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The Peninsula Times Jul 14, 1976

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 * f  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,  Phone  885-3231  Union flS^gjS^S1' Label   " ���  This Issue 14 Pages-15c  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 33  Wednesday, July 14,1976  According to a letter from the school board  secretary-treasurer, the board had a  provisional plan for fire protection at Pender  Harbour Secondary; but it was not approved  by the provincial government.  In a letter to the Sunshine Coast Regional  District, school board secretary treasurer  Roy Mills said a $50,000 proposal for a fire-  fighting water reservoir for the secondary  school was placed before the provincial  government as part of the 1977 building  program; but was not approved by the  department of education in Victoria.  Jack Patterson, regional director for Area  A which includes Pender Harbour and the  Secondary school area, told a recent board  meeting that the school had never had  adequate fire protection and urged a study be  set up to determine how fire protection water  could be supplied to the structure. The  regional board authorized such a study and  expressed the opinion that the school board or  the department of education might be willing  to share in the cost of such a fire protection  plan.  In his letter to the regional board, Mills  said, "The (school) board have been concerned about (the lack of fire protection) for  some time, as have the local fire marshalls.  . "Approximately two years ago," Mills  said in the letter, "information was supplied  to the provincial fire marshall which led him  to advise that a reservoir of approximately  140,000 gallons with a six inch ring main  around the school would be necessary to,  provide adequate fire fighting facilities."  ���>, The letter states that 140,000 gallons would  be a reservoir about the size of an Olympic  swimming pool.  "The board asked the department of  education about the necessary funding for  such a reservoir," Mills said, "ahd the  response was that this is not normally to be an  educational responsibility. However, under  the particular circumstances, they will be  prepared to give consideration to the matter."  The letter stated that students at the  school under the guidance of teacher Bruno  Dombroski and Gordon Dixon, regional  works superintendent, prepared a suggestion  which would have an impoundment on the  adjacent stream, well above the school on the  B.C. Hydro right-of-way. "This would give  adequate volume and a very fine head of  water for fighting purposes," Mills said.  "A proposition was placed before the  ���See Page A-2  ONE NICE THING about riding on B.C.  Ferries is the possibility that a friend  will drop by to share your lunchVith  June ferry traffic on the Horseshoe Bay-  Langdale ferry run is down-by over 30 per  cent according to B.C. Ferry figures.  Vehicle traffic has decreased by 34.9 per  cent with 19,026 vehicles being carried in June  1976 ascompared with 29,229,vehicles carried  in June 1975.  Passengers have dropped from 71,318 in  June 1975 to 48,305 in June 1976, a decrease of  32.2 per cent.  Passengers and vehicles on the Earl's  Cove -Saltery Bay run have decreased by 35  per cent.  Ken Stratford, traffic, manager for B.C.  ferries, said the greatest decrease was in the  first half of June. After the resident's rates  were; introduced traffic improved. At this  time he estimates traffic is down 20 to 25 per  cent;;". ;���:���,'    * ''���".'/  Traffic on the Bowen Island ferry is down  by 13 per-cent for vehicles and by seven per  cent for passengers.    v  Vehicle traffic on the whole ferry system  has decreased from 136,842 vehicles from  June 1 to June 15,1975 to 78,557 vehicles from  Yes, Virginia, there is a'Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade. /  July 30,31 and August 1 will be the annual  Sea Cavalcade in Gibsons despite the fact  many people had written the event off as a  lost Cause. Only an injection of energy from  the Committee of Concerned Citizens has  saved the Cavalcade from cancellation.  A spokesman for the cavalcade organizing  committee said their group is starting late  and will need much co-operation from the  residents and merchants of the Gibsons area  to get the event off the ground.  "Time is working against us," the  spokesman said, "but we have received a lot  of support and interest from the community  in the short time we have been working and it  looks like we will have a good event this year.  Ironically, the Miss Gibsons pageant  which organizers were going to go ahead with  despite the fact there would not be a  cavalcade has been cancelled because of lack  of interest. The dinner and dance which was  scheduled to be the pageant will still be held;  but instead of choosing a new Miss Gibsons,  the event will be to honor retiring Queen  Tracey McDonald, the lady who may well be  the last Miss Gibsons.  The spokesman for the Cavalcade committee said.the committee would like to see  the cavalcade move closer to its 'sea' theme  with more action on and near the water.  For exampie, one of the new trophies to be  awarded during the cavalcade will go to the  best turned out boat and crew in attendance  over Cavalcade weekend. In the past there  had been a trophy for the best decorated boat  in the tug boat races; but this year a trophy  will be awarded for the best-looking boat and  crew. Details are still to be worked out; but  the committee spokesman said the boat,  dingy to luxury liner, will have to be  registered foir judging,  On July 31, the Legion in Gibsons is  planning a teen dance for the wharf. The  Legion has been given permission to do this  by Gibsons council on the conditions that the  dance is properly supervised and there is a  clean-up afterward.  Also on the Friday night, Gibsons Kinsmen  will be operating their beer garden, tentatively on the tennis courts at Dougal Park.  This is still to be confirmed.  Saturday will see the Sea Cavalcade  parade. This is being organized by Gibsons  businessman Richard Macedo and anyone  interested in organizing an entry for the  parade can contact him at Marine Mens Wear  or 886-7856. Prize categories for the parade  are to be finalized next week.      ,  A number of events have been scheduled  *.*��*  for Saturday during the cavalcade including  the annual War of Hoses with Roberts Creek  defending the trophy they won last year. Most  of the action will take place at Dougal Park in  Gibsons with many items tentatively planned  including games, entertainment and  children's sports.  The dinner-dance honoring retiring Miss  Gibsons Tracey McDonald will be held  Saturday night.  On Sunday Sea Cavalcade takes to the sea  with events scheduled for the Gibsons  waterfront between Armours Beach and the  government wharf. Items tentatively  scheduled include the Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department's children's water sports, adult  water sports, tug boat and dozer boat competitions, boom men competitions and other  events.  A great number of events have been  proposed for the three days and if the committee has or can find the people to organize  the events, they will become part of the  festivities. Another organizational meeting is  planned for tomorrow night.  Gibsons Mayor Larry Labonte had some  encouraging words for the cavalcade committee during the last week's council meeting  and wished them "all the luck" ln their  venture.  : ,y��U.;He njight not stay for long; butWe   June 1 to June 15,1976. Passengers during the  can" be assured that the food is appreciated. This little luncheon took place  on the Sunshine Coast Queen last week.  Participants were not identified.  *���Timesphoto by Neil Beckett  same time period have decreased from"  346,407 in 1975 to 257,074 in 1976..  According to B.C. Ferries "figrues, the  Howe Sound and Jervis Inlet ferries lost $3.1  million in the 1974-1975 fiscal year.  The figures were contained in a series of  income and expenditure statements released  to the village council in Gibsons by B.C.  Ferries. The release was the results of  numerous requests by me village for such  figures.  Council  members  expressed  disap-  ,"*-r"  .VSus  uuft   !���: ���i .   ' J-"?*",** ll�� ',  P-* j-j-I���r-sYT .���as**-*', ���>,.���.  Pilot's eye view ol Uie new airport emergency lights.  New emergency lights nt Glbsons-Scchelt municipal nlrport  now clearly outline the airstrip for night take-off nnd landingH. The  lights were installed by memliera of tho Aero club, aided by a grunt  from Tyee Air.  The .sixteen emergency lights are 25 watt bulbs placed Insldo  Mason jars on wooden .stands. The wooden stands were made by  members of the Aero club,  The lights were put In place June 20.  Tag Nygard, an Aero club member, lias agreed to donate a  diesel cat and workman to clear the brush from around the Glb-  sons-Seclielt airport If Gibsons and Sechelt pay the cost of fuel and  transporting the cat,  Sechelt council decided at their meeting July 7 to accept  Nygard'n offer subject to approval by Gibsons' council.  The brush must be cleared buck from the runway liy August 2  Ix'fore the Ministry of Transport will grant the airport's 11177  license. Without the license no commorclnl flights can land at tho  airport.  Sechelt Council was told July 7 that there  was a chance Trail Bay beach would be  closed for public swimming because of  pollution. It turned out to be a false alarm.  The council was told that a test taken June  14 by the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit showed  that the most probable number of organisms  per 100 millitres of water was 460.  If the other tests showed similar results,  village clerk Tom Wood told the council, the  beach would be closed.  The clerk was instructed to check with the  Health unit as to the exact meaning of the  figures and the results of further testing.  Three further tests have been done on  Trail Bay beach since June 14, the Times was  told.  A June 23 test gave a reading of 23  organisms per 100 millitres and a June 29 test  had a reading of 43 organisms per  100'  millitres. The results from a test on July 5  have not been received.  Dr. Bruce I>alng told the Times that the  June 14 reading of 460 would not mean the  closing of the beach. "In many agencies," ho  explained, "enforcement of the closing of a  bathing place docs not actually occur until  levels of up to 2400 or 1000 per 100 millitres are  reached."  He added that since the June 23 and June  h test showed much lower levels it was  possible that the first sample had been  contaminated in some way and that'thc lower  readings were Uie more accurate.  "At any rending less than 50 per 100  mlllllltrcs the water Is considered good." he  snld,  The lower readings were both under 50  organisms per 100 millilitrcs.  pointment over the way the figures were  presented. One alderman said they had  requested figures for the Howe Sound run and  got combined figures for the Howe Sound and  Jervis Inlet runs.  Secondly, he said, the figures were broken  down only very generally and were of little or  no value.  The incomes and expenditures were  broken down into vessel costs (wages and  salaries, operating costs, catering, maintenance and refit), terminal costs (operating  and maintenance, wages and salaries) and  the revenue was shown as a single figure with  no breakdown.  According to the figures, the two runs lost  $3,103,049 during the 1974-75 fiscal year,  apparently the latest figures available.  - The vessel costs were broken down this  way. Salaries and wages accounted for  $3,274,229,-operating costs $1,931,351, food  costs $470,949, maintenance and refit $621,357  for a total of $6,297,886.  Terminal costs broken down into wages  and salaries $613,697 and operating and  . maintenance $372,396. for a total of '$986,093.-,  Total for vessel and terminal was  $7,283,979.,  The revenue for the period is given as the  single figure $4,180,930 for a net loss on the  operations of $3,103,049-  The Gibsons council had requested the  information to ascertain exactly what the  financial picture of the Howe Sound ferry  operation was. Council members scoffed at  the figures and said the figures-told them  nothing.  ,Fte$icient ;  Hcicirpj. John  iMwwtmm '��w*��ii ��� whew********  tpwupTiim* -y  .. '*   *.  Narw of Holder /",;-;;- .  xim"Z Gitwmii "���$"*&'  I Address  W^^i^tW^iWti^jwto^itj^iltir  Expires Deceimtx*  CARD NUMBER ONE out of the Sun-   are expecting heavy demand for the  shine Coast Regional District issuing   cards from how until September when  office went to the regional board  chairman John McNevin. The offices  started issuing the cards last week and  drivers' licenses will no longer be acceptable at the ferry terminals as proof  of residence. ���Timesphoto  "There won't be a dog loose on Gibsons  streets by September 15," a confident  Alderman Kurt Hoehne told Gibsons council  last week. A large number of people are  hoping he Is right.  Tho alderman reported to council that the  dog pound being built In the vlllago was,  taking form.  "The slinb wUl bo poured this week-end,"  he told council, "The drains are in and construction will start In short order. It won't bo  long before we are attacking dogs ln tho  area."  Three centres on the Sunshine Coast  started to churn out resident identification  cards last week. Following flnallzation of the  procedures for Issuing the enrds, the villages  of Gibsons and Sechelt nnd, the Sunshine  Coast Rcglonul District started to issue the  cards.  The centres were to start issuing the cards  July 12 to tho general public; but all throo  started operation enrly because of public  demand.  In Sechelt, cards aro being issued nt the  village office on Inlet Avenue across from the  fire hall and at the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board office on Wliurf Street during normal  office hours. In Gibsons, the cards arc being  baued ut tho motor vehicle branch offlco,  Winn Road across from the post office.  The administration staff of the three  centres had a final meeting with B.C. Ferries  personnel Juno 24 in Powell River to finalize  the Issuing forms and procedures to ensure  conslstancy In Issuing. Cards are also being  Issued In the Powell River Municipal Hall in  that area.  On June 30, local issuing personnel held a  final meeting. In his report to council, village  clerk Jack Copland said, "The seminar was  held here in Gibsons nnd It Is felt that the  most probable problem areas havo now been  anticipated."  Copland told council thnt people who arc  liavlng problems with getting a cord Issued  should be encouraged not to create problems  with the Issuing clerk. "The appeal procedure  Is through the village council In writing,"  Copland said, "and arguing with Uie Issuing  clerk will not produce any results." He added  that each issuing office hos copies of all three  voters lists, so anyone on the voters list from  the last village or regional elections can go to  any or tho issuing offices. If the proof of  residence is made by any other means, It was  suggested tliat the resident go to the office c  the govcrnlnc body for tlie urea lie lives In,  either of the village- offices or the regional  office.  He added that all three Issuing offices  were In communciation, so It was not possible  for someone who had been refused at one  office to try to get a card at another office.  h f ������)  ��� I ���"  t .:'  f.   '��� "������    ���   I  ���I "      .A  \      '',, '  ���M* iyi'      ��� '  Peninsula Times  f^"pi Happenings around f/ie Harbour -^L^gga  J  PART OF the selection of pottery at  Roberts Creek's pottery sale July 10.  The sale featured pottery from craftspeople throughout the Sunshine Coast.  Pender Harbour Public Library in  Madeira Park is one of a large number of  libraries across Canada which will be  receiving books from Canada Council.  Canada Council has distributed 120,000  books worth $600,000 in its fourth annual book  purchase and distribution program.  Designed as an encouragement to  Canadian publishers, and to assist  organizations that have limited budgets for  book purchases, this program makes the  works of Canadian writers available to a  wider readership, both in Canada and abroad.  Canadian organizations���such as libraries in  rural communities, community groups,  senior citizens' clubs, hospitals, prisons,  drop-in centres, primary schools in remote  areas, and high school libraries serving their  communities ��� may apply for a free book  "kit". Other kits are distributed abroad  through the Department of External Affairs.  Recipients in Canada are selected by a  . national. competition closing January 31,  which this year attracted over 700 applicants.!  From these, 348 organizations were chosen to  receive kits of 200 titles each: 193 kits consisted of books in English, 134 were in French  and 41 were bilingual, containing one hundred  books in each language. The recipient  organizations are located as follows: Atlantic  Provinces, 74; Quebec, 117; Ontario, 75; the  Prairies and Northwest Territories, 77; and  British Columbia and the Yukon, 25.  The deadline for the next competition is  January 31, 1977; application forms will be  available in September.  "TO BUY or not to buy." A wide   difficult for Elaine Huber at Roberts  selection of pottery made  decisions  Creek pottery sale July 10.  .estnction  recoinieiiei  EGMONT NEWS  Ron Fearn brought his Grade 6 and 7  classes from Alkali Lake, B.C. to Egmont last  week. There were 16 children, numerous  adults and the chief of the tribe from the  Alkali Indian Reserve. They spent one afternoon visiting the local children at the  Egmont Community Hall and then participated in a ball game. They stated at  Griffiths and Tom Perry's place and Iris  Griffith said it was 'wall to wall' kids. They  also went out on a fishing boat, which they  really enjoyed, plus the hospitality the people  of Egmont gave them. They left with  memories they will never forget.  THE ARGUS AGGREGATES, who  operate the gravel pit below Old Egmont took  the local school children for a visit to the  gravel pit. Each child came back with a  "hard hat" with their names inscribed on it.  Rob and Leah Silvey went along on the visit to  help manage the youngsters.  Thirty ladies plus children held a surprise  party farewell tea for Eileen Griffith, who  will soon be leaving to live in her new home in  Sechelt.  She was presented with a gift certificate  for plants for her new home and also received  some lovely crystal. Leah and Elaine Silvey  made a cake and decorated it with the words  "Best Wishes Eileen" on it. Eileen's daughter  Joyce Wilson and family have taken over the  Bob Griffith home.  LEGION BR. 112  A few weeks ago the F and W Boat Works  crew got together and provided musical  entertainment for the patrons of the Legion.  This was their first time as a group and was  done with no rehearsal, and the music soon  had people out of their chairs onto the dance  floor. The musicians weref Les Fowler,  Randy Rayment, Merv Charbonneau, Bill  Rayment and Ray Lee.  Legion President Alan Thompson received  a gift from the teachers of the Pender Harbour Secondary School where he has been  principal for some years. It was a picture of  him on a diving board at Ruby Lake. They  had a snapshot enlarged and framed. He also  received a statue of a fish. Thompson said he  is sorry to be leaving.  CLINIC WALKATHON  Mrs. Doreen Lee said she is just overwhelmed at the tremendous response she has  received in regards to support for furnishing  the new Medical Clinic. Donations have been  coming in and she has pledges from the  walkathon yet to be counted, so until they are  all in, there will be no final tally until the next  news.  A special Doreen thanks goes out to the  following people: Kay Hatcher for her help at  the beginning and the end of the walk, to Jack  Heidema also for the same and to Joyce  Wallace for her help in handing out the  oranges, to Morley Luscombe of the IGA for  the donation of a box of oranges.for the  walkers, to the Pender. Harbour, Lions^ Club  for their booth and help and finally, to Les  (Granpa) for being a good sport and entering  a walkathon at the age of 75 years and getting  many pledges.  Billy Charleton who came in first for the  high school student donated his ten silver  dollars back to the Health Center. Kelly Boyd  and Louisa Penson shared their prize which  they received for being the youngest participants in the walk. Irene Boyd, Kelly Boyd  and Pat Luscombe went in the walkathon  pledged by the Play School Mothers. Some of.  the names of those omitted from the previous  column of walkers named were: Maureen  Griffith, Jay Rancier, Roy Naski, Andrew  Dumaresque^ Darlene Luscombe, Cory  ���Penson, Bart Mooney, Bobbie Reid, Cheryl  Kobus, April Potter, Solveigh Harrison and  Andrea Rayment. Doreen says they are all so  wonderful, thank them all.  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  Harry Morrison of Earles Cove have relatives  from Holland, Mr. and Mrs. Joop Verbeek  who arrived on Monday and will be staying  for six weeks. Mr. Verbeek is Harry's  brother.  HOSPITAL FISHING DERBY  Hospital Fishing Derby is on July 31 and  August 1. Tickets are available from any  member of the Auxiliary, at the shopping  center or at the resorts. There is a man's or  woman's Floater jacket for the winning ticket  number and you do not have to fish to enter.  The tickets are $2 each. Top prize for the  largest salmon is $100 plus numerous other  prizes.  LAST MINUTE NEWS  Just had a phone call from Mjkev  Cashaback saying his wife June is in St.  Mary's Hospital. She* is Les Hewitt's  (Grandpa) daughter and a Lady Lion plus a  Ladies Auxiliary to Br. 112 of the RC Legion  member.  VISITORS FROM IRELAND  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Liddle of  Madeira Park are their relatives Mr. and  Mrs. Harry Higginbotham from Bangor,  Northern Ireland. Mrs. Higginbotham is Mrs.  Liddle's niece. She has not seen her for 46  years. The last time Mrs. Liddle was in  Ireland was in 1930. Her eldest sister over  there is 84 years of age.  4  -1-  U  Sechelt council recommended a ten metre  height restriction throughout the village ln  committee July 7.  The decision to set a ten metre height  restriction was made after Regional district  planner Adrian Stott and building inspector  Roy Taylor pointed out the fire hazards of  taller buildings  Roy Taylor also told the council that Interfacial Designs is continuing to break the  building code. He asked council to revoke the  permits of several of Interfacial Design's  buildings.  Council agreed to revoke any permits  Issued to Interfacial Design upon recommendation by the building inspector.  A Canadian Red Cross Summer Safety Tip:  Safety precautions are for your protection  and that of many others. Heed weather  warnings. Do not venture out in a small boat  if the forecast is bad.  SHARON McKAY of Gibsons, examines a piece of pottery nt the Roberts Creek  ' pottery sale July 10.  RSI  .SONS  IARBCET  NOW SELLS  as woll as dollclous frosh fish  attond  our noxt  Fl��a Market  Sunday  July 18  MORE ABOUT . . .  o Mictoria turns down. -,  ���From Page A-l  department of education that $50,000 be  provided for a fight fighting water reserve at  Pender Harbour Secondary School," Mills'  letter said, "as part of the 1977 building  program. The approved building program  was returned to the board in mid-June and it  was noticed that the water reservoir had not  ben approved."  Mills added the hope that the above information would be of some use to the  regional people conducting the study. A copy  of Mills' letter was sent to The Times.  BARRY CHAMBERS of Nor'west Bay  road and the .303 Ross rifle he used to  kill a 375 pound brown bear. Chambers  'found trie be*ar 200 yards from his home  enjoying a meal of one of Chambers'  ' pigs. He killed the bear with two shots.  The bear had killed three of Chambers'  four pigs. ��� Timesphoto  WITH WUtl iViS  Podestrian Safety  Sunshine Coast Regional District  MORE LEGION NEWS  Last Saturday evening Harold and May  Aubin of Sechelt provided the Legion with  Western music and they will also be playing  this, weekend. There will be music every  Saturday night and one of the groups will be  the Hanson Brothers from Powell River.  HOSPITALIZED  Mrs. Doris Dusenbury is in St. Mary's  hospital recovering from an operation. Miss  Bunny Smith is back on her feet, again and is  feeling much better. At present she is staying  with relatives in Vancouver.  VISITORS  Tommy and Margaret McCann and family  from Colorado, U.S.A. ore visiting Joe and  Sheila McCann. Tommy ls Joe McCnnn's  brother. They also have another visitor, Tony  Podalowskl from Colorado. Guests of Wllf  artd Ev Harrison nre John and Nell Campbell  from Sunland, California. Mr. and Mrs.  Regular Board Meeting  The regular meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Board  scheduled for Thursday, July 1 5, 1 976 at 7:30 p.m. in the Board Room wi  also deal with all Planning Committee matters for the month.  Parks & Recreation Commission Meeting  The Parks and Recreation Commission will  hold a meeting on Wednesday, July 14, 1976 at7:30 p.m. in the Board Room.  ��Y  All interested persons are invited to attend the meetings.  Mrs. A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  f*^f:  -.*����������� i_       .   .''     ��� ������'^V^^i' Ri-il****** rmJ__ ���.������*��������..  ��?��� '������-iv-3 kC  In*  1  astf reliable freight serwice  for all your needs.  -VANCOUVER TO SECHELT PENINSULA-  londay to Friday: 8 am to 4 pm ���  Gibsons Office  886-2284  Vancouver Dispatch  299-8316 i\ ���  x  .-/  ���rfr  ANN PINSONNAULT of Gibsons' Fish Market dips fish for fish and chips in  batter.  JANE    GRAHAM    prepares    the  started selling fish and chips at the  newspapers to wrap the order. The shop   beginning of July.  Sisters Ann Pinabrtnault and Jane Graham  seem to have a golden touch.  Everything they've tried since setting up  their shop, Gibson's Fish Market, has been a  success.  Their latest accomplishment Is.a take-out  fish and chip counter started at the beginning  of July.  "We can't keep up with the orders," Jane  Graham says, "We plan to get another deep  fryer."  The Fish and Chip Counter grew out of  tlieir main business, a,fresh fish market.  The market, opened by the sisters  February 12, stocks fresh salmon, halibut,  ling and rock cod, prawns, clams, oysters,  and scallops. Thoy also stock delicacies such  as lobster toil and fish cakes.  "The local commercial fishermen have  been very kind in coming to us," Jane explains, "It's very gratifying when tourists  and summer people come up, they're so  happy to see a fish market. It seems silly that  there wasn't a fish market on the Peninsula  before." '  Don't ovorpowor.  Know how to  op'ornlo nnd control  your craft.  To make their fish and chips Jane and Ann,  use whatever fresh fish they have available.  They mako their own bntter and peel nnd dice  potatoes for chips.  "It was just a scream around here when  we started becuuse we didn't know anything  about deep-frying so anyone who knew about  it wus in hero deep-frying." Jane recalls.  Tho deep fryer Is equipped with an  automatic fire extinguisher which Is activated by smoke. Jane and Ann both found  themselves covered with foam when thoy  forgot to turn on tho fan to clear the smoke.  They now have a large sign on the wall to  remind them.  In addition to selling fish nnd chips they  'make oyster burgers and are thinking of  making dccp-frled prawns or oysters.  In addition to tho fish market and tho fish  nnd chip shop the sisters hnvo held three  "Very successful" flea markets. Their next  one is planned for August 2.  "It's a real friendly place" they say,  "down by the water."  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, July 14,1976  Sechelt Notes  ���by Peggy Connor  The Country Fair atmosphere is returning  to the Halfmoon Bay area.  Through the courtesy of Jim Cooper, . J  'Cooper's Green' will once gain be the sijte for  a Country Fair. This one will be run by the  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission to  raise money for children and teen activities in j��  the area. There will be hot dogs, tea and \  coffee, a bake table, bingo, white elephant,,  used toys, fish pond, fortune tellers, etc.      \  The affair starts off at noon with a parade  followed by the opening of the fair.  Chairman for the group Mrs. Peggy North ���  invites one and all to join in on July 17, this  coming Saturday, and enjoy an old fashioned  fair.   '  Such an exchange of property going on it is  hard to keep up. The last one heard of is Mrs. .,l  Fran Howard of Selma Park who has moved ���-  to Vancouver, leaving the area after many, ,  many years. Mrs. Howard lived for 17 years "  in the Egmont area and a like number in  Selma Park. Best wishes to follow you, Fran,  to your new abode.  Another octogenarian has entered the  scene. Joe Head, also of Selma Park,  celebrated his birthday June 27 with all the  family present with the exception of his  fisherman son, Don. Happy birthday.  It was no one's birthday at St.' Mary's  Hospital extended care unit; but it was a good  idea to have a party if only to celebrate a  summer day. Volunteer Director Muriel  Eggins with the help of candy stripers Debbie  Newman, Wendy Flay and auxiliary  volunteers Ida Leslie and Oney De Camp of  Gibsons, Gerry Smith of Halfmoon Bay, and  P. Connor of Sechelt.  Lillian Peters, Activity Aide, with other  hospital staff members, Heather Cobleigh,  Ruby Ono and Mrs. Sangster were happy to  have their patients outside enjoying the  sunshine.  The place was the outside area at St.  Mary's Hospital made especially for patients  and their friends to get together. Rock gardens filled with flowers, rose bushes surround  the spot with the gazebo close by in case of  rain.  For a change in diet, beer and pizza were  on the bill of fare, for those not caring for  pizza the hospital kitchen sent out a tasty '  looking plate. This was followed by a most  delectable mocha angel food dessert made by  Muriel Eggins. Its goodness was attested to  by the rapid disappearance from the plates.  It is not easy to surprise the Stephansons,  friends and relatives discovered as they tried  to have a surprise celebration on their 25th  anniversary anniversary. July 9 was the day  Ed and Loretta Lucas were going to Casa  Martinez with Ralph and Wilma. This ended  in a party of about 14 close friends having a  great time at Martinez's then continuing  celebrating at the Stephansons' home. Ralph  and Wilma were presented with a beautiful *  set of 'Wearever'.        '  Dale Stephanson, unable to get home for  Thursday from G.F. Strong Rehabilitation  Centre, will be home on the weekend. Rodger  Weisenbaum and Dale attended the football  game Thursday and will return together  Friday. Dale and Darcy plan on a dinner out  for their parents another time.  Daughter Darcy Stephanson arrived home  on this day from a nine week holiday in  Hawaii. Bringing a fresh lei for her mother,  which was passed around to all the lady  guests to enjoy the floral fragrance. Darcy  did this trip solo, finding everyone most  friendly and striking up an acquaintance with  a Canadian gal over there. Islands visited  included Maui, Kauai and Oahu, camping out  by herself and the only annoyance was a  mongoose. Man interfering with nature  sought to rid the island of Maui of nocturnal  rats by importing daylight hunters, the  mongoose. Now they are overrun night and  day with one or the other.  Tourists treated the mongoose to bread  and now they will even venture out at night to  raid campers' packs to find a crust or two.  After three nights of their visits, Darcy left  one camp to the mongoose; She had a most  enjoyable time, returning with a gorgeous  tan, and an invitation to return for the wedding of friends met over there to be held In  February.  Someone who is really appreciating our  weather is Harry and Doreen Jenkins' guest  Marg, Smith, who comes from London. The  heat in England made our so-so weather a  delight to escape to. Her first trip to Canada  and most enjoyable.  Hazel Secton, on the other hand, and her  friend Lynn Milton from Chilliwack left  Wilson Creek in our unseasonable weather.  They were In England on a five week tour that  included a trip to Wales and a ehnnco to soak  up Hint lovely hoat. Come homo with a  smashing tan.  9m Branch 140  Members are invited to attend the  Installation of Officers on Saturday, July 17.  7 p.m. to 9 p.m. ��� Installation 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. ��� Entortalnmont  Music by WEST COUNTRY MUSIC, featuring Vic Aloxnndor  WILSON CREEK  COMMUNITY CENTRE  Summer Recreational  Program  Ages 7-13 years  HHon-Fri, 9 am to 5pm  July 5 thru Aug 27  i  ADULT SUPERVISION  Program Includos Arts & Croito,  Gymnastics. Swimming, Hiking,  Outdoor Actlvltlos.  ftJlGov^  j|o|||ns||f^  MMl^MBMiMW^^^^^^^M^^S^^^^^^^  !Gav|||lnsp^  West Brand  v j  32 oz. jar  Allen's  all flavors 48 oz. tin  r\  r  You will bo pleased to know that we can  now offer you the very good "Uuirn Secord"  Candles. Como and see our tempting  assortment soon.���Miss Roe's, Sechelt.  ���*���/  \  4  -*"���"!"  9m^mp_r'm        ' ���-*���----   -���*  LVj��?��JiTrj*��"����<.,iw>*-^sffc^r** i?..an��.TV" ���*f^��i*>; *_--���:.��-.������;a,  ". .M.S'":'"'.. '���*���������� *^V-*l'~-A"��rt,^W--"*<���/���*���- w. ���*�����-��  -   - -*, "**   ------   ���-���   ��� * *       -'-    *-.r��� ..'������  --^~��~.. --���-..-.  ".*:*���*> r~nt*:~s-A '."V  r��  "l  .?���  �����'*  K.  V-  t *  k  w  i.  V  PRICES EFFECTIVE JULY 15TH THRU' JULY 17TH  We reserve the right to limit quantities  p-gWH-l  M-vm  . *  *  "V  ,tf  ���  ,**  ,*l  -* ���,  ". ' '  ���r  ���?<��� t.  \*  ���;!  '  -���>'.  ���ar.  , I    '  *.  L            A  -J.  ���'-7.1  V* TSSr   ' /  *   ii"-, *�� -/ ���    ���        1  V* ���.*         af  hid���ft"  <Ull-.IM.MMrl  More than the value is super and we're proving it every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GiSSOiS  O -.****"  I****  i-mii winfill   ������ firliiu *<r*��*��.irt-��*��J��**r��i��|---..'i*-W^.p*li1.  ��� fr���wwn****   i*>j*-*i fwnwwm X  A-    ,1  X   " ���'.  /  .   7  h  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 14,1976  The Peninsula^^  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  ''A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  evejy^ other right  that free  men prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  It used to be there was only lies,  damn lies and statistics, B.C. Ferries  has included another ��� figures.  The members of Gibsons council had,  for some time and on numerous occasions, requested copies of the  operating accounts of the Horseshoe  Bay-Langdale ferry run. What they  received last week was a collection of  general figures of little or no value in  their attempt to draw some rational  : conclusions about the financial picture  of the ferry run.  The costs of the Howe Sound ferries  was lumped in with the Jervis Inlet  ferries making it impossible to extract  one or the other. The wages and salaries  were presented only as vessel costs and  terminal costs. To be of any value, they  : should be broken down into, at least,  officers salaries, crew's wages, food  service wages and administration  salaries. \  Revenue was presented as a single  figure but should have been broken down  at least into food revenue, private  vehicle fares, commercial fares and  passenger fares, if, indeed, those are  included in the figures.  What it amounts to is that B.C.  berries is continuing their little game of  doing their best to prevent Sunshine  Coast, residents from getting an accurate financial picture of their ferry  run to Horseshoe Bay.  They are doing nothing to remove  any of the suspicion stated at the  beginning of the ferry dispute that we  are over-paying for what we are  receiving.  Quite innocently Regional Director  Jack Patterson of Area A may have put  the regional district in a rather embarrassing position.  At a recent regional board meeting,  Patterson took the bull by the horns in  connection with the lack of adequate fire  protection in the Pender Harbor  Secondary School area. He asked the  regional board to finance a water study  for the area and, in light of the  - emergency of the situation at the school,  the board agreed.  The only difficulty is that Area A is  water study.  If this checks out to be true; the  regional board finds themselves in a  very uncomfortable position of looking  at a dangerous situation and of having  been asked for help when they legally  cannot supply it without violating the  municipal act. That means that the.cost  of the study and resulting project would  have to be borne by the Pender Harbor  Water Works District or possibly a  combination of them and the school  board.  The school board have already had a  : not part of the Sunshine Coast Regional   plan for water protection for the school  ��� District water function, having opted out  of the water function by reason of having  ��� their own water system. This had been  decided by a referendum.  As we see it, under the municipal act,  Area A cannot ask the rest of the  regional district to spend regional  money in their area for anything con-  . nected with the water system. This, we  assume, includes the Pender Harbor fire  rejected by the department of education  who, ironically, would carry the bill  (through ICBC insurance) if the  structure were to burn down. There  should be room in here for the 'ounce of  prevention' cliche.  Where all this leaves us is confused  and it will be interesting to see what the  regional board does at their next  meeting.  by Don Morberg  A while ago I was sitting in my office  passing judgement on the street and a high  school kid went by. 1 knew first of all that he  was a high school kid for three reasons. He  was about that age ��� too old for baby bonus  and too young for LIP. Secondly because it  was about 3:30 pm and he was headed in a  direction away from the secondary school.  Thirdly he was carrying a shop project.  That's the real point of this dissertation ���  shop projects.  , He had one. It was, I believe, a hand-made  wooden spaghetti strainer or possibly one of  those things they used to use ram the gunpowder down cannon barrels.  I'll never forget my first shop class. I was  in Grade 8E. Eight-Eeee was the bottom of  the scholastic pecking order at Langley  Secondary. We were the guys who took Industrial Arts as an elective. Hated Industrial  Arts, but when you start going to a school in  mid term, you, take what's tossed your way.  Fortunately I came along far enough Into the  year to miss electricity.  Hated electricity. I came to class the day  of the final exam and got one per cent. I'knew  what an ohm was. I thought it stood for 'office  of the home marines' who faught the Nazis in  France so I said It was a resistance unit.  That, apparently, was right.  FROM electricity, we slithered Into metal  work. Hated metal work. About three weeks  Into the course, I was taught that If you took a  chunk of copper sheeting nnd hammered it, it  would take on the approximate shape of a dog  dish. It would also get brittle. You then heated  it to cherry red and plunged lt into a vat of  somo foul-smelling liquid. Tho miracle of this  procedure wos that tho copper again became  soft. Truly a revelation and so for eight weeks  I hammered on this piece of copper, heated it,  dipped it nnd hammered again. I 'got 'B' nnd  went on to woodwork.  WOODWORK appealed to me. There's  something nbout putting a block of teak on a  lathe and making a toothpick out of it that  The Peninsula^Jmteb  Published Wednesdays ul Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Const  by  Tho Peninsula Times  lor Wcstprcs Publications Ltd.  at Seehell, B.C.  Box 310������ Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-3231  Subscription Rates; (in advance)  l.ooal, $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles, ,$H  U.S.A., $10. Overseas SI I,  Sfrvhifi thr art-it I'rtun Part Mvlhm to llfjmont  toJrn'is hilctl  nside  Straigtlt       by Jock Bachop  This week this column will be THE  "OUTSIDE CURVE By DORIS GO AHEAD.  "Jock is away getting his much needed rest,-  First off, I think our native Indians, the  true Canadian, may be right in asking for  more than what they already have. It really  was theirs to start with until the white man  came arid eventually overruled.them with  .firewater and muskets. Sure, the government  gives them grants, certain fishing rights and  lets them live on reserves, but if the shoe was  on the other foot, the white man would be  seeking the same as they are.  NEXT, WHY SHOULD one province  (Quebec) have the right to disrupt the rest of  Canada just because they have ah airport in  Montreal? Even though they may have  convinced Mr. Trudeau that bilingual is the  only answer, we have had other Prime  Ministers who have done a good job without  shoving the French language down our  y throats.  AND   TALKING   ABOUT   government,  there must be something that can be done to  '   protect young children from the fate of what  ;   happened recently to that little  girl in  Mission.  They  should pass, a  law  that  castration or life imprisonment be the sen  tence for rape cases such as this.  ...Nowadays it seems as though the more  , serious the.crime the lighter the sentence, but  if a man steals a loaf of bread to,feed his  starving family and gets caught he gets the  book thrown at him.  -, NOW FOR THINGS in a lighter vein.  Everyone, is enjoying the goodies Myrtle  Page is serving them from the kitchen in the  Legion, as this kitchen was not operating for  some time,. and after so many people  requested,the Legion open it, Myrtle is lucky  if she gets time to go to Bingo.  THERE ARE A few tourists up in Pender  Harbour and those who travelled by camper  say in no way willthey take the circle tour  like they used to as the travel expenses on the  ferries are too high. Some say if tilings are the  same next summer they will go back to the  the tent on the car way of a holiday.  HOW COME DEPT.: The other day when I  was driving in the Pender Harbour Shopping  Mall, I met the Sechelt bus coming out of  there, the entrance arrows were facing the  bus, but I was the one who had to back up, and  upon mentioning this to several people, I  heard this is the way the bus goes all the time,  so take care, shoppers.  ��� Doris Edwardson  eep bitches under eontro  seemed so creative to me. There were 13 boys  in the woodwork section of 8-E when I was in  there. One kid made a wooden switchblade.  One kid did a masterpiece.  His name was Harold Skrypnik. Actually  his name really wasn't Harold Skrypnick, but  if I used his real name and he read it, I'd  probably get run through a lathe. His real  name was Clarence Skrypnik.  Harold was busy working away for the  entire term. He worked feverishly, sawing,  nailing, screwing, sanding, swearing, filing,  rasping, polishing, cutting. Finally he had it  finished. It was magnificent.  His project was about three feet long and a  foot high. It was made in such a way that,  well, imagine a box that's three feet long, a  foot high, two inches deep and no lid on it. On  top of that, it was hinged in the middle, so it  folded over. It was breathtaking, it really  was.  SHO WING-OFF time came near the end of  the term. We all hauled out our projects for  marking. My all-ptne trampoline got a seven  out of ten, but everyone gasped in envy when  Harold hauled out his project.  The teacher stopped writing, though, when  Harold announced what lt was.  He beamed with pride and said, "It's a  wallet."  SOMETIMES the things that como across  my desk amazo mo. Once the Loch Ness  Monster came across my desk in full battle  dress. That really amazed mo.  A while ago, I got a news release from tho  B.C. Cattlemen's Association about the prime  source of fodder for horse operas ��� rustling.  It seems the cattlemen's association havo  a reward out for rustlers.  Anyway to get back to tho release, ranch  manager Mike Mulvahill of Alexis Creek  turned ln a rustler and got a $700 reward.  Mulvahill turned in Byron Howell, a ranch  owner, who admitted shooting and butchering  n head of beef, Howell was dealt with through  due process nnd fined $1500 or nine months.  It's n good thing Mulvahill got tho $700.  It'll help tide him over until ho gets a now job,  You sec, Howell used to be Mulvohlll's boss.  Editor, The Times;  Sir: There have been many letters in the  press with regards to dogs on the loose. I am  in thorough agreement with the writers but  not one letter so far as to the cause in the  main.  Is there some way that a list of those  owners of bitches could be made known or  ion to  Lockheed  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The Liberal government keeps trying  to spend a billion with Lockheed corporation,  and the employment outlook for the B.C.  coast looks bleak. What's the connection?  Low technology jobs like producing raw  materials don't provide many steady jobs,  and many skilled jobs with a future.  Skilled jobs like making aircraft, computers, optical goods, or pharmaceuticals  require somebody to spend some money for  research. They also need some investment.  The Liberal government in Ottawa is  cutting research spending so that we now  spend less per capita than almost any other  developed country. Instead of providing  public investment in industries which provide  skilled jobs, our government lets the  American corporations dominate more and  more of dur economy, and then to top it off,  they offer to spend a billion dollars of our  money to help out a sick American corporation. Lockheed, the bribery company  with a record of cost over runs and late  delivery, gets Canada's support while the  Canadian aviation Industry starves.  The connection between the Lockheed deal  and our poor employment outlook ls that the  Federal Liberals are de-Industrializing  Canada.  Richard von Fuchs  Courtenay  somehow obtained so that we who own male  dogs could go and collect them?  I am sure that fully 80 per cent of dog  owners try to keep their pets at home but  short of a prison fence or permanently on a _  chain, no way can one keep his dog home  when there is the smell of a female within  miles.If a bee can smell a queen ten miles  away how far can a dog smell a bitch? Twice  this last week my dog has got away and been  away all night, try as I might.to keep him  home. I keep him outside on a chain each  night but let him free while I am close by to  watch him. He is generally obedient but  suddenly he is gone if I don't see his nose go  up sniffing. Many times in the past the same  thing has happened and I don't like it one bit.  Summer holidays are the worst. Is it more  humane to tie a dog up all his life or to tie and  keep under cover those females that cause all  the trouble for a few days when needed? Even  'it'dogs have a nose. >  If there is some way to harness this  problem and we can get a movement going  then I'm all for it. Surely we have had enough  experience of the many being subservient to  the few.  I know that to have pets we have to have  females but isn't there some way to force  owners of females (not 'its') to act like  responsible people?  Keith Comyn  I went for a ride in an airplane the other  night.  I go for rides in airplanes every once in a  while to remind myself, Amelia Earhart  notwithstanding, how much I hate them.  I was told when I was in elementary school  how man desperately wanted to emulate the  birds and how, through the efforts of the  Wright brothers, he succeeded..  I didn't believe it for a minute. The whole  thing sounded like a put up job to me, the sort  of romantic explanation people have to excuse a fowl-up.  Probably what really happened is that the  Wright brothers were trying to build a car  and made the running boards too long.  I fail -to see why anyone would want to  emulate birds anyway. Birds, as any worm  could tell you, are dumb. They dance around  on tree branches singing in the rain and  hoping for a contract laying eggs. Any bird  brain who wants to emulate the birds has got  a feather loose.  But my main argument against flying  concerns itself with the means of transport.  People who build airplanes don't worry  about putting people inside them. The status  symbol on an airplane is the wing. The wings  stretch out for miles on either side with only a  tiny'enclosure about the size of an orange  crate for the people. If the designers could  sell it they wouldn't bother with the orange  crates, they'd have end to end wing with hand  grips for the people.  Airplanes also have windows, a bad thing  for people. It's bad enough to fly several  thousand feet in the air without looking out  and having to realize how far is down.  Before going up in an airplane I always  utter a brief prayer. '  I don't think it will help the airplane at all,  I just think someone should ask permission  before trespassing. After all, I understand  thunderbolts are detrimental to airplane  health.  I was given to understand by a well-  informed stewardess that an airplane is held  eartless  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The following is a copy of a letter sent  to the Hon. Robert McLelland, Minister of  Health.  Dear Mr. McLelland:  At the regular monthly meeting of the  directors of the Pender Harbour and District  Ratepayers Association, we were unanimous  in protesting the cuts In the Health Staff for  the Sunshine Coast.  The services now are not adequate, and a  Decxr  I  J\rv  am   writfnq  +<? teii/ou  3  Tlnat  hmi  earner rep��  T0.WY1L  a.vvA    1    reA.\L 'liked-    "kite1    C  ���3  ^  -ircu.-?,   . cl  cut is being heartless and foolish.  The ones that it will affect mostly are the  children and the elderly ��� the ones that  should be considered by all in the province.  The children, because they will have to take  our place in the running of this country, and  the elderly, who have done their part to make  this such a fine place to live.  Ih the opinion of all Directors, the last  place you should try to save money is in the  health of our citizens,  Pender Harbour and District  Ratepayers Association  S.W. Causey  President  By VALORIE LENNOX  up in the air by the air rushing slower over the  wing and faster under the wing. (Or perhaps  it's because the air rushes faster over the  wing and slower under the wing; I was too  busy willing the engines to keep going to pay  much attention.)  Since particles of air tend to be particular  about who they meet onihe other side of an  airplane wing a quarter- inch vacuum is  formed along the wing which holds the airplane up.  In other words the several ton airplane I was  riding in with two terminal loads of people  was being held up by a quarter inch strip of  nothing. I almost swallowed my complimentary chewing gum.  Jets, I have been given to understand,  operate on the same principle as a balloon.  You blow the balloon up, let it go, and it whirls  through the air, propelled by the air coming  out the end. I understand this well enough to  do a science project on it in the third grade,  but you still wouldn't catch me riding the  back of a balloon.  When I do get herded onto an airplane I  always take a seat by the window. That way I  can get a head start on my praying when the  wing falls off.  The other problem with airplanes is that  once you're on, you're on until they decide to  let you off. If you don't like the way the pilot is  driving you can't just hop out and start  walking.  The air age is here and I'm staying well  out of it. ,  Greyhound here I come.  Poets Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  Columbine  Fragile, blazing red lanterns       .   -  Dancing in the wind  Hanging from slender green stems  Columbine  Oft found by logging roads  Recaptured by time,  Ferns and wildwood flowers  Columbine  Late spring flowers, blazing red   ,  Light the  forest carpet,  spring  and  summer  Bask in shafts of sunlight  Columbine  First days of autumn turn cold the wind  The Columbine sheds her blazen dress  Then stands naked ��� to seed  Columbine  Her kin fall to her feet  To nestle in silence in the forest bed  'Till spring comes once again  When the Columbine will raise her blazen  head  Columbine  Anna Latham  \  T.       IVhk     sjou.   \or    hAA/inq    mc    ConkesTY  y  w\  a I ad.  T  Won  1 1  lk��d      r\a\i  ,n3  rri  1  fS  o+iAr c   1 n  ���VW  X  .Inly 3-9                                ix-  Hi Prec.  July 3 11  17     7.1  July 4 11  10 trace  July 5  13  23     nil  JulyO : 10  20     1.5  July 7 14  17    13.0  JulyO 14  19      3.0  JulyO 14  10      0.3  Week's rnlnfull ��� 25.5. mm.  July ���- 25.5 mm.  1070 ��� 700.4 mm.  July 5-0, warmest day and night this year!  paper     +00  Vro  rvT  )cr\  en  EIGHT YEAH OLD Ben Allen of Davis Peninsula Times in which young people  Bny wns the winner of four tickets to the wero invited to submit drawings or  Shrine Circus in Vancouver recently. He paintings depicting a circus scene. Tho  won the tickets through n contest In the Times received this letter from Ben:  IN SUMMER kids cun live off the land  ns ten year old Gwen Paul proves,  picking herself a tnsty snack of raspberries. .'. Is  7  I ���  <    .  v ���  j   t  /  Wednesday, July 14,1976  /  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  Don Lockstead  ENSHRINED IN PLASTIC forever or  December 31, 1977, whichever comes  first, this resident gets his photograph  taken at the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Office In Sechelt, one of the  three  issuing  offices  for the  ferry  resident cards. Cards are also being  issued in the village office in Sechelt and  the motor vehicle office in Gibsons.  Cards are 8.5 cm by 6 cm including the  pastic mounting. They bear the  photograph of the .resident in the upper  CLEftlftlCE SALE!  ALL CARS MO TRUCKS  MUST GO!  197S.PINTO Stn Wgn, Auto, Radio,  Radial Tiros, Deluxe model Incl  roof rack  1972 FORD F-250 Pickup, V8 Autor  Radio, Groen  1971 PONTIAC 4 Dr Htp,  Brougham, A-l shape.  1973 CHEV Impala, 4 Dr. Htp, Air  Conditioning  1973 FORD Gran Torino, 2 Dr Htp,  Auto, Radio  I960 PLYMOUTH Fury 4 Dr, 310 VO  Auto, PS, Radio  1969 ACADIAN 2  Dr,  307  Auto,  Ono Ownorl  1969   FORD   Galaxlo,   4   Dr   Htp,  Local Car.  197S  DATSUN   D-210   Hatchback,  Auto,   Radio,  Vinyl   Roof,   Only  7000 mllos, llko now.  1964 GMC PU, 6-3 Spd.  1965 PONTIAC Custom Sport  Conv., 300 HP 327, Buckots, PS,  PW, Ono Ownor.  lake Us An Offer!  COAST MOBllt H01ES  Box 966, Socholt, B.C.  8S5-9979  or  Vane Toll Froo, 604-2021  MDL 00A5.1A  l,p��^��ww*<ww.wWrtt������***����w**-wMa��^^  left hand corner on a red background  and are numbered. They bear the name  and address of the resident as well as the  signature. Present cards expire  December 31,1977. .  ���Timesphoto  With the B.C. Legislature in summer  recess, MLA Don Lockstead is spending some -  time travelling in the constituency. He was on  the Sunshine Coast last week and stopped at  the Times office to talk, about the past  legislative session.  He talked about what it was like to be ,on  ,the opposition side of the house and also about  some of the legislation which had gone  through during the session, as well as some of  the government's proposals.  One item which has the MLA upset is the  government's proposal to sell two of the three  new B.C. ferries to Eastern financial firms  and then lease them back.  "They say this is to take advantage of a  tax loophole: but that loophole has since been  closed in the new federal budget," Lockstead  said. "The government said it would save $18  million over the next 18 years in taxes and  capital costs. The way we calculate it, the  idea will cost the people of B.C. an additional  $46 million because we will still have to pay  all the maintenance costs and other costs plus  the cost of leasing the ferries. We will be  getting all the bad out of the deal and none of  the good. Those dollars could be used better  here in B.C. This process of disassembling the  B.C. ferry fleet is something I am personally  opposed to."  Lockstead said the B.C. Ferries Cor-  . poration Act, "...stillleaves the management  of the ferries inthehandsof the cabinet. It is in  effect deficit financing: but it is in such a way  that it won't show in the annual budget.  They've done this in a number of areas."  The government re-organization act was  attacked strenuously by the opposition ih the  legislature, Lockstead said, because it,  "detracts from rule by legislation. It is an  erosion of the democratic system and I said  ��� MLA, Mackenzie  so in the house. I'm not happy about this bill  being passed. It should be repealed."  Lockstead said the opposition was successful in getting the words, "...will have  been deemed to have been passed by the  legislature." out of the bill. I don't know of  any other legislation in Canada which contains such a phrase. It would have meant rule  by cabinet with the apparent blessing of the  legislature."    "  Lockstead was also not happy with the  changes proposed for the municipal act which  include absentee voting.  Concerning the ferry situation, he said he  was urging an immediate roll back in ferry  fare costs. "The loss in tourist revenue is  being attributed directly to the fare increases  here and on Vancouver Island."  Lockstead said he was on the Sunshine  Coast for a day or two and planned to visit  some area residents and groups including, if  possible, the Committee of Concerned  Citizens who organized the ferry protest.  "I expect to be down here again soon," the  MLA said, "and I plan to hold a 'come and  talk to your MLA' session in the fall. In the  mean time, people can send letters to me at  the legislature or Box 125 Vananda."  Lockstead said he had been approached  informally about sitting on the committee to  choose an auditor-general for the province:  but had not been approached officially.  It's fun to learn  to swim the Red  Cross Water  Safety way.  When you swim,  swim with a  buddy,  never alone.  Village of Gibsons may have found a way  to combat fire-fighting water shortages in  some areas of the village.  Alderman Kurt Hoehne reported that  experiments had been carried out in the  village which consisted of closing off certain  water lines in the village to direct all  available water to the site of a major fire.  "On July 20 and 27 we carried out these  experiments," the alderman said, "We found  that with the water lines shut off to certain  parts of the village, water flow increased  from 250 to 300 gallons per minute to 485-  gallons per minute. There was all kinds of  water. The tests concluded there was a  definite advantage to shutting off certain  water lines to increase water flow to fire  areas." ������������������     '  . -    �����-      ��   ; ,   j  The alderman also pointed out there was a  definite disadvantage to the plan as well.  "After the fire, the lines have to be refilled  and there is accumulated air in them, the  lines have to be bled and brought back slowly  or damage could occur."  Asked what the reaction of the firemen  was to the tests, the alderman stated, "They  were greatly impressed. They didn't think  there was that much water available."  Hoehne said the firemen had three hoses  on one hydrant and still had good pressure.  The alderman also reported that a contingency plan had been set up for fighting fire  on the wharf and adjacent marina.  He said the firemen had arranged to have  a fire truck on the wharf in time of fire and  salt water would be pumped from the sea onto  the fire. To do this, he said, there would have  to be an appropriate no parking area set aside  on the wharf and asked the council to see such  a space was set up.  LOANS GROW  , The chartered banks, loans outstanding to  farmers at the end of September, 1975,  totalled $2.6 billion, up more than 19 per cent  from a year earlier.  With costs rising dramatically in recent years, British Columbia Ferries has  raised the fares for the first time in its sixteen-year history to lessen the  burden upon all taxpayers of the province and allow the user of the ferry  service to pay a more equitable share of the increased costs of operations.  While these new fares will affect all routes, it is recognized, however,  that certain cases exist that merit consideration, and so, a series of special  fare categories has been created to take special needs into account.  These special fare categories do not apply on the "Queen of Prince  Rupert" service between Kelsey Bay and Prince Rupert except where noted.  Special Fare Categories  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  SENIOR  CITIZENS,  over the age of 65, will travel free as passengers only on all routes Monday through Thursday (except statutory holidays). B.C. Pharma-  care cards should be presented as proof of age  at time of travel.-  BLIND, PARAPLEGIC AND OTHER PERSONS PERMANENTLY HANDICAPPED will  travel at half of the regular fare on all routes, any  day of the week. Handicapped persons will be  requested to present an identification card  which is Issued by a'society for the handicapped as recognized by British Columbia Ferries,  CHILDREN'S FARES now apply between the  ages of 6 and* 14 years inclusive, on all routes  (Including the "Queen of Prince Rupert"), every  day of tho week. Children under 6 years of age,  who are accompanied by a responsible person  (parent or guardian), will be carried free of  charge.  ORGANIZED PARTIES TRAVELLING  TOGETHER. Groups of 25 passengers or  more, travelling at regular full or half fare, will bo  entitled to a 25% discount on all routes, every  day of tho wook. These passengers must board  on foot or by bus. Tho discount may only bo  obtained by application to the terminal of embarkation at loast seven days In advanco and  must bo paid at tho tlmo of travel.  INTER-GULF ISLANDS ��� FREE TRAVEL  Travellers between Gulf Island points only  (Galiano, Mayne, Saturna, North and South.  Pender and Saltspring Islands) will receive free  passage for passengers and vehicles on the  "Mayne Queen", "Saltspring Queen" and on all  sailings of the "Queen of Sidney". This free  service is in effect every day of the week but  only on a space available basis. It does not  apply to travel from any of these island points to  Vancouver Island or the Mainland.  New schedules may be obtained at visitors information centres, accommodations or any  British Columbia Ferries terminal office. For  specific definitions of status write:  THE TRAFFIC MANAGER  BRITISH COLUMBIA FERRIES  816 WHARF STREET  VICTORIA, B.C. V8W 1T3  NOTE: British Columbia Forrloa tariff mny bo noon attlckot  booths or offlcos of Provlnco of British Columbia, forrloa  division ��� British Columbia Forrloa.  Commuter Fares  Special ticket books are now available for  patrons with regular and frequent travel patterns on certain routes.  1 SALTSPRING ISLAND and VANCOUVER  ISLAND (between Fulford Harbour and  Swartz Bay; between Vesuvius Bay and  Crofton)  Book of 10 car tickets $25.00  Book of 10 adult tickets $10.00.  Book of 10 childs tickets $ 5.00  2. OUTER ISLANDS and VANCOUVER  ISLAND (between Galiano, Mayne,  Saturna, Pender Islands and Swartz Bay)  Book of 10 car tickets $25.00  Book of 10 adult tickets $10.00  Book of 10 childs tickets $ 5.00  3. JERVIS INLET and HOWE SOUND  CROSSINGS (between the Powell River  area via Saltery Bay and Earls Cove, Sechelt Peninsula; between the Sechelt Peninsula via Langdale and Horseshoe Bay)  Book of 10 car tickets $50.00  Book of 10 adult tickets $20.00  Book of 10 childs tickets              $16.00  4. BOWEN ISLAND ond HORSESHOE BAY  ��� Book of 10 car tickets $25.00  Book of 10 adult tickets $10.00  Book of 10 childs tickets $ 5.00  NOTE: Thoso tickets may only bo purchasod at tho main  administration offlco (not tlckol booths,) al Swartz Bay,  Horsoshoo Bay and Langdalo Terminals, tho Provincial  Government office In Powell River, and the Government  Agont for Gangos, Thoy must bo purchasod In advanco of  travol and aro good only for 30 days from llio date of Issuo,  No rofupds will bo glvon on any unusod tlckots.  5 PERMANENT RESIDENTS OF THESE  AREAS and of tho MOUNT  WADDINGTON   REGIONAL   DISTRICT  qualify for special resident ratos. For clarification of eligibility, contact your municipal or  regional authority.  BS  Plonoo havo your Identification or commuter tlcketa avallablo for preaontatlon at tho ticket booths.  Sample Fares  PASSENGER  ROUTES  Vancouvor/Vlctorln [I]  Vnncouvor/Nnnolmo jj]  Hornoohoo Dny/Lonrjdnlo [31  Enrlo Covo/Saltory Day     [7|  (Two Trlpn)  Adult  REGULAR  Child  $4.00  4.00  $2.00  2.00  Sonlor  Clllzon  FnnE*  rnnF;*  RESIDENT  Adult  $4.00  2.00  Child  $2.00  1.00  VEHICLES AND TRAILERS  REGULAR  O'O" or loan In height  Undor 20'    Ovor 20'  $10.00  10.00  $10.00 plua  $.75 por  nddnl. fl,  $10.00 plui)  $70 por  nddnl. fl.  REGULAR  Ovor 0'0"  Undor 20'     Ovor 20'  $15.00  15.00  $16.00 plua  $1.0(1 por  tiridnl, II.  $15.00 plus  $1.00 por  nddnl. fl,  RESIDENT ONLY  O'O" or lona In holght  Undor 20'    Ovor 20'  $10.00  0.00  $10.00 plua  $.75 por  nddnl, It.  $f),00 plua  $.75 por  nddnl. II.  I  RESIDENT ONLY  Ovor O'O"  Undor 20'    Ovor 2.0'  $15,00  12.00  $16,00 plus  $1,00 por  nddnl, fl.  $12,00 plua  $1.00 por  nddnl. fl.  GENERAL INFORMATION  ������GCNIOn CI1I2EN8   Ovor lh�� aoa ol 65 wllh n D C. Pharmaearo card will travel lr���� a* paet.or.gwa only Monday Ihrouuh Thursday (nxoent Statutory Hotlrtayil,  CHILDREN   Undor 6 years ol ago freo.  F/vrtEO  Oub|eol lo ohonrjo without noilno,  fjg   MV "QUEEN OF PfllNCE nUPCUT," For faros betwoon Prince import and Kelsey Day call D.C, Forrloa Information Conlro,  tli "us ������  If' IT" lilr-f n-t'^T���T���*���t*��� �������� ���������ir"t-n  impww-m TO^ta'mmiai  -u��' itiw)i<*ifrrv*��im���*vm*  ���lira��� rf����f WUl    iiaWU**�����y ft. ���**���  in-iiimaiwuamni ���*��������**��� nn*�� ^-m-mmi  M  imft.iaJi.M*-'*.iM*i*M<h.*aiM|.�� fc M  iii^sp��� ������wayi **i*\^m+*wir*t���Hm*i*i0mmm0ti0   *^*��>��f |-*i**1jiih*h*i>ii  ��� ���"���������������ma**' laifiiMiU�� w ���mi���miii��\m   ���������*��� iiifa�����lil.*l*���*������������f'aJn���**  086-2257  b. ./.' '.'  ���x "I:  \ ���>  I '  -/���)  I*  i   ��� A .   ���-/-.  /  "������*    '���     Y     .  \..    '  ��� r/:v  "I think it's a really needed service here  on the Peninsula," says Michael Murry about  his company, Coastal Foot Productions, "I  want to have a lot of things going, maybe one  dance a week."  Since Coastal Foot Productions was formed in April Murry has organized several  , dances on the Peninsula, his most recent  being at Robert's Creek Comunity Hall June  19. ,  ...  Murry  describes his job as bringing  together musicians an'd people who want  ,, them and introducing new musicians to the  ., area through promotions. He can call on any  of 25 different bands and artists although he  does not have exclusive contracts with them.  He concentrates on blues and country  ���. music. "I like to stay away from rock music,"  \ he explains, "as I don't personally cater to  \  rock music."  Murry books bands and artists from the.  ! Sunshine Coast and from Vancouver. He is  paid a commission for bookings he arranges  :  and a percentage of the profit, if there is any,  '  for runriing promotions.  When organizing a promotional dance  .: Murry can risk any from $400 to $800 of  *. his own money. On his first dance, in Wilson  Creek, he lost money; but since then he has  broken even or made a profit.  "It's not very lucrative," he muses, "but  you can make a living at it."  When organizing a dance Murry seldom  gets a chance to enjoy the show. He drifts to  where he is needed, helping out in all areas.  "A promotor has to be a sound man, a public  relations man, a bartender, a ticket taker or a  bouncer," he explains.  One instance when Murry's organizational  skills couldn't help him was during a dance he  organized with the Pied Pumpkin band.  "Everything was going perfectly," he  recalls, "The band was early, the hall was  ready and then the power went off."  Murry managed to scrounge up a portable  generator and was ready to carry on the show  with it when the power came on, fifteen  minutes before the dance started.  Murry has been in the music promotion  business, on and off, for six of his 25 years.  Born in Regina, he moved to San Francisco in  1967. He lived on Haight Street, "where  everything was happening" and since many  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 14,1976  .CSV v    *  ,,Y   J    '      Y' v > **��  ",/. f�� "*' A>/XXii'--'Vw'''x&?y?'<'AtS'.  .      .-�� ^<{~Ayi-yf'f'��tAiiyf/< >,���'-1  he thinks "would go over really well in this  area.  He has also applied for a LIP grant to  bring classical music and ballet to the area.  "It might only be for one percent of the  population", he says, "but why should they  have to go to Vancouver for it " He wants the  grant to pay the expense of bringing the  groups in for such a limited audience.  "Sometimes I feel like I'm doing a public  service," he concludes, "I do it for the sake of  entertaining."  MICHAEL MURRY  ...Coastal Foot  of his friends were musicians he gradually  drifted into music promotion.  After four years in San Francisco he  moVed to Vancouver where he formed, with  two other people, a company called CD.  Productions.  After a stint with CD. Productions and a  stage manager of the Commadore he formed  his own company, Beaver Productions.  "I was leaning towards leaving the city  then," he recalls, "I was doing island and  local bookings."  Finally he became 'burned out on city life"  and moved to Pender Harbour. Once on the  Sunshine Coast he discovered a need for a  production company and formed Coastal Foot  Productions.  His plans for the future include a Folk  Festival in Madeira Park with several different artists and another dance with Willard  and the Moonlight Cowpies.  Ih the fall he hopes to organize a small tour  through the Sunshine Coast and Vancouver  Island for Pied Pumpkin.  Murry has applied to the B.C. government  for permission to promote a prize fight which  Sechelt is attempting to get a grant from the  new Municipal Incentive Grant Program.  In a letter to the Deputy Minister of  Housing the village asked to be considered for  eligibility for a grant. The grant program  pays $1000 from the Federal government and  $500 from the provincial government for each  new housing start in a three year period.  One of the requirements of the grant i3*~  that the houses must be small homes in a high  density area (ten homes to an acre) and that  they must be serviced by municipal water  and sewer.  "We're not that hopeful", Alderman  Morgan Thompson said. "It's covered in  another phase of the grant that we are getting."  Village sewage advisor Norm Watson  pointed out that the village "Doesn't meet the  eligibility requirements" in that the housing  is not high density housing.  In the letter to the deputy minister of  housing the village asks the minister to relax  the density requirementsfor the area.  If the money is received Alderman  Thompson says it will be used to help defray  the costs of individual hook-ups to the  village's proposed sewer system.  BOTULISM REVTSTED  A few days ago I received a dispatch from  the Department of Health and Welfare on the  subject of botulism. Their information is an  appropriate followup to my recent column on  home canning of fruits and vegetables,  Every year there are several cases of  botulism due to improperly home canned  foods. Apparently last year four Canadians  died after eating home preserved marine  products. Because meat and fish are parr  ticularly susceptible to the growth of  botulinum bacteria, the Health Protection  Branch is recommending that they NOT be  preserved by home canning. It is best to  freeze all those salmon you catch or those  extra supplies of meat you buy.  Continue to can your fruits and vegetables  using recommended canning procedures  using the booklets I suggested several weeks,  ago (write for a reprint if you like).  The Health Protection Branch (HPB)  warns never to use or even taste canned foods  that, show any sign of spoilage ��� THROW  THEM OUT. Bulging can ends and jar lids'  usually indicate spoilage. When you open the  container check for off odors, froth, foam or  mold. Often there may be no signs of spoilage.  As an extra measure of safety, HPB says it is  a wise precaution to boil home canned  -vegetables    for    10    minutes    before  tastmgNUTRITIOUS, DELICIOUS, SUGAR-  FREE SNACK  Sugar is not good for the teeth. Sugar adds  'empty calories' to diet. You know that. But  sometimes you like to make a special snack  or dessert. Right? Well, there are many  desserts that can be made without sugar. The  following recipe was published a while ago in  the Sun and they have kindly allowed me to  reproduce it here.  ORANGE COTTAGE CHEESE PARFAITS  1% cups creamed cottage cheese  2 tablespoons frozen orange juice concentrate, thawed, undiluted, unsweetened  2 cups chilled orange and grapefruit sections,  drained, unsweetened  In small bowl, mix cottage cheese and  undiluted orange concentrate.  In parfait glasses or other narrow glasses,  place alternate layers of drained fruit sec  tions and cottage cheese-concentrate mixture. Top with a fresh strawberry. Chill  BEYOND THE BASIC FOUR  This is the. title-of a new paperback by  Shirley Noyes, R.D. The author presents  useful information on the four food groups  but, as the title implies, she goes beyond the  basic four. In short, easy to read chapters,  Ms. Noyes provides thoughtful comments on  such subjects as food processing, additives,  pesticides and insecticides, antibiotics and  hormones in animal feeds, and vitamin  supplements. The book is short���95 pages. It  costs $r,95 from:  Foodsways System  593 N. Citracado Pkwy.  Escondido, California 92025 U.S.A.  ON ONIONS AND GARLIC  Can onions and garlic really lower blood  cholesterol? Yes, according to the results of  several recent studies published in respectable medical journals. But don't go out and  buy pounds of onions and garlic���much more  . research needs, to be done before anything  definite can be stated. It will be interesting to  watch for more news in this area of study.  Do you have. any nutrition questions  puzzling you? My address is P.O. Box 1186,  Sechelt. I enjoy your letters and am happy to  reply.  There may be financial assistance  available to the village of Gibsons for their  marina development as early as 1977-78,  according to the manager of the small craft  harbours branch of Environment Canada.  In a letter to Jack Pearsall, MP, a copy of  which was sent to the village of Gibsons, W.  Parkinson, small craft harbours branch  manager, said, "The earliest, possible  assistance would be out 1977-78 fiscal year.'  We have several projects which are more  advanced in their planning, against which  Gibsons will have to compete, for "priority."  Parkinson pointed out another snag in the  plans.  ' 'Because of the impending introduction of  the new Fishing, and Recreational Harbours  Act into the House, there may be some  changes in policy as the emphasis and types  of assistance. This may affect the timing and  availability of assistance," Parkinson said.  He did, however, add this optimistic note,  "The project at Gibsons is a good one and we  are certainly prepared to support a viable  marina at this site."  In his letter, Parkinson told the MP his  people were presently studying the various  marina alternate layouts suggested by the  council for cost and effectiveness. "When the  department of public works has completed  their review, we will be replying to Gibsons  with our recommendations."  if you like Chinese food, hurry to check these items  * SOYA SAUCE        * BAMBOO SHOOTS  * CHINESE EiUSHROORflS     * WATER CHESTNUTS  * PLUSH SAUCE       ...AND LOTS, LOTS (HOKE  find us on Wharf Rd. next to the  GOLDEN CITY RESTAURANT  l  1  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .  anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   4,000   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  ....   anytime!  1  1  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  . Parts; Sales & Service  -Rotor Lather Sen/ice for Disc1 Brakes     '"  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Seat Grinding  Ah Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons-Phone 886-7919  BUILDING SUPPLIES  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  Basomonti - Drivoways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Llhos  Call for a froo ostimato anytime  TED DONLEY     ��� ,   Pondor Horbour 003-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controllod Blasting  ���Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  1 ... 7���.��� . Lt.beJPJywoodJPoople]   ���; ' Y')        ALI PLYWOOD.-:     "  Exotic and Construction  Panelling -Doors - Mouldings  ���   Glues - Insulation  Hwy. IQJ ���Gibsons��� 886-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971] LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  ' "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  'WESTWOOD HOMES"  'GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  ,   Highway 101 ���Gibsons  CABINET/MAKERS  Phono 885-2594  G. S. McGRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens-Vanities-Etc.  Box 1129, Socholt  ELECTRICIANS  CONTRACTORS  BUILDERS  1 01 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guarantood  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  PAP Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protockv, Box 487, Socholt  885-3683  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  BUILDING  PLANS  Building Plana lor Ro'.lilo'ntlol  Homos ond Vacation Col logos  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  Darryl W. Rocoveur  Box 1352, Socholt, n.C,  Phono 005-2952  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS R BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madolra Park Phono 003-2505  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTp.  886-9031  Dump Truck-Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE DAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  POUT MELLON TOOLE'S COVE  To|, 886*2938 or 883-9973  Commorclnl Conttilnorn Available  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  'POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  Pender Horbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  ., WIRING OFALL TYPES  Residential ��� Industrial ��� Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phono 883-9913  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  INDUSTRIAL  D.W.LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  ��� Electrical Contractors  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Trl-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock DrllHno a Specialty  Phono our Gibson* agent  at 086-9388  nr call u* direct  at 11121470-5064  Uso t('��io spacos to  roach noarly 1 r* 000 pooplo  ovory wook I  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD.  Wholesale Steel ��� Fasteners ��� Cable  Logging Rigging ��� Hydraulic Hose  "  Pipe and Fittings ��� Chain and Accessories  Welding Supplies ���- Brake Lining  Tools and Misc.  885-3813 Box 1388, Sechelt  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  &  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  * Landscape Design * Nice lawns by seed or sod  * Low maintenance rock or bark mulch gardens  " Rockorles  * Regular scheduled lawn & gardon maintenance  no |ob too big or too small  froo estimates  886-7244  MACHINE SHOPS  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cablnots - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, salos managor  Phono 086-2765  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmummmm  GLASS   P.R. GLASS LTD.  All your glass needs  * Windows, prlmo and convor9ion  Awnings, Storm Doors & Windows  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono Colloct  483-3112  6770 Cranborry, Powoll Rivor  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlanno Allan, Proprlotor  fixport Hair Styling  Cowrlo Stroot Phono  Socholt 005-20111  At the Sign of tho Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc ond Acotylono Wolding  Stool Fabricating-Marlno Ways  Automotlvo and Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phon* 886-7721 Rot. 886-9956, 886-9326  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER  Housohold Moving, Packing, Storago  Packing Matorlals lor salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's NO, I Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  I i nn m i mmmmmmmmmmmJmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmM\  PAINTING& DECORATING  ED'S CUSTOM PAINTING  * Intorior and Extorior  Now or Old ��� Murals and Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ��� ALL WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896  PEST CONTROL   PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Post Control Sorvlcos  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  PLUMBING & HEATING  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  Bernie Denis  Mulligan 886-9414 Mulligan  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  TOM SCOTT  886-7834  RICK WRAY  886-7838  ROOFING  HOWE SOUND ROOFING  & SEAMLESS GUTTERS  tar & gravel, asphalt shingles,  shakes and 5" seamless gutters  ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE ���  [112] 898-9323  General Delivery  Squamish  SECHELT HEATING & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces   Sheet Metal  Box726  PHONE 885-2466  Sechelt, B.C.  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLSand EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Concroto   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  Rototillers   -  Gonorators  ���   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons -Ph. 886-7525  T  Easy   Strip  pressors  RETAIL STORES  ���*���  Cas HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 085-9713  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C ,LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885*2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagonoar  B,C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building ��� Wharf Street  IJox 609 ��� Socholt, D.C,  885-2332  TIRES   COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, D.C. ��� Phono 886.2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday lo Saturday 0:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m,  Friday evening by appolntmont only  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shlnglos ��� Tar a Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  8 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320  ROOFING  7061 Gllloy Avo.  Ilurnoby  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar �� Gravel  Durold * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 01)5-3545  Box 30, R.R. ��1, Sochelt  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Iroo Sorvlco  Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  Prices You Can Trust  Phono J.RISnEY.8B5-2109  T.V. and RADIO  Uso thoso spacos to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  J a C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES ft. SERVICE  wo sorvlco oil brands  BB&.2568  nrross Irom Iho Rod �� Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  a SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL      ELECTROHOMF.  and ZENITH DDALERS  IN UK HEART OF DOWNTOWN Sr.Cllf 11'  Box 799, Socholi      Phono llf>!> 91116  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  1  I  I  :))[i[$"^TO|':W  smsmsmsmmsms^ms&sx  I  8  I  1  l . ���- / ���  )   /  /*���   :   /    *���  ���,. /  .   '     >      A  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  VILLAGE CREW in Gibsons nave been park and at the same time discourage has been the scene of numerous van-  working over the past months on re* loitering and vandalism in the areas, dalism attacks have been resulted in the  landscaping Pioneer Park in the village, according to the village council. The permanent closure of the washroom  The changes are designed to beautify the area which includes public washrooms, facilities.                       ��� Timesphoto,  Heigh-ho! Come to the Pair at Cooper's  Green, Redrooffs, on Saturday, July 17.  At 12 noon there, will be a parade for  children of all ages, with prizes for the best  decorated bicycles, buggies, wagons or what-  have-you, but no horses, please!  Following the parade, the Fair will be  declared open at 12:30 with home baking,  Bingo, white elephants, rummage, a  bookstall and a fishpond and guessing contests for the children. Hot dogs, doughnuts,  coffee and pop will be available from 11 a.m.  onwards. The fair is being convened by the  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission who  will be grateful for paperbacked books for the  bookstall. For further information, please  telephone Mrs. North at 885-2481.  Mrs. Vince Shannon, who was in Maple  Ridge last month for the wedding of her  granddaughter, Deborah Bennett at St.  Andrews' United Church, returned to the  same church on July 2 for the wedding of her  grandson, Dan Bennett and this time she was  accompanied by Grandfather Shannon. Dan's  bride was Brenda Hansen, dressed in a white  gown and carrying a bouquet of orchids and  gardenias. It was a colourful and pretty  wedding with the bride's attendants dressed  ���by Mfetry Tinttfa?  in peach-coloured gowns, the two tiny flower  girls in white and the groom's attendants in  plum-coloured suits. A reception and dinner  followed at the Legion Ballroom. The couple  who spent their honeymoon exploring the  coast on the circle tour, . topped off for a few  days at the Shannon home.  Mrs. Blanche McCrady, accompanied by  her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.  Grant McCrady, was in Vancouver recently  to attend a memorial service for her sister-in-  law, Hilda Frances McCrady of West Vancouver who died at the age of 83.  Blanche McCrady spent a few days in  Vancouver as the guest of her son Frank and  enjoyed a reunion with the McCrady clan. She  accompanied a group of them on an interesting evening dining at Suehiro, the  famous Japanese steak house at the Airport  . Inn. The artistic decor of the restaurant  delighted Mrs. McCrady who was also intrigued to have her food cook and served right  at the table.  Diana McDonald of Motherwell, Scotland,  has arrived to spend her summer vacation at  her favourite spot, the home of her mother,  Mrs. Ronnie Dunn at Seacrest. Diana spent  her bomeymoon at Seacrest last year and her  WEDNESDAY, JULY 14  00  15  30  45  ..II In     ,  the Family  Edge of  Night  A!  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  Ironside  Ironside  Edge of  Night  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game '76  Moody  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In     ,  The Family  March  Game  76  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  1976      ,    ,  National  Democratic  Contention  Take  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  News  News  What's The  Good Word  Another  Worid  Tattletales  Tattletales  News  News  4  00 Forest News 1976 The 1976  15 Rangers News National Flintstones National  30 Mr. News Democratic It's Your Democratic  45 Dressup News    " Convention Choice Convention  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  1976  Democratic  National  Convention  00  15  30  45  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  Political  Spirit  Of  '76  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  That  Girl  Island  News  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  00  15  30  45  Wjld  Kingdom  Hour  Glass  Political  Spirit  76  1976       ,  National  Democratic  Convention  News  Hour  News  Hour  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  News  Hour  News  Hour  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  00  15  30  45  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  Political  Spirit  '76  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  The War  Years  The War  Years  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  00  15  30  45  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  DeclineXDf  Family Car  Movie:  "My  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  Cont'd  Douglas  Imperial  Grand  Band  Cont'd  Cont'd  Hollywood  Squares  00  (15  30  45  I976  National  Democratic  Convention  Merv  Griffin  To Tell  The Truth  Geisha"  Shirley  MacLaine  Yves  1976      ,  National  Democratic  Convention  Mike  Douglas  Mikl  Douglas  Movie:  "Corrupt  Ones,r  Robert  Doctor In  The House  Toma  Toma  10  00  15  30  45  Al'  :';'������������  AndaJus  XXI  Olympiad  Torch Of  Champions  Torch Of  Champions  Montand  Edward G.  Robinson  Cont'd  The  Doctors  The  Doctors  Leslie  Uggams  In  Con cert  Stack  Elke  Sommer  Cont'd  Toma  Toma  Bronk  Bronk  11  00  15  30  45  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie:  "Returning  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Bronk  Bronk  Movie:  "Pursued"  12  00  15  30  45  Movie:  "Blind  Spot"  Cont'd  Home"  Dabney  Coleman  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  " Importance  Of Being  Earnest"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Hijack"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Teresa  Wright  Robert  Mitchum  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNEL 6        CHANNEL 7        CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  THURSDAY, JULY 15  The Peninsula Times Page A-7  -Wednesday, July 14,1976  husband, John McDonald will be flying out to  join her later this week.  Interesting guests at Lord Jim's are Dr.  and Mrs. Bill Spies of Hawaii and their  children John, David and Patsy. The Spies  hailed originally from Oregon but settled in  Hilo when Bill Spies ' was appointed  radiologist there. They are enjoying their  days fishing with Bob Wickwire, a former  neighbour from Oregon days.  A reminder to summer visitors that there  is a shopper's bus to Sechelt every Thursday.  The bus arrives at the Bayview end of the  Redrooffs Road at 10:30 a.m., traverses the  Redrooffs Road and reaches Halfmoon Bay at  11 a.m. The return trip starts from the Sechelt  bus depot at 1:30 p.m.  Fishermen should  know basic  Water Safety  rules and  techniques. Take  the, Red Cross  Survival Swimming  course.  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL4        CHANNEL 5 CHANNEL6        CHANNEL7 CHANNELS CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  II In  the Family  Edge of  Night  ft  $20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge of  Nfght  I976  National  Democratic  Convention  Hall  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  1976  National  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  1976 *  National  Democratic  Convention  What's the  Good Word  Another  Worid  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  00  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  F-Troop  F-Troop  To Tell  The Truth  Democratic  Convention  1976  National  The  Flintstpnes  It's Your  Choice  1976      ,  National  Democratic  Convention  Another  Wojld  Brady  Bunch  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  00  15  30  45  It's Your  C hoice  Partridge  Family  News  News  News  News  Democratic  Convention  1976  National  That  Girl  Island  News  News  News  1976  National  The  F.B.I.  6  00  15  30  45  Porridge  Porridge  Half Hour  Glass  1976  National  Democrat ic  Convention  Democratic  Conyention  1976  National  News  Hour  News  Hour  Democratic  Convention  1976     ,  National  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  News  Hour  News  Hour  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  00  15  30  45  Dick  Van Dyke  Where The  Sky Begins  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  Democratic  Convention  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Democratic  Convention  1976  National  Spruce  Meadow  Excuse  My French  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  00  15  30  45  The  Coaches  The  Coaches  Kotter  Kotter  Barney  Miller  Truth'Or  Consequences  Let's Make  A Deal  Pol ice  Woman  Police  Woman  Democratic  Convention  Mike  Douglas  The  Practice  Here Comes  The Future  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie  Mania  00  >��  45  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Movie:  "Gigi"  Leslie  Caron  1976  National  Democratic  ��� Convention  Mike  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  Movie:  "Arabella"  Virna  Lisi  Not On  Your Nellie  Movie:  "Subterfuge"  10  oo  15  30  45  1976  National  Democratic  Convention  Merv  Griffin  World Of  Animals  Maurice  Chevalier  Louis  Jordan  I976  National  Democratic  Convention  Johnny  Math is  In  Concert  James  Fox  Margaret  Rutherford  Gene  Barry  Joan  Collins  11  00  15  30  45  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Mannix  &The  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  Movie:  "Only The  12  Movie:  "Together  Again"  Cont'd  Magician  Mannix  &The  Magician  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Ordeal"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Secret  World"  Cont'd  Valiant"  Cont'd  FRIDAY, JULY 16  CHANNEL 2        CHANNa.4        CHANNELS        CHANNELS        CHANNEL 7        CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  00 All In  15 The Family  30 Edge Of  45 Night  $20,000  Pyramid -  One Life  To Live  Another'  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside '  Edge Of  tdgi  Nig  ght  All In  The Family  Match  . Gome '76  Estelle  Winwood  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In   ���  The Family  Match   ���  Game '76  .00 Take  :1S Thirty  I 30 Celebrity  45 Cooks   '  General  Hospital  Hoppy  Doys,  - Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "The.  Take .  Thirty  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  ���00  Forest  Merv  Tartars"    N  The  Dinah  Another  Funorama  4:30  Rangers  Griffin  Orson  Flintstones  Dinah  World  Funorama  Mon Ami  Merv  Welles  .It's Your  Dinqh  Brady  Bunch     ,  Centre Of  :45  Fr.Giant  Griffin  Cont'd  Choice  Dinah  The Earth  ���00  It's Your  -Merv  Mary  Hartman  That  Girl  News  The  Merv  E:15  3:30 .  Choice  Griffin  News  F.B.I.  Griffin  Partridge  Family  Newt  News  Island  News  The  Merv  :45  News  News  News  News  F.B.I.  Griffin  :00  Bob  News  News  News  Walte-  News  Cont'd  6;  Newhart  News  News *  News  Cronkite  News  News  Hour  News  News  News  Mike  News  Walter  :45  Glass  News  News  News  Douglas  News "  Gonkite  mm,'00  Dick Van  To Tell  Troth Or  Rockford  Mike   ���  Sanford  Candid  /���30  Dyke  Mr.  The Truth  Consequences  Files  Douglas  & Son *���-  Camera  World Of  Hollywood  Rockford  Mikl  Movie:  Let's Make  ,  45  Chips  Magic  Squares -  Files  Douglas  "McCloud:  A Deal  :00  :15  ���30  AS  MaryT.  Moore  ���  MASH  MASH   ,  Donny &  Marie  Donny &  Marie  Sanford &  Son  The  Practice  Mary T.  Moore  MASH  MASH  Sara  Sara  Sara  Sara  The Day  New York  Turned  Blue"  Sara  Sara  Sara  Sara  00  15  30  45  The,  Sunshine  Hour  Cont'd  Movie:  "The Public  Eye"  Topol  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  The  Sunshine  Hour  Cont'd  Movie:  "Attack  On The  Iron Coast"  Dennis  Weaver  Grand Ol'  Country  Movie:  "Lost  Command"  Anthony  10  .00  15  30  45  Police  Story  Police  Story  Mia  Farrow  Michael  Jayston  Police  Story  Police  Story  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Kojak  Koiak'  Kojak  Ko-ak  Quinn  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  11  00  15  30  45  News  News  Night.  Final  News  News  The  Rookies  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  Movie:  "Lusty  12  00  15  30-  45  Movin'  On  Movin'  On  The  Rookies  The  Avengers  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Smrits Of  The Dead"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad   v  Nightmare  Theatre  Movie: -  "Beast Of  Hollow _  Mountain"  Men"  Robert  Mitchum  Cont'd  SATURDAY, JULY 17  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNELS   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  nn  Lost; .���.':���.���  , Untamed ..  Caesar's  15  Island  World  World  m  Kotter  Medix  Survival  45  Kotter  Medix  Survival  00  Sunday  Impact  Movie:  15  Afternoon  Impact  "Scared  .30  Matinee  ..Inner  City  Stiff"  45  T.B.A.  Jerry  Lost  island  Kotter  Kotter  Classic  Westchester  Classic  McGowan  & Co. ;'  Joys Of  Collecting  Classic  Westchester  Classic  All Star  Wrestling  All Star ���  Wrestling  Dialogue  Dialogue  Movie:  "From  Over And  Out  Pete's  Place  Page 12  Page 12  Outlook  Outlook  00 T.B.A.  15. T.B.A.  30 T.B.A.  45 T.B.A.  Medicine  Men  The  Fisherman  Lewis  Dean  Martin  Cont'd  Confrontation  Confrontation  Hell To  Texas"  Don  Murray  Confrontation  Confrontation  Channel 12  Conference  Funorama  Funorama  00  15'  30  .45  Flaxton  Boys  Klahanie  Klahanie  Wide        ,  World        i  Of    ���!  Sports  Wildlife  Adventure  News  News  Flaxton  Boys  Klahanie  Klahanie  Cont'd  Cont'd  News   .  News  The  Jeffersons  Rolf  Harris  The  Munroes  The  Munroes  00  15  30  45  News  News  Best Of  MacLean  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  Supersonic  Show  News  News  Best Of  MacLean  News  News  Space  1999  All Star  Wrestling  All Star  Wrestling  News ���  News  Page  2  Page 12  00  15  30  45  8  .00  15  30  45  9  00  .15  30  45  10  11  oo  15  30  45  12  Par 27  Par 27  Phyllis  Phyllis  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Rollers  Let's Make  A Deal  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Space  1999  Doc  Doc  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Channel 12  Special  World.Of  Animals  This Is  The Law  Fawlty  Towers  Happy  Days   ���  Olympics'  Olympics  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  This Is  The Law  Fawlty  Towers  The  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  Olympic  Summary  ���Olympic  Summary  David  Copper-  fioM  Cont'd  ympics  ympics  ympics  ympics  Movie:  "Mad Woman  Of Chaillot"  Katharine  David  Copper-  fiehl  Cont'd  ' Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Movie:  "Face-  Off"  Trudy  XXI  Olympic  Opening '  Ceremonies  ympics  ympics  ympics  O ympics  Hepburn  YuV  Brynnor  Cont'd  Oympcs,  Olympics  Oympcs  Olympics  Dinah &  Friends  Dinah &  Friends  Young  John  Vernon  Cont'd  News  News  Onedin  Lino  News  News  News  Movie  News  News  Saturday  Night  News  News  Movie;  "Faco-  Movio:  "Die, Die,  Mydarllng"  Tallulah  News  Nows  News  What Is  Lapierro  Lapierru  Laplerre  Lapierro  "The   ,  Miracle  Worker"  Cont'd  Saturday  Night  Saturday  Night  Off"  Trudy  Young  Cont'd  Bankhead  Stephanie  Powers  Cont'd  Truth?  Movloi  "Plaza  Suite"  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doc  Mary T.  Moore   ,  Bob  Newhart  Movie:  "Whoelor &  Murdoch"  . Christopher  Stono  Cont'd  Movio: .  "Prortilse  Her Anything"  Warron  Beatty  SUNDAY, JULY 18  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4        CHANNEL 5        CHANNELS        CHANNEL7 CHANNELS        CHANNEL 12  2  00  15  30  45  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Hope    .  Bing  Crosby  Cont'd  Where,.-.  We  Come  From  .Olympics  ^Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Classic i,  West- ���  Chester  Classic  ��� Star    .     ,  Trek  Movie*.  "Assassination  Special  Westchester  Classic  00  :15.  :30  ������45,  World  Of Disney  World Of  Disney  00  :15  :30  .���45  ���00  :15  30  :45  00  .15  .30  :45  :00  :15  :30  45  .00  :15  :30  45  :00  15  ,30  45  10  ,'oo  15  30  45  11  00  15  30  45  12  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Movie:  "Let's Be  Happy"  Tony  Star  Trek  Star  Trek  Virgil  Ward  Movie:  "Two  American  Nightmare"  Peter  Lawford  Old  Time  Gospel  Hour ;  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics.  Olympics  Olympics  Martin  Vera  Ellen   .  Cont'd  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Rode  Together"  James  Stewart  Horst  Koehler   ���  Question  Period  Channel  12 Special  Face The  Nation  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics,  Olympics  Meet The  Press     ,  News  News  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Richard  Widmark  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Untamed  World  Capital  Comment  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Olympics  Olympics  ' Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  News  News  Animal  World  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  News.  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A Deal  XXI Hollywood Olympics .     $25,000 Headline .Owen ,  Olympic Squares Olympics Pyramid Hunters Marshall  8  00 Hour  15 Glass  30 Ryan's  45 Fancy  Games  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Rich  Little  Rich  Little  Island  News  Adam 12  Adam 12  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phyllis  Phylls  Olympics  Olympics  O ympics  Olympics  Owen  Marshall  MASH  MASH  9  00 Olympics  15 Olympics  30 Olympics  45 Olympics  10  00 T.B.A.  15 T.B.A.  30 T.B.A.  45 T.B.A.  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympic!  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  All In  The Fomlly  Maude  Maude  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centro  ympics  ympics.  ympics  ympics  JUG?  ��aw  Igsaw  Cannon  Cannon���  Cannon  Cannon  Medical  Centro  Medical  Centre  PI  And  Istle  One Day  At A Tlmo  Pig.  Whli  Movie:  "Tho Man Who  Wanted To  Live Forever"  News  N.evi  IVlS   News  1 |<30   Night  45   Final  News  Newt  Movlei  "The  Newi  News  News  News  News  News  News  Newi  Mod  Squad  News  News  Olympic  Recap  Edward G.  Robinson  , Moviej  "Sayonora"  12  ���00   Movlei  :15 "tho  30   Outsider"  ,45   Cont'd  Tpnlght  Show  Tpnigl  Show  Movie:  Rattle  Neretvq"  Mod  Squad  Movlo:  Cont'd,  Movie:  "Jessica"  Anglo  Dickenson  Marlon  Brando  Cont'd  Cont'd  U?**m  <avw  D.A. DEVLIN, Owner���Manager ,  Servutg the Sunshine Coant  Gibson*     ' 886-9551 Typos of Sorvkos  0 ft LARGER ROO  10:30-4:30  come and see us  Wo now havo a wldor soloctlon ol  Tropical Plants'.. ,  Baskets ...  Wlckor Sholvos . . .  Flno China  upstairs in  Whltakor Houso  TUESDAY, JULY 20  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNEL 6        CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  00  O  15  o  30  O  45  O  ympics  ympics  ympics  ympics  $20,000  Pyraml'i  Ono Llfo  To LIvo  wi  nofhor  orld  Anothor  World  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  All In     ,  Tho Family  Mate h  Game '76  Cont'd  Conl'd  Colobrlty  Dominoes  11 In  The Family  Match  Game '76  ��  12  cm  Ih  :io  4f.  Tattlotulos  Taltlatalos  Dinah  Dinah  What's Tho  Good Word  Tattleta es  Tatlletalos  Bewitched  Bewitched  "W-oMno  Movloi  "It's  All  Yours"  "Who  Klllml  l.timb?"  Conl M  mlrjlit  illlOW  Tpnlrjhl  Snow  ll  Movloi  "Two  Gentlemen  Shorlno"  Mod  SqlMlil  Movloi  Conl M  Movlai  "Dream  O  Glim"  War"  Christopher  Jones  Cont'd  COWRIE ST  YOU'RE IN GOOD HANDS WHEN YOU SHOP AT  fi LEATHER GOODS  Sft-^LQ^till-ft  0��JM3?<ari'*?  SECHELT  mm mm%i%��%\momi\om ^additions  FIA11NG TO FINISHING  KITCHENS BATHROOiS  froo estlmatos  work guarantood  pi M m> uf i���n���^w wii-spiy  1U1DIY liEIES <  tars 2 @f>m nmm houe  ONLY       vpvtl  12 x 60  ��� sorlal (17076  Includos flbld frldgo �� rano��, wall to woll llvlrtrj room carpot  coordinator! draperlM.  vlow at  MUmM EI01ES LTD.  6401 KINGSWAY, BURNABY  4374184  D.L.01420A /     ���  <      !  ���A  Page A-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 14,1976  MIKE SUTHERLAND of Sechelt left   participate  July 10 for the Olympics in Montreal. He   July 17.  is one of the 24 B.C. athletes chosen to  in the Olympic torch run  ��� Timesphoto  Edna Naylor pitched Fjord Flyers to two  wins in ladies softball action last week.  Sechelt Pegasus won the Musqueam 16 and  under invitation 1 soccer tournament held  July 1, 2, 3.  Pegasus won the championship on the  final day of the tournament by defeating  Chehalis 3 to 2 and Musqueam, In the final  game, by a score of 2 to 1.  Trophies were awarded to Ivan Joe, top  scorer, Rick August, most inspirational  player, and Perry Williams as the most  valuable player.  Ivan Joe, Ernie Joe, Perry Williams and  Dale August were named to the all star team.  The next tournament for the team will be  held the week of July 23. The team is trying to  decide between going to the Victoria 16| and  under Olympiad or to the Prince George  tournament scheduled for the same day.  Gerry Johnson, 135 pounds, and Stu  Craigen, 145 pounds, both boxed their way  into the finals at the Musqueam boxing  tournament.  Perry Williams was awarded trophies in  tho 132 pound class ns best prospect and  champion. Trophies for most aggressive,  champion ami be.*it bout wore awarded to  Jerome Julian for his boxing in the 175 pound  class.  On Monday she led the Flyers to a 7-0 win  over Roberts Creek.  On Thursday she was on the mound again  as the Flyers blasted Trail Bay Mailers 37-7.  A four team ladies softball tournament has  been arranged for July 25.  The games will be played at Hackett Park  starting at 10 a.m.  Teams taking part are Fjord Flyers,  Roberts Creek, Pender Harbour Sweathogs  and Trail Bay Mailers.  So far this year Fjord have won all seven  of their league games.  BY GUY SYMONDS  It is more than likely that this tale has  been told before in this Corner, but because it  bears on the now subject commented on may  bear repeating. It concerns the fact that a  report from the agricultural laboratory on a  soil specimen submitted for analysis stated  that a poorer specimen of soil had never  before been examined and that hor-  ticulturally speaking it contained practically  nothing of value. The tale, and it is a perfectly  true one, went on to describe the amazing  effect of a few years of green manuring when  no farmyard manure was obtainable and no  money to buy the factory product-  Fall rye was the miracle worker. Sown  late in August or as soon as strip of ground  was qut of crop, the rye grew taller year by  year until what was able with some effort to  produce a few inches of green leaf eventually  grew such a lush crop that it had to,be cut  with a reaping hook and laid in trenches  prepared for the purpose.  With this of course went a composting  program mostly consisting in those first  years bfr extremely heavy clods of couch  grass that had to be excavated, there is no  other word, by hand with a mattock. It must  be confessed that little was known of the  technique of composting by this gardener and  the major emphasis by far was placed on the  fall rye.  Of course this is not the only fast growing  cover that will serve the purpose, there are  many others such as winter wheat, rape, etc.,  that will do the job.  Not only will the organic growth build up  the land when it is returned to it but the root  system prepares the ground beautifully for  the spade, holding very light soil together and  breaking down the heavier material.  It must be remembered that the growing  of any crop takes something out of the soil,  and nutrient in the form of nitrogen chiefly,  should be returned to get the best results.  The previous 'Corner' made mention of the  all important compost heap but with typical  laziness merely referred anyone interested to  a book on gardening. Now, smitten with  remorse and anxious to make amends, it has  been admitted that the path of duty points to  better treatment of the subject.  The ingredients of a compost heap consist  of course of any soft vegetable matter and its  location should be a shady place. Preferably  it should be built as a two compartment box of  heavy plank of similar material, about eight  feet long and four feet wide. A layer of  vegetable matter about six inches deep is  spread evenly and may be sprinkled with  "Fertosan" or some such decomposing  compound. Then comes a layer of soil or  peatmoss to inhibit generation of weed seed  by precluding light with a sprinkling of  powdered limestone ��� the slow acting kind,  it's cheaper than agricultural lime and does a  better job. Finally an inch of sand and then  repeat the whole process until the bin is full.  It is a very good idea, say the experts, to add  some form of bonemeal, each at four ounces  per square yard. The ashpit from the  fireplace will supply potash or any ashes  from any wood burning operations.  It is not essential to conduct such an  elaborate operation, indeed just piling up the  vegetation will give results eventually, only  it will take two or three years and it will lack  some of the nutritive value. But the gardener  who ignores the compost heap is like someone  developing malnutrition because he is too  lazy to prepare his own food.  i Ernest Albert Thompson, 27, of Gibsons,  was fined $1,000 in provincial court July 7 for  impaired driving.  Crown Counsel Hugh McCallum told the  court that Gibsons' RCMP had been called  to a residence at 4 ami October 18,1975, as a  vehicle was "ripping up the driveway". When  several items. He told the court that Mrs.  Hudson had told him someone else had taken  away her garbage and that Jack had phoned  the following morning and admitted dumping  the garbage.  "This was garbage as described under the  litter act and a rather serious offense as the  the RCMP arrived they found Thompson's   pictures will show", Mulligan said, showing  1969 ford in the ditch with Thompson in a   pictures of the litter to the court.  stupor behind the wheel. A breathalyzer test  gave a reading of .25 per cent.  Lawyer Robert Reid, speaking for  Thompson, explained that Thompson had  been drinking after work, had realized he was  impaired and had turned off the road into the  driveway to go to sleep.  Thompson had also been convicted of  impaired driving on June 12,1975.  In imposing the fine Judge Walker told  Thompson, "It's in your favour that you  weren't driving at the time." The judge will  recommend to the superintendent of motor  vehicles that Thompson's license be  suspended for six months. " ~  Claude Delois Sanders was finnd $4,000 for .  impaired driving.  In relating the facts of the case crown  counsel Hugh McClelland explained that  Sanders had been driving south on Highway .  101 when his Chevrolet truck left the road.  The truck caught fire as police arrived and  the Sechelt Fire Department was caaled to  put out the fire.  Sanders had a breathalyzer reading of .22  per cent.  The incident occurred on June 24 at 9:55  p.m.  David Brown Mervyn, 49, of Sechelt, was  convicted of impaired driving after an incident May 16 in Gibsons.  Mervyn's breathalyzer reading was .23  per cent. Crown Counsel Hugh McCallum told  the court that Mervyn had been found asleep  in the front seat of his car which was parked  in the middle of highway 101. Mervyn had two  previous impaired driving convictions, one in  1975 ahd one in 1973.  Mervyn's lawyer, Robert Reid, told the  court that Mervyn had joined Alcoholics  Anonymous and had recently obtained part-  time employment.  "You should go to jail with your drinking  and driving record", Judge Walker told  Mervyn, but added, "I am impressed by your  efforts to help yourself."  Judge Walker sentenced Mervyn to two  years probation with the conditions that he  not drink, not drive a motor vehicle for six  months ahd undergo supervision from a  probation officer. Mervyn was also fined $25  and Judge Walker will recommend to the  superintendent of motor vehicles that Mervyn's liscense be suspended for six months.  Margot Jeannatte Steel of Madeira Park  was fined $100 for impaired driving. Judge  Walker will recommend that her licence be  suspended for four months.  Crown Counsel Hugh McCallum told the  court that Steel had a breathalyzer reading of  .23 per cent after being stopped at 1:30. a.m.  June 12. Steel was stopped by the RCMP after  they noticed her vehicle crossing the centre  line into the opposite lane four times in one  fifth of a mile.  Ben Jack was fined $100 after being  convicted of an offense under the litter act.  Conservation officer Pat Mulligan explained that he had been checking the  Roberts Creek area when he found a large  amount of litter dumped on the B and K  logging road. He identified the source of the  litter from finding the name Hudson oh  In addition to the fine Judge Walker ordered Jack to clean up the litter within one  week.  Gordon Waters, 17, was fined $25 for being  a minor in possession of liquor.  ; Crown Counsel Hugh McCallum explained  Jhat Waters and three other minors were  stopped by RCMP at 10 p.m. May 8 after  police noticed smoke coming from the car's  tires and a bottle thrown out the car window.  Police found three open bottles and seven  closed bottles of beer in the car.  Noting that this was Waters' second offense Judge Walker said, "I had a good mind  to give you a taste of jail to see how you enjoy  that." He ordered Waters not to drink until he  was 19 and not to go into cars with juveniles.  Waters was also remanded in custody  before release.  UP YOUR BLOCK  (and back again. That's  as far as you need to  walk to be a bit fitter  than you are now).  A 'Bingo Bango Bongo' tournament held at  the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club  July 6 was won by Adelaine Clarke.  Eight members of tho Indies' Golf club  wont to Squamish July 0 for the two Ball Boat  Ball Tournament. The winners in the tournament were Audrey McKenzie and Eileen  Evnns. ���  Lll Fraser, Lil Bullied and Virginia  Douglas competed ln the B.C. Indies  championship at tho Capllano Golf Club  Monday, July 12,  Comox-Alberni Liberal Member of  Parliament Hugh Anderson.has indicated he  is not interested in running in the new Comox-  Powell River riding.  The riding has been proposed under the  electoral boundaries redistribution act which  is expected to be passed later this summer.  Anderson said he will not seek re-election in  the new riding.  The indications are that this leaves the  riding open for Coast-Chllcotin MP Jack  Pearsall to run in the new riding. The Sum  shine Coast Is included in both the present  Coast-Chllcotin riding and the proposed  Comox-Powell River riding. It was originally  proposed that the Sunshine Coast be part of a  riding to include Squamish, Horseshoe Bay  and West Vancouver.  Anderson said he still has not decided if ho  will run ln the Nanaimo-Albernl riding. His  opponent there would be Nanaimo NDP MP  Tommy Douglas and political analysts are  not, giving Anderson much chance there.  Pearsall had already indicated his intentions to run again. None of the other  parties have indicated candidates although  the NDP have a nomination convention  tentatively scheduled for the fall.'  Anderson has served as the MP for  Comox-Alberni since 1972 and has his home  and business in Alberni.  Despite this, in the last election, most of  his support came from the northern part of  tho riding, the part which went Into the  Comox-Powell River riding.  A Canadian Rod Cross Water Safety Tip: If  you must change seats in a small boat, keep  your weight low, move slowly, and hold on to  both sides of the gunwale. Do not stand up.  GIVE YOUR DOG A TREAT  next time you go away, or just for a change  SPACIOUS INDOOR KENNELS  ��� Private and qulot  --������ Tomporaturo controlled  Hyglenlcally   sanitized   wllh  Alrkom A3  Insulatod    block    building    to  ensure cloanllnoss  INDIVIDUAL  all-woathor  \'��  '���.  " *' ������"J   *v^** v   ���.; ���*������' ������  '���JV  ."_ -U'tH-Ba-f/kr  s* * *X"*i r.**^i'^'  -.���* ii**j. ;�������� ���.,".  I is.'". ���'���**�� Oft , ������  \ -���. 5 **t ".''��� ���"�����  ,*���,**. ���:*.��-  ���*?:    -s," .-���*-���*�� .��� ^  ADJOINING   LARGE  OUTSIDE RUNS  ... Concroto runs  ��� covorod       lor  protection  Safety porlmotor compound  provonts accidental loss while  handling  The konnol building has boon doslgnod with all modorn aspects In mind.  Wo oflor first class sorvlco ot reasonable ratos, Locatod on Hlway 101,  opposite the Golf Course at Roberts Croek for your convenience.  Call How 885-2505 it's a dog's delight  ALL DREED DOG GROOMING IS OUR SPECIALTY  I"  pdnmipacrmni^ e  Walk a block/Today.  Wood's  ZERMATT  Down Filled Bags  $69.95    SPEC  1$��  Gov't approved floater coats  by MUSTANG  $54.95 SPEC  reg  sleeping bag  FOAM MATTRESS  2 in. thick $fi��5  reg. $7.95.  SPEC  ENSOLITE  hiker's pads ��(  reg. $10.95 SPEC    ��  >95  12 ft Aluminum Boat  reg  HP Johnson Outboard  $1103 SPEC  SKATEBOARDS   reg. $21.95  *18!  95  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Cowrie St.  now open 9 am to 5:30 pm Monday to Saturday  865-2512  Sechelt  ���Timber and planks cut to 60 feet  ���We make up roof trusses for homes and  garages  *2  *2  *2  *2  CHECH OUR PRICES AHD SAVE $  x 10 Floor Joist #2-btr��� perAA.B. Ft. $190.00 per Ft. .32c  x 8 Floor Joist #2 Btr. per M.B. Ft. $185.00 per Ft. .25c  x 6 8 ft. to 20 ft. per M.B. Ft. $170.00 per Ft. .17c  x 4 Pre Cut Studs #2 btr. per M.B. Ft. $160.00 per Ft. .1 lc  * \ x4^Btr8'to20'porM,B,Ft.$160.00porFt. 05 l/2c  * Codar Channel Siding #1 $425.00 //2 $280.00  * Cedar 10" Dovol Siding #2 Btr $280.00  * 4 x 8 x 5/8" T a G Floor Ply por Shoot $9.80  * 4x8x7/16" Aspen Brd Wall Shooting por Shoot $5.29  * 112 Btr Shlplap por M.B. Ft. $165.00  * 210�� Asphalt Shingles Supor Soal, Por Sq. $19.50  * 80 lbs. Portland Cement, por Sack $2.59  check prices on your othor building needs  WE DELIVER TO THE SUHSHINE COAST  Cartage and ferry tolls $110 por truckload  a division of  uilding Supplies  11016 Bridge St., Surrey [under the Potutlo Bridge)  call manager Sam Sangha  days 5254415  0ms 939-974�� ENINSULA  Section B  Wednesday, July 14,1976  Pages 1-6  *mm0m  ******  **���>  Directory of community services will be  going to the printers before the end of July.  The directory is being compiled by the  Sunshine Coast Community Resource  Society.  All groups and organizations who have not  been contacted for the directory should send  details of their organization to Box 1060,  Sechelt or phone 885-3821 as soon as possible.  Any groups whose office bearers or hours  of service have changed since the Resource  Society's survey should also call the society to  ensure their entry is correct.  The society will be open from 8 am to 4 pm  weekdays.  The completed directory will provide  residents with an easy reference as to what is  now available in this area in the fields of  health, welfare, education, recreation and  social life gatherings, and give a contact  address and number for those interested in  joining a group or benefiting from a service.  Over 200 organizations, from Port Mellon  to Egmont, have been contacted and will be  listed in the Directory; organizations  providing services in the fields of health (eg  hospital, medical clinics), education (eg.  schools, special schools and association, preschool play groups), religion - (churches),  recreation (eg. libraries, sports clubs,  musical societies), government (municipal,  provincial, federal), and organizations such  as the Old Age Pensioners' Associations, the  various community associations and  ratepayers' associations, and service clubs  and organizations such as the Lions, the  Kinsmen and the Legions.  The directory, when printed, will be made  available to all interested groups or persons,  at a nominal cost of $1 or $1.50 a copy. It will  be put together in looseleaf form and will be  updated yearly or as often as needed.  The Village of Sechelt has sent a letter to  the Honorable Bob McClelland, Minister of  Health, protesting the cutback in Health care  locally.  The letter reads in part, "Since these  people (health nurses) are engaged in ill  health prevention for young children, surely  the best possible type' of health care, their  absence seems to indicate that your government's philosophy is to allow correction,  agencies, doctors, hospitals ect. to get ever  more overloaded."  The letter also points out the continuing  shortage of health inspectors and closes "If  your government has any social conscience  whatever we implore you to ensure these  vacancies are filled immediately."  The Area A ratepayers association has  also sent a letter to the minister protesting  the cutback in Health staff. The letter was  signed by J.W. Causey, president of the  association.  The village of Sechelt received a letter of  thanks from Dr. Bruce Laing, director of the  Coast Garabaldi Health Unit, for their support.  At the annual general meeting of the  Owners of Redrooffs Waterworks District  held on July 14, Chairman Vince Shannon  reported that no major problems had been  experienced during the year, though there  had been some breaks in the old pastic line  which appeared to be deteriorating.  He mentioned that during the ditching the '  waterline had been cut on several occasions  with a resulting interruption in service.  The district had been involved in some  unexpected expenses, particularly in connection with the chlorinator. The equipment  had been showing signs of rapid erosion,  probably on account of the chlorine and it had  been found necessary to hire a qualified man  to service the chlorinator.  The wooden surge tank, he said, was still  "holding and two wefts had been installed at  Trout Lake and a recording guage, which  would continue functioning until the end of  September.  The trustees, Shannon said, had had  several meetings with the Regional District  exploring a possible take-over of the  Redrooffs system. The Regional District had  indicated that it was prepared to take over  the system and extend the line to Halfmoon  Bay on certain conditions. It would be  necessary for users to accep't a land charge of  up to $15 per parcel over and above the rate  being paid along the rest of the system. They  also stipulated that users on the old plastic  line due for replacement, would be prepared  to pay the $250 connection charge. The $15  surcharge would not necessarily be permanent.  The meeting considered that in the event  of the Redrooffs Water District deciding to go  it alone, increased costs would have to be  faced since much of the line needed to be  updated and maintenance costs would  probably increase sharply. The Board was  given a vote of confidence to continue  negotiations with the Regional pistricfrand to  report to the Owners at a general meeting at  a later date.  Special tributes were paid to Chairman  Vince Shannon and Secretary-Manager John  Winton for their devoted services and to Bill.  Urquhart who had helped out in maintenance  emergencies, turning out in all kinds of  weather and at unreasonable hours.  SHEER TAILORED CURTAINS  It  For rooms that tend to be a little dark we recommend our  custom-fitted translucent panel draperies for maximum  light penetration.  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  FLOORCOVERINGS  Phone 886-7112  Gibsons  tor the Sechelt area, call on our representative:  Clark Miller ��� 885-2923  EMERGENCY LIGHTS at the Sechelt-  Gibsons Airport have been installed and  will be used when needed. The lights line  the approach end of the airport, the west  end. They were installed. by the  ��� Elphinstone Aero Club members as a"  safety precaution at the.airport. The  airport is scheduled for its official  opening soon.  ��� Timesphoto courtesy Frank Leitner  MtffflBiMif-ifrVf'-ii'  LICENSED  Pinwheel crystal coasters to complement,  your collection.���Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  * Trevor,W. Neate    ,  ���   * Larry E. Lewis  Sto. 103 1557 Cower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons  886-2712  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  INCLUDES GIBSONS. PORT MELLON  &MCNAB CREEK  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS^  Flightl  no.  101 "  103  105  107  103  105  107  Departs  sechelt  7:30a.m.  12:00 noon  4:00 p.m.  6:15p.m.  Flight  No.  102*+  104**  106D��  108*  Departs  Van. Hbr.  8:30 a.m.  1:00p.m.  5:00 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  ISLANDER AIRPORTER SERVICE  ..-,_ ������.. ��� ���^.. ���.���.- ���,��� I.., ��� ,, _^_^���__���-,. ���     - ������--������ ��� -���->���������' ���.,_��� _,,_,_i.j),.i,_ i  ,   ,      ���_-_���. -. ��� -.,..,_ .i..,���_���  i��� -,   ..,  VANCOUVER AIRPORT  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  Flight  No.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  12:00 noon  4:00 p.m.  6:15p.m.  104  106D  108  1:00 p.m.  5:00 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR  INCLUDES THORMANBY & NELSON ISLANDS,  EGMONT, RUBY AND SAKINAW LAKES  601  603  605  607  609  605  607  609  Departs  Sechelt  7:05 a.m.  9:45 a.m.  12:15p.m.  3:30 p.m.  7:1 5 p.m.  Flight  No.  602'*  604  606**  608D  610  Departs  Van. Airport  7:45 a.m.  10:15 a.m.  12:45,p.m.  5:15 p.m.  7:45 p.m.  POWELL RIVER  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDA YS &HOLIDA YS  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  12:15p.m.  3:30 p.m.  7:1 5 p.m.  606  608  610  12:45 p.m.  5:15 p.m.  7:45 p.m.  Flight  No.  901  903  905  907  909  Departs  Sechelt  ,8:15 a.m.  10:45a.m.  1:15p.m.  5:45 p.m.  8:15 p.m.  Flight  No.  900#  902  904  906  908  Departs  Powell R.  '6:30a.m.  9:00 a.m.  11:30 a.m.  2:45 p.m.  6:30 p.m.  905  907  909  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS___  11:30 a.m.  1:15 p.m.  5:45 p.m.  8:15p.m.  2:45 p.m.  6:30 p.m.  \  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  Flight  No.  501  503  505  507  503  505  507  Departs  Sechelt  Flight  No.  Departs  Pen. Hbr  500  7:00 a.m.  9:30 a.m.  502  11:00 a.m.  1:45 p.m.  504  3:00 p.m.  5:45 p.m.  506  6:00 p.m.  7:45 p.m.  SUNDAYS I  IHOLIDA  YS  1:45 p.m.  5:45 p.m.  7:45 p^m.  502  504  506  11:00 a.m.  3:00 p.m.  6:00 p.m.  LEGEND  Connects with Sochelt & Jorvla  Connects with Ponder Harbour  Connocta with Pondor & Thormanby only  Connocta with Powoll Rlvor  Connocta with Vancouver Hbr.  CAR RENTALS  CAR RENTALS ARE AVAILABLE  AT ALL SCHEDULEDTERMINALS.  ASK YOUR AQENTFOR PARTICULARS  CHARTER SERVICE  TYEEFLIESANYWHERE  IN THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST.  For further Informa tlon  Please contact your Local Office  SECHELT INLET  INCLUDES NARROWS AND SALMON INLETS  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  Flight  No.  301  303  Departs  Sechelt  9:30a.m.  1:45p.m.  Flight  No.  302  304  Departs  Sech. Inlet  11:00 a.m.  3:00 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  303        1:45 p.m.  304  3:00 p.m.  i  NANAIMO  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  Flight  No.  201  203   i  205  207 on|y  203  205  207  Departs  Socholt  Flight  No.  7:45a.m.  202**  12:00 noon  204**  4:00 p.m.  206111  6:30 p.m.  208*  Departs  Nanaimo  8:30 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  12:00 noon  4:00 p.m.  6:30p.m.  204**  206 fl  208*  12:30 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  NANAIMO-POWELL RIVER  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  Flight  No.  801  803  805  803  805  Departs  Nanaimo  6:15a.m.  1:00p.m.  5:00p.m.  Flight  No.  802  804  806  , Departs  Powolj R.  9:00 a.m.  1:45 p.m.  6:45 p.m.  JERVIS INLET  INCLUDES HOTHAM SOUND  & AGAMEMNON CHANNEL  DAILY  EXCEPT. SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  Flight  No.  401  403  Departs  Sechelt  9:30a.m.  1:45p.m.  Flight  No.  402  404  Departs  Jervis In.  11:00 a.m.  3:00 p.m.  403  SUNDAYS AtyOLIDA YS  1:45p.m.  404  3:00p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  1:00 p.m.  5:00p.m.  804  806  1:45 p.m.  5:45 p.m.  FOR RESERVATIONS  CALL  Socholt  Vancouver  Nanaimo  Powell River  Pender Harbour  885-2214  689-8651  753-2041  485-9223  Zenith 6416  RESERVATIONS MUST BE MADE  AT LEAST TWO HOURS PRIOR TO  PUBLISHED DEPARTURE TIMES.  NEW SCHEDULE  Effective Immediately  For reservations call  Vancouver, 689-8651  Sechelt, 885-2214  Nanaimo, 753-2041  Pender Hbr. ZEnSlh 6416  "T"  f'k ( ������ ���  A;  ieacl the Want Ads for Best  PHONE 885-3231  Y  PageB-2 The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, July 14,1976 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Birth Announcements      Work Wanted  Phone 885-3231  NICHOLS: Louis and Rhonda  Nichols "are very happy to  announce the birth of their first  child, a son, Louis Johann, born  July 1, 1976 at St. Mary's  Hospital, 7 lb. 15 oz. Proud  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. L. E.  Nichols, Pender Harbour and Mr.  and Mrs. Roland Frity, Indonesia.   - 1601-33  GIBSONS ANDSECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  . extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Personal  ARTEX. Christinas in July for  Artex decorator paints. Call  any of these qualified instructors: Karline Walker, 883-  9207; Walter Dooley, 885-9598;  Muriel Sully, 885-3363; Shirley  Walker, 886-7568; Lori Wiren, .886-  7018; Maxine Greaves, 886-7278;  Myrtle Wood, 884-5263 evenings;  or Judy Height, Madeira  Park. 1638-35  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   publishetf-iir  The Peninsula Tunes can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  In Memoriam  DONATIONS to the Canadian  Cancer Society are gratefully  acknowledged and. will be  devoted solely to Cancer  Research. Donations should be  addressed to the" Canadian  Cancer Society, c-o Mrs. A.J.  Hatcher, Madeira Park, B.C.  Cards are sent to the bereaved  and receipts for income tax  purposes to donors. 1594-33  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  & GARDEN MAINTENANCE  Landscape Design  Nice lawns by seed or sod  Low maintenance rock or bark  mulch gardens   '  Rockeries  Regular scheduled lawn  & garden maintenance  No job too big or* too small  FREE ESTIMATES 886-7244  1441-tfn  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured work?  rr- Prompt, guaranteed service?  -r- Fair estimates?  Then gives us a call: PEERLESS  TREE  SERVICES  LTD.,  885-  2109. 758-tfn  HAPPY, MOPPERS, Janitorial  Service. Ph. 886-9218 or 886-  7100. 1453-tfn  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Legal or Roador advertising 60c por  count line.  Deaths,, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement .notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per. line after that.  Four words per.line.  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 60c extra  Birth Notices, Coming Events  regular classified rates.  take  Ad-Brlofs   must   be   paid   for   tn  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:     "  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outsldo Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A ^.$10.00yr.  Overseas  $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies - 15c ea.  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  ROBERTS CREEK: 100' x 180'.  Nicely treed level lot on quiet cul  de sac, near good beach. Fully  serviced. FP $13,500.  SELMA PARK: 172' waterfront.  1.33 acres. Panoramic view.  Cleared bldg. site. Driveway.  Fully serviced.  ROBERTS CREEK: Approx. 10  acres partly cleared. Year  round creek. FP $37,500.  CaU  Obituary  MACLEOD: Passed away July 4.  John Hector (Jack Macleod)  late of Davis Bay. Age 66 years.  Survived by his loving wife  Guiliana; two sons, Bernard,  Surrey; Stan, Sechelt; two  daughters, Arlene Robinson,  Gibsons) Glenys Hudson,  Sechelt; 3 daughters-in-law,  Loretta, Millie and Joy; two sons-  in-law, John Robinson and  Aubrey Hudson; 11 grandchildren. One sister, Mrs. E.  Quigley, Roberts Creek; 1  brother, Robert, Nanaimo.  Memorial service was" held  Wednesday, July 7th at the  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Cremation. 1612-33  Help Wanted  SUNSHINE COAST Community  Resource Society requires a coordinator for Community Services Centre. The successful  applicant will be responsible for  setting up and running a  volunteer bureau, carrying out  some office functions of the  Society, and serving as a liaison  staff person between services.  Organizational skills and ability  to work well with people are  prime requirements: office  experience and clerical skills an  asset. Applications in writing to  Box 1069, Sechelt. 1609*33  AVON  "It's fun being an Avon  representative. I meet new  people, have extra money, work  when I want. My family says I'm  more Interesting." Sound good?  Call:  Mrs. S. Anderson 339-5050  Mrs. H. Phillips 085-2183  ���     1391-tfn  EXPERIENCED instutional  (preferably In hospital) cook  req. for relief position. All  aspects of current HEU contract  applicable. Apply in person to  Dietician, St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt. Ph. 085-2224.        lfiOC-34  AVON  To buy or sell. Call 885-2183 or  880-9166.   1545-tfn  CARPET LAYER req. for small  home project. Ph. 885-  3985. 1085-tfn  BATHTUB TILE setter for hiiuiII  home project. Ph. 885-  3985. 1584-tfn  EXPERIENCED    waitrcHtt.  Parthenon Restaurant. Ph. 8115-  9769. ioo:i-:i5  Work Wanted  RETIRED ACCOUNTANT  desires bookkeeping gen.  ncctg. work, otc. either on your  premises or at homo. Ph. 885-  3549. 1005-35  WANTED TO enrctnkc: house  or     cabin.     Profor     w-f.  Responsible   person.   Pondor  Harbour. Ph. BlB-2227,.       1600-33  EX PERI EN CR D   carpenters,  low rates.  Ph. 005-3823,  005*-  3005. 1587-35  DUMP   TRUCK   and   backhoo  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. rMUx  CorryRoss  Sechelt 885-9250  L.E. KYLE REALTOR  West Vancouver  922-1123  1628-33  WATERFRONT  PENDER HARBOUR  New 1973,3 bdrm 1200 plus sq.  ft. post and beam. Cedar  panelling. Harvest gold  automatic dishwasher, self  cleaning range, fridge. Good  sheltered dock, deep  moorage, beautiful view,  nicely treed. Lot 30, Garden  Bay Estates. $115,000. To  view call 883-2709, 291-1642,  941-5451. 1153-tm  WATERFRONT HOME: 115' - .74  acres on Browning Rd. with  sweeping view from Vancouver  to ParksviUe. 1600 sq. ft. modern  home on 2 stories. Has 2 full  bathrms, 3 sundecks, etc. Large,  separate hobby shop insulated  and wired. Serviced incl.  Cablevision. Exl. value at  $85,000. Ph. 885-3737. 1627-33  A NEW Datsun F10 free with the  Spanish hse Radcliffe Rd,  Selma Pk. 2,200 sq. ft. of the most,  elegant living on the coast. If  bought before Aug. 30, $82,500.  Ph. 885-2903,2606671.       1614-35  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  property. Call John Wilson, 885-  9365, Royal City Realty Ltd. Ph.  526-2888. 819-tfn  3 BDRM home on 67' good wf in  W. Sechelt, Also view lot. Ph.  885-9796. 1618-35  BUILDERS AND BUYERS  INVESTORS  Jumbo building lot, fully serviced  and ready to go ��� 72 x 190 and  located on Winn Rd., terrific view  of Gibsons and water. Owners  ask $14,900.  BRIAN MELLIS  929-3037  SAXTONRLTY.  929-3416   1599-35  GOOD LOT. 68'x 123' Chaster  Rd. All services. Ideal for new  const. Excl. terms on full price of  $9,500. CaU 886-9984. 1578*34  ROBERTS Creek, Marlene Road.  Fully serviced lots. Phone 826-  7896 or 886-7700. 12080-tfn  NEW 3 BDRM home, 1304 sq. ft.  inc. storage, util., Vk bath,  walk in closet, carpet throughout,  14' x 24' carport. Quiet  residential area off Pratt Rd.,  $44,900. For viewing Ph. 886-7207  or 886-2947. 1608-35  SELMA PARK: $45,900, Anna  Rd., modern 1260 sq. ft. Mstr  enste, 2 FP, 2 sundecks, 2 kitch.  Shake roof, lrge view lot. Ross  Gamble, Block Bros. Ph. 321-  6881,274-5017. 1590-36.  3 BDRM HOME % blk from  beach. 80' x 120' lot well land-  Scaped. Fully paneled thruout,  large family kitchen. Close to  shopping, $29,900. Ph. 885-  9789. 1642-33  Does Tour Club or Gjtoud report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  -886*2000  . Gibsons  886-9121  GIBSONS ��� Well constructed 5 room, full basement home on centrally  located level lot. Spacious living room, features fireplace with marble  facing, large picture window, adjoining dining room is bright and  cheerful. U-shape kitchen work area is a real step-saver and has bright  snack area..4 pee vanity bath. Basement has unfinished rec rm with  fireplace, extra bedroom, utility and workshop. Excellent family home'  for only $49,900 on terms.  GOWER POINT ��� Large view lot, southern exposure, rough cleared,  close to beach, etc. Attractive terms on $15,500.  \  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson  NEED o carpenter.  Call  Dot*  Ofeliton. 083-2312.    '    13fl5-lft  stoves, Two  $54,900  Soavlowlol,65x 110 -- Sargent Rd, $16,900  1 U 8 sq ft single lovol 3 bdrm homo*. Moro to bo constructed following quick  sole ot those on Grandvlow, Enquiries Wolcomo  Wntorfront lot |utt before Point nt soulliorn ond of Boy Rd, Ollor*  Roofing Business and Proporty  Tho top roofor on const, Grossing $100,000 annually ������ of which materials  about 40%, Scopo lor expansion, Doproclqtod value of vohlclos and oqulpmont and workshop about $33,500. Toko this money ��plnnor, lock, stock ft  barrel for $50,000.  Proporty comprises 3 bdrm homo on 600 x 170 lot with flood subdivision  potontlal In fast-growing aroa, Tho whole por col $125,000, or proporty  $75,000 altor salo ol buslnoss.  '   BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FRO/\A VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service _,  HOMES  Call Bert Barnes���Manager  Branch Office  Century Wost Roal Ettatot Ltd.  885-3271 orovoi 922-5010 collect  EVERY OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY OWNED  W"  IRVINE'S. LANDING ��� 2 bdrm home with an excellent view over 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 in  ..living room, dining room, dishwasher, countertop range, built-in oven  in kitchen; carport, sundeck, 3/4 basement. Very nice home situated  close to stores, marinas & post office. $55,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 BR ranch style home, built 1973, on large  treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  SECHELT ��� 2,355+ sq ft 4 bdrm home on one level, built 1965, plus  one bdrm suite. 4 car carport & 588 sq ft heated workshop. Small guest  cottage. Located on 3.65+ acres of beautiful, level park-like land on  the Sechelt Inlet Rd., approx one mile from Sechelt. A very nice  property. $130,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 1,150 sq ft + 3 bdrm ranch style home, built  June 1975, double carport & storage, 1 1/2 bathrooms, no stairs to  climb. Large selectively treed lot. $64,900.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new 3 bdrm family  home. Master bdrm enspite, 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  Gulfvlew 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 ih grass. -  $41,500. -    ���  <r~\' .;.--���'���..���-  DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE HOME ��� RUBY'uVKE"��� 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..   -'A   ��� '-��� 7   '       .  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 sqft^F built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck ft view  over harbour. House is well constructed ond nicely decorated. $79,000.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790 sq ft+_, enclosed porch. On 1/2 acro +  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.  WATERFRONT HOfHES  SILVER SANDS ��� 185ft�� 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 proporty, beach and broakwator,  This is a very nice property for $110,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 BR homo with partial basement on 300 ft. ��  waterfront. Swooping vlow of Harbour ontranco, Islands & Gulf. Good  gardon area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $ 140,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 BR homo on 237 ft �� watorfront lot, approx  1/2 aero, with panoramic vlow of Straits and Harbour  ontranco. Houso is doslgnod for outdoor living with 1744 sq ft��, of  sundock on 3 lovols. Plus family room and offlco/don. $115,000  HALFMOON BAY ��� One BR furnlshod homo, remodelled 1970, with  flroplaco, sundock and a boautlful vlow on a small watorfront lot vory  closo to Gov't wharl, storo and P.O. $46,000.  HALFMOON BAY ��� 61 It cholco boach watorlront with 2 bdrm quality  built codar homo, 1017 sq ft, now 1975. 3/4 basomont. Stop out tho  door right onto tho boach, An exceptionally good buy for $05,000.  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 ft -fc watorfront with attractive,  woll constructed 3 bdrm homo on 3 lovols, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living aroa plus basomont aroa with sauna and change room, Many  oxtras Including family room, rooftop patio, sundock on all 3 lovols.  $132,000.  I   WATERFRONT LOTS   f  1, GARDEN BAY ��� 290 ltd- watorfront with sholtorod moorago,  drlvoway In. Approx, 2 acros, $70,000,  2, GERRANS DAY---100 It + waterfront with 100' frontago on Francis  Ponlnsula Road. Drlvoway, soptlc tank, wator lino and oloclrlclty all In  $34,000,  3, IRVINE'S LANDING    ~  Lot   4,   \A0'��  watorlront.   Nlcoly   trood,  drlvoway In, overlooks Loo Bay, $30,000.  ���4.   GARDEN BAY ESTATES - - Lot 31, approx 00' watorfront, southorn  oxposuro. Doop sholtorod moorago. $39,000,  5, GUNBOAT BAY  noar Madolra Park. Lot D has 75'+. low bonK  watorlront, lovol & grassy, Soptlc tank ft drain Hold In, $35,000,  6, SAKINAW LAKE ������-- 120 i\�� watorfront lot, fairly lovol, oasy to build  on, approx 2/3 ocro, Westerly oxposuro, oood sholtorod moorago.  $10,000,  7, MADEIRA PARK 05+_lt, watorfront, 1,36 acros In Modolrn Park,  on Hwy. 101. $20,000.  0, REDROOFFS Approx 3/4 aero lovol trood lot with 75'+_ bluff W/F.  Panoramic vlow, Soptlc approvod. $17,900,  ISLAND  SUTTON ISLAND, Egmont ~- boautilul trood small Island, 1,7 ocros;h  with booch and sholtorod covo, locatod directly In front of tho Egmont  Morlna, Asking $48,500.  DON LOCK  Ros. 003-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 0039019  "���WW���Wmm ii^IUumwwmwm  ACREAGE  1. RUBY LAKE ��� 2 1/4 acres jr view property, driveway in, building  site cleared. $19,000. ,  2. SILVER SANDS ��� 4 acres �� of Gulf view property with small cottage and 2 mobile homes (12 x 60 & 10 x 50) creek. $58,500.  3. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 acres with creek and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  4. KLEINDALE ��� 23.78 acres treed land. Menacher Road runs through  property.   Some   merchantable  timber   (not   for   sale   separately).'  $50,000. -- ���  5. KLEINDALE ��� Approx. 20 acres of fairly level land with approx. 10  acres cleared. $42,000., ���  6. GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 2.33 acres fairly level land with good garden  area, creek ahd 3 BR newly decorated home with W/W and sundeck.  $49,900.  7. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.87 acres level land overlooking entrance to  Pender Harbour, across road from public access to waterfront.  $42,000.  8. KLEINDALE ���5 acres j+fronting on Hwy 101. $25,000.  9. MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 1/2 acres of park-like land on Spinnaker'  Road, near Lillies (Paq) Lake. $35,000.  10. KLEINDALE ��� 4.24 acres + acres on Hiway 101. Arable land,  partly cleared, creek, 24' trailer. $25,000.  I REVENUE PROPERTIES!  TRINCOMALI MARINA ��� 2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 180' good  waterfront ��� good gravel beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop with heavy shop, equipment, marine ways. And a nice 4 bdrm.  home with partial basement, good view. $195,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE ��� on 50 ft beach waterfront lot. Small  grocery store, post office, owners 3 bdrm suite, two 2 bdrm rental  suites, one 1 bdrm rental cottage. Purchase price includes store  shelving, furnishings, equipment and $8,000 stock in trade. Good  business for a couple. $110,000.  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY STORE ��� 1.4 acres land. 650 ft�� sheltered  waterfront, large general store with butcher shop, office, stock rooms.  & post office. 370+ lineal floats, Standard Oil dealership, owners 2 BR  home. $240,000. plus cash for stock in trade.  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 ��� Rondeview Road. Two nice bldg lots, serviced with water & hydro. $9,-200 & $10,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ���1 l/2�� acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro,  water septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $12 000 to  $18,500.  6. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 27, semi-waterfront view lot, road access, hydro.  $7,000. Owner anxious to sell, make an offer.  7. EARLS COVE ��� large corner lot, serviced with hydro, close to  waterfront.. $11,000.  8. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. View lot with water,  hydra & sewer available. $14,900.  9. .GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good secluded lot at end of Elliot Rd, Hydro  available. $8,500. ��� "     *.*,���'���-   ;-���??>���  -10 RUBY LAKE--=;-Lot 31; nice building - lot- with~a view of Ruby "  Lake. Driveway in, building site prepared. Road access. $12,800.  11. SANDY HOOK ��� Lots 58 & 59, side by side view lots on Deerhorn  Drive. $10,500 each.  12. MADEIRA PARK ��� view lot ready for mobile home. Septic tank,  hydro and water all in. Full price $11 ;500.  13   FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 3 treed, parklike, fairly level  lots on  Cameron Road. $13,500 each.  WATERFRONT 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. $250,00Q.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 2 parcels, each with dn undivided 1 /24th Interest  In D.L, 3839, 375 ftrfc waterfront, 5 acres��, southwest exposure, boat  or plane access. $24,000 & $26,000.  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unique 40 acre property with  both sea front and lake front. 1500 ft-�� good sheltered watorfront In  Westmere'Bay and 200 ft�� lakefront on West Lako. (mprovernents  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summer cottages, floats and Jeep  road to West Lake. Full price $160,000.  AU|olnlng 4.8 acres with 1200 ft.+ waterfront could bo purchased  In conjunction with tho abovo proporty for $40,000.  EARL COVE ��� 1800 ft. �� good watorfront on approx, 42 dcros. 3 BR  furnlshod homo, crook, accoss from Egmont Rd. $225,000,  EGMONT ��� 562 ft+ good watorfront on 4 3/4 acros+ with nlco 2  bdrm doublo wldo mobllo homo ft addition with 3rd bdrm, 2nd  bathroom & utility room. Road accoss from Maple Road. $125,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200 tt + watorfront with 5.11 acros ad|acont  to Jorvls Vlow Marina. Spoctacular vlow up Jorvls Inlot and fishing on  your doorstop, $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 1/2+. acros   with  A vory nlco parcol. $122,500.  500 ft+_ sholtorod watorfront.  glAKEFRONT PR0PERTIES|  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 165 ft�� lakofront, 6.3 acros + with small cottago.  Excollont trood proporty with sholtorod bay, $50,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ���������- 107 ft lakofront lot with comfortablo summor  cottago. Franklin flroplaco, largo sundock on 2 sldos, Rango, frldgo,  somo furnlturo, Hoat A 16 ft+, sailboat Includod, $"30,000,  HOTEL LAKE ��� 730 ft.+ cholco lakolront. 3 bdrm homo, full  basomont, roc room, 2 llroplacos, 2 full bathrooms, hot wator hoat,  somo furnlturo, float ft 2. boats, Sltuatod on approx 2 1 /2 acros of trood  park-llko land, $74,000.  PAQ LAKE, MADEIRA PARK -- 3.77"acTosT wllli 406 ft + lakolront.  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro ft wator avallablo.  $65,000,   - -    RUBY LAKE - - 120 acros+. of oxcollont land, 400' watorfront on Ruby  Lako, 2,600 It, + watorlront nn lagoon. 2 houso*, prosontly rontod ft  trallor spacos, $160,000.  SAKINAW LAKE DL 4696, containing 165 acros-fc, with approx" 4040  lit of oxcollont watorfront, Acco*�� by |oop road Irom Gardon Bay Road.  $390,000. .,_   .,,.,,   SAKINAW LAKE - 3250 U�� cholco watorlront, 32+, acros with 2  summor homos, lloats, $203,000,  SAKINAW LAKE, 57.5 aero*�� wllh 3,500 11+ sholtorod watorlront. 2  summer cottago* with bathrooms, 2 dock*, wator accoss only,  $200,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 000'+. lakolront with dock,, sand boach, Soulhorly  oxpotturo. 043 tq It 3 bdrm lurnlihod collage* with 3 ploco bathroom.  Full prlco $60,000; Ownor will finance,  SAKINAW LAKE 2 bodroom lurnlshod cottago, guost cabin on 1.34  acre* l#o*��d land with opprox. 175' sheltered waterfront, $16,900.  DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-9149  OLLI or JF.AN SLADEY  003-2233 Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Wednesday, July 14,197.6     The Peninsula Times   PageB-3  $24,300 FIRST mtge for sale. $263  p.m. 12% pet. John Wilson, 885-  9365. Royal City Realty, 526-  2888.  1645-33  - %<ACRE cleared view lot No. 32  Wakefield Rd., West Sechelt.  Full services $15,000. Ph. 594-  2641. 1373-tfn  LEVEL, CORNER, serviced lot,  W. Porpoise Bay Rd., close to  everything, $12,500. Ph. (112) 253-  2502. , -   1241-33  Real Estate  For Rent  BLOCK BROS.  '   REALTYLTD.  View lot 79x135. Corner of  Thompson & Forbes in Langdale  Heights, $16,000. Open to offers.  GLEN T. MANNING  588-5283 581-4601   1521-33  ROBERTS  CREEK  area.  7%  acres with large year round  creek. New 2 bdrm home. Ad-  Srox. 3 acres cleared. With fruit  :ees. Ph. 885-3307. 1384-tfn.  For Sale or Rent  sMRM;i>.0Eli^il^iR^  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.   Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  For Rent  THEY ARE BUILT WITH:  l  2"x4" wall  studding on   16"  centres.  2. 2" x 6" floor joists.  3. 2   on   12   pitch   roof   on   16"  centres  ' 7. electric  quiet)  4. asphalt shingle roof  5. 3 1/2" insulation in wall  6. 6"   insulation   in   ceiling  6"   insulation  floors  baseboard heat  (very  and  SOME OF.THE OPTIONAL EQUIPMENT:  built in eye level oven  air conditioning  3. dishwasher (built-in)  4. 18" overhang eaves  5. patio doors (thermo)  WE HAVE:  excellent service  pads   for   double-wide  single-wide homes  and  3. full financing arrangements  4. down to earth prices  ALSO WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF THE FINE BENDIX DOUBLE-WIDE  AND SINGLE-WIDE HOMES.  for further information phone Jim Wheat at:  885-3237 eves 885-2140  IBM  g^BBL  mwmtsist  LOOK ACROSS Howe Sound  from this fully furnished 2  bdrm home. Suitable for cple  without children or pets. Good  ref. req. $190 per mo. Reply Box  1519, c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt, B.C. 1519-33  REDROOFFS Rd.-Halfmoon  Bay. 2 bdrm hse from Sept. to  June. Reply Box 1570 c-o  Peninsula times, Box 310,  Sechelt, B.C. 1570-33  PARKLIKE setting, year round  lodging from $110 mo. 2-1  bdrm furn cabins. Pender  Harbour area. Ph! 883-9027. 1531-  tfn  CENTRAL SECHELT (Lang  Blk) spacious 1 bdrm witii  dressing rm, stove, frig, carport,  laundry facilities, $195.50. Ph.  885-9366. 1617-33  REDROOFS   furn.   summer  cabin. 3 bdrm, indoor plumb,  ocean view, beach access. Ph.  885-9591. 1620-35  WEST SECHELT waterfront.  Sept. thru June. Furn 2 storey,  4 bdrm, 1% bathrms, auto heat.  $400 mo. Ph. 885-3654.       1577-tf n  SMALL VIEW ctge on Gower Pt.  Rd. 1 or 2 responsible adults.  Prepared to sign lease. Ph. 886-  9147. 1593-33  LARGE, NEW 2 bdrm ste. F.P.  Utilities paid. Roberts Crk.  $250 per mo.  Ph. 885-2987.  1629-33  SECHELT close in. 1 bdrm furn.  ste. Working lady preferred.  Ph. 883-2752. 1634-35  NOW RENTING space on 2nd fir.  of Twilight Theatre. Ph. 886-  2827. 1445-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek,  Community    Hall.     Contact'  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn,  INDUSTRIAL SHOP  COMMERCIAL  ���Sechelt Core Area  ���1000 sq. ft. more or less  --loading door  -Rent negotiable  for right tenant  HURRY 885-9979  1591-35  WATERFRONT, near-new post  and beam 2 bdrm home fully  carpeted, $225 per month. Also  large single bdrm chalet $200 per  month. Both available immed.  ' Furnished or unfurnished. Lease  to reliable cple. Ref. req. Ph. 883-  9285. 1643-33  ELDERLY (pensioners) cple  wnted to caretake small furn  home in Sechelt. Also to look  after dog and garden. Reply Box  1640 c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt, B.C. 1640-33  SECHELT w-f. 4 bdrm, 2 bath,  Sept.-June. $400 per mo. Ph.  885-3985. 1583-tfn  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs!  Phone us at  885-2235  for a copy of our  FREE CATALOGUE  of REAL ESTATE  Don Hadden  885-9504  Peter Smith  885-9463  A��lfCSi$ OH.  Box 128 ��� Phone:  ��0 w"^-��<s&.\SO  George Townsend  885-3345  Jim Wood  885-2571  phone  Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  Jack Worn             Pat Murphy  886-2681                885-9487  CR. Gothercole  886-2785  Bob Kent  885-9461  Jack White  886-2935  Ann Ibbitson  886-2542  Wanted to Rent  RELIABLE woodwork teacher  (wife and well-behaved dog)  desires to caretake-rent summer  home Sept.-June, South Peninsula. Willing to do repair work.  Refs avail. Reply Box 1556, c-o  Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt, B.C. 1556-35  NEW ON MARKET  SECHELT VILLAGE  #3649  Really nice modern family home with 2 bedrooms up and two  down. Rumpus room with fireplace, living room also with brick  fireplace. Sliding glass doors onto 20 x 12' sundeck above  carport. Nice level lot, 120' x 50'. Full price $51,500 with terms.  NEW ON MARKET  ��WV<l��\r9***.i#.>-������**-**' i&9_j  Y   r>^**K- Z��m1m\��i~A,i\  Pat Murphy  885-9487 eves  ��We are as close as your phone��  ��� All our listings are recorded on video tape. Pick the ones you'd like to  ���  visit from the comfort of our viewing room.  ���  I  ���v't  M*:  *Jj.  3r  ?  ('?  s  if  i:  ACREAGES LOTS  ROBERTS CREEK: Here is close to an acre with tall evergreens & a yr  round creek. F.P. $16,900.  WEST SECHELT: Spectacular view lot in choice residential area. F.P,  $16,900. Open to offers.  SELMA PARK: 1/2 acre with many trees. A good sea view from this  lot that is large enough to create its own privacy. F.P^ $16,000  SECHELT VILLAGE: $7,950 for a lot that is 71 x 155'.  holding property. Sloping and will have a nice view.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 3 acres of good soil  stream..$9,000 down. F.P. $19,900.  many trees & a yr round  SANDY HOOK: a fine selection of lots in this growing residential  aroa, All with a West Van type view, priced from $10,500 to  $12,000.  WATERFRONT: at Sandy Hook. I need someone with a flair for  house design. I have a rocky lot with boautlful arbutus trees,  honeysuckle, otc. 150' of shoreline, Owner says try and get  $15,500.  TUWANEK: a really nlco building lot In a quiet residential aroa with  a pretty seaview. $8,950.  REDROOFFS AREA: 1/2 acre lot In quiet new residential aroa. F.P.  $11,700.  ALMOST 1 ACRE: with 120' highway frontago. Heavily treod but  somo vlow. Wost Socholt oroa. F.P. $17,000.  LARGE   ROBERTS  CREEK   LOT:   with   somo   development,  drlvoway & tool shod of 10x20'. F.P. $12,500.  SMALL ACREAGE:  F.P, $13,500,  In Roborts Crook closo to picnic slto, 1.54 acros  DAVIS BAY VIEW LOT; 150 x 70' with all sorvlcos. F.P. $13,900,  WATERFRONT LOT: 52' x 200', soworod, Hallmoon Bay. $20,500.  IRREGULAR REDROOFFS ESTATES LOT: with 115' of frontago. Woll  trood, F,P. $12,000,  00' X 250': Hugo R2 lot, Rodroofls Estotos, Nlcoly trood, No cloarlng  required. Good soil. $11,500 torms,  HOMES  131' WATERFRONT: 4 bdrm, 4100 sq ft oxocutlvo homo. Circular  llroploco In largo vlow LR. Ship dock floors. Largo family kltchon  with built-in Jonn-AIr rango, woll ovon, Qarburator & doluxo walnut  coblnots. Hugo roc fl, billiard room. Stono flroplaco. w/w carpots,  THIS HOME MUST BE SEEN TO BE APPRECIATED, Asking $125,000,  mderson  REALTY LTD.  005-3211  Doug Joyco  005-2761  * Jock Andorson  005-2053  HOMES Cont'd.  95' WATERFRONT: Solma Park location 2 bdrm homo. Bonded roof,  o|oc hoat, 1/2 comont basomont. Lots of 'room to oxpand, Lot Is  550' x 95', $40,500 F.P.  WILSON CREEK: 3 bdrm homo, 1000 sq It. No stops, Extra largo lot.  All wall to wall carpot, F.P. $41,500,  DAVIS BAY CABIN: on tho bond* In Davis Bay, 2 bodrooms, Hat &  lovol accoss to tho water, F.P. $35,500,  SELMA PARK HOME; 3 hdrmt, 2 baths, 2 llroploco*, landscaped lot.  Flnlshod bosomont and many oxtros.  * Slan Andorson  005-2305  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Olflco Box 1219, Socholt  1. in in ���������!�����������������. aw rrw-wini  H  WF.ST SECHELT; Vory prlvato location. Lot It mostly cloorod. 2  bodroom homo with crawlspoco and carport,   1000  sq  It.  F.P.  $39,900.  ���_   SECHELT VILLAGE: first tlmo ollnrndl 3.14 ocros ol boautilul garden  soil wllh n 4 yoar old 3 bdrm homo. Priced (or Immediate solo al  $64,500,  MB" ���>pmyjll1P*l1|r**tflllW*i�� '���*����� m  REAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  Jon McRae  885-3670  DENTAL BLK.>  GIBSONS  PHONE 886"-:  TOLL FREE 682-151  -2277"  Ken Crosby  Lome Girard  886-7760  WATERFRONT SPECIAL ��� 2 bedroom home with fireplace on the best beach area in Gibsons. 1042 sq ft with an unbeatable view and  a full basement for the handyman to putter around in. Also a rentable guest cottage with fully wired kitchen and 3 piece bath. This  home is situated on leased land and can be purchased for only $10,000 down. $24,500.  VETERANS ROAD ��� Extremely well built full  basement home, 4 bedrooms,'fireplaces up and  down. Finished rec room, nicely appointed  . living room all in mahogany. Situated on 2 1/2  acres; perfect for a hobby farm. F.P. $69,900.  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Here is value. House  and 2 lots. Beautiful view of Howe Sound and  Gambier Island. Feature wall fireplace in the  living room of this lovely 2 bedroom home.  Galley kitchen with all built in appliances. F.P.  $49,500. XX  BEACH AVE ��� Quiet privacy at the corner of  Glenn Road. Perfect retirement or starter  hornet Breathtaking view of Keats Island and  the Bay area. Sundeck with wrought iron rail.  This immaculate 2 bedroom home has separate  workshop,,4carport and' is beautifuilf-uland-  scaped. F.P. $39,500. ���'���' i,  HIGHWAY 101 ��� Gibsons with super view  of the Bay area. Th's 750 sq ft 2 bedroom  home is situated oh a large landscaped lot.  Features fridge and stove also included.  $36,900.  CRUCIL ROAD ��� Close to schools, transportation and shopping. This beautiful, view  home has 3 bedrooms upstairs and approximately 1300 sq ft of living space on the  main floor. Extra large nicely finished rec  room, wall to wall carpet throughout. F.P.  $68,500  SOAMES ROAD ��� Close to one of the nicest  beaches in the area, with excellent moorage.  This full basement home with finished rec room  Is situated on 2 lots. Marvelous view of the.Bay  area and Keats Island. Feature wall fireplace  divides kitchen and living room. Rentable guest,  cottage in excellent condition. F.P. $78,000  SARGEANT ROAD ��� Enjoy the privacy of a 'No  Thru Road' ��� all new home in the best view  area in Gibsons. This exceptionally woll  designed family home has 3 bedrooms upstairs  with full bath and ensuite. Downstairs has one  bedroom, rec room and full .bath. Fireplaces up  and down. 'L' shaped sundock and carport, F.P.  $67,500.  GRANDVIEW ROAD ��� Nearly 1/2 acre of  rural playground (could be a small hobby  farm with 2 horse paddocks, hen house and  duck pond already in). The home itself has a  spectacular view of Georgia Strait which  can be erioyed from the large 45 ft sundeck.  The basement of the home is ali set up as an  in-law suite with full kitchen and bath. The  upstairs has a spacious and comfortable  design with 2 bedrooms, acorn fireplace  and many extras. $68,500.  GOWER POINT ROAD ��� Waterfront. Exceptionally well built full basement home.  Fireplaces up and down, basement mostly  finished. 2 full baths with gold-plated taps and  many dream home extras, such as an intercom  ''^'system, thermopane windows and huge'carpeted sundeck. All on 100 ft of waterfront hear  Gospel Rock. Basement could easily be a full  suite.    Absolute    privacy   and    luxury.    F.P.  $79,900. .,    ��� , 0  CHASTER ROAD ��� Lovely 8 month old home, 3  bedrooms with feature fireplace. Attached  storage building. All on a large corner lot In the  heart of fast growing rural Gibsons. F.P.  $53,500.  FAIRVIEW ROAD ��� At the corner of Pratt  Road. This nicely landscaped 60x150'  fenced lot with garden Is in the site for this  one bedroom home with fireplace and  many wood feature walls. Large carport on  cement slob could be used to enlarge this  856 sq ft home. Washer, dryer, fridge and  stove are included for only $33,500.  LOWER ROAD ��� Roberts Croek. 2 bedroom  home on new foundation In very desirable  area. House sits on a 1.69 acre triangular lot  includos 4 piece bath, covered sundeck and  fireplace. F,P. $39,000.  FRANKLIN ROAD ��� Floor to celling fireplace  creates a very homey atmosphere In this, 3  bedroom home. Landscaping is done and the  backyard is completely fenced. F.P. $45,000  HILLCREST ROAD ��� This lovoly 3 bodroom  home has an extra large kitchen aroa with a  supor vlow from the spacious living room.  Somo of tho many oxtras include landscaping,  carport, full basement and fireplace, F.P.  $53,900.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD ��� Ono landscapod acre on tho watorfront In Roborts  Crook, provides tho idoal sotting for this 3  bodroom homo on full basomont. Wall to wall  carpots throughout this 1324 sq. ft. homo with  covered and carpotod sundock. Ensulto  plumbing, doublo carport and many oxtras  such as stops to tho beach and a boat house,  $79,900.  HOPKINS LANDING ��� This up/down duplox  offors largo 2 bedroom sulto* with a boautlful  vlow to tho front and your own swimming pool  to tho back. F.P. $65,000.  SCHOOL �� WYNGAERT ROADS ��� 0 duplex  zonod lots, all boautilul vlow proportlos  overlooking tho Bay closo to schools and  shopping. All lots porfoctly suited to sldo-by-  sldo or up/down duplex construction. Any Jot  lor F.P. $17,500; All For F.P. $139,000 ��  CEMETERY ROAD -- En|oy tho qulot privacy of  ono aero In rural Gibsons, Tho proporty Is all  lovol and usable land, Somo vlow. F,P, $17,000.  SHAW ROAD ��� 3 bedroom'spllt lovel home on  large landscaped cornor lot. Modern kitchen,  nicely appointed living room with wall to wall  carpot. Extra largo carport. House has bright  stucco exterior. This homo is priced to soil. F.P.  $44,500.    ���  THOMPSON ROAD ~ Langdale _ 3 bodroom  deluxe homo on oxtra largo 80 x 150' lot. This  3 year old homo has 2 baths plus an onsulto.  All largo room sixes. Tho full basomont has one  bodroom with rough-In fireplace In unfinished  rec room. Includes sundock and carport. Ex-  tromoly well designed with 5 foaturo Bay  windows, plush carpotlng throughout. Add to  this a magnificent vlow of Howo Sound and  nlcoly landscapod lot. F.P, $80,000,  REVENUE  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT -- Wllh wator-  Iront os scarce as It js this doublo uso lot  roprosonts roal va|uo. F.P. $22,000,  SEAVIEW ROAD ��� Older 3 bodroom home on  partial basembnt. A handyman's work could  really enhance this homo with a beautiful vlow  of the Bay, Offers from F.P. $29,900,  BEACH AVE -���Roberts Crook. 2 bdrm starter or  rotlromont homo on 3 beautifully trood parklike acres. Over 1 aero cloorod and foncod with  separate corral and horse paddock. Also Includes flroplaco, cejnrtont patio, soparato shod  on cemont slab plus a carport. F.P, $44,000,  LOTS  ABBS ROAD -��� at tho cornor of School Road.  Excollont bxtra-largo building lot with vlow ol  tho Bay aroa, Howo Sound and Goorgla Strait.  Approximately 75 x 150, F.P. $19,000  HEADLANDS ROAD ���2 bdrms upstairs In this  full bsmt. 2 yoars old with btful Idscaplng,  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. Covered sundock and  I flnlshod roc room aro |ust a fow of tho oxtras In  this quality built homo, F,P. $52,900. '  GIBSONS ��� Duplox, nowly ronovatod w/wall  carpot otc, Largo 3 bdrm uppor sulto  w/llroplaco, Lowor 2 bodroom, soparato ontranco otc. Noar post offlco, oasy walking to  storos, otc, Woll prlcod ot only F,P, $40,000.  MALAVIEW ROAD ~ Cloarod, roady lor  building, lot 67x123, Noar proposed now  school. (Torms) F,P. $13,000,  SOUTH FLETCHER ��� 04' frontago on this lovoly  2 lovel lot whoro you can build on either lovol  as thoro Is lano accoss 'to tho top lovol,  Panoramic vlow and closo to all amonltlos. This  lot roprosonts oxcollont valuo. F.P. $15,000  SHAW ROAD   Closo  blocks away from tho  66 x 120 lot Is do  F.P. $12,500,  lo  wdwolft and only 2  "���Wiping plain, This  '(froady to build upon,  ACREAGE  2 1 /2 ACRES ��� Gowor Point Rood at 9th Stroot, Boautilul vlow ocroago with oxcollont subdivision potontlal lor 6 lots or moro, Nlcoly  trood ond closo to the wator. All nlco homes In this oroa. This Is roal valuo I Asking F.P, $34,900,  5 ACRES - - Excollont prospects for the ono who  holds this potentially commorclnl zonod  acroago In Gibsons, Ollors Irom F.P, $60,000,  5 ACRES Privacy In tho troos, this proporty  hos 00 loot on tho highway lor occoss with tho  bolnnco In comploto seclusion. F.P, $25,000,  5 ACRES ��� Divided by tho highway In Roborts  Crook, this ploco of proporty has oxcollont  potontlal, F.I'. $30,000.  34 ACRES With houso and barn In Roborts  Crook oroo, this proporty Is oil foncod and may  bo subdivided Into 5 acre parcels. F.P.  $120,000,  15 ACRES 1000 loot ol Irnntano on Highway  101 with boautilul vlow overlooking Socrot  Covo |tist past tho Jolly Roger, Closo to Mnrlna  and Storo, Excollont holding property In lost  growing area. F.P, $35,000.  The coffee in always on��� drop in for our free brochure. . '.���   I  . "7  A  PageB>4  the Peninsula Times    Wednesday, July 14,1976    wariteC| to Rent  Wanted $�� Rent  Wanted to Rent  Boats and Engines Machinery  Pets  For Sale  Wanted to Buy  WOULD LIKE to rent to own a   RELIABLE cple wishes to rent 2  home InSecheltarea. For more      or 3 bdrm home in Sechelt  info Ph. 883-9273. ,  1597-35    area. Ph. 883-9273. 1596-35  QUIET working couple requires  house" between Wilson Creek  and Redrooffs for Aug. 1st onwards. References available. Ph.  885-2465 after 5. 1602-35  J  NEW g VIEW: 2 bdrm basement home. Sandy Hook. Owner will carry  mortgage; F.P. $39,300. MLS  DAVIS BAY: level walk to beach. Easy-care one bdrm bsmt home. Ideal  for retired couple.-F.P. $37,500.  REDROOFFS: Nice treed lot & small trailer. Easy terms for the right  person. ,  Mobile Homes  VAUCROFT: N. Thormanby Island., Semi-waterfront, very, very nice  home with fireplace & everything done. Sandy beach & quiet. MLS  SECHELT INLET: Prime 6.68 acres. Mostly cleared. Not in land freeze.  Terms or trades? F.P. $65,000. MLS  John Wilson  885-9365  Royal City Realty Ltd.   526-2888  pender harbour realty ltd  on highway 101 at f rands peninsula road  GARDEN BAY ESTATES: Brand new post & beam cedar  home with 3 bedrooms, fully developed basement on grade and fine  harbor and mountain view. The lot is well treed and private. $62,500  with 11% financing available.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home with 2  bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views from a sunny  situation in 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at $74,000.  HARBOUR MOTORS ���    Here's a fine business for an  experienced bodyman wishing to locate in this area. Facilities include  gas station, service bays and body repair sho.p. A 3 bedroom house is  included.  Presently  showing good return and  steadily  improving.  Offered at $135*000.  SMALL ACREAGE ���  1  1/2-acres on Francis Peninsula. Fully  serviced. Full Price $19,900.  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 just  $47,500.  ���  ACREAGE:   7  acres  on  Highway   101.  Hos   potential  .commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  BEAUTIFUL VIEW: Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144x 200' 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  MOVING-MUST SELL  Deluxe 1974 3 bdrm Gendall Nor-  Wester with extra large living  room. Set up in RL & B Mobile  Home Park, Madeira Paris. Close  to school, stores & marinas.  OLLI SLADEY REALTY  LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  1485-tfn  ���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. 1561-33  10' x 28' MOBILE OFFICE. One  10' x 10* shag carpet, two  9' x 10' offices, sliding glass door.  Electric heat. Ideal temporary  office unit, $4,500. Coast Homes.  885-9979 or phone 684-2821. Mdl.  00623A. 1646-33  12' x 60' 1973 MONARCH.  Reverse aisle. Part. furn.  Carpet hallway and master  bdrm. Set up in local trailer pk. in  Sechelt. FP $11,500. Ph. 885--2815.  1641-36            _ \  '74 DELUXE Chancellor 68 x 12  on cement pad, skirted, zoned  Rl on 90' x 250' landscaped lot.  Francis Peninsula Rd. $29,500.  Ph. 883-2663 or 883-2331.     1532-33  1150 SQ. FT. double wide, all  carpeted. Five appl. Skirted  and landscaped. Ph. 886-  2449. 1589-tfn  74, 12' x 68' UNFURNISHED  Bendix leader mobile home,  has been used on weekends only.  Ph. 883-9993,883-9914.        1611-35  '56 GENERAL 8' x 40' 2 bdrm, in  fair cond. $3,000. Ph. 885-  2832. 1623-33  $12,900, 1974 2 BDRM 12' x 60;  Bendix Leader. Furnished and  set up in Madeira Pk. Ph. 883-  9149. 1639-35  __���  J  10' x 55' MOBILE home. Set up in  trailer  park.   Stove,   fridge,  CSA-approved, good condit. Ph..  885-3372. 1516-33  MOBILE HOME spaces. Near  beach. Roberts Creek. 926-1024  1398-tfn  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Line    685-5544    Office 885-2241  DUPLEX ZONED lot at corner of Wyngaert and Martin Rds. Building lot with panoramic view, all services  ��� at front. Sale price $13,900. Call Dave Roberts.  REDROOFFS AREA 1 /2 acre and larger lots, nicely treed, park-like setting, serviced from $ 10,500. Call Ed  Baker, ,  SANDY HOOK AREA two serviced vlow lots, Try your down paymont. Owner will carry Agreement for  Salo. F.P. $10,500. Call Ed Baker.  COME AND SEE THE VIEW Several lots from $13,900 on Laurel and Greer Avenues in Davis Bay. Call Len  Van Egmond.  SECRET COVE. Largo lois now being offorod, nicely treed, close to boach and marina, From only $7,900.  Call Sujianne Van Egmond.  SANDY HOOK, Beautifully trood, olovatod watorfront lot ovorlooklng sparkling Socholt Inlot. This lot is  sorvlcod with wator and hydro and oaslly accessible from tho road. F.P. $28,500. Call Suo Pato.  ���?ms^SaWSmm^^-Jt>-M  WATERFRONT COTTAGE 20 lovol pacos to tho boach. Modern 2 bodroom cottago, attractively landscapod  lot within walking dlstanco of Socholt. F.P. $ 18,000 for loasohold tltlo. Call Davo Roborts,  IN THE VILLAGE, Spanking now 3 bdrm, lull basomont homo on nlcoly trood lot. 75% financing avallablo,  For Information call ono of our salos staff.'  SANDY HOOK Beautiful vlow ol inlot. 3 bdrms, w/w throughout, full basomont, 2 flroplacos, carport &  sundock, Locatod on Doorhorn Drlvo, Asking $49,700; ownor will carry Agreement at 11 % Intorest. Call  Ed Bakor.  SELMA PARK VIEW 4 bdrms, 2 on main floor1 & 2 In good dry basomont. Living ft dining rooms havo w/w,  Attraetlvo kltchon wllh dlshwashor. Panoramic vlow from largo sundock, Largo frontago lot wllh gardon  ft fruit troos, Many othor loaturos Including cablovlslon. Bonnor Road. Sign on proporty. Call Ed Bakor,  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME On 1 /2 aero, This largo custom family homo has ovorylhlng Including a pool tablo  In tho fully flnlshod rocroatlon room. Two bdrms up and ono down, Lovoly stono flroplaco. Call Suo Pato,  IN THE VILLAGE Mako your offor on Ihls 2 bdrm houso on largo lovol lot with vlow, right In tho hoart ol  Socholt. Easy walking distance to ail amonlllos. Vondor will consider torms, Asking prlco $26,000. Call  Suo Palo,  BUSINESSES  SERVICE STATION & COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY, a good business. Only $45,000 Includos buslnoss,  oqulpmont arid proporty. Call Lon Van Egmond,  TRAIL  BAY  SPORTS  Boat Packages  E-Z Loader  Trailers  Canaventure\V145  --vinyl top  7-35 h.p. Johnson m.l.  $2,795  withtrlr ....$3,095  K&C.14'  ���full camperback top  ���35 h.p. Johnson m.I.  $3,295  withtrlr $3,595  Canaventure V160  ���full camperback top  ���55 h.p. Johnson elec.  $3,695  withtrlr $4,095  K & C 16'  ���full camperback top  ���55 h.p. Johnson elec.  $4,295  withtrlr $4,695  12' Sterling Aluminum Cartop  6 h.p. Johnson o-b  complete $950  TRAIL BAY  SPORTS  885-2512  Mon.-Sat.  9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  COWRIE STREET  SECHELT  16' K&C Thermoglas Runabout  full canvas top, windshield  wiper, docking lights, sleeper  seats. 85 h.p. Johnson OB, $3,000.  22' Sangstercraft, 188 Merc  cruiser, docking lights, head,  stove, icebox, elec. hydraulic  trim planes, $6,000. 42'  houseboat, custom built FG hull  powered by 170 Volvo IO with 270  leg. Fully carpeted, chemical  head, cold water pressure  system,. $20,000. Ph. 885-2832 or  885-9312. 1626-33  SS 245 GREW ~  Conv. top 225 OMC fully equip.  New cond. $14,500. Ph. 885-3985.  1582-tfn l  '73 SANGSTER 22' 188 h.p. IB  Merc cruiser. Head, depth  sounder, vhf, 4 h.p. OB Merc.  Sink, icebox, stove, sleeps 4-5,  $9,000 o.b.o. Ph. 886-9036.   1615-35'  16' FG BOAT with 33 HP Johnson  ob. Canvas  top,  fold  down  seats, elec. start. $1,500. Ph. 883-  9149. 1580-34  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  26' SLOOP Carvel planked hull,  r New main, sail. Head, sink, oil  stove. IB, $6,500. Ph. 883-  9253. 1616-33  17' DAVIDSON, 3 sails 6 h.p.  Evinrude, trailer, exc. cond.  Offers. Ph. 886-9606 eves.   1633-33  Cars and Trucks  '75 FORD RANGER % ton  camper. Spec. pkg. Ps, pb 36C  auto 16" split rims, 2 tks, many  options. Excl. cond. Will accept  closest reasonable offer to $5,000.  Ph. 886-2385. 1554-34  '70 GMC % ton 4 x 4, ps, pb, auto  trans, electric winch, $3,000. '67  Chevy, 5 ton flatdeck 2 speed rear  end, 5 speed trans., $3,000. Ph.  885-2832 or 885-9312. 1625-33  ���51 GMC PICKUP. New battery, 3  spares and rims, little rust.  Good transportation, $400. Ph.  885-9366.     1610-33  ���72 FORD Econoline 100 van. Ps-  pb, auto, radio, etc. $2,750. Ph.  885-3985. 1586-tfn  '71 CHRYSLER 300 top shape,  air cond., $1,800. Ph. 886-2449.  .    1588-tfn  *76 HONDA CIVIC hatchback.  Excl. cond, 8 radials, tach,  radio. Ph. 806-2976 after  4:30. 1555-34  '69 HEAVY DUTY % ton pickup. 4  speed, radio, new tires. $1,500  o.b.o. Ph. 806-2103 after 5. 1631-34  71 DODGE CORNET Custom.  310 V8 ps, pb, auto trans. $1,650.  Ph. 086-2967. 1533-33  '01 VW VAN In good clean nnd  mcch. cond. $600. Ph. 005-  2723. 1559-34  I   '65 DODGE % ton. Good running  $350. Ph. 003-2647. 1546-34  Campers and Trailers  '63 FIREBALL 10' x 10' camper  trailer, $1,000. Ph. 805-2832 or  005-0312. 1024-33  '68 TRAVELAIRF, 16' x 8' fully  "   " "1)0. Ph.  1523-33  CAN-AM CRAWLER  , CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  .Genuine l.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.  Equipment    Overhauls.    New  Tractor Parts For All Models ���  Bullgears,     Pinions,     Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  h A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C.  434-2651               Telex 04-354-652   607-tfn  '71 404 TTMBERJACK skidder  Rops cab, aux. steering, good  rubber, good running condition,  $15,000. '73 404. Timber jack  skidder Rops cab, aux. steering,  good rubber, good running order,  $25,000. Ph. 885-2832 or 885-  9312.  1621-33  Business Opportunities  MOBILE FOOD concession stand  8 x 16. Fully equipped for short  order cooking. Principles only.  FP $10,900. Ph. 883-9012 or contact Tammy's Restaurant, Earls  Cove. -33  STUFF ENVELOPES $25 hundred. Start immediately. Send  self-addressed-stamped envelope. J&G General Agencies,  Box 6035, Wetaskiwin, Alberta. 1505-35  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.  Livestock  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast,  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-3751.  994-tfn  For Sale  SNUGLY, $20;  sturdy walker,  $10; Brunette shag wig, excl.  cond. $20. Ph. 885-2926.      1613-33  NEW CAN sealer Ph. 885-  9768. 1622-33  30" DELUXE  electric range,  $125. Ph. 886-2103 after 5  p.m; 1630-34  '68 JOHN DEERE Series 500A  backhoe $6,500. Ph. 885-1   .  2127. 1607-35  11' CAR TOP boat needs. Repair.  Eves. 885-9007. 1558-34  GARAGE SALE: Fri., July 16,  Sat., 17th, Sun., 18th, Mon.,1  19th. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. "Something  for everyone." Clothes, furniture, appliances, etc. Sunshine  Coast Highway. Gibsons side oi  big Maples Motel. 1604-33  CONTENTS of beauty shop.  Hydraulic setting chair, comb,  dryer and chair, blk shampoo  basin, chair and stool, etc. Must  sell together. Reasonable. Ph.  886-7442. 1598-35  ROCKER LOUNGE chair, $40:  Arborite coffee table $6; 5 speed  26" new man's bike $79; 3 speed  ,26" CCM man's used bike, $52.  Ph. 886-7793. 163543  CRIB,   stroller,    Electrolux  vacuum, mags, Spanish coffee  tables, vanity, household goods.  Ph. 886-9847. 1644-33  DBLE AXLED traUer for small  cat or backhoe. Rated at 10,000  lbs. GVW. $1,000 o.b.o. Ph. 886-  2818. 1632-33  CORDWOOD. Cut to length. Ph.  885-9620 days, 885-2728  eves. 1595-35  STUDENT TEACHER needs  ctge to rentor caretake. Sept-  Dec. Commuting range to Gibsons. Write Box 1619, c-o  Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt. 1619-33  TEACHER looking for 2 bdrm.  home.  Sechelt area.   Avail.  Aug.-Sept. Ph. 885-2241.    1637-33  WANTED   ' TO     BUY     bTcT  phonograph records. Ph. 886-  2513. 1509-33-^  Legal Notices  Wanted to Buy  . USED OIL fuel tank for gun furn.  250 gal. Ph. 885-2505.      1534-33  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased: MUN-  SON, Janet Louise, late of 6873  Invermere Court, Powell River.  accreditors and others having  claims against the said estate(s)  are hereby required to send them  duly verified to the PUBLIC  TRUSTEE, 635 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C 3L7, before  the 2nd of September, 1976, after  which date the assets of the said  estate(s) will be distributed,  having regard only to claims that  have been received. \  CLINTON W.FOOTE,  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  Yours truly,  PUBLICTRUSTEE  Per: Dawne McKay  1636-pub. July 14, 21, 28, Aug.i,  1976.  A TANGLE of streets and splotches of  light leading out to Trail Bay highlight  this.aerial photo of Sechelt Village at  night. The photo was taken at approximately 10 p.m. July 8.  fAGBBecOE!  equip, excl. cond. $2,300, Ph.  5-9824 or 805-3500.  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE 5 ocros (glvo or lako) In tho Vlllago, Proboblo vlow ol Socholt Inlot allor  solocllvo clearing. Roads to both ends; wator ond powor to ono ond. Build 660' ol road and croolo 20 lots  (66 x 132' oach). F.P. $30,900, 23% down will handla. Call Davo Roborls.  MADEIRA PARK Wotorlronl lot wllh moorago, 75' Irontago, oa��y accoss to wntorfront. 1,4 ocros, trood,  good building sllori. Ilonl to find, ashing $35,500, Vondor anxious j try nny roasonnhla offor. Call Davo  Roborts.  TAKE A GOOD IOOK. Excollont Invostmont In Ihls 4,fl lovol troad ocroano with a vlow I Cornor Sandy  Hook Rd nnd Socholt Inlot Rd. Nol In tho lond Iroo/o. Subdivision n snap, r.P. $32,500, Coll Suo Poto.  - FflEE CATALOGUE AVAILABLE UPOH REQUEST -  Sue Pate     Dave Roberts     Len/Suzanno Van Egmond      Ed Baker  885-2436    885-2973 885-9683 885-2641  TRAVEL  ��� ��� i ���"h.jvm'  YOUR GATEWAY  TO THE  ��� SUN AND FUN  For all your travol  arrangements, contact Lynn  Sznbo, graduate of Canadian  Travel College.  PLAN AHEAD  While tho cholco Is still yours,  tat un help make your vacation  drcnm'come true.  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Blk.     . Gibsons  808-2855   -   Toll Free 062-1513  1681-tm  This year there will be more free attractions than ever at the Pacific National  Exhibition. They include everything from an  animal fair to a demolition derby.  The annual 17-day Fair Aug.21 through  Sept.6 will feature something for everyone���  all free to patrons once they're on the  Fairgrounds.  The Fairgrounds themselves will reflect  the PNE's Hawaiian theme ���- Hula Whoop!  ��� with Hawaiian decor at the four main  entrances and at various grounds locations.  PNE employees also will be dressed in  Hawaiian garb.  Through the courtesy of CP Air and  Hawaiian Airlines, three different groups of  entertainers from the Islands will be brought  to the PNE to perform during the 17 days.  They will be featured at the Hawaiian ���  Theatre, one of three free entertainment  centres on the Fairgrounds. The others are  the Outdoor Plaza and The Music Hall.  The Outdoor Plaza will feature magicians  John and Maureen Paterson, plus local  amateur entertainment. The Music Hall will  present Dixieland, country & western, contemporary, Latin and Big Band sounds.  Here are other free attractions at PNE '76.  The Sway Master: Texan Bill Attcrbury  will show patrons why he's earned that name  by performing his heart-stopping sway-pole  act from an 80-foot pole located on the roof of  the Agrodome Building. It means Bill will be  performing his Stupefying Stunts from a total  187 feet above the ground . . . three times  dally.  Lake Ex: The PNE's former Outdoor Bowl  in the centre of the grounds, an area some 200  feet by 165 feet, will be flooded to a depth of  about three feet and will be the site of  numerous wator-orlcntod activities, Including Inner tube races, radio-controlled  boat demonstrations and othor events, some  sponsored by the B.C. Sports Federation. The  grassy banks surrounding Uie lake will be, a  pleasant place to sit and relax nt any tlmo.  Carlsbcrg Team & Wagon: The Carlsberg  Championship Team & Wagon will perform,  and bo on display, each of tho 17 Fair days.  It's the first visit hero of tills magnificent  symbol of bygone days, when the horse-  drawn brewery wagon clattered through the  streets. ,  The wagon was crafted entirely from solid  oak, and decorated by two Conndinn carvers,  It carries 17 oak beer barrels. The wagon la  pulled by eight Belgian show horses, chosen  for their strength, breeding and gentle  disposition.  The team will perform at various locations  throughout the grounds daily, and will bo on  display In an area Just east of take Ex In tho  centre of the grounds.  Dairylnud Animal Fair: Duiryland's  popular miniature farm, located in tho  Garden Rendezvous area In the west-centre  portion of the grounds, will be back again  with a host of cute little animals to captivate  the kids.  The Vancouver Game Farm, Aldergrove,  will be supplying some unusual nnd exotic  animals for the kids to see, including a llama  from   Peru;   Moufflon   sheep   from   tho  Mediterranean; a miniature horse, 25 inches  high; a blacktail deer; and an African pygmy  goat 12 inches high.  CJOR-PNE Fantasy Parade: Radio  CJOR's annual parade of imaginative mini-  floats will again entertain kids of all ages.  The floats, depicting fantasy and fairytale  themes, will parade through the grounds  daily.  Horse Racing: The thoroughbreds run  every day except Tuesday, Thursdays and  Sundays during the Fair, and PNE patrons  are afforded free admission to the racetrack  grandstand. The track, operated by the B.C.  Jockey Club, has been upgraded with $4  million worth of major renovations and additions for the comfort and convenience of  patrons.  Consumer Electronics: The latest in  electronic gadgets and games for the home  are on display in the Centre Court of the  Modern Living Building. The display includes  electronic "pong" television games,  microwave ovens and mini-calculators.  Logging Show: One of the most popular  events on the grounds is the annual Logging  Show, featuring skilled loggers competing in  such action events as birling, chopping, axe-  throwing and speed-climbing up a 100-foot  spar. Novice and Intermediate championships will bo held Aug.21 through 31;  Official Open World Championships,  featuring competitors from a number of  countries, will be held Sept. 1 through 4. Fast-  paced team relays are scheduled Sept. 5 and  6.  Demolition Derby: Anothor annual  Fairtlmo favorite is the dally porformoncoa  of smashing, crashing cars. The popular show  will feature a "New Car Derby", using  models from 1969 or later, plus a tournament  where two-man teams will compete to decide  the top "gladiators". There will be two shows  dally on weekdays and Sundays; three on  Saturdays and four on tabor Day, Sept. 0.  Police Show: The Vancouver City Police  will again bring Interesting nnd entertaining  exhibits to their permanent area in the tawor  Concourse of tho B.C. Pavilion. The  magnificently trained pollco dogs will put on  dally shows; there will be an informative  display and slide presentation on home and  personal security and a presentation on  traffic safety. The award-winning Vancouver  Police Pipe Band also will perform. Vancouver Klwnnls Club donated $3,000 to tho  Pollco to assist in bringing this year's show to  the public,  A meeting of the Sunshine Coast Construction Association was held July 7 with a  good number of members present. The  following executive was elected: George  Page - President, Mike Ryan - Vice  President, Hayden Killam - Secretary-  Treasurer, Chuck Harrison - Public  Relations, Barry Innes - Membership  Chairman, Ron Porotocky, Larry Moore ahd  Jack Whittaker - Directors.  Meetings will be held at 8 pm the first  Tuesday of each month at Wilson Creek  Community Hall, it was decided.  Inlation fee for new members will be $30.  The association will incorporate under the  Societies Act of B.C. as a non-profit  organization.  It is expected that the Association will be  beneficial not only to it's members but to the  Sunshine Coast as a whole. Anyone in the  construction industry is urged to attend the  next meeting. More Information may be  obtained by calling Barry Innes at 885-3115 or  tarry Moore at 885-9213 or 885-3718," a  spokesman said.  Active:  it's the only way  to be.  panmipacmm  Hindi, In your hcrni yim Know ll's rJRhi,  MEN! ��� Look the best  for the woman in your life  GIBSONS GIRLS fi GUYS  STYLING CENTRE  886-2120  Appolntmonts Ploaso  Dr. C.R.. ROSLAND  IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE  THAT HE IS ASSOCIATING WITH Dr. T.C. WEBB  FOR THE PRACTICE OF DENTISTRY  FOR APPOINTMENT PHONE 886-9110 -, r~T-\  .    :  A  Wednesday, July 14,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-g  \   rt  Rudyard Kipling's entertaining short  story, The Man Who Would Be King, comes to  the Twilight Theatre July 14,15,16, starting  at 8 p.m.  The film stars Michael Caine and Sean  Connery with Christopher Plummer as  Kipling.  Other stars in the film are Saeed Jaffrey,  Michael Caine's'wife Shakira, Karroum Ben  Bouih and Doghmi Larbi.  The film was filmed in Morocco, France  and at Pinewood studio, London.  The story is based on an incident in  Kipling's life and is a rousing adventure tale  full of action and humour. The downbeat  ending warns potential kings of their fate.  The wardrobe was designed by.Edith  Head, director of photography was Oswald  Morris and music was composed by Maurice  Jarre.  Screenplay was written by John Huston  and Gladys Hill and the production was  directed by John Huston and produced by  John Foreman.  The film is in technicolor and panavision.  BOOK LOOK  ���in i      , i   ,�������. I,    i    i ��� ���  by AAurrie Redman  THE DEEP by Robertl Benchley,  published by Doubleday, cl976, 301 pages,  $8.95. " N  THE BICYQLE TREE by Robert Oliver,  published by McClelland & Stewart, cl976,237  pages, $8.95       ���     -  *���  ' THE T-SHIRT BOOK by Feinman and  Jordan, published by Doubleday, cl976, $3.25.  THE DEEP is another successful novel by  Benchley, the author of JAWS. He sticks to  things he knows: the sea and his writer's  trade which is why his books are popular; this  one is on Maclean's list. He comes by it  honestly, with humorist grandfather, Robert  and author father, Nathaniel Benchley.  The adventure begins in Bermuda when  two of the beautiful people on a SCUBA diving  honeymoon, investigate rumours of a shipwreck treasure and do, indeed, find clues that  lead to further intrigue. When the news  breaks that the mysterious fluid found in a  recovered ampule is morphine, the local  voodoo mafioso gets in on the action. From  then on the novel follows the typical  American best-seller formula: drugs, bloody  criminals, the occult, and even sharks. The  only psychological aspects are those hung on  the stacked blonde's middle-aged-must-  prove-myself-husband and his antithesis, the  surly-burly-tragic-hero-who-saves-the-day.  Take this book to the beach, it really works  with waves in the background.  Robert Oliver once worked for the Victoria  Times but, like-so many, defected to the  Canadian east to develop his talents. THE  BICYCLE TREE, his first novel, promises  the realization of that ambition. The beginning of the book requires concentration for it  is somewhat confusing in the number of  . characters, events and times that almost  overwhelm the reader in the first pages.  Perseverence pays off, however, as the flashbacks sort themselves out and the characters  emerge in a mystic love relationship that ties  them together in a silent struggle which can  be ended only .by the destruction of one of  them.  Handy runs the family farm enduring the  presence of Dickie, his wife's former lover  who awaits her decision to remain or not with  her husband. Leslie, the wife, bears the  shame of rape, by her step-father which has  left her with son, Matthew who dreams of  having a bicycle. Matthew craves the love  and approval of his adopted father, Handy,  for whorti those hopes are mutual.  It is a story of many sided love. The ending  has a finality that not only solves everyone's  problems but leaves the reader stunned by its  cruel decisiveness.  sescgwMss^as-^itisttitft^^mm^assss^  By Maryann West  Watched any good Canadian television  lately? "     Y'        ���J  Oh, I know its summer and there are too  many other things to do and who watches reruns anyway. Though have you noticed there  are re-runs and re-runs? Repeats of sit-coms  and cops and robber shows are as boring as  corny old jokes, but watching the Tenth  Decade provides that continuing pleasure of  poring over the family photograph albums,  amazed again at how young we were ten  years ago, how good looking and chuckling  over our youthful naivety.  However, summer provides all those  wonderful opportunities for lying prone on the  beach which release the mind to explore new  avenues of thought, perchance to dream up  new ideas.  So what can we do about Canadian  television  We're told most Canadians don't watch it,  preferring the American channels. What  happens to a country when most of its citizens  and almost all its young people think they are  someone else? Earlier this year a Toronto  producer went out to talk to people about  Canadian television in preparation for a  documentary he was making.  He talked to people on the streets of  Toronto, in shopping malls in the suburbs  and surrounding communities, went into  schools and colleges to talk to children and  young people. He was shocked and depressed  with the almost unanimous verdict, expressed with typical youthful candor by a  Grade 5 class, Canadian television ls  "boring", '"dull", "lousy", "sort of crappy"���If lt disappeared from tho air tomorrow  there wasn't anything they would miss.  Is Canadian television really so bad or  have wo been brainwashed, told so often by  so-called critics that CBC is incompetent that  we've come to believe it?  Could it be that Canadian television  provides an accurate reflection of Canadians  and we don't like what we see? That we are  suffering from the sort of adolescent uncertainty which frequently besets the  youngest member of a family whose older  siblings are all beautiful and clever, accomplished and successful?  So what do we do about it?  Al Johnson, the President of the CBC says  we must so improve Canadian programming  so that Canadians will prefer to watch it. To  do this will take money, U.S. networks spend  34 times as much on each show as does the  CBC.  We could let the Americans do what they  do best, leave light entertainment, sit-coms,  variety, cops and robbers Ito them while we  concentrate on news, sport, public affairs,  drama and documentaries. But that will  make us a sort of half-people, as real as a  silhouette. If we are not fust a carbon copy of  our relatives to the south then we must have  values and ambitions and talents which are.  different (not better or worse!) and which we  can develope. Perhaps because we can't  match the money we can avoid a competitive  stand-off with the U.S. If we allow ourselves  to be side-tracked by a better or worse  situation we will miss the many-splendourcd  opportunity to find alternatives, new ways of  doing things, exploring the medium's  potential as a tool of communication.  Necessity has always been the mother of  invention, and tho challenge of survival In an  inhospitable natural environment made  Canadians a particularly resourceful and  Innovative people. Now we are faced with a  different sort of survival, for what goes on In  our heads. Economic nationalism and  maintaining the physical sovereignty over a  large expanse of real estate are useless if all  our heads are south of the border. Are our  imaginative and creative talents equal to the  challenge?  For me.this doesn'tentail banning U.S. TV  even if we could, we need to understand and  enjoy our neighbours, but a coming together  in support of our own community, to encourage and develope our own talent. Not to  turn in on ourselves, but to provide an environment in which the diverse talents of  Canadians can grow* the assurance of a home  to which they can return if, to gain experience, they need to spend time abroad.  These are matters over which Larry  Gbsnell, the Toronto producer has no control,  but he is very concerned about the medium in  which he works and is not ready yet to  surrender Canadian television. We too should  be concerned about the environment in which  he has to work, we should be an integral part  of it. We cannot expect Canadian television to  meet our high standards of excellence and  relevance to our lives if our producers, have to  work in a vacuum; if we don't watch and  respond to their work. Regular feedback from  the audience is essential to the good morale  and feeling of self-worth which in turn is  essential to quality programming. A recent  letter expresses the producers needs for  better  ways   to   communicate   with   the  television audience, asking for suggestions of  "ways in which the audience could talk to us  so we could have a better idea of their  programming needs and their feelings about  the programs they see", tarry Gosnell will  welcome our views about televison, you can  reach him c-o CBC-TV, Box 500, Terminal  "A", Toronto, M5W 1E6.  From Sunday CBC's AM Radio will be  taken over from 9:15- a.m. to 10 p.m. by an  Olympic Magazine. There are a couple of  times for local programming, Radio Noon  from mid-day to 1 p.m. and Three's Company  from 5-6 p.m.  The special Olympic Magazine with hosts  Harry Brown, Elizabeth Gray, Wayne Grisby  and roving reporter. Peter Gzowski will  provide instant sports reports but also cover  the exciting events generated 'around' the  Games, as athletes, personalities and ordinary people from every corner of the world  gather in Montreal.  There will be special reports every hour at  five minutes before the hour from 6:55 a.m.,  an update of events to that moment.  CBC's David Cruickshank, national coordinator for Olympic coverage, says "CBC  Radio's Olympic programming will definitely  not be television without pictures. It is a  format designed to reflect the complete  Olympic panorama and will offer a combination of interviews, music and background  features about visitors to the Games, the arts  and entertainment scene and all the stories  about what is happening in Montreal."  WEDNESDAY, JULY 14      ,  Concern 8:03 p.m. Handicaps ��� a repeat  of the 1975 Ohio Award winning program  'Stroke' and 'The World of JFK' which won  the 1974 Italia prize for the Australian  Broadcasting Corporation.  Democratic Convention 10:15 p.m. One  hour special report from the Democratic  Convention in New York. Anchorman Cam  Cathcart, reporter Hal Jones.  THURSDAY, JULY 15  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part 2 of  the documentary celebrating the 100th anniversary 1874-1974 of American composer  Charles Ives ��� repeat.  Jazz Radio-Canada. 10:30 p.m. Interviews  with Stu Barnett and Jack Fulton. Profile of  Paul Desmond.  FRIDAY, JULY 16  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 CBC Winnipeg  Orchestra, Roxolana Roslak, soprano.  Symphony No. 4 in G major, Mahler.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. Profile of  Prince Edward County in southeastern Ontario. One of the earliest settlements in Upper  Canada.  SATURDAY, JULY 17  Twenty First Olympiad 10:03 a.m.  Opening ceremonies ��� live from Montreal.  Olympiad 2:03 p.m. a musical history of  the Games by Pat Rose and Richard  Ouzounian, a review capsule history in song.  Opera by Request 4:03 p.m. your favourite  music from opera host Bill Hawes.  Conversations with Scientists 5:03 p.m.  host Bert Nelson.  Music de ! Chez - Nous 7 p.m. Andre  Sebastien Savoie, piano. Sonata in D, Mozart;  Valses Nobles etSentimentals, Ravel; Sonata  and Excursions, Barber and Three Preludes,  Gershwin.  From the Proms 8:30 p.m. music for a  summer evening.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. The Sport of Love, a  literary entert inment to salute the Olympics  devised by Henry Comor, a charming and  amusing collection of literary pieces.  sumer, market and farm and resources  reports.  Olympic Magazine 1 p.m. - 5 p.m  Three's Company 5 p.m. from Vancouver  with host Pat Munro. \  The World at Six 6 p.m. world and national  news.v  Olympic Magazine 6:30 -10 p.m.  Music from Winnipeg 10:15 p.m.  Sat., July 31,1976  LIVE MUSIC  LIGHT BUFFET  8:30 pm ��� ON v  Semi-Formal $5 per person  LEGION HALL. GIBSONS  TICKETS  Legion Gibsons Realty  886.9931  886-2277  Floyd Gregor is the first $100 winner in  the Gibsons Lions 400 Club draw. His'name  was pulled from the drum in the weekly draw  Friday morning at the Bank of Montreal in  Gibsons.  The name was drawn by Doug Hicks of the  Gibsons RCMP.  Proceeds from the Lions 400 Club go  toward Lions projects in the community.  presenting  Kneel or sit low  in a canoe. It  upset, HANG  ON to the canoe  until help ..  arrives.  SECHELT  TOTEM CLUB  Fridays - 3:00 p.m.  RESERVE HALL  50 calls for $300.00  two $50 games  EVERYONE WELCOME  Jim Middleton  THE BIS SWEEPER  BUILDING MAINTENANCE  886-7879  Box 1073  Gibsons  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. The Canadian  Brass ��� Convolutions, Gary Hayes; 11 and 7  for five plus, Norma Beecroft; White Fire for  brass and electronics, James Montgomery;  Quintet, Daryl Eaton.  SUNDAY, JULY 18  Sunday Magazine 9:05 a.m. detailed look  at the majotynews stories of the week.  Olympic1 Magazine 10:03 a.m. until 7 p.m.  National and Regional News 7 p.m.  Olympic Wrap-up 7:13 p.m.  Serious Music 8:03 p.m. concert from  Vancouver.  Light Entertainment 9:03 p.m. drama  from Vancouver.  Music from Winnipeg 10:15 p.m.  From the Shows 11:03 p.m. from Edmonton.  MONDAY, JULY 19 and dally through tho  Olympics  Olympic Reports 6:55 a.m. and five  minutes before the hour through the day.  Olympic Magazine 0:13 - noon, hosts  Harry Brown, Elizabeth Gray, Wayne  Grlgsby, with roving reporter Peter Gzowski.  Radio Noon 12 p.m. news, weather, con-  * Mexico ir Disneyland * Hawaii  f Willi!  riidui^&si  Register now for "CHRISTMAS"  before it's too late.  No down payment necessary.  NAME ...  I A*  ADDRESS ....  BROCHURES ON:  * Hawaii  &  (&>  * Disneyland   * Mexico  Getaway Holidays  new  1212  COWRIE  StrancSCrulsBs  885-3265  [across from Trail Bay Sports]  BOX 1400  SECHELT  THUNDER ROAD  WAS ONLY A PRACTICE IHIN.  THIS IS THE  REAL  *V"  Adventure  in all its glory!  PORT 1E1X0N INDUSTRIES  /���  starring Jamoa Mitchum  SUN MON TUES  JULY 18-20  * MATURE  s*  E MAN WHO WOULD  BE KING  Soan Connory  Michael Caine   '  Chrl9tophor Plummor  WCD THURS PRI SAT  JULY 14-17  * MAIIIUC  m a jy  Wm. m mm    -#*-*������     ���    -m*** ���hMMI'  **   t.    ..--s^a   .  s  UNION  Become a Hember Today.  Our membership is  open to the public.  LOOK AT OUR  OTHER SERVICES  Travollors choquos  Safoty doposit boxos  Monoy orders  Choquing accounts  Mortgago loans  Porsonal loans  Normal Hours  Tuos-Thura, 10-5  Fri, 10-5:30  Sot, 10:30-1:00  call us now  386-2333  EVERY FRIDAY  EVERY MONDAY  EVERY TUESDAY  July 1.7 ��� 12 noon, Cpopor's Groon, Rodrooffs, Country Fair.  EVERY THURSDAY ���Pondor Harbour Community Club Bingo, Community'Hall,  $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, Informal Introductory seminar on Transcondontal  Whltakor Houso, Socholt.  ��� 1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons Unltod Church Womon's Thrift Shop.  ��� Carpot Bowling, Socholt Sonlor Cltlion's Hall ���-1:30*4 pm  ��� 0 pm, Al-Anon, St. Aldan's Hall at Roberts Crook.  ��� 2 pm In Whltokor House, froo Introductory locturo on Transcondontal  Modltatlon.  EVERY WEDNESDAY��� Old Time Dancing, Socholt,Sonlor Cltlxon's Hall ��� 1:3CM pm  ��� 7:30 pm, Every 2nd & 4th Wednesday, starting Sopt 10, Duplicate brldgo  at .Anglican Church Hall, corner of Hlway and North Road, Gibsons, For  Information phono 006-7361,  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY  ��� Roborts Crook Community Assoc, Roberts Crook Hall, 0 pm  EVERY 2ND WbDNESDAY   6 pm, Chambor of Commorco Exec Mootjng, Dank of Montreal, Socholt,  ��� General Meeting, Parthenon Restaurant, Sochelt.  ��� Chambor of Commorco General Mooting, Parthenon  Restaurant, Sochelt  1ST THURSDAY OF MONTH   ���Timber Trails Riding Club mooting, 0 pm, Wilson Crook  Rod A Gun Club.  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  * camora and darkroom supplloa * ropairsi  * photoflnlahlng * passport plcturos  * custom silk ocroonlng  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY  886-7822  Gibsons  Beside Bus Depot >    X'-i  ��� \  A.  y  At  7  "S* Y      7  -     \  '(<PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 14,1976  By KTM CALLOWAY  For Mackenzie * MLA  Don  Lockstead,  spending a session in the B.C. Legislature as  a member of the opposition has been "a far  , far different experience" from sitting as a  ' member of government.  "Did I mention the word 'frustrating'? I'  should, because it was very often frustrating  being in the opposition back bench,"  -Lockstead says of his first encounter in  dealing legislatively with a government not of  his own party, the NDP.  Lockstead was re-elected as a member for  Mackenzie riding last December ��� the same  election that saw Dave Barrett and the rest of  the New Democrats go down to defeat, and a  new Social Credit government take office.  MORE WORK, LESS ACCESS  . The role of an oppostion MLA, according  to Lockstead, involves a greater workload  than for a government backbencher.  Government members have greater access to  research personnel and materials, and easier  access to cabinet ministers when key riding  problems have to be discussed. In the  legislature itself, Lockstead acknowledges a  basic philisophical difference between  government and opposition members in their  approach to debate.  "You go in there knowing that when it  comes down to a vote, you are going to lose,"  Lockstead says with a wry grin. "Still, I think  we (the NDP) have managed to bring many  . important issues to public attention."  Lockstead's comments on the effectiveness of the current government in the  three-and-a-half-month session just concluded in Victoria are primarily critical, but  he does give the Socreds points for several  pieces of approved or pending legislation. He  includes the establishment of an independent  auditor-general, and the pending appointment of an provincial ombudsman as  examples of "doing it for people".  In most other areas, though, Lockstead  sees what he calls "a moving away from the  public . . . they (the government) are attempting to do as much as they can without  coming to the legislature for explanation and  consent." The MLA cites the Government  Reorganization Act, passed near the end of  the session, as "a major piece of legislation  that takes power away from the elected  representatives and centres it in the  cabinet."  Lockstead's main role in the legislative  machinery last session was that of opposition  critic for ferry services. Witii the session  concluded, he stands by comments made last  month that resident fare reductions for the  Sunshine Coast are still not enough.  "There's still no reason for people to be  ���>X-,1?:' 7        H  DON LOCKSTEAD  dancing in the streets over this," he says.  "The fares for residents are still double what  they were earlier this year, and triple for nonresidents. It's hard to put a figure on what  this is costing the areas dependent on ferries,  but you know freight rates' are up and tourist  traffic is* down."  Lockstead criticizes the new Ferries  Corporation Act, passed this session to put  B.C. Ferries under control of a Crown corporation.  "All it means is that they can now borrow  money and run deficits and so forth, and it  won't show in the annual provincial budget.  Also, it doesn't take the ferries services out of  the political arena ��� the decision-making  powers for routes and fares and so on still rest  with the cabinet," Lockstead said.  One area of ferries concern for the MLA is  the Powell River-Comox service, operated by  the Department of Highways. Lockstead says  he has had no indication concerning a  possible resident reduction for the Comox  route, or possible amalgamation of B.C.  Ferries and the Department Of Highways  salt-water ferry services, "except I know  they are looking at it."  YAnother major area of complaint for  Lockstead is ICBC vehicle insurance, which  he says the opposition has proved ' 'was  grossly over priced".  "They've managed now to come up with a  $100 million surplus projection, and they  managed to find $300 million more to put into  short-term investments. That's all coming  from the premiums. Obviously, they should  have been much lower to begin with."  Lockstead says the high ICBC premiums  of last February "are just paving the way for  the re-entry of private insurance." The  government, he adds, is "just paying off  political debts, like they did with the mining  industry  Although a fall session has not been officially called by Premier Bennett, Lockstead  believes there will be one, if only to clear up  specific pieces of legislation the government  wants passed into law.  As for his own party's future, Lockstead  believes the time of opposition ahead will  have a unifying effect on the New Democrats.  Commenting on party leader Dave Barrett's  recent by-election victory in Vancouver East,  Lockstead said: "We've always thought of  ourselves as a party more democratic than  most, and not run at the whim, of one individual. Sometimes that's worked to our  detriment, but I believe Dave Barrett is a  strong and just man and will survive. I think  you'll see a more serious Dave in the coming  months."  aiiv@i  A variation of a commercial development  proposal for the Crucil Road area of Gibsons  has been approved by Gibsons council. The  proposal is contained in Zoning Amendment  Bylaw No. 293 which was given first and  second reading by council last week.  The original proposal was strongly opposed by residents of the area and was  rejected by council on that basis. The  developer, Walter Froese, waited the  statutory six months before making another  submission to council. This submission which  includes rezoning the block of land from R-II  to Commercial II was taken to a recent public  hearing in Gibsons and, it appeared to  council, most of the residents of the area were  in favor of the new proposal.  Mayor Larry Labonte commented that the  people speaking at the public hearing were  about 6 per cent in favour of the new  proposal. "Some of the people who were  opposed to the development before* were now  definitely in favour of it," the mayor said.  The zoning amendment received second  and third reading at the meeting.  PINT SIZED guest at the OES tea, two and a half year old Jen Robinson, enjoys  a sandwich. m       _.  A very successful tea was held in the  Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek, on Saturday,  July 3 by Mt. Elphinstone Chapter number 65,  Order of the Eastern Star.  The hall was decorated, the head table  was centered with a basket of red and pink  roses, and the tea tables had bowls of pansies,  all of which made a beautiful setting.  Convenor Betty Brown welcomed, the  visitors and introduced the Worthy Matron  Mary Steele. .  Mary Steele introduced Win Thomas Jr.,  past Grand Patron of the Grand Jurisdiction  of B.C. and the Yukon. He spoke on the work  of the Order, in particular Cancer research  and dressings, emphasizing that these  dressings are given free to any in need of  them.  He also spoke on the Elizabeth Bentley  Scholarships and the Estarl Awards given for  training in religious leadership. Thomas then  declared the tea open.  The stalls of baking,-novelties/ regal gifts,  raffles and guessing games took over.      :.  Mrs. William Thomas, Past, Matron of  Princess Patricia Chapter number 8 Vancouver, and Margaret Hauka Jr., past  matron of Mt. Elphinstone chapter number  65, poured tea.  The Job's daughters assisted in serving.  Among the visitors were several members  of Grace Chapter number 29 of Powell River.  Winners of the raffles and guessing contests were Mrs. J. Sherlock, Nancy Douglas,  Mary Morris, Pearl Morgan, Sheila Wright,  Margaret Crawford, Dorothy Bruce and Jack  Fisher.  The door prize was' won by Caryl  Cameron.  ���clip and save-  "I  LINE drawing of Voodoo fighter plane of the type that crashed.  By KIM CALLOWAY  A CF-101 Voodoo fighter plane crashed'  ���July 5 during a low-level exercise near the,  Comox Canadian Forces Base, presumably!  killing both crew members aboard.  The Voodoo was part of a three-plane,  formation practising for upcoming air shows  in various parts of Western Canada, according to CFB'Comox information officer  Capt. Val Cretney.  The crash occurred in the water approximately two miles northeast of the  Comox base, at 2:15 p.m. Monday. Shortly  after, the body of the plane's navigator was  picked up by rescue boats quartering the  crash scene; the pilot was reported missing  and presumed dead.  Identified as the aircraft's navigator was  Capt. Roy James Smith, 39, of Kelowna. The  missing pilot has been identified as Capt.  Leslie John Cox, 32, of Comox, originally  from Ottawa, Ont,  Capt. Cretney said the cause of the crash is  still "very much of a mystery", and thnt a  military board of inquiry will convene In  Comox to decide whether salvage operations  should proceed. The board will also attempt  to discover the cause of the crash.  The aircraft hit the water in full view of  witnesses, Capt. Cretney said. There were  several small boats in the vicinity, and the  crash occurred within sight of the ferry  'Sechelt Queen' as it was nearing the dock at  the Little River terminal. Crew and  passengers reports indicate the Voodoo had  veered away from its formation and was  flying solo just before it crashed and sank.  across from the Hospital in Sechelt  BRINGS YOU THE OLYMPIC SPORTS SCHEDUL1  The games go on for two weeks, don't wait until the last minute, get your Chips,  Salamis, Cookies, Crackers, Pop, Cheeses���  NOW OPEN 9 am-11 pm for your convenience 885-9414        ���   ���  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasto,'  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m, Sat. eve. ot Our/ Lady of  Lourdes Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  * 9:00 a.m. ot The Holy Family Church  In Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  UfWED CHURCH  Rov. Annotto M. Rolnhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m.    - St. John's Wilson Crook  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  ofllco hours lor nppolntmonts:  Tuos, -l;0Op,rn, lo 4;00 p,m,  Wod, ���-1:00 p.m, to 4:00 p.m.  Fri. 9:30 to 12:30  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services ond Sunday School ore held.  each Sunday 11:15 a.m. ln St. John's'  .'United   Church,   Davis. Boy.   All  welcome.  WEDNESDAY EVENING TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  Phone 805-3157 or 1WC-7BB2.  SUISSIHNK COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Dnvlsfluy Koad at Arbutus  Davis Buy  Sundny School 10:00 aim.  MomiiiK Service  J11:1 f> a.m.  livening Service 7:00 p.m.,  Wed. IVnycr ami lllhlc Study  Phono IHI5-21IK1  1  IIETIIEL BAPTIST CHURCH  fUK></*149  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service, 11:15 a.m. |  Wed. Bible Study ��� 7:00 p.m.  livening Fellowship���7 p.m,  2nd A 4lh Sunday of every month.  Pastor: F. INnpora  885-9905  1 ___,_ ;���_  1  1  S.  17  S.  18  M.  19  T.  20  w.  21  J.  22  F.  23  S.  24  S.  25  M.  26  1.  27  W.  28  T.  29  F.  30  S.  31  1      OPENING/CLOSING CEREMONIES  1  A  ��  e i  1  |     ARCHERY  t  .  WA  M/A  iM/A  MA  t _  1  1  1     ATHLETICS  A  A  A  A  A  A  A  A  1  1  I     BASKETBALL  M  M  M  M  M  M  M  A/E  A/E  A/E  1  1  j     BOXING  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/B  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  E  1  1  |     CANOEING  M/AI  MA  M/A  M/A  1  1  j     CYCLING  M/A  M/A  A  A  A  A  M/A  1  1  1     EQUESTRIAN  M/A  M/A  /WA  A  M/A  M/A  A  A  M/AI  j     FENCING  .  AD  AD  AD  AD  AD  E  M/A  AD  AD  AD  1  I  1     FOOTBALL  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  E  E  E  1  j     GYMNASTICS  AD  A/E  X/E  A/E  E  E  1  I  1     HANDBALL  ���                                              E  E  E  E  E  A/E  A/E  ,  1  1  j     HOCKEY  M/A  M/A  M/A  M/A  l\A/A  WA  M/A  A  WA  M/A  M/A  1  |  1     JUDO  j.��� _ ���  A  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  1  I  |     PENTATHLON  M/A  M  WA  AD  AD  M/A  E  "  1  1  j     ROWING   ���  M  M/A  AD  M  M/A  AD  M  M*  M  WA  M  M  M  1  j  1     SHOOTING  WA  l\A/A  1  j     SWIMMING  AD  A/E  AD  A/E  AD  AD  AD  ��  1  1  1     VOLLEYBALL  V  A/E  A/E  A/E  aTe  IMA  A/E  A/E  m/e  A/E  A/E  ;m/e  ff\/A  A/E  .A/E  :Wl  ifA/A  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  ;m?1  A/E  m/e  A/E  A/1  AD  1  1  J     WEIGHTLIFTING  |      WRESTLING  A/E  ~E~  A/E  :A/E  E  Wi  1   -1  1  {      YACHTING  \h/A  iWA  M/A  \  1  1  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEsfTIST CHURCH  Potior C. Drier.��rg  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sat, 2:30 pm  HOUR OF WORSHIP - Sat, 4:00 pm  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Evoryono Wolcomo  Tor   Information   Phono   005-9750  083-2736  St. Hilda's Anglican  Chaarch, Socholt  Service Every Sunday  a   8:30 ii.ui> mill 10 n.m.  The Rev. N.J. Godkin,  883-2640  Code M: Morning A: Afternoon E: Evening AD: All Day  Remember���These are Montreal times���allow 3 hr. differential  BCTV ��� CHANNEL 0 ��� Oponlng Coromonlos llvo, July 17 ��� mid-day to 2-00 p.m.  Dally, July 17-31 ��t, Dayi Highlights, 0 to 9 p.m. Wrap covorago of day's ovonts, 11 ;20 to 11:35 p.m.  August 1 ���Closing Coromonlos llvo, 5:30 to 0:30 p.m.  Wrap-up covorago, 11:30 to 11 {45 p.m.  CBC CHANNEL 2 ��� Blaxo to Glory and Oponlng Coromonlos, 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.  Dally Llvo Covorago ��� 7-00 to 9:00 a.m.; 10:30 to 3:00 p.m.; 4:00 p.m. to OtOO p.m.  Highlights reviewed dally ��� 9:00 to 10:00 p.m.  CHEK TV CHANNEL 6 ��� Will carry CBC live covorago dally omitting tho dally highlights wrap-up.  the accompanying schedule should give some idea what will be televised dally  and when you can watch your favorite sport.  Miracle Whip* Kraft  SALAD  DRESSING  32 oz.  Parkay  tRGARINE  3 lb. pkg.  $|49  Kon Tiki  APPLE or  ORANGE JUICI  48 oz.  Busters  25 1/2 oz.  Kraft , Macaroni & Cheese  7 1/4 oz.  for  Foremost * All Flavors  IwPu    WiTiklaJr  $|39  2 litre  Broakfast Dollght * Sllcod  1  Ib. pkg.  Okanagan  B.C. Ill  Ib.  SECHELT  Prices effective Thurs.,  July 15th to Sat. July 17th  ��� ���clip and iav��>


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