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The Peninsula Times Jun 23, 1976

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 ���J?  A.  \: ������'  Y   \  I  ���1, *���.;*iy*vir'*sf<*. .  A  Committee for Concerned Citizens plan to  continue to pressure the provincial government over the ferry situation; but through  legal channels.  At a public meeting June 17, the committee outlined a 12 point program they intended, to pursue with regard to the ferry  situation on the Sunshine Coast. At that  meeting they asked for public support for  their campaign.  The committee was also called upon to  justify their' actions over calling off the  proposed ferry occupation despite the fact  they did not get the half fare they asked for.  Committee member Don Pearsell explained, "We couldn't see any justification in  taking such a drastic step over $3 for a car.  We got the $2 per person we were after and we  couldn't justify calling for the demonstration  over $3 per car. We still have a fight on our  hands; but it is a whole new ball game.",  The committee at a public meeting earlier  had committed themselves to hold the  demonstration if Transport Minister Jack  Davis did not give the Sunshine Coast a $5 car  rate and a $2 person rate. The final rate  decided on by Davis was $8 for residents' cars  and $2 for residents.  One member of the audience was highly  critical of the committee for not calling the  protest despite the 30 per cent decrease for  residents.He said the committee was letting  down the 500 people who supported them at  the Roberts Creek public meeting.  Pearsell said the committee had met after ���'  the Davis announcement and decided the*  difference was not worth having ,a demon- >  stration  over.   Another  member  of   the  audience said, "Some people were looking for  a joy ride and an exciting Sunday." That'  comment  met   with   applause.   Eileen-'  Glassford,  one  of  the  original  ferry"  protesters, said, "The committee was not  elected. They are just a group looking,for  public support. I suggest that if people want  to block the ferries then why don't they go .-  ahead and block the ferries?"  The committee has secured a post office \  box in Gibsons and are looking for the public  to write in suggestions, comments, criticisms  and ideas about the ferry system and how it  can be improved, the meeting was told. The  address is Box 1235, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO.  The committee presented a list of 12 areas  where the committee Was willing to expend  their energy.They are as follows; reduced  local resident rates; commuter traffic lanes,  abolishment of the six foot five inch height  restriction; application of the special commercial rate to vehicles under 12,000 pounds;  improvement of food services; a more  flexible system in dealing with handicapped  persons who use the ferry system; increased  local input in scheduling particularly in the  exploration of late night sailings; increased  subsidizing of the system; lowering of the  number of persons necessary to obtain the  group rate to ten from 25; instigation of a per  foot charge on the ferry system; a complete-  financial statement for the Sunshine, Coast  ferries and, eventually, free ferries.  Pearsell told the 110 people at the meeting,  "We want to get the community to give input  into the ferry system. What it means is that  we are hot settling for what we have  received; but we're out of the civil  disobedience business. We are not going to let  our community die because of their stupid  decisions."  Committee member Peter Reid told the  meeting, "It is our opinion that if the ferries  are not free they should be as close to it as  possible with subsidies. A lot of the new  regulations are discriminatory and we must  continue to pressure the government to get  them to see the mistakes they are making. If  petitions and lobbying are Uie route to go,  then that will be it."  The committee said it was split 50-50 on  pushing for a road to the Sunshine Coast from  the Squamish area. It was suggested to the  committee that they should consider the road  as a counter point to the ferry system.  One audience member suggested, "You  should approach the road idea with extreme  caution. The changes it might bring to the  community might be drastic. The community  could explode out of sight to the point where  we wouldn't want to live here."  A U.S. resident at the meeting said  equivalent ferries in Washington State cost  ��� See Page A-2  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb��� Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  Volume 13 ��� No. 30  Wednesday, June 23,1976  Aldermen in the village of Gibsons  launched a bitter attack against provincial  Transport minister Jack Davis last week  which ended in a non-confidence motion  against the minister.  Speaking at last week's council meeting,  the aldermen criticized the minister for his  actions on the ferry situation.  The attack was touched off by a letter the  minister sent to the council in response to a  letter of protest they sent May 21.  In his June 2 letter to council, Davis said,  "We are doing all we can to establish a rate  structure which will stand the test of time."  He added, "There will still be a substantial  subsidy from taxpayers living In other parts  of the province. Some $25 million of support  will be provided to B.C. ferries out of general  revenue. More than $5 million will go toward  meeting the continuing deficit on the Sunshine Coast," Davis' letter said.  A paragraph In the letter started, "The  purpose of the fare raising exercise..." and it  was this phrase which set off Alderman Jim  Metzler.  "Damn it all, it's not an exercise," he told  council, "We're not playing games here, I  think it is a political game being played  here."  The alderman told of the first visit the  local elected representatives mode to Victoria, i  "The minister sat there and said he did not  know whnt he planned to do with Uie ferry  fare increase. At the time the commuter  books were all ready; but he never said a  word to the delegation," Metzler said, "On  the second trip, he maintained that the  commuter books were to be for all week; but  then said they were to be for week days only.  "This man doesn't know his own job,"  Metzler said, "he isn't interested enough to  find out what is really going on here. .When I  saw that word exercise I reaUy blew my top.  We're people here. We don't need to be  exercised by him or by anyone else."  Reverting to a stand taken by the Gibsons  council months ago, Metzler said, "He says in  this letter, 'We can't be giving special rates to  hundreds of thousands of people ... but he is  giving special rates to hundreds of thousands  through the removal of the road and bridge  tolls. There are still tolls on the ferry part of  the highway. This man is a mass of contradictions. I hope the citizen's committee  does not give up."  People with slightly over height vehicles  are being unnecessarily penalized," Alderman Stu Metcalfe told the council, "There are  a number of people who have pick-ups or even  cars with roof racks which arc over the six  foot five inch limitation and yet are able to  park anywhere on the ferries Including the  upper ramps. There Is no justification for  this."  Alderman Bill Laing Is one of those with n  vehicle Just over tho height restriction. "I'm  not alone in this," he told council, "there are  a great number of people who use a pick-up as  their basic vehicle and if it has a canopy on  the back, chances are it will be over the  restriction. Anyone who has one and uses it is  being discriminated against."  Laing added, "We should be thinking of  writing a letter of protest even to the  lieutenant-governor because the government  is not thinking about anyone here at all. This  is just-no g6od."  Acting mayor Kurt Hoehne concurred.  "We should answer Davis' letter," he said,  "and put in our feelings." Alderman Metzler  suggested the correspondence should go to  the premier."  The council then passed a motion of non-  confidence In the transport minister. "We  have lost all confidence in Davis," Alderman  Metzler said.  The letter is to be sent to the premier once  Mayor Larry Labonte has a chance to look at  it. The mayor was absent from the meeting.  "We have to keep on pounding, " acting  mayor Hoehne said.  TAKE ONE sandy beach, add one very  sunny day, stir in some gentle waves,  toss. in the remnants of some sand  castles,: add one small' gentleman,  subtrack his clothes and the total will be  the feeling of freedom. This young man  was photographed flaunting the country's public nudity laws on Davis Bay  beach last week. Police report no  complaints were received. The young  man certainly didn't have any.  ���Timesphoto  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit have stopped  all inspections of subdivisions on the Sunshine  Coast. The Union Board of Health passed a  resolution at their meeting last week stating  that until other areas of health inspection  were caught up, the inspecting of subdivisions  will be suspended.  The move effectively blocks all future  subdivision development on the Sunshine  Coast. The motion passed unanimously.  At the meeting, health board chief inspector Peter Bell said in his report that  although the health unit has received three  student inspectors for the summer, they are  limited in their work capabilities.  "We have really no choice but to drop  subdivisions if we want to carry on with our  other health inspector functions," Bell told  the board. "I -will do what I can with the  students."  Bell outlined the areas in which inspection  was far behind. They included camping sites,  restaurants and domestic water.supplies. He  said subdivision inspections were the most up  to date of all the inspection areas. The inspectors are three' months behind in subdivisions, he said.  Last month the health- board had  threatened to suspend all subdivision inspections unless the provincial goyerhment  did something about the lack of inspection  manpower on the Sunshine Coast. They gave  the provincial government a June 2 deadline.  In his'report to the board health unit  director. Dr. Bruce Laing said there was-no.  -. response, trpm the government othec Jfta&the'  ��^appointment of the three students. He stuck  by his call for a moritorium on subdivision  inspections.  Bell said subdivisions were presently  getting more than their share of attention.  "No one ever pressures us to inspect a  summer camp or a swimming pool," Bell  said, "We get pressure from subdividers all  the time."  Board chairman Al Roberts of Powell  River said, "We have health hazards which  should be taken care of and are not being  taking care of because the inspector is doing  subdivisions."  Bell said he did not know how long it would  take to catch up on the inspections in other  areas. "We will do what we can," he said.  Bell recommended in his report that the  subdivision inspections be dropped and the  report was accepted by the board including  the recommendation about subdivison inspections.  "We are primarily.interested in protecting  the health of the people of the area," health  board member Aid. Ernie Booth of Sechelt  stated, "and if that includes a temporary  dropping of subdivision inspections, then  that's what we wiU^do."  The motion jpassed unanimously. Booth  added that he hoped subdividers would take  their complaints to the department; of health  in the hope that it would speed the arrival of  additional inspection help here.  The board will get a little inspection  assistancevfromthe regional board. The two  boajds citato an agreement to allow the  pli|hbmgY��lsp^ctor to do final inspections on  .sipgl^fdmily dwellings and. inspections. A  * "riieetuig''between the chief health inspector  and the region's chiefr building inspector is  scheduled to work outfthe details.  damage puzzles  ilbsons come  Resident cards for the Sunshine Coast are  on their way.  Details of, the resident card.system were  decided June 16 at a meeting between  representatives of the Gibsons nnd Sechelt  councils, the Sunshine Coast and Powell  River regional district and the ferry system.  Tho curds will be numbered, color-coded  photo identification, The colour of the card  will indicate both tho year it is issued and the  area it is issued for. Cards will have to be  renewed yearly.  Sunshine coast aroa cards issued tills yoar  will be rod, Bowen Island cards will be blue  and Gulf Island cards will bo yellow. All cards  will be Hood until December, 1977.  The Sunshine ('oast cards will only be good  on Uio Langdale and Powell River ferry runs.  Basis for issuing the cards will be a  slightly modified version of the requirements  for registration as a municipal voter as  outlined in Section M of Uie Municipal Act.  The ferry traffic HCMP officer will Im;  spot-checking the cards,  Printed resident cards and six. polaroid  cameras have been ordered,  Three of the polaroid cameras are being  bought and three are being leased. Buying the  cameras will cost the area $1,054 per camera  ond lenslng is $150 per month.  Cameras will be instulled permanently in  Gibspns and Sechelt.  One of the loosed cameras will be moved  to cover the outlying areas. The three  remaining cameras will be used in Powell  River.  The cameras will be able to produce a  resident card In two minutes.  Cost of tho resident cards has not been  decided as there has been no meeting with  Bowen and Gulf Islands representatives, A  possibility of cost-sharing with B.C. Ferries Is  also being discussed.  Location of the cameras and hours of  operation will be publicized when the  cameras arrive,  John McNevin and Ann Pressley of the  Sunshine Const Regional district, Jack  Copeland of Gibsons, Tom Wood of Sechelt,  John Murray and Allan Todd of Powell River  and Ken Stratford, Frank Ramsey and Al  Luckinuck from Uie ferry department attended the meeting.  "The most frustrating thing about  when we were talking with (Trnasport  Minister) Jack Davis," Committee of  Concerned Citizens member Don  Pearsell told a public meeting June 17,  "was that Davis knew everything Uint  wo were talking about.!'  Pearsell wajj one of tho committee  members who met with the transport  minister when a small group of Sunshine Const residents demonstrated In  Victoria recently.  "The most frustrating thing,"  Pearsell said, "was thnt he knew  exactly what the situation was here. He,  knew wind wo wero talking nbout and  he couldn't even communicate thnt  buck to us."  Pearsell said his group of nbout 27  residents were carrying picket signs  when they were joined by a large group  of school students from tho Gulf Islands  who happened to be touring the  legislative buildings. "They all took up  signs and paraded around," Pearsell  said, "Davis looked out Ills office  window and saw what he called, 'A  hundred angry demonstrators', and  decided lie should meet with us."  Gibsons council is baffled over what to do  about the vandalism situation in that village.  In his report to council last week, Clerk  Jack Copland said vandals had broken  through a skylight In the Pioneer Park public  washrooms and smashed fixtures. Damage  totalled $500. The washrooms had been  , boarded up since the last vandalism attack.  One of the alderman commented that a  floodlight had been planned for the area but  had not yet been installed. "Good thing It  wasn't," another alderman added, "or tiiey  would have smashed that too."  "The vandals and the parents should be  charged," Alderman Stu Metcalfe said, "the  parents are basically at fault. They should be  responsible for the damage as well."        v  "The problem Is Uiat under Uie present  system they are not responsible," Alderman  Jim Metzler pointed out. Ho suggested Uie  village look at. u curfew for tliat area.  Acting Mayor Kurt Hoehne said the  curfew would hove to be n village bylaw and  under the present system in tho village would  not be enforceable. The village, he said, does  not have a policing agreement with the  RCMP to enforce such bylaws."  Aldermen are to give the situation more  consideration.  \CM thanked  Gibsons Village Is sending a thank you  letter to the Union of B.C. Municipalities. The  council voted last week to send a letter to, the  UBCM following a receipt of a copy pf a two-  page letter the UBCM sent Premier Bill  Bennett urging the premier to reconsider the  Impact the ferry rates would liave on tho  Sunshine Coast.  Tho letter asked for some special consideration for the area because the area was  dc|K!iulcnl on the ferries as both a communication and a supply link with Vancouver  and the rest of the province.  It asked If ferry fare reductions would bo  considered for the area.  Tho June 2 letter was signed by UBCM  president Mayor Muni Fivers. A motion was  passed at the Gibsons council that IOvors and  the UBCM l)i! thanked.  Coast Garibaldi Union Board of Health  will pursue the cut in public health nurse staff  on the Sunshine Coast.  The board passed a motion that a letter be  sent to Health Minister Robert McLelland  stating strongly the board's objections to the  staff cut.  The provincial government has announced  it intends to place one nurse in the vacancy  created by'!,the resignation of one staff  member and the retirement of another. There  is, In addition, a half time nurse.  "We are understaffed now and the  reduction would make us doubly understaffed," health board chairman Al  Roberts of Powell River said. Will Davies,  head of public health nursing in the health  unit area agreed.  "This area needs three public health  nurses and one registered nurse," she said,  "We need additional staff to maintain where  we are at now."  Health unit director said the staff cut  would mean the area would not be able to  have some of the programs It has had In the  past." The cut represents a 40 per cent  reduction In staff.  . "I don't think we should put up withit,"  board member Barry Pearson said, "We  should be looking at upgrading, not cutbacks."  The provincial government has announced  it plans a 15 per cent cutback in all medical  health services for Uie province.  1 Pearson moved, "That we don't support  the cutback and we protest as strongly as  possible. We're losing all the way around."  The motion was passed.  Gibsons council will be sending a strong  letter Of protest to the provincial department  of health over health staff cutbacks on the  Sunshine Coast.  Council voted to send such a letter after it  was told at its June 15 meeting that the public  health nurse staff at Coast Garibaldi Health  Unit was being cut from two full time and one  half time nurse to one full time and one part  time nurse.  Alderman Stu Metcalfe reported to council  from a meeting of the health unit ho attended  the same day.  The village of Sechelt passed a similar  motion.  There is "quite a good possibility," said  Sechelt Alderman Morgan Thompson, that a  referendum on tho sewer system will not bo  held.  Sechelt village council was told at their  June 10 meeting tliat, according to Uio letters  patent granted to the regional district, a  referendum Is not necessary If a project will  not cost more than two mills.  The sewer system will be two mills,  council was told.  This leaves the choice of whether or not to  hold a refcrndum up to the village council.  Tho village did pass a motion to hold a  public meeting to explain tliat the provincial  government has given the regional district  authority to proceed without a referendum.  Alderman Shuttleworth abstained from  voting on the motion.  "Since the public wants a referendum, has  been promised ii referendum, I think it'H very  unwise not to hold one," Alderman Shuttleworth told the Times, "The government  should not go back on lis word. Tills ls an  expenditure of over $1 million and people  paying for it should have n say."  The issue ls further complicated as, according to Norm Watson, the results of the  referendum could be construed ns not binding  since the referendum Is not legally necessary.  A slto for the sewage treatment plant Is  being offered free to the village of Sechelt by  Union Steamships.  Tho propbsed site is on the left side of Trull  Avenue, where it Intersects the hydro right-  of-way in Seaside Village.  "It's certainly the most suitable site in tho  village," Norm Watson, Sochelt sewer adviser, told The Times.  He noted the site was within three or four  feet of being the lowest place In the village  and thnt a sewage treatment plant built there  would ixj "moro than adequate" 200 feet from  the nearest dwelling.  The hydro right-of-way site will he much  cheaper to develop than- the originally  proposed site at the foot of Whurf Street, lie  said.  Watson estimates a saving of $50,000 If the  right-of-way Is used,  Ho also feels a sewage treatment plant on  the right-of-way would be more aesthetically  pleasing thnn a swenge treatment plant on  the bench,  He predicts tho Sechelt council will accept  the right-of-way ��|tc "with open arms". I ���  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 23,1976  GIBSONS LIONS Club installed their his wife Joan watches as he is installed  1976-77 slate of officers at a dinner and by.past zone chairman Joe Thornley who  dance at the Casa Martinez Saturday was instrumental in getting the Lions  night. Joe Kampman, centre, was in- Club started in Gibsons four years ago.  stalled as president for the year. Here ���Timesphoto  BIG KISS on Joe Kampman's high  forehead came from one of the two  'ladies of the night' who performed (?)  at the Gibsons Lions Club installation by  removing enough of their clothing to  make most people in the place a little  queasy. They must have been regular  visitors to the Lions Club because just  before they arrived Dick Blakeman and  Al Jamieson disappeared.  Gibsons Lions have installed their 1976-77  executive.  At a banquet and dance at the Casa  Martinez Saturday night, Joe Kampman was  installed as president of the organization.  Joe Thornley, past zone chairman, acted  as installing officer for the evening.  Vice presidents installed were Dick  Blakeman, Don Ahdow and Al Jamieson.  miniature car with a radio in it, realizing $100  which went to the John Petula fund. Donated  $200 to the Italian Earthquake Relief Fund,  this being matched dollar for dollar by the  Government.  Collected $1,033 for the Easter Seals,  Crippled Children Campaign from, the Gibsons area. Built a Bus Stop Rain Shelter for  school children on the corner of Reed and  Sam Hauka, Ed McDonald, Arman Wold   Payne roads. Raised $2,000 for high school  and Kurt Hoehne were installed as directors  for the club.  Wally Langdale was honored for his  service to the organization as he was re-  Installed as secretary.  Floyd McGregor is the incoming treasurer  for the year. Nelson Smith was named Lion  Tamer and Gordon Plows was named Tail  Twister.' Ed McDonald will be bulletin editor  for the coming year.  Outgoing president Ken Crosby was installed as past president; but before he  banded over the gavel of office, he outlined  some of the projects the Gibsons Club had  been involved In over the past year.  He listed; Sponsored a Sea Cavalcade  Queen for the Cavalcade. Held a Sea  Cavalcade Dance. Put on a summer bingo for  two months raising $711. Ladles made $100 on  the snack bar. Sold Lucky'Leo tickets netting  the Club $269 which was donated to CARE.  Held two Reno nights at the Legion, one  November 15th raised $098 and one March 6th  raising $1,426. Put on OAP Dinner and Dance  with all Lions serving the dinner and also put  on live entertainment, highlighted with a Can-  Can line. Cost of this annual project $1,300 to  Uie Club. The Club donated their $1 entry fee  totalling $100 back to them, for their building  fund. Won the Cup for being tho Bloodiest  bunch of guys, donating the most blood nt the  Blood Donors Clinic. Also won the Bed race  put on to publicize the Blood Donors Clinic in  March, held at the Sunnycrcst Plaza,  Collected one hundred and a half pairs' of  old eyeglasses for the CNIB to Ikj donated to  other countries. Sponsored the Cubs and  Scouts for $2 each. Tho Scouts returned this  money as It was not required, it was Uien  donated by the Club to the Guatemala Relief  Fund. Held a spoclal Ijulies night whore tho  ladles project (which was an apron with each  wife) giving .05 cents In or each Inch of her  bust measurement. Tho apron was worth $97  total, which gave an average bust  measurement of all the ljulles of 37 Inches.  No other Club can make this statement, Tho  ladles then donated Uils to CARE.  Held a work party nt Lion John Pctulas  Drive-In Hint burned down and salvaged all  usable machinery. Also hold a Ruffle on a  amen  By-law number 96, Sunshine Coast  Regional District Land Use Regulation  passed third reading at a meeting of the  regional district June 17 in Egmont.  Eight amendments to the by-law were  considered at the meeting.  The first amendment, section 1.2.1.  defined a sewer as a common sewer, a system  of sewage or of sewage disposal which is  within the meaning of Section 24 of the health  act and owned, operated and maintained by  an improvement district or by a utility  company in instances where the sewer was  installed before the passing of the act.  Section 2.2.2. allows two dwellings per  parcel of residential land.  Section 2.2.3. allows the buUding of a  dwelling to rebuild if the dwelling is  destroyed.  Section 2.5.4. limits external signs to three  square metres in total area per parcel of land.  Section 2.5.10. requires Marinas to have  two toilets and two additional toilets for each  500 metres over 100 metres of boat mooring  space. The section also requires Marinas to  have facilities for refuse disposal and for the  disposal of sewage from holding tanks in  areas where there is a community sewer  system.  Section 3.2.1. calls for vehicular access to  the rear of each' commercial building in a  Commercial one zone.  The same provision for a Commercial two  zone is called for in section 3.2.2.'  Section 3.2.4. requires the same access in a  Commercial four zone.  The by-law will now be sent to Victoria for  approval. Final re-consideration and adoption will occur when it returns.  NWT MINERAL OUTPUT  Compared to 1960, the value of mineral  production in the NWT in 1974 represented a  1238 percent increase while the increase in  the Yukon Territory during the 14-year period  stood at 742 percent. During the same period,  the value of mineral production in Canada  only Increased 470 percent.  Sechelt News Notes  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  An outdoor band concert will be held at St. healthy ones, bent ones, legs with casts on,  Mary's Hospital in Sechelt tonight 7 p.m. to 8 crippled, withered, frisky ones, slow, moving,  p.m. The melodic notes will issue from the dancing, taking part in sports. This was all  instruments of the Elphinstone Grade eight done to music and sung by Neil Diamond, 'He  band and their stage band. Ain't Heavy, He's, My Brother.' Moving  This is the band that won the award for dramatic film leaving hardly a dry eye in the  Fishermen should  i' know basic  ; Water Safety  ���"vrules and  techniques. Take  the  Red Cross  Survival Swimming  course.  best band in the Timber Days parade.  Mel Campbell, bandmaster, has done a  great job with his new students.  Everyone is welcome, inclement conditions will cancel.  Gilbert and Louvain Lee have been tripping around the province, up to Port McNeil  to see daughter Bonnie and Graeme West and  four grandchildren. Took in the "May Daze"  events held on May 23 in the logging community on the north end of Vancouver Island.  Their latest trip took them to Hope to see  Louvain's sister Nancy Eddie and husband.  Vernon and Savannah were included in the  journey.  Trevor and Jenny Pike are delighted to  have Grandma Pike visiting their home. Mrs.  Vera Pike is from Metchosin on Vancouver  Island, not only her grandchildren are  pleased with their visitor, Tony and Lynn  share the pleasure.  Hear that local band called the Eclipse are  playing some good music for all ages and all  dances. Will be found playing for the  Chamber of Commerce dance and are heard  regularly at a local nitespot.  Ted and Barbara Gough pulled a real  surprise on their family. Knowing their three  sons and their families were planning a  camping trip in the foothills of Alberta they  packed their tent and away they went to the  spot favorite to them all and sure enough that  was the place. This brought the whole Gough  family, 15 in all, together for a most happy  weekend. Included were seven grandchildren  ranging from two years to eight. Ted had an  extra treat in store, the ohs and ahs as he  unpacked a big spring salmon he had recently  caught, cooked over a campfire. What could  be better?  A snowfall during one night only afforded  the family the fun of a snowball fight. The  Gough's stopped at Didsbury to see old  friends the Harrisons. The return road trip  found them enjoying the masses of wild blue  lupins, but not enjoying the swarm of bees  that flew into the windshield momentarily  blinding the drivers vision. What a mess to  remove the honey splattered on the glass.  Visitors to Mrs. Robina Nixon were her  two sons, Bob Nixon from Ottawa and Archie  of Winnipeg, Mrs. Nixon is at present in St.  Mary's Hospital so the fellows divided their  time between their Mother and their sister  Mrs. Dorothy Parsons of West Sechelt.  Mrs. Lillian Peters earned her Masters  degree in Fine Arts. Working on her thesis  after work each night sometimes until way in  the small hours. Miss Peters is the activity  aide for the Extended Care Patients at St. - ���  Mary's Hospital where her kind un-1'  derstanding and aptitude for teaching crafts  has made her very popular with the people  who have to spend their time in the hospital.  Brigham Young University in Salt Lake  City held the graduation ceremonies for the  3,600 graduates. The faculty made an archway for the gowned and capped graduates  to march under up to the huge dais where  they sat throughout proceedings. Imagine  with that many graduates the number in the  audience alone must be tremendous.  Mrs. Alice Horsman RN of Wilson Creek,  was one of the crowd as she accompanied  Lillian to see her receive her honors.  Different groups of graduates put on a  show pertaining to their particular field, but  he most Impressive was communications  demonstration. This was a film on legs,  house, a truly moving event, brilliantly done.  From the pulpit  By PASTOR GERRY FOSTER  On one occasion Jesus was asked: Who  are you, anyway?" Just prior to this He Jiad  mentioned that if people did not believe that  "J. am He" they would die in their sins. It  would seem that the question between Christ  and these Jews related to His Messiahship.  And the claim that Jesus was making was  very extraordinary indeed. So with some  incredulity and contempt they asked 'Who  are yxni, anyway?'  Perhaps you are wondering who Jesus  Christ really is. The answer He gave on the  above occasion to this question was, "Just  what I have been claiming all along." The  claims of Christ are most significant. Some  suggested through the years that Jesus was  just a good man or a good teacher or a' fine  humanitarian but nothing else. On the other'  hand Jesus claimed to be the Son of God. He  said, 'I and the Father are one'. He said He  was the light of the world, the bread of life  and the resurrection and the life. He also  claimed authority to forgive sins, power to  give life to whom He wishes and the right to  judge. All of these are prerogatives of Deity.  Now it is clear that Jesus claimed to be  more than a good teacher or a great man. In  fact, He was either who He said He was or a  liar and lunatic, because a good man would  not make tiie claims Christ made, unless, of  course, they were true.  But you can know for yourself who Jesus is  by asking Him to come into your life. Then  you will realize that all of His claims are true.  Users  Due  to  the  extremely dry  con-  Summer it is very likely  will have a water short-  ditions  that  age.  thi  we  Therefore it is necessary to apply  sprinkling 'restrictions effective  immediately.  Canoe  Francis  odd  on  1. All   residents   from  Pass to the end of  Peninsula   sprinkle  calendar days.  -T- except between the .hours of 4  pm to 7 pm  2. Residents in the balance of  Madeira Park area sprinkle  on even calendar days.  ��� except between the hours of 4  pm to 7 pm  THE TRUSTEES OF THE  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR  WATERWORKS DISTRICT.  IN THE EVENT OF FIRE  PLEASE TURN OFF SPRINKLERS  effective July 1,1976 *  mmmamxmmmm  '. TO RESIDENTS  OF REDROOFFS AREA  The regional water system is now operational. Those  wishing connections who have.not applied please apply  at the Regional District Office"; 'Wharf Rd., .'Sechelt.  Service lines on your property must be inspected by the  regional plumbing inspector before the water will be  turned on.  Due to lengthy negotiations for easements the  supply main across Sechelt has not been constructed  therefore there will be no garden and lawn sprinkling  allowed in Redrooffs Area until such time as the main is  constructed. Thank you for your co-operation.  Dixon  Supt.  Mini-Bus to be used to take teams around for  sports etc. This project was dropped and we  will use the money for other sources.  Donated $1 per member to LIF foundation.  This was a volunteer assessment. Received  Certificate of Appreciation from CARE due to  our donations. Sponsored two Golf Tournaments between the five Peninsula Lions  Clubs. Made ahd sold Turkey Raffle cards at  Christmas netting $4B0.  Donated $100 to the Elves Club plus some  canned goods for the Christmas hampers.  Purchased an oxygen regulator for the club  and lt Is now being used by an old age pensioner. Held a bicycle rodeo In May in con-  Junction with RCMP giving away three  bicycles and u $50 runner-up award.  Donated $200 for Elphinstone School  Bursary Award. Purchased 10,000 CNIB  education cards In Braille at a cost of $500 to  tho club. Sponsored three children to go to the  Crippled and Retarded children's camp at a  cost of $300. Sent a scroll, delivered personally, to our twin club ln England.  "WlUi these projects and donations during  1975-10761 believe that wo nro keeping up to  tho Lions motto We Serve," Crosby -said,  MORE ABOUT ...  �� Ferry fight  ��� from page A-l  between $11 and $7 for a couple to travel. They,  he said, wore subsidized by the gasoline tax  and tho food concessions were privately  rnn.'They must bo making money or they  wouldn't be there," he said.  ' A man in tho audience said, "This committee has won n significant victory. I feel If  wo can get together nnd support thorn we can  accomplish things."  Tho crowd was also willing to give the  committee moro Items to add to their list of  12. Ono suggestion was an investigation ol tho  parking facilities at the ferry terminals. Tho  co-ordinating of the bases and tho ferries Is  another matter to be looked Into.  "If you have suggestions llko this, write us  at Box 1235, Gibsons," Pearsell told the  crowd.  (formerly Sechelt Jewellery)  ler on��  owner-Mr. DavBd H. Speed!  manager - Mr. Ronald Tamke  Mr. Dave Speed has been in the manufacturing and repair business since 1947.  Mr. Ron Tamke since 1961.  ���Experienced in all phases of the jewellery industry, including custom made jewellery, repairs arid  appraisals. We would like to invite the residents of the Sunshine Coast to drop in and say hello  during our grand opening on i      <  ..'-   A  x \  A  \    \  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, June 23,1976  Guiders elect  commissione  Combined Guiders and Local Association  meeting for May was held in the Wilson Creek. f|  Community HaU. Besides the regular agenda,  a special meeting was called to elect a new  District Commissioner. Mrs. Julie McEwan,  Division Commissioner from Powell River  was present to officiate at the election of  Joyce Kolibas as the new District Commissioner. Joyce has had four years of  Guiding service and looks forward to her  term in this new capacity. She replaces  Donalda Sigouin who is retiring after ten  years of active service.  On June 3 the LA meeting was held in the  home of Erna Cole. This last meeting of the  year was for the purpose of electing a new  slate of officers for the coming year's activities. Those elected were: Holly Lehmann,  president and chairperson, Erna Cole,  secretary, and Elsie Nicholsen will continue  to serve as treasurer.  Saturday, June 12, saw the Gibsons,  Wilson Creek and Sechelt Brownie Packs  combining for a revel held at Hopkins Landing. This was to wind up the year's activities  for the girls, except for the big book sale  scheduled for July 24 in Sechelt. Those with  books to donate can leave them at George  Flay's Barber Shop or call Patt Witt at 885-  9542.  "*'*:   'QXff*'  RECEIVING the Trueman Trophy as  the outstanding aggregate student in  Grade nine at Elphinstone Secondary is  Charlene Baldwin. Here teacher Dave  Smethurst presents the trophy during an  awards ceremony held at Elphinstone  Friday afternoon. A large'number of  students' were honored for oustanding  scholarship, sports or citizenship activities. ���Timesphoto  Elphinstone Secondary held their annual  awards presentation ceremonies June 18.  Students were presented with various  academic, sports and citizenship awards  from their year's work or service at the  school.  Bill Bradshaw was the recipient of the  students' councU 'Spirit of Elphie' trophy for  his work and dedication to the school during  Uie past year. Students' council president  Susan Dixon presented the trophy to JBrad-  shaw. ., ���   r ~h���q..  , _ ftl  The aggregate trophies fpr.top work and  service were presented by teacher D.  Smethhurst to the various recipients. The  John Wood Trophy for Grade 8 went to Sandra  Turner. The Trueman Trophy for Grade 9  went to Charlene Baldwin. MelanieMahlmian  won the B. Rankin Trophy for Grade 10 and  the Mrs. Davis Rees Trophy for Grade 11  went to Bruce Goddard. The Grade 12 trophy  will be presented during the graduation  ceremonies.  In other awards, Uie Kinsmen Club's  Grade 11 Social Studies book prize was  presented to Barbara Wilson.  The Branch 109 Legion Auxiliary prize for  Grade 11 Social Studies was presented to  Sandra Turner. The French Consulate book  award was presented to Marvette Farjd.  Becky McKinnon was the recipient of the  Sew Easy Textiles award with the junior  BOOK LOOK  ���11^.^������^������ ����������.     III*      PM^W|     "II IWII��� ��� H.IIIHI     Ml���������.1������WW    -ll^l.l  by Murrie Redman  ONCE MORE WITH LOVE by Joan Sutton,  published by Clarke Irwin, cl975, 135 pages,  $7.75.  INDIAN   WOMEN   OF   THE   WESTERN  WORLD     BY John and  Donna  Terrell,  Doubleday Anchor Press, C1076, 194 pages,  paperback, $3.25,  ONCE MORE WITH LOVE is an embarrassingly personal and not at all important collection of thought-train shorts oh  the subject of love from one woman's  viewpoint. It would go nicely on the shelves of  those who enjoy the Harlequin romances. It Is  slushy, middle-aged, middle-classed and dull,  Page after page, we are prodded and  pummelled by Joan Sutton's red velvet  verbiage on the sweetness and sadnesses of  love ad nauseum. Tho Iwok lacks credibility.  Its theme is popular enough but it does not  take a realistic approach to the subject. The  sweet nnd the sour of love Is so covered over  with sugar and so lacking in spice that it  misses. There are no shouts, no grunts, no  bitter tears ��� only langorous sighs ��� and  surely love Is more than thutl  INDIAN WOMEN OK THE WESTERN  MORNING Is not only an excellent source of  Information, hut also fascinating reading.  The, life of early North American Indian  women Is revealed in the smallest detail, We  learn how and what she prepared as foods,  her fashions In clothing, Jewelry and 'makeup, lie sex-life, her status in the community as  an integral part of Its social'and governmental function.  Taken from an impressive bibliography of  over one-hundred historical and modern  authorities are excerpts that give tho reader  an intimate view of Indian women from prehistory to the coming of the white man to the  continent, ('ofnjwirlsons are made of tho  customs and mores of the major groups of  native peoples with particular reference to  the women. The fact that the book has an  index along with it��t low price and render  appeal makes this hook a must for feminists  and those Involved In Indian studies,  award going to Charlene Baldwin.  Lisa Kampman won the Cloe Day Award  as the best senior commerce student. Lorna  Boud won the Don Brown Mug as the top  junior typist.  The boys aggregate Industrial Education  award from Gibsons Building Supply went to  Dave Lamb.  Music awards were presented to stagehand  members Carl Montgomery, John Gross,  John Branca and Robert Gore. The band also  received the Timber Days, Parade; t^phy for.  being Uie best band in the parade. *���  The Helen Bezdeck Award for the best  formal essay went to Maria Rinaldis with an  honorable mention to Bruce Goddard.  Georgina McConnell won the Accounting  Award.  Citizenship awards were presented to  Sandra Turner, Lena Jones, Trudy Veody,  Barb Clapham, Jim Douglas, Michelle  Phillips, Melanie Mahlman, Lori Thibault,  Janet McKay, Jamie McPhedran, Barb  Wilson, Cathy Gibb, Lawrence Jones, Marvette Farid, Maria Rinaldis and Lisa Kampman.  A large number of sports awards and'  trophies were also presented;  Some major trophies for sports action  were given out as follows: Darren Dixon ���  most valuable player for grade 8 basketball;  Bruce Gibb, junior boys MVP in basketball;  Lynn Wheeler, junior girls MVP in basketball; Elaine Gant, senior girls MVP in  basketball; Dave Lamb, senior boys MVP in  basketball. Dave Lamb was also given an  award for Best Rugby Back. Gibsons  Building Supplies donated a $70 saw to Dave  Lamb for his Construction award.  Trevor Swan was awarded the coach's  trophy for basketball. Wayne Stranaghan was  judged most inspirational player In rugby.  Ryan Matthews was awarded "Best Scrum"  in rugby. Pat Gaines was MVP in rugby.  In volleyball, Colleen Hoops was voted  MVP. .  In Track and Field, Richard Underwood  and Tim Enns shared the trophy. Gary  Knowlcs was given an award us the most  promising boy Involved in athletics.  One hundred and seven students will be  taking part in Elphinstone's graduation  ceremonies June 26.  The ceremonies will start at 8 p.m. in the -  Elphinstone school gym.  Larry Grant,- former vice-principal of the  school,   will   be   the   guest   speaker.  Congratulations to the students from the-  Department of Education will be conveyed by  School Superintendent John Denley.  . Three thousand dollars in financial  awards will be made to the graduating  students. Citizenship and academic awards  "will also be presented.  The  public  is  invited  to' attend   the  ceremony.  ')-,    '.S   ���'���  ',U     'i: -  MIKE SUTHERLAND of Sechelt has  been selected as one of the 24 athletes  representing British Columbia in the  Olympic Flame Torch Run in July. He  will be flown to the Olympics on July 12,  take part in the torch run on July 17 and  return to Vancouver on July 26. Mike is a  member of the Roberts Creek Junior allstars hockey team.  ��   �� *   �� ������nm        ~        -- ������ *-       - " - ��� -  ���  - ���   ���    ����� ���������*���������-     1. -���������J-���..���,������ - J-r  :-___  -J���  MOBILE HOME SALES li*  ���A'*!:to����R.^|:i;B.|!l*eR^RKi^S.Si  Y A,; M&WtSJlXX.,,  WE ARE NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS  Wo havo two quality homos to offor you;  1. CAN-Ai!ERA DOUBLE WIDE  "tho qulot homo with Its oloctrlc baseboard boat"  2. bendix nomas-  ��� Doth doublo and slnglo wldoa  Wo also havo 27 pads avallablo with ocoan vlow.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION PHONE JIM WHEAT AT  885-3237 885-2140  Box��1399 M.D.L 0U60A Wilton Crook  *"���""11"    ���'������'��������"    -�������������-�����..* ��� m ., ����� m, ������nm m    ii*. i n-  ���U#               "II                      ^     ���. ��� " >_������*������       J  v��r  J* �� '*������*>! ������* ������ pi  MJ.      1[ '.__.        �� ^*_ ______ *' _"  *V?%J  ^OY'tllns^ifiteB.:  who I el o rfs ha ri �� ha If is  fj|��^^  Schneider's  iliitigiii  Kraft Jet Puffed  11 oz.  for  Tang Orange  7 oz. pkgs.  for  Scott  60's  xj  West  for  Ib.  Garibaldi Dinners  lACJUKONI I  CHEESE  West  VA oz.  pkg.  32 oz. jar  Libby's V  14 oz.  tins  roll  pack  r"������I���mi   in r  nr-T-ur _���miii __m rn���-  -|-*i "< -T   ���_r -. ~_~ r~        11~_ ~iir mnr- -" ���'��� "~-i���-* ���-������ -- ���-��������������� i~+- ������������___a.���.____. ���- ��� .���f.    _    .    ���,     _--,_ _���        n _     J  PRICES EFFECTIVE JUNE 24 THROUGH JUNE 26.  We reserve thV right to limit quantities  k  if  tr*e  '���$������;:  it  a  r~\.-_  r  .    *  * V  -  *  w  J.  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 23,1976  The PEmmuLA^dfiMeb  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other right   that free  men prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Unwise move  It appears that Sechelt will get its  sewer system under any circumstances.  Sechelt council, in a closed meeting last  week, came out with the possibility that  the sewer system could be pushed  through without a public referendum.  Sechelt council has been told by their  sewer advisor that that option is open to  them.v  We feel it would be a very unwise  political move on the part of the council  to proceed on the $1.4 million project  without taking it to a public referendum.  Granted the mill increase would not  be that devastaging on the tax roll if the  Sechelt sewer advisor's figures are  accurate. Norm Watson said there  would be a two mill increase in the  specified area of the village; but there is  more to the sewer situation than just  economics.  As we have stated before, there is a  good possibility the installation of a  sewer in the 'downtown' area of the  village will put an entirely different  latitude on the type of construction ancT  development of the area. There are a  number of people who see the coming of  the system as an opening of the  floodgates and an end to the Sechelt  village lifestyle.  If these people are in the majority  then there is no way the sewer should go  in because this is, after all, a  democracy. The way this will be  determined is through a referendum.  That will settle it.  At the same council meeting, the  aldermen were told that even if the  concept went down to defeat in a  referendum, the sewer could still be  installed because as the mill' rate increase was low, the referendum was not  a legal requirement; the results could be  construed as non-binding. To go ahead  against the results of the referendum  would be an even more foolish political  move.  * The rules which govern whether or  not there should be a referendum were  drawn up with only the economic factor  in mind; but in this situation there is  much more to the whole project than  economics and to try to treat it as  ' strictly an economic situation would be a  mistake.  Ambulance  caren  A substantial number of young people  on the Sunshine Coast will be going to  their classrooms for the last time this  month.  They will have completed the 12  years of schooling required to deem  themselves 'educated' and soon will be  looking for the next step in taking their  part in the world, be that work, higher  education or whatever. We wish them all  the best.  They have, over the past 12 years,  gone through a series of educational  exercises, each one terminating in some  kind of test or other marker where  progress and 'learning' is measured,  recorded, filed; but we hope that what  the students have learned in the past 12  years is more than what shows up on  their educational records.  There was much more to learn than  was set out in the textbooks and we hope  these young people have learned these  lessons as well.  There are no tests to record the  'other' things they should have learned  in school, things like how delicate the  physical situation of the world is and  how we should be taking precautions to  make sure that there is a world for  succeeding generations to enjoy, not just  survive in.  We hope the students have learned  the value of people and the fact that any  person regardless of race, color, beliefs,  language, sex, is every bit as valuable as  any other human being on this planet.  These kind of lessons weren't on the  cirriculum; but they are every bit as  important as the ones which were. And  they are just as important as the student  faces the next step. V  ".We will," Prime Minister Trudeau  told the Habitat conference in Vancouver, "have not only to tolerate one  another, but to love one another."  ' And he added: "The only type of love  which would be effective in the tightly  packed world we already live ih would  be a passionate love."  Which reminds us that Canada since  1963 has spread love to 73 nations-  selling them arms and defence equipment at the rate of up to $441 million a  year.  The recipients:  Abu Dhabi, Argentina, Australia,  Austria, Bahrain, Belgium, Bermuda,  Bolivia, Botswana, Brazil, Britain,  Brunei,   Burma,   Cameroun,   Ceylon,  Chile, Colombia, Denmark, Ecuadorj  Ethiopia, Finland, France, Germany,  Ghana, Greece, Guyana, Iceland, India,  Indonesia, Iran, Ireland, Israel, Italy,  Jamaica, Japan, Kenya, Korea, Kuwait,  Luxembourg, Malaysia, Mexico,  Mozambique, Muscat and Oman,  Netherlands, New Zealand, Nigeria,  Norway, Pakistan, Panama, Peru,  Philippines, Portugal, Puerto Rico,  Rhodesia, Saudia Arabia, Singapore,  South Africa, Spain; Sweden, Switzerland, Taiwan, Tanzania, Thailand,  Trinidad, Turkey, Uganda, Union of  Arab Emirates, United States,  Venezuela, West Indies, Yugoslavia,  Zaire and Zambia.  Peace and passionate love, friends.  ���Vancouver Province  "We come here every summer for the peace and quiet.1"  Inside  Straight       by Jock Bachop  Your's truly celebrated a birthday on June  13. Yes, the same day as some weirdo  predicted the end of the world as we know it.  I made a prediction too and mine came  true. I figured I would be a year older than  the same date last year. Anyway, some time  before the date of the big double billing I was  trying to find out from my better half what  gift she was getting me for the big day and  she said she was trying to think of something  that would give me instant pleasure, as the  ways things sounded I wouldn't have much  time to enjoy any gift. I managed to refrain  from giving her my ideas of gifts that would  give me instant pleasure ( besides some of the  local parents might not like the idea) and we  celebrated my birthday in the normal  manner. A little overindulgence to be sure but  at 471 figure a few more years and I won't be  capable of kicking up my heels. As to my age:  My wife claims I look 60 and act like I'm 20!  I'm not sure how to take that.  Some of the department stores must have  believed the world was indeed coming to an  end, for one of my gifts was ordered from .a  well known establishment and it hasn't  arrived yet. I guess they figured it was no use  sending anything to an address that would be  non existent when it arrived here. No faith, I  tell you. Predicting the end of the world has  got to be a tough job. If you are wrong you  become the laughing stock of the world. If by  chance you are right; what the hell do you do  for an encore? That's showbiz I guess.  THIS WEATHER is getting everyone  down but I see a ray of hope- A few more out  of towners are showing and I predict when  school is put and the weather improves as  surely it must there will be lots more business  activity on the Peninsula. Everything passes  with time and some day we will look back on  the recent less than pleasant activities and  laugh at them. As I say, keep the faith.  MY VERY WARM thanks to all the kind  people who sent me best wishes on my birthday, and especially those Legion members  who made me feel by their actions a member  of the community. I could ask for no more.  While still on the thank you kick two of my  favourite people here made me a gift of a  statuette. It is of a small fellow with a smile of  ecstacy on his face. The inscription? Well, I  doubt if the editor would print but I can tell  you it makes me chortle every time I read it.  If you are curious, ask around.  Probably you are wondering why I sound  so cheerful this week. I'm not sure myself,  but I did figure life is too short to spend it  bitching and complaining all the time. After  all the media is full of reporters who can do it  much more effectively than I can. Besides,  they have a much bigger voice than I do.  However, I'm not quitting being miserable  for ever. If I think something is wrong,  political or otherwise, and needs to be aired  or exposed than I'll start screaming again,.  For now though I feel a break is in order.  Hence, the lightheartedness. Less this  item:���  WAS SADDENED to hear about the  passing of Jack Barrett recently. A Lions  member and well liked in the community, I  shall always remember how he came up with  a job for me when I needed it most. My  condolences to his family. He will be missed  by everyone who knew him.  THERE REALLY is not a great deal going  on here at the moment. Everyone seems tobe  waiting for a break in the weather so they can  do a little sunbathing and outside barbequirig.  I have a feeling it won't be long how so look  out your sunglasses.and swimsuits, and get  ready to enjoy the summer. A  DO YOU believe in hunches? I'm beginning to. Being, to put it mildly, a little shiny  on top, I was intrigued to see a horse going by  the riame of Bald Headed was due to race at  Exhibition Park recently. A little voice told  me I shouldn't ignore the coincidence but I  saw it was a rank outsider and convinced  myself that not betting on it would be money  well saved. So much for thoughtful reasoning  oyer hunches. You guessed it friend - the  damn thing won and paid a handsome  dividend. No doubt all the bald headed horse  players at the track went home happy.  They say when you gamble you are in  league with the devil. True perhaps but from  now on I think I'll grab any ill gotten gains I  can and take my chances with the devil later.  Much later I hope....    '  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  Wanted���one Dad  The saddest sight that I have seen  Though some may not agree,  Is the unhappy face of a lonely boy  Whose Dad just can't get free.  'Someday' we!ll go to the ballgame boy,"  and. off to the office he flies;  "When is someday, mother?"  The young lad solemnly cries.  It seems that daily one can see  One little boy that's all alone-  At the ballgame, at the pool-  Trying hard to show he's strong.  Then suddenly, theboy'sa man,  And dad tries to communicate-  But now the words just hang in air  He's lost his boy, It's just too late.  Some say that peace will cure this world,  And love will overcome what's bad,  But what is needed more than these-  Is just one free, not too tired dad.  Just one less lonely, sad eyed boy,  One less unruly juvenile-  One more dad to be around,  One less tear, and one more smile.  ^ Share Fathers Day 1976.  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I am fully ih\ agreement with the  recent comments made by James W, Laind in  regard to the ambulance servicing -of the  Sunshine Coast..  But let us add to all appearances and  judging by the numerous earlier articles  which have appeared in the local media that  the whole truth of the present situation has  hot been brought out in the open, and one  cannot entirely escape the murmurings of  dissatisfaction brought about by the inuen-  does that appear to be at work in the present  organization as a whole.  There is no wish to reflect or suggest that  the service has not been good for many years  in the past and with all due respects to Bob  Cunningham when given consideration of the  difficulty of financing a private operation but  it is obvious that at the present time it is open  to serious question.  It leaves one with a very empty distrust  when key personel are being transferred out  of the district for and in which they have beer  trained to know in order to arrive on an  emergency scene in the least reasonable and  possible time and observing reasonable  safety for the general public.  I for one am fearful! of the possible consequences of a breakdown of good  organization in that I am faced with a family  member with serious respiratory problems  who may require the service at anytime, day  or night, fair weather or foul and believe me I  fervently pray each day that this should not  become necessary under the present circumstance.  Is it that perhaps the service has expanded  too rapidly, incapable, management both  locally as well as undoubtedly in the minister  of Health's domain, personality clashes or  what, and is it not time some of our more  prominent people made themselves unpopular by demanding that the whole  situation be properly investigated and  brought up to the highest standard possible?  After all the human beings of the Sunshine  Coast are no better or no worse than those of  other areas of the province who enjoy the  same taxation as well as unqualified care all  the way down the line.  There are many more pertinent questions  which could be raised but it is realized by this  writer that space is limited _nd print expensive but for 'Gods sake' (as well as mine)  let's get this question of ambulance service  solved before someone goes to an un-.  necessary and early grave.  ' - J. Kippin  Halfmoon Bay.  Wedding Bells, Mad Money, Lion's Gate  Bridge, Totems, Grand Piano, French Horn,  all new Sterling Charms just received. ���  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  (Editor's note: The following came in  from a Sunshine Coast housewife who did not  identify hergelf.)  As a nervous person who was on  tranquilizers for sixteen years, off and oh,  admittedly more on than off, I feel equipped  enough on the��subject to write this.  If you are popping pills you are really  being a 'drag' on life. Your life and the lives  of those around you as I was.  Face reality. Hiding from it is wrong and  not very secure.  Life is good and if you're not supporting  nature things will go wrong.  Most people like myself start taking pills  to help them through a crisis of some kind.  After a while, not very long, we get to like the  numb feeling. We stop trying to cope with our  everyday so-called crises and just take a pill  to make sure we're well on our way.  Once the pills stop working you go on to  taking a stronger dose. Now you're really  getting in deeper.  I could say so much more but me thinks  you're getting the drift.  When you are feeling anxious or uptight.go  for a walk and look at all God's handiwork  around you. Yoga exercises are good also as  you are stretching your muscles.  Do anything, but don't cop out and take a  pill.  If you really want to help yourself take  transcendental meditation.  .apsiis calami  cl5*$  minutes  by Don Morberg  Your hometown newspaper  I would like to write my story about how I  like and feel about the Peninsula Times.  It is nice that there is a local newspaper  that will cover the community and different  things available that arc on the peninsula,  from Gibsons to Egmont, possibly more  arena. The Peninsula hns many different  things involved with community activities  such us Bingo, dances, meetings, wedding  events and many, many more.  This paper covers n wide range of interesting articles ���gardening, weather,  political articles, nnd even maps for tourists,  and prospective buyers.  I llko, und my Mum and Dad enjoy your  paper; they nre thlnklng'of being n subscriber  to keep up with Peninsula news.  P.S. It would lie Interesting to see on article which 1 have noticed doesn't show what  is available in antiques which my Grandmother Is Interested in nnd looking for which I  liave noticed you do not carry in your nd  The Peninsula^imeb  Published Wednesdays al Sechelt  on II,(7s Sunshine (oasl  i>y  The Peninsula Times  lor Weslpres Publications I .Id.  al Seehell, ll.C.  Ilox .110 ��� Seehell, 11,0.  I'hone KH.S-.tt.il  Subscription Kales: (in advance)  Local, V? per year. Ucyond .IS miles, $H  U.S.A.. SIO, Overseas SI I.  Si-rrlnn the nun f/vm Port Mellon tol^mont  lit.I en-is Inlet]  section. This would be my suggestion to  improve your paper to the Interest of antique  collection.  Yours Truly  Patricia Jean Axam. (Pat Axam)  Age 11, years old  Phone No. 501-2623  12229 - 06th Ave.  Surrey, B.C. V3V 1W0  I did this on my own on my Mum's  typewriter.  (Editor's, note This entry in the Your  Hometown Newspaper contest sponsored by  Dominion Textiles and the Canadian Community Newspapers Association camo with  the following letter to tho editor  Dear Sirs  I would like to enter the competition of tho  Peninsula Times with the prize of $400 with  the hopes of winning. I am 11 years old and in  grade 6 and I like to cut out articles from your  paper realizing It is so interesting.  The first time my dad came home with the  Peninsula Times I thought tho title wos neat  so I looked through it ami read some nnd 1  realized lt suited the title ho I cut some articles out and look them lo school nnd the  teacher put them up on the bullitln board.  Even If 1 don't win tho prize of $400 1 would  still like to tell you bow mucin I like your  paper and 1 will still cut out articles, still read  and look through your large and wonderful  paper, THANK YOU I Put Axom.  H'n lun lo loam  lo nwlm tho Pod  Cro&a Wnlor  Snloty wny.  Whfln you swim,  nwlm wllh a  buddy,  novor nlono,  There are two types of cars in the world.  Difficult and not running.  The not running cars are easy to spot.  They're the ones lying In odd positions in odd  places developing terminal cases of rust. Like  the child who loses the hockey game, they  stand alone, their hoods gaping open and their  parentage unacknowledged.  The difficult cars are easy to spot, too.  They're the ones moving down the highway  with the sound of the driver's gnashing teeth  resounding over the rattling muffler.  The muffler is the loud rattle, as distinct  from tho cllckcty rattle of the back door that  won't closo properly and tho hiss-rattlc-hlss  of the tires and the sprong-sprong rattle of tho  shock absorbers. My car Is ono of the difficult  ones. Tliat ls, when It isn't one of the not  moving ones like It wns last week.  When It does move I drive down tho highway to a varied sympliony of rattles. There  arc the aforementioned rattles of the muffler,  tires and shock absorbers. There Is the tick-  tlckety rattle from under the hood which has  something to do with the car shouting  "Hoom" every 43 miles and thereafter  refusing to budge.  I don't have the rattle from tho Iwtek door  not closing properly. 1 don't liave a hack door.  Which Is why 1 don't understand how I can  drive down the highway with the cllckcty  rattle of an Improperly closed back door  sounding behind me.  I assume the engine Is working because  something has to Ik; making all (but racket. I  liavo u few riouhta about the brakes ��� I do  stop, hut then the car wasn't going very fast  anyway.  Tho car doesn't go very fast localise,  according to the experts, it has a four  cylinder engine. I say it doesn't go very fast  because it likes to look at the scenery. Which  Is why the hood gapes open,  The four-cylinder engine means the car takes  By VALORIE LENNOX  longer to go up hills than I do on a bicycle. The  Partlcipactlon people should look Into it. I  just turn the tape recorder up (which does  work) ond pretend I can't hear the engine  groaning itself into the mechanical  equivalent of a coronary thrombosis. Too  much rich gasoline ond oil, that's what lt Is.  The car also has arthritis. At lcost, I think  that's what It Is when I hear it creaking its  limbs over the potholes.  The experts, (of which there ore several  thousand milling about whenever I have a  problem with anything) tell me all it needs is  grease nnd maybe n new chassis, I soy It's  close enough to an engine attack without  adding grease to the diet.  In spite of n few minor problems I love my  car and wouldn't do anything to It. (That's for  ICBC when it goes over Gibsoas's bluff which  It ought to do any day now, me being such a  lousy driver und all.)  Besides, the cur lias such o lovely paint  Job. flight down by the lower right fender you  can see the pulnt. A beautiful shade of  aquamarine green. ���  Does anyone have a used bicycle for sale?  Raffle results  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The Homemakers Club would llko to  thank those who attended our bazaar and  made It such a success.  We would also like to extend our thanks to  the people who supported us by buying one of  our raffle tickets for the Indian sweaters.  The winners were as follows, first prize,  Hay Pinchbeck, second prize, F. Tonday and  third prize It. Ellison.  ,   Stella Johnson  llomemnkersClub  I SEE where Jim Chabot, MLA of towering  intellect of much reknown in this neck of the  woods, is blaming B.C.'s parks for the  unemployment problem in the province.  In the legislature lost week, Chabot, with a  straight face said, "We don't want any more  parks. We don't need any more parks."  Chabot's contention was that If the logging  companies were allowed to log In the parks,  they would be able to employ more people and  it would solve unemployment. The fact that  not all the unemployed in the province are  loggers doesn't seem to matter, Cliabot appears to want to put them In the woods  anyway.  And I think he has a point (but If he wears  a hat no one will notice,)  I suggest that since the logging companies  are so hot to trot about logging in B.C. parks,  that ull tree land In the Province be made into  a park. We. could call It the Jim Chabot  Provincial lagging Park and we could let all  the logging companies run rampant.  BECAUSE It is a park, there will have to  be some minor concession to tlie people wlio  live In the province, however Insignificant  they may be. Perhaps we could organize bus  trips so school children could go into tholr  park and sec how falling, yarding, trucking,  dumping, booming, towing, snwmllling,  chipping, pulping nnd papering is done. I  mean maybe It's not a quiet camping weekend with canoeing on a quiet lake and fresh  trout cooked over an open fire; but It Is  lielping to lower unemployment.  Sure, it's not a relaxing nnd refreshing  swim in a cold mountain lake miles away  from gib city traffic nnd the onset of carbon  monoxide poisoning', but it is good for the  economy.       '  PERHAPNIt's not n young person learning  the discipline of survival in Uie outdoors,  learning Just how far strength and stamina  can be pushed; but It will make more money  for the logging companies,  All right, so it's not a mountain hike, a  nature photography  session,  a  mountain  climb, a Sunday picnic, a family outing, a  pitched tent or a two-week survival session;  it's making Jim Cliabot happy. And I think  making Jim Chabot happy is more important  than just about anything.  I CAN JUST see it now, a falling crew  liiking across the Stanley Park causeway past  a group of morning picnickers. They select a  sturdy Douglas fir at random and fire up their  Pioneers.  The scream of metal into wood, so common in aspirin commercials, echoes across  Burrard Inlet and around HMCS Discovery,  bounding off the concrete monoliths of  Canada's third largest city and Uie only  major city laslde a provincial park.  THE GIANT fir quivers In the wind off  English Bay and crashes to the ground  sending chickens, pigeons, squirrels,  peacocks, geese, swans nnd what few people  would be left In the province scurrying In till  directions.  A bulldozer rips Its way across Brockton  oval and attaches Itself to the fallen fir,  dragging it to a dry land sort near third  beach. There the logs are sorted by a glont  front-end loader and bundled.  The logs bundled, arc rolled Into English  Buy ond towed to u sawmill locuted ut Kit-  sllnno Beach.  Strange isn't it thnt if this wns kept, tip, the  only thing left in Stanley Park of any height  would be Lumberman's Arch,  BUT THAT would be oil right localise  tltere nre plans to open a strip mine near l/>st  Uigoon to supply the new smelter at  Lighthouse Park.  WHAT THE procedure would then have to  be is pass a law that mining and logging can  only lie done In Provincial parks and then  gradually start rcmvolng land from the  parks until we had enough places where we  could go without having to worry about being  felled on, dragged over, dug under or driven  upon.  Why? Because I happen to think those  things are Important) .Sorry .llm,       ' ���(  '.-!���  (  : /  y  s        \  A  The Peninsula Times PageA-5  Wednesday, June 23,1976  Garden  Corner  EIGHT YEAR OLD ben Alien and six  year old sister Jane display Ben's entry  in the Peninsula Times circus drawing  contest. Ben's drawing won his family  four tickets to the Shrine Circus in  Vancouver on June 25, 26 and 27.  ��  "HOUGHT WR  by Ihxktftt Nichvis  tianuai. it was interesting ana it is over;  but it mustn't be forgotten. The conference  focused on problems of human settlements���  land and housing. Related concerns were also  discussed ��� population, pollution, energy,  food and water. For no habitation is liveable  without a clean environment and enough food  and water to go around. Many times the idea  was expressed that we are members of a very  small planet. Our concerns should be for the  world as a whole and not only for our own  country, s  Lady Jackson (Barbara Ward), British  economist, assured us that there are enough  resources for the entire world population but  the 'selfish rich' countries over consume and  waste their resources. But unfortunately, as  Hellen Keller once stated, "Science may have  found a cure for most evils, but it has found  no remedy for the worst of them all ��� the  apathy of human beings."  Increased consumerism is no longer  progress. Lawrence Peter, author of 'The  Peter Principle', says in his most recent book  'The Peter Plan - A Proposal for Survival',  "Technology has reached a point where it is  producing more kinds of things than I reaUy  want, more kinds of things thai?I really need,  and more kinds of things than I can really live  with."  We, in the developed countries waste too  much. Food is a prime example. You may  recall the column on vegetarianism in which I  showed how 18 million tons of protein is  inaccessible to man each year. Grain (which  we could eat) is fed to livestock who produce  only 1 pound of protein for every 21 pounds of  feed consumed. We drink far too much  alcohol. Barbara Ward pointed out that a one  third cut in alcohol consumption by developed  countries could finance a world program of  agricultural development and urban renewal.  We waste millions of dollars annually in  consumption of such non foods as pop, chips,  and doughnuts. Millions more are wasted  feeding solids to infants early in life when six  months is soon enough. There is no way  around it -r- we waste food while millions of  our fellowmen starve.  North Americans waste energy to an  appalling degree. Lady Jackson said that we  could save fifty per cent of our energy and not  change our standard of living drastically.  Because we are using so much energy, our  government is developing a system of nuclear  power to satisfy our Increased 'needs'.  During Habitat, Barbara Ward and 23 of her  distinguished associates Issued a moratorium  on nuclear development. Prime Minister  Trudeau said any policy change by our  government would come only "In five years,  in a decade, or a generaUon."  Plutonium, the waste product from the  nuclear breeder Is the most lethal substance  known to man. Only one hundred millionth of  on ounce is enough to cause lung cancer. Tho  environmentalists feel that we do not" know  enough about the dangers to future  genorntions to risk the spread of nuclear  power at this time.  Barbara Word urged Habitat delegates to  set a goal of clean water supplies throughout  the world by 1990. The world's poor can build  shelters often more beautiful and functional  than western man can devise. But they need  help designing clean water systems. This ls  an extremely Important gonl, Water Is the  most essential nutrient for the body nnd yet it  ls often overlooked when we discuss n  'balanced diet'. A man can live for weeks  without some of the necessary vitamins,  minerals and protein but when no water Is  available he can survive for only two or three  days.  About sixty per cent of an adult's totnl  body weight ls water. Water Is found In every  cell, transports nutrients around the body,  and carries waste products out of the body.  Evidence is pointing to the fact Uiat protein Is  much more efficiently used by Uie body If  water Is present. Studies liavo shown that  lack of water has a much moro profound  effect on work production tlian u luck of food.  A body cools Itself by evaporation of water  ��� (perspiration) and so In hot climates man  needs more wnter to keep cool than in temperate zones.  Water Is an excellent solvent und easily  picks up toxic materials. It Is therefore  essential tliat water for drinking be clean and  constantly monuorea to sateguara uie neaun  of those who use it. In underdeveloped  countries, disease carrying water constantly  causes gastritis and subsequent death.  Barbara Ward contends that uie poor have  many children because they know that only a  few will survive to care for them in their old,  age. A clean water system means less disease  and more children surviving^ When people  realize their children will not die, they will  stop producing large families. It is certainly  true that as standards of living increase,  people have fewer children. So clean.water  will result in less sickness and death and yet ,  indirectly will result in a stabilization of the  population. Lady Jackson is appalled that  $300 billion spent on arms seems normal  while the $3 billion a year for ten years that it  would take to supply the world with clean  water is considered exceptional.  Our small planet is in difficulty. Many of  us feel impotent in the face of all the  problems. But as Lawrence Peter states,  "There are amongst us, futurists, conservationist, ecologists, scientists,- and  engineers, who have the knowledge we need  to make the right choice; The question is not,  "CaH wV?>'W "WilTwe?" "  Some practical suggestions:  1. Use less energy. If we were to cut down  on our use of energy, our government would  lose its argument that we need more energy  sources and thus nuclear power. An excellent  free book called '100 Ways to Save Energy  and Money in the Home' has tips on how you  can stretch Canada's energy resources and  put money in your pocket. Write for your copy  to:  Office of Energy Conservation,  Dept. of Energy Mines and Resources,  580 Booth Street,  Ottawa, Ontario.  KIAOE4  2. Recylce your paper, tin cans and bottles. If we conserve our resources they will  last longer. We are fortunate on the Sunshine  Coast to have a recycling operation. Find out  where your nearest depot is and use it  3. Don't waste food. Buy what you heed by.  all means. But cut down on junk foods and use  less beef. Buy more chicken and fish and add  variety to your meals with grains and  legumes. Information on how to serve  nutritious meals while using less meat ls  given in a new booklet entitled "Easy on the  Budget". It is free and published by  Agriculture Canada, 930 Corllng Avenue,  Ottawa, Ontario. KIA OC7. Included are  recipes for eggs, cheese, beans, peas and  lentils, as well as economical desserts.  Soybean chill, lentil chowder, quiche  canadtennc, baked cheese puff and rice  carrot loaf will certainly odd variety to your  weekly menu.  4. Protest government policy. It cannot be  emphasized too strongly that the ultimate  answer lies with the politicians. It is they who  decide whether the livestock of the rich  countries come before the hundreds of  millions of human beings of the poor countries merely because feeding livestock Is  profitable while feeding the poor is not. It is  they who decide what becomes of cereal  surpluses, which os Henry Kissinger sold at  Uie World Food Conference, must not be  regarded as such when there are millions of  human beings who do not know what they will  cat tomorrow. Protest works. That fact was  beautifully demoastrntedby tho results of the  ferry protest here on the Sunshlno Const.  Wo can all conserve energy and food. We  can all recycle the recyclables. And we can  all express our views In writing to Uie federal  government. A. Mass conservation effort  would certainly result In savings In our  pockets and ln the public purse. More  available money could bo chnnellcd Into self-  help programs. Third world countries do not  wont charity but Uiey do need help  establishing agricultural, educational, and  wnter systems, Tills help would lend to a  stabilization of the population and a moro  dignified life for all mankind.  ,       BY GUY SYMONDS  Three times this year this Corner has  enjoyed fresh wild strawberries picked, at the  peak of perfection, in a spot that shall remain,  as far as possible, completely inviolate.  , Judge then the pleasure of this observer  when an examination of the use of ground-  cover disclosed that this same delectable  fruiting vine makes excellent groundcover. It  should be carefully nurtured in a cliff-hung  location where heavy salal growth covers  rock outcroppings between stands of cedar,  fir and arbutus. If salal will grow profusely,  why not wild strawberries?  This, however, is only one of the growing  things with a creeping habit that needs no  depth of soil, careful maintenance or skilled  attention to fill with beauty the bare areas  that will not support the more conventional  horticultural growth.  The vinca major and the vinca minor,  better known as periwinkle (the former  sporting a much larger bloom than the latter)  seem to thrive well in this climate while one  of the most easily grown is the yarrow. Most  varieties of this plant will flourish in poor soil  and chunks split from an old root and planted  about six inches apart will soon grow into a  , solid mat. As a grass substitute on dry banks  and similar locations, the\ common a  millifolium is excellent.  There are of course well known substitutes  for grass, but it must be realized that their  sowing or planting, and their initial nursing to  maturity can be just as exacting as any other  form of gardening. The consolation is that  once established they will thrive in an environment they prefer with little attention.  Besides the periwinkle mentioned, a plant  by the way that seems to call for active  discouragement td prevent it from taking  over the garden, other beautiful growths like  the lily, of the valley, the English ivy and  myrtle are readily grown.  The low growing heathers come in many  shades and sizes of growth from six inches to  two feet. Unlike the lily of the valley,  however, which likes partial shade, the  heathers like full sun and a slightly acid soil.  Like the lily of the valley, ivy needs shade as  do the myrtle, bishops weed1 and bugle wedd.  Dwarf cotoneaster with its beautiful red  berries in winter is a favourite on this coast  and needs no special conditions either of soil,  sun or shade.    '  One of the groundcover plants more  frequently mentioned by writers on the  subject is the pachysandra or Japanese  Spurge, a soft stemmed plant that thrives in  both shady and partially shady locations.  Wisely used, groundovers can provide the  .answers, and exceedingly satisfactory, ones,  tpioany tough situations in the garden. They  can reduce the cost of garden upkeep, can be  just as effective as lawns, except that you  can't play tennis or bowls on them, and will  thrive where grass cannot grow, for instance  in deep shade, in competition with surface  rooting trees or on steep banks. The effects  when used in conjunction with outcropping of  rock, a familiar sight on this coast, is entirely  in harmony with the landscaping design  evolved by an all wise Nature.  No one in poor health should drive an  automobile, even during brief periods of  illness. Many medications impair normal  reactions to traffic situations, and even a  minor discomfort is a serious distraction for a  safe driver.  By MARYANNE WEST  Habitat ��� a beginning or a non-event?  The cynicism of the press annoys me,  especially when a Toronto journalist  described Habitat as a "non-event". I understand how easy it is for professional  journalists to take a jaundiced view of such  an occasion. If you follow the conference  circuit you undoubtedly soon recognize the  same faces, the rhetoric becomes a  monotonous roar. However, when this begins  to get to you and influence your ability to look  beyond uie obvious, to dig beneath the surface, then it's time to ask for a new assignment.  The pres surely has a responsibility to help  to create an atmosphere in which delegates to  such conferences can work with the encouragement and understanding of the  community, rather than being written off in  advance as an exercise in futility. Conference  procedures may leave a lot tp.be desired, but  I didn't read many constructive suggestions  for alternatives.  Vancouverites, more than the residents of  other cities I know (admittedly, not that  many!) seem incredibly unaware of what  goes on around them. We country folk look at  people we meet in the street confidently  expecting to recognize friends and neighbours and city people obviously do not. But  Vancouver seemed to blossom during Habitat  ��� strangers smiled at you, even talked at  intersections and on the bus.  Perhaps it was wearing a United Nations  dog-tag; (undoubtedly the reason I was  treated like a person in the main Post Office  for the first time!) but if that is so, maybe we  should always carry our names on a lapel  button if that's what it takes to change us  from face-less ,strangers to Teal people.  A bus driver taking an overload for the  Forum called out cheerfully, "Will all the  nice, well bred people please move back two  paces" leaving everyone momentarily  perplexed until the seated passengers burst  out laughing.  The press centre was fascinating. Fifty-  five desks each with typewriter at the ready  to put Vancouver on the map for readers  around the world. Twenty-six telephone  booths side by side awaiting calls to who  knows where. A row of clocks registering the  time in Helsinki, Ankara, New Delhi, Canberra ��� "On the wall behind you" replied a  chuckling aide to my plaintive query "But  what time is it here?" and yes they did have  Vancouver time too. Unfamiliar cadences  surrounded one as the journalists, a mini-  united nations themselves gathered in the  press room for the daily briefing. It felt a  little like the first day at a new school.  A reporter from the Chicago Tribune was  saying how much more dynamic Chicago is  than Vancouver ��� hut later came reports of  bombs exploding in garbage cans in downtown Chicago and,the thought maybe un-  dynamic Vancouver has something going for  it.  We heard a lot about the shortcomings of  both the official conference and the Forum  but dull must he be of soul who could even  casually wander through the Jericho site  without feeling some stirring of hope and  excitement within himself. So much  imagination and love has gone into the magic  transformation of a bunch of derelict  hangars. .,'     ��� '  ' Encouraging too was, not sojmuch the  numbers of people squeezed into every nook  and corner of Uie plenary hangar, sitting on  the concrete floor right up to the podium, but  Uie diversity. Fashionably attired executive  types sharing a bench with the barefoot,  grandparents with grandchildren, jeans and  saris, the human race ih all its interesting and  different manifestations gathered together to  share ideas.  I looked around to find, perched behind  me, like a bright-eyed quail on a branch,  former Gibson's elementary school teacher  Muriel Neilson. Just the same, she had spent  the whole two weeks at the Forum finding it  an exciting and invigorating experience.. She  sent greetings to all her friends.  The short visit to the Forum was  frustrating, so much going on, so many  workshops, where did one start? One realized  quickly how both governments and the media  failed to prepare us properly. For Habitat, as  for life, what you got out of it depended on  what you were able to contribute.  If many people are considering alternative  sources of energy as a wind rotor a forest of  steel eggbeaters may replace the trees.  The official conference demonstrated again  Uie inability of national governments to relate  to Uie immediacy of grassroots problems. Mr.  Trudeau intellectualizes the need for  Canadians to change their values and  priorities, but finds it difficult to put those  ideals into practise. Without a dictatorship it  seems impossible to change society's  direction from the top. If Habitat is to be a  beginning, mat beginning must start with us,  as individuals. For too lon$ we have turned  our responsibilities over to/ the politicians.  If our Sunshine Coast habitat is to continue  to thrive we too will have to prepare to make  decisions for the benefit of the community as  a whole, to have efficient local government  tuned to the needs of the whole area; to institute plans to renew resources which have  been depleted; to use non-renewable  resources wisely; to make sure our sources of  fresh water are secure; to provide an environment of concern for individual worth in  which our children can develop their full  potential.  While it has traditionally taken a  generation or longer for radical ideas to  become the conventional wisdom, we may  have to speed up this process, to ask ourselves whether we really have a God-given  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Residents of the following noted areas are hereby  given notice that water service will be shut down on  Sunday, June 27, 3.976  from  1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.  rightto own land, to waste energy and other  resources, to contribute to a profligate,  throw-away society or whether, as transients  on this planet we do not have a responsibility  for good stewardship ��� to pass it on to the  next generation in better shape than we found  it.  Barbara Ward reminded us -~ Mankind is  only limited by what he believes to be possible  ���change man's imagination and change the  world.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary held  their regular monthly meeting Monday, June  14. Vice-president Mrs. Wilma Rddgers  presided with 16 members present. All admired the trophy on display which had been  won for the Auxiliaries' float entered in the  Timber Days Parade.  After the prayer and minutes, favorable  committee reports were presented by Mrs.  Shupe and Mrs. Lamb for Gift Shop; Mrs.  Fraser for Thrift Shop; Mrs. Thomas for  Sunshine and Mrs. Rodgers for Catering. The  Co-ordinating Council report indicated keen  interest by the Candy Stripers. This year's  Friendship Tea is to be hosted by. Halfmoon  Bay Auxiliary. Our members look forward to  attending.  Secretary Mrs. Snetsinger and Treasurer  Mrs. Bruce attended the recent BCHA  Convention and reported on the highlights of  this event.  Following adjournment a social hour was  enjoyed. Our next meeting is to be held  Monday, Sept. 13.  The hydro-electric potential of the Yukon and  Northwest Territories is 10,000 megawatts,  half of the present electric power production  in Canada.  ���Timber and planks cut to 60 feet  ���We make up roof trusses for homes and  garages  o2 Birm HomeP SIS sq ft  prefabricated:  precut:  ��3 Bdrm Home, 1147 sq ft  precut:  prefabricated:  Highway 101 from Peninsula Transport Depot to and  including:  BAL'S LAI*E  rlORTH RO AH  SHAW ROAD  DAWBS HO AD  O'SHEA ROAD  ABBS ROAD  SARGENT ROAD  SCHOOL ROAD  WYNGAERT ROAD  NORTH FLETCHER RD  WART8M ROAD  HBLLCREST ROAD  CRUCBL ROAD  PACKAGES INCLUDE ALL THIS:  Framing, lumber and plywood; prefabricated roof trusses; asphalt  roofing shingles; aluminum windows and gutters; exterior and  interior doors; heavy duty Insulation; drywall; four sets of  blueprints.  ��Packages CMHC approved, and  according to your local building bylaws.  Buy your building supplies at  WHOLESALE PRICES:  Hotenv In Vmir heart ytni kiMnv  , Ii'mikI'I,  1i>* {  *!.��,1.N<U<>HVtl<h��  pannapaamn  Every effort will be made to keep the shutdown time  to an absolute minimum.  Fred Holland,  Works Superintendent  *2  *2  *2  * 1  x 4 procut studs, 112 and bettor, $160 por thousand ft.  x 10 x 18', 112 and bettors, $180 por thousand ft.  x6, fl' to 20', $170 per thousand ft.  x 4, 112 and bettor, $160 por thousand It.  * 4 x 8 x 5/8" T&G Fir Plywood, $9.80 sht.  * 80 lbs. of comont ~ $2.59  chock prlcos on your othor building needs  WE DELIVER TO THE SUNSHINE COAST  Cart ago and ferry tolls $110 por truckload  a division of  11016 Brldgo St., Surrey [under tho Patullo Bridge]  coll manager Sam Sangha  days 525-14H5  ��ves 939-7646 /���  '"��� X  JJ  I v  A  X  x\  r  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 23,1976  Happenings around the Harbour  LADIES BALL GAME  On June 10 there was a baseball game at --  Wilson Creek between the Trail Bay Maulers  and the Pender Harbour Sweat Hogs, with  P.H. winning score 13 to 19. The winning  team, the P.H. Sweat Hogs is coached by  Danny Wiley. Players are: Wendy Skapski,  Gail Ewen, Betty La Croix, Jean Morrison,  Carol Vanderweil, Gail Madison, Wendy  Haddock, Bobby Mair, Cindy Cameron, Alice  Fletcher, Nancy Mercer, Brenda Scoular,  Sue Kammerle, Janice Wiley and Eva  Dubois.  SPORTS DAY  The Madeira Park Elementary School  must of had the sun gods in their favor as the  day was lovely and warm on June 10 when  they had their scheduled Sports Day. The day  was geared for participation and enjoyment  of fun events, such as the sack race, tire race,  walking marathon as well as competition  among squads in high jump, long jump,  shotput, running and the softball throw.  One hundred fifty ribbons contributed to  house points and while the scores were close,  House 2 'Purple People Eaters' finally got the  edge and captured the House Cup.  Highlights of the day included the shuttle  relays, the tug of war and a novelty Staff  Race in which staff members were obliged to  dress up in what they found in their "Goodie  bag". Many thanks to all the parents and  " High School students who helped make the  day a success.  ���  LIONS CLUB  Pender Harbour Lions Club held their  Zone Social and Installation Night June 12,  1976 in the P.H. Community Hall. Members  from Powell River, Sechelt and Gibsons  were present. Mrs. Helen Robertson' was  caterer and the music was provided by Russ  Clark and his band.  The new executive was installed by Larry  Boyd from Gibsons, B.C. The new slate of  officers for 1976 - 1977 are President Fred  Crosby, First Vice President Harry Morrison,  Second Vice President Bernie Gerrick,  Secretary Bill Wookry, Treasurer Art Vanderweil, Bulletin Editor Doug Orr, Tail  Twister Jon Hoff and Lion Tamer Mike  Cashaback. Directors are Bob Audet, Frank  Roosen, Merv Forbes and John Fisk.  RESIDENT PASSES  Many residents and friends will be sorry to  hear of the sudden passing of Jack Barrett of  Garden Bay, B.C. He was an officer and a  Founder Member A F and A M Lodge 181 of  the Masons and also a member of another  Masonic Lodge, very prominent in Burnaby,  B.C. and an active member and officer of the  local Masons. Jack was a district Governor  for the Lions of a Western Club. Pall Bearers  will be three Lions Club members and three  Masonic Lodge members. Funeral will be  held at 2 p.m. in the Harvey Funeral Chapel,  Gibsons, B.C. with the Reverend Brown, officiating. *  HOSPITALIZED  Mrs. Ruth Schafer, Kent Road, Madeira  Park fell and broke her hip last Wednesday,  June 9, while she was getting ready to attend  a meeting of the P.H. Hospital Auxiliary..  She is now in St. Paul's Hospital, had a pin  put in her hip and is able to sit up in a  wheelchair. Mrs. Sim of Victoria, B.C. who  has been in St. Marys Hospital for some time  is now happily home again with her daughter  and son-in-law, Jean and Bob Prest of  Madeira Park, B.C.  LEGION NEWS  Royal Canadian Legion Branch 112 and the  Ladies Auxiliary to Br. 112 Bursary  Scholarships went to James Cameron Jr. of  Madeira Park, B.C. Jim will be going to  Simon Fraser University f Or 4 years in order  to obtain his Bachelor of Science Degree.  LOCAL FISHING NEWS  Sports fishing in the Pender Harbour area  is not as good as usual mainly because of the  weather. Fishermens resort at Garden Bay  reports a few Springs caught with the hot  spots being around Daniel and Fernie Points.  Madeira Marina, Madeira ��Park says  things arc a little slack Just now but one  sportsman landed a 23 lb. spring last  weekend, Coho Marina, Madeira Park  patrons are getting a few and up at Egmont,  Bathgates Marina reports fishing pretty good  on the weekend as the Springs were being  caught and there are coho showing up now.  BOAT SINKS  Donald Iverson's boat 'Wild wind' submerged at the float last Sunday, but reason  for Uie sinking Is not known at, this time.  Friends and neighbours soon had things  under control. Donald Is presently up north  fishing halibut with Eddy Reid.  FAREWELL PARTY  A farewell party was held at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Morloy Luscombe In Madeira  Park for Diane and Bill Bomford on Saturday  > evening, Juno 12. About 50 well wishers wero  present including members of the Pender  Harbour Volunteer Fire Department, of  which Bill is a member. Bill and Diane  received a farewell gift of a '������t of binoculars  and Bill was presented witii a beautiful beer  mug with the inscription "(iood luck Bill  P.H.V.F.D." on lt. This community Is losing  two competent people, Diane, a registered  nurse and Bill, a B.C. Telephone man.  THE WORD IS OUT  Our new Pender Harbour Health Center Is  almost finished and will most likely be open  by the middle of July. We even have a new  Doctor.  His name Is Dr. Henry Birnbniim, and  according to reliable! reports, Dr. Blrnlmuin  lias already rented a home on Francis  Peninsula and In looking forward to moving to  Pender Harbour around July 1 and setting up  his practice here In our new Health Center.  An Ambulance will be housed nt the  Medical Center and there will ntoo be a name  practitioner and a dentist.  Although tin; building will be completed  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  and well supplied with necessities, there will  be a few important items missing by opening  day such as waiting room and office furniture, shrubs for landscaping; unless some  extra money is raised in a hurry. Doreen Lee,  one of our Trustees of the Health Center, has'  proposed another 'Miles for Health'  Walkathon as a fun way of raising money, as  most people, she is sure will be most anxious  to have a personal hand in furnishing our very  own Health Center. Doreen has set this  > Walkathon for Sunday, June 27 which doesn't  give her much time to organize it, but with  everyone's co-operation, she is confident it  will be as tremendous a success as it was last  year.  If you would be willing to walk for health  and fun, please contact Doreen immediately  at her home, 883-2283, and she will give you  instructions. Last year, the route was from  the Health Center to the end of Francis  Peninsula and back, a matter of nine miles,  but this proved to be such a cinch (some even  ran the whole distance) that she is thinking of  extending the distance this year. Please  support Doreen in this worthwhile project -  your Health Center - and let us make it a  bigger success than even last year. SHE  NEEDS YOUR HELP. If you want to join in  the fun and walk on the 27th, contact her, but  if for some reason you cannot walk, we need  of pledgers, so please sign up when a 'walker'  comes calling at your door.  MADEIRA PARK ELEMENTARY  In the Kindergarten Room at the Madeira  Park Elementary School there will be a  meeting and tea for the parents of all newly  registered Kindergarten children (l976*77  school term) on June 22 at 1:30 p.m.    >,  The purpose of this meeting is to have the  parents meet Mrs. MacKay and discuss next  years program. The senior class students will  be assisting with serving tea and refreshments. If anyone knows of any Kindergarten  age children, please alert their parents as to  the time and place of the meeting. The alms  of Kindergarten are emotional, social,  physical and development.  Each child will have the opportunity of  learning the proper use of crayons, pencils,  scissors, paint brushes, etc.  About 30 Grade Seven students will be  taking part in a field trip to Victoria on  Thursday and Friday, June 17 and 18.  They will be going there via Tsawwassen  and will be visiting the Parliament Buildings,  Provincial Museum, Wax Museum, Crystal  Pool and Sea Land. Don Lockstead will be  meeting them at the Legislative Buildings.  Friday they will go to Nanaimo, have a  look at the Bastion and other places of interest. The students will be under the  supervision of Mr. Verne Wishlove, Principal,  Mr. Mark Myers, bus driver, and Mrs.  Skapski, Teacher.  The final day of classes' for the Elementary Students is Tuesday, June.29. Awards  Assembly starts at 10:45 sum. and parents  and visitors are invited. The Madeira Park  Elementary Band and Primary Choir will be  featured with awards for outstanding work  and service presented to deserving students  from all grades.  Report cards will be distributed after the  Assembly and students will be dismissed at  1:30 P.M. Verne Wishlove and the School  DEPENDABILITY  plus  StLVEFtUME  ". ��       "��� ��   '    fl  "Jim  x-C\   "'vr*  QUALITY  The unbeatable  Leisure Pleasure Package  available at  883-2248  IADEIHA PARK  Staff would like to thank all parents and  volunteers for their support during the year.  SUMMER '76 UP PENDER WAY  This is an advance announcement of  Summer ��� 76.  It is a summer activity programme of  arts, crafts, sports and outings for  schoolchildren who live on the north peninsula. Summer-76 was originally intended for  kids who, for one or more reasons, experience  difficulty with the standard school  curriculum. These young people will, in fact,  have priority in this programme.  During the last couple of weeks, though,  the idea has been expanded in order to  provide a positive focus of summer activity  and involvements for everyone, including  high schoolers. Many more parents and  other adults are needed to volunteer time and  talents. Those in charge of this programme  are Evans Hurmon (883-2745), Jessie Reitze  (883-2677), Bruce Durkin (883-9248) and Tom  Perry (883-9948) and they say they are a long  way from having their finances under control.  If your children want to participate in  Summer-76, will you (or they) phone in a day  ahead for reservations. Please watch for  further information in your newspapers and  community bulletin boards.  SUNSHINE SCHOOL in Gibsons  received a $200 donation from Times  editor Don Morberg, centre, last week.  The money was donated in his name by  Molsons Breweries as part of the  Molsons Swami award which Morberg  won. Michael Bujan, right, chairman of  the Sunshine Coast Association for the  Mentally Retarded and Joe Kampman,  president of the Gibsons lions Club who  sponsor the school were on hand to  receive the cheque. Here they Watch  school student Anne David making  flowers as part of a handicraft project.  ���Timesphoto  OTTAWA - Increases in the Old Age  Security pension, Guaranteed Income Supplement and Spouse's Allowance, effective in  July, were announced by Health and Welfare  Minister Marc Lalonde.  The increases in Old Age Security pension  and Guaranteed Income Supplement  payments represent the eleventh quarterly  escalation based on the cost of living, as  provided for in the Old Age Security Act.  The new monthly total at the single rate  for persons receiving both $he basic Old Age  Security pension and maximum Guaranteed  Income Supplement will be,$233.19.  For a married couple, who are both pensioners, the combination of the basic pension  and maximum supplement will provide a  payment of $444.84 for the couple monthly.  The basic Old Age Security pension will  rise in July to $137.06 from the present $135.43.'  The maximum Guaranteed Income  Supplement for a single person, or a married  person whose spouse is not a pensioner and is  not receiving a Spouse's Allowance, will go up  in July lo $96.13 from its current $94.99. The  maximum supplement for a married couple,  both pensioners, will increase to $85.36 each  from $84.35. Added to the basic pension, this  will give each married pensioner $222.42  monthly, or a total of $444.84 for the couple.  The maximum Spouse's Allowance will  increase to $222.42 from $219.78. The  maximum Spouse's Allowance is made up of  an amount equivalent to the basic Old Age  Security pension and an amount equivalent to  the maximum Guaranteed Income Supplement at the married rate.  New from Hallmark, Baby Photo Albums,  ask to see them when next in town. ��� Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  r  1 A plan to make owning a  home possible for  more people.  This one's for you. It's called AHOP (The.  Assisted Home Ownership Program), and it  combines the federal assistance provided by  CMHC (Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation) with additional assistance from the B.C.  Government.  Very simply, here's how it works:  If you're a two-person household and want  to buy or build a house, and the price is within  the established AHOP price limits for the area,  you can qualify for the CMHC Interest Reduction Loan. This loan acts to reduce the  mortgage rate to 8%, and is interest-free for the  support period.  That's only the first part. The second part  is a CMHC subsidy of up to $750 for the first  year. You're eligible if you've applied for the  maximum Interest Reduction Loan; have at  least one dependent child; and even with tho  loan, your monthly payments exceed 25% of  your income.  Now hero's tho extra bonus from us, If  you've qualified for the above CMHC subsidy,  and your monthly payments are still more than  30% of your income, you qualify for an additional subsidy of up to $750.  Add it all up, nnd it means that tho possibility of home ownership is greatly extended,  und now includes families in B.C. with incomes  below $10,000 a year.  A plan to encourage more  efficient use of land for  affordable housing.  This one's for the municipalities. And you.  You may benefit from the resulting reduced  municipal taxes and/or increased services. It's  called MIGP (Municipal Incentive Grant Program), and it's designed to encourage the development of affordable housing and the more  efficient use of land.  There are two grants available to  municipalities and regional districts. The first  is a $1,000 grant from CMHC. The second is a  $500 grant from us. .That means the total grant  per eligible unit is $1,500. To be eligible, the  proposed housing units must be constructed for  permanent residency, be connected to municipal piped water and sewage systems, and bo  served with roads having at least gravel surface.  These are tho basic qualifications. There  aro others that apply to density, size and valuo  requirements, What they all addup to for you is  growing communities with more affordable  housing for more people.  A plan to make more  rental housing  available.  This one's for the builders. And you. You  benefit because it creates a more adequate supply of rental housing.  It's called ARP (Assisted Rental Program),  and it's designed to stimulate private investors  to once again invest funds in affordable rental  housing. The incentive is for the builder ... but  the benefits are passed on to you. A prototype of  this program resulted in 2,000 new rental units  started on Vancouver Island last year.  The amount of assistance available to the  builder depends on the number of units in the  project, the construction cost, the mortgage interest rate, operating costs, and prevailing  rents.  It starts with a $600 grant per unit from us  in the first year. If this grant is not sufficient to  allow the builder to charge normal market  rents and maintain an agreed-upon return rate  on his equity, an assistance loan of $1,200 por  unit is available from CMHC. If either or both of  the above still leave the builder below tho agreed return rate on equity, a conditonal $1,200  interest-free loan per unit is available from tho  province.  The agreement establishes initial rental  rates, After that, rents aro set by market conditions, but any higher net revenues derived go  towards reducing the amount of assistance.  Basically,what it all monnH is more rental  housing available at moro reasonable rates.  HrlUnh Columbia  Department of Housing  Hnn.ItiiKh A.Cui-Uh, Mlnlntor.  If you want a home,  we want to help.  Moro information on any of iho throo  iiffonlnliln homo plaint, ituivallnhln from:  llrltlHh Columbia  Dnpartmont of Iloiiriinit  *f 204 ��� 1 r>Ufi Wont llth Avonuo, Vancouver  fllO ninnhhnnl Street, Victoria  I .'1ft ��� 10th Avonun Bouth, Crnnhrnok  !2H0 Victoria tStreot, I'rlnro (Seor|(��  IHlOIInrvvy Avonuo, Kolowna  Control Mor(|{ii[;o  mill HoiihIiik Corporation  5511 Wont flouloviuil, Vmicoiivor  1007 Fort Hlrool, Victoria  '.'(��� - 10th Avonuo Bnulh, Cranlirook  HMO Victoria Hiroot, I'i inco (Icoiko  lHW>Tr*<rK|ullIe H��*��l, Kumlwp*  Hullo WJi, Capri Tnwor, Kolnwim ���/  ? -  V ��� ���  '-(  \ -  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Once again, after a lapse of several years,  there is to be a country fair at Redrooffs.  . The date is set for July 17 and the  organizers are the Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Commission who are responsible for  recreation for children and teenagers of the  area. Jim Cooper, who has always been most  generous in supporting community endeavours, has given permission for the fair to  be held at Cooper's Green.  ���" A boon to mothers will be a home baking  stall and for fun for the children, there will be  a fishpond and a used toy stall. Bingo is  planned and the commission has secured the  services of the famous called Bill Fraser. For  the bargain hunter, there will be rummage  and white elephant stalls.   -  Peggy Connor will be happy to receive  donations suitable for the Fishpond and  Maria Bach, whose telephone number is 885-  2932, would welcome gifts ofusedtoys. Any  friends prepared to do some baking will  rejoice the heart of Linda Paulhus (885-3685.)  Barbara Laakso who represents the  Halfmoon Bay area on the Regional Board  Parks and Recreation Committee, is  researching the subject of local parks and  access to them. One park of particular interest consists of 440 acres set aside at  Smuggler's Cove, of which only the 40 acres of  marine park are accessible by water. She is  also looking for opinions on the suitability of  Cooper's Green as a park and would welcome  views of listeners on either of these matters.  You can write her at RR1 Halfmoon Bay or  telephone 885-9617.  Mrs. Vince Shannon was in Maple. Ridge  on June 12 for the wedding of her granddaughter, Deborah Bennett to Bob  Sahanovitch.  In a picturesque blue and white ceremony  at St. Andrews United Church, the bride was  given in marriage by her father, Don Bennett.  She was dressed in a white gown trimmed  with blue flowers and her matron of honour  and bridesmaids wore gowns of blue and  white. The groom's suit was white and those  of his attendants were of light blue.  There followed a reception at Eagle's Hall,  Maple Ride which was banked with masses of  flowers and decorated with the blue and white  motif. The couple plan to make their home in  Coquitlam.  Unable to attend the wedding was  Grandfather Vince Shannon who was taking  part in the NDP convention at Penticton. He  reports it was an excellent function and most  impressive to see more than 900 people so  enthusiastically involved. He was greatly  it's the only way  to be.     - paRMipacmh  I Fitness. In your heart you know it's right  ���by Mary Tinktsy  encouraged by1 the intelligence and,calibre of  most of Uie delegates and with the variety of  views expressed. Dave Barrett was there as  were most of his former ministers.  At the close of the convention, Vince drove,.  to Chase where he received a warm welcome '  from Ted and Frances Cook, anxious for news  of all their friends in the Bay. They are well .  but are finding the winter snow shovelling  rather arduous, so are considering selling and  moving to Vernon., Vince had intended to  spend a few days touring the interior, but the  weather was so bad that after a short visit  with the Cooks he headed for Vancouver and  home.  ThejShannons were proud to receive news  that one of their grandsons, 17 year old Dale  Bennett, had won the trophy for the highest  aggregate of points in the Upper Fraser  Valley track meet. ,  Recent guests of Mrs. Ruby Warne were7  her brothers, Darrow Casey of Trail, his wife-  Sheila and their daughter and son-in-law,  Darlene and Richard Smith of Kimberley.  They timed their arrival well, for they  arrived just in time for a birthday dinner in  honour of Ed Edmunds' birthday. When the  Smiths left, they decided to take a look at the  Oregon coast before heading back to Kim-,  berley, but they too, were disappointed in the  weather and faced constant rain for the whole  trip. >  Mrs. Eva Lyons received word of the  death of her brother, Bill Ramsay of Langley  following a stroke. Following the Memorial  Service, she spent a day or two with her  brother's family and her grandson, Chris  Laird, drove her home and stayed for a few  days' visit.  Notice has been given that the annual  general meeting of the Owners of Redrooffs  Waterworks District will be held on Sunday,  July 4 at 11 a.m. at the Welcome Beach Hall.  The meeting will be required to elect two  trustees and information will be provided  concerning the extension of the Regional  Board water system along Redrooffs Road.  Parents in the Welcome Woods, area' are  concerned for the safety of their children  because of young bears which have been seen  -around. John Grognet also reports cougar  tracks uncomfortably close to his home on  Northwood. In the absence of the game  warden who is on vacation, the matter has  been reported to the RCMP.  Halfmoon Bay School sports, after being  postponed on account of wet weather, was  favoured on June 17 with one of the finest  days of the year, with brilliant sunshine and a  warm temperature. The children romped  through high jump, long jump, running and  skipping races, sack, three-legged and wheel  barrow races. In team contests, the Red  House won the Relay Race and the Blue  House won the Tug of War.  Even at the end of the day, the children  still had enough pep for the most strenuous  Wednesday, June 23,1876  /  The Peninsula Times  Page A-7  -&> 4ifS  V��&��__j��-i__i  race of all, doing cartwheels down the field  and somersaulting all the way back. But  probably the children got most fun in watching their parents engage in a tug of war.  The first tug proved an easy victory for Claire  Hawes' team, but at the second try, the rope  broke, scattering both teams in utter con-  , fusion, much to the delight of the children. A  sack race for pre-schoolers indicated some  promising talent for next year's Grade 1.  Winners were Tracey Laakso, Erica Renouf  and Christy Hawes.  With 28 points, Kirby North won the  highest aggregate, while Billy Trousdell and  Kenny Sorensen tied close behind with 26  points. Dominique Martel with 21 points had  the highest aggregate for girls. The Prin-  ' cipal, Mrs. M. Davie was assisted by several  of the mothers and Mrs. Bill Pallant was the  popular dispenser of hot dogs, coffee and pop.  All told it was a most successful and happy  day.  members tor seniors  ROBERTS CREEK young people  display some of the crafts they will be  selling at their craft fair June 26. The  fair will be held from 10:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.  at Ichigoo Park, (behind the Roberts  Creek post office). The children are,  kneeling left to right, Paul Darby, Peter  Sutherland, second row left, Sylena  Johnson, Tracy Craig, Chris White and  (on horse) David Longman and Jenny  Christmas. The horse, Sahara, will be  giving rides at the fair.  ���Timesphoto  FIELD OF VISION  To drive safely you need a normal field of  vision. A good test is to hold your arms  straight out from the sides and wiggle your  thumbs. You should be able to see them  wiggling even when looking straight ahead. If  you can do this you have a side vision range of  180 degrees.  By ROBERT FOXALL  While the Senior Citizens Br. 69 meeting of  June 17 was^the last regular meeting until  after the summer recess (next regular  monthly meeting will be held Sept. 16) there  Is activity planned so watch for this column so  that you can be kept advised.  The .meeting opened under the gavel, of  Madge Hansen, President Emery is still  . travelling in the Interior and the Kootenays,)  and saw the naming of two new members,  Mrs.-Margaret Shaw and Mrs. Jessie Lid-  strom. The resignation of Jack Eldred as  second vice-president on account of the  illness of Mrs. Eldred was most reluctantly  received. .X'"  The meeting spontaneously sent wishes to  Mrs. Eldred for a speedy recovery from her  illness. The executive will fill the vacancy  shortly after Emery returns.  v Apparently our Chinaware is just that and  not stoneware because we have suffered a  ; goodly amount of damage lately. The social  convenor was given authority to bring supplies up to muster.  . Dave Hayward reminded us that June 24  would see another 'Fourth Thursday Garden  Tour.' Whilst Dave gave a hint as to the  direction we might take I am going to leave it  a mystery for those who did not hear. Meet at  Our Hall at 1:30 p.m. on June 24 and go for a  drive that will be interesting in the country  you will see, instructive in the gardens you  will see and entertaining in the people with  whom you will mingle.  Then mark the following dates on your  Class size  under average  Elementary class sizes in School District  46. are. lower than the provincial average  according tu a report prepared by the  Department of Education.  The average class size in the district is 1.3  students below the .provincial average.  In grades one to five class sizes range  from equal with the provincial average  (grade three) to 4.4 students below the  provincial average (grade one).  In grades six and seven, classes are larger  with 1.4 more students in grade six and 2.3  more students in grade seven than the  provincial average.  All multi-grade classes have from 2.3 to 1.3  less students than the provincial average.  , School superintendent John Denley noted  that the smaller classes in the lower grades  reflects the district staff's concern with the  first few years of school. He expects the two  new elementary teachers allowed for in the  board budget will cause the district's average  to drop even further in September.  calendar; July 20 to 22 - Barkerville Tour.  July 29 - Fourth Thursday Garden Tour to ??  August 23, PNE and possibly-a Fourth  Thursday Garden Tour in August.  Charlie Humm was appointed Chairman  of the Building Committee replacing Jack  Eldred and congratulated for being the top  horseshoe tosser at Timber Days.  Attention was drawn to the fact, that a  numberxof members were delinquent*with  their dues. Please.  The usual draws were held with the door  prize going to Mrs. Burdette and the Shop-  Easy vouchers being won by (present) Ivy  Kay, Molly Hamilton, Bill Wilson, Jim Derby  with the fortunate absentees being Nellie Th-  waites and Astrid Fox.  , Activity will drop off somewhat for the  next two months. Watch this column for any  notice of unanticipated activities. Don't rush  around too much in the sun (if we ever get  any) enjoy the holidays and all the summer  visitors and come back in September ready  for another active Season.  to  �� Disneyland  �� Mexico  THIS CHRISTMAS  * avoid disappointment  by booking now *  , WE ARE AGENTS FOR:  * Cat * Strand Cruises  * All Fun * Wardalr  * New Horizons * Suntours  * Funseekers * Redwing  * World Tours  OPEN  Tues thru Sat   . 9 am to 5 pm  closed Mondays  885-3265  [across Irom Trail Bay Sports]  1212 BOX 1400  COWRIE SECHELT  as  a���  mmmmwm  ��MMrtMMflM��_gll-y__  *********************** ** *;* **-*,* * * * J* *,.*.:**-*  i.  ��  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  ��  *  *  for immediate  deli��ery  One ��� 24 x 60 Chancellor, model No. 2319  One ��� 24 x 60 CH^��$Lf$ modol #2319  Two ��� 24 x 52 CHANCELLORS, model #2312  Ono ��� 24 x 40 CHANCcL^R. modoUmaO  One ��� 12 x60 NEQq^^PERIAl0tbH?m  One��� 12 x 68 CH/&PCELLOR, dolW_ bdrm w/utillty rm  One��� 12 x 68 HIGHWOOD, 3 bdrm with sop family rm  Ono��� 12 x 68 HIGHWOOD, 3 bdrm with front kitchen  12 x 68 HIGHWOOD^bdrm with f^>t kitchen    ,  EWUfQ&'Bdrm ^(V*  AlStELLOR, mo&0 #2  One-  Ono  One-  One-  24x40 PREfl  >drm  - 24 x 52 CHAlStlUOR, moB��02312  24 x 52 Chancellor, model No. 2312  "BEAT THE FREIGHT INCREASE ON IN STOCK UNITS"  *  ��  *  *  *  ��  ��  *  ��  "Only 7 1/2% D.P. ��� on tho spot Bank Finance ��� up to 15 Year Terms"  ********* **���*********���������******���***������*������*  NEW 1976 "MODEL 2312" SER. #5566 ft 5794  24x52 ���3 bdrms, 2 baths, (body length 40') 1152 sq.ft. In stock, loaded with  all foaturos Including Wot bar, deluxe buffo), full onsulto bathroom, c/w stall  showor and gardon tub, 2712' pitch durold roof, gutters and downspouts,  ���-* * ***** * *********** *St **'* **************  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  \��.  �� '  -��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ***  Dlv.of Copping's Cartown Sales Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C. 885-9979  VON 3A0  Motor Doalor Lie. 14540  Vancouver Customers Call Toll Free 684-2821  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ���*������*******������*****������**������*���***���*****  for isiformation call  >.,���'���'. -������        ..'."���  aveReid     Bill Copping   Don Holmes  85-3859    885-2084   941-2937  eves eves eves  NEW 1976 "MODEL 2319" SER. #5570  24 x 60 - 3 bdrms, 2 baths, (body length 56') 1344 sq ft. In st&k, loaded with  all foaturos Including wot bar, doluxo buffot, full onsulto bathroom, c/w stall  showor and gardon tub, 2712' pitch durold roof, guttors and downspouts.  I MimouBicimg I  THE R\ffl-&4igkwpod  'W:,:  ...:. /"Qh.t'L  ��W.��W  |Yh_)  1&  O  IV  Ml  U...I  jtSEEN  A'/AVHvv-i'w.rtvj  n >*s/)m,v  UuvAfft  ,-)v> (W.ic  m  J/t,'W.   ,*1%M?  ..</:fl"..  .JQ'-V.  24 x 44, 2 BDRM  (body length 40), 960 sci, It.  (nolo 3 bdrm also nvnllobln)  .,, OLEN RIVER  DOUBLES  odeliveries starting June 21st, 1976  Featuring:  2' x 0' floor |olsts 16" O.C.  2' x 4' oxtorlor walls  5/16" outsldo plywood sheathing  truss-typo raltors, 16" O.C,  coppor watorlinos throughout  comploto with shut-oil valvos at toilets  40 gal. H.W. tank  100 amp. oloctrlc sorvlco  durold roofs, guttors 8, downspouts  warm floor boating systoms comploto with roglstors to outsldo walls  2 1/2" Insulation In floors  3 1/2" Insulation In outsldo walls  3 1/2" insulation In roof >  00,000 B.T.U. gun oil furnaco  doublo sliding Windows with soil-storing storms  wood door and storm at main ontranco  plus many moro standard foaturos.  ixsaaaaoamtsmawaa^^  !  !  !  NEW 1976 "MODEL 2320" SER. #5796  -  24 x 40 ��� 2 bdrm, 1 bath, (body length 36'),  064 sq, ft, In stock, loaded with foaturos  Including durold roof, guttors and downspouts, 2712' pitch  l_<;!:��__| V��I��  24 x 52, 2 BDRM  (body longth 40')  1152.sq.lt,  (not* 3 bdrm olio availoblo)  M  serving over 92 satisfied homeowners in the past 3 years���  !  !  !  *  >���  BiSgfiEkSiHsBifttt  mm  & ./���:  /f  s)        )���  ._   /  ���' ;  Page A-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 23,1976  K  *    "A  est sharini  Boea rejected  A proposal by the school board for cost-  sharing between the board and the municipal  governments is still running into opposition  on both the Sechelt and Gibsons village  councils.  The board proposed that the villages of  Sechelt and Gibsons share operating costs  with the school board. In return the board  would open the schools during the evening to  any community groups free of charge.  Sechelt village alderman Frank Leitner is  against the concept. He feels taxes are high  enough already and public; money should not  be spent just to allow .certain groups to use the  schools free of charge.  "I figure the user should pay," he said.  Leitner suggested the school board advertise that the school gymnasiums are for  rent and raise money from the rentals.  Gibsons village council also rejected the  idea, noting that there was no extra money in  the budget even if the idea was approved.  *  n  rV��V*'  v*��  ...  <^t  Vt  #*��������  ��/  ta,  h * J- ���   i  >ry  >  RETIRING teacher Mrs. Bea Fair and   Mike Kammerle. Mrs. Fair taught Mike  Pender  Harbour graduating  student   when he was in Grade one.  sense of aecenipiBsnmeire,  Retiring Pender Harbour teacher, Mrs.        Another problem is the growing lack of  Bea Fair, watched the Pender Harbour   discipline. "It used to be fun to teach," she  ____.j___._2_-_ .____.___���._ t._-_ ��� in r_i_ ��� .-..Ll * i   nm     i * ....     __  According to Gibsons Alderman Stu  Metcalfe there is less to the village's expansion plan than meets the eye.       __   _ _    _    _          "There is a certain element playing the graduation ceremonies June 18 with aspeciai said/'but now you always have the challenge  boundary extension up into something it sense of accomplishment. of discipline. It takes the fun out of it"  isn't," he told council last week, ' We have        o^, of ^ graduates was a student she had       Her retirement plans include a newly-  just been looking at it. Just looking at it; teught ^ grade one tmSjiVe years earlier. purchased  four  wheel  drive  truck  and  we're not hiding anything.                                m)en Mrs. Fair mi her husband came to camper. She plans to travel "anywhere off  It was pointed out Uiat the expansion ��� the Sunshine Coast 14 years ago for a holiday the highway" and to continue the cross-  committee has never submitted a report to ^^ decided to stay. country skiUng she leamed ^ ^^  ^unclT . ��...        . ���        Mrs. Fair's first teaching job was at the       "I wondered at the time how I would feel  "There has never been an official report, one room school m jjvine's Landing, teaching about leaving, but," she concludes, "I don't  Acting Mayor Kurt Hoehne said, "they have grades one to five. She enjoyed it. "I found it mind it at all."  never submitted anything to councU." was like one big family," she recalls  Alderman Metcalfe said, "At the meeting       she taught at the school from 1962 until  in the regional board a rundown in the cost of 1966 wnen the school closed,  operating the proposed district was sub-       The following year she moved to Pender  mitted. It was put in their lap for recom- Harbour as a "relief teacher" for the school's  mendations and so far there has been no overload of grade eight students,  feedback. Meanwhile the ratepayers are       since then she has taught almost every  becoming unnecessarily alarmed about the subject offered at the school. "If anyone else  whole situation. It is premature and im- didn't teach it, I would," she said,  mature on their part. Over the last-few years she has been  "We will be giving them an answer at a teaching French and Math,  meeting to be called," the alderman said:  Obesity is eating your heart out!  His comments came'in light of a letter  received by the Area A ratepayers  association asking about the village's expansion plans. The ratepayers requested a  meeting with council to discuss the implications of such a move.  The greatest change she has noticed  during her years in the school district is the  gradual decline in standards.  She feels enough isn't demanded of the  students, and, as a result, the students who  want to learn are being shortchanged.  She finds this especially true in English  where, she notes, "They don't know any part  of speech and very little sentence construction."  i  <^M^VMk*MW^wyMVW��^W^^^M.^^.^^AM  Sechelt  Garden  Club  * Saturday, June 26th  * 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.  * tea * raffle * plant sale  /      * door prizes  ADMISSION  %  t local funeral home chan  no fee for pre-arranging and  recording your funeral .instructions. Those who have  already enrolled in Funeral  Plans or Societies, but prefer  arrangements or service locally,  should take advantage of our  Pre-Arrangement Plan.  * The local Funeral Home offers  all types of services, Funeral or  Memorial, at moderate cost.  * The   local   Funeral   Home   will-  arrange   for   local   or   distant  burials, cremations, or services |  in other localities. I  * At time of bereavement, your  first call should be to the local  Funeral Home, no matter what |  type     of    arrangements     you  prefer.  fat $unt&M(Hpxtwtet��{0.tt  <wtfc o-i ftAtoUU  D.A. DEVLIN  owner-manager  ^mtm'p*r**m ntw  'l..-**^'".-'.' v''*���-:?��� 2.0:  MiU  x'yun:.  S'in>#';��  i  S.6. Grown  �������= &Y&VM  (Sr@de Canada Uq. I  ��rsde (Ganada ft!��.' 1  i  Pondor Harbour Community Club Dingo, Community Hall, Madeira Park  $100 Jackpot,  ��� 8:00 pm, Bingo Pondor Harbour Community Hall.  ��� Gibsons "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, 1 :30-3:00 pm  ��� 7:30 pm, Intormal Introductory somlnar on Transcondontal Modltatlon,  Whltakor Houso, Socholt,  EVERY FRIDAY.        ��� 1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons United Church Womon's Thrift Shop.  EVERY MONDAY   ��� Carpot Bowling, Socholt Sonlor Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30-4 pm  EVERY TUESDAY    ��� B pm, Al-Anon, St. Aldan's Hall at Roborts Crook,  -~ 2 pm In Whltakor Houso, froo Introductory locturo on Transcondontal  Modltatlon.  EVERY WEDNESDAY��� Old Tlmo Dancing, Socholt Sonlor Citizen's Hall ��� 1S30-4 pm  ��� 7;30 pm, Every 2nd & 4th Wodnosday,   starting Sopt 10. Duplicate brldgo  at Anglican Church Hall, cornor of Hlway and North Road, Gibsons. For  Information phono 006-7361,  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY   ��� Roborts Crook Community Assoc, Roborls Crook Hall, 0 pm  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm, Chamber of Commorco Exoc Mooting, Bank of Montreal, Socholt  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY    Gonoral Mooting, Parlhonon Rostaurant, Socholt,  1ST THURSDAY OF MONTH ~-Timber Trails Riding Club mooting, Bpm, Wilson Crook  Rod & Gun Club,(  Juno 26 ��� Socholt Gardon Club Flowor Show, Sonlor Cltlsons Hall, 2-5 pm  Juno 26 ��� Sunshlno Coast Construction Assoc, Gonoral Mooting, 0;00 pm,  Wilson Crook Community Hall.  Juno 27 ��� Mllos lor Hoallh Walkathon, 9:30 am, monoy raised for  Pondor Harbour R Dlit. Hoalth Contro. ._  FLOUR  in Madeira Park - Phono 883-9100  ... nnd the Rcnworshlppcrs nt Davis Ray  on June 17.  Boston  CORNED  BEEF HOftF.*-,-   Tjy.n'i  hi iiiiTiimiMia ���*nn"nJ"i -in-irn"ir-1 - M'-nrrr- ���- Biiftif~n^wir-iii*-n--��j*iii-!ftFii*k -*������������  ��  sett*;  ������*���-'  Fraser Vale  20 oz. pkg.  McCains  ��Beefeater  Ib.  phg.  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Thursday, June 24 to Saturday, June 26.  RED & WHITE FOODS  Sechelt/B.C.  Phon�� B85-941��  We reserve the right  to limit quantities.  RED & WHITE FOODS  Sechelt/B.C.  Phone 385-9416  JJ  k Y /  JJ  X  \ '  '*^ "  Work is still going on in the background for  the Gibsons marina project. ^  "We had a meeting May 27 to find out  which way to go, "Alderman Jim Metzler told  Gibsons council June 15, "and we haven't  progressed that far. We had a meeting June 2  to explore the habitat impact of the project*  and I have been in touch with MP Jack  Pearsall and he said things were looking good  for priority funding for the project in 1977."  Metzler explained the village was dealing  with two government branches, the ministery  of transport's wharves and navigable water  division and the Department of Environment's Small Craft Harbors Division.  "We are working now with the Federal  Department of Environment," he said, "and  the Provincial Environment Branch. There is  a lot of work to be done. I wish I had more  information to release; but I just don't have >  the information."  OPEN FOR BUSINESS, the tourist  information centre is located in the  Peninsula Motors Gulf Station on Highway 101 in Sechelt. Under the direction  of Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce tourist committee chairman  Til Fraser, left, the booth is staffed by  volunteers including Ann Shaw, right,  Sheila Stewart, Jean Ferrie and Ellen  Berg. It is open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Monday to Friday and 9 a.m. to noon  Saturday. Telephone number is 885-3100.  conference  Alderman S. K. Metcalf is attending the  Federal Conference of Mayors and Municipal  Officials at the Federal Study Centre, Am-,  prior, Ontario.  The study session began June 21 and  continues until June 24. The session is one of a  series of four-day conferences for mayors and  municipal officials held at the Federal Study  Centre, Arnprior, Ontario each year under  the auspices of Emergency Planning Canada.  The aim of the conference is to assist  municipal officials in development of plans to  meet emergency situations.  The conference involves lectures,  demonstrations, case studies, planning,  operational concepts, films, group  discussions and simulated exercises designed  to emphasize municipal leadership in  meeting emergencies in the community.  Between 45 and 50 municipal representatives from the provinces and territories are  attending the conference.  lbs JN1JN Sd U JLs A.  Section B  Wednesday, June 23,1976  Pages 1-8  ���-.kv*-y��*��**r^v,^ , >���f  "The whole time this was going on, not one  resident came down here and had a look  around. They were willing to complain,  willing to vote against it; but they weren't  willing to come down here and have a look,"  Pat Dahle said.  Dahle is the owner of Vista Villa, a strata  title subdivision in the Pender Harbor area.  In February nearly 100 people in a public  meeting voted to ask the pollution control  board not to issue a permit to Dahle for the  strata title subdivision, formerly Skipper  Bill's Resort. In April Dahle got his pollution  permit; but blames the meeting, the voting  and the bad publicity for the fact that sales of  the eight units are not going well."  "This (sewage treatment)plant never  discharged sewage into, Malaspina Strait,"  Dahle told the Times recently, "If raw  sewage was washing up on people's beaches,  It never came from here."  Dahle showed a copy of his pollution  permit which allowed the development to  dump effluent with a five day biochemical  oxygen demand of 45 milligrams per litre nnd  a suspended solids count of GO mlligrams per  litre. "The effluent which comes out of this  plant is practically clear," he said, "And the  plant is checked monthly by our people und  regularly by the pollution control board.  Every three months samples are sent to the  lab at our expense. I have signed an affadivlt  stating that this checking will be binding on  all future owners of the land, otherwise the  permit would be cancelled."  "I didn't spare nny dollars In putting In  this system, the control units, the pump,"  Dahle said, "I've even put in extrus at my  own cost; but never lias anyone from tho area  come down and had a look. The permit Is for  1200 gallons per day: but tho system Is  capable of 3000 gallons per day. The permit  calls for an outfall 170 feet long at a depth of  50 feet. We are putting In one 400 feet long at a  depth of GO feet. We're doing this as a gesture  of good faith." Dahle said he expected to have  the new outfall installed much beforo the end  of June, He said there presently was a half  inch outfall pipe of unknown depth and length.  It, he wild, wan In when he bought tho resort.  "The adverse publicity and the workings  of the uninformed group have had nn adverse  effect on u.s," Dahle .said, "It gave rl.se to the  rumor that Art Alexander (the realtor selling  the .units) had been Illegally trying to Hell  property. Under the .strain title, we were  entitled to show property. The people who  looked at the property were told thnt we lind  Uio Ktrntn title and the land use contract and  they were all told the pollution control board  l>ormit wa.s still outstanding, I'm sure our  sales have suffered because of the publicity  we did get.  Dahle declined to say how many of tho  units were sold and how many were under  negotiation. The development got its pollution  permit at the end of April  Dahle said he is more disappointed than  annoyed at some of the people who spoke  against him at the pollution control board  hearing where the vote took place. "I know of  a number of people who signed the petition  and attended the meeting who have disposal  systems which do not meet the standards. I  am disappointed and amazed as to why the  people didn't come down here and get the.  truth..  ' 'I went to the regional board, the planner,  the building inspectors. They didn't give me  an easy time; They said, 'Here are the  requirements' and I met or exceeded them.  After that I had no trouble with them. I must  compliment them on the manner in which  they are doing their work. The Sunshine Coast  will be a darn sight better because of their  work."  Dahle's property is 500 feet of waterfront  on Bargain Bay, south'of Francis Peninsula.  He has five chalet units and three other units  as well as a house on the property.  "If the people don't like the laws or don't  think the present pollution control standards  arc high enough, they should work toward  getting them changed, I don't know If the  standards are right or wrong: I was told to  meet them and I did. I look at the boats out  here on Bargain Harbor, big yachts with  three or four heads In them nnd I know darn  well they don't have holding tanks. The effluent Is dumped straight into the chuck and  then It washes up on beaches hero. That's  whore the pollution control board should Ikj  cracking down," ho said,  Sechelt-Gibsons airport has been given 60  days to do additional clearing at the airport  site.  Transport Canada informed the airport  committee' they were extending the 1970  operating license by 60 days in order to alh)w  the^dllages to complete the clearing.whiehks"  necessary for the granting of the 1977 license.  The license was extended to allow time for  brush beside and at the approaches to the  runway to be cleared. The brush must be  cleared away to conform with Transport  Canada'a licensing requirements. The 1976  license was to run out June 2.  If the license is not renewed the airport  could not be used for commercial flights.  The Gibson's council airport committee is  considering a fee schedule for tie downs at the  airport. A suggestion to charge for take-offs  and landings was vetoed by Alderman  Metzler.  The Gibsons council gave Tyee Air permission to tear down the present Aero Club  hanger and to construct a new hanger for the  repair ahd storage of the new aircraft.  The Aero Club has agreed to Tyee Air's  proposal.  The council also gave permission for a two  year occupying lease for the airport  manager. The village clerk was instructed to  bill Tyee Air for the May and June rental of  the house they are using as a temporary office.  Sunshine Coast Community Resource  Society should have their community  resource survey results ready in July.  A spokesman for the society said, "the  community response to the survey had been  excellertt,"with a great number of people  coming forward with suggestions.  "We learned a great number of things  which the community is in need of," the  spokesman said, "and some of them are very  basic and elementary needs."  The survey was carried out by Marie-Belle  Buhner and Helen Roy of the Resource  Society. The good response and large amount  of material gathered is responsible for the  length of time it is taking to compile the  report, the spokesman said.  G & E PLUMBING  and HEATING  ��� Plumbing, healing & sowors  ��� Ropalrs and Installations  ��� All -work guarantood  886-7638  lew Carpets Can Save You  h      a  uecision mane  on pound plan  Gibsons Council liave decided not to put  their dog pound construction project out to  tender.  At n meeting June 15, the council debated  putting the construction of the 28 foot by 20  foot building out to tender or having their own  crew do the work.  It was decided to let, their own crew do tho  work. The council was told the cost could l>e  kept down considerably by lutvlng the  municipal crew do the work.  "Tho fencing will be put In nround the  pound as part of tho fencing for tho public  works yard," Alderman Bill Ijiing said.  Tho pound will have five kennel nrens with  access to an outside fenced yard, The council  Is still hoping for a July completion ditto.  It's truo. Poorly Insulated or baro floors can cost your boating bill  a lot moro than you roallzo. Drop In today to talk It ovor Wllh ono  of our consultants.  'eVries & Son Ltd.  Floorcoverings  ID  Gibsons-386-71 12        Sechelt, Clark miller-885-2923  jgB|||||^|||i|||  We're celebrating the opening of our new-camera department featuring  Unicolor, the Cibachrome system for prints from slides, cameras, accessories and a complete line of darkroom chemicals, paper, filters and  easels.  :PHOTOFINBSHBNG SPECIALS'  Kodacolor ��� Fujlcolor ��� GAF  films developed and printed  12 exps.  Si .98 20 exps. $2.49 36 exps. $4.98  * printable exposures on borderless silk *'  DEVELOP AND SVBOUNT SPECIAL  ��� one week only ��� ^fjpisk ^��^k ���^  Fujichrome HJA wSM V  Kodachrome    all sizes to 20 exposures  Ectachrome      no split frames  with 50 mm EL-OMEGA lens and glassless negative  carrier. 14"xl9" baseboard.  Cn/Uf  Reg. $215  plus during this sale only  Simma-color daylight colour processing drum  [reg. value $23.95]  ��� Tamron adaptall lens system with custom mounts for easy mounting  on any camera.  ��28mmF2;S'W8BIl^ ���'���%;  rog-$157 ��| ||i|95  ��135 mm V2M AUTOMATIC TELEPHOTO LENS  r��9-$134 ICLftOO  . special:      ....  ��85-210 mm F4.5 AUTOMATIC ZOOfH LENS  $91lioo   .,.....,.   . . ��     mmL\ mm ^$  reg. $299  special:. ���  ��70-150 mm F3J AUTOMATIC ZOOfH LENS  reg. $240 $1  special: ,  J  ��� all Tamron lenses come with BBAR multiple layer coating  100  Ir**���������'  GAF 100 XF INSTANT  GAF POCKET CAHERA 440  LOADING CAHEESA OUTFIT     Electronic shutter speeds 1/500 to  With flash 10 5e,Td9u��� t.    u  Reg. 16.95  " COmP'ete W,,h l,aSh  Special  Reg. $39.95 Special  HODABC EIC4  INSTANT CAMERA  rog. $61.95 ;  spoclal:   95  ICODABCX15  IMS? ASIATIC  COLOR OUTFIT  rog. $24.50 $�� Q49  spoclal).  HOD Ali TRBMLITE INST ASIATIC 2��  camora    outfit    with    8    shot  Fllpflash, automatic oloctrlc oyo    rog. $72.95  ��� no soilings to mako. special:   POLAROID PRONTO  reg. $69.95  special:   POLAROID ELECTRIC ZBP  for color or DRW, reg. $33.29 special:   drop by and talk to our frlondly,   knowlodgoablo  stalf  about  your  photoflnlshlng, darkroom and camora noods.  mtm**m���r*m*wr i-im* ������pi���H ��� f*���wy^y^���ifi w ��w i  >  I /      '  Read the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone 885-3231  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, June 23,1976  "  Work Wanted  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  HAPPY MOPPERS, Janitorial  Service. Ph. 88&9218 dr 886-  .7100. ! 1453-tfn  Birth Announcements      Help Wanted  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Real Estate  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, an.  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.,,.  FREEMANTLE: Born to Brian  and Karen, a son, Diarmid  . Francis, 8 lb. 10 oz. at St. Mary's  Hospital, on June 11, 1976. A  brother for Kevin. 1482-30  HAMMOND: Mr. and Mrs. R.E.  Hammond are pleased to  announce the birth of their son,  Erik Thurston. Born June 19 at  St. Mary's Hospital, 8 lbs. 13 oz. A  brother for Patricia. 1491-30  Obituary  EXP. MARINE mechanic. Good  working facilities. Ph. 885-.  2100. 1364-30  EXPERIENCED   waitress.  Parthenon Restaurant. Ph. 885-  9769. 1414-31  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Work Wanted  SPICHER: Eugene P. of 430 9th .  St., New Westminster, formerly of Madeira Park, on June  3,1976, aged 69 years. Survived  by his loving wife, Jessie; 1  brother Paul, Richmond; 2  sisters, Mrs. Tom Johnson  (Hana) of. New Westminster;  Mrs. Ted Janes (Sarah) of  Kelowna. No service by request  of the deceased. Cremation. Ih;  lieu of flowers, donations to the  B.C. Cancer Society, would be  appreciated. Arrangements  through the Memorial Society of  B.C. and First Memorial Services Ltd. * 1470  30  BURT: Passed away June 14,  1976, Vida Louise Burt late of  Gibsons in her 79th year. Survived by four sons, Laurence,  Victoria; Stanley, Dennis and  David of Vancouver. One  daughter, Mrs. Jean Roberts,  Gibsons. 11 grandchildren, 3  great grandchildren. Four  sisters, Mertle Simpson, Thelma  MacRae, Alice Smith and  Frances Horvath. Nieces and  nephews. Funeral service was  held Friday, June 18th at Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverend D. Brown officiated. 1478-30  BARRETT: Passed away June  13, 1976, John David Barrett  late of Garden Bay in his 68th  year. Mr. Barrett was a member  of Harbour Lodge No. 181 AF and  AMI Survived by his loving wife  Margaret. Two sons, David,  . Vancouver; Jim, Stewart, B.C.  Five grandchildren, one sister  Grace, Vancouver, one brother,  Ray, Port McNeilL B.C. Funeral  service was held Thursday, June  17th at the Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Reverend D.  Brown officiated. Interment  Forest View Cemetery, Pender  Harbour. 1479-30  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  WOULD THE gentleman of  Selma Pk; who borrowed cat  cage from B & J Store return  immed. Urgently needed. Ph.  885-9435. 1476-30  THE ONENESS of mankind -  the coming together of all  peoples, races, nations, classes  and religions in a spirit of understanding and unity of purpose  under the guidance of the one  God in whom all believe. Baha'i  Faith. Ph. 885-9450, 886-2078.  1458-30  Coming Events  GARAGE SALE. June 26,10 a.m.  Beach Ave. close to store.  Follow the signs. Boat and motor,  mangle, electrical & plumbing  supplies, bus seats. Misc.  household Items. 1457-30  Card of Thanks  WE WISH to express our sincere  thanks for the kindness and  consideration of our friends und  neighbours during our recent  bereavement. Special thanks to  the doctors, nurses and staff at  St. Mary's Hospital and the  members of the Sechelt Legion,  I��ocnl 140 ��� .lack Schellcnbcrg  and family. 1483-30  Help Wanted  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  & GARDEN MAINTENANCE  Landscape Design  Nice lawns by seed or sod  Low maintenance rock or bark  mulch garden-  Rockeries  Regular scheduled lawn  & garden maintenance  No job too big or too small  FREE ESTIMATES 886-7244  1441-tfn  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then gives us a call: PEERLESS  TREE  SERVICES LTD.,  885-  -2109. 758-tfn  VACATION HOMES BUILT  We build in those out of the way  places. Reasonable rates. Ph.  885-3805. 1421-30  NEED a carpenter. CaU Bob  Crichton. 883-2312.       1365-tm  EXPERIENCED carpenter. Low  rates. Ph. 885-3823.        1411-31  .DUMP  TRUCK   and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tm  Member, 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 ��� Y .60c extra-  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up lo 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events take '  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must, be   paid   for   in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area'. $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas  $11.00yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00*  Single Copies 15c ea.  LEVEL, CORNER, serviced lot,  W. Porpoise Bay Rd., close to  everything, $12*500. Ph. (112) 253-  2502.      . , 1241-33  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.  % ACRE cleared view lot No. 32  Wakefield Rd., West Sechelt.  Full services $15,000. Ph. 594-  2641. 1373-tfR,  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  property. Call John Wilson, 885- .  9365, Royal City Realty Ltd. Ph.  .526-2888. *     819-tfn  , BEAUT, level 75' waterfront lot  Sechelt Village,, septic tank,  lanscaped, fenced, ready to  build. Ph. 980-5919 or write Box  1358 co- Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt. VON 3A0.       1348-30  "ISLANDFpRSALE"  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,  greenhse, workshop, etc. Ph. 885-  2592. 1354-30  For Quick Results  "���   Use Times Adbriefs!   .  BY OWNER 4 bdrm, main fir,,  full basement, plus. carport  66'x 125* . Fenced, landscaped  lot. 3% yr_. $54,900. Ph. 885-  2657.   - 1426-31  TUWANEK. View lot, near level.  Water and hydro. 300' to beach.  Ph. (112) 581-5849, 1436-31  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  f  MADEIRA PARK  Beautiful view of Pender Harbour & closo to shopping centre &  school. Choice 3 bdrm (master ensuite & vanity & sink in girl's  BR) 4 yr old home. 1288 sq ft, full bsmt, covered sundeck.  $60,000. MLS  /���  RUBY LAKE  104' lakefront with 2 bdrm furnished cottage. Good road & easy  access. Mid $30's.  For further particulars call Collect MAXINE HALL,  684-6772  w  ujemxwdonk  684-9172 (24 hrs)  an   Avon  meet  new  AVON  "It's   fun   being  representative. I ���._   people, have extra money, work  when I want. My'famlly says I'm  more Interesting." Sound good?  Coll:  Mrs. S. Anderson MO-OBSfi  Mrs^H. Phillips B85-2M3  1391-tfn  GALETA  ESTATES  Wost Socholt  3 lovoly vlow lots  and 1 watorlront homo  FOR SALE  pleas * phone owner  885-9796  Phone us at  885-2235  for your copy of our  FREE CATALOGUE  of REAL ESTATE  Don Hadden  885-9504   .  George Townsend  885-3345  Jim Wood  885-2571  AGIMCIIS LID.  Box 128��� Phone:  885-2235  phone Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  Jock Warn Pat Murphy  886-2681  885-9487  Peter Smith  885-9463  C.R. Gothercole  886-2785  Bob Kent  885-9461  Jack White  886-2935  ��� NEW ON THE MARKET���  DOUBLE WIDE 24 x 40' #3640  5 miles from Sechelt. Close to beach, landscaped lot..This is. the ideal investment for-retirement. Two  large bedrooms, outside patio?F.P. $35,000 ��� only $5,000 down. Pat Murphy, 885-9487.  MUST SELL���OWNER TRANSFERRED #3576  Reduced from $47,500 to $41,000; this 4 bedroom home with separate 16 x 26' garage on level, landscaped lot. Owner will listen to any reasonable offer. Pat Murphy, 885-9487.  3/4 ACRE VIEW LOT #3564  This large'servjced lot ��� underground wiring, regional water and panoramic view of the'Sechelt Inlet,  F.P. $12,500. Pat Murphy, 885-9487.  WELL WOODED LOT #3472  Large size 267 x 237 x 127', zoned R2, ideally located piece of property. Hydro, water available. Asking  $11,500! Try your offer! Jim Wood, 885-2571 eves.  MUST BE SOLD��� WATERFRONT #3488  One bedroom waterfront cottage, fully furnished, deep water moorage, privacy, this property has been  reduced in price as owner requests quick sale. Asking $38,000. Try your offer. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  HALMOONBAY ��� ; #3513  Attractive, spacious two bedroom home, fireplace in large living room, panoramic view of ocean and  islands, situated on 5 acres of partially wooded sunny slopes. Asking $54,000, Try your offer. Jim Wood,  885-2571.  DESIGNED FOR LIVING #3609  A real troat to bo In. Largo living room with 10' colling, sunroom, carport and large lot recommend this  two bodroom homo for your consideration. Definitely in tho country'. $42,000. Jack Warn, ovos, 886-  2681.  HOLIDAY SPECIAL! , #3613  For friends or closo family ��� two summor cottages on 2.44 acres lovol land 500' from beach, soa vlow.  Asking $67,000. Jack Warn, ovos, 886-2681.  TRY AN OFFER #3580  Vory snug and bright homo with 12 x 20' workshop. This oloctrlcally hoatod,2 bodroom homo on loaso  land must bo sold. Asking $17,000 with many furnishings, Loaso $50 por mo, Jack Warn, ovos, 886-2681.  SECHELT VILLAGE #3578  locatod within walking dlstanco of all vlllago facilities, a now coxy two bodroom homo with llroploco and  full l)lgh-co||lngod basomont. Vondor Is asking $46,500, but will consldor all offors, Goorgo Townsond,  085-3345, ovos,  BEAUTIFUL SUNSETS #3634  Soo thorn from this gracious 3 bodroom Panabode of noarly 1600 jquaro foot. Bull! in vacuum unit, all  doublo glass & much, much moro. Vory largo lot, 160 x 179' foot, o 3 yoar old beauty, prlcod al $66,900  wllh torms. Potor Smith, 085-9463 ovos.  LOT ON DEAD END PAVED ROAD #3560  Fully sorvlcod, this 77 x 150 foot trood lot In Wost Socholt UP FOR GRABS, Owner |ust wants his costs,  listed at $ 12,500, your sonslblo offor might work. Potor Smith, 005-9463 ovos.  WANT DEEP MOORAGES BEACH? #3551  Ovor 700 loot sholtorod moorago, 12 acros land, plus a 2 bodroom homo with wator, hydro 8, phono, A  rool dandy (or o group lo on|oy, Wo tako ollors lo F.P. $145,000, try 1/3 down ft sproad Iho balance.  Potor Smith, 005-9463 ovos.  WATERFRONT BUILDING LOT #3593  A printout parson will rocognizo purchase ol this lightly woodod watorfront homoslto with a commanding  vlow ol Iho straits would bo a sound Invostmont In anyone's future. Asking prlco rodocod to $10,500,  Goorgo Townsond, 005-3345 ovos.  OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS #3596  Hobby lorm? Market pardon? Riding stable*? 0,4 acros 300' on bfacktoppad rood, Wost Socholt aroa,  Wator rights on all yoar round crook ot roar ol proporly. 2 bodroom modorn homo 996 sq ft plus 2 car  covorod carport ond soparato workshop 10 x 26'. Put yoursolf In this Idnol rotlramont situation, F.P,  $75,000, (.inns, I'm Murphy, 005-9407 ovon, or Vonc. 6119-5030 anytlmo.  SOMETHING DIFFERENT  #3632  nwiVU. IIIMNU IJII I I.HLI1 | JJOJi  Ihls is your chnnco tohuy a now homo for only $29,500 on about hall on ocro..Upper Roborts Crook oroa,  oroo. Jack Whlto, ovos, 8062935,  IIIIS MUST OfISOLD , #3550  Only 4 years old, Gibsons, Two bodroom homo, lull basornont with Rl plumbing, lorgo living room with  stono llrnplnro, A stool nt $42,500 (try your ollor), Jock Whlto, ovos, 006-2935,  SANDY HOOK COTTAGC #3531  f'nnobodo typo, not now, buy It, fix It up, It has potontlal. Lot Is 77 x 120', nonr booth, hoat launching otc,  Only $23 000. Jock Whlto. ovos, 006-2935,  @We are as close as your phone��  Mo��| ol our properties aro on lolovision. Pick Iho ones you'd llko lo visit from tho  comlort ol our vlowlng room,  REALTY  LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK. B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  HORSES  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new 3 bdrm family  home. Master bdrm ensuite, stone faced fireplace, 1056 sq ft + on both  main and lower floors, partial basement, carport & sundeck. $58,000.  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� well built 3 BR home, built 1975,  1434 sq. ft. ��, full basement. Large living room attractively finished in  teak panelling, 2 stone fireplaces, separate 2 car garage, master BR  ensuite with walk-in clothes closet. Electric heat and many extras.  Treed 1 /2 acre lot with view over Harbour. $88,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 1000 sq ft�� 2 bdrm 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.  ���   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 Hh built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over harbour. House is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000.  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 oyer Lee  Bay. 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 ih  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.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 BR ranch style homo, built 1973,,on large  troed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  ACREAGE  1. RUBY LAKE ��� 2 1/4 acros + view proporty, drlvoway In, building  slto cloarod. $19,000,  2. SILVER SANDS ��� 4 acros �� of Gulf vlow proporty with small cot-  togo and 2 mobllo homos (12 x 60 & 10 x 50) crook. $58,500,  3. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 acres with croek and 2 bdrm cottago.  $40,000.  4. KLEINDALE ��� 23,78 acros trood land. Menachor Road runs through  proporty. Somo morchantablo timber (not for salo soparatoly).  $50,000,  5. KLEINDALE ��� Approx, 20 acros of fairly lovol land with approx, 10  ocros cloarod, $42,000.  6. GARDEN BAY ROAD��� 2.33 acros fdlrly lovol land with good gardon  aroa, crook and 3 BR nowly docoratod homo with W/W and sundock.  $49,900.  7. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2,87 acros lovol land ovorlooklng ontranco to  Pondor Harbour, across rood from public accoss to watorfront.  $42,000.  0.  KLEINDALE- 5 acros ^fronting on Hwy 101, $25,000.  9, MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 1/2 acros of park-llko lond on Splnnakor  Road, noar Lllllos (Paq) Lako, $35,000.  10, KLEINDALE ������- 4,24 acro* + acros on Hlway 101. Arable land,  partly cloarod, crook, 24' trallor, $25,000.  |   LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES   |  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 165 lt+_ lokofront, 6,3 acros*. with small cottago.  , Excollont trood proporty with sholtorod bay, $50,000.  SAKINAW  LAKE 107 ft lakolront  lol   wllh  comfortoblo  summor  cottago, Fronklln llroploco, lorgo sundock on 2 sides, Rango, frldgo,  somo furnlturo, Hoot A 16 i\�� sailboat includod, $30,000.  HOTEL   LAKE 730  ll>Tf:   cholco  lokofront.   3   bdrm   homo,   full  basomont, roc room, '2 llroplacos, 2 lull bathrooms, hot wator hoat,  somo furnlturo, Hoot & 2 boots. Sltuatod on opprox 2 1 /2 ocros ol trood  park-llko lond. $74,000.  PAQ LAKE, MADfTrA PARK   3,77 ocros, with 406 ft �� lakofront,  Possibility ol subdividing lo opprox 11 lots, Hydro ft wnlor avallablo.  $65000.  - ---  RUBY LAKE 120 acros 4. of oxcolloni land, 400' walorfront on Ruhy  Loko, 2,600 It, f: wntorfront on lagoon. 2 houses, ptosonlly rontod ft  trnllor spores. $160,000.  SAKINAW LAKE. DL 4696, containing 165 acros tt;, with opprox 4040  It of oxcollont wotorlronl, Across hy loop rood Irom Gardon Boy Rood.  $390,000. ���  I.',  ^  SAKINAW LAKE        0250 \1�� cholco yvalorfront, 32;  tummer homos, llonH, $205,000.  SAKINAW LAKE 57.ti'acres Hh, with :i,500 It J; sholtorod wotorlronl, 2  summor collages with bathrooms, 2 dorks, wator across only.  $200,000.  ocros with 2  DAN WILEY  Ros, 883-91 49  , OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  803-2233  I WATERFRONT HO^ES ��  4 MILE POINT. SANDY HOOK ��� 111 ft�� waterfront with attractive,  well constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975i 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. s . .   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  ddse to Gov't wharf, store and P.O. $46,000.    , ,  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 ACREAGE|  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 ��� 2 parcels, each with an undivided l/24th interest  in D.L. 3839, 375 ft�� waterfront, 5 acres��, southwest exposure, boat  or plane access. $24,000 & $26,000.  WESTMEREBAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unique 40 acre property with  both sea 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;  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 1/2+ acres   with   500 ft+_ sheltered waterfront.  A very nice parcel. $122,500.  LOTS  1. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg lots, $9,000 & $9,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $10,000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Nice bldg lot. serviced with wator and  hydro. $9,200.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR���1 l/2�� acres, nicely trood, secluded. Hydro,  water soptlc tank & drain field In. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY���serviced lots, somo with excellent vlow $12 000 to  $18,500.  6. RUBY LAKE��� Lot 27, soml-watorfront view lot, road access, hydro.  $7,000. Owner anxious to sell, mako an offer.  7. EARLS COVE ��� largo corner lot, sorvlcod with hydro, closo to  watorfront. $11,000.     ,  8. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. Vlow lot with wator,  hydro & sowor avallablo. $14,900.  9. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good socludod 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 site proparod, Road accoss, $13,000.  I REVENUE PROPERTIES!  TRINCOMALI MARINA ��� 2.21 acros In Madolra Park with 100' gqod  watorfront ��� good gravol boach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop with heavy shop oqulpmont1, marlno ways. And a nlco 4 bdrm  homo with partial basomont, good vlow, $195,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE ��� on 50 It boach watorlront lot. Smoll  grocery storo, post ofllco, ownors 3 bdrm sulto, two 2 bdrm rental  suites, ono 1 bdrm rental cottago, Purchase prlco Includos storo  sholvlng, furnishings, oqulpmont and $0,000 stock In trado. Good  buslnoss for a couple, $110,000,  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA -- morlna and tfallor park, 40 soaf colo  with llconcod dining room ot tho ontranco to Pondor Harbour, Standard'  OH agency, boat rontals, $225,000.  TAYLOR'S GARDEN DAY STORE -- 1.4 ocros land, 650 ft�� sholtorod  watorlront, largo qonoral storo with butcher shop, ofllco, stock rooms  8. post olllco, 370�� llnoal lloats, Standard Oil dealership, owners 2 OR  homo. $240,000. plus cash lor stock In trado,  \  WATERFRONT LOTS   ��  1. SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� booutllully trood smoll Island, 1,7  ocros +_, locatod In front of |ho Egmont Morlna, $40,500.  2, GARDEN BAY - 290 lt;h watorlront with sholtorod moorago,  drlvoway In, Approx. 2 ocros. $70,000.  3. GERRANS BAY 100 It f watorlront wllh 100' frontago on Francis  Ponlnsula Rood. Drlvoway, soptlc tank, wator lino ond electricity all In  $34,000.  4, IRVINE'S  LANDING Lot   4,   140'��  wotorlronl.   Nlcoly   trood,  drlvoway In, overlooks Loo Boy. $30,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES lot 31, opprox 00' wolorftont, southorn  oxposuro, Doop sholtorod rnoorapo, $39,0p0,  6. GUNBOAT BAY       noor Madolra Pork. Lol D hos 75�� low honk  wntoifronl, lovol ��, nrnssy, Soptlc tank ft dtoln hold In, $35,000,  7. SAKINAW LAKE 120 It)- watorlront lol, Inlrly lovol, oosy to build  on, approx 2/3 ocro. Westerly oxposuro, good thnltarcnl moorng����,  $10,000.  DON LOCK  Ro^, 083 2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros, 0039019  A / I  ���  I.  ��� ��   . .��� ���[  h  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  WATERFRONT  PENDER HARBOUR  New 1973,3 bdrm 1200 plus sq.  ft. post and ��� beam. Cedar  panelling. Harvest gold  automatip dishwasher, self  cleaning,range, fridge. Good  sheltered dock, deep  moorage, beautiful view,  nicely treed. Lot 30, Garden  Bay Estates. $115,000. To  view call 883-2709, 291-1642,  941-5451. 1153-tfn  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 836-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfh  LOT  31,   LANGDALE   Chines.  $10,500. Write D. Murphy, Box  394, Pt. McNeil, B.C. VON  2R0. 1369-30  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.  67x123 ft. lot. Pratt & Chaster  Rd. area. Dead end st. $23,900 as  is. Ph. 886-7695 eves. ���        1408-31  REDUCED  FOR QUICK 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  ACREAGE  near Lockyer Rd.  Roberts Creek. Ph. 885-  3470. ol466-32  Large, level treed lot, 100 ft. on  blacktop road. All services.  Moorage available. Asking  $16,000.  Executive home. Architect  designed panoramic view lot.. 2  yrs. old, 4 bdrms, many, many  deluxe features. A must to see!  Listed at $95,000.  J  WEST SECHELT: Large lot. Three bdrm. NB. Needs TLC.  Only $27,000. Try $2,700 down, balance as rent.  FOUR MILES from Sechelt. 6.68 Acres. Martially cleared.  Can subdivide. F.P. $65,000. try your trade or terms.  MLS.  DAVIS BAY: level walk to beach, easy care one bdrm  bsmt. home. Ideal for retired couple. F.P. $37,500.  TWO ACRES: on Nickerson Rd. Ocean view, treed, from  cedar to arbutus. F.P. $27,700. Terms available or a local  lot in trade?  SERVICED: 75 ft. ocean view lot. Selma Park.  John Wilson   885-9365  . Royal City Realty Ltd.   526-2888  REAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  DENTAL BLK.f  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-2277  TOLL FREE 682-1513  Jon McRae  885-3670  Ken Crosby  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  HOftlES  FRANKLIN ROAD: Floor lo ceiling fireplace creates  a very homey atmosphere in this 3 bedroom home,  landscaping is done and the backyard is completely fenced. F.P. $45,000  SEAVIEW ROAD: Older 3 bedroom home on partial  basement. A handyman's work could really  enhance this home with a beautiful view of the  Bay. Offer from F.P. $29,900.  HILLCREST ROAD: At the corner of Crucil Road. 2  bedrooms upstairs with plenty of room for expansion in the full basement. Spend the summer  enjoying the view from the living room and huge  sundeck. F.P. $53,000,  SHOAL LOOKOUT: 3 storey waterfront home with  balconies overlooking the beautiful view on every  level. Stairs down to water and 2 bedroom guest  cottage. Three fireplaces and many extras. F.P,  $110,000  SARGENT ROAD ��� Enjoy the privacy of a 'No Thru  Road' ��� all new homes In the best vlow area In  Gibsons. This exceptionally well designed family  home hos 3 bedrooms upstairs with full bath and  onsulto. Downstairs has one bedroom, rec room  and full bath. Fireplaces up and down. V shaped  sundock and carport, F.P. $67,500,  SHAW ROAD: 3 bedroom split lovel homo on large  landscapod cornor lot. Modern kitchen, nicely  appolntod living room with wall to wall carpet.  Extra large carport. House has bright stucco exterior. This homo Is prlcod to soil. F,P. $44,500.  CHASTER ROAD: 2 bedrooms upstairs, plus one  bedroom in the basement and 2 in the attic'. Large  kitchen and living room up with den downstairs, t  Situated  on   2   1/2  subdividable  acres   in  fast  developing area. F.P. $68,500.  LOWER ROAD: Roberts Creek. 2 bedroom home on  new foundation in very desirable area. House sits  on a 1.69 acre triangular lot includes 4 piece bath,  covered sundeck and fireplace. F.P. $39,000.  BEACH AVE: Roberts Creek. 2 bedroom starter or  retirement home on 3 beautifully treed park-like  acres. Over 1 acre cleared and fenced with  separate corral and horse paddock. Also includes  fireplace, cement patio, separate shed on cement  slab plus a carport. F.P. $44,000.  LOTS  MALAVIEW ROAD: All new homes in this area  near proposed new school. 20' path allowance to  the side of this 66 x,123' lot at the end of a quiet  and private 'No Thru Road' ��� makes this lot  especially attractive. F.P. $12,500.  LANGDALE: Spectacular view from this largo  corner lot. Provides an unobstructed view of Howe  Sound, Build your dream homo on this lot. F.P.  $17,900,  HEADLANDS ROAD: 2 bodrooms upstairs In  this full basomont homo. Only 2 yoars old with  boautlful landscaping, comont retaining walls  and comont drlvoway to largo carport. Solomon  Island walnut foaturo wall In living room with  vlow of tho Bay aroa from tho dining room.  Covorod sundock and flnlshod roc room aro  just a fow of tho oxtras In this quality built  homo. F.P. $52,900.  DAVIS ROAD: 3 bodroom homo closo to schools  and shopping, Thoro Is wall lo wall carpot  throughout Ihls 1300 sq ft homo, Extra lorgo living  room, with nlcoly appolntod kltchon and dining  room. In tho aroa of now homos on a 73 x 130' lot.  Excollont torms avallablo. $43,000.  LANGDALE: Spanish stylo homo with ovor 3000 sq  fl flnlshod, Spoctacular vlow of Howo Sound and  lorrlos from this 194 x 70' lot on 'No Thru Road'  with oxtras you havo to soo to bollovo, Could  oaslly bo convortod lo on up/down duplox. All  doors aro Insulatod, Floor to colling flroplacos up  ond down, Soparato garago workshop. With ovory  foaturo a droam homo should havo, $110,000,  CENTRAL AVENUE; Romodollocl oldor homo In  Grantham's Landing. This Is a 3 bodroom homo on  a full basomont. Tho sundock ovorlooks iho ontlro  Roy oroo. Carport ond drlvoway In, Slovo, washor  .Includod. $32,000.  CRUCIL ROAD: Nlcoly socludod homo at Iho top ol  Crucil Rd. 3 bodrooms with a flnlshod roc room.  Woll to wnll carpot throughout, Includos 4 ploco  bath and onsulto plumbing, Tho 36 loot sundock  ovor tho carport Is carpotod with ortUlclal toil, A  hnnullful vlow ovorlooklng tho Boy nnd out Into  Goorgln Stroll, $52,000,  THOMPSON ROAD: Langdalo, 3 bodroom  diilukit homo on oxtra lorgo 00 x 150' lot. This  3 yoar old homo has 2 hatha plus on onsulto,  All lot go loom alios, Iho lull basomont hns ono  bodroom with roughod In llroploco In un-  flnlshod roc room. Includos sundock nnd  crirpnit, Ixtromnly woll daslgnod wllh 5  Ionium Boy windows, plush cm poling  throughout, Add lo this o magnlflcant vlow ol  Howo Sound nnd nlcoly Inndtcnpad lot, f,P,  $0(1.000.  SCHOOL R WYNGAEIU ROADSi 0 duplox jonod  lots nil hnnutilul viow proporllos ovorlooklng  tho Boy closo to schools ond shopping. All lol*  porlortly suited to sldoby-aldo or up/down  duplox construction, Any lol for F.P. $17,500.  All lor F.P, $1*9,000,  SOUTH FLETCHER: at School Road. 2 lots 40 x 150'  small rentable cottago on ono lot. This lot has  oxcollont potential as It has a spoctacular vlow of  tho ontlro Bay aroa and Koats island. Mostly  cloarod and roady for tho building of ono or two  homos, F.P, $27,500.  PRATT ROAD: Noar proposod slto of now school.  This lot Is cloarod and roady to build upon. Maturo  fruit troos dot this 76 x 125' lot, F.P. $13,500.  BAY ROAD: Wllh frontago on DoUgal Road as woll.  Thoso two valuable soml-watorfront lots aro lovol  ond clear, only a stones throw away to oxcollont  placo to koop or launch your boat, F.P. $12,500;  F.P. $14,500.  SARGENT ROAD: On Iho upper sldo of tho road  ovorlooklng tho Bay and as far Into Georgia Strait  as tho oyo can soo. This lot In doluxo homo aroa Is  closo to both-shopping and schools. F,P. $16,900,  CHASTER ROAD: Nostlo your homo In tho troos on  this 67 x 123' building lot. Aroa of proposed now  school, Namo your own torms ���- No roasonablo  offor rofusod, F.P, $11,500.  GRANDVIEW ROAD; al tho cornor of Pratt Road.  Extra lorgo lot with oxcollont vlow potontlal, This  has to bo tho bost building lot In this fast growing  aroa. P.P. $13,900,  GOWER POINT ROAD; Privacy and 100 It of  walorfront. Booch |ust tho othor sldo of tho rood,  Drlvoway In, building slto cloarod with soptlc tank  nnd main drains In, F,P, $25,000.  GRADY ROAD; In Longdate Chinos, Superb vlow of  Howo Sound from this lorgo Irregular shopod lol  all undorground sorvlcos, F.P, $15,000,  ABBS ROAD: Ono ol Iho nlcosl building lots In  Gibsons, Lovol building alio with gully In Iront to  protocl privacy ond panoramic vlow, Approximately 66 x 120. F.P. $111,500.  Real Estate  JACK NOBLE  883-2701  ROCHESTER REALTY  (112) 936-7292  1500-30  .9 ACRE in Village of Sechelt.  Lovely view. Cleared for hse.  Near school $20,000. Try your  offers. Ph. 885-2033. 1468-32  PENDER HARBOUR. Charming, peaceful seclusion, two  adjacent large view lots near  lake and sea. Southern exposure,  paved road, city amenities.  $12,500, No. 5; $10,500, No. 6.  Terms to suit. 8 pet. int. Call  collect 768-5659, Mrs. Eric  Davidson, Westbank, B.C; or'  Mrs. Walker, 885-2998.      1469-32  PRIVATE SALE. 8.7 acres on  Sechelt Inlet Rd. Va mi. to  marina. Ph. 885-9468 or write Box  428, Sechelt, B.C. - 1472-32  CORNER LOT, level, cleared,  serviced on paved rd. 1 blk  from Porpoise Bay wharf. Ph.  885-9772. 1473-30  .94 'ACRES on Redrooffs Rd.  Cleared bldg site. $15,000. Ph.  885-2074 or 885-9351. 1486-30  SECHELT: Close to school and  stores. Cathedral ent. 1040 sq.  ft. on each fir. Fully finished. Ph.  883-2752. 1449-32  WANTING TO trade for 2 or 3  bdrm hse in Gibsons. Large  apt. 2 bdrm, terrific view of  harbour and mntns. 2 large  outside porches. Vane. Ph. (112)  984-9075. 1454-30  48' QP WATERFRONT. Gower  Pt. Rd. Older cream clrd. hse  across from Post Office. $57,000.  Ph. (112) 874-9574. 1456-30  For Sale or Rent  POWELL RIVER: side by side  small  1  bdrm  duplex.  Full  harbor   view,   cablevision.Call  coUect. 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 1  Community Hall. Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  NOW RENTING space on 2nd fir.  of Twilight Theatre. Ph. 886-  2827. 1445-tfn  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  New cozy, 2 bdrm bsmt, Sandy  Hook. Ref. .  JOHN WILSON, 885-9365  Royal City Realty 525-2888  1494-31  2 BDRM HOME Hopkins Landing  $285 mo. Avail July 1. Ph. 886-  7606. 1480-30  FOR VACATIONERS. Sc, furn -  bsmt ste. Private ent* Close to  bch, wharf, stores and excl.  fishing. $60 per wk. Less for  longer periods. Gibsons. Ph. 886-  7374. "       1492-tfn  Wanted to Rent  SINGLE GIRL wishes to rent  furnished      apartment      in v  Sechelt-Gibsons area. Rent $160  approx. Phone: 885-3231. 1297-tm  TEACHER URGENTLY needs 3  bdrm  hse.   From  July   1.  Previous callers. Pise contact  again. Ph. 883-9994. 1459-31  2 OR 3 BDRM HSE. Unfurn. with  sea view. Prefer West Sechelt  area for cple. No children. Approx. July 15. Call collect (112)  266-7088. 1451-30  Cars and Trucks  WANTED reliable station wagon  in good condition, reasonable  cost. Ph. 885-2840. .   1407-31  Cars and Trucks  '75 FORD % ton Ranger. Camper  special. Ps, pb, 360 auto 18,000  mi. Like new. Blk with red int.  Asking $5,395 o.b.o. Ph. 886-  2385. " 1412-31  Wednesday, June 23,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-3  Cars and Trucks  MECHANIC'S special. '69 Ford  LTD Squire wagon. Needs  some body work $900. Ph. 885-  2853. .        . 1461-30  ACREAGE & LOTS  SELMA PARK:   1/2 acre heavily treed.  Beautiful  seaview,  fully  serviced. F.P, $16,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Like to own an acre? Here's one with an ever  running brook & many trees. F.P. $16,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lot 75 x 18V in quiet area on a dead end street.  Paved road and all services. Nice view. F.P. $1-2,500.  SANDY HOOK: Spectacular view lot high on a hill. Impossible to  block your Mew. F.P. $10,500.  $7,950 GOOD INVESTMENT POSSIBILITY: Sloping treed lot in new  residential area. Just past the arena on the right.  Cars and Trucks  '73 COMET GT radio, automatic  power steering, 24,600 miles.  . $2,700 firm. Ph; 886-7637.   1417-32  WEST SECHELT: 1400 sq ft  semi W/F unique 3 BR full  basement home on large,  treed, garden lot. Public  beach directly iti front. Sea  view from all rooms. Two  complete bathrooms and  rec room or guest room ������  ground level. Large sundeck. Cement drive. Real  value at $72,500. F.P.  Terms.  Cars and Trucks  '66 GALAXIE convert., ps, pb,  mags, tape deck. Ph. 883-  2732. 1376-30  WATERFRONT: Sandy Hook area. 150' of shoreline. Super view  through the fir and arbutus trees. F.P. $15,500. ^  TUWANEK: Just under 1/2 acre with a seaview. A pretty place to  live. Priced to sell at $8,950.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 3 acres nicely treed with a year round creek.  $9,000 down, balance over 5 years. F.P. $19,900.  $9,500 FULL PRICE: Large R2 zoned lot on Nor West Bay Rd. 152'  frontage with lane at back for private driveway. Treed & serviced.  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.  VVATERFRONT LOT: In Halfmoon Bay area. Level and flat with all  services.  DAVIS BAY VIEW LOT: 70x150',  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.  HOMES  EXTRA LARGE A-FRAME: In Wilson Creek on over TOO' of flat, level  W/F near Chapman Creek. 3 bdrms & a'good workshop. Dominion  Lease Land. F.P. $45,000 or offer.  ;lf  NEW SEA VIEW: Contemporary design 2 bdrm home. W/W  carpets in large bedrooms,  hardwood in large view LR.  Sundeck off of DR plus carport. West Sechelt location.  $45,900 F.P.  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.  REA|p|gl|Tp|  885-3211  * Jack Anderson  885-2053  Stan Anderson  885-2385  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  HOMES Cont'd.  WILSON CREEK: 3 bdrm home, 1080 sq ft. No steps. Extra large lot.  All wall to wall carpet. F.P. $41,500.  DAVIS BAY CABIN: On the beach in Davis Bay. 2 bedrooms, flat &  level access to the water.  115' OF WATERFRONT: Plus a 2 bdrm home in excellent condition  Two baths & a garage. One of the best views on the coast.  3 BDRMS: Full basement, Sechelt home close to all facilities. Ensuite  plumbing in master bedroom. F.P. $48,900.  LAND DEVELOPMENTS NEW HOMES  Vancouver Direct Line   685-5544   Office   885-22  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.  WEST SECHELT ��� cutie 1 bdrm starter or retirement home, with extensive renovations,  located on cleared lot on Nor West Bay Rd. Four appliances Is a bonus for the full price of  $26,000. Try your down payment. Call Sue Pate.  REDROOFFS AREA��� 1/2 acre and larger lots, nicely treed, park like setting, serviced, from  $10,500. Call Ed Baker.  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 Davo Roberts. '���  SECHELT SIDE-BY-SIDE ��� Two large 1/2 acre Village lots on Hwy 101. Frontage 100 x 250'.  Attractively treod with potontlal vlow. Vondor Is asking $12,500 oach but will consider  terms, Call Sue Pato.  DAVIS BAY VIEW'HOME ��� Custom built for owner. One yr old, 3 bdrms, full basement, 2  baths, 2 sundocks, 2 fireplaces, largo carport. Panoramic view from sundecks, living room,  master bdrm. FP $59,900. Call Dave Roberts,  DUPLEX ZONED ��� lot at corner of Wyngeort & Martin Rds. Building lot with panoramic view;  all sorvlcos at front. Salo price $13,900, Call Davo Roborts.  IN THE VILLAGE ��� Spanking new 3 bedroom, full basement home on nicely troed lot, 75%  financing avallablo, For Information call ono of our sales staff.  GRANTHAMS VIEW ��� two almost lovol lots on Rood Road, 50' x 100' oach. Buy both for  $14,000 F.P. Call Dave Roberts.  SANDY HOOK ���- Beautiful vlow of inlot. 3 bdrms, w/w throughout, full basomont, 2  fireplaces, carport & sundock, Locatod on Doerhorn Drive., Asking $49,700; owner will  consldor. offors. Call Ed Baker.  PORPOISE BAY VIEW LOTS ��� Your cholco ot 3 panoramic vlow lots overlooking tho bay,  Pavod roads and all sorvlcos. Roady to build on. $ 10,950. Call Ed Bakor.  SANDY HOOK AREA ��� 2 serviced vlow lots. Try your down paymont. Ownor will carry.  Agroomont For Salo. FP $10,500. Call Ed Bakor.  WEST SECHELT ��� 85 x 150' building lol on Nor Wost Bay Road, Front cloarod tor building.  Nlcoly trood In roar. Prlcod tor salo now ot $12,500, Call Davo Roborts.  ' i"   COME AND SEE fHE VIEW ��� Sovoral lots from $13,900 on Laurol and Groor   Avonuos,  Call Lon Van Egmond.  VERY ATTRACTIVE LEASE HOME ��� In Solma Park, Intorior flnlshod In oxcollont taste, Lots of  room to move around, plus a covorod workshop right noxt to tho kltchon. Vondor will  consider your down paymont. F,P. $19,500, Call Suo Pato.  SELMA PARK VIEW ��� 4 bdrms; 2 on main floor & 2 In good, dry basomont. Living 8, dining  rooms havo w/w. Attractive kltchon with dlshwashor, Panoramic vlow from largo sundock.  Largo frontago lot with gardon and frulf troos. Many othor loaluros Including cablevision,  Bonnor Road. Sign on proporty, Call Ed Bakor,  DAV|S BAY VIEW HOME ���-- on 1 1/2 acros. This largo custom family homo has ovorylhlng  Including a pool tablo In tho fully finished rocroatlon room, Two bdrms up and ono down,  Lovoly stono flroplaco. Call Suo Palo.  SARGEANT BAY ��� Largo watorfront lot, approx. 1 aero, In Wost Socholt, Nlcoly trood, good  fishing spot. Only $29,900, Call Suzanno Van Egmond,  FAMILY HOME -��� 4 bdrms, hugo rocroatlon room, llroploco, ovor 1600 sq fl ot living spaco.  Locatod closo to school In Wost Socholt on a 75 x 1 50' lot. Soporalo garago and workshop.  F.P, $47,500. Call Davo Roborts.  IN THE VILLAGE WITH A VIEW ��� Your cholco ol 4 boautlful lots with a vlow of tho Gulf and  Vancouvor Islands, southorn oxposuro, Prlcod botwoon $10,000 and $12,000, Call Lon Von  Egmond,  SECRET COVE ���-������ Largo lots now bolng oflorod, nlcoly trood, closo lo booch 8, marina, From  only $7,900, Call Suzanno Van Egmond,  IN TITE VILLAGE ��� Mako your offor on this 2 bdrm houso on largo lovol lol, with vlow, right  In tho hoart ot Socholt, Easy walking dlstanco to all amonltlos,,Vondor will consldor torms.  Asking prlco $26,000, Call Suo Pato,  BUSINESSES  ��� i,  WATERFRONT �� VIEW LOTS   In Halfmoon Bay. Don't miss this opportunity to go! a  boautlful wntorfront lot     only a fow to chooso Irom, Prlcod from $26,900. Also vlow lots.  Sorvlcod, Call Suzanno Van Egmond.  rf.itiiVii>*TMlla a,iB.-B.<i  SARGEANT DAY Booulltully   trood,   olovatod  watorfront   lot  ovorlooklng   sparkling  Sargonnt Bay, This lot Is ovor 1/2 aero, sorvlcod with hydro & wotor, and ooslly accosslblo  trom tho road, Asking prlco $29,500. Call Suo Palo,  EUREKA PLACE      Largo cornor lot, partially cloarod, wolor and hydro. Porllol vlow. Sign oh  - proporty. Asking $11,000. fd nakor.  irMIVlESI  VIEW HOME IN DAVIS BAY doluxo 3 bdrm spill lovol homo located on lnrgo lovol lol  within ono short block ol Iho bost boach on Iho Sunshlno Const, This 1200 ��q It homo has  w/w corpollng throughout, llroploco & onsulto plumbing, Tho hugo 400 ��q It covorod  sundock is ported lor your summor barbequos, This homo must bo soon to bo opproclatod,  Call Suo Polo, !  SERVICE STATION S COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY      A good buslnoss. Only $45,000  Includos business, oqulpmont and proporty,  Call Lon Van Egmond.  gACR:lIS3B  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE 5 acros (glvo or tako) In tho village, Probable vlow o| Socholi  Inlot ottor soloctlvocloarlng, Hoods lo both onds; wotor ond powor lo ono ond. Build 660' ol  road ond croato 20 lots (66' x 132' oach). FP $30,900, 25% down will handle, Coll Dnvo  Roborls.  MADEIRA PARK watorlront lot with moorago. 75' trontogo, oasy accoss to wntorfront,  1.4 ocro��, trood, good building slto*, Hard lo find, asking $35,500, Vondor anxious; try any  roasonablo oflor, Call Davo Roborts,  SARGEANT BAY Approximately 1 1/4 onos ovorlooklng tho Hoy, Hydro fi, wolor  avallablo, zonod R-2, Irailori ollowod. Vlow this Intoioitlng proporly nnd moko your ollor,  Asking $17,500, Call td Bakor.  FREE CATALOGUE AVAILABLE UPOH REQUEST ~  [x *:  mi* "*- '.*" ,  The coffee is uhrayn on���ilrop in for our free brochure  \\A?mmg~r������&��m  \ ��� 1.      ' r   - m m - ' r d  _-^ > \  PageB-4   The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, June 23,1976  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  ROBERTS CREEK: Hall Rd. Lovely 5 acre property close to school &  village. 3 bdrm home with living _ family room. $49,000.  m  -   t   , i  REID RD: 5 acres portly cleared, garden & fruit trees. Good soil.  Comfortable mobile home with addition. Large well "constructed  workshop, easily converted into good house. $47,900.   .., . ���      #..  WELCOME BEACH, Redrooffs Rd; 104' of prime waterfront with good  mooring & view of Merry & Thormanby Islands. Safe pebble & sand  beach. 3 bdrm home with tudor living room & attractive fireplace.  Large garden & fruit trees.~~Approximately 1 acre lot with nice trees.  $72,000.  LOCKYER RD AREA: 7 acres with year round creek. Partly cleared.  Good vegetable garden. Lovely 2 bdrm cabin which is ready to move in.  Very well finished & insulated. 2 water supplies. $64,500. ������  ACREAGE  7.5 acres close to Gibsons. Terms on $36,000.  12 acres good building property or hobby farm. $39,000.  10 acres Roberts Creek. $40,000.  19 acres Leek Road. 2 creeks, 1/3 down. $75,000.  Don Sutherland 885-9362  George Cooper 886-9344  J.W. Visser 885-3300  Anne Gurney 886-2164  Cars and Trucks,  ���75 PINTO, 4 speed, 15,000 miles.  $2,800 eves. Ph. 883-9139.1484-32  '67 COUGAR. Runs well, needs  paint. $800. Ph. 885-2853.1462-30  ���59 MERC 1 ton van. $750. Ph. 885-  3887. 1360-30  ���  -  '72 "GM FERENZA 28,000 miles  $1450 o.b.o. Ph.885-3421. 1375-30  '72 GMC % TON pickup. One  owner. 46,000 mi. Ps, pb.  Factory air, radio, 8 track stereo.  Deluxe cab. fibreglass flat box  cover. Under 6 ft. high. $3,400.  Ph. 885-2752. 1474-30  LOTS  FairviewRoad     $10,500  Gower Point & Pratt Y $13,500  Glassford Rd Y $12,000  Langdale  $7,500 - $13,500  Wharf Rd $15.000 & $14.750  West Sechelt $16.900  Marlene Rd $10,500 terms  Coach Rd ' $9,900  Roberts Creek, 22,000 sq ft, trees $14,700  _ Mason Rd, view   $14,9001  Motorcycles  '73 HONDA 5004 excl.  cond.  Extras^Ph. 885-2191.      1487-30  Boats and Engines  4 CYL GRAY marine motor $450.  Ph. 885-3887. 1361-30  16' BOAT. 9.8 Merc, still on  1 warranty. $850 firm. Ph. 885-  2531 eves. 1328-tfn  150 HP MERC 1974 25 hrs. Brass  prop. $1,945. Ph. 885-2848  days. 1419-31  14' FIBREGLASS boat w. 50 h.p.  Merc, gas tanks and access.  1420-31  $1,000. Ph. 883-9970.  sender harbour realty ltd  on highway 101 at f rancis 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 shop. 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.  MODERN HOME ��� Needs some finishing, 1150 sq ft, full  basement with 3 roughed in bedrooms. Three bedrooms on main floor.  Nice view of ocean. 1 acre lot. Asking $55,000.  BRAND NEW: 2 bedroom, full basement home in Garden  Bay. Within a stone's throw of marinas, shops, etc. Full price  $47,500.    ACREAGE:   7  acres  on  Highway   101.   Has   potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  just  BEAUTIFUL VIEW: Well maintained 3 bedroom home on   I  large 144x200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $44,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Charming and well kept 840 sq ft  house on approx 1/4 acre waterfront with undeveloped moorage. 2  bedrooms on main plus one in basement. This is a fine property at F.P.  $59,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ��insurance��      883-2745  Boats and Engines  18 HP TWIN cylinder air cooled  Wisconsin electric start engine. .1  $400 cash. Ph. 883-2452.     1392-31  16' 9 HP PART Cabin fishboat. B  license $500. Also Saginaw net  & lines. Ph. 885-2997. 1438-31  LOW PRICE hi quality 23' FG  cruiser 215 h.p. Mercruiser i.o.,  head, sink, CB radio, only $12,000.  Ph. 883-2406.       1380-33  GREW SS 245  Practically new fully convertible  225 HP OMC. Head, sounder, VH-  F, etc. $15,000. Ph. (112) 261-2191.  1397-32  BRAND      NEW      l?      I"  SPRINGBOC aluminium boat.  $400 o.b.o. Ph. 883-9148 or 883-9178  after 6 p.m. 1427-31  225 HP MERCRUISER engine  with leg and all controls, etc. in  crate. $3,000. Ph. 885-2842. 1495-30  Mobile Homes  SET UP in mobUe park, 1971 3  bdrm, fridge and stove incl.  Ph. 886-9048. "Make us an offer." 136W1  MOVING-MUST SELL  Deluxe 1974 3 bdrm Gendall Nor-  Wester with extra large livings  room. Set up in RL & B Mobile  Home Park, Madeira Park. Close  to school, stores & marinas...  OLLI SLADEY REALTY  LTD.  Madeira Park. B.C.  Phone 883-2253  1485-tfn  MOBILE HOME spaces. Near  beach. Roberts Creek. 926-1024  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. 1433-31  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  LANGDALE ��� Large view lot, partly cleared, in area of new homes.  $15,500.  GIBSONS -T- Situated on quiet street, fine 2 bdrm home. Spacious living  room features fireplace and large' picture window, separated  dining room. Modern cabinet kitchen features U-sfiape work area plus  eating area. 4 pee vanity bath. Hardwood floors, w/w in master  bedroom. Full basement has extra bedroom, workshop & utility. Recrm  partially finished with fireplace. Lot is 65 x 130 and level, close to  shopping etc. $49,900:  GIBSONS RURAL ��� Over 4 acre of quiet solitude. Hookups for 2 mobile  homes. Excellent garden soil. Don't pass this one by for only $27,500  on attractive terms.  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson  886-2607  Mobile Homes  Legal Notices  '72 MODUUNE 12x48 2 bdrm  partly furn. Large porch and  utility shed. Overlooking Stave  River. $13,000. sWrite Mrs. M..  Griffiths, 76-9950 Wilson Rd.,  RuskinB.C.Ph.(112)46_-  7828. ,,   1406-31  '71 LAMPLIGHTER 12' x 64' 3  bdrm. Has 10 x.20 add. Could  be 4 bdrm. Fully skirted and set  Sd in Sunshine Coast "Trailer  ourt. Ph. 886-7637. 1418-32,  '74, 12' x 68' UNFURNISHED  Bendix Leader-mobile home,  has been used on weekends only.  $12,000. Ph. 883-9993,883-  9914. 1477-32  '72 WARM 2 BDRM Brookdale  12' x 60. Skirted, set up in park  close to everything. Fridge,  stove,*dinette set, washer, dryer,  chesterfield, bed, rocker, metal  shed, flowers. Ph. to view 885-  2810. 1488-30  10' x50" VAN DYKE, fridge &  stove,  1  bdrm, W.  Sechelt  Trailer Pk. Ph. 886-7645.   1489-30  '731 DELUXE DIPLOMAT  trailer. Absolutely immaculate  2 bdrm home. Comp. furnished  and with appliances. Many  deluxe features such as wrap  around windows, fully insulated  skirting, utility shed and porch.  Step up into the wall to wall  carpeted living rm with FP  divider. All this situated in the  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park and  only $14,900. Ph. Gibsons Realty  Ltd. 886-2277. 1498-32  SNUG VILLAGE Mobile Home  Park. Manson Rd., Sechelt.  , Pad avail. Ph. 885-3547.     1455-32  Campers and Trailers  SPRITE trailer, 13% ft., c-w  10 x 5 cabana. Sleeps 5, Fridge,  heater, stove & brakes. Ph. 885-,  2122. 1416-30  16' CAMPER trailer. Sleeps 6.  $750o.b.o. Ph. 886-9658.' 1452-32  Livestock  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger. is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-3751.   994-tfn  2 PONIES with saddles. Must go  together to good home. $150.  Ph. 883-2476. 1460-32  BRITISH COLUMBIA HYDRO  AND POWER AUTHORITY  Invites tenders for supply of  labour, material and equipment  for blasting and digging pole  holes as required August 1,1976  to July 31,1977. -  Reference No. Q6 3228  Closing Date: July 6,1976  Sealed tenders clearly marked as  above-referenced will be  received in Room 1026, B.C.  Hydro. and Power Authority  ^Building, 970 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6Z1Y3 until  11:00 a.m. local time, July 6,1976.  Details may be obtained from the  office of the Purchasing Agent,  10th Floor, 970 Burrard. Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6Z1Y3,  telephone 683-3711, local 2577 and  2560.      1471-pub. June 23,1976  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  Machinery  1      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 04-354-652  607-tfn  TRAVEL  HAWAII. For rent on Maui for 2  wks beaut, studio apt.  overlooking sand, sea and the  Island of Molaki. Sips. 4. Fully  equip., hskeeping, phone, air-  cond, etc. Ph. 886-9026 or write J.  Mullineau, Box 898, Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO. 1465-31  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .  anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service.  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  ond Drum Brakes  - Valve ancf Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons-Phone 886-7919  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   home*   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  ....   anytime!  i  B  B  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        _      Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., 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  Basomonts ��� Drlvowoyi ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Lines  Call for a froo estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pondor Harbour B83-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controllod Blasting  ���Soptlc Tanks Installod  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 Ltd.  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  lltilldlno Pinna lor Rosldontlal  Homos ond Vocation Cottogos  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  Darryl W, Rocovour  Box 1352, Socholi, B,C,  Phono 085-2952  I  1  I  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLYLTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Hwy. 101  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [tho Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insujation  ��� Gibsons��� 886-9221  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  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  Kitchens - Vanities ��� Etc.  Box 1129, Socholt  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  sorvlng satisfied customors for 18 yoars  Custom designed kitchens & bathrooms  Furnlturo for homo and offlco  Export Finishing  R. Blrkln  Boach Avo., Roborts Croak, D.C.  VON 2W0  Phono 885-3417  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  Pondor Harbour  .  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Rosldontlal ��� Industrial ��� Commorclal  All work guarantood ��� Froo osllmalos  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madolra Park  Phono 883-9913  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cot  Wotor, Sowor, Drolnago Installation  Lond Cloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  RFADYMIXCONCRETF  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching - Excavations  '  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  8859666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmlmmmmmmmmmmimmmmimmmmt  DISPOSAL SERVICES  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  ��� Electrical Contractors  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MTU ON TO OLf.SC.OVr.  Tol. 886-2930 or 8859973  Commorclnl Container* Avnllohlo  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinots - Carpots - Llnoloums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, salos nianagor   '  Phono 886-2765  GLASS  P.R. GLASS LTD.  All your glass nvadt  * Windows, prlmo and conversion  Awnings, Storrn Doors fl Windows  rRCE ESTIMATES  Phon6 Collect  483-3112  6770 Cranberry, Powoll Rlvor  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phono 883-2377  Conventions,. Dinners, Gr6up 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  Wolding Supplies ��� Brake Lining  Tools and Misc.  885-3813 Box 1388, Sechelt  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  &  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  * Landscape Design * Nlco lawns by sood or sod  * Low malntonanco rockor bark mulch gardens  * Rockorlos  * Regular schodulod lawn & gardon malntonanco  no |ob too big or too small  froo estlmatos  886-7244  MACHINE SHOPS  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gi Hey Ave.  Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  ..    :. Yn   ii ''i'^i'ii    ii'  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil and Elegtric Furnaces  Gutters, Flashing and Venting Jobs  Ph. 885-2466 * Box 726 * Socholt, B.C.  ROOFING  HOWE SOUND ROOFING  & SEAMLESS GUTTERS  tar & gravel, asphalt shingles, .  shakes and 5" soamless gutters  ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE ���  [112] 898-9323  General Delivery  Squamish  TIDELINE  ..  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * rosldontlal * commercial  ��� f roo ostlmatos ���  Bernie  Denis  Mulligan  886-9414  Mulligan  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  TOM SCOTT  886-7634  RICK WRAY  886-7838  RENTALS  At tha Sign of tho Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  S MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc ond Acotylono Wolding  Stool Fabrlcotlng-Morlno Woys  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phona 806-7721 .   R��i. 8869956, 006-9326  MOVING &  STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Housohold Moving, Packing, Storngo  Packing Molorlols for salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, 1 Movors  Ph. 866-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PAINTING 6V DECORATING  EDS CUSTOM PAINTING  * Intorior and Extorlor  Now or Old ���- Morals and Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ��� ALL WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896  AC. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT   , RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  prossors  -   Rototillers   ���  Generators   ;���,, Pumps  Earth Tampors  Sunshlna Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 083-2585  ��� ��� I"     ' '"%  RETAIL STORES  C&S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 8859713  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shinglos ��� Tar & Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons 886-7320  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tor ft Grnval  Durold * Shokas  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 005-3545  DoxSO.R.R. Wl.Sacbalt  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  Roy ond Wagenaor  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building ��� Wharf Stroot  Box 609 .Socholt, B.C,  ' 805-2332   TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sumhlna Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phona 086-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brandi ovalloblo ���  Monday to Saturday 0:30 o.m, to 5:30 p.m.  Friday ovonlng by appolntmont only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  -- Comploto Trob Sorvlco  - Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  ���    Prlcos You Can Trust  Phona J. RISDEY, 805-2109  T.V. and RADIO  j & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES �� SERVICE  wo sorvlco oil brands > -  885-2566  across from Iho Rod A Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL -- ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DBALERS  IN Tlir; MFAR! OF DOWNTOWN SECHriT"  llox799, Socholt      Phono 005-9016  CIOST.D ON MONDAYS <���  '(  I. /  Y '/  //  :��-        ">  a: ,-������'  ./  ���'������   Y  j ���   i  '       /  TRAVEL  For Sale  Wednesday, June 23,1976  FOR ALL your travel services  for tours and straight air  flights. Peninsula Travel  Agency, graduate Canadian  Travel College, Dental Block,.  Gibsons. Ph. 886-2855. Toll free  682-1513. 973-tfn  Found  FOUND at Davis Bay, red &  black gumboot size 4. 1 fish  knife with case by dog.Ph. 885-  9450      1475-30.  Come and Get It  FREE BLK and white kitten. Ph.  885-9820. 1493-30  For Sale      _  5 SPEED boy's bicycle. Good  cond. $50. Ph. 885-9480.   1464-30  4 750 x 16 MICHELIN tires and  wheels for % ton GMC $250 the  lot. Ph. 885-2842. 1496-30  BURNING barrels $5 each. Ph.  '    885-2853. 1463-30  THE IDEAL gift. We have a  limited number of 1975 uncirculated coins available.  Presentation set in simulated  leather case $10. Silver dollar in  simulated leather case $4.50.  Royal Bank, Sechelt.        1467-31  PREAMP. DESK microphone,  Turner Plus 3, $60. Ph. 885-  2842. 1497-30  Mortgages  1st, 2nd and 3rd  MORTGAGES  ~  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  FARM  CONSTRUCTION  TRY US  FOR THE BEST RATES  CENTURY 21  MORTGAGE CORP.  2438 MARINE AVE.  WEST VANCOUVER  926-3256  949-tfn  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  fir,?*** ��� .   'I*'  LUNCH was the best event for  Christopher Wigard at the Davis Bay  Elementary Sports Day. Sister Kirh-  '-.,��\3fc-as  tut   _&S*>*_ MUNBIiEPMw i       -_ %_V  ,*V  I .<,  hat? Our history dull?  berly checks to see if little brother  spilled the juice.  FLYING LEAP carries Todd Walker over  the  high  jump  at  Davis  Bay  Elementary Sports Day.  Know how lo cnralor your bottt.  Mnko ouro tho hull lo nound nnd  you hnvo nn nnohor nnd a  prtdrllo on bonrd nt nil tlmoa.  JUNIOR FISHERMAN,  Darren Tarnoff, four, checks his line at the Egmont  Children's Fishing Derby, June 19.  The much-publicized 'Missouri Breaks'  opens tonight at the Twilight Theatre in  Gibsons, featuring the teaming of Oscar  winners Marlon Brando and Jack Nicholson  as western protaganists.  While Nicholson is an easy-going and  rather appealing leader of a gang of inept  rustlers, Brando has one of the weirdest roles  of his career. Flambouyant, outrageous, but  certainly never dull, Brando is a hired gun  with a strange sense of humour, numerous  costumes to match and a savage streak that  only death can still.  Most 6f the film can be taken as action-  School board has authorized a by-law  permitting them to borrow $400,000 through ^  sale of a debenture to the British Columbia  School Districts Capital Financing Authority.  The debenture will be payable on May 10,  1996.  Interest on the debenture will be 9:04 per  cent. Payments are to be made on October 1,  1976 to 1995 inclusive and on April 1,1977 to  1996 inclusive. The annual payment from 1977  to 1995 inclusive will be $47,030.  The money borrowed will be used for  buildings and equipment for the school  district.  comedy, but when Brando goes on his killing  spree, the mood abruptly switches to stark  reality. .        ���     ,  The co-stars do uniformly good work, and  the magnetism of Brando and Nicholson is as  strong as ever.  No enforcement  of regulation  on dump tanks  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit will not be  enforcing a government health regulation  calling for every campsite to have a sewage  holding tank sumping station.  Following an in camera meeting with  representatives of the Sunshine Coast's  campsite operators, the unit passed a motion  not to enforce the government regulation  which called for every campsite owner to  install a dumping station.  The board passed a motion to write to  Victoria asking them to reconsider the  regulation and that they would start their  enforcement when the regulation was  reconsidered.  Health board member Barry Pearson said  he would take.the matter back to the regional  board to perhaps look at one central dumping  station for each part of the Sunshine Coast  rather than a large number of small stations.  If you think Canadian history is dull or that  fiction is funnier than truth, make time to  listen to the Bush and Salon on Sunday, June  27 at 1:03 p.m. This program dramatizes  stories from Canada's past and this week  chronicles the comic opera wars which took  place near the Aroostook River in New  Brunswick in 1837 and 1839.  This epic struggle between New Brunswick and the State of Maine titled "Stout  Hearts and Nervous Arms" introduces a cast  of thousands including a pompous Governor,  bird-brained sheriffs, cowardly officers and  patriotic dimwits!  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 23  Gala Concert from the. Montreal International Piano Competition, 8:03 p.m. preempts Concern. Feature performances by the  winners accompanied by the Montreal  Symphony Orchestra.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. In depth interview with Buck Owen.  THURSDAY, JUNE 24  Themes and. Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I.  profile of guitarist Laurindo Almeida by  Tony Thomas. Part II. Sandra Watts, oboe;  Paul Arrnin, viola; Monica Gaylord, piano.  Two rhapsodies, L'Etang and La Cornemuse,  Loeffler. Part III. The Paradox of America's  Music ��� a critical look at music in the U.S.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Nimmons  'n' Nine Plus Six; Wayne Kozak Trio. Michael  Snow and Greg Gallagher report on Canadian  Stage Band finals.  FRIDAY, JUNE 25  Canadian Concert Hall 2:03 p.m. Lois  Marshall, soprano accompanied by Stuart  Hamilton. Songs by Beethoven, Faure and  Schumann.  Max Ferguson Show 3:30 p.m. the last  broadcast of this program as Max retires  after 30 years with CBC.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Oh  Newfoundland is a Wide Plantation ��� visits  with people in southeast Ireland, the source  area for the Newfoundland Irish.  SATURDAY, JUNE 26  Our Native Land 12:00 p.m. Big Red  School House looks at the arguments for  native control! of schools versus integrated  education.  Hot Air 1:30 p.m. Bobby Hackett, Glenn  Miller and Glen Gray bands, also solo  trumpet and guitar.  Opera by Request 2:03 p.m. your favourite  arias, overtures and singers.  Rebound 6:10 sports magazine includes  item on Israel's return to the Olympics.  Music de Chez Nous 7 p.m. Recital by Lise  Boucher, piano.  Rondo,  Mozart;  Sonata,  reaf her report  June 12   June 13   June 14   June 15   June 16    June 17   June 18 ;...  Week's rainfall ��� 51.3 mm.  June ��� 73.4 mm.  1976 ��� 730.5 mm.  Haydn; Sonnet de Patarque and Etudes de.  Concert; Pagnini; Sonata in E flat and Etude  Transcendent, Liszt Images, Debussy; Le  Tombeau de Couperin, Ravel.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. "Double Exposure"  a short story by "Silver" Donald Cameron  read by Neil Munro. Profile of Irish poet John  Montague by Barry Calloghan.  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. Part I. Festival  Quartet and James Manishen, clarinet.  Clarinet Quintet, Mozart. Part II. One Third  Ninth Trio play Trio in E flat, Haydn.  SUNDAY, JUNE 27  Bush and the Salon 1:03 p.m. "Stout  Hearts and Nervous Arms" epic struggle  between New Brunswick and Main in 1837.  Variety International 4:03 p.m. continuing  story of Louis Armstrong.  Royal Canadian Air Farce 7:03 comedy.  The Entertainers 7:30 p.m. Emperor  Norton ��� original musical based on the true  story of the first emperor of the U.S. Joshua  A. Norton. Music and lyrics by David Raek  from the book by Doug Byers. One of Old San  Francisco's most colourful characters,  Norton declared himself Emperor in 1859.  Robert Christie plays the eccentric Norton,  soloists Ian and Sylvia Tyson and David Rea.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. The Magic  Child by C.L. Grant. Science fiction.  MONDAY, JUNE 28  Music of Our People 8:03 p.m. Portuguese  singer and guitarist, Germano Rocha in a  program of ballads and fados.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  live concert with Ravi Shankar.  TUESDAY, JUNE 29  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. An evening  of American Music ��� Aaron Copland conducts the CBC Winnipeg Orchestra. Overture  to Candida, Bernstein; Unanswered  Question, Ives; Symphony No. 3, Harris;  Clarinet Concerto, 3 Latin American Sketches, and Suite for Opera the Tender Land,  Copland. .  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. Music from the  Atlantic provinces from Turret Coffee House,  Halifax.  Lo  Hi  Prec.  mm  .8  16  2.0  ..6  16  nil  .9  16  27.2  12  13  22.1  12  17  trace  .12  19  nil  .13  20  trace  Annual summer tea of the Mt. Elphinstone  Chapter No. 65 of the Order of the Eastern  Star will be held in the Masonic. Hall in  Roberts Creek on Saturday, July 3, from 2  until 4 p.m.  All proceeds go to the various activities of  the chapter, including cancer research,  cancer dressings, student bursaries and other  local projects on the Sunshine Coast.  With the tea, there will be a hamper draw,  mystery parcels, novelties, Regal products'  and home baking, as well as many other  interesting events.  The chapter is looking forward to the tea  and hopes for the generous support they have  enjoyed in the past.  All are invited to come to the tea for an  enjoyable afternoon and to help along these  worthy causes.  WED * THURS  FRI * SAT  JUNE 23  24 * 25 * 26  at 8 P.M.  iKI^^llMIrl  mmm^xmmMmssm  t_ �����?  V;  ��� -,i  rf\ ".-1  > -.*  f r., jirtrtii, AiJu-hii.  * RESTRICTED  Warning:  'Vlolonco and  coarto  lahguago'���  B.C. Dlr.  at tho  BPWlliieHTfliHEpREii  SUN��iOE4��TUES��WED��JUHE 27, 28, 29, 30  CABRYON AGAIN DOCTOR    at 8 P"m'  * MATURE  Warning:  'Somo   tuggoitlva  dialogue'  D.C. Dlr.  Elphinstone grade eight band thh the  Stage Bund will present �� concert in the  grounds of St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, on  Wednesday, June 23 starting nt 7 p.m.  This will be the final concert of tho year for  the bands.  All are Invited to attend.  Concert will be cancelled If the weather Is  poor.  Christian Science  IjcVh get the hell out of here! Yes, let us do  Just exactly that  IiCt us banish every ungodliko thought,  clear the nlr.of anything unlike God. The  Bible says, "God saw everything that Ho had  made, and, behold, lt wns very good. ��� Thus  the heavens and earth were finished . . ."  (Gen 1:31 nnd 2:1),  Had He forgotten to Include hell? What  nbout the Ills, squills nnd bills, the sin and  unhnppincss? Is the Bible wrong? Clod's  world la complete, and God's man was made  In Ills likeness,  I/Ct's .stick to the truth of His creation, the  reality of Ills nllness. I,cl us Indeed get the  hell out of our Uvea, because God did not put It  there.  tomorrow's forgotten man . ��� .  stopped advertising yesterday,  ;  The  ADVERTISING DEPARTlEi  call us now at:  S5la*sSS_3S3IS!  I Y,  .7  X:X   '  ���s   ���'��� ���  '  \ ��� '���  X ' : (  *������/.  ./   Y  Y  . r  ��Y A  :"X'""  t    -;/  *^7*  \*  t*  **  ��.**�����  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 23,1976  * >  ��. * h  *,* *��  ..v      $  *-*��.  <  r~  ��  It J * *rr~<XP'  i          *  >i  4  rfV *  era  ,fe'-4iA  ^  -.*-*  tv  ft  '*  ,*  rvj  '-?  ����� 'i  *-*/ If**/?-*,  By LAURIE BEEMAN  June 16, in Gibsons, Wilson Creek Raiders  tromped Gold team 12-10 in league baseball.  The game was very competitive as the  score was very close.  On Thursday, June 17, in Sechelt, Gold  team topped Wilson Creek Raiders 19-12.  Games which were cancelled because of  heavy rainfall are to be played the following  week. ,  Recommendations at Elphinstone were  given to the students June 18.  Students who write exams will attend the  following week. There are no recommendations in Science courses this term.  A school assembly was held on Friday  afternoon in the gym for trophy awards.  Many students were recognised for their  sportsmanship and help throughout the year.  Elphinstone has been very active during  the past year. Students and teachers have  been "working very hard to form several clubs  and sports competition for the school.  Hopefully next year, student activities and  interests in Elphie will be greatly increased.  >@cBieBi wins  **  > *  fl^HBk'SM-i.'-s-i.; v  *��� <* "*���  K��V^f;^   ���I  B.C. CHAMPIONS for 1976  are the kneeling left Captain Debbie McDonald,  Beachcombers bantam girls,volleyball kneeling   right   alternate   captain  team from Gibsons. The girls won the Shannon O'Hern. Standing left are Diane  B.C. Volleyball Association cham- Campbell, Shannon Macey, Christine  pionship recently in Kamloops over 13 Campbell and Marnie Jamieson. Coach  other   teams.   Team   members   are, is Ian Jacob.  in sorcoaii  Sechelt boys softball team won the boys  division of the school district 46 tournament  June 18th by winning three games.  They defeated Roberts Creek 13 to 8, aided  by a home run from Michael Clarke.  In their second game they defeated  Langdale 8 to 5. Gordon Clayton was the  winning pitcher.  The third game saw the Sechelt boys  narrowly defeat Gibsons 8 to 5 with Kelly  Farewell getting the win and homeruns from  Gibsons Glen Solinsky and Cory Mattishaw.  In the girls division, Gibsons swept the  tournament, winning their three games by  scores of 22 to 19 over Sechelt, 32 to 0 over  Roberts Creek and 31 to 11 over Langdale.  Thanks are extended to all the coaches and  players, and especially to the umpires, who  made it an enjoyable day.  >eer wen  seal  The number of pounds a Uve deer may  weigh is not the amount of venison that will  end up on the dinner table.  The following is a list of the amount of  venison to be expected after dressed.  For 65 pounds live weight the dressed  weight is 50 pounds; for 90 pounds live,  dressed 70 pounds; 130 Uve, dressed 100; 155  Uve, 120 dressed; 190 live, 150 dressed; 215  Uve, 170 dressed and 255 live, 200 pounds  dressed weight.  ��CiEB> BI3 THE  %mm with  _  ������������fflwnmaw  There is a good possibility the Sunshine  Coast wiU have its own senior soccer league  next season.  Stanley Joe of Sechelt has been attempting  to organize such a league. He said the  response he got to a meeting called June 14  was good and a second meeting has been  caUed for June 28. The meeting will be in the  Sechelt Indian Band office at 7:30p.m.  Joe said there were four Sechelt teams  interested, a team from Pender Harbour was  interested and a representative of the Gibsons  Wanderers told the last meeting that they  were undecided. Much will depend on  whether or not they get into the Mainland  league and on the ferry situation.  Joe said an executive would be chosen at  the June 28 meeting and invited everyone  interested in senior soccer to attend.  He said there is a good chance tp get the  league organized by August and the first  games in September.  The new league would be looking at a rules  system based on FIFA rules, he said, and one  of the first activities of the executive would be  to form a scheduling committee and to investigate refereelng for the games.  Anyone interested in finding out more  about the new league is encouraged to  telephone Joe at 885-2273, Jack Tiernan at 883-  2666 or 883-2650, Bob AUen at 885-9581 or Val  August at 885-9822.  I  500 International House  ' 1 ^t_i^!Z_S^-  Businesses are my business. But people are  ^f^^^m^  my concern. 'yX^mSSrv  Let me help with your Group Pensions,      >Sy^r&  Retirement Plans, Deferred Profit Sharing  Plans, and employee benefits.  {Bryan G>. [Burkiasliaw  Crown Life Insurance Co.  385-9756  880 Douglas St., Victoria, B.C.  I ,III...I H   ||. ..   IJ...|i���.|>,||.U|,i������,���, ,j������.    .j.. |l��l��rl�������j(Mll.l|;|   ll,ll._l��   .H ll.lW �� .!��,  ,-,...i .���*.?,.    ._��������������������������_������ i. .'_.��__:>>__.fa.i._.T.^^, .���.j,j.jy|  ARGOSHEEN  "CARPET CLEANING"  plus Retail Sales  Tom Sinclair    885-9327>  Financial assistance  Management counselling  Management training  Information on government  programs for business  on Wednesday, June 30th,  one of our representatives will be at  Bella Beach lotel,  145 West 15th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C. 980-6571  Opening new doors to small business.  Kitchen Cabinets  and Vanities  from:  ^ Citation  ir' Cameo  ir Merit  ir International  it Monocrest  ��� Tappan Inglis  * Finlay & Jenn-Air  Appliances ��� Ceramic Tile  and Tub Splashes  Floorcoverings from:  it Burlington  * West Mills  ���& Armstrong  -& Celanese  * Harding ^ 0zite  *G.A.F.   ^FUntkote  ^Jwowe ^ound cdJhtribut  ord  Box 694, GIBSONS  Located next to Windsor Plywood  For appointment, phone 886-2765  r  Great  From it's two integrated circuits and transformerless audio, to it's  convenient fast forward and rewind, this one's all quality! Insert  the cassette sideways and it begins to play automatically. At tape's  end. a green light appears. Pushbutton eject releases the cassette  and turns the player off. Sliding volume, balance and tone controls  are located for driver convenience. Ftits easily under the dash of  most cars, trucks and RV's.  er����  player  with  quafrav��  Enjoy stereo tapes through two speakers or use four for the added  realism of surround-sound effect! Powerful amplifier, thumbwheel  controls, pushbutton program change, program Indicator, lights, 4-2  channel speaker switch and a headphone jack that lets passenger  listen privately. Under dash mounting.  In or under  dasBi  radio  It's universal���. fits In dash of many cars, under dash of any carl  Works with  any  negative or  positive  ground   12  volt  system.  Foaturos high-low tono switch and lighted dial, rotary tunning and    'tf?  volumo controls, built-in speaker for oxcollont sound. At Ihls low   k*P  prlco, thoro's no reason to drlvo 'alono' anymore.  I. . t   -wi. * *   r .  : ^i'h. ?!.:�� Lfl   /'��� "-'" .������������������'���r-i  .��� "-\  �� Lowest priced A^/SSB mobile we've seen!  23 AM Channels and 46 SSB Channols . .. Moro mobllo loaturos for  your money. This one really 'gets through'. The linear sideband  circuit greatly multiplies 'talk powor' for oxlondod rango on SSB.  The sensitive dual conversion rocolver picks up tho faintest signals  and its RF circuit with �� 4f%0%^%6hl��.  crystal lattlco flltor ( ^���iif^*fSl  assuros superb selectivity. ,, ,   tU  ELECTRONICS  and  APPLIANCES  in the heart of Sechelt 885-2568  M^lMMlllx^*!* .V     x  ��� h  GRADUATING ceremonies at Pender the Grade eleven students to symbolize  Harbour  Secondary  opened  with   a the passing of the light of learning to PaSe ** Tlie Penflwula Times  candlelight procession. The  candles, those still in school. \  Wednesday, June 23,1976   carried by the graduates, were passed to -r- Timesphoto  Sixteen students received their diplomas  in a graduation ceremony at Pender Harbour  June 18.  The ceremony opened with the graduating  students symbolically passing on the "light of  learning" to the grade eleven students  through a candlelight procession.  Master of Ceremonies R. Talento  welcomed the guests. His welcome was  seconded by Susan McCrindle reading the  salutatory address.  The humorous side of school was explained by Valerie Reid's Class Last Will and  Testament and by Mike Kammerle's Class'  Prophecy.  Alan Thompson, principal of Pender  Harbour Secondary, was guest speaker. He  urged the graduates to consider community  service, in either Canada or in an undeveloped country, as a valuable learning  experience.  School'superintendent John Denley  brought the congratulations of the Department of Education and added his personal  irporf Bights  congratulations to the graduating class on  "entering the next phase of life with so much  dignity."  The valedictory address was given by  Kelly Barabash, student council president.  The ceremony was followed by a dinner  and dance.  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhard*  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  i��ari  lacei  Sixteen emergency lights have been installed at the Gibsons Sechelt Municipal  Airport through the combined effprts of the  Aero Club and Tyee Air.  The sixteen lights, which are placed 200  feet apart to outline the runway, were put In  place by members of the Aero Club June 20.  The lights are twenty-five watt bulbs  placed inside mason jars and supported on  wooden stands. The supports for the lights  were made by club members.  Money for the lights wos raised by the  Aero club and by a donation from Tyee Air.  A meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District was held June 17 in Egmont Community Hall.  By-law No. 96* Sunshine Coast Regional  District Land Use Regulation passed third  reading.  By-law No. 113, Sunshine Coast Regional  District Conditions of Employment passed  first, second and third readings. The by-law  deals with the employees of the regional  board.  The Hopkins Landing and District  Specified Area Establishment and Loan  Authorization, By-Law No. 117 was adopted.  The board accepted a letter of resignation  from Mr. Stelck as Alternate Director for  electorial area B.  The board also resolved to have a no  dumping sign and post and chain put across  the road leading up to Haslam Lake In an  effort to stop the unauthorized dumping of  garbage along the road.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are held  each Sunday 11:15 a.m. in St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay. All  welcome.  WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882.  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasto."  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady of  Lourdes Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve*  * 9:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church  in Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  SECHELT  TOTEM CLUB  Fridays - 8:00 p.m.  RES-IVE HALL  SO calls for $300.00  two $50 games  EVERYONE WELCOMf-  RtWWRMMMM^  riiilders mee  A meeting of the steering committee of the  newly formed Builders association was held  on June 15.  Information from similar associations has  been received, This Information will be used  to set guidelines for the local group.  Sunshine Coast Construction Association  hns been chosen as a tentative name.  The group will operate ns a non-profit  organization. It la hoped that Interested  people from nil phases of tho building and  land development Industry will be  represented at the meetings.  Tho'fjlrst general meeting will bo held on  Juno 20 at tho Wilson Creek Community Hnll  starting nt 0 p.m.  All those attending should be prcpurcd to  pay nn Initiation fee ns paid up members will  be electing officers at tho next general  meeting July 7.  W^#MMf$M  t l  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Dmvis 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  Pa ��� tor C. Drloborn  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat, 2:30 pm  HOUR OF WORSHIP - Sat, 4:00 pm  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY ���  Everyono Wolcomo  For  information  Phono   885-9750  083-2736  ^AldioPf  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  ' "8861.7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service,  11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7:00 p.m.  I'vcnliif! Fellowship������! p.m.  2nd & 4th Sunday of every.month.  Pastpr: I\ Nnporn  885-9905  To commemorate tho Flftloth Woddlng Annlvoroary of Mr. and Mrs,  R. Cumming (Graco and Bob), tho Elphlnstono Rocroatlon group,  with tho aoolatanco of othor community groups, aro holding a  rocoptlon and tea In tho Roborts Crook Community Hall on Thursday, July 1, 1976 botwoon tho hours of Two o'clock p.m. and Four  o'clock p.m. All frlonds who wish to do so aro cordially Invitod to  attend and pay tholr roapocts at this tlmo, It Is roquootod that thoro  bo no gilts.  Mr, ond Mrs, Cumming will bo at homo to tholr family and frlonds at  tholr homo later In tho evening on tho same dato, 7 to 9 p.m.  *AA^MWt$tfMM0  ST. HILDA'S ANQUCAM  CHURCH, Socholt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:00 nnd 10 n.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  Madolra Park Legion Hall  Sorvlmt 1st and 3rd Sunday* at 1 pm  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2040  STEAKS Canada A-l Beef lb.   1  r  J HBdS   Canada A-l ieef Ib.  dA@E_iS or Breakfast lb.  IY BEEF LIVERsl,ced ������.  EIJS Scoff twin pack   iTNRQQPI TISSUE Scott Family 4's   iWDEStf 0. POIIIGElif suniight s !b.       $2;  [EST TOOTHPASTE rogrtar or mint 100 ml... .J  pi. ketchup 32��.......;.;, ..:..:..; .�����_.���  MrlSiEflUEE SAUCEE Heinz 18 oz .'   ijjiiiiiiii i "iirl���i       r     ���-riff i ' ' ' " - -       i n nriiii 11������ un���niinr-rm-im���imiiiih ���������!!iiipniaaiinnmniniii������    -i DAIRY PRODUCTS   $  all flavors, Foremost 2 litre 1..  Foremost plain or fruit 8 oz.  *_Wbh  JUl%k Foremost 40 oz    from Sunny Australia���  < . AUSTRAL BRAND  i 1 MIL 14 oz.   S14 (17  ATT   V>������   ��� HOT HH 9mm f___g_g___f_g   Bf       W_i   ������    ���������      ^Hppr mmW^WT       %m*Bm)m   ��������������������������������  CHEESECAKE  TARTS   'for  Farmhouse Frozen 12 oz. ea..  - BAKERY SPECIALS ������  fi     RAISIW  BREAD 16 oz..  n  Mm**  hmUm  nl Imported....... Ib.  ��S 48's Imported ,ea.  California Hew White Ho. 1 wins.1  California, Canada No. 1 lb.  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, JUNE 24 THROUGH SATURDAY, JUNE 26.  Or*-.*:* ..  .-��.���. *������3"  ***  V*/-       rv^S.  !.���*;..*;/���?-  .3r.->- jr. ,.  ���.��� * iff'* i������ ���* ������ !��������� ��� mhi^wh ������������!������ m -i��� n\  --..,..-1    J    ���  '���'.'.Si',:-.*,j"V>.,f*  : _��� *_i.>     . ^_^j^_       ���    -C"   __r_ "^  Phono  005-2025  885-9812 Moat Dopt.  Wo Rcaorva Tho Right To Limit Quantities  #85-9823  Bnlcory   P


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