Auxiliary meeting was Uio sudden arrival of  Bob Forrester's brothor-ln-law, David  Carruthers, Just returned from a fishing trip.  Agog with excitement and pride, ho burst Into  tho Forrester's lounge clutching a bucket  containing two salmon ��� the first fish he had  ever caught. A moro bashful man might have  turned and run at the sight of such a lnrgo  crowd of ladles seated around tho room, but  David stood hla ground until he located his  wife Beatrice nnd proudly showed her his  catch. He Uicn wlllidrew to tho kitchen to Join  Boh In sampling Uie goodies from the  smorgasbord table.  Tho meeting was adjourned for tho  summer recess until Tuesday, September 7 at  the Welcome Beach Hall.  biDsons ladies  auxiliary meets  Regular monthly meeting of the Gibsons  Hospital Auxiliary was held at the Margaret  Jones residence on June 2nd.  Mrs. Marg Langdale reported on the  results of the Dogwood luncheon while Mrs.  Vic Harris, treasurer, reported for organizer  Rene Jardine on Uie result of the Afghan  raffle. Both events raised almost $600 which  will bo used for equipment for St. Mary's  Hospital.  A vote of thanks wos given to Mrs.  Langdale and Mrs. Jardine for organizing  both activities.  The second place trophy won in the Sechelt  Timber Days parade was displayed.  Mrs. Ina Petters and Mrs. Vera Farr wop  the bridge night trophies.  The following officers were elected for the  coming year: president Ida Leslie; first vice-  president Joan Rigby, second vice-president  Betty GIsnold; treasurer Vic Harris;  secretary Verle Hobson.  The officers will bo installed In a candle  lighting ceremony In September.  Thirty four members attended Uio luncheon meeting.  Next meeting of the association will be  hold on September 1st.  ��<  >���  Peak Freans �� 4 Varieties  ieties   ^w.  |ri    '.V.HV'  iYi <>Y  15 oz. pkg.  French's  16 oz. jar  Four staff resignations were accepted by  Uie school board at their June 10 mecUng.  Mrs, Boa Fair, French teacher at Pondor  Harbour is retiring Uils year. She lias taught  In Uio district since 1003.  Mrs. Pat Thompson, grade two teacher nt  Gibsons Elementary, is resigning to return to  university for upgrading.  Jack Miller, English Instructor nt  Elphinstone and Allan Crane, co-ordlnator of  Iho district's resource centre, have also  resigned.  The Iward accepted all resignations wlUi  regret.  /"I  ���* .  '9  if  *=*  V  ."4.  ������V  as.  PRICES EFFECTIVE: June 17 thru' June 19.  We reserve the right to limit quantities  fMNM  p' \ >���  "  �����T ..  V"'  \n*  .   ll  ��� l"->  ���9  ��� -1 ���  i*  *���  *nV' *s*^(!r ���*���'���  \    t  *   *  *1   V   --N4*   ** ��*���"*���** J  r     -~���'  . .���>] \g.-r>^  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUNNYCiEST PLAZAF GIBSOiS  ��� ���^���iwiIhiiwi*iHiHi  ���i��w n miixiwi  jssz  ���jnl��       **- *��������' Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 16,1976  The Peninsula^**��*  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every- other, right  that free' men  prize."  ��� Wfinston Churchill  Ferry tale  It is going to be a long time before the  ferry blotch wears off" Jack Davis'  political record, ^e rninister of transport and communications will be a long  time in the political arena before the  residents of the Sunshine Coast will be  able to forget the way in which he  handled the ferry situation.  Even before the 300 per cent ferry  rate increase for residents was announced, Davis was well on, his way to  making an incredible political blunder.  The correct path for him to take>would,  - be to gather the MLA's from the areas  affected by the ferries and listen to their  views on what the effect a ferry "rate  increase would have on the respective  areas.  At the same, time, he could have  presented his case for a ferry rate hike  and those MLA's perhaps would have  become valuable to him in terms of  getting the message to the people. Instead, he chose to ignore the MLA's,  both government and opposition, and the  result was a bitter opponent in Don  Lockstead and, with Hugh Curtis, a  situation where Davis's authority was  apparently usurped by the cabinet for  political expendiency.  Davis has never stated his case to the  people for a ferry rate hike on the  Langdale-Horseshoe Bay ferry run. His  refusal to give any details oh the  financial position of that run has brought  only suspicion and weakened his case, if  he has one at all.  After the rates were announced, the  minister apparently went o�� a communication vacation, ignoring requests  of residents, groups, local governments  and even the area MLA for meetings to  review the situation.  . It   was   only   through   the   very  distasteful act of a ferry  terminal ^  blockade, a couple of Vancouver press  conferences, threatened ferry  occupations and a Victoria demonstration,  did the minister decide that the Sunshine  Coast had a case worth listening to.  It is incredibly sad that the state of  government has, stooped so low that the  populus had to resort to civil  disobedience to be heard by a minister of  the same government they elected only  seven months earlier.  The minister has given us what he  termed a major concession and, like the '  person who was only injured and not  killed in a car accident, we are grateful.  How grateful we are will be voiced at a  public meeting in the Gibsons Legion  June ;17 and 7 p.m. There the ferry  concession will be discussed and a  decision will be made on whether or not  any further action will be taken. We urge *  all interested people to attend.  Looking back at the whole ferry incident, we wonder if the Sunshine Coast  has not been turned into some kind of  banana republic where the only way to  gain a hearing, let alone a fair hearing,  with a government official is through  some uprising. The whole affair makes  us sick.  Others have already called for the  minister's resignation, so we can only  add support to their voices. His handling  of this whole situation has been  shameful and he has not behaved in a  manner appropriate an official of a 20th  Century democratic government.  ealt  The ravages of economic pressure  and the good sense of government  spending cutbacks notwithstanding, the  Sunshine Coast is in a couple of related  situations which might lead to some  difficulties.  There has been much written' about  the shortages of health inspectors for the  Sunshine Coast area. The parade of  inspectors in the past year is not-so-  mute testimony that there is much,  much more than normal a workload  here.      ���'  The Coast Garibaldi Union Board of  Health recently considered an embargo  on all subdivision inspections to free the  inspector to do relevant health inspections. They gave the provincial  government a deadline to come up with  some solution or they would stop all  subdivision inspections. The provincial  government's apparent reply was to  send three BCIT students here, a much  appreciated move; but in the words of  the director of the health unit, the  students are limited in what work they  can do and in his opinion will not make  too much of a dent in the inspection  backlog. The board was to meet  yesterday to decide on the next step, and  the director has stated he will again seek  a halt to subdivision inspections.  This is a move we heartily concur  with for two reasons. First because  while subdivisions are being inspected,  real situations involving public health  such as restaurant and. water supply  inspections are not being carried out. An  uninspected subdivision never caused a  disease outbreak; uninspected  restaurants and water supplies have.  Secondly because the subdivisions  are the jurisdiction of the department of  highways, that department should be  attending to all aspects including inspections. The department should be  recruiting and training their own inspection staff to free the health  department's inspectors who have more  important health matters to attend to.  It appears that the department does  not seem to be aware of the situation  locally and perhaps and it should be  suggested to them that they become  more conversant.  A similar situation exists with the  public health nurse staff. There will be  one retirement and,one departure from  the staff of two and a half before summer. The government is bringing in one  replacement and this is causing concern  among the health board, the nurse staff,  the school board where the nurses do  much of their work ahd the public.  The nurses are spreading their work  load very thin at present and the loss of a  full time nurse will poke holes in their  functions.  Again the government should be  made aware that a cutback in this type  of service will be extremely detrimental  to the Sunshine Coast.  LETTERHEADS  , ENVELOPES  INVOICES  STATEMENTS  JOB AND  WORK ORDERS   ,  RULED FORMS  TICKETS  MEMBERSHIP CARDS  SIGNS  WEDDING STATIONERY  CIRCULARS  IIOOKLETS  ETC.  Special Quantity Savings!  COMMERCIAL AND PERSONAL  MINTING  AT ITS   FINEST  L  Printing plus Ideas  Box 316 Sechelt , B.C.   Phone 885-3231  !     .\  "Appears to be a Habitat peculiar to this time and place."  The following is a copy of the minority  report of the Sunshine Coast Justice Council  favoring the abolition of capital punishment  which wiU be presented to the B.C. Liberal  caucus meeting in PoweU River, June 19.  Anyone interested in more input to support  the brief or in attending the presentation of  the brief to the caucus is urged to call 885-  9967, ,,��� .  .        \  A majority report favoring capital punish-,  ment is being prepared by the Justice  Council.  CAPITAL PUNISHMENT: The case for.  abolition from a community perspective as  expressed by some concerned residents of the  Sechelt Peninsula.  . The controversy over Capital Punishment  has, in the past few months, demonstrated  that, in our community, there are strong  concerns with respect to this issue. There has,  been, in the past three:lmoriths, two meetings  of the Sunshine Coast Justice Council at  which the proposed Peace and Security Bill ���  and specifically the matter of capital punishment ��� was discussed. It was decided at the  second meeting of the Justice Council that  two reports be prepared to present to the B.C.  Liberal Caucus at Powell River in mid-June  of 1976.  As a vote at the first meeting indicated a  majority in favor of retention, it was decided  that the case for abolition would be considered to represent the views of the  minority. It should be noted that, at the  second meeting, a majority of those in attendance favored abolition.  It is evident, then, that a simple vote on  such an important issue at a meeting attended by a small group of people (approximately 40) is meaningless in terms of  the community at large. What is important  and meaningful are the views expressed.  The following represents the views of the  'minority'. We have, in addition, included,  letters, editorials and reports from our local  newspapers.  There is perhaps a tendency for the individual, the family, the community to feel  rather complacent about the legal execution  of a fellow human being in our society. The  act, in most instances, does not, on the surface, touch our personal lives. It may appear  to have little effect on our families and  community. Executions are performed  Cutbacks,  protested  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Find enclosed a letter sent to Premier  Bill Bennett, on the subject of the ambulance  service in this area.  , Dear Sir: v  As a resident of the Sechelt Peninsula for a  number of years I also am strongly against  the large increase in the ferry fares to the  Sunshine Coast area, but, sir, I cannot understand the reason behind the vast cutback  made to this area's ambulance service.  One has to think that to the Social Credit  government money is far more important  than than of human suffering, hardship, or  even life. This service has operated for the  past few years, with four dedicated fully  trained and qualified personnel, at one of the  lowest cost per unit to the taxpayer in B.C.  Now, sir, thia ls going to be cut back by the  transferring of two of Its pcraonnat, whom  have been trained at taxpayers expense, and  who have shown their dedication to this  humanitarian service by the number of long  and unselfish hours that day nnd night they  h��vo worked In the past.  Now to be supplemented by untrained,  part time people at tho same cost, thus less  efficiency, nnd meaning moro hardship and  suffering to the people of this area.  Sir, does n fatality hnve to occur here  before this Important mutter of concern is  looked Into? Sir, If your government is for tho  hard working people in nil walks of life, in this  fine province of Canada, I, sir, and many  other concerned people In this tourist  travelled, nrea feel tlmt nt least a few  moments of your valuublc time should bo  spent on this vital mailer,  .lames W. Lulrd  Gibsons  The Peninsula^Jmteb  Published Wednesdays al Sechelt  on H.CYs .Sunshine Coast  by  I he Peninsula | hues  lor Westpres Publications lid.  ni Sechelt, H.C.  llnft.llO ��� Sechell, ll,(\  Phone HH5-32.H  Subscription Kates: (in advance)  Local, $7 per year. Ileyond .IS miles, ,$H  U.S.A., SIO. Overseas SI I,  behind closed doors by people we do not know  to people with whom we can seldom identify.  Given these circumstances, the act oftentimes seems unreal; but at the same time  creates the impression that the particular  criminal problem has been dealt with  adequately. We are thusly relieved of, the  responsibility for dealing with the causes and  effects of anti-social behaviour and, for a  short while, may rest assured that our world  is safe.  The effects of capital punishment on our  community, although subtle to the unwary  observer, are profoundly negative.  Execution, from a practical point of view,  seems to be an expedient method of handling  a particular situation. Perhaps, as an  example, one might consider the murder of a  prison guard. It may seem that the most  immediate solution lies in killing the murderer. But is this practical? It would seem to  make more sense to work on improving the  prison system so that the murders of prison  guards could not occur. Taking this one step  back, it makes sense to direct our energies  toward rehabilitating the felon in order to  alleviate the necessity of having him incarcerated in the first place . It naturally  follows that this is traced right back to the  family and the community.  If we rely on the expediency of capital  punishment, we tend to develop a type of  thinking which results in expelling the  problem child from the family and-or the  school, banishing the delinquent from our  towns, and sentencing the criminal to periods  of incarceration. What we don't, in effect,  is perpetuate the very problem we are trying  to solve in that we hide the symptom of the.  disease; rather than working toward curing  the disease itself. If the symptom is not  visible,' there appears to be no need to look for  cures, and the end results are that ther  patients continue to die.     , ,  Residents of the Sunshine Coast are, as a  group, demonstrating more and more  frequently, strong feelings of faith in human  potential. The various social agencies have  been meeting regularly on a bi-monthly basis  for the past two years and have established a  definite identity as an inter-agency liason  group.  Through the co-ordinated efforts of the  inter-agency group, there have been some  very specific achievements, perhaps the most  notable being the establishment of the Wilson  Creek Residential, Treatment Centre.- The  Wilson Creek facility has, as its primary aim,  a commitment toward helping families on the  Thank-you  Editor, The Times,  Sir: On behalf of the athletes, parents and  myself I would sincerely like to thank the  Lions Club and Indian Band Council for their  generous contribution towards our track  teams recent trip to Richmond B.C.  Certainly you must share the pride we  have in these youngsters, placing third in all  the province, and without your most gracious  support we might not have been able to make  the journey.  Again, the athletes of Sechelt Elementary  have their hats off to these concerned groups.  Thanks again.  JimGray,  Sechelt Elementary.  Cubs thank  camp helpers  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Wo, the leaders and Cubs of Gibsons  First Cub Pack would like to take this opportunity to thank the great helpers we had at  our Cub camp on the wpekend of June 4-0.  Mother nnturc supplied us with sunny  weather. Mrs. Mary Gill and her helpers  Maureen Sueff, Jill Hamn, Carol Illlngswonth  and Louise Carroll, supplied us with great  meals. We Invaded her nnd her troupe five to  six times a day. They were great I Never a  complaint. Sure hope they will return next  year.  Cub parents present, Ken iind Sandra  Morrison, George Gibb, Steve Holecka and  Tom Grcgoreltuck, giving us their capable  assistance. Mr. Morrison giving some of his  professional knowledge In a compnss  treasure hunt. Many tlianks to John Grognet  for bis musical entertainment.  Some help is required this Sept. as tho  group Is In need of Scout lenders. If anyone Ls  Interested but not sure of what Is required,  please feel free to contact anyone involved  with the Scouting movement, or come to the  Group committee meeting Wednesday, June  10 nt the Scout Hnll nt 0 p.m.  Gnyle Pcdneault  Gordon Walker  ,    Gnnnllognn,  Gibsons.  Peninsula, who are finding it difficult to cope  with one another and who are, as a result,  unable to lead rich and fulfilling lives.  The philosophy of the inter-agency group ,  is, again, directed toward developing means  of improving the quality of life on the Sunshine Coast. Capital punishment is, by its  very nature, a negative act which denies a  man's potential. If we kill our fellow man, we  are giving in to feelings of hopelessness and  allowing ourselves to be controlled by,  f eelings of hate and revenge at the expense of  love and charity. It is important to the  development of our community that we  continue to believe in the possibility of,  alterihg-improving social conditions.  W,e must, for the sake of ourselves, our  children, and future generations, ensure that  the freedom to pursue knowledge, change life  styles, and promote creative action is  protected. The proponents of capital punishment would deny us this freedom., Then- attitudes are geared towards hindering change,  stifling education, and accepting failure.  This particular attitude was most evident  at the second meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Justice Council. Those in favor of capital  punishment used every means at their  disposal to try and thwart further discussion  on the issue. They unanimously disagreed  with video taping the meeting, although it  was explained that the tape was to be used for  educational purposes in the school. One  retentionist explained that he did not want his  argument picked apart by high school  students. It is evident that the retentionist  point of view is based on fear rather than  trust, pessimism rather than optimism,  violence rather than peace, and death as  opposed to life.  Perhaps it should be noted as this point  that, although this report is described as  representing the, views of a minority, the  label is only used as a matter of convenience,  . and relates to the vote which was taken at the  first Justice Council meeting. Residents of  the Sunshine Coast community, from a  political point of view, tend to support  liberalism and freedom of expression and  reject conservatism and restrictions on individual freedom. There is, with a population  of 15,000 a high proportioned number of artists (musicians, painters, writers, et cetera)  and, as pointed out previously, the various  social agencies have developed a unified  purpose and philosophy. It is evident, then,  that within our community, there is a strong  movement towards creative expression. As  the retentionist viewpoint tends to inhibit  creativity, it seems unlikely that the majority  of residents of the Sechelt Peninsula would  , favor capital punishment.  Capital punishment, if retained, poses a  serious threat to our community. The usual  arguments of the retentionists centering on  deterrence and costs are so easily refuted,  morally and logically, that they hardly bear  mentioning. We are concerned that our  children, in the event that capital punishment  is not abolished, are faced with growing up in  a community which legitimizes violence. We  do not wish to see them affected with the short  sighted brutality of those who would willingly  participate in the calculated killing of another  human being.  We do not wish to see our children denied  the opportunity for education and prevented  from growing intellectually and spiritually,  as a result of the kind of thinking that leads  some people to support capital punishment.  We will not tolerate these callous attitudes,  nor will we allow social iHs in our community  to go ignored. We are prepared, if necessary,  to speak on the floor of the House and we fully  intend, should capital punishment be  retained, to do everything in our power  toward having this vile, repugnant law  removed from the-books forever.  V 1        .  , STRANGE how things like that happen.  Sunday night I ran into Harry Olausseri in  Gibsons. Harry, all but the newcomers will  recall, was the NDP MP for this area for one  term. He, and everyone else, was surprised  when he defeated Paul St. Pierre at the polls.  Most of us were pleasantry surprised when  Harry turned out to be a very competent  member of parliament in Ottawa.  , In the years he was in Parliament, I can't  ever remember anyone bringing any complaints about him to my attention.  That's why I was surprised when he  finished third in the polling the next election.  THE FOLLOWING day, I went into the  general store at Habitat Forum and almost  literally bumped into Paul St. Pierre.  He bought me a drink and we,sat on a log  outside Hangar Three and talked. I hadn't  seen horn since two days before he lost the  election to Olausscn.  GETTING BACK to Olaussen, I had known  for quite some time that he was going to try  again for the NDP nomination to run In the  next federal election. We talked about this  Sunday and he re-confirmed it. The NDP  nominating convention will be in the fall,  probably, and Harry will be there. There arc  about seven possible runners for that  nomination and one mentioned was John  McNevin, regional board chairman.  ST. PIERRE spent four years in Ottawu  and after a stormy beginning he was made  parliamentary secretary to the Minister of  External Affairs Mitchell Sliarp.  I asked St, Pierre if he would bo Interested  in running again. He said be would be; but not  this tlmo out. He remembers his time In  Ottawa as being very hard, demanding work  with little rewards.  "You work hard and sometimes nothing  seems to be accomplished, You know  something is; but it Just doesn't show," he  said,  St. Pierre now lives in Richmond and Is  doing some writing. He Just had one, play  produced, he said, and lias another ready to  go.  He said lie found the Habitat conference  reminiscent of a number of similar UN  functions be attended nnd as such didn't leave  a pleasant taste in his mouth,  "Someday I think I niight get back into  , politics," he said watching a Jack Ramsay  kite dancing ln the wind over Jericho, "1  would like to." And off lie trotted to buy a kit.  WHEN OLAUSSEN tries for the  nomination in tin; full or when St. Pierre  decides to got back in, they will be looking at  a new political face in H.G.  THIS AUK A, according |o the new B.C.  electoral zones map, will lie part of a new  riding called Comox-Powotl River which will  'Include (as well as us) Ken Li Island, Gambler,   Powell   Hivor,   Ocean   Falls   and  by Don Morberg  everything on Vancouver Island north of  Nanaimo.  The humorous part is that it combines  halves of two areas presently represented by  Liberals. Hugh Anderson has the Comox-  Alberni riding presently; but the top half of  that will be put in with the western part of  Jack Pearsall's Coast Chilcoten. That puts  both men in a difficult position. Both men live  in the major centres of the ridings; but their  strength is in the other half.  Pearsall is strong in the interior and  doesn't have a snowball's chance in hell on  the Coast; but his home is in Powell River.  Anderson's strength is in the North Island;  but has little chance in the future Alberni-  Nanaimo riding where his home is. Pearsall  has already said that he wants to run in the  new Comox-Powell River riding; but if Anderson gets desperate, he may want to as  well. Should prove interesting!  THE LIBERALS will need all the help they  can get in the next federal election.  SPEAKING of politics, something in a new  federal code caught my eye. Tho bill is a new  proposed evidence code which would replace  all or most of the Canada evidence act.  The one provision which is no where near  as important as the other provisions is the  removal from the courtroom of the Bible. If  the new code becomes low, the witnesses will  swear on their honor or a reasonable facsimile thereof.  During the five or six years I covered  criminal court, it always gritted on me to see  people get up, swear on the bible and then lie  through their teeth even to the point of being  called liars by judges. The swearing on the  Bible routine meant nothing to any of the  liars, be they wlnos, .shop-lifters, RCMP officers, Junkies, upstanding businessmen on  income tax charges, none of them.  It became obvious that they Imd no intention of tolling the truth Bible or not, so the  whole thing became an exercise in hlpocracy.  To them there was no meaning to an oath on  the Bible so what is the use of carrying on that  facade?  June 5-11  Y)    HI  Juno 5 ll  JuneO .,  .11  June7 !)  JunoB 12  June!) 11  June 10 10  June 11 ft  Week's rainfall ��� 10.7 mm. June  mm. 1970 - 070.2 mm.  1(1  10  21  10  10  \6  hi  12  Prce.  mm  nil  nil  nil  nil  3.8  '1.8  5.1  21.1 7  Y  timers paint portrait  gruelling pioneer Bile  Wednesday, June 16,1976  The Peninsula Times  Pi*geA-5  Last spring a wagon train headed west  from Toronto with a new waye ,of  homesteaders hoping to settle in the west.  Many difficulties dampened the enthusiasm  and thinned the ranks. At the turn of the  century there was nothing to go back to,  Europe was crowded and hungry and the  Homestead Act promised 160 acres of prairie  dirt to almost anyone who could find $10 and  his way west. Saskatchewan wasn't yet a  province,, the western prairies seemed to  stretch forever, broken only by poplar bluffs,  winding rivers and bright ribbons oft newly  laid CPR steel..  On Between Ourselves, on CBC radio,  Friday 8:03 p.m. 'old timers' create a vivid  portrait of life on what was then the western  frontier,.the Riel Rebellion just over, and  guns still at Batoche. Life was a gruelling test  of their self reliance, contending with subzero  . winters, theiamily shelter usually a sod hut,  'smaller than most modern living rooms,  schools, stores, doctor miles away, but they  remember the good times as well as tha hard  ones, the. family pride, grass roots religion,  the strength of character and individuality of  and   eventually  chapter from our  Show  2:03 p.m.  YOUNGEST WINNER in the Gibsons  Lions-RCMP Bicycle Rodeo was Dean  Kennett. He won a cheque for $50 by  racking up 150 points in the six to eight  year old category. Lion Ken Crosby, left  and RCMP constable Geoff Kraemer  made the presentations. Other winners  were David Adling, Glen Hlingsworth  and Lance.Davis. All three won new  bicycles.  Sechelt News Notes  A luncheon was held in Vancouver  recently to honor bride-elect Lindas Lid-  strom. Her parents Roy and Jessie Lidstrom  Construction of the garden gazebo is now  complete.  "The gazebo is not only a charming addition to the grounds but will also serve to  give shelter and pleasure to all patients in the  hospital when taken outside including and  "long term little ones," a hospital spokesman  said.  It was found that at times the existing  patio was too hot for patients, therefore it was  decided to build some form of shelter and the  gazebo together with extensive foilage would  offer this facility. ���:>..   ..  The roof structure is unusual in that the/six '  trusses are bolted to form a centre core not  requiring a support pillar. The core also  allows for roof ventilation and offers an interesting design.  This addition to the garden facilities was  made possible by donations in memory of  Charles Brookman and William Mylroie, and  from the Gibsons Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital, together, with a number of smaller  donations.  It was constructed by voluntary labour  which included Dave Knight, Wes McKinnon,  Gerry Grognet, Bill and Bea Rankin, Eric  Huskins, Bob Zornes, Grove and Marion  Proux and the hospital maintenance staff,  who also design the structure.  The cedar logs were made available by  Dr. Rogers.  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  reside in Davis Bay. Hosting the luncheon  was Linda's aunt, Margaret Shaw from Davis  Bay. The marriage will take place in June  when Linda becomes the bride of Minio  Babliini.  .Visiting Mrs. Margaret Shaw are her  daughter Sharon and husband Bob Dykes  with daughters Shelly and Tanya from  Bakersfield, California.  This is a good time to join the Sun-,  shine Coast Senior Citizen's Housing Society.  They  are  holding  their  annual  general  meeting, Monday, June 21st, at 8 p.m. St.  Hilda's Church HaU, Sechelt.  Membership is open to all, especially those  interested in seeing good, reasonable priced  homes made available to our Senior Citizens  at a place convenient to all facilities, i.e.  shops, hospitals, banks. Refreshments will be  served.  Girls and horses from Sechelt attended the  horse show at Pender Harbour.  The love and attention as well as discipline  for both the girls and their horses makes an ,  excellent combination. There could have been  a larger attendance but those'that were there  enjoyed the day.  The next show planned for this area is  August 7th at Brushwood Farms Gibsons. Put  it on your date pad for an exciting event to  attend.  those who survived,  prospered. An exciting  country's history.  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16  The Frankie Howerd  comedy from Britain.  ��� Concern 8:03 p.m. Olympic Sports  Magazine ��� Olympics and sport, from its  mortality to its physchology, from the  hurrahs to the tears.  THURSDAY, JUNE 17  Frank Muir Goes Into 2:03 p.m. comedy  from Britain.  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I.  Leo Barkin at the piano ��� a profile in words ,  and music of this outstanding artists, with  contributions from family, friends and fellow  musicians. Part II. Sonata for two pianos and  .percussion,, Bartok. Leslie Kinton, James  Anagnoson, piano; Stewart Hoffman, Martin.'  iFrankel, percussion.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Eric  Friedenberg Quintet; Gavin Walker Trio.  FRIDAY, JUNE 18  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m. Marta  Hidy", violin, Arthur Ozolins, piano, Tsuyoshi  Tsutsumi, cello; Piano Trio, Dvorak; Piano  Trio, Perrault.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. The  Homesteaders explores the experiences,  lifestyles and niemories of the early settlers  on the Prairies. -      "  SATURDAY, JUNE 19  Dr. Bundolo's Pandemonium Medicine  Show 11:30 a.m. comedy,  i Our Native Land 12:10 p.m. West Coast  Fishermen ��� Bud Recalma goes on a fishing  trip and the launching of the Sechelt Band's  Arctic Harvester.  Conversations with Scientiest 5:03 p.m.  Dr. John Mclnerney, Bamfield Research  Station tells how fish communicate with each  other. ..irj*  ; ,,. ���  Music de Chez Nous 7 p.m. Le Trio a  Gordes du Quebec ���, Reynald L'Archeyeque,  violin, Marc Belanger, viola, Guy Fouquet,  cello. Divertimento in E flat major, "Mozart;  Trio in G major, Beethoven; Serenade,  Dohnanyi.  CBC Stage 8:30 p.m. Voices in the Wind by  Sandra Jones. Two RCMP officers arrive in  the special heaven reserved for souls of  . policemen.  , Anthology 10:03 p.m. Book review, Kildair  Dobbs; The Picture, story by Nairn Kattan,  literary officer with the Canada Council.  Profile of poet Archibald Lampman by Carol  To commemorate the Fiftieth Wedding ��� ^M^ic Alive 11:03 p.m. Hortulani Musicae  conducted by Raymond Nurse. Music from  the time of Michelangelo.  Over $2,300 was raised by the Gibsons,'  Sechelt and Pender Harbour Lions Clubs as  their contribution to the Easter Seal Campaign.  As of June 8,1976, province wide private  donations totalled $375,017. The corporate  appeal collected $58,334.  Fifty  thousand,  dollars  was   donated  by  the   provincial  government.  The provincial total so far is $482,361.  More money is expected as Lions Clubs,  throughout the province;turn in money  collected. Cheques are^still being received  from corporations and employee groups.  The goal for this year was $500,000.  The money raised will be used for Easter  Seal buses, camps, Easter Seal House and  patient care services.  Anniversary of Mr. and Mrs'. R. Cumming  (Grace and Bob), the Elphinstone  Recreations group with the assistance of  other community groups, are holding a  reception and tea. It will be held in the  SUNDAY, JUNE 20    v  The Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. Once I  Rbberts Creek Community Hall on Thursday,   Was a Warrior adapted from the book ���  July 1,1976 between 2 and 4 p.fri.   ' '' Across the Medicine Line by C; Frank Tur-  All friends who wish to do so are cordially  invited to attend and pay their respects at this  time. It is requested that there be no gifts.  Mr. and Mrs. Cumming will be at home to  their family and friends at their home later in  the evening on the same date, 7 to 9 p.m.  look at public broadcasting  Twenty-seven members attended the last  meeting until September of the Pender  Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital.  President Jean Paterson was In the chair.  The minutes and also the treasurer's report  were read by Jean Whittaker.  The thrift shop report was given by Lila  Wiggins. On Saturday, June 5, seven members helped. As two of these members had to  leave at noon, two others came In for the  afternoon. As usual they were kept busy.  , Doreen Webb thanked those who had  holpcd her made the Friendship Tea such a  success and Jean Paterson thanked those who  had helped at the bake table and sale of plants  and crafts In other wnys.  It wns reported that this year our  auxiliary, has had no applications for our  bursary which Is given to students going Into  the medical field.  There was discussion about the Fish  Derby to bo held at Garden Bay on Saturday,  July 31, and Sunday, August 1. Tickets are  available until noon on July 31 from any  auxiliary member.  It wns decided to have a Fall Fair this year  on Saturday afternoon, October 23, instead of  an evening carnival which tho auxiliary had  previously.  :  By MARYANNE WEST  A 150 broadcasters from 25 countries,  representing public broadcasting systems  similar to our CBC met in Ottawa last week to  discuss the future of radio.  Listening to their opinions on the nightly  summary it was clear that, while in each  country there are differences in the broadcast  environment, how they are funded, their  relationship with TV and with private radio,  all were concerned with the problems  inherrent in a more and more fragmented  audience���one which has so many choices. A  situation which satellite technology can make  infinitely more complex.  It was encouraging to hear an awareness  of the concerns expressed to me last October  by listeners in Fredricton and again to CBC's  Manager of Radio by listeners here earlier  this year.  Peter Garby, head of the U.S. fledgling  National Public Radio, only six years old,  articulated our feelings about so much 'Information Radio', that It quickly becomes  counter-productive. "Back of tho matchbox"  Inf ormatlon, elongated headlines, resulting in  an overkill situation. Information without  background creates a market for trivia, and  the lack of time for training and for  thoughtful preparation means a loss of skills,  the loss of broadcasting as an art form ln  Itself.  Wo should strive for the best Informed audience, not tho most informed, an  Israli said and emphasized the difference.  Geoffrey Whitehead from New Zealand  wns afraid of losing control of information; If  radio news Is not gathered by specialist  correspondents It will degenerate Into "rip  and rend". His concern was echoed by  Howard Newby of Britain, saying producers  must have a general skepticism and tho  commitment to resist proas rolcaso handouts; radio Journalists can also bo  manipulated by power groups and press  conferences. "Only first class people will lie  cable to mako first class Judgments."  RMMMM^m^fflA^WW^cAafMM  Joan Dovedale, an Australian reminded  her colleagues of the importance of providing  a balance between professional standards  and allowing access to minorities alienated  from the centres of power, to provide a  learning process for them. v  Canadians were justly proud of our ability  to reach remote Inuit communities in their  own dialect, understandably putting the  emphasis on the achievments of the system  rather than its shortcomings.  Hopefully our CBC executives listened to  what was said, as they 'i are notoriously  disinclined to listen to their own producers  and listeners, unless they support the conventional wisdom. As Canadians so often  seem to be distrustful of the ideas of their  neighbours perhaps they will be easier to  accept from these visitors from abroad.  ner. Relates the story of Chief Sitting Bull.  Variety International 4:03 p.m. Louis  Armstrong story.  Royal Canadian Air Farce 7:03 p.m.  comedy.  The Entertainers 7:30 Music from 1944 and  1964.  CBC Playhouse 10:30p.m. Tf you don't see  what you want' by Ernesto Cueva..��� an  existentialist drama.  MONDAY, JUNE 21  Music of Our people 8:03 p.m. Greek  Songs recorded in a,Greek coffee house in  Toronto. .  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  Quebec rock group Contraction. Live concert  featuring Nazareth.  TUESDAY, JUNE 22  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. Profile of  Isaac Bashevis Singer,. the world's most  famous Yiddish language writer. Singer talks  about his life and work, his boyhood in  Warsaw, the early days in New York, his  unique success. Two of his many stories will  be read, Taibele and Her Demon and The  Lecture.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. music from  Nova Scotia ��� singer humorist Jim Bennett,  Clary Croft and Brooks Diamond.  4de& weddfa  To commemorate tbe Fiftieth Wedding Anniversary of Mr. and Mrs.  R. Cumming (Grace and Bob), the Elphinstone Recreation group,  with the assistance of other community groups, are holding a  reception and tea in the Roberts Creek .Community Hall on Thursday, July 1, 1976 between the hours of Two o'clock p.m. and Four  o'clock p.m. All friends who wish to do so are cordially invited to  attend and pay their respects at this time. It is requested that there  be no gifts. '  Mr. and Mrs. Cumming will be at home to their family and friends at  their, home later in the evening on the same date, 7 to. 9 p.m.  Use Times' Adbrieis to Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  EVERY FRIDAY  EVERY MONDAY  I .EVERY TUESDAY  EVERY THURSDAY ��� Pender Harbour Community Club Bingo, Community Hal), Madeira Park  $100 Jackpot.  ��� 8:00 pm, Bingo Pender Harbour Community Hall.  ��� Gibsons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre. 1:30-3:00 pm  >    / (         ���7:30 pm, Informal introductory seminar on Transcendental Meditation.  Whitaker House, Sechelt.  ��� 1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift Shop.  ��� Carpet Bowling, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30-4 pm  ��� 8 pm, Al-Anon, St. Aidan's Hall at Roberts Creek.  ��� 2 pm in Whitaker House, free introductory lecture on Transcendental  Meditation.  EVERY WEDNESDAY��� Old Time Dancing, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30-4 pm  -  '��� ���7:30 pm, Every 2nd & 4th, Wednesday,   starting Sept 10. Duplicate bridge  at Anglican Church Hall, corner of Hiway and North Road, Gibsons. For |  information phone 886-7361.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY   ��� Roberts Creek Community Assoc. Roberts Creek Hall, 8 pm  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm, Chamber of Commerce Exec Meeting, Bank of Montreal, Sechelt.  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY   ���General Meeting, Parthenon.Restaurant, Sechelt.  1ST THURSDAY OF MONTH ���TimberTfails Riding Club meeting, 8 pm, Wilson Creek  Rod & Gun Club!  June 21 ���Annual General Meeting of the Sunshine Coast Senior Citizen's  Housing Society will take place at 8:00 p.m. at the St. Hilda's Church Hall,  Sechelt.  June 21 ��� Senior Citizens Pender Harbour Branch #80 meeting at 7:30 p.m.  Legion' Hall, Madeira Park. Cards  & refreshments.  Last  meeting  before summer recess.   _  June 21 ��� Area 'B' Ratepayers Association General Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Welcome Beach Hall.  3|S|e|iI��pfJ|W||Ji  lEGPMiOI  ALL FATHERS ARE LITTLE BOYS AT HEART  for trains.. planes.. puzzles & games.  see us at  Tydewater Crafts & Hobbies  lowor Gibsons  886-2811  'ao Where t^  r  /4 Special l^o^ (7p*>ct,  m  Tho Sunshlno Coast Community Ronourco Socloly Is  ploasotl lo announce conllnuotl funding for tho Community  Sorvlco Conlro by iho Department ol Human Resources.  Tho support extended by local governments, Dopartmont  ol Human Resources stall, Individuals, community  organizations and our nowspapor Is appreciated.  ww��w��www^wws>y^waiiWwgwtf^wBwafWWw  ^r  UED. THURS. FRI. SAT.  JUNE 16,17,18, 19  at 8 p.m.  IVI t<M:tt ni��<l 'IlitH'rt of  e  sun. mon. tues.  JUNE 20, 21> 22  af 8 p.m.  GENERAL  GENERAL  Wernlnfl   Por#r������i  ecttttlonol  IcinguriQe,  let us plan your trip for you  --we're the professionals���  OPEN      '     ���  mmmmummmmmm  tuosday thru Saturday 9:30 am to 5:30 pm  Closed Mondays  1212  Cowrie St.  885-3265  [acrota from Trail Day Sports]  lox 1400  Sechelt X.   J  \. .   /  v \   ������  I     7    ���        : "  '  \      I  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times       Wednesday, June 16,1976  ���t    ,*     f <!  ow place for ideas  GAUDY "STREET  musician  clashed  with some of the sombre, button down  delegates; but both got an audience at  Habitat.  By Tom Perry    -  Habitat, in its special sense, is the second  United Nations conference on Human Settlements. At the first of these international  meetings in 1972, government delegates  concerned " themselves ��� mainly with the  natural environment. This tune they are  dealing with the man-made environment.  Habitat Forum is a parallel conference at  Jerico Beach, Vancouver, for all-nongovernmental organizations, experts and  interested individuals. The forum plans to  interact with the UN conference by preparing  a declaration of its,, priorities for governmental action.  Habitat in its more general sense is how  people live. Habitat Forum is people  inquiring into how well or how badly they live  with the shared conviction that they can and  should create their own futures. So the  forum is a marketplace for ideas about people  in places ��� a large-scale way of communicating about, "what's what and what it  might be reasonable to do about what's  what."  "Now that you know who you are..."  The world of 'what's what' is a world of  thoughts as well as things, and feelings as  well as facts. Habitat Forum tries to  represent the range of it all: in origin, from  the genius and masterplans of professionals  to the ingenious smiles and songs of  amateurs; in focus, from ideas about divine  light to proposals for the treatment of organic  waste; and in needs, from legal protection for  our newest developing life in its first, uterine,  habitat to a similar concern for the well-being  of creatures in the most ancient habitat of  life's physical origin, the oceans.  Prominent among displays of various  dwellings    were    Buckminster    Fuller's  ' geodesic   domes   and   assorted   spin-off  systems. Alternate power systems were also  well represented. You can obtain a price list  I  HABITAT FORUM ��� a hangar became an  audio visual studio, a sculpture   became a playground.  of practical instructions from the-Brace  Research Institute at the Publication Dept. of  McGill University, Ste. Anne de Bellevue,  Quebec HOA ICO.  June 5 was World Environment Day.  While I witnessed an audiovisual presentation  by the UN Environment Program, their  worldwide Urban Demonstration Program  began with many cities banning private  motor vehicles in selected downtown areas.  This is part of a process, supported by a  decade of successful tests, in the reclamation  and revitalization of cities for human (and  humane) purposes. It's an especially exciting  process, too, when fragile human intentions  can successfully wage and win a contest with  the awesome assemblage of behemoths that  has dominated lifestyles in the interest of  urban efficiency ever since the industrial  revolution. Vancouver's Granville mall is a  small example of what is possible when we,  are determined to .change something  distasteful ��� to remold it nearer to the  heart's desire.  It takes such a great deal of effort, though,  to halt the consequences of runaway ignore-  ance.  Prehaps that's  our  feedback  for  believing that our lives must be a perpetual  salvage operation. Then we need the Barbara  Wards of the world to remind us, as she did  during the conference on Children in Human  Settlements, "Do not dwell too long on  problems, but share solutions."  "What do you want to be?  The first person I spoke with had the most  uninspiring display in the most remotely  located section of hangar 8. But she had an  electrifying logo in her CENCOAD literature:  People Inventing the Future Together. This  group,     the    Center    for    Community  Organization and Area Development, formed  in South Dakota in 1969 with support from the  Lutheran Church. They now operate with  college affiliation as a non-profit, "symbiotic  community of people and places" under a  U.S.    govt.grant.CENCOAD    provides    a  variety of consulting services to individuals  and groups who want to get things done:  citizen feedback, community analysis, values  clarification,    goal    setting,    curriculum  development, and leadership training, among  others. In other words, they would seem to be  useful folks to have around when people begin  saying "something ought to be done", but  don't know exactly what or how.  We have a similar group in B.C. called-  SPARC, whose logo reads: People Working  Together on Social Issues. To quote their  literature, SPARC'S aims are "1) Widespread.  ' citizen participation in planning and decisionmaking, based on the belief that people in a  local community are best able to determine  their own needs and priorities, and 2)  Cooperative and collective action on social  issues, at the local level and in the province as  a whole." Again , these are good people to  know when you want to expand or redesign  your habitat, or bring a new one out of the  void.  But you don't even have to go that far. The  Sunshine Coast has its own Community  Resource Society; they are as handy as your  telephone at "885-3821, and they're in the  business of developing and coordinating local  social services to serve your needs. They  might even be interested in planning a  Habitat Forum of sorts for the peninsula. Has  anyone asked them?  HABITAFTERMATH  Because information and sharing is its  central concern, Habitat Forum plans to  release a comprehensive catalog of its  proceedings this fall. "The catalog would  include speeches and talks given, papers  presented, manifestos issued, questions  asked and answered. It would Include  drawings, plans and photographs of the  exhibits ��� both in Hangar 8 and up the hill  outside the main gate. It would include the  essentials of low cost and self-help housing,  including plans, and a selective filmography.  It would Include a selective, annotated  bibliography of books and magazines.  Wouldn't it be great to have something like  this ��� A Book-of-lt-AU for the Sunshine  Coast?  VICE-PRESIDENT Muhammed Bello assembly'atmosphere of the conference  of Nigeria, left, presides over a portion contrasted sharply with the activities at  of an  afternoon  plenary session  at the Forum and Habitat Festival.  Habitat's main conference. The'general  ��� ���'Aitf  -���v m..m'Mi  ja **��*���"  * &���*������*.���  ;  i      ��� * -inxbLmt&L i  i  ,:.W( *&��  V ���������- "{X  W^f yf       V-   -V  .<:���?.A>JJ  J _   '\     .s"     * ,'.     ..���      - ��� y  *     ���  BUCKMINSTER FULLER took a liking  to Habitat Forum,  decided  to stick  _,���, r���,11M,���mm   .i     .    i ��� ��� . . around. The forum took a liking to him  IIlK   IRANSH-.Nl, the  businessman, the musician, the .sculptor, the photographer, all   with   a   place   at  Habitat,    as well.  ' :,  ill       ,.  A CHANCE to speak was accorded us was going  many people as possible during the conference  Habitat Forum. People spoke on what  on nt the official Habitat  or hud their own topics. A  A  A  A  ������/������/���  - y  y  ���: i  s  y  y  >\  1 Tx*\Sr TifflVcmPm??'^ ^^   '  !   '     <  *   ��  ��   i  >  Wednesday, June 16,1976        The Peninsula Times  ��irywyr >ywwyw  ^.-w^f^n^f^.^^  PageA-7  ?��� a,; ��  /"<Cfc-^ *      ff  ���pi -* *t  ��Y  *  *��    Y  4iKA*#ft t  j5��-.!*��v��yi <,r ffjiyv'i.ft'i u qy��l<*y  $<srp��*l l> r."*J5v��r**el ^.httatt, $��o����* ft  caScur-j  Irly ��*?'&  {*** 8s\M   i  ���M  m m  "��� Truf  Her l: H  VJjdo   choice   of   in*sleck  (Krtterni and colours This NO  WAX .sheet vinyl fioorihg  perfect  {or above or be!  grads Application.  Srly Bird Sale Price  _>V.  sq. yd.  ?M  I 3\3  *V<4lI fa tj   J4  P-&!  y  -.�����  i"   i'f, MJ*rTv r��yliirt. Cb��ci'.nn.-i ��ir>  'i'UM^tt^iiitf-; ��?Jid virij wi*or ��sr����  '-i?!tW <W.*irv f! vvUfc: ehbUcr ft?  ;cj!-?V** ����n��l ^sMini* rnottfi ��h!a n  lio'U-Mt  for  your r.s!,��/,honi��  ot  i^ti'-.^-i'lor}  p    ���      *    ��  '-������" aya'AiA  r����  <   *-.  rM  s��. ya-  '   ?T^'*  CAREFBIEE  Nv^v^r^fii"'   ' 'i^'"   rt">>  At Burg & Johnson Bulldori' Supply wo aro oquippod to provide a total flooring packago from holplng you  chooso tho actual flooring right through to final Installations. Wo aro particularly roady and qualified to  work from bluoprlnts or from tho Initial planning stago. Como and soo us at any stago In construction and  planning and lot us work with you. Tha result could bo substantial savings.  ���j.1 iv    ;���-       /      /v*-r-i> , ,>     ( Now you can enjoy the luxury  ,l     "''���'/   ���",     %'"*' J'"      "���   >     .^l   \^^,,' of a vinyl floor that needs no  '* ^'/ ''/'fc11' '  '' '''w   y'^-X"^' waxing, because Amtlco put  '���'"���"'���      / *t*<vk\ ffffi, %%^-f' '        Its yoan oi leadership In vinyl  ^    '"���,*i,.v technology to  work to creato carefree tilbs. It's tho now vinyl tile In 3 patterns and  t  ��� 13 colorways that's priced to holp you savo flooring dollars,  THESE CA1PET WALUES ARE AVAILABLE AT THIS IRLY BIRD STORE ONLY.  Irly Bird  Sale Price  m  i  i  test  ���%  %  ���5?-:  *  m  XM  '���iff  fxt^i-yj (  I    '  \  PageA-8  The Peninsula Times     *  Wednesday, June 16,1976  \-  S^nokld^  Canada Grade 'A'Beef �� Full Cut!  uc  SHarikHalf;  Canada  dill LLJl 1  1 lb. pkg.  RESIDENTS  of  Madeira  Park  are   dump. Whether it is or not they don't feel  wondering if this is a legal garbage   it should be allowed.  Happenings around the Harbour  of the opening of  their expanded retail  facilities, Storewide  Valencia  FORMER RESIDENT PASSES _  Eugene Spicher passed away in the Royal  Columbian Hospital in New Westminster B.C.  on'Thursday, June 3.  Mr. and Mrs. Spicher resided in Pender  Harbour for many years. They were charter  Piembers of the Senior Citizens in Madeira  ark. Eugene was a very upstanding community worker.  He was one of the organizers of the Pender  Harbour Volunteer Fire Department and also  worked as maintenance man for the South  Pender Harbour Water Works.  DENTAL COLLEGE GRADUATE  Dale Barcket, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh  Barcket, Kent Road, Madeira Park, B.C.  graduated from Dental College at the U.B.C.  where he had taken a seven year course. He  also won the only Proficiency Medal. He will  be starting a practice in Vancouver. Mr. and  Mrs. Al Solemon of Madeira Park are his  Aunt and Uncle.  HORSE SHOW   .  On Sunday, June 6th, 1976 there was a  horse show held at Meadow Brook in Kleindale. Local entrants were: Mindy Peters who  received the high point junior of the day.  Mokey Stirloff, high point intermediate  games, Cathy Lloyd had two firsts, three  seconds, two thirds and one fourth. Susan  Sladey received high point senior. Rosemary  Malcolm showed one of her horses and  received the junior halter champion. Other  local entrants were Mark Carswell, Cherlll  Porter and Sandy Elliott,.  B.C. TRACK MEET "  At Richmond B.C. Schools Participated in  a track meet with 2500 students attending.  There were 10 from Madeira Park  Elementary School. Alan Stlglltz broke his  and the B.C. record in throwing the javelin.  His record throw was 36.82 metres and he won  a gold medal.  Coreen Brown also received a gold medal  for throwing the' javelin and got first prize for  throwing a discus. Steve Crosby won fifth in  the high jump and an eighth in the discus.  Coreen BroWn, eighth In the shotput. Heidi  Wilcox eleventb In javelin, Dana Vosch  fourteenth In high jump, Alan Stlglltz  seventeenth In long jump^ and also a twentieth  in shotput. Pete Dubois twenty-third In  shotput and twenty-fourth In discus.  WEDDING NEWS  Darleno Elizabeth Evans, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. James D. Dlckerson and Peter  Francis Rogorson, son of Mr. and Mrs. John  Rogcrson were united In marragc at St.  Peters Catholic Church, Nanaimo, B.C.  The bride's mother, nee Dolly Edwardson,  was born ln Pender Harbour, B.C. The  reception was held In the Royal Canadian  Legion Hall Br. 25(1 Nanaimo, B.C.  Relatives attending were; Mr. and Mrs.  Albert Edwardson, Madeira Park, B.C., Mrs.  Doris Edwardson, Madeira Park, B.C.,  Mrs. Amy Rouse, Sechelt, B.C., Norman  Edwardson, Sechelt, B.C., Mrs. Robert  Edwardson and family, Sechelt, B.C., Mrs.  Menno Brnun and daughter Zenith, Sechelt,  B.C., Mr, and Mrs. Frank Gough, Courtenny,  former owners of the Cedar Grove Campsite  In Bargain Harbour, Mr, and Mrs. Brian  Jeffries of Vancouver, B.C., formerly of  Egmont, B.C., Mr. and Mrs. Stan Olson,  Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs. Stan Almas,  Wellington, B.C., Mrs. Almns Is the daughter  of Mrs. Martha Warnock, Madeira Park,'  B.C., nnd anothor former resident who attended was Mrs. Edith MacDonald of  Nanaimo,  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  Mainland and the Northern Coastal area.  The Pender Harbour Lions are sponsoring  two disabled persons to summer camp this  year and have set money aside for this purpose. The Easter Seal funds are the basic  source of revenue for establishing and  operating these summer camps.  There has been an added cost by the  purchase of this new camp which will require  certain equipment for various - activities  planned, therefore the P.H. Lions. would  appreciate it if anyone could help them  acquire some of these much heeded items and  they would prefer to start with some that are  secondhand.  The sort of things that will be useful to the  camp program are; Cameras "Brownie" or  other simple type, two photographic  developing sets also needed; binoculars or.  special telescopes for star-gazing; 12 ft.  stable boat and trailer; books on  photography, stars or nature; plants ��� large  indoor potted plants.  The reason for the request for these type of  items is that there is a dark room already at  the site and a photography program is going  to be planned, also the interest in astronomy  that was introduced last year will be  developed further.  'Open House'at the new Squamish Camp  is Sunday, August 15 between 2 .nd 7 p.m.  Please contact Don Riome if you wish to  donate any of the above items,at 883-9035.  HOSPITALIZED  Miss Bunny Smith of Madeira Park, B.C.  is in St. Marys Hospital, Bill Graham,  Francis Peninsula is in St. Marys Hospital  and Bill Harding of Nelson Island is in St.  Pauls Hospital, also Sheila McCann of  Madeira is In the hospital in Vancouver.  MOLLY AND TREVOR PAYNE  Mr. and Mrs. Trevor Payne who used to  reside on Francis Peninsula are now living in  Mount Maunganui, New Zealand, which is the  deep sea port for the district of Tauranga.  Nearby there is an extinct volcano which is at  the end of the sandspit and they have 40 miles  of pure yellow sand backed by high dunes.  There Is a population of about 60,000 there.  Bert and Mona Jorgenson of Madeira Park  have been corresponding with them since  they left Pender Harbour.  GRADUATION  Pender Harbour Secondary School  Graduation will be on June 18, 1070 commencing at 4 p.m, The diplomas will be given  out during a candle light ceremony. The  dinner will start at 0:30 and the dance at 8  p.m. with 'East Street' providing the music.  Guest speaker will be Alan Thompson.  Somo of tho guests will be Mrs. C. Fishor,-  Johri Donley, NJark Myers, Mrs. F. Prcscesky  and Mrs. Hntoly. Graduating are Sharon  Fnlconbrldgo, Susan Rao, Marjorle MucKay,  Trlaha Kobus, Valerie Reid, Kelly Bnrbash,  Dan Stevenson, Wilfred Phillips, Jim  Cameron, Maureen lnngsford; Robin Ran-  clcr and Gall Dobrindt.  GARBAGE DUMP  Various residents of (Mndelrn Park would  like to know why there Is n garbage dump on  either side of the road going up to tho source  of the local water supply, Haslam Lake.  Yon do not havo to look for this garbage  dump for tho smell tolls you where It Is.  Wluit tho residents wish to know is  whether lt Is n legal dumping ground and If It  ls why?  PENDER IIAUHOUU LIONS  The B.C. I.Ions Society for Crippled  Children will operate three Eoster Seal  Camps for disabled children and adults In tho  province this your, Camp Windfleld, north of  Kelowna, Camp Cowichan, V.I., and their  new Camp at Squamish. This new Cnmp at  Squamish will uccominodnto persons who aro  disabled from tho Vancouver area, the I/rwor  ft.  M hole tourney  Indies golf on Juno 8 saw the golfer  competing In a blind hole tournament.  In the 18 hole event, first division winner  woa Iva Peterson. Second Division title went  to Dolores Lawless. Third Division was a lie  iKitwcon Morln Clement nnd Betty Lnldlaw.  The nine hole winner wns Edna Fisher.  commences Wednesday,  June 16th through and  until 5 p.m. Sunday,  June 20th.  f@$, we plan to  open on Sundays  on���'  To help celebrate this  ANNIVERSARY we are  giving away one whole  ready to eat ham,  on June 20th and there  will be further  draws  for a large stuffed dog  and one case of 3 lb.  Parkay margarine.  If you like the  opportunity for  "SUNDAY" shopping...  please come in, enjoy  a free cup of coffee and  let us know how  you feel.  iSONS  Local �� iunch  bunches    uT  RED & WHITE FOODS  Sechelt/B.C.  Phone 885-9416  We reserve the right  to limit quantities.  RED & WHITE  Sechelt/B.C.  Phone 885-941$ ���������vv:-  .K-K&-  ENINSULA  Sections  Wednesday, June 16,1976  Bors  econaanr  By LAURIE BEEMAN  Last week at Elphinstone has been busy as  the students are nearing the end of the year.  Recommendations are given out on June 18  by the teachers, for those gaining a C+  average.  The last sock hop for this year was held at  Elphie June 11. Tickets were on sale for $2  with a student card, and $2.50 without. 'Tank',  the band that was originally going to perform,  was unable to make it. The band 'Tricks'  filled in.  The dance started at 8 p.m. and ended at  midnight. Buses picked up the students to  take-them ;home: Hot- dpgs;ran,di:pop "Were ���  served in the lunchroom. The dance was  successful as a lot of students, mainly juniors,  attended.  An assembly was held at lunch hour in the  school gym on June 9, as many students were  running for the student council committee for  next year.  Students who ran for president were  Jamie McPhedran, D.J. Hawka, Lori  Maclellan, and Bill Bradshaw. Sports  director candidates were Brad Quarry and  Melanie Mahlman. Students who ran for  treasurer were Barb Jackson and Janet  McKay. Other candidates were Lori Thibault  and Barb Wilson.  Balloting was held Friday, June 11. The  results were as follows: Jamie McPhedran  president; Brad Quarry sports director;  treasurer Barb Jackson. Barb Wilson was  also elected. Kathy Oike was elected  secretary by acclamation. .  Hopefully, the student council members  for next year will be as active in school interests as Susan Dixon, former student  council president, was.  The courtyard is continually improving lo  the satisfaction of the students. During the  summer months, Mrs. MacKown, Elphie  teacher, and her husband will be helping with  the care of the courtyard. Mrs. McKown  ..WP.uld.also,_like some student volunteers to  help her out. Any interested students "would  be greatly appreciated.  In Girls'baseball June 8 in Sechelt, Wilson  Creek Raiders tromped Sechelt Reserve Girls  25-6. It was a very competitive game as the  Reserve Girls had just started their team.  The game scheduled for June 9,.Gold  against Wilson Creek Raiders, was postponed  until the following week because of heavy  rain.  On June 10 in Sechelt, Wilson Creek  Raiders leapt into a flying lead 11-9 over  Black team. The game was very close, but  Wilson Creek held their lead. Wilson Creek  coach, Sam Casey, treated his team to  a milkshake after the game. Th-th-that's all,  folks!  By Robert Foxall  " The English language is full of traps for  the unwary writerfuid this reporter ran into  an example a few days ago. A Caterpillar  tractor operator is usually known as a 'Cat'  driver and a bus operator as a 'bus' driver.  Weldwood of Canada have a personnel  vehicle at their Clowhom operation called a  'crummy' but I want to tell die world that the  operator of that vehicle, Barry White, is not a  'crummy' driver. He treated the writer and a  number of other members of Senior Citizens  Branch 69 to an exhibition of driving on  logging roads that deserves the highest of  plaudits.  The occasion was a trip to Clowhom extended, to Branch 69 to oberve a modern'  logging operation. This was accepted by some  30 members, so it was necessary to have  three separate parties go on three separate  days. The writer happened'to be with the  group that went on June 8, and a glorious day  it turned out to be. We left Seniors Hall at 8  a.m. and drove to Tillicum Bay where we  were met by the Weldwood Cruiser and were  soon embarked and on our way to Clowhom.  I was too interested in the surroundings to  notice the time when we arrived at Clowhom.  On arrival we were taken to the  Recreation HaU where coffee and tarts were;  - awaiting us and where J.G. Hindson, logging  foreman   for  the   Clowhom  Division   oft  Weldwood, explained what the day's program^  would be and what we would see.  We were than shown a film depicting  many details of logging operations and of  safety programs. After the film we filled our  thermos bottles (we had brought our lunches  with us) and then .climbed aboard the  'crummy'. The writer was lucky enough to  draw the seat with the driver and so had an  excellent view of the countryside.  As we proceeded, Barry reported our  position, by radio, at every mile post so that  ' every vehicle in the area was aware of our  position. We reached a point where the'cherry  picker' was picking-up logs from the side of.  the road and placing them in convenient piles  . for later loading on trucks. From there we  moved to a high spot where we could watch a  crew using a 'spar tree' yarding logs and we  were glad that we did not have to be too Close  to some parts of the operation when we saw  chunks of tree flying in the air and the oc-  '��� casional rock rolling as the cables were  drawn in.  We noticed, though.that the men working  . across the draw were always careful to stay  .��� above the moving timbers so they could not  be caught. After this we moved to another  motive power a good strong team were envious of the ease with which some of the work  was done, but we realized that the hazards  were still great.  Before going to watch the falling operation  we had gone down to the shore of Lake  Clowhom where we ate our lunches in the  bright sunshine. Then back to the boat for the  return trip to Tillicum.  Our sincere thanks go to Weldwood of  Canada, J.G. Hindson, Barry White and the  operator of the launch for a most interesting,  instructive and entertaining day.  Great is the power of the press. Last week  I mentioned that we would like to find the  recipe for some Oat Bars that were sold at  the Spring Tea and Flower Sale. We now have  the recipe but have not been able to get the  member who made the request on the  telephone. If she will call 885-2650 we will be  glad to pass it on.  Don't forget the Monthly Meeting on June  17. See you there.  Damage totalling $4,500 was incurred in an  accident June 11th. -        ���      ���  ' John McKinnon of Sechelt told police he  swerved to avoid a car coming out of a  driveway. His car left the road, hit the ditch  and flipped upside down.  Damage to the 1971 Dodge was estimated  at $4,000.  The second car, a 1972 Toyota driven by  William John Lazariuk, received $500  damage.  McKinnon suffered minor facial injuries.  The accident occurred at five thirty-five  p.m. just beyond the curve near Orange  Road.  RCMP in Gibsons are investigating $500  worth of damage done to Pioneer Park in  Gibsons.  Vandals broke into the park's washrooms  and smashed the urinals and skylights.  G ft E PLUMBING  and HEATING  1 Plumbing, heating & sewers  i Repairs and Installations  i All work guaranteed  886-7638  MARY JULIUS, Cheryl Joe and Jackie  Joe model the first, second and third  prizes in the Homemaker's Bazaar  raffle. First prize, the vest worn by  Cheryl Joe, was made by Margaret Joe.  Second prize is the sweater set and third  prize is the vest set. Both were made by  Tilly August. The bazaar will be at 1  p.m. at the Reserve Hall June 19.  Probation ordered  Gayle Joyce Jackson was sentenced to a  year's probation for possession of stolen  property and failing to appear. Noting that  she had "not had a very good time in B.C."  Judge C.I. Walker set the conditions that she  return to Ontario where she is a ward of the  Ontario government at Grandview school and .  that she not return to B.C. within the year.   ���   ;  Robert Scriber of Roberts Creek was|  remanded until July 28 for sentencing, on & -m pQint where Hindsqn,gave us ^demonstration  charge of theft under $200 of falling using a power saw: - --  . Judge Walker ordered him to report to his Some of us who had logged about 50 years  probation officer as required and to refrain ago when our cutting power had been in our  from drinking intoxicants. own shoulders and a crosscut saw and our  &&i  Plumbing & Electrical  :ash & Carry Discount Centre"  ���everything for the do-it-yourselfer���  Plumbing  tfrntrtrHPK  Boutique  D   B  .. a father's day gift froi  4 i ' 11  a^fc w'mVy 'S ?Ym ���pi mwA  mm �� wAvSAw^ s wA  mBMBttmm  qualified plumbing & electrical consulting  a  North Road  886-7017  Gibsons  men s wear  we have a gift for that special man  in pur life���  (in the heart of sechelt)  885-9330  |j|Sl^i��i||^|i|  < ',ml''flD'1' HL_  >, Mflf Y'HIj-:- Mm  Hfl Vik > ��� wSfl ���"���        ���   . lol fWr    Hm- MLJW - w^mI Ay'- bib, M Hi IB < flHflHY BBHA   '������ My  ,ll_St&  ��� @58^SS^^fc 9 0  "a nice way to say thank you to Bad"  MF11J0 XF INSTANT "  LOADING CAMERA OUTFIT  with flash  Reg* 16.95 ��.���� ^QfS  Special    M>a  BOAT 11  Reg. $4.99  Special...  I0TTLE  CAMERA 440  Electronic shutter speeds 1/500 to  10 seconds.  complete with flash     A^/g&iftp  Reg. $39.95 Special    %Pmm  """""""* "���*""���"" *"""" *""""���""" ���~"  !  CHANEL FOR MEN  I      AFTER SHAVE  j   ' 4 ��Zl ^  I   Reg. $6.00 Special  40   ml   with  Reg. $5.50 ���.  FREE  professional  shampoo          Special  KODAK EK4  INSTANT CAMERA-  Reg. $61.95 <  Special ."  I  I  ABRWICEC TWINS  AIR FRESHENER  8.1 oz.  citrus, sea pine, herbal  Reg. $1.09    Special  GILLETTE HOT  SHAVE SYSTEi  "a warm start in tho morning"  Rog. $24.25  Special J  SILVER-PLATED  BEER HUGS  "a lasting momory of father's day  1976"  Rog. $17.95 $11 J|95  Special J  ���\  �����Ml~lJ��*bi&uJ"~  Mere Comes the Sun...  15% OFF ALL "ISIS" & "SUNBRELLA"  SUNGLASSES! f.  A..  I  x>  Read the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone sss-3231  ��� Page B-2 The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, June 16,1976  -���-       CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Re'al Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Birth Announcements      Help Wanted  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  -     ' WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, anoY  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Obituary  SHELLENBERG: Passed away  June 12,1976, Ingborg, resident  of Sechelt aged 64 years. Survived by her loving hsuband,  Jack, ^ three sisters, Mrs. T.  Fredricksoh, Vancouver, Mrs. C.  Fulford, Vancouver, Mrs. Alpha  Rogers, Whitehorse, one brother,  J.W. Oddson, Ontario. Memorial  service was held Tuesday, June  15th at the Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Cremation. 1440-  29  Announcements  MRS. ELMEDA WYTE is happy  to announce the forthcoming  marriage of her youngest  daughter Donna-Marie to Daniel  Henry Olsen, youngest son of  Cliff and Nona Olsen, Sechelt.  Wedding to take place at the  . Bethel Baptist Church, July 31. >  1976 at 6:45 p.m. The Rev. Fred  Napora officiating.^-     1439-29  i i i.   i    i-   -  Personal  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free  Radio  Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  '   The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  WHAT IS THE essential message  "    of the Baha'i faith? Ph. 885-  9450,886-2078. 1390-29  OK TIRES is pleased to announce  that a donation to the Crippled  Children of $1 for every steel  belted radial tire sold in 1976 will  be made on December 31st of this  . year. Total to date is $270. 1394-29  VERY GRATEFUL thanks to the  one who did a wonderful kindness May 28. . 1430-29.  AVON  "It's fun being an Avon  representative. I meet new  people, have extra money, work  when I want. My family says I'm  more interesting." Sound good?  CaU:  339-5856  885-2183  1391-tfn  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications. Ltd.  afSechelt, B.C.       - ���  Established 1963  Mrs. S.Anderson  Mrs. H.Phillips  Work Wanted  Coming Events  OPEN' INSTALLATION International Order of Jobs  Daughters, Bethel No. 28. Sunday, June 20,1976. Masonic Hall,  Roberts Creek, B.C. 1409-29  In Memoriam  DONATIONS to the Canadian  Cancer Society are gratefully  acknowledged and will be  devoted solely to Cancer  Research. Donations should be  addressed to the Canadian  Cancer Society, c-o Mrs. A.J.  Hatcher/Madeira Park, B.C.  Cards are sent to the bereaved  and receipts for income- tax  purposes to donors. 1389-29  WRAY: In loving memory of a  dear mother and grandmother,  Maggie Wray, who passed away  June 14,1974.  Wonderful memories woven in  gold  These are  the  memories  we  tenderly hold  Deep in our hearts her memory is  kept.  To love, to cherish and never  forget.  Ever  remembered  and   sadly,  missed, Julia & family. 1400-29  Help Wanted  IJVE-IN help for elderly lady in  Granthams area. Cooking,  cleaning & personal help. Please  write PO Box 48735, Bentall No. 3,  595 Burrard St., Vancouver, V7X  1A6, or telephone 886-2145. 1312-29  WANTED: serious lead guitar  player to back up singer.  Powell River area. Write Box  1304 c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0. 1304-  29  EXP. MARINE mechanic. Good  working facilities. Ph. 885-  2100. 1364-30  EXPERIENCED    waitress.  Parthenon Restaurant. Ph. 805-  9769. , 1414-31  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  BUILDING INSPECTOR  Applications uro Invited for the  position of Building Inspector for  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  Candidates should possess administrative ability nnd have a  Bound knowledge of tho Nntlonnl  Building Code, the B.C. Plumbing Code, as well as experience  ln tho building trade, and  preferably .some experience In  plumbing.  Applicants must Ixj prepared to  provide their own vehicle,  Milenge based auto nllownncc,  generous benefit program, four  day work week. Salary $1,208.00  per month for qualified person.  All appllcatlono from Interested  candidates should Ih) directed to:  Mrs, A.G. Pressley,  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshlno Const Regional District  P.O. Box ROO  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: M5-22B1  1424-2!)  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT,  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then gives us a call: PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD., 885-  2109. 758:tfn  2 EXP.. HOUSEKEEPERS  seeking work in Sechelt area.  Will do small paint jobs. $4 per  hr. contract. Mrs. R. Mayer 885-  3719. 1276-29  VACATION HOMES BUILT  . We build in those out of the way  places. Reasonable rates. Ph.  885-3805. 1421-30  NEED a carpenter. Call,Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.      ' 1365-t��h  EXPERIENCED carpenter. Low  rates. Ph. 885-3823. .     1411-31  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  &GARDEN MAINTENANCE  Landscape Design  Nice lawns by seed or sod  Low maintenance rock or bark  .  .       mulch gardens  Rockeries  Regular scheduled lawn  & garden maintenance  No job too big or too small  FREE ESTIMATES 886-7244  1441-tfn  DUMP  TRUCK  and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  Real Estate  LEVEL, CORNER, serviced lot,  W. Porpoise'Bay Rd., close to  everything, $12,500. Ph. (112) 253-  2502.. 1241-33  FINISH YOURSELF or? By  builder. 3 bdrm 1118 sq. ft. on  slab. Carport hse is framed, roof  is on. rgn plbg is in, foundation  drains are in, concrete septic  tank and drain rock on site.  67 x 123 ft. lot. Pratt & Chaster  Rd. area. Dead end st. $23,900 as  is. Ph. 886-7695 eves. 1408-31  BY OWNER 4 bdrm, main fir,  full basement, plus carport  66'x 125' . Fenced, landscaped  lot. 3% yrs. $54,900. Ph. 885-  *  2657. 1426-31  TUWANEK. View lot, near level.  Water and hydro. 300' to beach.  Ph.(112)581-5849. 1436-31  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  property. CaU John Wilson, 885-  9365, Royal City Realty Ltd. Ph.  Man. 'Or, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31,1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words) >  One Insertion  $1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers .'.60c extra*  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line.  Deaths,* Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are'$6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take  regular classified rates,  Ad-Brlofs   must   be   paid   for    in '  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area     $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas      '..$11.00 yr.  .Senior Citizens,  . Local Aroa $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  $39,000  West Sechelt, new home by  builder, fireplace, carport,  12x24 living room, 2 large  bedrooms, tremendous storage,  large treed lot. 885-3718,885-9213.  CUSTOM HOMES:  Lots available. Your plans or  ours.  SEACOAST DESIGN  & CONSTRUCTION LTD.  ,    Days 885-3718.  Eves. 885-9213  .1429-29  Real Estate  Real Estate  SECHELT: Close to school and  stores. Cathedral ent. 1040 sq.  ft. on each fir. Fully finished. Ph.  883-2752. 1334-29  LOOK $47,500. Selma Park view,  2 stories, 2 sundecks, 2 FP, 2  kitchens, 2 washrooms. 1260 ft.  each floor. Too good to last! Ralf  Gamble 274-5017 or Block Bros.  Realty 321-6881. 1387-30  BEAUT, level 75' waterfront lot  Sechelt Village, septic tank,  lanscaped, fenced, ready to  build. Ph. 980-5919 or write Box  1358 cc- Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt. VON 3A0.       1348-30  For sale $15,000 first mtge on  Sechelt home and lot.  JOHN WILSON, 885-9365  Royal City Realty           526-2888   1434-29  172'WATERFRONT  1.33 parklike acres. Panoramic  view. Pebble beach, cleared,  secluded homesite. Driveway,  fully serviced. .Asking $53,500.  Call Mrs. Corry Ross, 885-9250.  M.L.S.  L.E.KYLE  REALTOR  West Vancouver 922-1123  1382-29  HOUSE FOR SALE  OWNER MUST SELL  3 bdrm, 1270 sq ft 3 yr old home. 1 blk from shopping  centre, schools, etc.  Full Price $42,000 ' Mortgage Available  PHONE 886-2765 AFTER 6 PM  526-2888.  819-tfn  Vz ACRE cleared view lot No. 32  Wakefield Rd., West Sechelt.  Full services $15,000. Ph. 594-  2641. 1373-tfn  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 836-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  LOT  31,   LANGDALE   Chines.  $10,500. Write D. Murphy, Box  394, Pt. McNeil, B.C. VON  2R0. 1369-30  ROBERTS CREEK area. 7%  acres with large year round  creek. New 2 bdrm home. Approx. 3 acres cleared. With fruit  trees. Ph. 885-3307. 1384-tfn.  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  GOWER POINT: On 80 x 217' landscaped waterfront lot, exceptionally  well built and maintained all electric home. Modern cabinet kitchen.  Fireplace in spacious living room. 4 piece vanity bath. Lower level  features extra bedroom, water closet, utility room and garage. Large  workshop & storage. Boat houso. A must to see at $75;000.  GIBSONS: Woll situated ��� 3 lovely lots. Ideal apartment site or 3  single family dwellings. On sewer $37,000.  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson  886-2607  Phone us at  885-2235  for your copy of our  FREE CATALOGUE  of REAL ESTATE  AGENCIES LTD.  Box 128 ��� Phone:  885-2235  phono Vancouvor 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  Don Haddon  005-9504  Goorgo Townsond  005-3345  Jim Wood  005-2571  Jack Warn  006-2601  Pat Murphy  805-9407  Potor Smith  005-9463  C.R, Gathorcolo  006-2705  Dob Kent  005-9461  Jack Whlto  0062935  NEW ON THE AAARKET-  oetter THAN 2 HECTARES 15 ACRESJ  113630  Sun dronchod Roborts Crook aroa, noar Ponlnsula Hotol.  Fronts on Highway 101 and now sldo road. Fruit troos  and vlow too, can bo had for $30,000. Mako your olfor to  BOB KENT, 805-2235 anytime Tho bost buys aro |p our  catalogue).  We are as close as your phone��  ��� All our listings aro recorded on vld#o top*, Pick fh* ortm you'd llko to  visit from tho comfort of our viewing room.  WATERFRONT  PENDER HARBOUR  New 1973,3 bdrm 1200 plus sq.  ft. post and beam. Cedar  panelling. Harvest gold  automatic dishwasher, self  cleaning range, fridge. Good  sheltered . dock, deep  moorage, beautiful view,  nicely treed. Lot 30, Garden  Bay Estates. $115,000. To  View call 883-2709, 2914642,  941-5451, . 1153-tfn  SPANISH STYLE- 2200 sq. ft. all  electric. Easy care grounds,  fabulous view, three bdrm.,  master ensuite, lounge open fire  dining, family rms.. top quality  fully equipped kitchen. Fine  carpets, exp. lighting & fixtures  throughout. Large, patio, end.  courtyard, 24x23 panelled rec  rm., large wet bar, three sets  ��lbg. White stucco, red tile roof,  Ipanish ironwork: Dbl. enclosed  iarage. Replacement cost  15,500, bargain at $82,500. Ph.  885-2903 or 266-6671, Selma Park  area. ,1315-29  Sp  "KLANDFORSALE'L  Williams   Island   located    in  Pender Harbour. Piped water  for details. Phone 883-2341 or 921-  7517,  ' . 1367-30  $29,500 PERMANENT mobile  home. On-large (209'x 90')  landscaped lot in W. Sechelt. 2  bdrms, large LR with FP,  greennse, workshop, etc. Ph. 885-  2592. .     , 1354-30  For Quick Results,  Use Times Adbriefs!  BOX 100. MADEIRA PARK. B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  HOMES  RONDEVIEW ROAD. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new 3 bdrm family  home. Master bdrm ensuite, stone faced fireplace, 1056 sq ft+ on both  .main and lower floors, partial basement, carport & sundeck. $58,000.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790 sq ft+, enclosed porch. On 1/2 acre+  lot, close to Egmont Marina. $31,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrm on main level and 3rd bdrm in-lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm home with an excellent view over Lee  Bayj W/W carpets, sundeck. Range and fridge included. Close to  marina and gov't wharf. $34,900.  MADEIRA PARK ���3 bdrm home, built 1974, on Harbour View Road.  Approx. 1,176 sq ft, 2 full bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplace in  living room, dining room, dishwasher, countertop range, built-in oven  in kitchen; carport, sundeck, 3/4 basement. Very nice home situated  close to stores, marinas & post office. $55,000  MOBILE HOME ��� MADEIRA PARK ��� beautifully finished 1974Glendall  12'x68'. Very large living room with shag carpet. Stove, fridge 8  drapes included. Asking $13,500.  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� well built 3 BR home, built 1975,  1434 sq. ft. ��, full basement. Large living room attractively finished in  teak panelling, 2 stone fireplaces, separate 2 car garage, master BR  ensuite with walk-in clothes closet. Electric heat and many extras.  Treed 1 /2 acre lot with view over Harbour. $88,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 1000 sq ft�� 2 bdrm home on landscaped lease lot  overlooking Garden Bay. Close to stores & marinas. $37,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1975, on large lot on  Gulfview Rd. Full basement, 2 sundecks, fireplace, electric heat.  Includes all drapes, central vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, range, garbage compactor & garbage disposal unit. $55,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.3 acres treed view  property and very large 3 BR home - circular living room a feature, 2  fireplaces, whirlpool tub in master bath, partial basement with rec  room and many extras in this fine and very private home. $170,000.  GARDEN BAY ���1500 square foot home, built 1963. 4 bdrm, kitchen  with built-in range and stove, large living room, dining room. Carport in  partial basement. Oil furnace. Large lot ��� landscaped and in grass.  $41,500. '���    '   '  DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE HOME ��� RUBY LAKE ��� 24 x 60' Safeway. 3  bdrm and family room, master bdrm ensuite. Located at Ruby Lake  Resort. Immaculate year-round or summer home at a reasonable price  $23,500..'        ' ���~ :���;���-���l_������-. : .    ���  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new and spacious,  this 3 bdrm home also has a swimming pool. Immediate possession  $79,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  1,363 sq ft ��_ built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck 8 view  over harbour. House is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000,  | ACREAGE | ���  1. RUBY LAKE ��� 2 1/4 acres+_ view proporty, driveway In, building  site cloarod. $19,000,  2. SILVER SANDS ��� 4 acres �� of Gulf view proporty with small cottago and 2 mobllo homos (12x60& 10x50) creek. $58,500.  3. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 acres with crook and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000. ���   '       '  4. KLEINDALE ��� 32 acros�� on Hwy 101. $34,500.  5. KLEINDALE ��� Approx. 20 acros of fairly lovol land with approx. 10  acros cloarod, $42,000,  6. GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 2.33 acros fairly lovol land with good gardon  aroa, crook and 3 BR nowly docoratod homo with W/W and sundock.  $43,900.  7. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.07 acros lovol land ovorlooklng ontranco to  Pondor Harbour, across road from public accoss to watorfront,  $42,000.  8. RUBY LAKE��� 7aaos;jh onHlway 1Q1 noar Ruby Lako. $15,000.  9. KLEINDALE ���5 acros+_frontlng on Hwy 101. $25,0,00.  10. MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 1/2 acros ol park-llko land on Spinnaker  Road, noar Lllllos (Paq) Lako. $35,000,,  11. KLEINDALE ������ 4.24 acros�� acros on Hlway 101, Arable land,  partly cloarod, crook, 24' trallor. $25,000;  |   LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES   f  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 165 U�� lakolront, 6,3 across with small cottago.  Excollont trood property with sholtorod bay. $50,000.  SAKINAW LAKE 107 It lakolront lot with eomfortobla summor  cottago. Franklin llroploco, largo siindoek on 2 sldos. Range, frldgo,  ���somo furnlturo, floats 16 lt�� sailboat IncludocJ, $30,000.  HOTEL   LAKE 730   ft,-J:   choice  lakofront.   3   bdrm   homo,   lull  basomont, roc room, 2 llroplacos, 2 lull bathrooms, hot wator hoai,  soma lurnlturo, float & 2 boats, Situated on approx 2 1/2 acres of trood  park-llko land. $74,000.  PAQ LAKE. MADEIRA PARK 3,77 acros, with 406 It �� lokofront,  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro �� wator avallablo.  $65,000, ���-- -;. -.- _.���.���  ���  RUBY LAKE 120 acros;): of oxcollont land, 400' watorlront on Ruby  Lako, 2,600 It, �� watorlront on lagoon, 2 houses, prosontly rontod k  trallor spacos. $160,000,  SAKINAW LAKE DL 4696, containing 165 acres ��-, wllh opprox 4040  It ol oxcollont watorlront, Across by loop road from Gordon Bay Rood,  $390,000,  SAKINAW LAKL 3250 l|�� cholco watorlront, 324; acros with 2  summor homos, lloats. $205,000. "*".''  SAKINAW LAKE 57'5 acros Hp. with 3,500 Itj- sholtorod watorfront. 2  summor cattngas with bathrooms, 2 docks, wator accoss only.  $200,000. I  f WATERFRONT HOB0ES f  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 ft�� waterfront with attracjive.  well constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living area plus basement area with sauna and change room. Many  extras including family room, rooftop patio, sundeck on all 3 levels  $132,000.    SILVER SANDS��� 185 ft�� waterfront lot, 1 acre, landscaped, fruit trees  with well maintained 2 bdrm home, full basement with 3rd bdrm, rec  room, etc. Creek and waterfall on property, beach and breakwater.  This is a very nice property for $110,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 BR home with partial basement on 300 ft. +  waterfront. Sweeping view of Harbour entrance, islands & Gulf. Good  - garden area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $ 140,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 BR home on 237 ft + waterfront lot, approx  1/2 acre, With panoramic view of Straits and Harbour  entrance. House is designed for outdoor living with 1744 sq ft+ of  sundeck on 3 levels. Plus family room and office/den. $115,000  HALFMOON BAY ��� One BR furnished home, remodelled 1970, with  fireplace, sundeck and a beautiful view on a small waterfront lot very  close to Gov't wharf, store and P.O. $46,000. v  HALFMOON BAY ��� 61 ft choice beach waterfront with 2 bdrm quality  built cedar home, 1017 sq ft, new 1975. 3/4 basement Step out the  door right onto the beach. An exceptionally good buy for $85,000.  fWATERFRONT ACREASEf  EGMONT ��� 2100 ft+ excellent waterfront on Agammemnon Channel  with road access from Egmont Road. Large bay, good gravel beach,  approx. 32 .acres, small creek, ramp, float, 2 BR furnished home (built  1974), furnished one BR guest cottage, light plant. $250,000.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 375 ft+ waterfront with southwesterly exposure.  Approx 5 acres. Boat or plane access only. $24,000.  \       ������������ _  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 2 parcels, each with an undivided l/24th interest  in D.L. 3839, 375 ftdb waterfront, 5 acres ��. southwest exposure, boat  or plane access. $24,000 & $26,000.  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unique 40 acre property with  both seo front and lake front. 1500 ft�� good sheltered waterfront in  Westmere Bay and 200 ft�� lakefront on West-Lake. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summer cottages, floats and Jeep  road "to West Lake! Full price $160,000.  Adjoining 4.8 acres with 1200 ft.�� waterfront could be purchased  in conjunction with the above property for $40,000.  EARL COVE ��� 1800 ft. �� good .waterfront on approx. 42 acres'. 3 BR  furnished home, creek, access from Egmont Rd. $225,000.  EGMONT ��� 562 ft�� good waterfront on 4 3/4 acres �� with nice 2  bdrm double wide mobile home & addition with 3rd bdrm, 2nd  bathroom & utility room. Road access from Maple Road. $ 125,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200 ft+ waterfront with 5.11 acres adjacent  to Jervis. View Marina. Spectacular view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on  your doorstep. $68,000.  LOTS  1. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldgi lots, $9,000 & $9,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. f10,000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA��� Nice bldg. lots, serviced with water and  hydro. $9,200 and $10,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR���I l/2�� acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro,  woter septic tank & drain field In. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with oxcollont view. $12 000 to  $18,500. ���������'.,  6. RUBY LAKE ���Lot 27, soml-watorfront vlow lot, road accoss, hydro.  $7,000. Owner anxious to sell; mako an offer.  7. EARLS COVE ��� largo cornor lot, serviced with hydro, close to  waterfront. $11,000.  8. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. Vlow lot with wator,  hydro & sewer avallablo. $14,900.  ?, GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good secluded lot at ond of Elliot Rd, Hydro  available." $8,500.  10 RUBY LAKE ��� lot 31, nlco building lot with a vlow of Ruby  Lako. Drlvoway In, building slto propared. Road accoss. $13,000,  f REVENUE PROPERTIES!  TRINCOMALI MARINA ��� 2,21 acros In Madolra Park with 100' good  watorfront ���- good gravol beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop with heavy shop oqulpmont, marlno ways, And a nlco 4 bdrm  homo with partial basomont, good vfow. $) 95,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE ��� pn 50 ft boach watorfront lot. Small  grocery storo, post offlco, ownors 3 bdrm sulto, two 2 bdrm rental  suites, ono 1 bdrm rontal cottago. Purchase prlco Includos storo  shelving, furnishings, oqulpmont and $0,000 stock In trado, Good  buslnoss for a couplo, $110,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA ��� marina and trallor park, 40 soot cafo  with llconced dining room at tho ontranco to Pondor Harbour. Standard  Oil agency, boat rentals, $225,000.  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY STORE ��� 1,4 acros land, 650 U�� sholtorod  watorfront, largo gonoral storo with butcher shop, offlco, stock rooms  ft post offlco. 3704; lineal floats, Standard Oil dealership, ownors 2 BR  homo. $240,000. plus cash for stock In trado,  J  WATERFRONT LOTS   ��  1. SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� beautifully trood small Island, 1,7  acres i\. locatod In front of tho Egmont Marina. $40,000,  2. GARDEN BAY ��� 290 ft* watorfront Wllh sholtorod moorago,  drlvoway In. Approx. 2 ocros. $70,000.  3. GERRANS BAY- 100ft �� waterfront with 100' frontago on Francis  Ponlnsula Rood, Drlvoway, soptlc tank, wotor lino and oloctrklly all In  $34,000.  4. IRVINE'S  LANDING    - Lot  4,   14Q'Jt watorfront.   Nlcoly   trood,  drlvoway In, overlooks Loo Boy. $30,000,  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ���lot 31, approx 00' watorfront, southorn  exposure, Doop sholtorod moorago, $39,000,  A,  GUNBOAT BAY ��� near Madeira Park, lot D hos 75';fc low bonk  walorfront, lovol & grassy, Soptlc lank & drain Hold In. $35,000.  7.   SAKINAW LAKE -- 120 It* watorfront lot, folrly lovol, oasy to build  on, approx 2/3 ocro. Woitorly oxposuro, good sholtorod moorogo.  $10,000,  DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-9M9  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  003-2233  DON LOCK  Ros. 803-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 003-9019 ���'(������  A  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  For Rent  172'WATERFRONT  1.33 parklike acres. Panoramic  view. Pebble beach,. cleared,  secluded homesite. Driveway,  fully serviced. Asking $53,500.  Call Mrs. Corry Ross, 885-9250.  M.L.S.  L.E.KYLE  REALTOR  West Vancouver 922-1123  1382-29  REDUCED  FOR QUIC$ SALE  Powell River side by side, small 1  bdrm duplex with full harbor  view. Low down payment,  $22,500.  Ph. 254-5836 collect.  .  1204-tfn  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbrief s!  sender harbour realty ltdf  on highway 101 atfrancls peninsula road  GARDEN BAY ESTATES; Brand new post & beam cedar  home with 3 bedrooms, fully developed basement on grade and fine  harbor and mountain view. The lot is well treed and private. $62,500'  with 11% financing available.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home with 2  bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views from a sunny  situation in 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at $74,000.  HARBOUR MOTORS ���    Here's a fine business for an  experienced bodyman wishing to locate in this area. Facilities include  gas station, service bays and body repair sho.p. A 3 bedroom house is  included.  Presently showing good return  and steadily  improving.  Offered at $135,000.  SMALL ACREAGE ��� 1  1/2 acres on Francis Peninsula. Fully  serviced. Full Price $19,900, _\_i ���  MODERN HOME ��� Needs some finishing, 1150 sq ft, full  basement with 3 roughed in bedrooms. Three bedrooms on main floor.  Nice view of ocean. 1 acre lot. Asking $55,000.  DAVIS        BAY     . acreage.  Superlative ocean view $85,000,  cabin, fruit trees. Ph. 324-3371.  1448-29  PENDER HARBOUR  choice serviced lots, 104 x 140, on  black top. Level & treed.  Moorage,. terms avail. Asking  $17,600 ea.   , \  . 3 bdrm mobile home on pad in  Madeira Park within walking  distance to shops and marinas.  Would make good summer home.  Ready'to move in. Offers to  $10,500.  JACK NOBLE  883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112) 936-7292  1269-26  AVAIL. JULY 1, 1976 Roberts  ��� Crk. Full bath, cabinet kit, 2  bdrm. Older cpl. Pensioners will  be given preference. $250 mo. Ph.  886-7332. .   1352-30  MEN'S SINGLE rmwith kitchen.  Facilities. WF, priv. ent. clean.  All found. Ph. 885-9538.   ��� 1383-28  LARGE 3 bdrm, 3 bathrm, stone  N hse. On acreage. 2FP. $300 per.  mo. Children & pets welcome.  Barn for horse. A. Simpkins. Ph.  885-2688. 1413-31  1 BDRM waterfront ste. Elect.  heat, quiet, nice grounds.-Ph.  883-2258. /   1428-29  NOW RENTING space on 2nd fir.  of Twilight Theatre. Ph. 886-  2827. 1445-tfn  BRAND NEW:'2 bedroom, full basement home in Garden  Bay.'Within a stone's throw of marinas, shops, etc. Full price just  $47,500. ���  _.   ACREAGE:   7  acres   on  Highway   101.   Has   potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  BEAUTIFUL VIEW: Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking1 the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $44,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Charming and well kept 840 sq ft  house on approx 1/4 acre waterfront with undeveloped moorage. 2  bedrooms on main plus one in basement.. This is a fine property at F.P.  $59,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     �� insurance 9      883-2745  REAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  DENTAL BLK.,  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-2277  TOLL FREE 682-1513  Jon McRae  885-3670  %%P&@  Ken Crosby  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  NOSHES  ROBERTS CREEK: First Time Offered: 2 bdrm  bungalow, hew concrete foundation. Fireplace,  pine cupboards, hige covered sundecks. On  1.69 acres, lower road. Priced to sell ���  $39,000.  BEACH AVENUE: at the corner of Glen, here is a  perfect retirement home with everything you'll  need for comfortable living. Breathtaking view of  the bay from the kitchen, dining room and large  sundeck. This immaculate 2 bedroom home has  separate workshop, carport and is beautifully  landscaped. F.P. $39,500.  CENTRAL AVENUE: Grantham's Landing full  basement home with 3 bedrooms, carport and  sundeck overlooking the Bay. Stove, washer and  dryer. Great view. F.P. $32,000.  CRUCIL ROAD: Nicely secluded home at the top of  Crucil Road, 3 bedrooms with furnlshod roc room,  4 piece bath plus onsulto. 36 foot carpotod sundock with vlow of tho bay and Georgia Strait. F.P.  $52,000.  DAVIS ROAD; Exceptionally woll appointee), nowly  dbcoratod, 1320 sq ft homo. 3 bodrooms, w/w  carpot throughout. 1 block to shopping contro, 2  1 blocks lo school. In aroa of now homos on a  73 x 130' lot. F.P. $43,000,  LANGDALE: Spanish stylo homo with ovor 3000 sq  ft flnlshod vlow of Howo Sound and forrlos from  this 194 x 70 lot on no thru road with oxtras you  havo to soo to boliovo. Could easily bo convortod  to an up/down duplox as all Intorior walls and  floors aro Insulatod. Floor to coiling foaturo wall  flroplacos up and down, This Is truly a boautlful  homo. F.P, $110,000.  SOAMES ROAD: Exceptionally Woll bull! homo, lull  basomont, foaturo flroplaco, marvellous vlow, plus  small rontablo cottago on 2 lots In pnrk-liko  sotting. Only stops to ono of tho nicest boachos In  tho aroa, F.P. $7B,0q0,  MARTIN ROAD: 2 bodroom homo, basomont, vlow  lot. Try oil ollors to: F.P. $30,000.  SHAW ROAD: 5 acros subdivldablo land with 2  bdrm homo, garago, comont drlvoway & wood-  shod, Excollont potontlal In this fast tlovoloplng  aroa, F,P, $54,900.  NORTH ROAD: Must Bo Soldi Try All Olforn A  Down Payments: 5 acros lully foncod hobby farm,  Good 3 bdrm homo w/full basomont ft cabin, Ideal  location, only a low blocks to schools, shopping,  otc. Listed at $64,000.  GRANTHAMS: Spoctnculor vlow 4 bdrm homo,  Larflo raised living room w/full sundock, Port  basomont, corport. Prlco reduced lor quick salo,  $49,900,  HOPKINS LANDING: 2 bdrm home, feature  fireplace, w/w carpets. Situated on one of two lots.  Beautiful view of Gambier Island. House & two lots  only $49,500.  GOWER POINT: WATERFRONT: Exceptionally well  built full basement mostly finished home, on 100 ft  of waterfront near Gospel Rock. This home has  EVERYTHING, two fireplaces (1 heatalator), 2 full  baths w/gold plated taps. Intercom system,  thermopane windows, carpeted sundeck. Could be  full suite in basement. Absolute privacy & luxury  for only $79,900.  SOUTH FLETCHER: 1200 sq ft 3 bdrm home in good  area. Full .basement, fireplace plus many extra  features. Beautiful view of the Bay over lovely and  private landscaped garden. F.P. $54,000.  LOTS  ABBS; One of the nicest building lots in Gibsons.  Level building site with gully in front to protect  privacy and panoramic view. Approx 66 x 128'.  F.P. $18,500.  CORNER LOT': Abbs and School Road. Excellent  extra-large building lot with view of Bay aroa and  Howo Sound plus Georgia Strait. Approx 75 x 150.  F.P. $19,000.  SHAW ROAD: Already cloarod and roady for  building, 2 1/2 blocks from tho .now shopping  plaza. Lot slzo 66 x 120'. F.P. $12,500.  , CEMETERY ROAD: Approximately ono acre In rural  Gibsons, qll lovol and usablo land. Vory prlvato  with somo vlow. F.P, $17,000.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Boautlful corner lot at Pratl  Road. This 75 x 160 lot Is cloarod and tho culverts  oro In, start building today. F.P. $13,500.  CHASTER ROAD: Good lot In growing aroa, only  small aldor to cloar. Zonod for trallors. Maybo  subdivide Into two lots In tho futuro, F.P. $15,600,  SOUTH FLETCHER ROAD: Extra largo lot with 04'  frontago, Boautlful vlow of wator and mountains,  tano accoss and Is only 1 1/2 blks from post offlco,  F.P, $15,000.  REVENUE  HOPKINS LANDING; This up/down duplox offors  largo 2 bodroom suites with a boautlful vlow to tho  Iront and your own swimming pool to tho bock,  F,P. $65,000,  GIBSONS: Duplex,,nowly renovated w/wall lo wall  carpal, otc. Largo.3 bdrm upper sulto w/llroploco,  Lowor 2 bdrm sulto, soparato ontranco, otc. Npar  post olflco, oasy walking to stores, otc. Woll prlcod  ot only $40,000.  Cars and Trucks  '72 GM FERENZA 28,000 niiles  $1450 o.b.o. Ph. ��854421.137540  '66 GALAXIE convert., ps, pb,  mags, tape deck. Ph.-883-  2732. v 137640  Wednesday, June 16,1976  The Peninsula Times  Pagefr3  Motorcycles  Motorcycles  125 HONDA trail bike $200. View  at Dick's Motorcycle Shop,  Gibsons. 1342-29  125 YAMAHA MX 1974 $500. Ph.  885-9741.      ,    1324-29  Boats and Engines  4 CYL GRAY marine motor $450.  Ph. 885-3887. .        1361-30  16' BOAT. 9.8 Merc, still on  warranty. $850 firm.. Ph. 885-  2531 eves. ft  -     132fctfn  Boats and Engines  OLDER 50 HP Merc. Runs well.  Spare motor and prop. Ph. 885-  9341. 1395-29  1-150HPMERC197425hrs. Brass  prop. $1,945. Ph. 885-2848  days. 141941  14' FIBREGLASS boat w. 50 h.p.  Merc, gas tanks and access.  $1,000. Ph. 883-9970. 142041  Boats and Engines  18 HP TWIN cylinder1 air cooled  Wisconsin electric start engine.  $400 cash. Ph. 883-2452.     139241  16' 9 HP PART Cabin fishboat. B  license $500. Also Saginaw net  & lines. Ph. 885-2997. 1438-31  14' SANGSTERCRAFT with 60  HP   Johnson.   '71   125   HP  Johnson. Ph. 885-9328.      1316-29  For Sale or Rent  TRAILER HSE at Porpoise Bay  campsite for sale or rent. $175  per mo. or $35,000. Ph. 885-  .3156. , 1296-29  POWELL RIVER: side by side  small  1  bdrm duplex. Full  harbor   view,   cablevision.Call.  collect 264-5836. ,   1205-tfn;  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,  heat,   cable  included..  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  For Rent  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  WORKSHOP, storage space now  available in Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2062 aft. 6 p.m. 1311-29  "GRANTHAMS LANDING"  2 bdrm view home with terrific  view of ocean. FP, fridge, stove,  washer, dryer, shag carpet,  sundeck. Avail. July 15th on  permanent basis. Only $220. Ph.  owner (112) 2544349.  1399-29  Wanted to Rent   '. LE   SINGLE GIRL wishes to rent'  furnished.     apartment      in  Sechelt-Gibsons area. Rent $160  approx. Phone: 8854231. 1297-tfn  PHYSICIAN wishes furnished  , hse-trailer-apt. for limited  period. Ph. Vane. 681-5797 eves,  or Administrator St. Mary's,  Sechelt. 1356-29  SINGLE woman needs 2 bdrm  hse.  Davis  Bay  to  Sechelt  preferred. Ph. 8854847 or 885-  3191. 138940  Cars and Trucks  '65 JEEP stationwagon. 4 wheel  drive; For parts. Ph. 885-  9341. 1396-29  WANTED reliable station wagon  in good condition, reasonable  cost. Ph. 885-2840. 140741  '75 FORD % ton Ranger. Camper  special. Ps, pb, 360 auto 18,000  mi. Like new. Blk with red int..  Asking $5,395 o.b.o. Ph: 886-  2385. 141241  '73 COMET GT radio, automatic  power steering, 24,600 miles.  $2,700 firm. Ph:; 886-7637.   141742  '65 GMC PICKUP with canopy.  $650. Ph. 886-7527. 1423-29  '68 PONTIAC GTO. Very good  motor and new trans. Mint  ACREAGES LOTS  SANDY HOOK: Spectacular view lot, all facilities. Priced to sell  quickly at $10,500.  $8950 SEAVIEW LOT: In quiet Tuwanek. About .4 of an acre with  some trees.  WATERFRONT: Over 1 acre with 150' of shoreline. Arbutus trees,  etc. F.P. $15,500.  SELMA PARK VIEW LOT: 100 x 200' nicely treed. Try your best offer  to $16,000.  $7950: For a large building lot close to the arena. Good investment  property.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 3 acres, many trees and a yr round creek. $9000  down, balance over 5 yrs. F.P. $19,900.  $9500 FULL PRICE: Large R2 zoned lot on Nor West Bay Rd. 152'  frontage with lane at back for private driveway. Treed & serviced.  ROBERTS CREEK: An acre of land with running stream. Heavily  treed. F.P. $16,900,  hardwood  in  large view LR. b>*>-,,-,'  Sundeck off of  DR plus  car- ^Tffi" '  port.  West  Sechelt   location. f#,~  $45,900 F.P.  \M&  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 1.54 acres of flat, level land, highly  treed, fully serviced. Price reduced to $13,500.    "  3.7 ACRES: On Beach Avenue. Several old shacks on the property.  Some clearing has been done. F.P. $28,500.  WAKEFIELD ROAD: View lot 69 x 117' corner'location. F.P. $ 11,600.  WATERFRONT LOT: In Halfmoon Bay area.. Level and flat with all  services.  DAVIS BAY VIEW LOT: 70 x 150', excellent view and an easy  construction site. F.P. $13,900.  80' X 250': Huge R2 lot Redrooffs Estates. Nicely treed. No clearing  required. Good soil. $11,500 terms.  new  interior. Ph. 885-9747.  1432-29  '68 VWSTATIONWGN. 21,000 mi.  New motor.   Clean,  reliable  transportation $1,200. Ph. 885-  9061. 1442-29  70 VW BUG. Body sound, clean  inside. 1200 mi. Rebuilt eng.  New brakes, clutch, shocks, good  tires. Reasonable. Bought a van.  Ph. 885-2924 after 6. 1443-29  '59 MERC 1 ton van. $750. Ph. 885-  3887. 136040  '68 VW 1500 Sedan. Excl. cond.  Offers: Ph. 885-9364.       1343-29  6wmn��� ������'  131 WATERFRONT: 4 bdrm  4100 sq ft executive home.  Circular fireplace in large  view LR. Ship deck floors.  Large family kitchen with  built-in Jenn-Air range, wall  oven, garburator & deluxe  walnut cabinets. Huge rec &  billiard room. Stone fireplace.  W/W carpets. THIS HOME  MUST BE SEEN TO BE APPRECIATED. Asking $125,000.  HOMES  3 BEDROOM: Full basement, Sechelt home close to all facilities.  Ensuite "plumbing in master bedroom. F.P. $48,900.  WILSON CREEK: 3 bedroom home, 1080 sq ft. No steps. Extra large  lot. All wall to wall carpet.'F.P. $41,500. f  LARGE CONTEMPORARY HOME: On wooded lot in West Sechelt.  Full basement, double carport & many extras. F.P. $71,500.  EXTRA LARGE A-FRAME: In Wilson Creek on over 100' of flat, level  W/F near Chapman Creek. 3 bdrms & a good workshop. Dominion  Lease Land. F.P. $45,000 or offer.  DAVIS BAY CABIN: On the beach in Davis Bay. 2 bedrooms, flat and  level access to the water.  115' OF WATERFRONT: And a 2 bdrm home in excellent condition.  Two bathrooms S a garage. One of the best views on the coast.  8H  BHBB  REAL ESTATE MORTGAGES  LAND DEVELOPMENTS NEW HOMES.  Vancouver Direct Line   685-5544   Office   885-  BEAUTIFUL VIEW LOT ��� on the sunny side of Marine Drive at Soames Point. Nicely treed  with an unobstructed view to Keats Island. Very close to excellent sandy beach access. FP  $13,000. Call Sue Pate. Y  REDROOFFS AREA��� 1/2 acre and larger lots, nicely treed, park like setting, serviced, from  $10,500. Call Ed Baker.  , ��� '       ' '  WEST SECHELT ��� Cutie 1 bdrm starter or retirement home located oncleared lot on Nor  West Bay Rd. Four appliances (s a bonus for the full price of $26,000. Try your down  payment. Call Sue Pate.  WATERFRONT COTTAGE ��� 20 level paces to the beach. Modern 2 bedroom cottage, attractively landscaped lot within walking distance of Sechelt. F.P. $ 18,000 for leasehold title.  Call Dave Roberts. ,  SECHELT SIDE-BY-SIDE ��� Two largo 1/2 acre Vlllago lots on Hwy 101,' Frontago 100 x 250'.  Attractlvoly treed with potontlal view. Vendor is asking $12,500 each but will consider  terms. Call Suo Pato.  ACREAGE  5 ACRES; Excollont prospects for tho ono who  holds this potentially commercial zonod acreage In  Gibsons, Olfors from $60,000.  DUPLEX ZONED ��� lot at cornor of Wyngoart & Martin Rds. Building lot with panoramic viow,  all sorvlcos at front. Salo price $13,900. Call Davo Roberts.  IN THE VILLAGE ���- Spanking now 3 bodroom, full basomont homo on nlcoly trood lot, 75%  financing available. For Information call one of our solos staff.  GRANTHAMS VIEW ��� two almost level lots on Rood Road. 50' x 100' oach. Buy both for  $14,000 F.P. Call Davo Roborts. ' ,        '  SANDY HOOK ��� Boautlful vlow of Inlot. 3 bdrms, w/w throughout, full basomont, 2  flroplacos, carport 8 sundock. Locatod on Doorhorn Drlvo. Asking $49,700; ownor will  consldor offors, Still tlmo to chooso your own colors, rugs,'otc. Call Ed Bakor.  PORPOISE BAY VIEW LOTS ��� Your cholco of 3 panoramic vlow lots ovorlooklng tho bay.  Pavod roads and all sorvlcos. Roady to build on. $10,950. Call Ed Bakor.  VERY ATTRACTIVE LEASE HOME ��� In Solma Park. Intorior flnlshod In oxcollont tasto. Lots of  room to move around, plus a covered [workshop right noxt to tho kltchon. Vondor will  consider your down paymont. F.P. $19,500. Call Suo Pato.  SANDY HOOK AREA ��� 2 sorvlcod vlow lots. Try your down paymont. Ownor will carry  Agroomont For Salo. FP $10,500, Call Ed Bakor,  WEST SECHELT ~ 05 x 150' building lot on Nor Wost Bay Road'. Front cloarod for building.  Nlcoly trood In roar. Prlcod for salo now at $12,500, Call Davo Roberts.  COME AND SEE THE VIEW -- Sovoral lots from $13,900 on Laurol'and Groor    Avonuos.  Call Lon Van Egmond.  SELMA PARK VIEW ��� 4 bodrooms, 2 on main floor a 2 In good dry basomont. Living ft dining  rooms havo w/w, Attraetlvo kltchon with dishwasher. Panoramic vlow from largo sundock.  Largo frontago lot with gardon & fruit troos, Many othor foaturos Including cablevision, Sign  on proporty (Bonnor Road). Call Ed Bakor,  SARGEANT BAY   - Lorgo walorfront lot, approx. 1 aero, In Wost Socholt. Nlcoly trood, good  fishing spot. Only $29,900, Call Suzanne Van Egmond,  , IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW Your cholco'of 4 boautlful lots with a vlow of tho Gulf and  Vancouvor Islands, southorn*oxpoauro, Prlcod between $10,000 and $12,000. Call Lon Van,  Egmond. , '  CHASTER ROAD; Lovely 0 month old 3 bdrm homo  with   foaturo   llroploco   and   attachod   storage  building. Lnrgo cornor lol In last growing aron, F.P,  ,$53,500,  VETERANS ROAD: 2 1/2 ocros, porfocl for hobby  farm. Woll built 4 bdim homo, riroploros up fi,  down, flnlshod roc. room. Doublo carport wllh  tondock obovo. F.P. $69,900.  3 ACRES; Divided by tho highway In Roborts Crook,  this ploco of proporty has oxcollont potontlal, F.P,  $30,000,  2 1/2 ACRES; On Chaster Road, subdlvldahlo lots  In nroa ol proposed now school boasts a largo  homo and rool potential, Ollors $611,500,  5 ACRES: Privacy In tho troos, this proporty has 1)0  It on tho highway for across, with the balance In  comploto seclusion. F.P. $25,000.  SECRET COVE -- Largo lots now bolng oflorod, nlcoly trood, closo to boach A marina, From  only $7,900, Call Suzanne Van Egmond,   ' ,  WATERFRONT & VIEW LOTS ��� In Halfmoon Bay. Don't miss this opportunity to got a  boautlful watorfront lot only a low to chopso from. Prlcod from $26,900, Also vlow lots.  Sorvlcod, Coll Suzanno Von Egmond.  SARGEANT BAY Beautifully trood, olovalod watorfront lot ovorlooklng sparkling  Sorgoont Bay. This lot Is ovor 1/2 acre, sorvlcod with hydro 8 wafer, and easily accesilb/o  Irom tho road. Asking prlco $29,500, Call Suo Pato,  EUREKA PLACE     Largo corner lol, partially cloarod, now wator mains coming soon. Partial  vlow. Sign on proporty, Asking $11,000, Call Ed Bakor.  IBWSIN ESSES  ������ ���' i-"*��� --I--"-    in- | -|  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME ���-Custom built for owner. One yr old, 3 bdrms, full basement, 2  baths, 2 sundecks, 2 fireplaces, large carport. Panoramic vlow from sundocks, living room,  master bdrm. FP $59,900. Call Davo Roberts;  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME ��� on 1 1/2 acros. This largo custom family homo has ovorythlng  Including a pool table In tho fully flnlshod rocroatlon room, Two bdrms up and ono down,  Lovoly stono llroploco. Call Soo Pato.  ,  FAMILY HOME ��� 4 bdrms, hugo roc room, flroplaco, ovor 1600 sq ft of living spaco, Lpcatod  closo to school In Wost Socholt on a 75 x 150' lot, Soparato garago and workshop too, F.P.  $47,500, Call Davo Roborts,    . ,  IN THE VILLAGE '--������ 2 bdrm. houso on largo lovol lot right In tho hoort of Socholt, Eosy  walking distance to all amonltios, Houso noods somoono handy with o hammor. Try your  down paymont to $26,000. Call Suo Pato.  SERVICE STATION ft COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY      A good buslnoss, Only $45,000  Includos business, oqulpmont and proporty.  Call Lon Von Egmond.  fA.GREftGB  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE 5 acros (glvo or tako) In tho vlllago, Probable vlow of Socholt  Inlot aftor soloctlvocloarlng. Roads to both ends; wator and powor to ono ond, Build 660' of  rood and croato 20 lots (66' x 132' oach), FP $30,900, 25% down will handle. Coll Davo  Roborts,  IWQMESf  77j<* eoffee in always on���drop in for our free hroehur<  VIEW HOME IN DAVIS BAY deluxe 3 bdrm split lovol homo located on largo lovol lot  wllhln one short block ol Iho bost booch on tho Sunshlno Coast, This 1200 sq It homo has  w/w carpeting throughout, llroploco ft onsulto plumbing. Tho huge. 400 sq ft covered  sundock Is period for your summor borboquos. This homo must bo soon to bo appreciated,  Call Suo Poto.  MADEIRA PARK Watorfront lot with moorage, 75' Irontogo, oasy access to watorhonl.  1,4 acres, treed, good building sites, (lord to find & priced to soil ol $35,500, Call Davo  Itoborts, . ,  ���SARGEANT BAY Approximately 1 1/4 ocro* overlooking Iho Bay. Hydro ft wotor  available, zonod R-2, trailers allowed, Vlow this Interesting proporty and moke your ollor.  Asking $17,500. Call Ed Bakor, . S       j~-  Page B-4  The Peninsula Times  Boats and Engines  BRAND      NEW      1?      3"  SPRINGBOC aluminium boat.  $400 o.b.o. Ph. 883-9148 or 883-9178  after 6 p.m.        142741  15*  SPORTS  Valient,  60  HP  Chrysler, EZ. Loader trailer,  $2100, extra gas tanks, anchor.  Ph. 8854897.. *        1317-29  LOW PRICE hi quality 23' FG  cruiser 215 h.p. MeVcruiser i.o.,  head, sink, CB radio, only $12,000.  , Ph. 883-2406. ,    138043  GREWSS245  Practically new fully convertible  225 HP OMC. Head, sounder, VH-  F, etc. $15,000. Ph. (112) 261-2191.  139742  ���i .. .��_.- -���  ���?���,..-���  ��� ��� i. ���������   ���_������,..- ��� ���-  ���  Mobile Homes  SET UP in mobile park, 1971 3  bdrm, fridge and stove incl.  Ph.88&-9048. 136541  Wednesday, June 16,1976  Pets  Mobile Homes  Mobile Homes  TRAVEL  1973, 12'x68* MOLDTJLINE  "Premier" model; 2 bdrm,  large utility rm, bay window,  sliding glass ,door. W-w (lvgrm,  hall, mst. bdrm). Built In china  cabinet.. Gold interior. Appliances optional. Attached  sundeck. Completely skirted.  10 x 13 storage shed. Landscaped  and set up in small North Rd.  Trailer Crt. Ph. 886-2074.   1401-29  '72 MODULINE 12 x 48 2 bdrm  partly furn. Large porch and  utility shed. Overlooking Stave  River. $13,000. Write Mrs. M.  Griffiths, 76-9950 Wilson Rd.,  RuskinB.C.Ph.(112)462-  7828. 140641  71 LAMPLIGHTER 12'x6Tl  bdrm. Has 10 x 20 add. Could  be 4 bdrm. Fully skirted and set  up in Sunshine Coast Trailer  Court. Ph. 886-7637: 141842  J  DAVIS BAY: No in-laws with this spacious one bedroom,  full bsmt home. Level, 1/2 block to beach. F.P. $37,500.  PORPOISE BAY: 6.68 acres, not in freeze.  Subdivide or  develop. Terms and trades.  WEST SECHELT: take your pick. 1.44 acre's or 2 acres.  Treed and tremendous.  MOBILE HOME spaces. Near .  beach. Roberts Creek. 926-1024  or 8854415.. , 1398-tfn  1973 MONARCH 12' x 60' 2 bdrm  comp. Set up with large sundeck. and utility shed, fridge &  stove incl. Immed. possession.  $11,500. Ph. 885-2815. 143341  Campers ^nd Trailers  12' TRAILER, toilet, furnace,  electric brakes, $1200.. Ph.  8854897.  1318-29  SPRITE trailer, 13% ft., c-w  10 x 5 cabana. Sleeps 5, Fridge, *  heater, stove & brakes. Ph. 885-  2122. >  ' 141640  Pets  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  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  N. THROMANBY ISLAND:  really nice semi-waterfront  home. Furnished, the place for a young family.. .  Lots and lots of lots from $9,900.  Moving to the Sunshine Coast? Then let us talk trade with your present  home.  JOHN WILSON  885-9365  Royal City Realty Ltd.  526-2888  2 MALE black Labrador puppies  to  good  homes.  $10,  Ring  evenings. From 6 p.m. 885-  9355. 1444-29  Livestock  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is. coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 8984751.  994-tfn  27 ACRES grazing lease for sale,  Roberts Creek. Good grass, 2  creeks. Fenced for horses. Write  M. Parker. Box 471 Clinton, B.C.  VOKlKCv 1425-29  Machinery,  CAN-AM CRAWLER '  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.  Equipment    Overhauls.    New  Tractor Parts For All Models ���  Bullgears,     Pinions,     Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04454452  607-tfn  Use Times Adbriefs  For Quick Results  FOR ALL your travel. services  for tours and straight air  flights. Peninsula ; Travel  jVgency, graduate Canadian  Travel College, Dental Block,  Gibsons. Ph. 886-2855. ToU free  682-1513.       . .'��� , 973rtfn  FOR RENT in Maui for 2 wks;  Beaut, studio apt. overlooking  sand, sea and the . Island of  Molaki. Sleeps 4. Fully equip.  Hskeeping, phone, air-cond., etc.  Ph. 886-9026 or write J.  MulLineau, Box 898, Gibsons, B.C.  VONTVO. 140341  Found  FOUND: Male small white dog,  silver choker chain. Trail Bay  Mall. Ph. 8854816. 1393-29  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs!  Come and Get It  6 MONTH CROSS bred German  Shepherd needs home. Ph. 883-  9238.   , 1410-29  For Sale  IRONING    BOARD    perfect |  condition, with padding and  cover, $8. Ph. 885-2108.      1405-29  'FOR SALE' 5 piece dinette set.  Phone 886-2000 after 6 p.m. 1446-,  29  -PENTANGLE Plants, Whitaker  House. Hibiscus, tropicals,  baskets, hangings, Venus fly trap  & Star of Bethlehem. Tues.-Sat.  Open 10:304:30. 1447-29  MACHINISTS tools. Ph. 885-  3145. 1333-29  NEARLY NEW 30" elec. stove. 9  cu. ft. fridge, 2 rugs, 9' x 10',  12'x 14'. Ph. 886-9026. "    140441  For Sale  For Sale  TIRES 13" radials $10 each. '64  Pontiac fop-parts, no rust. 15"  tires rims $10 each. 5 brand new  15" tires. $15 each. Ph. 885-  3331. 1431-29  LADIES GOLF clubs & bag. New  cond. $85. Ladles 3 speed bike  and.extras. New cond. $75. Ph.  1437-29  SIDING  both aluminum  and  vinyl. Swimming pools, all  types.   All   metal   heatalator  circulating fireplaces, 886-7411.  MHtn  Mortgages  9 x 12 "ACAPULCO" luxury tent.  New cond. $150 firm. Simpsons-  Sears price (includ. tax) $290.  Ph. 886-7158 after 6 p.m.    1435-29  SUPER DELUXE swivel wheel  stroller with all accessories  $25. Baby walker $10. Snugly  carrier $35. Ph. 885-2926.   1372-30  HEAVY VINYL rocker recliner  $40. Brocade lounge rocker $40.  Large Arborite coffee table $5.  6' x 4%' by 4" thick new foam  rubber $12. Ph. 886-7793.    1402-29  1st, 2nd and 3rd  MORTGAGES  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  FARM  CONSTRUCTION  TRY US  FOR THE BEST RATES  CENTURY 21   ,  MORTGAGE CORP.  2438 MARINE AVE.  WESTVANCOUVER  926-3256  949-tfii  ei frrif kf aid  cif fidiiappointing9  Agriculture Minister Don Phillips has  expressed disappointment at the recent  federal government announcement to reduce  feed freight assistance by $4 per ton effective .  August 1,1976 to an average of $5 per ton on  western feed grams moving to British  Columbia.  The minister said the federal government  should have first remedied the worsening  disparity between domestic and export rail  freight rates on grain movement between the  prairies and the west coast. At the present  time the domestic rail freight rate of $18.40  per ton from southern Alberta is 4.4 times  higher than the exportrate of $4.20.per ton for  the same grain over the same distance. This  anomaly in freight rates will be further  aggravated by the announced reduction in  Feed Freight Assistance.  The minister noted that freight assistance  rates to eastern Quebec and. the Maritimes  will remain unchanged because of the greater  reliance by livestock producers in these  areas on outside supplies of feed grain.  "At least 91 percent of the grain fed in the  major feeding areas of British Columbia is  shipped from prairie, British Columbia  Peace River and United States points over 700  miles away," said Phillips. "It is unfortunate  the federal government did not see fit to treat  British   Columbia   poultry   and   livestock  producers in the .same manner as Maritime  producers by leaving freight assistance rates  to British Columbia unchanged."  He continued: "Provision for the  Canadian Wheat Board to offer western feed  grain to the domestic market on a daily flat  basis, Thunder Bay and western country  elevator points at prices competitive with  U.S. corn at Montreal, may be a hopeful  feature   of   the   federal   announcement."  BARBARA WEBBER, teacher at  Gibsons Elementary, meets her grade  twelve teacher from Killarney High  School, Alec Ross, when she visited  Bowen Island June 10. Barbara Webber  and Langdale Elementary teacher  David Winwood will be transferring to  teach on Bowen Island next year.  |       *  Put your message into 4,000  homes    (15,000    readers)    in  ,��       these  economical   spots.   Your  n       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        -v     Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to'3 p.m,  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to,3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  .Basements ��� Driveways - Soptlc Tanks   '  Stumps ��� Ditch Lines,  Call lor a froe estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pendor Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  ���Septic Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  ,  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guarantood  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  P & P Dovolopmonts Lid.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protocky, Box 487, Socholt ,  885-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Use 'Times' Adbriefs  to Sell Buy, Rent  Swap, etc.  BUILDING  PLANS  Building Plans lor Residential  Homos ond Vocation Cotlogqs  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  Darryl W. Rocovour  DoK'l 352, Socholt, B.C.  Phono 085-2952  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs '  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  BUILDING SUPPLIES  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  (the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction ,  Panelling - Doors -Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  Hwy 101 :-Gibsons��� 886-9221  i     | |     ,.'-,   -,   ������ I,���        . , - J , - II        . |-[~   ���   I ��� -T--*  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 ���Gibsons  CABINETMAKERS  Phono 885-2594  G. S. McGRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kltchons ��� Vanities - Etc,  Box 1129, Socholt  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Tri-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us direct  at [112] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  Use these spaces to  reach nearly 1 5,000 people  every wook I  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  Pendor Hqrbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential ��� Industrial ��� Commercial  All work guaranteed ��� Free estlmatos  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madolra Park  Phono 883-9913  D.W.LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO, LTD.  886-9031  ' Dump Truck ��� Bockhoo ��� Col  Wator; Sowor, Dralnago Inatctllotlan  Lond Clearing    .  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sond ond Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Dox 172,     Socholt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  I'OHI Mfl IOH TO OIF'S COVE  Tol. 806-2938 or 805-9973  Commurelal Containers Available  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  ��� Electrical Contractors  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpots - LInoloums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, salos manager  Phono 886-2765  GLASS  P.R. GLASS LTD.  All your gldsi needs  * Windows, prlmo and convorsion  Awnings, Storm Doors & Windows  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono Colloct  483-3112  6770 Cranborry, Powoll Rlvor  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  HOTELS  Phone  885-2818  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Pork Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  _ Full Hotel Facilities ���  INDUSTRIAL  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD.  Wholesale Steel ��� Fasteners ��� Cable  Logging Rigging��� Hydraulic Hose  Pipe and Fittings '������ Chain and Accessories  Welding Supplies ��� Broke Lining  Tools ond Misc.  885-3813 Box 1388, Socholt  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  &  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  * Landscape Design * Nlco lowns by seed or sod  * Low malntonanco rock or bark mulch gardens  * Rockorlos  * Rogular schoduled lawn 8, gardon malntonanco  no |ob too big or too small  froo ostlmatos  886-7244  MACHINE SHOPS  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 GilleyAve.  Burnaby  At the Sign ol the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acotylono Welding  Stool Fabrlcatlng-Marlno Ways  Automotive and Marino Repairs  ' Standard Marino Station  Phohe 086-7721       R01. 886-9956, 886-9326  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Pack ing, Slorngo  Packing Matorlals lor salo    .  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada'* No. I Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PAINTING& DECORATING  ED'S CUSTOM PAINTING  * Intorior and Extorlor  Now or Old ���- Murals and Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ��� All WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896  PLUMBING & HEATING  SECHELT HEATING arid   -  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Gutters, Fldshing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Socholt, B.C.  Bernle  Mulligan  TIDELINE  PLUMBINGS HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ��� .  886-9414  Denis.  Mulligan  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  TOM SCOTT  886-7834  RICK WRAY  886-7038  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���   RENTALS and SALES  Concroto   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  Rototillers   ���   Generators   ���   Pumps  Earth Tampors  Sunshine Coast Hwy. ft Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2603  Easy   Strip  pressors  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 8859713  ROOFING  ROOFING  HOWE SOUND ROOFING  6 SEAMLESS GUTTERS  tar & gravol, asphalt shingles,  shakes ond 5" seamless gutters  ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE ~-  [112] 898-9323  General Delivery  Squamish  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885:9581  ���*�����������������������������*^m*m*���>������m>i^���1���11 ��i���fli���nm  ���i 1 i��i mini win   ���' ���   iii-i��� -m  Roy and Wogenaor  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ��� Wharf Stroot  Box 609-Socholt, B.C,  885-2332  TIRES  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shingles ��� Tar & Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  8 YEARS EXPERIENCE  886-7320  Box 281, Gibsons  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tor ft Grovel  Durold * Strokes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 885-3545  Box 30, R.R. //I. Socholt  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Dox 13, Gibsons, D.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 0:30 a.m. to 5:30 p,m,  Friday ovonlng by appointment only  liriiiwiiimnui.Hiiiiiiiiiim.iii, mi , mm .11  ,n  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ������ Comploto Tree Sorvlco  .��� ��� Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Woijk  -- Prlcos You Con Trust  Phone J. RISDEY, 805-2109  T.V. and RADIO  "���'"1���WW���mm-.^fHmHN ��� -III. Ll...!.!!.!���..n���IWI.���ll-l.-..���.w,^w���  J A C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SAIES ft SERVICE  wo sorvlco nil brand*  805-2560  across Irom Iho Rod S Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  a SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DBALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT"  Box 799, Socholi      Phono 085-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  MMMMMiMHHMlMMIMHIMiejIHNMMIMMMMM MM M, >eMMHM|MWtMMMiMIHMMIMMnlM IMM HIWHniMffMMMMlriMiSlin'MIMIHMMMIMWMMMM MMS MM  1 .   . ' -       ��� .��� ��� ��� _____            ____���!  1  1  I ������/,  'wwe*w>w,jw***'\./�� ***w*Wi <c  j- H#tinrviWvt "'/fw*   x^^^^sr^ *_*rtw >*s ����"*>*���/.  Wednesday, June 16,1976  The Peninsula Times  Page B-5  ��  '.4-  '��  |8<     ��.'H  fin  lamber plans dance  Sechelt and District Chamber of Com- supplied byEelipse/  merce will be wrapping up their season with a       A spokesman for the, chamber said this  dinner-dance June 26. . wUl be strictly a social event, no business  The dinner dance will be held in the Legion meeting and it is open to everyone. Tiqkets  HaU in Sechelt; Doors will open at 6 p.m. and ���, will not be available at the door. They must be  dinner will be at 7. purchased   in   advance   from   chamber  Tickets are; now on sale from chamber members and only a limit��d number are  members and are $10 each. Music will be. available..  ^V  ' Mortgage Protection ���  PROTECTING YOUR FAMILY  and your home  is just one way I can help.  Loryan Q>. \Burkiaskaw  Crown Life Insurance Co.  385-9756  *'\\  500 International House  880 Douglas St., Victoria, B.C.  MEMBERS of the Sechelt Elementary  Elementary Track and Field cham-  Tykes track team. The team won the  pionship.  Tyke  girls  aggregate   at  the   B.C.  %     4 1  ���*u  --������ ?&'.  T  ._  ���**����� 3   .l-l.  *,.    -:  J*' .  ���.    ��'�� ���    -y. - ���::  fi~  ' :��� *���'������:,���    -.-       ��� vC?*v      **. . I..'.,, v      ,"������, >���* -*-  '-.I  "1  -. -I  1 &     ��.  <���*  I  i ��� ; ��*Sst '> **������  ��.vfr  ������*'   ��   ��� t.iS.'f-V* *   ���  .  ..   ....-.^������1',-vf..' ���  ;;.���������.'���. *\ ���:��� *���,  *.>���.���*���; l>'- "is*^  ��l;>"  .*-'  .������:#*���  i ...  f- ��� -  c...    A--  SECHELT ELEMENTARY'S PeeWee track team.  icas- thin  1*  ���A  's     &Jt- .'���.���-r-��_i  Sechelt Elementary placed third in the and Kelly Farewell was bantam boys runner-  B.C. Elementary Track and Field Cham- up.  pionships held in Richmond June 5 and 6.  :        Members of the team are: Tykes, Arlie  ;The  team  also  won  the  tyke   girls Stockwell, Darcie Young, Sabena Craigan,  aggregate and the Bantam boys aggregate. Tyler Parish, Kim August, Billy Stockwell,  Twenty-one medals were  awarded  to Marlene Hall, Tom Sweet; Peewees, Sherri  members of the team. Jorgenson, Joanne Sigouin, Donna Jager,  Tyke girls placed fust in the sprint medley Brent McQuaig, Ricky Tyson, Trent Dixon,  relay, setting a new B.C. record of 6.57.2, and Brian   Anderson,   Dwayne   Paul,   Lynn   _.   .: _..         ~       - second m the 4 xl(X) relay. AirUe Stockwell Creighton.GregMottishaw; Bantams, Gloria  B.C.   Elementary   Tradk   and  Field   BANTAM BOYS for Sechelt Elementary   j*"*} SE^VWJSl? "* Y��mg Joe' Tammy Enns' Teresa Place> EMe  Championship in Richmond. won the Bantam boys aggregate at the   ^e ���� ��JJ*���?Ztin the sprint Sf^oS? 'oSta  "cStoT^S  medley  relay.   Brian Anderson,  peewee, jaCobsen, Lyle Hall and Darren Petula.  placed second in discus while Lyle Hall  ^��w<����������*������m?��^��^^ '  placed third in 80 metre hurdles.  Kelly Farewell, Bantam boys, placed  second in Javelin ahd third in Shotput. The  Bantam boys team placed third in the 4 x 100  relay.  Sechelt Elementary's track team set three  records at the Sunshine Coast Zone finals in  Powell River May 29.  Darcie Young set a record for the 1500  metre while Kelly Farewell set a record in the  Discus. The Bantam boys set a record for the  4x100 relay of  The team also came away, with the Tyke  boys aggregate trophy which was awarded to  Tyler Parish.  Darcie Young was Tyke girls runner-up  UlP&ita_.-% _ W��t��L>  BANTAM GIRLS joined with the rest of   placing third at the B.C. Elementary  Sechelt Elementary's track team in   Track and Field Championships.  If you' walk to work,  it won't be work (^J  to walk.   .      ��� AiS^m  parmcipaamm  FUncsj. In your heart you know It's riRht.  If you  like  HE rENINSULA  ...you will love winning $400.  That's right ...  $100. nrd a gold modal ls yours if you can write the best eBsay on what Tho Ponlnsula  Timos moans to you.  "This is a unique award made to tho reader of a CCNA member papor who bost describes  in his or her own words just what tho wookly papor moans to him or her. It is not  opon to tho paper's staff or regular contributors.  Tho objective is to encourage the readers of weekly papers themselves to think about  what their newspaper moans to them, their families, their Uvea and their communities  and to sot thoso thoughts down in straightforward language. Polished literary expression is not sought."  Thin written expression of frank opinion should bo at loast 250 words, and not moro  than 700. Judges will not look for excossivoly high praise of tho wookly; thoy will  study tho judgomont and understanding by roadors of tho paper's function. This could  como from a papor of any size - largo or small.  This award is made poHsiblo by the gonoroslty of  dominion textile kg  r  All   entries must   bo  sent   to:   Th�� Pftnlntwla Tlmo��, P.O. Box 310, Sochalt, B.C  Tho doadlino   is   Saturday, Juno 26, 1976 Representing the Community  Press in Caniitl.i  fi  it  ,'C'  A,  It had to corns. And OK Tiro's got it. Exclusively.  It's the revolutionary nowi OK STARMASTER 200.  Here's a tire that dares match mileage and tread life with  costly steel belted radials-and to give you even more!  Ak A lighter, tougher tire * Less road noise, less vibration  it No morning 'thump'.        . ie Better high-speed performance  ir Better impact resistance ir Chords that won't rust or deteriorate  The secret is in the belts of an incredible new man-made fibre built right into every  OK STARMASTER 200. It's KEVLAR�� by Du Pont-pound for pound five times stronger  than steel, 50% more stretch resistant, able to absorb ten times as much energy,  In fact KEVLAR is so strong and resilient that it is even woven into gunshot-tough body  armour. Only seven lightweight layers can stop a .38 calibre bullet virtually dead in its tracks!  Isn't that the sort of strength, safety and stopping power you want between you  and the road? '  See your nearest OK tire Store today about the revolutionary new OK STARMASTER HOO,  now available in the size you want at a price you can afford, >^^. jgm^ gm #*  At OK Tires, our reputation rides on the tires you ride on. w   tMt flUn_. wU  \  tor an  A13 W.W.  TIRE STORES  at the corner of Wharf & Dolphin Streets in downtown Sechelt.  'The home of red earpet serviee, where the coffee pot in always on*  ���n-npri*nnf ���fammri���fiwi iv��n>iiiii>BiiiJimt~L ~nlii*n i^iMj?mn iWm  ���wyr��IIIHI l��|)|'OIMWHBWWHrMWWW��t^Wi  ��� ��� -fC    ��� ,K   ,   . ���*.        ft'     ���  ���O������ tntiit ftimi WwWwmiV]> i_iini|ii.,i  ���mmi^'^re^i^'v*  ^������1 �����i-n<'ihi fc.i>  ;���>  I A  A  y  y  /  <        , )  i  ,      :x  . )���  ':      \  y  '- ^  HOLLY COMEAU urges her mount  Strolling Stella over a jump in the  English Equitation part of the Timber  Trails Riding Club's annual spring show.  Strolling Stella carried the rider to a  REGISTERED mares, three years anu  over, was one of the many classes of  horses and ponies at the Timber Trails  Riding Club.'s annual spring show. The  winner in this class was Holly Comeau  with Strolling Stella, right. Next show  for the riding club is early August and  will be held in Gibsons.  The first round of an Inter-Club Tournament between Sunshine Coast and  Squamish Valley Golf Club ladies was successfully hosted locally last Thursday.  Cold   weather   brightened  and   strike-  Vancouver Whitecaps are gearing up for  their annual soccer clinics and camps for  juvenile players throughout the province.  Training sessions will feature intensive  instruction by Whitecaps players in , all  aspects of the game 'and are open to both boys  and girls from eight to seventeen years of  age.  Day clinics, which run from July 12, to  August 12, will be held in Burnaby, Richmond, the North Shore, Whalley, Coquitlam,  New Westminster, Vancouver and the Fraser  Valley.  Each clinic will consist of ten hours of  training in four separate sessions at a cost of  $20.00.  In addition there will be two live-in camps,  each of five days duration, at the University  of British Columbia for those outside the  lower mainland area. Cost of the live.in  camps is $135.00 which includes dormitory  accommodations, ail meals, morning and  afternoon training session, tmuira,6.^���  and other recreational activities.  Both the clinics and camps will be under  the supervision of the Whitecaps internationally recognized Head Coach  Eckluird Krautzun. '  Further information may be obtained by  contacting the Whitecaps Foundation, 2700-  1177 West Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C.,  telephone 004-2404.  threatened ferries operated allowing the  arranged match to procede and the first  ladies foursome of Ul Bullied, Lil Fraser,  Audrey Burke and Kay Dc-dd teed off at 10  a.m.  Much good-natured bantering was heard  from Squamish players at the end of the first  nine holes as they coped with the unaccustomed sand traps, water hazards and  steep terrain of this course as compared to  their longer but less hazardous course.  Refreshments were served on the sundeck at the end of the 18-hole tournament and  prizes were awarded to partners Anne De  Kleer and Kay Mittelsteadt as the high  scoring twosome of the match. Dot Galley  and Mabel Frances received prizes as the  highest scoring Squamish partners.  Sunshine Coast Club was over-all winner  scoring 32 points against Squamish's 19  points.  Team captains Audrey Burke and Moira  Clement expressed their pleasure at the  establishment of the Inter-Club meet and the  date of July 8 was set for the return match at  Squamish.  Other team players were Jean Gray,  Jessie Pritchard, Iva Peterson and Audrey  McKenzie for Sunshine Coast and Helen  Robinson, Lundy Candy, Mary-Anne Plunkett  and Bernice Boscariol for Squamish.  Local club staff, hosts and members all  worked hard to help make this day a  resounding success.  SECHELT  TOTEM CLUB  Fridays - 8:00 p.m.  RESERVE HALL  SO calls for $300.00  two $50 games  EVERYONE WELCOME  Allah Stiglitz of Madeira Park Elementary  set a new track record in throwing the javelin  at the B.C. Elementary Schools' track meet in  Richmond.  Allan's throw of 36.82 metres was a personal record as well.  Allan was awarded a gold medal for his  first place finish. Allan also placed 17th in the  long jump and 20th in the shotput.  Coreen Brown of Madeira Park also won  a gold medal for first place in the javelin.  Eighty-seven schools, and 2500 students  participated in the track meet.  Other students from Madeira Park who  placed in the track meet were Coreen Brown,  4th In discus and 8th ln shotput, Steve  Crosby, 5th in high jump and 8th in discus,  Heidi Wilcox, 11th In javelin, Dana Bosch,  14th in high jump and Pete Dubois, 23rd In  .shotput and 24th in discus.  Ten students from the school participated  In tho meet.  Little evening purses, silver or gold, a  dainty Graduation gift. ��� Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  Timber Trails Riding Club held its annual  Spring show on Sunday, June 6 at  Meadowbrook Ranch at Pender Harbour. The  day was excellent for a show with sunny skies  and a light breeze, and all went smoothly.  Many people commented on how greatly the  calibre of horsemanship has improved on the  Peninsula in the last few years, for from the  pony to a sixteen hand hunter all were "  beautifully turned out.  This, in essence was a training show, and  judge, Mrs. Dorothy Todhunter took time to  discuss with the contestants their problems  and what was demanded for each class.  The club would like to thank everyone who  helped with the show, and all who rode Or  came to watch. "We would like to extend a  special thanks to Ken and Gill Wells of Gibsons, for without their donation of  Meadowbrook Ranch for the day, the show  could not have been held. We hope, that soon  we will not have to depend on the generosity  of club members and other land owners for  places to hold club activities] For over a year,  we have been negotiating for a tract of lease  land to use for club facilities, and we are  hopefully close to receiving it. Such facility  will greatly Improve our club and give us a  chance to have a far wider variety of activities. If you are interested in joining our  club, meetings are on the first Thursday of  the month at 8 p.m. at the Wilson Creek Rod  and Gun Club. You are welcome to come and  attend, a club spokesman said,  The next show on the Peninsula will be at  the beginning of August at Brushwood Farm  on Pratt Road, Gibsons. It is put on by the  Paint Association, but you don't need a pinto  or paint to attend. Any coloured horse is  acceptable. For more Information on this  show, please phone Trlsh Cramer at 80C-21G0.  JUNIOR HALTER CHAMPIONS  First Grand Alliance - Rosemary  Malcolm owned by Bill Malcolrcii Second  Missoula Sunrise - Susan Sladey.  3 and over Mares-halter. Registered.  First Strolling Stella - Holly Comeau.  3 and over Mares. Not registered halter.  First Khateena - Kathy Lloyd.  3 and over Geldings. Halter.  First Blackburn 3 bars - Trish Cramer.  SENIOR HALTER CHAMP  Blackburn 3 bars.  Ponies (open)  First Faye - Leonard Iverson.  PERFORMANCE  Eng. Pleasure  Snr. Blackburn 3 Bars - Trish Cramer, Int.  Chico Bill - Scott Wright, Jr. Hens Folly -  Cheryl Stranahan.  ENG. EQUITATION  Int. Strolling Stella - Holly Comeau, Jr.  Lens Folly - Cheryl Strangahan,  Hunter Hack (open)  Porters Gold on Parade -Kelly Beaumont..  Working Hunter  Sr. Porters Gold on Parade - Kelly  Beaumont, Int. Strolling Stella - Holly  Comeau.  WESTERN PERFORMANCE,  West Pleasure  Sr. Blackburn 3 Bars - Trish Cramer, Int.  Chico Bill - Scott Wright, Jr. Mackayokah -  Caroline Newsham. '  Western Riding (Open)  Zorro - Susan Sladey.  Trail Horse (Open)  Honey - Mary Connor  Bareback Equitation  Int. Blackburn 3 Bars- Marralne Hubs, Jr.  Mackayokah - Caroline Newsham.  GAMES  Barrels  Sr. Zorro - Susan Slndoy, Int. Fast  Thunder - Marraine Hubs, Jr. Little Red -  Mindy Peters.  Poles  Sr. Zorro - Susan Sladey, Int. Khateena -  Kathy Lloyd, Jr. Little Red - Mindy Peters.  Stake Race  Sr. Camalla - Mark Carswell, Int.  Cheyenne - Mokie Sterloff, Jr. Little Red -  Mindy Peter.  Key hole  Sr. Camalla - Mark Carswell, Int.  Cheyenne - Mokie Sterloff, Jr. Beaver - Cindy  Maclean.  Egg and Spoon (Open)  Beaver - Cindy MacLean.  Bareback Scurry (Open)  Janan's Elian Vannin - Debbie MacLean.  DRTVING FATIGUE  Fatigue makes a driver incompetent, says  the B.C. Automobile Association. He loses  judgment of the speed and distance of other  cars. His reaction time is dangerously slowed  down, and he loses resistance to road glare.  Rest often on long drives. Fatigue is an accident breeder.  Page B-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 16,1976  Garden  Corner   ~~" ' BY GUY SYMONDS  Only in the last hundred years oi &o has the  love-apple been cultivated as an article of  regular diet. In fact once upon a time, and  really not all that long ago, it was considered  poisonous and unfit for human consumption.  In case you don't remember, we remind  you that the fruit in question is the tomato,  now the third most popular vegetable crop on  the i North American continent. In this  province, production has doubled, in recent  years with the 1975 figures from the  greenhouse business showing more than 5,000  tons against 3,250 in 1966. This is all under  glass of course, and the fact that it exists at  all as a commercial proposition on a large  scale is due to the discovery of sawdust as a  preferable growing medium instead of soil  with its attendant bacterial hazards.  In the garden tomatoes will grow and  thrive in any good soil in a sunny location with  the addition of that essential ingredient, a  little common sense. There must be a  reasonable rich growing medium, there must  be enough subsoil moisture and there must be  sun and warmth ��� the sunnier and the  warmer the better.  On this coast where we have our weather  problems, as this June like most Junns  demonstrates, this can complicate growing  tomatoes. For a start, rain after a warm spell,  will split the skins, so the best technique is to  grow them where the sun and warmth can get  to them but the rain cannot. This can be done  in a couple of ways ��� they can be grown  under the overhang of a roof or as has been  seen done successfully if a bit laboriously,  under a plastic shelter that is raised as the  plants grow.  Because tomato plants root freely from  the part of the stem buried in the ground they  may be set deep down to the first leaf.  Freedom from weeds is important to prevent  the filching of moisture and food, with the hoe  taking pride of place in the cultivation  operation.  Mostly the home gardener likes to stake  his tomato plants and this job should receive  attention every week or so to keep up with the  growth. Ties must be of soft material and  attached so that they will allow the stems to  thicken without strangling them.  Another most important chore ��� even  more so than tieing ��� is regular pruning. All  side shoots or laterials must be pinched off  the main stems as soon as they appear. They  are easily recognized as a little leafy growth  that appears where the proper branch meets  the main stem.  When the plants have reached maximum  growth in late summer so that any more  fruit would not have time to develop and  .mature, pinch off the growing tip. This forces  the plant energy of the plant into the job of  giving you the fruit you want.  Some gardeners like to take the lower  leaves off to allow more sun to get to the fruit,  but this is a practice to be followed with great  care. Ntr living plant can stand being  deprived of too much of the leaf growth on  which it depends for its food supply and cell  structuring.  Harvesting tomatoes has all the job of  harvesting anything you have raised yourself. Keep thefn in a cool, dark place say the  experts and in this gardener's view this only  applies to the fruit that cannot be picked from  the vine and eaten out of hand while it is still  soaked through with the sun's warmth.  Salvage everything before the first frost,  Let the fruit ripen gradually in attic or shed,  or wherever there is a convenient frostproof  place.  utv  D.A. DKVIJIN, <hvm'r~Mtiiiug<-r  Serrhifi the Sunshine Coast  L  Soavlow Rd.  Gibson*  886-9551  Offering all  Typo* of Services  3 SPEED-5 SPEED-10 SPEED  otnonsliee  ��eliminator  oapollo  o can  ��� full rango of alios and spoods ���  plus accossorlos & safoty f laga  Look to Silverline. Because ouch  your Silverline'.s marine designers find new  ways Lo make great crafts even greater.  The result is a line that becomes more and  more beautiful, more functional, and more  efficient every year. Yep, the new Silver!ines  are really something to see. So come see  us. We've got just the Silverline you've been  lookin' for. 4**. ___  PUT IT ON HOLD ... WE WILL GLADLY  STORE IT FOR YOU TILL GRADUATION DAY  Cowrie St.  885-2512  Sechelt  iR  n  (����K1(Q)     K/ll/n\lfvNlli\l  Madeira Park 883-2248  WeVe just what youVe been loakin' for. A  Af-  " ,.  A  y     v  / ;  /  X  y  ) ....  ' . Three  years  ago,  on June  30,  1973,  Elphinstone Secondary school was destroyed ,  in a fire.    .  At that time Gibson's Volunteer Fire  department decried the inadequate water  pressure and supply in the area. At a meeting  between the village council and the fire  department on May 31st, the problem was  still being discussed.  "We had this problem three years ago"  Assistant Fire Chief John Smith explained,  "If any building up there caught fire we'd be  in the same boat as we were three years ago."  Firemen pointed out that the hydrant by  the new Elphinstone Secondary school was  only producing 200 gallons of water per  Fishermen should  know basic  /J5^��\1  - Water Safety  rules and  techniques. Take  Jr^v^^-_--_H  ^J^fm  the  Red Cross  Survival Swimming  y.             course.  .     N  i**f  minute, much less than would be needed if a  fire broke out in the area.  They added that the flushing of water"  lines, recommended after the Elphinstone  fire, had not been done. \  Kurt Hoehne, alderman in charge of water'  and finances, explained that the village did  not have the equipment to flush out the lines.  He added that the equipment was on order  and the lines would be flushed as soon as it  arrived. "You're right", he admitted, "We're  three years late."  Consulting engineer for Ahe village. Chuck  Bullock told firemen that he suspects the line  from the reservoir to the upper village  hydrants is blocked. He said that if the  pipeline is clear, the boosters operating and  the rest of the community shut off, there  should be seven hundred gallons per minute  coming out of the line rather than the two  hundred which firemen are now getting.  The line is to be tested on June 27.  .The line is to.be tested on June 27.  The meeting closed with a recommendation that the line from the reservoir be  checked and repaired as soon as possible and  that fire department 'and. village council  members meet at least four times a year to  clear up any problems..  Wednesday, June 16,1976  the Peninsula Times  PageB-7  iasoii's  jk#i i-Hi ������ ii��� ��� wttM ni* jsjtis***%?#* rrs",^"c*a._'__��s��T-- ��� > a*:. *_���   ___>^vt'i"��  v  ^6����'TsTfii 3LlS#ti1wtf^9h7��E*y!E&_"* ** *I* _*# a?'Jv *      i   �����** * ��     ���    _ * -   "I  Ki\W& .wSw;, f ^k v- f fe ,*-!����� .T*:���     ... j  LACK OF WATER pressure can be seen  discussed at a meeting between firemen  ih this.three-year old picture ot the  and aldermen May 31.  Elphinstone fire. The problem was again  - . Final meeting of the spring session of the  Sechelt WA to St. Mary's Hospital was held on  June 10 at St. Hilda's Church hall with  President Mrs. Betty Monk presiding.  Volunteer hours spent at the hospital  during the month of May totalled 360, of which  124 are attributable /to Sechelt's Candy  Stripers1 whose work, is highly valued by  members of the hospital staff. These girls are  performing a great service to the hospital and  to me community.  , In her report on the very successful WA  luncheon recently held in Sechelt, Mrs.  . Margaret Humm expressed sincere thanks to  all who made donations of food or who gave  monetary contributions.  . In the case of the latter, the auxiliary asks  those donors who wish to have their gift  acknowledged to leave their name so they can  be personally contacted.  A motion was passed stating that anyone  requesting the use of the WA coffee urns  /(  should please contact Mrs. Billie Steel at 885-  2023. :   '  Mrs. Muriel Eggins submitted an account  of the Volunteer Directors' Convention and  .the BCHA convention, both of which she at-  - tended in Vancouver early in May. At the  " September WA meeting' she will give a  detailed report of the work done at those  conferences.  She also extended sincere gratitude to the  members of all six auxiliaries who assisted in  the decoration of our Timber Day float. The  trophy awarded the.auxiliary will be on  display in the gift shop at the hospital.  Mrs. Eggins also requested that any  \ members who can help with two summer  picnics for extended care patients please call'  her at 885-2422.   , '  Tea was served by Mrs. Hall and Mrs.  McDermid..  Auxiliary's next meeting will be held in St.  Hilda's Church hall at 2 p.m. on September 9.  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  4  00  15-  30  45  00  15  30  "45  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNELS -  CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  00  15  30  45  All In   ���  the Family  Edge of  Night     "  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge of  Nfght  All tn  The Family  Match  Game '76  Wise  Cont'd.  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In     -  The? Family  Match  Game 76  12  Take .  Thirty .  Celebrity  Cooks     .  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Count  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Merv The The Dinah  Griffin ' Clues" Flintstones Dinah  Merv Cont'd It's Your Dinah  Griffin Cont'd Choice Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Fantastic ���  Four  _,00  It's Your  Merv  Mary  Hartman  That  News  The  Merv  e '5  3 30  Choice  Griffin  Girl     ���  News  F.B.I.  Griffin  Partridge  Family  Merv  News  News  News  The  Merv  45  Griffin  News  News  News  F.B.I.  Griffin  00  Bob  News  News  News  News  News  Cont  O  30  W  45  Switzer  News  News'.  News  Hour  Hour  News  Hour  News  News  News  Mike  News  Walter  Glass  News  News  News  Douglas  Hour  Cronkite  Hour  Glass  XXI  Olympiad  To Tell  the Truth  Last of  The Wild  Truth or  Consequences  The Wild  Kingdom  The  Lawyers  The  Lawyers  Mike  Douglas  New Price  Is Right  The War  Years  The War  Years  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor in  The House  Margaret  In  Moscow  Cont'd  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Return  Of The  Worlds  Greatest  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  The  Jackson  Five  Cont'd  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  The  Jackson  Five  Cont'd  Robert  Eyderman  To  The  Movie:  "The  Only  -  Game  Detective  Cont'd  ,  Chico &  The Man  TBA  TBA  Oral  Roberts  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  ^abo!9��n's  Cont'd  Sea  In  Ships  Cont'd  In  Town  C ont'd  Cont'd  Hawk  Hawk  Hawk  Hawk  Summer  Spec ial  Cont'd  Cont'd  America  Parade,  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Final  Movie:  News  News  Movie:  "Murder  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  -News  00  "1  15  Love  30  A  45  Mystery  Or  Mercy"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie;  "Cool  Million"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Lady  Killers"  .Maude  Maude  Billy  Graham  Billy  Granam  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Movie:  "The  Spirit  Is  Willi���  Cont  d9  THURSDAY, JUNE 17  CHANNEL 2    .    CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNEL 6        CHANNEL 7        CHANNELS CHANNEL 12  00  15  ���30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  ���30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  [ll  45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  All In    ,  The Family  Edge of  Nfght  20,000  Vramld  ne Life  To, Live  Another  World  Another  World  T-  Ironside  Ironside  Edae of  Nfght  All In  The Family  Match  76  Kent  Cont'd,  Celebrtty  Dominoes  All In     ,  The Family  Match   ���  ���  '76  12  _. oo  15  30  45  Takes  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "War  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletlaes'  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  Worid  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  bewitched  Forest -,  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Hell".  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Aqua man  Aqua man  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  ���Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  Island  News  News  News  News  NeWs  The  T"heM-  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Sportscene  Sportscene  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News  Hour  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglai  News  How-  News  Hour  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  00 Hour To Tell Truth or Lawrence Mike Viva  1 15 Glass The Truth Consequences Welk Douglas Valdez  30 Where the World Let's Make Lawrence Bobby Excuse My  45 Sky Begins of Animals A Deal Welk Vinton French  Space  1999  f^8  Performance  Performance  Performance  Performance  Kotter  Kotter  Barney  Miller  Mac  Davis  Mac  Davis  First    .  Night  of  Pygmallion  The  Wa tons  The  Waltons  Streets  of  San  Francisco  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Fellow  Amer leans  Points  West  Streets  of  San  Francisco  Movie;  "Lanigans  Rabbi''  Cont'd  Police  -Woman  1 Police  Woman  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  The  Practise  MacLear  MacLear  Not On .  Your Nellie  Movie:  Duffy"  America  America  America  America  Portraits  Portraits  Portraits  Portraits  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  -The  Protectors  The  Protectors  Barnaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  Harry-O  Harry-O  Harry-O  Harry-O  James  Coburn  James  Mason  00 News  15 News  30 Final  45 Movie:  News  News  Mannix  o\The  News_  News'  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  James  Fox  News  Movie:  "The  Doctor  Takes  A Wife"  Magician  Mannix  &The  Magician  Tpnlght  Show  Tonight  Show    -  Movie:  "The  Angry  Breed"  Mod  Squad  Movie;  Cont'd  Movie:  "Ferry to  Hong  Kong"  "Made  In      .  Paris"  Cont'd  FRIDAY, JUNE 18  CHANME1.2 . CHAMN-.4   CHANNELS   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  2  00  15  30  45  All In     ,  The Family  EdoeOf  Nfght    ���  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  Worid  Ironside,  Ironside  Edge Of  Nfght  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game '76  Alan  Bates  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  00  15  30  45  Take ,  Thirty  Celebrity,  Cooks -  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie: ,  "Young  Tak!  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  00  15  . 30  i>t       45  4  ��� Forest  Rangers  Mon Ami  Fr. Giant  Merv  Griffin  Merv  ' Griffin  Guns  of  Texas"  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funoroma  Funorama  Journey To The  Centre of Earth '  .00  15  30  45  It's Your  Choice  1 Partridge  Fomily  Merv Mary That News The Merv  Griffin Hartman Girl News F.B.I. '       GriffJn  News News Island News The ��lie,v..  News News News News F.B.I. Griffin  6  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  9  .00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  00  :15  ���30  ���45  12  :00  .15  :30  45  Bob  Newhart  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News,  News  News  News  News  Hour,  News  Hour  Walter  Walter  Mike  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  Cont'd  News,  Walter  Cronkite  00 Hour To Tell Truth Or Rockford Mike Sanford Candid  15 Glass The Truth Consequences   Files Douglas &Son Camera  30 Mr. Patsy Hollywood        Rockford Candid ��� Movie: Let's Make  45 Chips Awards Squares - Files Camera Columbo- A Deal  MaryT.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Donny &  Marie  Donny &  Marie  Sanford  & Son  The  Practise  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Sara  Sara  Sara  Sara  "Now  You  See  Him"  Sara  Sara  Sara  Sara  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Movie:  "Olympic  Visions"  Cont'd  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Tommy  Hunter  Show  Cont'd  Movie:  Cartle^  Country,'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Grand Ol'  Country  Movie:  Life  With  Father"  Police  Story  Police  Story  Cont'd  Cont'd  Open Golf  Police  Story  Police  Story  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Gary  Grimes  Cont'd  Cont'd  Kojak  Koiak  Koak  Koiak  William  Powell  Irene  Dunn  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  The  Rookies  News  "  News  Tpnlght  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Elizabeth  Taylor  Movie-  "Daddy  Movie:  "Tagaart"  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Rookies  The  Avengers  Tonight  Show  Tpnlght  Show  Movie:  "Blood  From The  Mummy  Mod  Squad  Nightmare  Theatre  Movie:  "Distant  Early  Warning'  'Fri  Astaire  SATURDAY, JUNE 19  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4        CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS CHANNEL 7    .   CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  00      Golf  15      Cont'd  30, ..Cont'd  45     Cont'd  Golf  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  My Partner  the Ghost  Cont'd  Cont'd  Golf  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sportsman's  Friend  Dialogue  Dialogue  Keith  McColl  Show  Biz  Ghost  Busters  3  00 Cont'd  15 Cont'd  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  Cont'd^  Contti  Inner  City  Wild  Life  Movie:  "Finger  Contid  Conrd  Outlook  Outlook  Movie; Good  "Genghis Times  Khan Champion  Omar Tennis  Outlook  Outlook  Channel "i  12  00 CBC  15 Saturday  .30 Sports  45 Cont'd  Medicine  Men  The  Fisherman  on  the  c��:  Equestrian  Grand  Prix  Cont'd  Sharif  Stephen  Boyd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  World  Sports  World of  Animals  Sports  :00.  :15  30  :45  cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  Wide  World  of  Sports  Water  World  News  News  cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sports  Spectacular  Sports  Spectacular  6  ;00  ;15  :30  :45  ;00  :15  :30  :45  00  15  30  45  9  10  11  12  oo  15  30  45  News  News  Rainbow  Country  Primus  Primus  Phyllis  Phyllis  This Is  Law  Faulty  Towers  David  C opper-  . fieia  Cont'd  Angels  Cont'd  News  News  Nows  Movie:  Final  Odedlan  Line:  Cont'd  Coaches  All-  Amerloan  Football  News  News  Supersonic  Show ���  News  News  Rainbow  Country  News  News  Space'  1999  All Star  Wrestling  All Stor-  Wrestling  News  News  Page 12  Special  Game  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  High  Roller  Let's Make  A Deal  Hawaii  FIve-O  Hawaii  FlverO  Space  1999  Doc  Doc  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Oral  Roberts  Special  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  This I.  The Law  Faulty  Towers  The  Jefferson?  Screen  Test  The  Jeffersons  Rolf  Harris  Good  Heavens  Freeman  Freeman  Movie:  "Charro"  Elvis  Presley  David  HolT-  Cont'd  MaryT.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Movie:  "There's  A  Girl  Wi  awrence  Lawrence  Welk  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  John  Davidson  Variety  Show  Dinah  Shore  In  My  Soup"  Cont'd  News  News  News  Movie:  News  News   '  Friends  Friends  News  News  Moyle:  "There's  Movie;  "Bom  Yesterday'  Judy  News  News  News  News  "To Be  Or  TbBe"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Girl  In My  Soup'1  wit  Holden  Cont'd  Movie:  "Hotel"  Rod  Taylor  Cont'd  Cont'd  Doc  Doc  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  M^vie,  Heist" ,  Christopher  George  Cont'd  W1  Roman  <  Soring  Mrs. Stono"  SUNDAY, JUNE 20  CHANNEL2   CHANNEL4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL7   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 12  2  00 Golf  15 Cont'd  30- Cont'd  45 Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  A  Gathering  of  One  Golf  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Bowling  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Star  Trek    ���  Movie:  "20th  00 Cont'd  15 Cont'd  30 Summer  45 Canada  Cont'd  Cont'd  World  Tennis  Movie:  "Nowhere  to  Go"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Country  Canada  Virgil  Wart  Movie:  "Heaven  Centry-  Fox  Presents"  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  Music  To See  Speaking  Out  Classie  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  George  Nader  Evergreen  Express  Learning  Leisure  Island  Garden  Knows  M.r,'.  Allison"  Robert  Horst  Koehler  Question  Period  00 Hymn  15 Sfng  30 Black,  45 ��� "  Beauty '  To Tell  The Truth  South by" ,  Northwest  Meet the  Press  News  News  Hymn  Sing  Student  Forum  Mitchum  Cont'd  Winston  Churchill  Untamed  World  Capttal  Comment  00 World  15 of Disney  30 World  ���  45 of Disney  News  News -  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  News  News ���  tt1  News  News  News  News  News  News  World  At War  News  News  News.  News  00 Beach-'  15 combers  30 Irish      ,  45 Rovers  Animal  Behaviour>  'Jane   ,  Goodall  Wonderful  World  .'���of  /Disney  Beach-  ' combers  Irish  Rovers  160  Minuter,  60  Minuter  MHllori  Dollar  Man  ���00 .The  15 Wlatons  30 The  45 Waltons  ftftljion  Dollar  Man  Fall  of  Eagles  Cont'd  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  izrx  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  'Sonny &  Cher  ;00  15  30  .45  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Last  Detail  U.S.  Olyrnplc  Movie:'  Columbo-  "Now  You  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  , Koiak  Kojac  Koia (  Koak  10  :00  :15  :30  45  The  Tenth  Decade  Cont'd  Swimming  Cont'd  Cont'd  See  Him"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tenth  Decade  Cont'd  Cont'd  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Bronk  Kolak  Koak  Kojak  Kojak  W-5  W-5  W-5  W-5  11  .00  15  30  45  News  Movie:'  News  News  News  Movlei  News  News  Movie:  "A  News  News  Nows  Movie:  News  News  Tho  Champions  News  News  News  Nows  12  oo.  15  30  45  "Centennial  Summer"  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Jubilee  Trail"  Pat ���  O'Brien  Man  Called  Con  "Hote"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Champions  Movloi  "Cont'd  Movie:  "Jano  Cont d  Bowling  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Old  Time  Gospel  Hour  Channel  12 Special  Face the  Nation  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  One Day  At A Time.  News  News   .',  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phyflls  Phy  Is  Moviej  "Sinbad  the  Sailor"  DouglaS  Fairbanks.  Maureen  O'Hara  News  Moviej  "Sailor  Beware"  Dean  Martin  MONDAY, JUNE 21  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNELS CHANNEL 7        CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  00  ���15'  30  45  All In  the!"  > Family  $20,000  Pyramid "  One Life  To Live  Another  Worid  Another  World  '  Ironside  Ironside  Edge of  Nfght  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game 76  Dorian  Celebrity  Dominoes  the Fomily.  Match  Game '76  .00 Take  ���15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Pioneer  Take.  Thirty  Celebelty  Cooks  Tattletales Whate's The ' Tattletales  Tattletales Good Word     Tattletales  Dinah Another Bewitched  Dinah World Bewitched  00  ���15  30  .45  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Woman"  William  Shatner  Cont'd  Dinah  The  Flintstones  ,  It's Your Dinal  Choice Dinah  Dinah  "���    n  Another  Worid  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Batman  Batman  5  :O0  :15  :30  :4S  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  @  :00  :15  :30  :45  7  :00  :15  .���30  :45  :00  :15  :30  :45  :00  :15  :30  :45  10  :00  15  30  45  12  :00  :15  ;30  ;45  Merv  Griffin  News  News ���  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  Island  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.i.;  The \  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Water  World  How-  Glass  News.  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Hour  News'  Hour  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  Hour  News  Hour  Merv  News  Walter  Cronkite  Hour  Glass  Rea��h for  The Top   ,  To Tell  the Truth  Issues  76  t!  oda  oda  Happy  Days  Viva  Viva  Monday  Night  Truth or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Mike .  Douglas  $25,000  Pyramid  Soccer  76  Headline  Hunters  Rich  Little  Rich  Little  Rhoda  Rhoda  Happy  Days  Rhoda  Rhoda  Rich  Little  Rich  Little  All In     ,  The Family  Chl��o&  The Man  Baseball  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Joe  Forrester  , Joe  Forrester  Allln     ,  ��� The Family  Ch|coA  The Man  All In  The Fdmlly  Maude  Maude  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  v*:I:pp:  Nature  of Things  Cont'd  Cont'd  Contd  Cont'd  Jigsaw  John  Nature  of Things  .Medical  Centro  Medical  Centro  Pig and  Whistle  One Day  At A Time  News  Nov  n!l5      News  :30       Night .  :46      Final  News  News  S poo Ial;  "Honey-  News  News   .  Tpnlght  Show  Nows ,  News  News '  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  , Movie:  "Shadow  Over  Elveron1'  moon  Suite"  Cont'd  Cont'd  It  night  lOW  night  IOW  Movie:  "Tiger  ?a.r  Mod  Squad  Movie;  Contjd  Movlo;  "Flamo  Ovor  India"  Let's Make  A Deal  Invisible  Man  Invisible  Man  MASH  MASH  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  Movie:  "Love  American  Style"  Michael  Callan  ivtpv  "The  Subject  Was1  Roses"  Cont'd  SaturtJayj, line 26th FBtEE  for our new weekly  ldSing��a!ffliig & Dance"  at Sechelt Ice Arena ���8 p.m. to midnight���  $INGERS���^USICIANS,.COiEDIANS,. OR?  * Rofroshmonts ft Snacks * No Admittance Chargo  IN AID OF SUNSHINE COAST ARENA  ,M< '����,��* ���  f^iYV  LECTURE  ofhursclay, 8 p.m.  @ whitaker house,  sechelt  ��� for Information phono ���  ���   ���       . Daryl or Carol  885-3342  1  TUESDAY, JUNE 22  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNEL 6        CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 0 CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  00  16  30  45  00  15  30  46  00  15  30  46  TRANSCENDENTAL MED1TATI0I  'ROCRAftl Tl  8  oo  IS  30  46  9  00  16  30  46  10  oo  15  30  45  II  00  15  30  <5  00  15  30  46  tho Family  Edno of  Nfflht  120,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  ..other  orld  Another  World  Wo'  Ironside  Ironside  Edno of  Night  K  tch  Gamo 76  o r'artilly  Gor Ing  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In    ,  tho Family  Match .  Gamo 76  ��f 30      Cell  iltfy  olebrlty  Cooks  ���  Ueneral  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somorsot  Somerset  Movloi  "Moro  aka  olobrlty1  Cooks  Tattetaos  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  ���What's the  Good Word  Another  World  Tatt ota et  Tatlletaloi  Bewitched  Bewitched  Foroit  Ranpors  "r,  rorsup  K  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  8  ian  iagl��"  layton  Mooro  Tho  Fllntitonei  It's Your  Choice  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Brady  I) uncti  Funorama  Funorama  Do'ollttlo  It's Your  Cholco  Cartridge  Family  Morv  Griffin  News  Nows  ^lows  Sows  NOWS  NOWS  he"  ,B.I.  ho  .0.1.  CVIffln  GVIffln  n i  Barney  '"V  our  Mast  OWS  Nows  Nows  ows  Nows  Hour  ewi  Nows  Nows  Nows  ows  Hour  Wallfr  Cronklto  Mlko,  Douolai  views  law  views  lour  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  Celebration  Tp Toll  tho Truth  Exploration  Northwost  Truth or Tony  Conioquon'ei   Orlando  Namo  That Tunc  and  Dawn'  Mlko  DouqIqi  Mlko,  ,  Douolai  Bobby  Vinton  Hawaii  FIve-O  Movloi  "Young  ln��oln"  tt  On tho  Evidence  On tho  Evidence  Happy  Days  Laverna &  Shirley  Movln1  On  Movln'  On  On Km  tyldqnco  On iho  Evldlenco  Ivo Gat  A Secret  Good ,  Times  Hawaii  jo|in Allan  Comornn  fqnda  Alloo  Brady  Flnlay  8. Company  look Who's  Hera  S.W.A.  5.W.A  5.W.A.  S.W.A.  Pol|.��  Woman  Police  Womnn  Flnlay  fl, Company  look Whc/s  Horo  MASH  Ono Day  At A Tli?i  Iho  Booklfs  Tho,  Rookies  Sw  iw  Sw  Comploto  Boroo  Sprockets  Conl'd  iho  Rookloi  Tho  Rookloi  Nowi  Report  Nowi  Report  VI��lor  Sprockets  Cont'd  bummer  Conl'd  Sw  ��w  Sw  Sw  tc  tc  t��  t��)  Tho Family  Owon  Mart hall  Now*  Nowi  Nlty  Nowi  Nowi  Movloi  "Murder  N��  SB  ewi  OWI  nlflht  ��ow  ^owi  SOW!  SOWS  v|��wi  Owon  Marshall  Movloi  "Puppet  Movlo:  "Mon'i  Cattlo"  Cont'd  nnd  Iho  Comniitcr  Coil  inuii  I'd  Tonight  Show  Tanlaht  Show  Movloi  "Drapnol  Cont'd  'd  Cont'd  Mod  Snuad  Movloi1  Cont'd  Movloi  ���jThe  Gay  D����o|vori"  on  Chain"  Cont'd ,  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  A  BESIDE  V      BUS DEPOT  camera and darkroom suppllos * lopolrs  * photolinishlng * passport pictures  886-7822  Gibsons  mmmm��mi0*immmiimmm  Roberts Creek  Community Hall  The  loonlight Coipies  * Sat., June 19th  *9 p.eai- to 1 a.m.  ��� admission $3.���  ANOTHER COASTAL  FOOT PRODUCTION  *~n ii ~wr ti  li"!!.  \ **-*Z:}9*i&',  GIBSONS  WILDLIFE CLUB  ��Saturday. June 26th  ��1:00 p.m.  ��� club by comotory  refreshments  MAY VIEW ITEMS  FRIDAY, JUNE 25TH  'ij-^i  ���,.. Y   iW.-Wii  Your gnlcWuy to the fun and huh!  For    all    your   travol    arrangements,  contact Lynn Sxabo.  ���- graduate of Canadian Travol Collogo -~  ���. PLAN AHEAD . . . WHILE THE  'CHOICE'IS STILL YOURS  LET US HELP MAKE YOUR  DREAM COME TRUE  SUMMKH HOURS  Mon. - Frli fl��30 am ��� 4j30 pm _      , _���, .���__  Sat; 10:00 am - 3:00 pm Evonlnns. 086-2855  PENINSULA TRAVEL AGENCY  086-2855 Gibsons * Toll free 682-1513 ���I ���  /   /  r  \ i  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. June 16.1976  MRS. | IRENE BURTNICK, and kindergarten teacher Mrs. Gwen Boyte  examine the booklet prepared by School  District 46 as an introduction to kindergarten. The booklets will be  distributed at tea parties held June 22  starting at 1:30 p.m. at all schools offering kindergarten next year. Parents  with kindergarten aged children are  urged to attend the local tea party, meet  the kindergarten teacher and register  their child for kindergarten next year.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  All property owners of the area are. urged  to attend a general meeting of Area B.  Ratepayers' Association at the Welcome  Beach Hall on Monday, June 21 at 7:30 p.m.  There will be reports on water, roads, ferries  and fire protection. There will'be an opportunity for questions and suggestions and  everybody is welcome.  Monday, June 7, was a red-letter day in the  history of the Redrooffs Road. At a small  ceremony at the Caleta Pump House, Peter  Hoemberg threw the switch which sent the  water pulsing through the new pipeline along  the Redrooffs Road. It was an informal  ceremony attended by Gordon Dixon,  superintendent of waterworks, and members  of the Regional District and directors of Area  B. Ratepayers Association. The water will be  allowed to flow through the system until it is  cleansed and chlorinated and it is expected  the first users to be connected up will be at  Eureka and Welcome Woods. How rapidly  civilization has taken over the Redrooffs  Road! Within about twenty yearsi residents  have watched the coming of power,  telephone, a surfaced road, a daily bus and  mail service ��� and now water!  BOOK LOOK  ������I  I i 'HI         i        l l,     .i    . ,  by Murrie Redman  DRAW 50 BOATS, SHIPS, TRUCKS AND  TRAINS by Lee J. Ames, HOW WILD  ANIMALS FIGHT by Dorothy ShuttleswOrth,  THE VOLCANO OGRE by Lin Carter, NO  BOYS ALLOWED by Susan Terrls and  AWFUL ALEXANDER by Judith Choate, are  all books published in 1976 by Doubleday,  under $7.  Today's column is a potpourri of new  publications for children by Doubleday.  DRAW 50 is a book that will be used by  children who want to know how to draw boats,  trucks and trains with a degree of accuracy.  Creative freedom is all very well but there  are many children who want to draw-it-right.  The author begins each large page with a  basic sketch and In simple steps completes  the item which can be traced or even overdrawn. Mr. James who worked for Disney on  the films Fantasia and Pinocchio also put out  the popular DRAW 50 ANIMALS.  Speaking of animals, Dorothy Shut-  tleworth's HOW WILD ANIMALS FIGHT is  an Informative choice for Junior readers. The  print Is well spaced, the vocabulary simple.  To please young researchers there ls an Index  and very clear black and white action  photographs. Chapters are arranged by  weapons: horns, claws, teoth, scent. In all, lt  makes a worthwhile addition to the book  shelves of those interested in animal functions.  On to fiction; for older renders Doubleday  Science Fiction Division has Issued another of  the fictionalized accounts In the Zarkon, Lord  of the Unknown series. THE VOIXANO  OGRE caper sees ZarkOn, Ills rocket and an  entourage of typicals attempt to solve the  mysteries, murders and disappearances on  tho south seas Island of Rongnton which fears  a hot lava monster who emerges from tho  volcano to terrorize Uie citizens. It ls more  exciting than Uie Hardy Boys series and  modern. I found It rather banal; but then I am  .. merely nn adult. I think Juvenile readers  would like Its humour and suspense.  Younger readers will enjoy, NO BOYS  ALIX)WED. It Is the story of city hoy overshadowed by his older sisters. Says Tad, tho  eight year old rebel, "Sometimes..! feel like  a hoy with five mothers." When Tad walks  out on his matriarch ho runs Into trouble.  After a scary experience ho learns Uiat mere  arc good things about lmvlng u caring family.  AWFUL ALEXANDER tells of a perfect  out for tho mischievous little fellow who  enjoys playing tricks on his family. Primary  readers will giggle nt Alexander's awful  pranks which are completely exposed in tho  big, cartoony pictures In the book.  ���by Mary Tinktey  And while we are talking about water,  weirs are being installed in Trout Lake, one  on the lake and one on the ditch at the outflow  to measure the capacity of the lake.  Friends and neighbours who contributed  to the memorial fund for the late Archie  Rutherford will be interested to know that the  memorial has taken the form of two gifts for  the children's ward at St. Mary's Hosputal, a  colour TV and a toy chest. Archie's memory  will also be honoured by having a local road  named after him. At the request of MacMillan  Bloedel, the road which runs through their  sub-division from the western end of the  Redrooffs" Road towards the Dolmage  property, is being named Rutherford Road in  his honour.  Mr. and Mrs. Cor Zuidema have sold their  Redrooffs home and will be moving to  Narrows Inlet, an arm of Sechelt Inlet early  next month. There they plan to build themselves a log cabin and lead the simple life of  the pioneer. Their two youngest chUdren, Rob  and Mark will continue their education by  correspondence.  An interesting visiitor in the area is Dr.  LUise Bardenhewer from Viersen, near  Dusseldorf, Germany. She Is visiting her two  sisters, Mrs. Thea Leuchte at Welcome Beach  and Mrs. Koristantin Zetkin of Middle Point.  At the age of 90, Dr. Bardenhewer is surprisingly spry and agile, with a quick clear  mind and a remarkable mastery of the  English language. Her life has been spent in  education, chiefly in administration and after  the second world war, she did outstanding  work in restoring good relations between the  Germans and English.  At that time, she was largely responsible  for the formation of a German-English  Association which fostered friendly cultural  relations between the two war-torn countries.  The Association is still in operation and  though Dr. Bardenhewer has handed over the  leadership to younger women, she continues  to be an active supporter of the Association's  work. In recognition of her work for international relations she was honoured by her  own country with the Bundes Verdienst Kreuz  and England awarded her Uie Order of the  British Empire. Dr. Bardenhewer was last in  Canada ln 1958 when she attended an international conference of women in Montreal  and then crossed Canada by train to visit her  two sisters In B.C. During her life, she has  met many Interesting and famous people,  Including Dr. Konrad Adenauer, former  Chancellor of West Germany, who, by strong,  leadership restored to Germany a stable  constitutional government. For relaxation,  Dr. Bardenhewer likes to read English crime*  detective stories.  Keith Comyn reports that n pair of  Western Tnnagers have returned to his  property for Uio flfUi consecutive year,  nesting in an adjacent cedar tree. Tho malo  bird is particularly liandsomo nnd colourful  with his yellow body and bright red head.  From the pulpit  ''    By PASTOR GERRY FOSTER  In the sixth chapter of John's gospel Jesus  is asked by a group of people, "what must we  do to carry out the work of God?" The  questioners are thinking of work in terms of  merit They want to know what they can do to  earn their way to heaven. This question is not  uncommon, in fact, one of the greatest  stumbling blocks in, religious circles  throughout the centuries is this idea that God  accepts us on the basis of our works.  But the Bible makes it clear that ever  since Adairf and Eve sinned and became  separated from God man cannot approach  his Creator on the basis of workst In Uie third  chapter of Genesis we read that our first  parents covered themselves with fig leaves.  But later in the chapter we are told that the  Lord clothed them. The sinner's shame and  guilt as a religious problem could not be  covered by their own efforts.  Now back txTour question in John 6, "what  we must do to carry out the works trf God?"  Jesus answered: "the work of God is this: to  believe in the One Whom He has sent." Jesus  at once draws attention to the need for faith.  Faith in Jesus Christ is indispensable if one  wants to approach God and have eternal life.  Jesus cried out while, he hung on the cross, 'It  is finished'. He was saying the price has been  paid for your salvation. Christ has done all  the work for us. Trusting in anything or  anyone except His perfect sacrifice is a  rejection of that saving work.  In summary, the answer Jesus gave to the  above question constitutes God's message to  fallen humanity. Exercise total reliance upon  Jesus Christ, plus nothing.  ChristianScience  Lord, thou hast been our dwelling place in  all generations. , Bible, Psalm 90  With the Habitat conference Uie thoughts  of many have been turned toward considering  solutions for the better settlement of mankind  the world over. In her book, Science and  Health with Key to the Scriptures, Mary  Baker Eddy says "The necessity for uplifting  the race is father to the fact that Mind can do  it . . . Truth is an alterative in the entire  system and can make it every whit whole." In  the warm acknowledgment that all men have  one Mind, one God and Father, one Life and  Truth, we more kindly consider our neighbour's needs and his right to share the  resources of our planet.  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tues. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Wed. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Fri.  9:30 to 12:30  CHRISTIANSCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are held  each Sunday 11:15 a.m. in St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay^ All  welcome.  WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  Phone 835-3157 or 886-7882.  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastb��  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat., eve. at Our Lady of  Lourdes Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve. ���.  s ���'  * 9:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church  in Sechelt '  * 11:00.a.m. at,Stv Mary's Church in  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Dnvis Bay Road at Arbutus"  Davis Bay  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service 11:15 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C. Drloberrj  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat, 2:30 pm  HOUR OF WORSHIP - Sat, 4:00 pm  '     ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  E vory ono Wolcomo  For  Information  Phono  885-9750  883-2736  Poet's Corner   ���      ���   '    i I-.  .. ������~ ���������-- r  ���Your contributions tare Invited  share  Years it was  Since wo spoke  And there you were  Standing beside mo.  Feelings, but no words  to share them  Words, hut no feelings  to understand them,  years It was  And yet in five minutes  Wo spanned all tlmt time.  Share  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  H86-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday ..School - 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed, lliblc Study - 7:30 p.m.  livening Fellowship ��� 7 p.m.  2ml & 4(h Sunday of every nionlh.  Pastor: 1\ Nnpora  885-9905  Igloolik, loaded on an Island north of Melville  Peninsula in the NWT, has been populntwl  since about 2000 B.C. Igloolik means "place  with houses".  ST. HILDA'S AMGUCAlU  CHURCH, SocttalS  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY;  8:80 nnd 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  Madolra Park Legion Hall  Sorvitni hi ond ,")irf Sunday* ot 2 pm  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2610  meat specials  /..  _fUlK  lb.  Country Style  HARGARINE ih��i *.*���.' : 33*  �����H��!! FUliCiES Heuogg's 12 o*   ��EQEf ABiE OIL ensc�� 12s ��   CANNED'CHICKEN b��-tt��. .....*i  PINK SAIMN Ctoverieaf 7% <n .'..'   ��114 HISS mwh 60's & S Free   PEANUT BUTTER ssec,si��s m ��   'ORANBE FUlfCil Crystals, Aliens, 4.paefe-3% ��2.pkg. @S  FERFEX BUEACH m �� ��P��  Oi  IB*  8,iihT>iTaiimrifwiawi  ���daisy specials���  m Dairyland 16 oz.  Dairyland 1886 1 litre   3  Solo Soft lib   ���-bakery specials ���  w&r @$��w ....i...  *. ��� .....  ��,., i  >9wV&il3r   4m�� 'OS*   .......  ,.,.... .��..*      _5b 18^  fMfftS 12 ��g. ;   IS J j_  S%ri��a 10 k��   fi  R9 Ctarite Mm4mi 2& m*  .._ ���,yr^"-*^"'-r--.i?'"*~' .. .-1"1-1 "���"���-'-.-������-' ��� ���"���������-��" ��� ~^.-��^~-~-^-.^^.^.��^:.-^1^rirlffll^~��-te.^.i��_..^���~~ .j*. �����������*��  produce specials  ��) California   Canada Ho. 1 Ib.  Imported Canada Ho. 1 ea.  Clf %) Imported.... ..Canada No. 1 lb.  i .    ��� .  ���I Imported Canada No. 1 Ib.  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY JUNE 17 THRU' SATURDAY JUNE 19.  Phono 885-2026  886-9812 Moat Dept.  Wo Retervo Tha Right To limit Quantities  886-9823  Bnltery


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