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The Peninsula Times Jul 21, 1976

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Array /-''   /   -  According ��� to an' informal vote, the  residents of Sechelt favor holding a  referendum to decide the fate of the village's  proposed sewer system.  At a public meeting in Sechelt July 13,  those present voted 38 to 24 in favor of having  a referendum. The vote was limited to  residents of Lots 303 and 304 where the  proposed sewer system will go. The meeting  had been called as an information meeting by  the Sechelt village council to guage public  opinion on the question of having a sewer  referendum.  At the same meeting, a petition stating  opposition to the sewer system and calling for  a referendum as, "the only democratic way  by which to settle this question," was  presented to the council.  Bud Montgomery, one of the initiators of  the petition, said it contained 77 names  representing 77 lots in the specified area of  Sechelt village where the sewer is proposed.  The petition had a_ covering letter addressed  to Peter Hoemberg, the regional board  director who is chairman of the public  utilities committee under whose jurisdiction chairman for the meeting. Mayor Harold  the sewer would fall. -    '��� Nelson and AldermenErnie Booth and Frank  The public meeting was attended by about , Leitner were present.  Alderman  Dennis  110 people. . Shuttleworth was  unable  to  attend, the  Alderman Morgan Thompson, who has. meeting; but Mayor Harold Nelson read a  been heading the sewer drive, acted asI statement from him. /  The mayor said Shuttleworth was on  holidays. "The statement is about coming to a  decision on the referendum, so it has not so  much of a place here," the mayor said. '  In the statement, Shuttleworth said there  were three interwoven parts in the question -  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  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  ^--....,^~-c? label  This Issue 14 Pages���15c  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 34  Wednesday, July 21,1976  The village of Gibsons will receive a  $300,000 neighborhood improvement grant. It  is one of 15 municipalities singled out in B.C.  to receive the federal-provincial money.  Federal Urban Affairs Minister Barney  Danson and provincial Minister of Housing  Hugh Curtis made the announcement last  week.  According to the conditions of the grant,  the municipalities are to select neighborhoods which will need financial  assistance. "The object is to improve  amenities and ' living, conditions in  predominately residential neighborhoods,"  Curtis said.  "The improvement projects are then  planned by residents of the selected neighborhoods through the municipality within the  amount of funds available to them," he ad**  ded.  The money comes from a 50 per cent grant  from Ottawa, a 25 per cent grant from Victoria and a 25 per cent low interest federal  loan if needed. The municipalities, were  selected by the provincial department of  housing.  Gibsons Village Clerk Jack Copland told  The Times, "The success of this program  depends on community involvement. There  will be public meetings in places where we  can get large crowds so we can obtain public  input into where the money should be spent."  Copland said the village was fortunate in  that in other situations, the recipients were to  designate the neighborhood where the money  was to be spent. "Because of our size, we  were allowed to designate all of Gibsons as a .  neighborhood. The money could be spent  anywhere."  Copland said a meeting is to be set up with  Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation to  finalize contracts.  Other money is also available from CMHC.  According to Danson, "All participating  neighborhoods are also eligible for the federal  government's residential rehabilitation  assistance program. Thrdugh RRAP,  families in these neighborhoods may borrow  up to .$10,000 from CMHC to restore their  homes to acceptable standards of health and  safety. Up to $3,750 is forgivable, according to  income."  Under  the  neighborhood  improvement  --See Page A-3  Wilfred John Reid, 31, of Madeira   Madeira   Park,  brothers   Cecil,  Park drowned in an accident off the.1 Edwin, Leonard, Michael, Darby, Billy  government dock at Madeira Park Julyi ��� ar\d Brian of Madeira Park.  14..    ���   ���  ' -;,X. _ Another  brother,  Robin,  lives  in  entered  fo^A Victoria and sisters Shirley Adams and  RCMP  believe��� g��d,-��--"  ip^y Parker live in Londo&. Pstari?Y<  water at 11p.m. JoJfcH-to **&&*# ' a?d Wden Ba^ res^ectivel>: Reid/&  /in  .  1 r y*. vv*i   ��*���*���-   -^ ���, I jp-^-"**���>- -.*"  ���"^ ^ ���     ���*-��--���-.���-   --r^m-r.  propellor of a pleasure Ixiat.^T&id load  been travelling in the boat with three^ jj^jjelt  grandmother,   Hilda  Reid,'  lives  friends.  Divers recovered Reid's body from 40  feet of Water at 10 a.m. July 15.  He is survived by his son Wilfred,  daughter Theresa, mother Julia Reid of  Ftineral services were held Saturday,  July $7V in Gibsons.  Reid was the second swimming  fatality on the Sunshine Coast this  summer.  the referendum, the sewer and the. future of  Sechelt. He said the prime issue.was the  referendum. He noted council had said it  would hold a referendum. The alderman  pointed out council had overlooked the 'two  mill' aspect ,of the letters patent and wondered if there might be more mistakes. He  questioned if there was financial advantage  to any involved and said, "The best interest  might be served by removing doubts.  As for the future of the village, Alderman  Shuttleworth said all had a stake in it and the  result of not holding a, referendum might be  unhappy for me tallage because of the  suspicion and doubt raised.  "The only way is the. honest way," the  statement said, "Treat the sewer and the  future of Sechelt on their own merits."  Later in the meeting, Alderman Shuttleworth came under fire. A questioner asked  if it was true the alderman made part of his  money installing septic tanks.* Alderman  Thompson replied, "Alderman Shuttleworth  makes his money as an engineer. He has been  very careful in the past to avoid any conflict  of interest and I think if there is a conflict of  interest here, he will carry on in the same  manner."  Alderman Thompson told the meeting that  80 per cent of the sewer costs would be  carried by the provincial government. Under  the letters patent granted the Regional  District, a specified area could be set up and  as long as the taxation for the sewer did not go  over two mills, there was no need to call a  referendum. He said council had been offered  a site for the sewage treatment plant in  Seaside Village and were quite happy about  it. "The engineers feel it is acceptable," he  said adding that there would be no change in  the rate structure because the proposed  structure had a built-in cushion.  The alderman said there were no plans for  any expropriation. "There may be some  easements in difficult areas; but there will be  no money spent on land aquisition or any land  taken."  The original plan which involved phases of  construction had been scrapped, Thompson  said.  In response to a question about why the  sewer should, not go immediately to  referendum, Thompson said, there was no  legal need for a referendum and a referen-  ���See Page A-3  COIB  r,\(ti��\Yk, *7i*>witfj��,,  -%$^&yX'<-$ttx>x ::pxix?%am  Sunshine Coast Regional District's  building by-law number 94 did not stand up in  provincial court July 14.  Sigmund   and   Maye   Martinsen   were  charged under the by-law after they moved a  house trailer onto their Tyson Road property  .without obtaining a permit from the regional  "board.  The regional board withdrew the charge  upon the advice of crown counsel Peter  Minten. i  "The by-law lias been badly drafted,"  Minten explained, "Clause 19 dealing with the  requirement that a person is to obtain a  moving permit, does not provide for the  issuing of the permit or the payment of a fee."  "There is a fee schedule", he added, "But  it only deals with.the fees relating to building  permits."  The regional board had attempted to  charge the couple with not obtaining a  building permit Minten said, but were unable  to as the wording of the subsection dealt only  with permanent fixtures. A mobile home only  becomes a permanent fixture, according to  Minten, if it can be proved that it is the  owner's intention to leave the home there  permanently.  Regional board building inspector Harry  Morris-Reade pointed out that a mobile home  is a structure under the National Building  Code, but added, "The prosecutor advised me  that the by-law wasn't sufficient to proceed  with the charge."  He told The Times that crown counsel  Hugh McCallum had thought the regional  board could press charges. "I'm getting in  touch with our lawyers and we're going over  the by-law." Morris-Reade said.  In withdrawing the charges against  Sigmund and Maye Martinson, Judge Walker  commented, "Probably the by-law will be  amended and you'll go down in history. It will  be known as the Martiasen amendment."  ARMFUL OF BALLOONS for five year  old Buff y Apsouris of Sechelt was part of  the fun at Halfmoon Bay's country fair  July 17. The fair, which was sponsored  by the Halfmoon Bay recreation  association, featured a bake sale; white  elephant stall, used to/ stall, bingo, a  fishpond and a concession. A children's  parade with costumed children and  decorated bikes and wagons opened the  fair.  ��� Timesphot by Valorie Lennox  Events for the Gibsons' Sea Cavalcade are  shaping up.  The Cavalcade, rescued by the Concerned  Citizens' Committee after the event was  headed for cancellation due to lack of interest, will be held Friday, July 30 to Sunday,  August 1.  On Friday evening the Gibsons' Legion  will sponsor a teen dance on the wharf. The  Kinsmen Beer Garden will be open from 6 to  12 p.m. Friday In Dougal Park.  Saturday morning starts with a parade at  10 a.m. The parade will marshall ih the Beach  and Seaview Avenue area and continue down  Marine Drive, Gower Point Road, Winn Road  and South Fletcher Road to Dougal Park  where prizes will be awarded. (See map Inside.)  The parade will be patroled by the Sunshine Coast Radio Club.  Prize ribbons will be awarded for first,  second and third in all categories with a  PROVINCIAL deputy minister of health  Dr. (loorgo Klliot, right, wn.s on hand  Thursday to tour the Fender Harbour  Health Centre which is scheduled for an  August 1 opening. Here he talks with Jim  Tyner who is described as being one of  the spark plugs behind getting the centre  for the Pender Harbour area.  To beat the high ferry prices, a Vancouver  businessman keeps n car nt the l-nngdalo  ferry terminal. "Now I'm stuck with the high  Sunshine Coast gas prices," he told The  Times, "And I wonder why you people arc  sitting here, taking It. There is no way there  should be that much of a price differential  here, I (jon't understand It."  The man told The Times he used to be In  the gasoline business In Vancouver. "There  should Im! a formula by which gasoline prices  are calculated. 1 think prices hero arc way  out of line."  The man said ho was willing to work In a  group to see if the gasoline prices could l>e  brought down, ���  Joe Kampman, head of the consumer group  In'Gibsons was asked If gas prices are  creeping back up.  "They sun: as the devil are," Kampman  told Tho Times, "ns 1 soo It now, wo have  suddenly hit Into the tourist prices again, At  least that's what lt appears to me. There  seems to be an obvious pattern here with the  prices going up in the summer and then going  buck down In the fall. Of course the local  consumer, as always, is caught In the middle.  I've seen no evidence lo contradict that  theory."  Kampman said he Iwul lieen receiving a  great number of complaints nbout gasoline  prices lately.  "People aro comparing them to Vancouver and seeing a 15 or 10 cent differential," Kampman said, "and they want to  know why. If they prices nre coming down In  the full, as they did last year, 1 can see no  justification for the price increases in the  summer," '  Kampman said It wus his opinion tliat  gasoline will be $1 per gallon by November.  "1 would think that would be a very close  guess," he said, "And probably what will  happen Ih that they will toss us a few crumbs,  drop the price a couple of cents,"  Kampman snid there were some local  stations who were holding at their old prices,  "and thoy are to he complimented for It."  Kampman said there was great Interest  locally In reviving the Gibsons consumer  group, "Just out of self defence," and if people  were interested, they could call him at 1)1)0-  OOfift.  "Another thing we have been receiving a  number of complaints about is food prices,"  Kampman said, "1 think the time lias come  for another detailed food study, a comparison  shop between here and Vancouver and  making the results conspicuously known, We  Intend lo name the stores involved and name  I he products that we find are priced out. of line  with Vancouver."  framed colour picture given to the first place  finishers.  All decorated entries put in by children  under 13 years old will be awarded ribbons.  Prizes will be awarded to the best community entry or float, the best decorated  float, the best novelty float and the best individual clown.  , Thirty-eight entries have been confirmed  for the parade, Including a fly-past by  members of the Aero Club.  Anyone interested in entering the parade  should contact Richard Macedo at 880-7856 or  at Marine Men's Wear, 886-2116.  Children's events scheduled for Saturday  include a Fishing Derby, a net show and a ���  bike and costume parade.  A fish pond, candy hunt, pony rides, games  of ring toss, darts and balloons and sports day  events arc also planned.  A poster contest for children thirteen and  under will bo held Saturday morning. Posters  with a Sea Cavalcade theme should be  brought to the park for judging Saturday  morning. The posters can range in size from 8  by 11 inches to 18 by 24 inches and will be  judged in two age groups, eight and under and  nine to thirteen. Prizes for this event will be  donated by the Lions club.  At 11:30 a.m. the Gibsons' Fire Department will host the annual War of Hoses at  Dougal Park.  An OAP bingo will be held at Dougal Park  on Saturday and the Kinsmen Beer Garden  will open from 2 p.m. to midnight on Satur-  day.  Dancing hy Valerie and Jack Kettle nnd  skits by members of the Driftwood Players  are planned for Saturday afternoon.  A dinner and dance will be held at the  legion Saturday night.  On Sunday, August 1, activities move to  Armour's Beach for the Gibsons' Volunteer  Fire Department's annual children's water  sports, Other events tentatively scheduled  include tugboat contests, adult water sports,  decorated boat competitions and a salmon  Iwirbooue.  A car rally will be hold Sunday starting at  11 a.m. at F.lphinstone high school, There will  lie.an entry fee of $!> and a trophy will lie  awarded to the winner,  Roy Taylor, building inspector for Gibsons  and Sechelt, has resigned his Sechelt position.  He said the main reason for bis resignation  is the continuing problems he has had with  Seaside Village.  In a written statement to the Times,  Taylor said, "The main reason is the 'Seaside  Village' who take out approximately 60 per  cent of the permits have not improved over  the past two years and-still'.have a hammer  and saw crew as well as sub-trades who are  not qualified to do the job.  "I feel that the years are slipping by and I  would rather devote my time to some other  project rather than spend it on a\futile effort  as it now is," he said.  Taylor was critical of the village council  for failing to notify him of upcoming issues on  the village agenda.  "I am often not informed a subject is on  the agenda and therefore given no time to  prepare," he explained, "Then I am called  'biased' and 'incompetent' and these accusations are printed in the press," he said.  "Approximately three years ago  (previous mayor) Ben Lang phoned me and  asked me to pinch-hit for Sechelt as the  previous inspector had been let go," Taylor  concluded, "I think I have done a little more  than pinch-hit,"  Taylor will continue as building inspector  until a replacement is found, he said. His  resignation was submitted to council June 15.  Quick action by the Gibsons' volunteer fire  department averted what could hnvo been a  major disaster for Quality Farm Supply,  Gibsons.  A storage shed attached to the ntain  building at Quality Farm caught fire after 11  a.m. July 14, Firemen received the call at  11:40 p.m. and, dispatched all trucks to the  farm,  "The fire department was here In jig  time," Bob Wells of Quality Farm commented. He explained that the fire was between the wall of the storage shed and that the  people at the farm were unable to get at lt.  "There was more smoke than fire," ho added.  Wells estimates that approximately $200  worth of damage was done to the shed,  mainly to the exterior of the building. Some  Insulation and wiring was also damaged.  The storage shed Is nttoched to'the mat.  building at Quality Farm,  "The building Is fairly old and quite dry  and It could hnt>jo been quite a disaster If the  fire department hadn't got here as quickly as  they did," Wells said.  "We're very very grateful to fire department," ho concluded.  A ft /    ��� ' '. 7  ;.  I-  ' ������  7- 7  r  \  A  HUNGRY Hawaiian Heather Jean  Campbell treats herself to a hot dog and  ROD ENGLISH of Welcome Beach the Halfmoon Bay Country Fair's white a doughnut at the Halfmoon Bay  checks over the books offered for sale at   elephant table. Country Fair.  SEVEN YEAR OLD Johnty Bogardus  guesstimates the size of this giant  watermelon. Johnty's guess of twenty-  four pounds didn't win the prize but  younger brother Jamie's guess of twenty  pounds won the prize. The watermelon  weighed nineteen pounds  one-half ounces.  eleven and   ���.  By MARY TINKLEY  On July 17, all roads led to Cooper's Green,  Redrooffs for the Country Fair organized by  the Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission.  There was tremendous' excitement as the  children assembled for the parade which was  to start off the program.  In their picturesque costumes and  ingenious roles they paraded the Green,  accompanied by Greg Hill playing his accordion.  A prize was awarded to Stewart Masi  riding a dog cart drawn by the Dolmage's  Newfoundland dog, Molly. Debbie Marshall  won a prize for her beautifully decorated  "Bicycle Built for Two".  Prizes went to Christy Hawes who created  a sensation as a Merry Island Sea Monster  and Klrby North for his portrayal of the Red  Baron. A Huckleberry Finn Who might have  stepped right out of the story books, won a  prize for John Dalton. Tim Richardson won a  special prize for his Popeye the Sailor.  Prizes were donated by Doyle Logging,  Halfmoon Bay, Campbell's Variety, Benner  Furniture Co., Mrs. Mary Walker and Mrs. R.  North and the judges were Mrs. Don Hadden,  Mrs. J. Apsouris and Mr. T. Leuchte. The  parade was convened by Patsy Murphy  assisted by Mrs. M. Walker.  Following the parade there was a rush for  the home baking stall which overflowed with  cakes, pies and cookies. There were big  bargains at the rummage and white elephant  sales and business was brisk at the hot dog  and doughnut stall.  The children were kept well occupied with  the guessing games and fishing the fishpond  until it went dry. Meanwhile, wearied fathers  and mothers were able to sit and relax for a  game of Bingo called by that golden-voiced  caller, Bill Fraser.  When the raffle winners were drawn, the  beautiful macrame planter was won by Jean  Molr and Allan Mackcreth won the box of  candy. For guessing that there were 939  beans in a jar, Peggy Connor won a cake and  Jamie Bogardus won the 19 lb. 11% oz.  watermelon with his guess of 20 pounds.  All told it was a most happy and successful  \..  .    ''���  afternoon and Mrs. Peggy North, Chairman  of the Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission,  thanks all those who helped run the stalls or  donated goods or supported the Fair in any  way. Special thanks are due to Jim Cooper  who so generously allowed the use of Cooper's  Green which is the perfect setting for the fair.  She also expresses appreciation to Jerry  Smith for all her help and to Bill Fraser, Bob  Paulhus and Fred Mercer for their strenuous  efforts in setting up the stalls and seating.  Sechelt News Notes  TWO   YF.AIt   OLD   Tarn   Hndeliffo    (luring Halfmoon Bay's Country Fair,    sponsored   by   the   Halfmoon   Hay  examines the balloons offered for sde   Tho Fair, held Saturday, July 17, was    recreation association.  Usually people retire to tho Sunshine Const  but Mrs. Muriel Ball of Roberts Creek is  leaving and going south. However she's going  only as far as White Hock.  July 10, a party was held in her honor at  the home of Mrs. Muriel Vinblnd of West  Sechelt, local manager of the Credit Union.  There was quite a gathering of friends and  fellow workers from the Sunshine Coast  Credit Union enjoying a delightful garden  party.  Mrs. Ball and her family arrived In  Roberts Creek In 1957. She has lieen a great  asset to the area slnco that time, The last four  years served as President of the Credit  Union, with many previous years on the  iwurd of Directors.  Turner 'Berry, on behalf of everyone,  presented Muriel wllh a beautiful pen and  pencil set on onyx. Turner said that she liad  lieen most progressive In her attitude,  keeping all the directors on an even keel, not  an easy Job on some of the hot issues. Muriel  una been behind nil the mnnngers the credit  union has had, which certainly was Indicated  In the way this business lias progressed with  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  the times.  Muriel was well known In the B.C. Central1  for her firm decisions,  Thanking everyone for the gift and their  attendance, Muriel upped with, "Speeches  are llko bicycle wheels, the longer the spoke  the bigger the tire."  Mrs. Bea Rankin told how much the  Bursary and loan society appreciated Mrs.  Ball's help, giving the young people support  at a time when tliat little extra gives a spur to  further learning.  One thing for certain the lady honored that  evening wDELET PARE    ,  One thing for certain, Uie lady honored  that evening will he successful wherever she  may be, where one Is tops ns a human being  nothing Is Impossible.  Mrs. Lila Eldred Is hack In St. Mary's  Hospital waiting for accommodations In  Vancouver, happy and spritely us ever.  Volunteers are needed at St. Mary's  Hospital, many regulars off on holiday,  contact the Auxiliary in your area or phone  Mrs. Muriel Eggins, 885-2422, Volunteer  Director.  By ROBERT FOXALL  The executive of Senior Citizens  Association Branch 69 met recently and two  Important appointments were made.  June Corbln had volunteered to act as  Rcntnlsmnn and can be called at 885-9574. -  Dave Hayward was named as second vice-  president replacing Jack Eldred.  In his capacity as Transportation  Chairman Dave advised tliat he was  developing plans for a trip to Port Moody at a  later date. This would Include a visit to a  shopping centre.  Those who took the Barkervllle tour will be  back before this is in print so perhaps we can  liave a report at the first fall meeting, which  will lie entertaining, I nm asked to remind  members that we have another Garden Tour  on July 22, Be at our hall by 1:30 p.m.  prepared to embark on a very interesting  trip, All Dave would tell me was that ho had  four gardens to visit so I'll be waiting at tho  linll because it's sure to be worthwhile.  And here's some exciting news and news  some have been waiting to hear. It only came  to me within the past few minutes and I have  not been able to secure the details but I will  liavo them next week and have a story for you  then. Mark August 8 on your calendar In red  for that will be the day of the Lions Picnic.  The place will be the Big Maples and the  time noon. We will give you details alwiut  transpftrtalion for those needing a ride In Hie  next issue.  In the meantime don't forget the .garden  lour July '?2.  B  /������ 7  7  y  Garden  Corner  BY GUY SYMONDS  "In the sweat of thy face shalt thou eat  bread"is popularly recognized as the curse  that was laid on Adam. It was a very real  truth to farmer and gardener. A very efficient  and effective curse it is too, and not confined  to the hard physical effort of working the  ground to produce the essentials of life.  Havine done all that and seen his efforts  produce some results, however meagre, the  gardener must be prepared to sweat some  more, working to defeat the thousand other  forms of life competing in the food chain.  These may of course be animal or vegetable  in type but they all challenge the gardener  and are, much of the cause for the "sweat of  thy face."  Weeds are one of the most obvious and  persistent enemies ��� they love the nutrients  the gardener has poured into his soil and  thrive on the moisture he has contributed and  preserved for his own benefit.  The good old hoe is of course the gardener's best weapon in this battle. Not only  does it destroy the weeds but it creates a top  mulch of fine soil to break the capillary action  that draws up moisture fiom below which  undisturbed would be lost by radiation.  Moreover the stirring and aerating of the soil  stimulates the bacterial action which is all  part of the nutrition process.  But the hoe cannot get at the weeds  flourishing among closely growing plants so  these must be pulled out by hand. Not to be  classed as weeds but equally damaging to the  harvest is the young carrot growth that must  be pulled out notwithstanding the natural  reluctance to destroy what has taken so much  work to get. But if it isn't done there won't be  any carrots to eat, Here a warning word ���  don't leave the pulled-up carrot seedlings on  the ground in the row. The smell will attract  the carrot fly, so get rid of them in the  compost heap or bury them. Beets too must  be thinned out for the same reason.  The brassicas, cabbage, cauliflower, kale,  brussel sprouts, radishes wallflower should  be carefully watched.If a plant shows signs of  wilting in the sun but recovers at least partially overnight, remove it carefully and  examine the root system. If there are signs of  malformation such as swellings or ex-  crescencies on the roots, take the plant away  and burn it. Don't on any account put it in the  compost heap. The cause of the trouble is the  dreaded clubroot, which once in the soil will  take many years to eradicate. It is a common  affliction on the coast because of the mild  damp climate. It thrives in the poorly drained  acid soils, and there is no real control. Lime is  good in helping to combat the parasitic slime  mould causing the trouble but is more a  preventive than a cure. Never buy seedlings  that have a root swelling, plant only in  clubroot free soil, destroy all weeds of the  cabbage family, are some of the recommendations of the experts.  If the curse is on you, do hot continue to  plant any brassicas in that part, of the garden, __  and in any case always maintain a strict crop  rotation so that no plants of this family are  grown two years in a row in the same place.  Clubroot is so difficult to control because it  originates from so many different places,  from seedlings grown from infected parents  to animal manure to the use of contaminated  tools.  Well, there are two or three reasons for the y  sweat on the gardener's face and there are  lots more.  In the meantime, keep a lookout for slugs,  the wet early summer has apparently encouraged a population explosion, for the pea  weevil that cart spoil your lovely peas, and the  mildew on the roses if the damp weather  returns.   Our selection of Laura Secord Candies  includes delicious maple walnut fudge,  almond bark, french mints, salted nut meats  and many other goodies which we will  enumerate later ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Wednesday, July 21,1976  The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  MORE ABOUT  avors fei��r@M ant  ROY TAYLOR, building inspector for  Sechelt, resigned July 15 after two years  of "futile effort". In his letter of  resignation, Taylor cited the 'Seaside  Village' subdivision as being the  primary reason for his quitting. He also  was critical of the village for not keeping  him informed of items coming up on  village meeting agendas and then  leaving him open for criticism. Taylor  said he will continue as Gibsons building  inspector and also will continue to inspect in Sechelt until a replacement is  found. ���Timesphoto  Joint funding for community use of school  buildings came up again, this time at the  regional board table.  The board was considering a recommendation by the Parks and Recreation  Commission which stated, "Where existing  buildings can be used for public use on the  Sunshine Coast and can be modified for  multiple usage, then the regional district and  school board should go into the modifications  on a mutual funding basis."  Mutual funding of school buildings for  community use had been previously  discussed between the villages and the school  board with the villages rejecting the idea as  double payment for the buildings.  ��� Director Jim Metzler of Gibsons wondered^  out loud if joint funding was the best way to go  about community use of the buildings. "The  school board doesn't have to go to the people  with a referendum when they want to raise  taxes," Metzler said* "I object to the school  board going to another body to raise funds for  public use. The more the school board can get  without raising local taxes, the better they  will look."  Director Jack Paterson attempted to draw  a parallel with the situation with fire  protection water at Pender Harbour  Secondary, saying that where the department  of education has failed to supply funds for a  certain project, the money should come from  some other body.  Board chairman John McNevin said, "The  school board is in the best position to raise  money." He also objected to the attitude of  some educators toward public use of the  school buildings. "When ever public use of the  buildings is talked about, some people get  Financial assistance  Management counselling  Management training  Information on government  programs for business  on Wednesday, July 28th,  >        one of our representatives  will be at  Bella Beach Motel  Sechelt     Tel: 885-9561  A~r'X?  ���*������;-���; vs.  ."."���ftvV'  ���-' "��"-���** ���*"  "*.* >-^'  ����������:*�� .-^  . ^ j'"��y *'���  - 4W&  ���'.������..������Vjl.*'-!-;1-..  ������*-^��*  ���-���*  *  Vttu'***&* + *  '\%?^%  ���*..JV.*. J*"-  1  -.;:V '*?���'���  ���wfc^MiitoJL  very defensive about it. The teacher, cleaners  'and in most cases the school board looks at  the buildings as their private emporium."  Director Morgan Thompson of Seehell  argued, "But where two bodies are spending  funds for the same thing, the funds should be  spent together. Why duplicate?"  After a discussion about whether the  recommendation was talking about mutual  funding for buildings or facilities, the board  decided to send a letter to have the 'mutual  funding' term clarified. The board then  decided that once they had the definition, a  meeting could be set up to discuss it.  ���From Page A-l  dum would be more time consuming and  costly..  The sewer was the result of increasing  density, the alderman said, "soon the soil  won't be able to properly filter the liquid from  the septic tank". He also raised the possibility  that the village would be forced into sewers  by the Provincial Government. f,That time  won't be far away and the cost will be up."  "The idea of one central sewer was  cheaper and made more engineering sense",  he said, "as opposed to a number of individual units". :  Thompson opened the meeting to  questions: but allowed only residents of the  specified area to speak.  Thompson said council was split on  holding a referendum.  In response to a question from the floor,  Thompson said there would be two taxation  rates in the area, a commercial and a  residential rate. "A person living in a commercial zone would still pay the residential  rate", he said.  Thompson told the meeting the two mills  of proposed taxation would cover 20 per cent  of the capital cost of the project plus the  operating cost.  Asked what the effect of an increase in  assessment would, be, Thompson called on  Sechelt's sewer advisor Norm Watson who  was sitting in the audience to reply. According to Watson, if the assessment was  aouDie, the mill rate taxation for the sewer  would be halved to arrive at the same amount  of money.  Asked what would happen if the project  ran over the $1.5 million projected cost,  Thompson said, "If it went over the $1.5  million, the project would be scotched."  "What if the project were half-finished?"  a man asked from the audience, "We would  still be obliged to finish the damn thing and  pay for it."  A man suggested that rather than have the  sewers run along the streets, they should run  along the alleys. The alderman replied that  this would be done wherever possible.  When asked what was wrong with septic  tanks, Alderman Thompson told the meeting  the Department of Fisheries had expressed  concern over possible pollution in Porpoise  Bay. The council then was criticized for  expressing concern for the ecology of Porpoise Bay now and yet last year granted a  permit for a marina there.  Alderman Thompson said there would be  no increase in water usage because of the  sewers.  A man in the audience asked, "Why should  we be stuck with paying for sewers for land  developers and merchants." The answer  came back that they would be paying for it  anyway through higher prices in stores and  higher land and rent costs. The answer came  Jrom another part of the audience.  A figure of $1,000 to hook up to the sewer  was mentioned by someone in the audience. .  "How will old avge pensioners pay this?" The  answer was interrupted by someone asking,  "Why are you afraid to put this. to a  referendum." When it was mentioned a  referendum would cost $1,500 to $2,000,  someone in the audience yelled, "It's well  worth it."  Alderman Ernie Booth told the meeting,  "Council was elected to make decisions on  things up to a limit. This is within the limits."  A lady told the. council, "I think you can  sense the feeling of the people here. You  would be well advised to put it to a referendum."  Booth replied, "As a council we are  looking at the future, past and present of the  area and the benefit to the people as a whole."  Alderman Thompson told the meeting the  system was being designed to handle the  outlying areas as well as the specified area  and there was room for expansion.  Asked if there was any provision to accommodate the existing system (Sechelt  Indian Band), Mayor Nelson replied, "The  hospital will definitely hook into our system."  Asked when council will make  their  ��� decision on the referendum, the mayor said  they should decide by the end of the month.  "Weshould have a fuU council for it." He said  it would take a month to set up a referendum.  The council was asked how many  developable lots there were in the area; but  they were not able to give a reply.  A man asked if the sewers meant that  would be condominims and development on  the waterfront. "That is up to the people you  elect," an alderman replied.  MORE ABOUT . ..  ��� $300,000 grant  ��� From Page A-l  program, Vancouver receives $3.3 million;  North Vancouver $525,000; New Westminster  $450,000; Chilliwack, Kimberley, Merritt, and  White Rock $375,000 each; Powell River,  Gibsons and Maple Ridge $300,000 each and  Comox, Campbell River, Nelson, Kelowna  and Surrey $225,000 each.  Are you part of the  ^���7  human race or just a\(^2;  a spectator? ^H  pamtapaoio/ii  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right  ���clip and save-  across from the Hospital in Sechelt  BRINGS YOU THE OLYMPIC SPORTS SCHEDUL!  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  h��� ������ : ~-s���r  1  1  W.  21  J.  22  F.  23  s.  24  S.  25  M.  26  T.  27  w.  28  T.  29  F.  30  S.  31  n  1       OPENING/CLOSING CEREMONIES  1  '1  :.-.,  E 1.  1  i     ARCHERY  WA  V\/A  to/A  to/A  1  1  j     ATHLETICS  A  A  A  A  A  A  A  A  1  1  |     BASKETBALL                                       [  M  M  M  M  A/E  A/E  A/E  1  1  j     BOXING  A/B  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  E  1  1  |     CANOEING  ,  .  to/A  toA  to/A  MA  1  j     CYCLING  A  A  A  A  M/A  1  1  1     EQUESTRIAN  M/A  M/A  M/A  A  M/A  M/A  A  A  M/AI  j     FENCING  AD  AD  AD  AD  E  WA  AD  AD  AD  1  I  1     FOOTBALL  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  E  E  E  1  ���  j     GYMNASTICS  A/E  E  E.  ���  1  1  1     HANDBALL  1                                                  '���  E  E  E  A/E  A/E  1  . 1  j     HOCKEY  M/A  M/A  WA  M/A  A  to/A  to/A  to/A  1  1  1     JUDO  1 -  ���   �����,  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  1  -.1  |     PENTATHLON  A  E  M  1  ���:���   1  1  j     ROWING  M  M  M  M     1  1  1     SHOOTING  to^  M/A  WA  WA  AD  ���  ���  A/E   1  1  J     SWIMMING  AD  A/E  AD  A/E  AD  A/E  AD  A/E  1   _i  1     VOLLEYBALL  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  A/E  1  J     WEIGHTLIFTING  A/E  :A/E  ���1  A/E  A/E  A/E  \WA  E  lWA  ���to/I  Wl  A/E  AD  1  1  I      WRESTLING  to/f  :M/t  ; e  E  1  {     YACHTING  WA  \WA  \  WA  1  1  Code M:  Remember���  Morning A: Afternoon E: Evening AD: All Day  These are Montreal times���allow 3 Hr, differential  145 Wost 15th Stroot,  North Vancouvor, B.C.  BCTV ���CHANNEL 8 ~  Dally, July 17-31 st, Days Highlights, 8 to 9 p.m. Wrap covorago of day's events, 11:20 to 1) :35 p.m.  August! ���' Closing Coromonlos llvo, 5:30 to 8:30 p.m.  Wrap-up covorago, 11:30 to 11:45 p.m.  CDC CHANNEL 2 ���  Dally Live Covorago -���7tOO to 9:00 a.m.; 10:30 to 3:00 p.m.; 4:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.  Highlights reviewed dally ��� 9:00 to 10:00 p.m.  CHEK TV CHANNEL 6 ��� Will carry CDC llvo coverage dally omitting the dally highlights wrap-up.  the accompanying schedule should give some idea what will be televised daily  and when you can watch your favorite sport.  lolitia'  lours  m \  0  980-6571  BBSONS  886-2257  ��- flip and ��av�� (    '        'X  -      K  .7'  PageA-4  '  amaanmaaea  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 21,1976  The Peninsula^w*  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other  right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  ne missing  ;   There appears to be one obvious step  missing in the Sechelt sewer debate.  Those who are pro-sewer insist that  the land under the village is saturated  and verging on being a health hazard.  Those who are opposed to the sewer plan,  say the underground is drain gravel and  sand which is capable of taking many  times the population which now rests oh  it.  Our question is has an investigation  ever been carried out to see exactly  what kind of soil is under there and what  the population capacity it can carry in  terms of septic tank run-off? We know of  no such study and yet there appears to  be no valid reason why it has hot been  carried out.  Such a study would be able to project  a date for us when the area will become  'saturated' if it is not already.  If that date is in the near future, those  who wish to see the sewer installed will  have some real information in their  arguments with which to convince those  opposed to sewers. Conversely, if the  study discovers that this area could  support a home on evecy existing and  proposed lot, they would have information for their argument. In the  meantime, no one is convincing  anybody.  At the most recent sewer public  meeting, one got the feeling that the  majority of those in attendance were  opposed to the sewer plan and opposed to  not having a referendum. One also got  the plan that the aldermen present were  strongly in favor of the sewer plan, to the  point where they would not let public  opinion stand in their way, nor would  they risk putting the possibility of losing1  the sewer plan by putting it to a public  vote.  Alderman Thompson stated outright  he was in favor of sewers. Alderman  Booth stated that he was elected to make  decisions, a statement often made by  politicians when their plans run against  public opinion.  It is unfortunate that the elected  officials cannot convey their enthusiasm  and convictionover the sewer system to  the general public. There appeared to be  a distinct lack of trust and apprehension  existing in the meeting, a situation  which should not exist on any level with  elected officials.  . That situation is very sad and unfortunate and definitely not healthy for  any community, let alone a small  village.  We wonder what can be done about  correcting the situation.  uestions  on sewers  Editor, The Times;  Sir: The following question was asked at  the July 13th, 1976 public meeting: If any  member of Council feels that there should not  be a referendum, is he prepared to resign his  seat tonight and run for re-election?  . Each member replied that he would not  resign. The implication of this answer is that,  having been elected by the people of Sechelt,  the Aldermen feel they can do as they please;  morally, however, they have a duty to institute the wishes of the majority..  Because the meeting was adjourned, there  was no opportunity to ask the Aldermen the  under-noted questions. This now* is then-  chance to answer them.  1) How many members of the Council have  ever authorized the spending of 1.4 million  dollars?  2) Has Council ever checked the. former  sewer advisor's figures on sewer costs?  3) The people of Sechelt elected a new  Alderman who became the sewer advisor. If  he is satisfactory, why are there now two  sewer advisors?  __ 4 ^ Has there been any attempt to influence  people to support sewer against their will"?  Why?  . 5) Does any member of Council stand to  profit from sewers? Can he render an honest,  answer?  6) How many of the elected few served  their country to make it possible today for a  referendum to be the honest and democratic  way? ;  HughBaird  Sechelt, B. C.  UlinilteS by Don Morberg  Who should own school buildings? It  is generally mutally agreed that there is  a great deal of waste presently involved  in the use of school buildings and  facilities under the present education  system.  A great many people are arguing that  it is not right for a building and facilities  to be locked up and out of use from 4  p.m. to 8 pjn. and on week-ends.  Perhaps a different philosophy of the use  of school buildings or rather the use of  buildings for shcools should be put into  general use.  ���:. Under the present = system; the  department of education builds  buildings with local taxpayers money to  educate the masses. It is through the  good graces of the local school boards  that these buildings are used for non-  school activities. The local school board  has been very good about this, often at  their own expense in terms of paying for  clean-up and related items. They are  encouraging the concept of public use of  the schools and are also asking that part  of the extra costs of allowing this be  defrayed.  The other local government levels  say that taxpayers have paid for the  construction of the school, are indirectly  paying the janitors salaries and have  paid for the equipment, so why should  they pay again?  Perhaps a concept should be worked  out where there are community-owned  buildings which are used by the school  board from 8 aim. to 4 p.m. and then  control reverts to a community board  which controls the activities in the  . school for the remaining hours. Imthis-  way, janitor work could be arranged to  co-incide with the use of the building, not  with the 'school' use of the building as  now.  The difficulties of the situation are  obvious; but it might, eventually, turn  out to be a much better method of  handling the communities facilities  situation both in terms of efficiency in  building use and in terms of capital costs  for facilities.  The bill to abolish capital punishment writing letters to our member of  is now law. That is not really an end in parliament with suggestion, criticism,  itself; but more of a setting of the rules   possibilities as much a part of your  of the game,  With the too quick and too easy  sentence of hanging out of the way,  'society through our legislators in Ottawa  must now address itself to the real terms  ,of dealing with crime and violence in  society.  Society can no longer take the easy  way out with the panacea of believing  that because someone has been hung,  . the problem is ended. The problems  society Is facing are more than the  problems of specific individuals and  they will not be solved by the killing of  specific individuals.  The debate on capital punishment Is  now over, may we never revert to a state  where It would be considered again.  In the next few months, Parliament  will be addressing itself to the  remainder of the 'peace and security'  legislation. As that legislation is shaped  in what will be the very hot forge of the  House of Commons, hopefully we will  sec come out of it a set of 20th Century  laws which will look after this country's  needs.  To assist them In doing this, tho  legislators will need much public Input  and opinion. Wc encourage you to make  routine as discussing 'what should  done' over a cup of coffee.  be  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are Ittvlted  SERENITY  Birds whistling low to each other  Around a still green lake, in the cool evening  air.  A lazy ride with the wind  In a silent boat,  Resting my mind on nature's pure worth.  Life so peaceful  From tho state of closed eyes.  But there's other serenity here;  Beauty In everything around me.  The noso of a fish breaks surface of the water,  A creek gurgles off In tho distance  Rushing to meet the lake.  Twigs break, and old sticks snap ���  The forest's laughter.  A raccoon taunts at mo from tho shore  Hidden from my vlow.  Woodpeckers Bend codes across the lake ���  Echoing sounds fill up the air.  Precious life ��� everywhere  The serene feeling  I get,  From taking this all ln.  Cathy M.  THEGREATREMOVER  An A A friend of mine says that he rend ln a  newspaper tlmt alcohol will remove stains  from clothing. This la quite correct, he nays,  and Just goes to prove tho amazing versatility  of alcohol.  It will also remove winter clothes, spring  clothes, and autumn clothes from a man, his  wife nnd children. If used ln sufficient  quantity, alcohol will remove furniture from  the home, rugs from the floor, food from the  tublo, lining from tho stomach, vision from  tho eyes and judgement from the mind.  Alcohol will also remove reputations, good  Jobs, good friends, sanity, freedom, man's  ability to adjust and live with his fellow man  and even life itself,  As a  equal.  remover of things, alcohol has no  THE AIRCRAFT made a steep bank near  the east end of the airport. Seemed strange to  look out sideways and see the ground. Aircraft and I have always been good friends. I'll  never forget the feeling when I realized for  the first time that the aircraft I was in parted  company with the ground, I was eight and we  were taking off from a lake in front of a  logging camp. I still get that feeling.  It was daytime, this time it was quite late.  I had never before had the opportunity to go  flying at night and darkness was falling quite  quickly. As we banked around and  straightened up, headed over the village of  Sechelt, it was still light enough to pick out  which buildings-were which. Off to port, we  could see the blinking lights of half a dozen  navigational aids in places like White Island,  Merry Island and somewhere south of the  lights alleged to be Nanaimo. The brightness  ,of Vancouver International was visible as we  made the turn.  Looking harder, one could see a myraid oi  '���smaller lights. Sinall boats, for no apparent  .reason, occupied the water between Texada  Island and the Thormanby's. We wondered  why. They probably wondered why anyone  would go flying at night.  Pilot Frank Leitner, a well known Sechelt  alderman, flying fanatic and butcher, pointed  out Lord Jim's Lodge as we. made our way  westward towards Pender Harbour.  I remarked how peaceful it was, "up  here."  FLYING, with two exceptions, has always  been peaceful to me. The two exceptions  happened when I was doing time in Powell  River.  The first experience was when I was  wearing my Clark Kent disguise and went to"  , photograph a pile of air cadets getting some  flying training. They were obviously tyros  and I expected to take a photo of them sitting  in the plane and getting instruction. The instructor suggested that I get in the back seat  and we go for a little spin. He didn't know how  accurate he was. We took off with Roy, the  instructor, flying and the cadet at the other  controls. About 800 feet over Texada Island,  Roy was giving this little turkey Instructions.  He showed how to make the thing go down  by pushing in the controls and make it go up  by pulling them back. The overly-enthusiastic  little beggar then rammed them into the  dashboard and yanked back of them. We were  probably still at 800 feet but my stomach told  me that wc had dropped about 50 feet and  then resumed altitude in about half a second.  So much for lunch.  THE OTHER time was a couple of years  later, same CJark Kent disguise. I was  coverying a fly-in which included a bunch of  experimental aircraft from Duncan.  One of the overly-enthusnstlc members of  the River City flying club there (much  against my better judgement) made  arrangements for me to go sightseeing with  one of these. I'm sure Uie one was chosen on  puposo ns the-most-llkely-not-to-return.  As I climbed in, there was, on the door, a  little sticker which read, "This Is An Experimental Aircraft and Is Operating Without  A Certificate of Airworthiness." I didn't need  a sticker to tell me tliat. My sixth sense told  me. I felt like a rat forced to ride aboard a  sinking ship. I knew.  I climbed Into one of the Volkswagen scats  and did my Chevrolet scatbelt. The Instrument panel, as I recall, was a compass  and a crucifix which prevented me from  seeing the engine. It did not, however,  prevent me from hearing It. Tho pilot got In,  crossed himself, kissed his rabbit's foot anil  we were off.  , Bouncing down tho runway, I turned  around to see a tunnel of ribs and wires  leading down to the far end of the plane, Interesting to watch the wires moving back and  forth, even when the pilot wasn't moving the  pedals.''  AFTER AN ear-shattering exhibition of  the machine's ability lo lnltate noise  pollution, we were hounding down the runway. Three bounces nnd we were off. I have  to admit that I calmed considerably once we  -Contributed    were In the air even If the wings flapped  visibly. It did feel much like we were pretty  well at the mercy of the wind; but there was  not much" up there to run into.  I was, however, curious about a length of  clear plastic tube which ran down from the  top of the aircraft and disappeared between  my feet. I was interested because occasionally an air bubble would go through the  line. I pointed one out to the pilot. He thought I  was asking about the line.  "That's the gas line," he shrieked over the  sound of the engine, '(When the level gets  down to where I can see it, it's time to go  home."  "No," I remember thinking to myself,  "Now is the time to go home."  I SMILED to myslef when I thought  about the incident. That was so much different from heading back to Sechelt through a  black velvet night with a near full moon  painting silver splotches from White Island to  Victoria.  We turned gently over the village and  approached Sunshine Coast International.  The purpose of the whole exercise lay before  us. The approach end of the airport was lit  with emergency lights. You might say it was  a press tour of airport's emergency facilities.  We deemed them satisfactory as the aircraft  touched down.  STILL, I was very disappointed when we  landed, the reason being that the ride was  over with. As I said, aircraft and, I have  always been good friends.  The only thing about vacations I hate is the  fact that the good time is all too soon over and  one has to face the inevitable return to the old  salt mines.  I really can't complain though. The food on  board was excellent, the bar open whenever it  was deemed appropriate, (anytime after the  sun was over the yardarm) the fish fought  with each other for the priviledge of com-  miting suicide on our lines and the scenery  was out of this world. Even the weather came  through, as on the whole we enjoyed mostly  sunny, warm days.  However, there is always the days of  reckoning. Ours came when we left the boat  at Lund and picking up our car keys at the  local hotel we packed our belongings in the  old jalopy and prepared to drive home.  Nothing to it, right? Just turn the key and it's  'home James, and don't spare the horses'. No  such luck, dear readers. The turn of the key  produced1 ^'deafening silence. After1 fiddlirfg  around for a while aridtrying to avoid the  bravely suffering look on my better half's  face,' I got out of the car with what I hoped  was an intelligent look on my face and walked  around moodily kicking the tires. It was then  that I discovered the right rear tire was.  dangerously low. Well, it wasn't too bad  really as it was only low on the bottom, but in  the interests of safety I decided I should  change it before I sought help in starting the  car. This, I figured, is one thing I know how to  do. I had all the equipment necessary for the  I finally did it. Last Week, driven by four  hours in an office placed on perpetual preheat, 1 limped into Davis Bay.  I had planned to run gracefully into the  water, my arms outstretched and the water  foaming in little splashes about my feet but I  changed my tactics after tripping over an  army of barnacles.  Being a city kid I was naturally Intrigued  by the thought of swimming in water that  might have something living in it.  I am used to swimming in water carefully  contained and marked off in precise ten foot  depths.  To be accurate I am used to swimming in  slightly diluted chlorine. In swimming pools  the chlorine not only kills germs, it attacks  any swimmer foolish enough to venture in  without a bathing cap, noseplugs, earplugs,  and swimming goggles. Even protected,  maximum exposure time is one hour, after  which the body has to be thoroughly rinsed.  I took swimming lessons in a swimming  pool. Swimming pools resemble a tiled and  decorated bathtub for, say, a brace of whales  or perliaps a dinosaur. There Is enough water  to launch a battleship, enough swimmers to  create fifty-four simultaneous tidal waves  among the water and enough chlorine to put  Javex and lady Clnirol out of business.  ' I must explain tliat these were not learh-  lng-how-to-swtm swimming lessons. I  learned how to swim when I was seven, to the  applause of assorted relatives and derisive  laughter of several nearby minnows.  My specialty was tho dead man's float. By  the time I was ten I could do the dead man's  float so effeclently I had lifeguards diving in  to .see what was tho matter.  My most recent set of swimming lessons  fell under the totnlly-useless-but-hopcfully-  sclf-lmproving category. (They also eased  Uio guilty conscience I had from not obeying  partlclpactlon'a Instruct Ions to Jog up nnd  down the block four times dally.)  Swimming lessons are always conducted  by cheerful mcrpeoplc determined to keep  spirits buoyant, If not bodies.  "Remember," one of these paragons told  me, "everyone can float naturally. All of the  women in the world can float naturally and  00.9 per cent of the men In the world float  naturally."  By VALORIE LENNOX  Being in the 1 per cent floatable  category I took the Instructor at her word, let  go of the pool edge, and sank like the  proverbial rock. So nauch for imother nature.  Usually swimming lessons start with  something known as a warm-up. Since the  water in heated swimming pools is kept at a  level where it is just possible, with a good  breaststroke, to break through the film of ice  .on the pool surface, It is difficult to see the  reasoning behind the name.  After the warm-up the instructor sets out  to teach the remaining members of the class  how to swim.  One learns how to swim by taking a  swimming stroke, breaking it down into  subsections one to ten, and learning each  subsection at a time. The whole process is as  ordered as a mathematical formula, and just  as Incomprehensible.  The average untutored swimmer enters  the water in a tangle of arms and legs, a do or  dive proposition. The resulting splashing so  confuses tho water it can't decide which angle  to attack first. So, like a true politician, lt  hides its time and does nothing.  The minute you get people doing  something vaguely resembling swimming,  especially without a life Jacket, the water has  a whole handbook of tactics to uso.  Which means, of course, that Uie swimming business Is not for the unwary, no  matter how much they may bo swampc^l with  it. (The wary won't touch It with a ten-foot  reaching assist.)  Still, there aro some benefits "in learning  how to swim.  There must he some satisfaction In looking  a body of water sternly In Uio shoreline,  confident you can handle anything It washes  up, provided wlmt It washes up was covorod  in the swimmer's manual.  There must be some comfort In realizing,  If you ever lose your water wings, thnt you  will stay on top, well, mostly on top, of the  waves.  And finally, if you havo no other con-  ftolatlon as you crawl dripping from tho  depths, remember thnt there are thousands of  species of animals tn the world and man did  not liave to emulate the fish,  Swimming may be a cold, wet, miserable  business, but it sure beats learning how to fly.  job. A jack, wrenches to remove the Offending  wheel and a spare to replace it with. Theonly  problem was, the damn spare was flat.  I tell you, this kind of situation can play  havoc with one's self control. Believe me I  know, as it took my wife some time to raise  me from the ground where I lay weeping and  longer still to soothe me enough so I could  regain enough strength to look for help.  To cut a long story we eventually  staggered home with the car snorting and  back-firing and complaining and threatening  to quit all the way. It's just like it's owner.  Getting old and cranky and some of it's inner  parts are past their best and are getting ,  ready to succumb to the grim reaper. Various  so-called experts have given their opinion on  what they think ails my vehicle. Some say it is  the carburetor, others the fuel pump, some  opt for the timing and my more outspoken  and brutal friends tell me to 'get rid of the  Anywajf, }it<did get me to and from my  much needed vacation even if it did need a  little help so I think I will just let it die in  peace in its own sweet time."  THE OLYMPICS, which are supposed to  be immune from the grubby world of politics  have been dealt what could be a death blow by  a bunch of weak and waving legislators in  Ottawa led by the darling of French speaking  Canadians Prime Minister Trudeau. Lord  help us: we are now the object of scorn of  most other countries in the free world, and  not without reason.  Other nations have called us gutless  among other things and I have tovagree with  their  assessments  of  us.   Obvibusly  our  , esteemed Prime Minister is a pacifist and a  lover, certainly not a fighter.  I hope we all learn a lesson from 'this  pathetic fiasco and when the time comes get  rid of this spineless bunch.  If Taiwan does indeed pull out of the  Olympics it could well set a precedent in that  host countries of the future could exclude  athletes from any country with whom they  had differences with.  Whatever the end result of this caper it  will take us a long time to live it down.  OTHERWISE, on the home front nothing  seems to have changed since I took my  vacation. The garden as usual is screaming  for some loving care but so far I have been  able to ignore it. After all, I did cut the grass a  few weeks ago and the least It could do in  return is stop growing for a while.  I NOTICE THAT the law is really clobbering the motorist who insists on mixing  drinking with driving. Bloody good show I  say, sock It to them good. Perhaps the reason  I sound smug and righteous is the fact that I  live so close to my favourite watering hole  that If I feel I want to indulge I can walk it  easily within a couple of minutes and take a  half hour or so to stagger homo after the  evening's festivities. Regardless, I'm with  tho law on this occasion.  I GATHER FROM what I hear Uiat tho  local IiCglon here In tourlstvillo ls planning  lots of Saturday entertainment during this  summer. I will try and keep you posted as  soon as I get the bookings, Try it ��� some  Saturday night, I know you'll enjoy It.  FINALLY, MY THANKS to 'Scoop* Edwardson who filled in for me so ably when I  was enjoying my vacation.  The \?zmnsuh^4me6>  Published Wednesdays n( Seehell  on It,C.'s Sunshine Consl  by  The Peninsula Times  lor Wcstprcs Publications Ltd.  nl Sechelt, B.C.  ilex 310--.Seehell, H.O.  PhoneNHS-.Ull  Subscription Hates,; (its, ��dv��ncc)  Li-cnl, $7 per year. Heyond .15 miles, 3>H  U.S.A., $10. Overseas $11.  < 7" ���  '-/  M ��� I    lI I f       I 7    ^       The Peninsula Times PageA-5  Happenings around the Harbour -l^*^^*&&***..::���,  PARADE ROUTE for this year's Gibsons Sea Cavalcade will be quite different from past year's. Instead of  mustering near Suhnycrest Plaza as in  the past, this year, the parade will  marshall along Seaview and Beach  Avenues in East Gibsons. It will then  move out down Marine Avenue, make a  turn at Pioneer Park, continue along  Gower Point Road, make the turn at the  post office and go up Winn Road. It will  then turn left onto South Fletcher and  continue along to Dougal Park where  prizes will be awarded. ���Timesphoto  Sunshine Coast v Senior Ladies( Club  Championship Tournament was held on July  13 and 15.  Sunny skies and excellent course conditions welcomed a good number of participants. The end of the two day event saw  ex-school teacher Betty Turnbull emerge as  the Senior Ladies Club champion.  Iva Peterson was runner-up.  The three ladies, Virginia Douglas, Lil  Bullied, and Lil Fraser did exceptionally well  in the B.C. Open Championships. Bullied and  Fraser won their flights and were among the  prize winners at the final presentation at  Capilano Golf Course.  Corrected July 6 results: 18 holes - Marg  Bevan and Adeline Clarke tied.  Nine holes ��� Eleanor Down and Edna  Fisher tied.  Ladies Golf Day July 13 Low Net winner  for 28 holes was Anne De Kleer and for nine  holes Lee Redman.  Get out your racquets and join in the fun at  the Sea Cavalcade tennis tournament.  The tournament, organized by Doug and  Lee Smith, will start at 11:30 a.m. Saturday,  July 31 at the Elphinstone tennis courts.  The tournament is open to doubles and  mixed teams of all ages. Cash prizes will be  awarded.  A five dollar entry fee will be charged per  team.  Anyone wanting more information or  wanting to enter the tournament should phone  886-9087.  Gambier Island's Community Plan has  been passed by the regional board's planning  committee.  The committee passed the plan with  amendments at their meeting July 15. The  amendments came after a meeting held on  the island with members of the Islands Trust.  In passing the amended plan, the committee pointed out that the plan called for a  logging moratorium on the island for 40  years. This aroused the ire of Ed Johnson,  Area E representative and a logging contractor. "You mean there would be no new  logging allowed on the island?" Johnson  asked the committee.  When told the moritorium would last 40  years, Johnson said he could not go along with  the plan. "I certainly don't want to go for  something that stops people from working."  ", Community planner Paul Moritz told the  board he had talked with the forest ranger  from Squamish about logging on the island.  "The ranger said he didn't have much to do  with the island. There is one lease on the  island which is not completed and when it was  complete, the forestry would not touch the  island for quite some time to allow growth.  The community plan's moritorium won't  make much of a difference."  "Nonetheless, they still want it in the  plan," said regional board chairman John  McNevin, referring to the people of the  island. McNevin pointed out to Johnson that  the original plan called for a permanent  moratorium on the island logging. "The 40  years was suggested by the Islands Trust,"  McNevin said. McNevin is the island's  representative on the committee and on the  board.  The committee voted to pass the plan with  Johnson and Area C alternate Rudy Crucil  voting against it. McNevin who was chairing  the meeting, and, as such, was not allowed to  vote, commented, ''I would like the press to  note that I voted in favor of the plan even  though I don't have a vote."  The joke was in reference to an earlier  situation where McNevin was criticized for  not voting in favor of a motion although, as  chairman, he was not permitted to vote,  NEW BUSINESS  Wolker Kameling, former owner of the  Pro Centre Hardware Store in Madeira Park  has started up a new busines enterprise.  He has completed his Government exams  and is now ready to operate his new business  'Sunshine Coast Pest Control.'  This company will be able to serve,the  whole Sunshine Coast, and does spraying,  eliminates silverfish, ants, etc., and can be.  done in basements, stores, houses, hotels, and  any kind of dwelling.  For estimates, please phone Volker at 883-  2531.  IN THE INTERIOR  Dave and Muriel Stiglitz and daughters  Karen and Christine have just returned from  a relaxing holiday in the Interior. They said  they had lovely weather and travelled about  1600 miles.  They went to the stock car races at  Williams Lake, the old gold rush town of  Barkerville, to Kamloops and various other  places; The highways were good except for  this side of Manning Park on the Hope-  Princeton Highway, the road is hot in very  good shape.  THEY DID IT AGAIN    .  There's no stopping the Pender Harbour  Sweat Hogs now, as they played the Trail Bay  Mailers and won 25 to 13. Roberts Creek will  be coming to Madeira to play a game on  Wednesday, July 14. The playoffs will be on  July 25 at Sechelt and then they will have a  barbecue.  VISITORS  Mrs. Erica Herwig from Hamburg,  Germany is on a one month holiday in Pender  Harbour and is staying at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Volker Kameling of Madeira Park.  NEVER FORGET  For the past 12 years Pender Harbour has  had visitors from England, they have been  coming here each year because they like the  place. When they were in Scotland trying to  catch some fish, someone mentioned that if  they wanted to get fish they should go to  Canada, so when they finally got to Vancouver, Pender Harbour was the place they  were advised to go to and they have been  coming ever since. These very pleasant folks  from England are Syd, Alan, Graham, Cathy,  Lorraine and Phil. They left London on the  - 22nd of June 1976 for Amsterdam, where they  boarded the Dutch Air Lines KLM jumbo jet  and they were in the Royal Suite on this plane  that carries about 300 people.  They said everything was free, drinks,  meals, smokes, etc., the best of everything.  They could not land in Canada because of the  air strike, so had to land at Niagara Falls,  then travel by coach to Toronto.  Then started the worst part of their trip.  toats needei  Skippered boats between 17 and 18 feet are  needed for the B.C. Salmon Derby charter  boat pool.  The boats will be chartered by visitors who  want to fish in the derby. The pool matches  visitors with boat owners.  To register a boat for charter service call  the Charter Boat Pool at 6884)481 or write 17 -  566 Cardero Street, Vancouver. B6G 2W7.  There is no charge to register.   ,  The B.C. Salmon Derby will be held  August 7 and 8.  " If you like to paint or draw, you'll be interested in a five day workshop which will be  held in Hopkins Landing Hall from August 16  to August 20, sponsored by the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council.  Instructing will be Frances Faminow of  North Vancouver, and much of the time will  be spent out of doors if possible. Work being  done with charcoal, watercolour and acrylics,  and ink, for three hours of each day from 10  a.m. to 1 p.m.  It is an adult workshop, with teenagers  welcome; but registration is limited, so  register early.  For further information, contact Vivian  Chamberlin at 086r2938 or Doris Crowston at  885-2080.  }mimpit*mimin*amt'imv9>m^*tm**y*  j�� unimiiiq nun  t ��   '' **S'im**A '���' **��&��**''  ���'"���'' '���  /r  41       i  The local funoral'home charges j  no fee for pro-arranging and  recording your funeral Instructions. Those who hpve  already enrolled , Ih Funeral  Plans or Societies, but prefer  arrangements or service locally,  should tako advantago of our  Pro-Arrangomont Plan.  Tho local Funoral Homo offers  all typos of sorvlcqs, Funoral or  Momorlal, at moderate cost.  Tho local Funoral Homo will  arrange lor local or distant  burials, cremations, or sorvlcos  In othor localities.  At tlmo ol boroavomont, your  first call should bo to tho local  Funoral Homo, no mattor what  typo ol arrangomonts you  profor.  tvnite. ox ftk-o-HG  D.A. DRVIJN  owner-ni a nngcr  t .v -. xx i> vi.s.  s W -'./ Zms'  *������*���*   ���., I 1  1 * ����� * *- *     I    . 1  '   ���   - i-   ��� . ��� /  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  They had to travel by CNR trail and had to sit  up allthe way for four days. The air ctm��  ditioning was not working, there were no  .sleepers to get, not even a pillow. They  said they were treated more like refugees  than tourists. There were other travellers in  the same predicament and they had come  from London and other various cities abroad.  This trip took them eight days, where it would  have normally been nine to ten hours if they  could have travelled by plane to Canada and  they also had extra expenses, even though  they had paid their plane fare to Vancouver.  In the meantime they lost their baggage, and  found out it had vanished in Amsterdam and  had gone aboard another plane.  They eventually were notified their  baggage had been found, but had been ruined,  the handles had been broken off the cases and  some of them had been tied up with string. So  they had to buy all new gear, but they also lost  one week of their holidays just in travelling.  Since they arrived they have been fishing  with Chick Page, visited Peg and Ron  Pockrant and had a barbecue supper there,  and will be.visiting Bob and Jean Prest, and  also Ernie and May Widman.  They spent a few days in Victoria visiting  Jack and Gladys Caldwell, who are former  residents of Madeira Park. They have met  many people in Pender Harbour and become  good friends, but if they over have to travel  that way again, they may not be back.  BACK HOME  Mrs. Doris Dusenbury is out of St. Mary's  Hospital now, feeling much better and glad to  be home.  presenting  Jim Middleton  THE BIG SWEEPER  BUILDING MAINTENANCE  Box 1073 886-7879      Gibsons  The Sunshine Coast Girl Guides  Association is planning a book sale and is  looking for donations.  The book sale is planned for July 24 from  10 a.m. to 3 p.m. outside the H. B. Gordon  office on Cowrie Street in Sechelt. In the event  of rain, the book sale will be held in Trail Bay  Mall.  George Flay's barbershop of Wharf Street  in Sechelt will act as the book depot for  anyone wishing to donate books to the sale.  They may" be dropped there during business  hours up to and including July 23.  ���s*W^^MS^MW**s^^VSrfWWWW^MVW��*MWM^WMW^M,h^^s^V^^^^A*^^^��^^^^^^^,��^^^^^^^^��^^^^^^^^^^^^^^i^^^^  r^^^^^*^^^^*^v^^^^v^^^*^^^*i^*^^^^^*^***^^*^*^^*^**'^^0^^^*^^*^^^*+^^^^*^^^^^^^*^^+**^*^*  uRElNEU-B  MMiiWBilBBM  Faetory Authorized  885-2512 Sechelt  Vane 889-5019  i  B-2371  B-2471  AXi^;i},iX^iMBi&^^^M&  225 HP I/O S/U Head, Camper Back, Trim Tabs.  SALE*16,995  225 HP I/O S/U Head, Camper Back, Blue.  sale$Mp985  !  :  i  V-2001  17 5 HP I/O Deluxe Unit Top Ladder, Rod Hull  SALE %995  165 HP I/O Top, Idoal fishing unit.  SALE $8,750  V-1701  140 HP I/O Doluxo Unit, Top Ladder, Groon Hull.  sale$6,995  40 HP ELECTRIC JOHNSON Full Top, Front Covor.  sale$2,995  E-Z LOADER BOAT TRAILERS A  A  r-  y  y  \    :  y ������  X  < ���'  , i  }'l  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times  UNI   I    HI I���������   Wednesday, July 21,1976  A regional director has suggested the  Sunshine Coast Regional District encourage  and produce housing for the Sunshine Coast. .  Speaking at a regional board planning  meeting July 15, Director Jim Metzler was  talking about grants available to regional  boards, and municipalities. He said, "I don't  see why the regional district cannot get into  the real estate business or develop a mobile  home park. This should be done to encourage  and produce housing on the Sunshine Coast.  Metzler's remarks came as the board's  planning committee discussed municipal  incentive grants available in the province.  The committee heard a report from  regional planner Adrian Stott on the grants.  The planner said the money was available  and the regional district and the villages  could use the money to direct development in  line with existing policies.  The objectives of the grants were in line  with the board's objectives, Stott said,  "There is $1,000 of federal money and $500 of  provincial money available for each house for  which a building permit is taken out before  the end of 1978.  Stott said the houses must be valued under  $47,000 and serviced by both municipal water  and sewer. The latter was defined as any  collective system administered by the  regional district or village.  Stott explained that to get the provincial  grant, there must be a residence density of  eight to ten units per acre. The density must  be higher than ten units per acre to get both  the provincial and federal grants.  The grant money goes to the regional  board and Stott said there were several ways  in which it could be spent including by having  the money go into general revenue.  "It's not a bonanza," Stott told the committee, "but the money is available. It would  be best to tailor to policy rather than the  opposite. It is possible to use the grants under  the current regulations." Stott said the plan  favored higher densities in the villages as did  Are you part of the human race  or just a spectator?  a  pamapacnant  Fknen. In wur heart >tw know It's right.  the regional planning.  In the regional board's management  committee meeting of June 30, the committee  passed a recommendation that any money  realized from the grant program be used, "to  encourage and facilitate production of  housing in the Sunshine Coast Regional  District."  A meeting is to be scheduled between the  regional board, Cold M6untain Pottery and  the Department of Highways to work out  difficulties with the pottery's proposed land  use plan.  Addressing the regional board last week,  Marty Peters of the pottery said the company  had been waiting 18 months for its land use  contract. He explained that it has been held  up because the highways, is insisting on  putting a road through the middle of the  district lot.  The pottery is proposed for a site on Highway 101 in Roberts Creek.  Peters told the board the highways  department said they wanted to put an extension of Henderson Road through the  property to the highway, "but the people of  Henderson Road don't want an extension."  Area Director Jim Ironside told the board  he had talked with residents of the Henderson  Road area and they definitely did not request  or want a road to the highway.  Regional chairman John McNevin said, "I  think the best way to handle this is for us and  the highways and the pottery people to sit  down and talk this whole thing out.  Ironside said the route where the highways wants to put a road has a very high and  steep rock bluff which would make road  building very difficult.  A date has not been set for the meeting.  Home at Redrooffs after a two and a half  months' trip are Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Mc-  Phalen.     .  They boarded the P. & O. Liner Oriana in  Vancouver ahd cruised for 24 days through  the Panama Canal and across the Atlantic to  England. The ship made calls at San Francisco and Los Angeles and spent ten days  going through the Panama Canal.  It was not their first experience of the  Canal for a few years ago they were cruising  on the Canberra which is the biggest ship  ever to pass through the canal locks and  they recall that there was only about a foot  clearance on either side of the ship. Entering  the Caribbean Sea, the Oriana made stops at  Nassau and Port Everglades, Florida. Their  next stop was Bermuda which was a great  disappointment to them.  . They arrived on a Sunday when wharfage  rates are particularly high, so as an economy  measure the ship stayed anchored out in the  Bay and the passengers were ferried ashore  to Hamilton. Here they found a sabbath quiet  pervading the city, with everything closed:  down so that they couldn't even get a cup of  tea. However, in the evening, they went  ashore again to hear a steel drum band which  provided some excellent entertainment. The  music included classical, jazz and Calypso.  There followed the six day Atlantic crossing  to Southampton.  One of the most interesting parts of the  whole trip to the McPhalens was a month  spent in Scotland where they took a bus tour.  They visited John O'Groats, the most northerly point of the U.K. and north of Inverness  they made a stop at the battlefield of Culloden  where Bonnie Prince Charlie was defeated by  the English in 1746.  The site is marked with a 2 ft. Cairn and  various memorial tablets scattered all over  the field. In Inverness, the "capital of the  highlands", they saw the traffic problems  caused by to-day's traffic and the narrow  , streets of the old town. They visited the Isle of  Skye and most of Scotland's cities.  Taking a bus, they travelled to Creiff in the  Perthshire Highlands, and here they were  entertained in the house where Mrs. Mc-  Phalen was born and which she left as a  small child 69 years ago.  While not a large city, it has a magnificent  hotel, The Hydro, for it is a famous golf  centre, having five golf courses, including the  famous Gleneagles.  They visited Durham, with its 900 year old  ������-by Mory Tinkkry  Norman Cathedral, where the 325 steps  leading up to the tower and the stone pews are  worn by many thousands of pilgrims.  Seventeen days were spent in London,  which the McPhalens found fascinating for  there is so much history and infinite variety.  Much of their time was spent in museums and  art galleries and they attended a Sunday  service in St. Paul's Cathedral which was  packed with 5,000 people. It was a long service  because 1822 people took communion that  morning.  Our travellers then took a bus tour over to  the continent, visiting Paris, Brussels,'  Amsterdam and Cologne. In both the U.K.  and the continental countries, prices of food  were extremely high and Mr. McPhalen  wondered how people managed because their  salaries are much lower than they are here.  The average working man earns $418 a month  in England. He was surprised, however, to  see such a large number of young people  travelling. There was a variety of  nationalities ��� French, British, Dutch,  Canadian, Swedish - some were just children  and some of the older ones carried rucksacks  and were obviously oh youth hostel tours. The  McPhalens flew home from Gatwick to  Vancouver after a most interesting time.  With the advent of summer weather,  visitors are now pouring into the area and  there are guests in most homes. Dixie  Meagher and her son Geoffrey arrived from  San Francisco to visit her parents, Ernest  and Virginia McAllister. When Ernest left for  the fishing grounds in his 45 ft. gillnetter, his  daughter and grandson accompanied him as  far as Alert Bay just for the trip and flew back  to San Francisco direct from there. Meanwhile, Mrs. McAllister has been enjoying a  visit from her parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Lawrence Reid of Vancouver.  One of the grandmothers who is having a  busy time keeping the cookie jar filled is Mrs.  Reg Dierks who has her three grandchildren,  Lori, Heather and Susan Courson of Vancouver while their parents, Don and Bev.  Courson visit the Calgary Stampede. Mrs.  Roy Holgate has had visits from three of her  daughters, Merle Hudson of Los Angeles,  Bernice Guild, with husband Jim from  Brandon, Manitoba and Beth Bath with  husband Don and son Robbie from White  Rock. '"  At Redrooffs are Don and Sandra Cunliffe  with son Kevin, who flew from Toronto. They  are the guests of tw6 families on Duck Rock  Beach, Don's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe  Cunliffe and Sandra's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Al: Jacques. Guests of Mrs. Slim Richardson  are her sister and brother-in-law, Dora and  Walter Jenkins of Victoria, and at the Bill  Swain home are Miss Helen Gow and two  friends from Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Boss and their children  Frederick and Angela have moved to their  new home at Barriere after selling their  "property at Seacrest.   The "Flower Vendors", lovely figurines  from Sweden. ��� Miss Bee's. Sechelt.-  ir bathing suits.  ir dresses  ic shorts  it halters  * tops  ^ shoes  it purses  .-^j  come in while  stock is available  FASHIONS  Sechelt  885-9222  Gibsons  886-9941  * 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!  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ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basomonts ��� Drlvowoyi ��� Soptlc Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Linos  Call for a froo estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  ��� Soptlc Tanks Installed  FUUY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Hwy. 101  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  ��� Gibsons ���  886-9221  BUILDERS  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  ,      Y [1971] LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS''  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 ��� Gibsons  CABINETMAKERS  Phono 885-2594  G. S. McGRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens- Vanities -Etc.  Box 1129, Sochelt  ELECTRICIANS  CONTRACTORS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  ,   Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  P ft P Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ~* CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protockv, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  ���"���"���"������("���������"���������������������������������<  BUILDING  PLANS  Building Plans lor Rosldontlal  Homos and Vocation Cottngoii  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  Darryl W. Recovour  Box 1352, Socholt, B.C.  Phono 085-2952  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noock  Mndolra Park Phono 883-2585  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  006-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainago Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE S COVE  Tol, 886-2938 or 805-9973  Commorclnl Contnlnolrs Availahlo  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 ��� Gibsons  "POWER TOTHE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INGE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  '��������� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  Pender.Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Corrimerclal  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phono 883-9913  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  ��� Electrical Contractors  INDUSTRIAL  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  *��-*B-*��paB--MMMmm-aM^  LANDSCAPING  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  ������_������������ ft ��� ���  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  " Landscape Design * Nice lawns by seed or sod  * Low maintenance rock or bark mulch gardens  * Rockeries N  * Regular scheduled lawn & garden maintenance  no |ob too big or too small  free estimates  886-7244  MACHINE SHOPS  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, salos manager  Phono 886-2765  GLASS  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Trl-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phono our Gibsons ogonl  at 886-9388  or call ut direct  at 1112) 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  D.W. LAMONT  Eloctrlcal Contractor  P.R. GLASS LTD.  All your glass needs  * Windows, prime and conversion  Awnings, Storm Doors & Wlndpws  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono Collect  483-3112  6770 Cranborry, Powell River  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianno Allon, Proprietor  Export Hair Styling  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  Cowrio Stroot  Socholt  Phono  805-2010  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  ModolrnPnrk Phone 883*2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Mooting  Woddlngs and Prlvato Partlos  .--Full Hotel Facilities  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc ond Acetylene Welding  Stool Fobrlcatlng-Marino Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marino Station ,  Phone 886-7721       Res. 886/9956, 886-9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS    ,  (HughBalrd)   '  MERCEDES-BENZ SERVICE  Manufacturer of Froos, Draw-knlvos, Adzos  Manufacturer of Machine Parts  Wolding  25 hour service  885-2523 or 885-2108  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION  MOVING 6V  STORAGE  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Molorlols lor salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, 1 Movors  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PAINTINGS. DECORATING  ED'S CUSTOM PAINTING  * Intorior and Extorlor  Now or Old ��� Murals and Vinyl  FREE ESTIMATES ��� AU WORK GUARANTEED  885-3896  Uso thoso spacos to  roach noarly 1 5,000 pooplo  ovory weokl  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gilley Ave.  Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  TIDELINE  PLUMBINGS HEATING  CONTRACTORS  ������* residential * commercial  ��� free estlmatos ���  Bernie  Mulligan  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  ROOFING  HOWE SOUND ROOFING  & SEAMLESS GUTTERS  tar & gravel, asphalt shingles,  shakes and 5" seamless gutters  ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE���  [112] 898-9323  General Delivery  Squamish  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph.\886-7525  TOM SCOTT  886-7834  RICK WRAY  886-7838  SECHELT HEATING & INSTALLATION  Ga��, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces   Sheet Metal  PHONE 885-2466  Box 726 Sechelt, B.C.  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systems  pressors  ���   Rototillors   ���  Generators  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Ponlnsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  SURVEYORS  Com  Pumps  RETAIL STORES  CAS HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Olfice 885-2625 Home 885-9581  JRoy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building ��� Wharf Stroot  Box 609 -Socholt, B,C,  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, D.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday lo Saturday 0;30 o,m, to 5:30 p.m,  Friday ovonlng by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shlnglos ��� Tar ft Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons 006-7320  ROOFING  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tor & Orovel  Durold * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 885-3545  Box 30, R.R, Ml, Sechelt  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Troo Soivlco  Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  Prlco* You Con Trust  Phono J. RISBEY, 805-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J 8, C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES & SERVICE  we sorvlco all brands -  005-2560  across Irom tho Rod 8 Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL      ELECTROHOME  ond ZENITH DBALERS  IN llll HEART Ol DOWNTOWN SI CHf.ll'  Box 799, Ser.holl  -    Phone 005-9016    ,  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  1  I  I  1  I  M   Li  u u  _r #=& u c=D /  v.   ' ',  ,���:   7  1  '.'  ':-::  .  1    '  \.  ,,.���..>���.:..,  S-��''.  vy/y  '��� 7/.  "'��� ���' /  '    i      . ���;   /'  ���i '    '��� 'i  eninsula lmie&  Section B  Wednesday, July 21,1976  Pages 1-8  Fitness. In your heart you know  It's right.  The Canadian movement  ,   tor ptrionai litnett  PDRTICIPaCTWn  wx~,    -,w^ > ���  J s('T7:-''7,,"t-'.;' ���' -. '["���������: #7 'V^':'.- ,':��;'.,!" Sy"': "Mm A 'mfX'iXX^X^^^W: ;���%&  ��-.*���>���. '���*'' ��� ��� ."'**-.'<">!��*-! . '���-- 'i-'-'rY. w! - XsW,-'-' ��� fete^YSY \��l j * ^>m  &M  "'*'���* *'��� - ->-Y'i^*-fY^ -...--v":*^ *".^,<W!->''W*>vy^"\ '%   /,-r  !��*",, i o        "S '��� ��� -  -x;A&;����pY'v>-i-*-v" ^$pyA'      --���>>. fSIL ���' .*���*'-��'v;>'.,��s,,fei?<"/���- *">��*'<* i.v      *        ,t        <.��  i&��fe.' i-iV.-"- ���' y\Z&z&2mfrfz4����&^->'-' '������-.XJ -^i'M'^S^^XXM.X^-'.'-Mlz  DR. HENRY BURNBAUM, left, shows  deputy minister of health, Dr. George  Elliot, through the new health centre at  Pender Harbour. In the background is  Dr. Bruce Laing from the Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit. Dr. Elliot inspected the newly completed clinic July  16. ���Timesphoto  The new Pender Harbour Health Centre  should be in operation by August 1.  The building has been completed and only  needs the inside equipment to begin  operation.  Dr. Henry Burnbaum will be working full-  time at the centre along with a nurse practitioner and a full-time receptionist.  Dr.' Burnbaum is a graduate of the  University of Halifax and of McGill  University. His previous appointment was  with the university hospital in Edmonton.  - -The centre'" wUl'-alsa- have a -part-time  dentist and regular visits from a public health  nurse and a social worker.  Full health care service will be provided to  residents in the Secret Cove to Egmont area  when the centre opens, Dr. Burnbaum said.  The centre will also provide treatment for  minor emergencies, he added.  Oh July 16 deputy health minister Dr.  George Elliot toured the building.  Also on hand for the tour were Dr. Burnbaum, Dr. Bruce Laing, director of the Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit, and members of the  board of directors for the Pender Harbour  and District Health Centre Society.  "It's a very attractive building, both inside and out," Dr. Laing commented.  After the tour a meeting was held between  the deputy minister of health and health  centre society members.  Meanwhile, the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board gave first, second and third readings to  a by-law which would set up the financing of  the centre.  At their meeting last week, the board gave  the readings to Bylaw 123 in the amount of  $127,000, the budgeted amount for the centre.  Area Director Jack Patterson told the  board the construction of the centre would  come in very close to the budget figure.  "They came in close to the target figure,"  he said, "It was a pretty damn good effort on  their part."  Patterson had praise for all the Pender  Harbour residents who had worked hard for  the centre and mentioned particularly a  recent walkathon which had raised money to  furnish the patients waiting room. ''  rd s  A boating accident near the mouth of  Pender Harbour threatened the life of John  Dodd of Vancouver July 14.  RCMP report that Dodd was fishing in a 12  foot aluminum boat Wednesday evening when  a 30 foot pleasure boat bore down on him.  Dodd dived out of his boat and the pleasure  boat ran over Dodd's boat.  The propellor of the pleasure boat ripped  Dodd's life jacket. He was pulled out of the  water by Wilf Harrison.  RCMP stated that the pilot of the pleasure  boat had the sun in his eyes and did not see  Dodd. He turned back after.hitting Dodd's  boat.  No charges are being laid, police said.  John Dodd and his wife had been staying  at Lowes Motel Resort in Madeira Park.  A first draft of the regional board's brief to  oppose absentee voting was tabled at the  regional board's planning meeting last week.  ���> * Thebfief istobeishioleoHot^lteratiorisby-;  the regional directors and a final draft will be  adopted at the board's July 29 meeting.  "I think the axe. has already been dropped," regional chairman John McNevin told  the planning meeting, "I believe the  legislation involved has already been  passed."  He was referring to amendments to the  provincial municipal act which would allow  non-resident property owners to vote in  regional and municipal elections.  An RCMP officer who was formerly in this  area is making headlines in Vancouver.  Constable Cranston de St. Remy not only  gets his man he gets his golf clubs too.  Twenty-five sets of imported, expensive  golf clubs at the Seymour Golf and Country  Club in North Vancouver were tagged and  owners will have to prove the clubs were  legally brought into Canada to pay stiff  penalties, said St. Remy, of the RCMP excise  and customs squad.  Eight of the 25 sets have been seized.  Tagging the clubs, he saicf, simply means the  purchases will be investigated.  St. Remy said most sets of clubs tagged  are valued at $400, but a golfer who smuggles  them in from the U.S. can expect to pay more  than $1,000 for them if he's caught.  The clubs are sold in the U.S. for.as much  as $150 less than the the Canadian price.  "Any golfer who volunteers he has a set of  clubs illegally imported will only have to pay  15 per cent duty and 12 per cent federal sales  tax," said St. Remy.  St. Remy, an avid golfer, said he learned  to spot illegally imported golf clubs after-  going to the manufacturers to determine how  the clubs are made. There is a subtle  distinction between clubs made and offered  for sale in the U.S. and those exported to  Canada.  Constable St. Remy was stationed in the  Pender Harbour area during his stay on the  Sunshine Coast.  / Y:  Use 'Times' Adbriefs to Sell Rent Buy. Swap, etc.  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL LT��.  ��� for guaranteed and safe control of ���  CAHraHTER ANTS  o TERMITES  ��RODENTS  o AND ALL OTHER PESTS  ...either at home or in industry  For    confidential    advice    and    estimate  write    or   telephone:���  Business Available Locally  Madeira Park m  VON 2H0 m  Kaemling 883-2S31  Bank of Montreal  Sylvia Anne Randall was fined $400 in  provincial court July 14 for impaired driving.  Crown counsel Peter Minten told the court  that police received a complaint July 2 about  a 1969 Cadillac driving erratically down highway 101 at 11:55 p.m.  Randall's breathalyzer reading was .23  per cent, the court was told.  "This is a terribly high reading," Judge  Walker noted when imposing the fine. He said  he will recommend to the superintendent of  motor vehicles that Randall's license be  suspended for two months.  Robert Wulff was fined $300 for Impaired  driving.  In relating the facts of the case Crown  Counsel Peter Minten explained that Wulff  was stopped by the RCMP June 30 at 12:45  a.m. for n warning about studded tires. He  showed signs of Intoxication, Minten said, and  a breathalyzer test gave a reading of .15 per  cent.  Edward Walter Woodward wns fined $250  for driving without Insurance,  "There is an absolute responsibility for tho  driver of n motor vehicle to casure his vehicle  Is properly insured," Judge Walker said.  Woodward told the court he had not Insured his vehicle because he was moving to  Manitoba. Ills temporary Insurance sticker  had expired July 4.  Woodward was stopped by police July 12  while driving down highway 101 near Halfmoon Ray.  Cameron Allan Brannan was given a  year's nuspeiuled sentence and ordered not to  drink liquor ln a public place after being  convicted of obstruction.  Constable Turlock told tho court that  Braiuum and a companion had been drinking  in tho Peninsula Hotel October 30. Constables  Turlock and Kraemer arrested Brannan's  companion for being drunk in a public place.  Constable Turlock explained that Brannan  had opened the back door of the police car  after his companion was placed inside.  Brannan was also ordered to apologize to  the officers concerned.  Fred Gower was fined $25 for an offense  under the government liquor act.  Crown Counsel Peter Minten explained to  the court that RCMP stopped a Ford convertible at 10 p.m. May 0, after noticing  smoke coming from the vehicle's tires. Inside  the car police found Gower and three other  minors with eleven bottles of beer.  "If you do have any influence over him,' I  urge you to use it to keep him from doing this  j  *  LICENSED  DENTAL  "   'MECHANICS'  " Trovor W. Noato  * Larry E. Lowl*  Sto. 103 1557 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons  886-2712  H0B  mmam^OmS^mM  SE3E  sort of thing," Judge Walker told Gower's  mother. "You are fortunate you were not  called by police to identify your son's body, as  often happens in this sort of situation."  Gordon Smith was granted a one month  extension to pay a $300 fine for impaired  driving.  Terry Joe Blackwell's request for an  extension to pay a $100 impaired driving fine  was refused. He was taken into custody and  released after paying the fine.  Although fines for drinking have Increased  they have not increased as much as Indicated  in the Peninsula times last week when we  reported that Claude Sanders was fined $4,000  for impaired driving. Sanders was fined $400.  ���j-mmwyfj-jwcaw!*.'  WAX NO MORE!  en DeVries & Son Ltd.  FLOORCOVERINGS  Gibsons  886-7112  for tho Socholt oroa: call on our roprasontallvo:  Clark Millar ~ 006-2923  Interest on these  TERM DEPOSITS  may  be paid into your  SAVINGS ACCOUNT-  earning  a  further      __  por annum  Also avqllahle  In terms undor  one year��� .  rates of  interest on  request  per annum  Minimum Deposit $5,000. Prior withdrawal allowed at reduced rates.  0RTTERI  ONE YEAR  per annum  ���0SIT RECEIPTS  180 DAYS  per annum  over $5,000���9%% per annum  Prior Withdrawal allowed at roducod ratos.  MINIMUM  1,000 PLUS  90 DAYS  per annum  over $5,000���9%  per annum  TRUE .  SAVINGS  ACCOUNT  no chequing  per annum  CERTBFBCA1  OF  HEPOSIT  redeemable only  at maturity  up to  per annum  ALL RATES ABOVE SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT PRIOR NOTICE.  Bank of Montreal nerving The FeniiiHiila huicc 1946  Gibsons 886-2216       Pender Hbr 883-2718      Sechelt 885-2221  *k y '  '     ,   Y  (    r  ff.[   :V  Af,.:  A-  1      ,  7'  A ,  XX  I ."-  V  ::yy.:y-  >iM  '^ ���./:'  xh  jRI^^  PageB-2  The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, July 21,1976 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Entertainment  Work Wanted  Phone 885-3231  FOR YOUR next dance try  "Spice", a three piece dance  band specializing in modern soft  rock and 30's and -10's swing.  Call 885-3864 or 883-9147.    1654-34  Birth Announcements  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  Personal  ARTEX. Christmas 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  WOMEN'S CENTRE open Tues.-  Sat., 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. Drop-in  centre for women. Also lending  library of women's books.  Located behind Roberts Crk. PO.  Ph. 885-3711. 1674-34  OK TIRES is pleased to announce  that a donation to the Crippled  Children of $1 for every steel  belted radial tire sold in 1976, will  be made on Dec. 31 of this year.  Total to date is $341. 1652-34  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  ! PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  ; Times office. 1473-tf  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for  your free  Radio  Shack  ;   catalogue. 1327-tfn  \' Obituary  REID:Suddenly on July 14,1976,  Wilfred 'John    (Tiffy)    of  ; Madeira Park, in his 32nd year.  Survived by one son Wilfred John  Jr., one daughter Theresa Jane,  mother Julia Reid, eight brothers  Cecil, Edwin, Leonard, Michael*  'Darby, Billy and Brian all of  * Madeira Park and Robin of  Victoria;   Two   sisters   Mrs.  '- Shirley Adams, London, Ontario  and Mrs. Mary Parker, Garden  Bay. His grandmother Hilda  Reid of Sechelt. Funeral services  were held Saturday, July 17 at  the Harvey Funeral Home  (Devlin's) Gibsons. Cremation  followed. 1663-34  Card of Thanks  WE WOULD like to thank our  good' neighbours for all their  help.  Special thanks  to  Dick  ��� Ranniger and the Gibsons Fire  Dept. for their prompt and effective response in advertising  what coula have been to us, a  disaster. We are most grateful. ---  ���', The Wells family, Quality Farm  Supply. 1659-34  I WOULD like to thank all those  people who were so kind and  thoughtful to me during my  extended illness. Your letters,  cards and flowers were most  appreciated. ��� Sincerely,  Maureen Clayton. .1655-34  Help Wanted  AVON  "It's fun being en Avon  representative. I meet new  people, have extra money, work  when I want. My family says I'm  more interesting." Sound good?  Call:  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 j ob too big or too small  FREE ESTIMATES 886-7244  1441-tfn  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��������� Fair estimates?  Then gives us a call: PEERLESS  TREE  SERVICES LTD.,   885-  2109.  -  758-tfn  RETIRED ACCOUNTANT  desires bookkeeping gen.  acctg, work, etc., either on your  premises or at home. Ph. 885-  3549. 1605-35  HAPPY MOPPERS, Janitorial  Service. Ph. 886-9218 or 886-  7100. 1453-tfn  EXPERIENCED  carpenters,  low rates. Ph. 885-3823, 885-  3805. 1587-35  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  Murch31,1975  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 i,nch) v  Box Numbers 60c extra.'  "Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count lino..  Deaths,     Card     of     Thanks,      In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engage- ���  ment notices are $6.00 (up to   14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  in  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area r$8.00yr.  U.S.A ,.,$10.00 yr.  Oversoas 7 $11.00yr.  Senior Citizens, ,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  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.  NEED a carpenter.  Crichton. 883-2312:  Call Bob  1365-tin  Real Estate  ROBERTS CREEK: Approx. 10  acres partly cleared. Year  round creek. FP $37,500.  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-tfn  xk ACRE cleared view lot No. 32  Wakefield Rd., West Sechelt.  Full services $15,000. Ph. 594-  2641. 1373-tfn  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  property. Call John Wilson, 885-  9365, Royal City Realty Ltd. Ph.  CaU  Sechelt  CorryRoss  ���i 885-9250  526-2888.  819-tfn  3 BDRM home on 67' good wf in  W. Sechelt, Also view lot. Ph.  885-9796. 1618-35  L.E.KYLE REALTOR  West Vancouver  922-1123  1628-33  NEW 3 BDRM home, 1304 sq. ft.  inc. storage, util., \xk 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  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. 885-2903,266-6671.        1614-35  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 MELIJS  929-3037  SAXTONRLTY.  929-3416  1599-35  115' WATERFRONT.  Magnificent view. From the  modern two story home of 1,600  sq. ft., 2 full baths; large separate  hobby shop, service incl. Cable.  $85,000'f.p. Ph. 885-3737.     1680-36  GIBSONS 4.6 acres overlooking  Howe Sound. Only min. from  ferry yet secluded. Not in land  freeze, $27,500. Ph. (112) 731-  0856. 1648-36.  SOON TO be constructed, 1,300  sq. ft. W-w, two FP, full bsmt.  Dble glass leaded windows, dble  plumbing, carport, on large lot on  Redcliffe Rd. Price approx.  $49,500. Ph. 885-3773. 1665-36  FOR SALE 1st mtge, $21,500 at  13V4 pet. $240p.m., 5 yr. pay up.  Good dn. payment and covenant.  John Wilson, 885-9365, Royal City  Realty 526-2888. 1668-34  GOOD LOT. 68'x 123'  Chaster  Rd. All services. Ideal for new  const. Excl. terms on full price'of  $9,500. Call 886-9984. 1578-34  ESTATES LTDgfegw^sa mffKm  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Line    685-5544    Office 885-2241  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 view lots. Try your down payment. Owner will carry Agreement for  Sale. F,P.$10,500. CallEd 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, Large lots now being offered, nicely treed, closo to beach and marina, From only $7,900.  Call Suzanne Van Egmond.  SANDY HOOK, Boautlfully troed, elevated watorfront lot ovorlooklng sparkling Sochelt Inlot. This lot Is  sorvicod with water and hydro and easily accessible from the road. F.P. $28,500, Call Sue Pate.  Mrs. S. Anderson  Mrs. H.Phillips  339-5856  885-2183  1391-tfn  EXPERIENCED instutional  (preferably in hospital) cook  req. for relief position, All  aspects of current LIEU contract  applicable, Apply in person to  Dietician, St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt. Ph. 1185-2224.   ,     1606-3*1  WNTD TAXI drivers M or F.  Exp. not necessary. Must be  able to get Class 4 license and be  neat unci clean nnd bondablc. Ph.  005-3115 Gibsons or Sechelt. 1069-  34  GIRL FRI Rencral, office pxp.,  payroll, etc. wntd for taxi otc.  Steady reliable person with ref.  req.   Knowledge   of   Peninsula'  area necessary. Ph. (1115-  3115. 1670-34  "~aVois "~  To huv or sell. Call 111(5-21113 or  IHIli-flHJfi.  1545-tfn  CARPET LAYER req. for .small  home project. I Mi. 8bV  30115. ISUS-lfn  65' WATERFRONT LOT with something for everyone Solid rock to build your dream house on. Natural  torracod rock, sundock at water's edge. Steps to protected summor moorago or pavod boat launch. All  services in. F.P. $32,000. Call Davo Roborts.  REDROOFFS AREA ��� FRANCIS ROAD 1 1/2 acros, 100x660' trood proporty. Lovol to road. Vondor  asking $14,500 and will consldor any roasonablo torms. Your down paymont may bo tho ono, R2 zoning.  Call Suo Pato.  00' x 280' = $9,900.00 Just reduced to soil, Zonod R2 (traitors) on regional wator and powor, In  Rodrooffs aroa, Will go quickly at Ihls prlco, Call Davo Roborts.  &^1MH>0MES3L$W  SANDY HOOK Boautilul viow of Inlot. 3 bdrmn, w/w throughout, lull basomont; 2 flroplacos, carport ft  sundock. Locatod on Doorhorn Drlvo. Asking $49,700; ownor will carry Agroomont at 11 % Intoros?, Call  Ed Bakor,  SELMA PARK VIEW 4 bdrms, 2 on main floor & 2 In good dry basomont, Living ft dining rooms havo w/w,  Attractive kltchon with dlshwashor, Panoramic vlow from largo sundock, Largo frontago lot wllh gardon  ft fruit troos, Many othor foaturos Including cablovlslon, Bonnor Road. Sign on proporty, Call Ed Bakor,  ,���s���.���..���...~-...~.���,._~.���^. �����,���*���  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME On 1 /2 dcro, This largo custom family homo has everything Including a pool tablo  In tho fully flnlshod rocroatlon room, Two1 bdrms up and ono clown. Lovoly stono flroplaco, Call Suo Pato,  HIGHWAY 101 ��� WEST SECHELT, largo 2 storoy, 4 bodroom homo suitable for 1 or 2 families, 2 sundocks,  largo landscapod lot. This Is a flno houso for a largo lamlly or possibly rovonuo, F.P. $48,000, Call ono of  our solos stall for moro Information,  J1AT11TUH T11.K .setter for small  home project. Ph. 8HT>-  3985. 15114-1. fn  MXIM'MUKNCKI)    w��llr��nn.  Parthenon Kestaurant, I'll, 11115-  (1709/ 1003-35  Work Wanted  "WANTOm^  or     cabin.      Prefer     w-f,   |  Kcsponslhle   person.   Pendor  iBUSINESSESf  SERVICE STATION ft COFFEE SHOP IN HALFMOON BAY, a good buslnoss, Only $45,000 Includos business,  oqulpmont and proporty. Call Lon Van Egmond,  Most  I l;n I  HMi'.vu.tim-n'Xi.  1600-35  DUMP   TRUCK   and   hiickhmi  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  B!>-2UO or 885-2515.  bSUn  |AGR.EffiQEi  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE 5 acros (glvo or tako) in tho Vlllago, Probablo vlow of Socholi Inlot nltor  noloctlvo clearing. Roads to both ondn; wator and power to ono ond, Build 660' of rood and cronlo 20 lots  (66 x 1.12' oach). P.P, $30,900, 23% down will handle. Coll Davo Roborts,  MADEIRA PARK Watorfront lol with moorago, 75' frontago, oasy across to watorlront, 1,4 acros, trood,  good building sltos, Hard to find, asking $35,500,.Vondor anxious; try any roasonnhla ollor, Call Dnvo  Roborts,  TAKE A GOOD LOOK. Excallunt Invostmont In Ihls 4.3 lovol trood nacingo wllh a vlow I Cm nor Sandy  Hook Rd and Socholt Inlot Rd, Nol In Ilia land fraozo. Subdivision a snap, l,P, $32,500, Call Suo Pato.  - FREE CATALOGUE AVAILABLE UPON REQUEST -  Sue Pate      Dave Roberts     Len/Suzanne Van Egmond      Ed Baker  885-2436    885-2973  885-9683  885-2641  mm*mm  " ii���mr" mi "iwiijuliiuiiiiiiiii  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  HOMES  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 ensuite, stone faced fireplace, 1056 sq ft+ on both  main and lower floors, partial basement, carport & sundeck. $58,000.  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� well built 3 BR home, built 1975.  1434 sq. ft. ��, full basement. Large living room attractively finished in  teak panelling, 2 stone fireplaces, separate 2 car garage, master BR  ensuite with walk-in clothes closet. Electric heat and many extras.  Treed 1/2 acre lot with view over Harbour. $88,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 1000 sq ft�� 2 bdrm home on landscaped lease lot  overlooking Garden Bay. Close to stores & marinas. $37,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1-975, on large lot on  Gulfview Rd. Full basement, 2 sundecks, fireplace, electric heat.  Includes all drapes, central vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, range, garbage compactor & garbage disposal unit. $55,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.3 acres treed view  property and very large.3 BR home - circular living room a feature, 2  fireplaces, whirlpool tub in master bath, partial basement with rec  room and many extras in this fine and very private home. $170,000.  GARDEN BAY ���1500 square foot home, built 1963. 4 bdrm. kitchen  with built-in range and stove, large living room, dining room. Carport in  partial basement. Oil furnace'. Large lot ��� landscaped and in grass.  $41,500.    DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE HOME ��� RUBY LAKE ��� 24 x 60' Safeway. 3  bdrm and family room, master bdrm ensuite. Located at Ruby Lake  Resort. Immaculate year-round or summer home at a reasonable price.  $23,500.    RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new and spacious,  this 3 bdrm home also has a swimming pool. Immediate possession.  $79,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  1,363 sqft4^ built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over harbour. House Is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790 sq ft+_, enclosed porch. On 1/2 acre+  lot; close to Egmont Marina. $31,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrm on main level and 3rd bdrm In lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  �� WATERFRONT H01ES I  FRANCIS PENINSULA���.2 BR home with partial basomont on 300 ft. ��  waterfront, Swooping vlow of Harbour entrance, Islands & Gulf. Good  garden area, no stairs to climb and privacy. $140,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 BR homo on 237 ft + waterfront lot, approx  1/2 aero, with panoramic, vlow of Straits and Harbour  ontranco, Houso Is designed for outdoor llvirig with 1744 sq ft-fc of,  sundeck on 3 levels. Plus family room and off Ico/don. $115,000  HALFMOON BAY~- Ono BR furnlshod home, remodelled 1970, with  flroplaco, sundock and a boautlful vlow on a small watorfront lot very  closo to Gov't wharf, storo and P.O. $46,000,  HALFMOON BAY ��� 61 ft cholco boach waterfront with 2 bdrm quality  built codar homo, 1017 sq ft, now 1975. 3/4 basomont. Stop out the  door right onto tho boach, An exceptionally good buy for $85,000.  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 ft�� watorfront with attraetlvo,  woll constructed 3 bdrm homo on 3 lovols, built 1975, 3,392 sq ft of  living aroa plus basomont aroa with sauna and chango room. Many  oxtras Including lamlly room, rooftop patio, sundock on all 3 lovols,  $132,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  1, GARDEN BAY ��� 290 ft-fc watorfront with sholtorod moorago,  drlvoway In, Approx. 2 acros. $70,000,  2. GERRANS BAY ������ 100 ft + watorfront with 100' frontago on Francis  Ponlnsula Road, Drlvoway, soptlc tank, wator lino and olocfrlcMy 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' walorfront, southorn  oxposuro. Doop sholtorod nioorogo, $39,000.  *5, GUNBOAT BAY -    noar Madolra Park, Lot D has 75'+, low hank  watorlront, lovol ft grassy, Soptlc tank ft drain Hold In, $35,000,  6, SAKINAW LAKE��� 120 ll + watorlront lol, fairly lovol, oasy to build  un, approx 2/3 aero, Wostorly oxposuro, good sholtorod moorago,  $111,000, *  7, MADEIRA PARK -~ 05+ ft, watorfront, 1,36 acros In Madolra Park,  on Hwy, 101. $20,000.  0, REDROOFFS Approx 3/4 aero lovol trood lot with 754-. bluff W/F.  Panoramic vlow, Soptlc approved, $17,900.  9.  SECRET COVE      1/2 ncro .+. lot with 00 lt;|- doop watorlront. Float,  romp, nnd 12 fl Shasta trallor Includod, $30,000,  ISLAND  StiflON ISLAND, Egmont boautilul (rood small Island. 1.7 acros +  with boach nnd sholtorod rovo, locatod dlrnr.tly In front ot tha Fgmnnl  Mnrlna, Asking $40,500.  DON LOCK  Rob. (103-2526  PAT SLADEY  Ron. 003-9019   <��� ���-  i     ii    ii ��� .1  ACREAGE  1. RUBY LAKE ��� 2 1/4 acres + 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 608 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 and 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 acros^f 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 t��� 4.24 acres�� acres on Hiway 101. Arable land,  partly cleared, creek, 24' trailer. $25,000.  j 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 tankN & 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,  hydro & 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. $250,000.    ���. ���, v,      v  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 2 parcels, oach with an undivided l/24thVterest  in D.L. 3839, 375 ftrfc waterfront, 5 acres-fc, 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 waterfront In  Westmere Bay and 200 ft�� lakefront on Wost Lako. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summer cottages, floats and Jeep  road to West Lake. Full price $160,000.  Ad|olnlng 4.8 acres with 1200 ft,+ waterfront cauld be purchased  in conjunction with the above proporty for $40,000.  EARL COVE ��� 1800 ft. �� good watorfront on approx. 42 acros. 3 BR  furnlshod homo, creek, accoss from Egmont Rd. $225,000.  EGMONT ��� 562 ft 4* good watorfront on 4 3/4 acros + with nlco 2  bdrm doublo wldo mobllo homo fi addition with 3rd bdrm, 2nd  bathroom ft utility room, Road accoss from Mapld Road. $125,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200 ft+ watorfront with 5.11 acros ad|acant  to Jorvls Vlow Marina. Spoctacular vlow up Jorvls Inlot and fishing on  your doorstop, $60,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 l/2�� acros   with   500 ft+_ sholtorod watorfront.  A vory nlco parcol. $122,500.  fLAKEFRONT PROPERTIES!  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 165 ft+_ lakofront, 6.3 acros�� with small cottago.  Excollont trood proporty with sholtorod bay, $50,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107 ft lokofront lot with comfortable* summor  cottago, Franklin flroplaco, largo sundock on 2 sides, Rango, frldgo,  somo furnlturo, float A 16 ft�� sailboat includod. $30,000.  HOTEL LAKE ��� 730 ft.+ choice, lakofront. 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 acros, with 406 ft + lakofront.  Possibility of subdividing to approx 1 1 lots, Hydro ft wator avallablo.  $65,000, - ��� ������ - ���- ,-.  RUBY LAKE 120 acros + ol oxcollont land, 400' watorlront on Ruby  Lako, 2,600 ft. + watorfront on lagoon. 2 hausos, prosontly rontod ft  trallor spacos. $160,000,  SAKINAW LAKE DL 4696, containing 165 acros��, with approx 4040  lit of oxcollont watorfront, Across by |oop road Irom Gardon Bay Road,  $390,000, ,   SAKINAW LAKE ��� 3250 U�� cholco wntorfront, 324; arros with 2  summor homos, lloats. $205,000.  SAKINAW LAKE 57.5 ac.ros�� with 3,500 (t+ sholtorod wotorlron|. 2  summor cottngos with bathrooms, 2 docks, wator accoss only.  $200,000,  SAKINAW LAKE 000' + lakofront with dock, sand boach, Southerly  oxposuro. 043 sq ll 3 bdrm lurnlshod roltago with 3 ploco bathroom.  Full prlco $60,000. Ownor will flnonco.  SAKINAW LAKE 2 bodroom furnlshod rottngo, guost robin on 1,34  ocros loosod land with opprox. 175' sholtorod wnloilront, $16,900,  DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-9149  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  003-2233  > y  7  / ;  7  V  J  Real Estate  For Rent  For Rent  Mobile Homes  FOR SALE  GOWER PT.RD.   i  /Mmost new, 3 bdrm family home  on M* acre lot with beautiful view  across Georgia Strait. 1,280 sq. ft.  with full bsmt. All elec heat.  Feature FP, mstr bedrm enste,  w-w carpet throughout. $65,000.  Ph. 886-9086.  For Sale or Rent  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,  heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable* apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  For Rent  INDUSTRIAL SHOP  COMMERCIAL  ���Sechelt Core Area  ���1000 sq. ft. more or less  ���loading door  Rent negotiable  for right tenant  HURRY 885-9979  1591-35  PARKLIKE setting, year round  lodging from $110 mo. 2 - 1  bdrm furn cabins. Pender  Harbour area. Ph. 883-9027. 1531-  tfn  NOW RENTING space on 2nd fir.  of Twilight Theatre. Ph. 886-  2827.  1445-tfn  SECHELT w-f, 4 bdrm, 2 bath,  Sept.-June. $400 per mo. Ph.  885-3985. 1583-tfn  SUNSHINE COAST .  400' private w-f 2 bdrm vaulted  ceiling in livingrm. Spectacular  view. No pete. Adults only. Lease  avail. $475 per mo. Reply Box  1649, c-o Peninsula times, Box  310, Sechelt, B.C.  1649-34  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. ���    ._    1675-34  2 BDRM HSE Hopkins Landing  with fridge and stove. $225 per  mo. Ph. 886-2464 avail. Aug. 1.    1651-35  SELMA PARK to lease avail.  Sept. 1, w-f, unfurn, 1 bdrm.  Elec. heat, FP. Ref. req. $210 per  mo. Ph. 936-9082.   ' 1650-34  WEST SECHELT waterfront.  Sept. thru June. Furn 2 storey,  4 bdrm, lVfe bathrms, auto heat.  $400 mo. Ph. 885-3654.       1577-tfn  2 BDRM CABIN near Madeira  Pk. electricity. Toilet and bath ���  $125 per mth. Ph. 883-9146. 1660-34  SPACIOUS, new 2 bdrm ste. FP,  - utilities pd. Roberts ' Creek,  $240, Ph. 885-2987.    . 1664-34  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  . Community Hall. Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  GOWER POINT ��� Small development property, treed and has good  view. $35,000.  GIBSONS ��� Well constructed 5 rm, full basement home on centrally  located level lot. Spacious living room features fireplace with marble  facing, large picture window, adjoining dining. rm 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 bdrm, utility and workshop. Excellent family home for  only $49,900 on terms.  GEORGIA BLUFF ��� Large view lot. $ 15,000 with $7,500 down.  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson  886-2607  REDROOFS   furn.   summer  cabin. 3 bdrm, indoor plumb,  ocean view, beach access. Ph.  885-95917 1620-35  SECHELT close in. 1 bdrm furn.  ste. Working lady preferred.  Ph.883r2752. 1634-35  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  QUIET working couple requires  house between Wilson Creek  and Redrooffs for Aug. 1st onwards. References available. Pit  885-2465 after 5. 1602-35  WLD LIKE to rent travel.trailer  to be located in Roberts Crk  and .  used    as    permanent  residence. Ph. 886-2979.     1679-34  ACCOMMODATION for 1. Prefer  unfurn, ste. Sechelt to Pender.  Refs. Ph. 886-7300 after 5.  1667-34  RELIABLE cple wishes to rent 2  or 3 bdrm home in Sechelt  area. Ph. 883-9273. 1596-35  WOULD LIKE to rent to own a  home in Sechelt area. For more  info Ph. 883-9273. 1597-35  Mobile Homes  MOVING-MUST SELL  Deluxe 1974 3 bdrm Gendall Nor-  Wester with extra large living  room. Set up in RL & B Mobile  Home Park, Madeira Park. Close  to school, stores & marinas.  OLLI SLADEY REALTY  LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  1485-tfn  FOR QUICK sale: 72 warm 2  bdrm Brookdale mobile home.  12' x 60'. Skirted at 16 Sundance  Trailer Pk. close to everything.  The party wld like to move in a '  week. Fridge, stove, bed, dinette  set, washer, dryer, metal shed..  Full tank propane. 1 full tank of  stove oil. Pise make an offer. Ph.  885-2810. 1666-34  '70 - 70 x 12 PYRAMID . Two  bdrms, drapes, fridge, stove,  washer and dryer, $8,750. Ph. 883-  9140: 1647-36  '69 TEDS HOME 12' x 64', excl.  cond. Fridge, stove, $9,500. Ph.  886-9263. 1673-34  10' x 50' VAN-DYKE. Fridge,  stove, 1 bdrm. W. Sechelt. Ph.  886-7645. ���      1673-34  12' x60* 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  1150 SQ. FT. double wide, all  carpeted. Five appl. Skirted  and landscaped. Ph. 886-  2449, 1589-tfn  $12,900, 1974 2 BDRM 12' x 60;  Bendix Leader. Furnished and  set up in Madeira Pk. Ph. 883-  9149. 1639-35  '74, 12' x 68' UNFURNISHED  Bendix leader mobile home,  has been used on weekends only.  Ph. 883-9993,883-9914.        1611-35  MOBILE HOME spaces. Near  beach. Roberts Creek. 926-1024  1398-tfn  Boats and Engines  SS 245 GREW  Conv. top 225 OMC fully equip.  New cond. $14,500: Ph. 885-3985.  1582-tfn  '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  21' BELLBOY HT  165 Merc.  Clean. Sounder, winch, etc.,  $6,950. Ph. 883-2709, 291-1642.  1672-36  16' FG 1 YR. old, 50 h.p. Merc.  First $2,500 takes. Ph. 886-7760  eves. 1677-34  Cars and Trucks  '64 VALIANT. Running cond. for  parts. $70. Ph. 883-2289.  1676-35  '65 DODGE Vz ton. Good running  $350. Ph. 883-2647. 1546-34  Cars and Trucks  '75 FORD RANGER % ton  camper. Spec. pkg. Ps, pb 360  auto 16" split rims, 2 tks, many  options. Excl. cond.-Will accept  closest reasonable offer to $5,000.  Ph. 886-2385. 1554-34  '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. 886-2976 after  4:30. ��� .    1555-34  '69 HEAVY DUTY % ton pickup. 4  speed, radio, new tires. $1,500  o.b.o. Ph. 886-2103 after 5. 1631-34  '61 VW VAN in good clean and  mech. cond. $600. Ph. 885- ,  2723. 1559-34  '65 % TON CHEV. pickup, V8  auto, plus extras. $750. Ph. 883-  9202. 1681-34  Campers and Trailers  '71 TRAVELAIRE 15' CUSTOM  built with stove, fridge, heater,  bathrm. Seats 8, sleeps 4. First  $2,500 takes. Ph. 886-7760  , eves. 1678-34  '68 TRAVELAIRE 16' x 8' fully  equip, excl cond, $2,300. Ph.  885-9324 or 885-3560. 1658-36  Pets  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  Livestock  Wednesday, July 21,1976     The Peninsula Times   Page B-3  'SECHELT: One year old 4 bdrm (or 3 and utility) Rancher. 1260 sq Uy'  carpet, fireplace, shake roof, landscaped. Matching 16 x 26 garage (or  workshop). Clear title. $39,800. Vacant, view anytime. MLS.  NEW 2 BDRM VIEW HOME: basement. F.P. $39,300. Try your offer and  down payment, no mortgage to arrange.  REDROOFFS 1/2 ACRE LOT: lightly treed and level. Only $2,900 down  and $109 per mo.   WEST SECHELT: View 2/3 acre. 100 ft frontage. Treed, easy to build on.  Only $16,500 ��� try your terms.  VAUCROFT: N. Thormanby Island. Semi W/F lot and lovely home. Just a  hop and skip to one of B.C.'s best sandy beaches.  John Wilson   885-9365  Royal City Realty Ltd.   526-2888  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coining to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-3751.  994-tfn  HORSESHOEING: T Bowe, Ph.  886-9069. ' 1671-34  TRAVEL  Machinery  TRAVEL  YOUR GATEWAY  TO THE  SUN AND FUN  For   '   all   '   your      travel  arrangements, contact Lynn  Szabo,  graduate  of  Canadian  Travel College.  PLAN AHEAD  While the choice is still yours.  Let us help make your vacation  dream come true.  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Blk.  886-2855   -  Gibsons  ToU Free 682-1513  1581-tfn  GETAWAY HOLIDAYS  Air r Land - Sea-Tours  A Prof essional Travel Service  Domestic or International  Business or Pleasure  Jan Sanderson  Fully Qualified . Travel Consultant with 12 yrs.'fixperience.  9-5 Tues. thru Sat.  -   1212 Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-3265  1682-36  Business Opportunities  STUFF ENVELOPES $25 hundred. Start immediately. Send  self-addressed-stamped envelope. J&G General Agencies,  Box 6035, Wetaskiwin, Alberta. 1505-35  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.  Equipment-   Overhauls.    New  Tractor Parts For All Models ���  Bullgears,     Pinions,     Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer" -  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, BlC.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  For Sale  Wanted to Buy  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs!  SMALL ALUM, boat with small  motor in good cond. Ph. 885-  2551. 1661-34  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  CORDWOOD. Cut to length. Ph.  885-9620 days, 885-2728  eves.- 1595-35  IEW NAI  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD.  Formerly E. McMynn Agency  & N.R. McKibbin Insurance  Look for our new colorful  signs on exclusive property listings  REAL ESTATE ��� INSURANCE  * Same Efficient Service  * Same Telephone No. 886-2248  * Same Location ��� Marine Drive, Gibsons  I E"!  Ron McSaveney, pres.  885-3339  Flo McSaveney  John L. Black, Salesman  res. 886-7316  r  W/F ��� Wilson Creek ��� 2-3 bdrm architect-designed home on 75' low W/F. 2 car  garage, oil heat, all panelled walls. A beautiful buy at $95,000. Bring all offers.  WATERFRONT ��� Roberts Creek: 66 x 840', no bank,  small cottage, all services to lot; fully landscaped in  flowering shrubs. $55,000.  WATERFRONT: Roberts Creek: Beach Ave., 66 x 200'  approx. 2 bdrm home in tip-top shape; stove, fridge,  washer, dryer. Beautiful garden. Full price $54,000, a  terrific bargain.  SECHELT: 2 small homes on one acre, close to village  on Porpoise Bay Road. Offers on $37,000.  GOWER PT RD ��� Semi-W/F ��� 1/2 acre view lot.  $17,500. Faces south.  WATERFRONT, Gibsons: 2 bdrm cottage, all panelled,  low to beach; sea wall, full basement. $29,900.  MASKELL RD ��� Roberts Creek: beautiful new home, 3  bdrm, 2 F/P, fully decorated and completed, rec room,  carport, 2 full bathrooms, one ensuite, deluxe kitchen; view of Gulf with W/F access.  WATERFRONT ��� Roberts Creek: 1 3/4 acres, 160 ft,  low to water, new 3000 sq ft home, guest cottage,  ponds & gardens. Price on request.  5 ACRES ��� Lockyer Rd: secluded & treed. $19,000.  10 ACRES ��� Lockyer Rd: Very private. No services,  road to property. $31,000.  bdrm,  homo,  large,  floors,  with  built-in Jonn-AIr rango, wal  ovon,   garburator   ft   doluxo  walnut cabinets, Hugo roc &  billiard room. Stono flroplaco.  W/W   carpots.   THIS   HOME  .. T   -..���...  MUST BE SEEN TO BE APPRECI-  .&TWZ&��&mVi'tiJi) ATED. Asking $125,000  r  DUPLEX-SEMI W/F; Good llttlo  rovonuo producor. Closo to  boach, F,P, $49,500.  "I" "I  ���   >��'kr   u__ 1  v.:-a ./*::,.. wVl  ���", ��� "l "���-������ J" ' 1  fa *vx  ���I  tyjtZ^y&fL&t'  _,  r*,A>*  '���SS-SS*- ��  SbvV.-'-,  Y Y:.*-*������-1-..X  2 BDRM VILLAGE HOME;  Landscapod lot, full basomont.  Garago undor. F,l\  $44,000.  12 YEAR OLD; a bdrm homo.  Ono. block oil Iho highway, nil  lai\(Ur.npod in lawn. Extra  lorgo roc room, flood pmklng  oroo. 1.1'. $511,500.  /  ,.*<  l��M.i.i">  i" *_   j .��� ���   - - ��� ,.  i f - '"Yj*    " iS***^ *  ' I'* '  WATERFRONT HOME: 2 bdrm,  small home on a large lot. 95'  of good W/F by 550' deep.  Home has 1/2 basement. F.P.  $48,500  . *i4"->  FARM WITH ORCHARD:  roally good llttlo farm with 2  bodroom oldor stylo farm  homo and a largo rod barn,  6.3 acros at tho and ol a qulot  country Iqno, F.P. $69,500,  Has many fruit troos, a  usablo land.  SPACIOUS VILLAGE HOME: 2,  could bo 3 bdrm homo with  full basomont, Oldor styling  with oak floors & 3 flroplacos.  Oil hoat, Handy to stores. F.P.  $45,500.  M'v\' .M^:,Ajjy  ,��J|1 l>   I'llf.'AHf,  ' w��,����*i*# vA*��r  1  #H  LARGE LOT; Extra Inroo, Irrogularlol wllh crook through tho proporty, plus  fruit troos and small cabin with rouflhod-ln plumbing, F.P. $12,500,  SMALL ACREAGE; Approximately 3.7 acros wllh 200' frontago on Boach  Avo. Somo clearing has boon dono. Sovoral shods on tho proporty. F.P.  $31,500,  ,9 OF AN ACRE; Trood with a yoar-round crook. 100' road Irontago wllh all  services. F.P, $16,900,  4,1 ACRES; With 500' of highway Irontago, ovor hall cloarod, Fivo natural  springs on tho proporty maintains a good wator supply. Oldor 2 bodroom  homo and nmplo gardon oroa, Easy financing, could bo purchasod for |ust  $6,500 down on a full prlco ol $-16,000,  THREE BEDROOM: 10(10 sq It single storoy homo on an oxtra largo, cloarod  lol, All sorvlcos Including cnblovi'slon. Voiy qulot aroa. Lnrgo living room  with acorn llroploro, F.P, $41,500.  115 FT WATERFRONT: plus a 2-3 bodroom homo, all landscaping hos boon  dono, Good garago ft houso wllh 2 full bathrooms, FANTASTIC VIEW. P.P.  $115,000,  6 BUILDINO SITES; all with somo wotor vlow, Pavod roads ond cloarod.  From $10,300 to $14,500,  LARGE W/F LOT: 15ft' x 350' of flat, lovol W/F trood proporty botwoon  Socholt and Gibsons, Only ?0 mini from tho ferry. Serviced land, full pile*  $66,500.  BEACH AVENUE ACREAGE: 1.54 acres. Approximately 1/2 mile from  picnic site. 67' frontage x 1000' in depth. Gazetted road attack. Serviced.  F.P. $14,900.  2 LOTS SIDE BY,SIDE: your choice! On a dead-end street with view to the  southwest. Serviced. F.P. $12,500 ea.  CLOSE TO THE ARENA: Large, full basement home on,a view lot in Porpoise Bay. Good boat moorage close by. F.P, $52,900.  SERVICED LOT: Extra large��� 100 x 250' lot. F.P. $12,500.  GOOD VIEW: from this 75 x 150'flat lot. F.P. $11,600.  LAUNDROMAT: Good business opportunity re: this going concern that  shows a healthy profit. All machines are In good repair. -  SECHELT INLET: Outstanding W/F lot in the Village. 70 x 100', level and  ready to build on. Little site preparation. Walking distance to shops. Full  price $24,000.  4 LOTS: $1,150 down on any or all of these good building sites. Forested  with potential view. F.P. $12,250.  3 ACRE PARCEL: With a creek. This acreage is within the village & will be  harder to obtain as time goes on. F.P. $19,900 with terms I  RESIDENTIAL VIEW LOT:. 60 x 150' lot close to school & park. Good soa  view. Paved street ft fully serviced. F.P. $13,500.  LEASE 'A' FRAME; Large W/F 'A' Frame on Mission Point lease land. Ideal  summor home for a large group, throo bodrooms. F.P. $45,000.  REVENUE DUPLEX: 2 bedroom units S/S. Largo living rooms ft kitchens.  Each unit has a laundry facility. Located near Davis Bay school In a young  family aroa, F.P. $58,000. Tormsl  WATERFRONT COTTAGE: Across from the beach and a short walk tp the  wharf, Cloarod, lovol lot with a 2 bdrm cottago ft storago shod. F.P.  $35,500.  VIEW PROPERTY; 70 x 150' & a spoctacular vlow mako this lot an exceptional buy, Easily $500 loss than adjoining lots at a full price of  $13,900.  LARGE LOT: Easy to build on, good vlow a prlcod right at $ 13,900,  PRIME VIEW: This oxcollont vlow proporty Is in an subdivision with the bost  vlow In tho aroa. F.P. $14,900,  F,P, $7,950: Closo to tho arona in a rapidly dovoloplng aroa. 70 x 150' with  a lano al back,  1/2 ACRE: Nlcoly forostod plus a supor vlow potontlal, F.P. $16,000,  TREED LOTS: 2 largo 1/2 aero proportlos with somo clearing dono, Fully  sorvlcod. F.P. $12,000 oach.  SACRIFICE; $10,500 for 1/2 aero of cloarod land all sorvlcod, |ust off of  Rodrooffs Rd, 110'of road frontago with an accoss of 33'on sldo.  CORNER LOT; Closo to a good marina. Excollont building slto Is flat with  lovol accoss, F.P. $11,900.  ACREAGE: 17 1/2 acros of good usablo land with domestic wator systom,  Zonod RIIA which moans lots of 1/2 aero can bo mado, Roqds throughout  tho proporty,  3 BEDROOM: Largo vlow homo, 2 baths ft flnlshod basomont, Yard Is  landscapod. Good valuo | F.P. $69,500,  $11,750: for 250'x 00' all sorvlcod,  HUGE R2 LOT: Rodrooffs Estates, nlcoly trood and no cioorlng roqulrod,  Good soil. $11,500 torms, ��� ���  FLAT, LEVEL WATERFRONT; 52'o| oasy accoss watorlront by 200' doop, All  sorvlcos avallablo. Drlvowdy Is on iho lot, F.P, $30,000.  I /2 ACRE PLUS: On tho watorlront wllh good anchorage by this oxtra largo  lot In a good rocroatlon aroa, Wator to tho lot lino, F.P, $32,500,  CABIN ft ACREAGE: Almost 20 usablo acros zonod for development In a  doslrnhln aroa and only a short walk to a protected bay where oysters ft  dams abound, Cabin Is livable, F.P, $40,500,  OCEAN VIEW; A unique sloping, trood lol. Noar tho water In Porpolso Bay  nroa. Within walking dlstanco ol rocroatlon facilities ft prlvato morlna, F.P,  $10,000,  3 CLEARED ACRES: And a 3 bdrm homo with lull basomont, Excellent  gardon soil ft a small barn. Homo is noar now, F.P, $6.1,500,  5 ACHE POTENTIAL SUBDIVISION: Rood accost Is no problom as all aro  garotlod, Wator Is only 500' away. Boautlful troos ft oasy dovolnpmont.  F.P, $.33,000  WATERFRONT; Over 1 aero with 150' of shor*Hno, Arbutws troos etc. F.P.  $15,300.  SMALL ACREAGE: 1 bdrm home on 2.7 acres. Domestic water  supply.    Compact, neat little home on very usable property. Could be  subdivided. >     '   '  4 CHOICE LOTS: Mobile Home Sites? Flat & level, have been recently  inspected & passed as approved lots. F.P. $11,500 ea.  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE: (2) 5 acre blks within village boundaries. Good  access to services in a growing area. F.P. $30,000 each.  EXCELLENT CLEARED VIEW LOT: All serviced in. a hew home area. Close to  a marina and the Sechelt Ice Arena. F.P. $11,500.  3 BEDROOM: Deluxe home has full basement, ensuite plumbing, separate  DR, covered garage and is located on a level, view lot. Well worth the  ' money I  $8,950 SEAVIEW LOT: In quiet Tuwanek. About .4 of an acre with some  trees.  VIEW; 70 x 140' property. NO ONE can block your view. Full price is  $10,500.   ,  NATURALLY LANDSCAPED: This oxtra large lot offers originality with a  series of rock plateaus. 100x265' ft close to Sechelt. Shops & school  nearby. F.P. $12,500.  $9,500 FULL PRICE: Large R2 zoned lot on Nor West Bay Rd, 152' frontage  with lane at back for private drlvoway. Treed and serviced.  NEW SEA VIEW: Contemporary design 2 bdrm home. W/W carpots In large  bdrms, hardwood In spacious view living room. Sundeck off dining room.  F.P. $45,900.  2 SIDE X SIDE LOTS: With view In now area. Severql large firs on proporty.  90 x 120' each lot. F.P. $17,600 oach.  TRIANGLE SHAPED LOT: A unique R2 zonod, sorvlcod lot. Easy to build on  with ample road frontago. F.P. $10,250.  SPECTACULAR VIEW; 80 x 150'lot, fully serviced and easy to build on. F.P.  $16,500. i '   ,   ���  TRAIL ISLAND VIEW; 2 largo lots oach with groat vlow of tho Islands. Both  aro sorvlcod and cleared. Those lots aro at loast 20% larger than tho  average for tho aroa, F.P, $16,500 oach,  SMALL ACREAGE: 4 bdrm oldor 1550 sq ft homo on a 2.1 aero block of  land. Sundock ft a largo shop with concroto floor. 'Property is serviced with  community wator ft Is partly cleared. F.P, $50,000.  WAKEFIELD ROAD: View lot 69 x 117'cornor location. F.P, $11,600,  SEMI W/F: 1400 sq ft unlquo 3 bdrm full basomont homo on largo, trood,  gardon lot. Public boach dlroctly In front. Soa vlow Irom all rooms. Two  comploto baths ft roc room or guost room on ground lovol. Largo sundock.  Comont drlvo, roal valuo at $72,500 lull prlco, Torms I  SUBDIVISION: 6 lots lour ol which aro cloarod ft sorvlcod, Lawns aro In,  good building sites, Valuo Is hero, From $11,250 oach,  VIEW ft Rll; 96 x 100' lot on Wakoflold Road. Flat ft lovol with nlco codars.  Cornor lot, F.P, $12,500,  F.P, $10,500: Largo lot, trood ft serviced with wator ft powor, 00 x 109'.  Stops to public boacTi ft district transportation.  99 x 152': Socludod with a potontlal vlow. Good holding proporly. F.P,  $10,500, /     J  \  t.  I)  MP Jack Pearsall was one of 124 members  of parliament who voted against the bill to  end capital punishment last week in Ottawa.  The bill passed third reading 130 to 124 and  became law later last week.  Pearsall, however, voted against a motion  to delay third reading of the bill until the fall.  The motion was seen to be a move to allow the  retentionists time to rally their forces..  Pearsall did.not go along with the delay.  "I voted with the abolitionists on that  vote," the MP told The" Times last week,  "because I thought it out and decided that it  should go to a final decision now. There are  people waiting in death row and to delay  would have been inhuman to them."  Pearsall said he did not speak to the bill in  the house. "I had made my stand on the bill  quite clear before and I saw little point in  making the stand again." Pearsall has  always* been a retentionist.  The MP was highly critical of some MP's  who were using various methods to attempt to  sway the vote. He referred to one MP who had  said the Liberal back-benchers were, "having  their arms twisted," to vote for the bill. The  bill was decided in a free vote where MP's  were not tied to party lines. "I never at any  time had my arm, twisted to change my  stand," Pearsall said, "and I don't know of  anyone else who did. either."  MLA Don Lockstead has been asked to sit  on an all-parliamentary committee to select a  new auditor general for B.C.  ,. Lockstead told The Times two weeks ago  he had been informally approached about  being on the committee. The official invitation came July 14.  The committee will consist of six Social  Credit MLA's, three NDP members, one  Conservative and one Liberal MLA and the  committee must unanimously agree on their  choice for auditor general.  The first meeting of the committee will be  held in Victoria August 3.  The position of auditor general was  created in legislation introduced this spring  in Victoria.  lying greats  attend reunion  A gathering of famous airmen unprecedented in history will take place in  Winnipeg September 9*12 at the second  Commonwealth Wartime Aircrew Reunion.  Sponsors of the event, the Wartime Pilots'  and Observers' Association, PO Box 1702,  Winnipeg, will host a galaxy of civil and  military aviation stars covering nearly the  entire history of powered flight, from Great  War "aces" to lunar astronauts!  The three-day event is designed as a social  get-together of all aircrew who served in any.  war with the air services of the British  Commonwealth, regardless of rank, trade or  nationality.  Special guests to attend include many of  the most famous names in aviation history ���  Johnny Johnson, Douglas Bader, Jimmy  Doolittle, Johnny Fauquier, Arch  Whitehouse, Adolph Galland, Sir Andrew  Humphrey, Sir John Baker, Sir Denis  Small wood, Robert J. Dixon, Gabby  Gabreski, Dede Slayton and Ronald Evans.  A similar reunion in 1970 was attended by  1500 former aircrew and their wives from all  over the world. Attendance at the meet set for  September is expected to exceed 5000.  For Sale  MOTOR CROSS bike, heavy duty  frame. Motor Cross handle  bars and tires, kickstand. New  $119, near new only $85. Ph. 885-  2235. 1683-34  TWO  MAN  nylon  tent;   Winchester 30-30; Sony speakers,  receiver, amp; 8' green couch.  All excl. quality. Ph. 886-  9392. 1657-34  30" DELUXE  electric range.  $125. Ph. 886-2103 after 5  p.m. 1630-34  11' CAR TOP boat needs. Repair.  Eves. 885-9007. 1558-34  '68 JOHN DEERE Series 500A  backhoe$6,500.Ph.885-  2127. 1607-35  886-2277  toll free  682-1513  Jon McRae  885-3670  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Dental Block,  Gibsons  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Legal Notices  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased:. MUN-  SON, Janet Louise, late of 6873  Invermere Court, Powell River.  B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said estate (s)  are hereby required to send them  duly verified to the PUBLIC  TRUSTEE, 635 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,  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  Per: Dawne McKay  1636-pub. July 14, 21, 28, Aug. 4,  1976.  WHART  ROAO  ,.  .. "   "���       �����<*.-     "     *  .  "  rUS  "*  '*"  ��� 4 J*  '*"  &��M  D.L.  /*oo  *  7  i         s  s  : 0 : ������  10  //   ��  i             /  <*  0  -  i^  a  t  _ -,  .,  "J  '^*  -^S  ^  ^%?  *.* ���"�����,  Uz    w. .,���,  ._   XX  " '.'/^TTr^  *     \ J  ";..' -  yf"\��  %  /^K  \  ....  *'   t0 .;  /  ,v7  S      ���'/  1*01  ������" r^s<  xl/  tf      1  >  ���  It   \  5  IJ  /*   ^  :    *s   "���  \    /tf   i  ;  J  r^        4  ;  ,  ...  :  ,  ...  .  .,  *     ..���  ,-  -  * '*  * *"  *;Lots approx 1/3 acre  * Southwesterly exposure  * Close to ferries  * Overlooking Keats Island  * Average size 72' x 220'  * Beautiful view of Bay area  * Close to school  * Watch the boats in the gap  memo to advertisers  No problem horo-wo can toll you oxnetly whoro oach  copy of this papor is purchasod. And our ABC audit  roport nssuroa this pnld circulation 13 all wool and a  yard wide.  No nood to wondor about the full moasuro wo promise.  But, If you do, Just ask for proof, voriflod by tho Audit  Buroou of Circulations.  ���The Peninsula.T^ie*  Tho Audit tturanu ol Clrculntlonn In n nolf-rogulntory nnnocln-  llon nl ovor 4,000 ntfvnrtlnoro, ndvoitlnlnn ngonclon, nnd pub-  llnhora, nnd In rocorjnlrod nn �� buronu ol ntnndnrfln for Iho  print modls Industry.  ,110  O L t>  INSURANCE: KNOW  YOUR RIGHTS?  Helpful, Little  Many people don't know  -this, but the trees and shrubs  that cover your property  may themselves be covered  by your insurance.  When plantings and trees  are used in landscape designs for both their aesthetic and functional purposes  they can be evaluated in  their own right, separate  from buildings and the  property as a whole. This is  important in the event the  property owner suffers a  loss from casualty to any"  landscape tree or planting.  In many instances, the property owner can recover  ' some or all of the loss  through an insurance claim.  . The best evidence of  such loss is the competent  appraisal by a professional  in the tree, landscaping and  . nursery industries and "before and after" photos of  the landscaping. Cost of repairing the damage may also  be acceptable as evidence  of loss.  . Property owners should  have their trees and landscaping plants evaluated immediately after any casualty  loss resulting from storms,  accidents, wind damage, vandalism or construction incident to insure eligibility for  insurance recovery or the  allowable tax deduction. .  -Known Facts  ..��������  v<  V��*��K  lpout-1 V    *s  PageB-4 The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, July 21, 1976  Tree's and other landscape plants can add substantial value to property not  only because of their aesthetic qualities, but by virtue of their functional benefits for architectural, engineering and climatological  purposes.  Architecturally, trees and  other plants are to be used  for screening and privacy  control as well as for space  articulation and other design considerations.  Since trees help reduce  noise, block reflection and  glare, help,-, control traffic  patterns and help purify the  air, they are used extensively in solving engineering  problems.  For climatological purposes trees and other plants  help control solar radiation,  wind, temperature and precipitation.  ' All of these uses are important in computing the  value of your taxes.  pender harbour realty ltd  on highway 101 at frands peninsula road  BEAUTIFUL VIEW: Well maintained 3 bedroom home on, Y  large 144x200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $44,500.'  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Charming and well kept 840 sq ft  house on approx 1/4 acre waterfront with undeveloped moorage. 2  bedrooms on main plus one in basement. This is a fine property at F.P.  $59,000.  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.  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  oh  Highway   101.   Has  potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  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.  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 shqp. A 3 bedroom house is  included.  Presently showing good  return  and steadily  improving.  Offered at $135,000.  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.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     �� insurance ��     883-2745  ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLlO  GIBSONS  PHONE 886  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-151  Jon McRae  885-3670  Ken Crosby  HOLIES  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  MARTIN ROAD ��� 2 bedroom home on view lot.  Full but. unfinished basement. A perfect  handyman's special in good area. $38,000.  DAVIS ROAD ��� 3 bedroom home close to  schools and shopping. There is wall to wall  carpet throughout this 1300 sq ft home.. Extra  large living room, with nicely appointed kitchen and dining room; In the. area of new  homes on a 73 x 130' lot. Excellent terms  available. $43,000.  CHASTER ROAD ��� 2 bedrooms upstairs, plus  one bedroom in the basement and 2 in the  attic. Large kitchen and living room up with den  downstairs. Situated on 2 1/2 subdividable  acres in fast developing area. F.P. $68,500.  LANGDALE ��� Spanish style home with  over 3000 sq ft finished. Spectacular view  of Howe Sound and ferries from this  194 x7B lot on 'NoThru Road' with extras  you have to see it to believe. Could easily  be converted to an up/down duplex. All  walls and floors are insulated. Floor to  ceiling fireplaces up and down. Separate  garage workshop. With every feature a  dream home should have. $110,000;  HEADLANDS ROAD ��� 2 bedrooms upstairs in this full basement home. Only 2  years only with beautiful landscaping,  cement retaining walls and cement  driveway to large carport. Solomon Island  walnut feature wall in living room with  view of the Bay area from the dining room.  Covered sundeck and finished rec room  are just a few of the extras in this quality  built home. F.P. $52,900.  SHAW ROAD ��� 3 bedroom split level home on  large landscaped corner lot. Modern kitchen,  nicely appointed living room with wall to wan**  carpet. Extra large carport. House has bright  stucco exterior. This home is priced to sell. F.P.  $44,500.  CENTRAL AVENUE ��� Remodelled older  home in Grantham's Landing. This is a 3  bedroom home on a full basement. The  sundeck overlooks the entire Bay area.  Carport and driveway in. Stove, washer  and dryer are also included. $32,000.  NORTH ROAD ��� Must be soldi Try all offers  and down payments I 5 acre, fully fenced,  hobby farm. Q>ood 3 bedroom home with full  basement. Ideal location, only blocks to  shopping and schools. F.P. $64,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING ��� Spectacular view  from this 4 bedroom home. Step up to the large  living room from which you can walk out onto  the front sundeck. Partial basement with  carport. Price reduced for quick sale. F.P.  $49,900,  SARGENT ROAD ��� You must see this home  and view to believe it I Fireplaces up and down  create a superb feature wall effect for both the  sunken living room upstairs and rec room  down. Built-in bar, landscaped and terraced,  extra large sundeck and carport. With many,  many extras,. including appliances. F.P.  $69,900.  CRUCIL ROAD ��� Nicely secluded home at the  top of Crucll Road. 3 bedrooms with a finished  rec room. Wall to wall carpet throughout.  Includes 4 piece bath and ensuite plumbing.  The 36 foot sundock over the carport is carpeted with artificial turf. A beautiful viow  overlooking the Bay and out Into Georgia Strait.  $52,000,  SOUTH FLETCHER ��� at School Road. 2 lots  40 x 150' small rentable Cottage on one lot.  This lot has excellent potential as it. has a  spectacular view of the entire Bay area and  Keats Island, Mostly cleared and ready for the  building of ono or two homes. F.P. $27,500.  HILLCREST ROAD ��� This lovely 3 bedroom  home has an extra largo kitchen area with a  supor view from the spacious living room.  Some of the many oxtras Includo landscaping,  .carport, full basomont ond fireplace. F.P.  $54,800.  SHAW ROAD ��� 2 bedroom home cksse to  schools and shopping. Lk& home sits on 5 acres  of excellent devjaUto^nt property. Cement  driveway to^Octro garago ��� this subdividable aceQge is in prime development  area. An excellent value I F.P. $54,900.  CHERYL ANNE PARK ROAD ��� Roberts Creek.  2+ acres with 115' of easy access,watorfront.  The main house Is nlcoly laid out with 5  bedrooms on full basomont. Tho 500 sq ft  cottago Is cozy and comfortable year round.  The property Is ovor 50% landscapod whllo the  heavily trood aroa at tho back could bo subdivided Into 5 lots. F,P, $129,900.  LOTS  HIGHWAY 101 ��� at Hopkins Landing. This  trood 150x150' lot has a spoctacular  ocean vlow. Closo to storos and moorago.  F.P. $13,000  MALAVIEW ROAD ��� All now homes In this  aroa noar proposod now school 20' path  allowance to tho sldo of this 66' x 123' lot at  tho ond of a qulot and prlvato "No THRU Road"  makes this lot especially attractive, F.P.  $12,500  GOWER POINT ROAD ��� 100 foot of  watorfront |ust across tho road. This trood  lot Is 217 foot doop, and has an unlimited  vlow. Excollont torms avallablo. F.P.  $19,900.  UPLANDS ROAD ��� Tuwanok. Idoal  recreational lot In boautlfully woodod and  park-liko aroa. Zonod for trailers, this lot  overlooks Socholt Inlot and tho Lamb  Islands. F.P. $0,900.  FAIRVIEW ROAD ���Boautilul corner lol at Pratt  Road, Th|s 75 x 160 lot Ib cloarod and the  culvorts aro In, start building today. F,P.  $13,500,  GOWER POINT ROAD ��� Privacy and 100 It of  watorfront, Boach just tho othor sldo of tho  road. Drlvoway In, building slto cloarod wild  soptlc tank and main drains In. F.P. $25,000.  ABBS ROAD ���ono of tho nlcost building lots In  Gibsons, Lovol building slto with gully In front  to protect privacy and panoramic vlow. Approximately 66 x 12B. F.P. $10,500.  TUWANEK��� 1/4 block,to tho boach, full vlow  of tho Inlot. Plpod community wator avallablo,  00 x 140. F.P. $12,300,  CHASTER ROAD ��� Good lot In growing aroa,  only small aldor to clear, Zonod for trailers.  May bo subdivided Into two lots In tho futuro,  F.P. $15,600,  FORBES ROAD ��� In Langdalo. Vory closo to  school, this cornor lot It cloarod, lovol and  roady to build upon. This oxtra largo lot-Is  approximately 00 x 140, F,P. $13,500.  BAY ROAD ~- with frontago on Dougal Road as  woll, Thoso two valuablo soml-watorfront lots  aro lovol and cloar, only a stonos throw away  to oxcollont place to koop or launch your boat.  F.P, $12,500, F.P, $14,500,  SANDY HOOK ��� Your cholco of 2 cleared fully  sorvlcod lots, building sltoi overlook all ol  Sandy Hook, and unbeatable vlow. Each lot  (16 x 116 with culverts and drlvoway roughod  In. F.P. $11,900.  2 1 n ACRES - Gowor Point Road at 9th Stroot.  Boautlful vlow acroagb wllh oxcollonn subdivision potential for 6 lots or moro, Nlcoly  trood and closo to tho wator, All nlco homos In  this aroa, This l�� roal vnluol Asking F,l\  $34,900.  34 ACHES With houso and born In Roborts  Crook oroo, this proporty Ii all foncod and may  bo sulxllvldod Into 5 acre parcels, F.P,  $120,000.  SARGENT ROAD ��� on tho upper sldo of tho  road ovorlooklng tho Bay and as far Into  Goorgla Strait as tho oyo can soo, This lot In  doluxo homo aroa is closoto both shopping and  schools, F.P, $16,900,  GRADY ROAD ������ In Langdale Chinos ��� superb  vlow of Howo Sound from this largo Irregular  shaped lot, All underground sorvlcos, F.P.  $15,000.  ACREAGE  5 1/4 ACRES -  Road,   Good  $35,000.  ��� npprox  /2 acros on Lockyor  ' ry, flocludod,   F.P,  LANGDALE ��� Spoctacular vlow Irom this largo  cornor lot, Provldos an unobstructod vlow of  Howo Sound, Build your dream homo on this  lot. F.P, $17,900,  5 ACRES Divided by tho highway In Roborts  Crook, Ihls ploco o| proporty hns oxcollont  potential, F.P. $30,000,  5 ACRES Excollont prospects lor tho ono who  holds this potentially commercial -ronod  acroago In Gibsons, Ollors from F.P. $60,000,  5 ACRES --������ Privacy In tho troos, this property  has 110 loot on Iho highway lor accoss with |ho  balanco In comploto seclusion. F.P. $25,000.  15 ACRES 1000 fool ol frontago on Hlghwny  101 with honutllul vlow ovorlooklng Sorrot  Covo |u��t past tho Jolly Roger, Closo to Mnrlna  and Storo. Excollont Holding proporly In fast  growing area. F.P. $35,000.  The carefree condominium lifestyle is as close as your phone.  Call us for further information.  The coffee in always on���drop in for our free brochure. y  / -  X /   ,  A proposal for a commercial, block in  Davis Bay is stalled over a property line.  The development, proposed by Sechelt  businessman Barry Innes is being held up by  the region's development bylaws. Innes  appeared before the region's planning  committee last week to talk about the difficulties he is having with the development  proposed for Lot 9 and 10 of Block 9 of District  Lot 1356, adjacent the present commercial  block in Davis Bay.   ���  Innes told the board he had met with the  planner and the building inspector over the  situation; but had not come to any solution.  John McNevin, chairman of the planning  committee, suggested a meeting be  scheduled between the management committee of the regional board and the owner of  the two lots. He proposed that the two lots be  merged into one. "If \Mr. Whitaker (the  owner) agrees to this, the building permit  could be issued forthwith," McNevin said..  Innes argued there was no need to go through  the legal procedure of making one lot out of  the two.  "There is an agreement not to sell either  lot for 40 years," Innes said, "this ties the two  lots together legally. /  The meeting wijth Whitaker was scheduled  for July 20. ' . ���     -  Four pilot metric housing projects will be  built in B. C. to introduce builders to the  metric system in time for the change over in  January, 1978.  The housing subdivisions will be plotted  and built using metric measure. All contract  tenders and materials will be expressed using  metric termology.  The metric project for the lower mainland.  will be built by the Dunhill Development  Corporation.  The  other . subdivisions  are  planned for Ladysmith, Creston and Prince  George.  Sunshine Coast Regional Board was in a  money mood last week. The board gave three  readings to three security issuing bylaws  totalling $800,000.  The board gave three readings to Bylaw  123 which authorized borrowing of $127,000 to  be repaid by taxation. This money will go to  pay for the Pender Harbour Health Centre  which is to be in operation August 1.  Three readings were given to Bylaw 124  which authorizes $604,000 for the regional  water system, particularly the extension to  the Redrooffs area which went into operation  recently..  Bylaw 125 for $70,000 was also given three  readings. This amount is for the purchase of  Soames Hill as a park site.  More than $70 million was paid out by nine of  . 12 mining companies in salaries, goods and  services purchased locally and local taxes in  1974 in the Yukon and Northwest Territories.  Wednesday, July 21,1976     The Peninsula Times   PageB-5  PROTECT YOUR FUN  Whether your, next trip .  turns out to be a delight or  a- disaster might depend on  how well you follow these  five time-tested travel tips.  1. When packing,-attach ���  a list of the contents of the -  bag on the inside of the.lid.  When you repack make sure, ���  everything on your list goes  , back in���including new purchases. This will keep you  from leaving ��� anything valuable behind.  2. Before embarking,  make sure to insure your  valuables.  If  you  plan  to  v carry along good" jewelry,,  or an expensive camera,, this  is especially important.  3. Your bags are more  easily identifiable if there  is something distinctive  about them;, they are harder to lose if they- are harder  to confuse. At least be sure  * PMIkli.  r^e-oct-*; 4o' tau. rid cu��*~ fe m  Hteu**. to" r) ��u0*f4  ���m- ������-rrv *rm>. m.  tfoue wfew-,  leML-K ffcerirf cm.  l��rf >> j-  .       .. sf**��of  i��i4 J ��r  X"  '.  Wc{ it  1*1 I'  * 1564 sq ft of living spade  * two fully finished levels  * living room, dining room, kitchen and  master bedroom upstairs  * wall to wall carpeting throughout  Call Gibsons Realty Ltd.  886-2277  * family room and two bedrooms downstairs  * 4 piece plumbing upstairs with ensuite  down  * situated in Gibsons  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION  or  * these homes have a beautiful ocean view  * all homes have balconies overlooking the  Bay area  * laundry and utility area built in  * close to shopping, schools and ferried  Contact Your  Local Realtor  WHILE TRAVELING  to have an identification tag  on them.  4. Always have a little  cash on hand in the currency  of the country you're in for  stipping and* small-purchases,  but carry most of your  money in American Express  Travelers  Cheques.,. Should  they be lost or stolen, American Express protects your  fun by refunding missing  Travelers Cheques, usually  on the same day. And if you  discover missing Cheques  after ordinary office hours,  you can obtain emergency  refunds at Holiday Inns in'  the United States and Canada, and Avis offices, in  Europe.  - 5. Make sure you have  two' lists of vital statistics  and keep one in your suitcase, one in your purse.  Include   your   eyeglass   or  'drug prescriptions, your  credit card numbers, Travelers Cheques numbers, your  passport number,, addresses  to remember, flights you're  scheduled to take.  Follow these tips and  you'll be taking the right  precautions for saving your  ��� trip* , )  nm  We're National,  but Neighbourly  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  Phone 885-3271  GARDEN BAY  22 acre ranch with 2 bdrm modern home. Superb 5 stall stabling. Riding ring and  grandstand. 2 year-round streams. $139,500  3.78 acres on paved road, hydro and telephone, good water supply, treed.  $22,500  SANDY HOOK  Real nice 68 ft waterfront with easy beach access. Hydro going in, and water  available. $22,900  GIBSONS  Triplex on Marine Drive. Grossing $6180 yearly. 3 fridges, 3 stoves. Two suites  furnished. Excellent condition, to be seen inside for full appreciation. $54,900  Seaview lot, 65 x 110 ��� Sargent Rd. $16,900.  1150 sq ft (approx) single level 3 bdrm home on Shaw Rd. Construction started.  Colors and interior decor to your choice. All for $39,900.  Waterfront" lot just before Point at southern end of Bay Rd. Offers  Roofing Business and Property  The top roofer on coast. Grossing $100,000 annually ��� of which materials about  40%. Scope for expansion. Depreciated value of vehicles and equipment and  workshop about $33,500. Take this money spinner, lock stock and barrel for  $50,000.  Property comprises 3 bdrm  home on  600 x 170  lot  with  good  subdivision  potential in fast-growing area. The whole parcel $125,000 or property $75,000  after sale of business.  ROBERTS CREEK  1400 sq ft 3 bdrm home on sought after Beach Ave. Kitchen in process of  remodelling. Easy care 78 x 115 lot. $49,900.  300 x 1100 (7 1/2 acres) super property with new quality built 2 bdrm home with  character features. Year-round creek water supply. This is a peaceful retreat  worth inspection. $64,250. '  Call Bert Barnes ���branchmanager  Century West Real Estates Ltd.  885-3271   or eves   922-5010  collect  EVERY OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY OWNED   -..- - "V.     "     -      ���'   ���"'- "       \    ,  ^Bmm^mmim.u��xmimm.  aMi-Afe  I  \  i  i  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons, B.C.  Tel. 886-2481 Toll Free 687-6445  *. a*,  "i^i^ff K^ytfi  Charles English  Anne Gurney  J.W. Vlssor  Don Sutherland  *.  s  ���.'*.  '���fe  '<������*������  ��� 1  "*.  ���   **r  ��-.-��  .- ^  ' i > ii  Georgo Coopor  Realty World is a new kind of real estate organization. We're u group of independent real estate companies who have united together under the Realty  World banner to give buyers and sellers a professional real estate service.      Here's what Realty World Member Brokers do ,for you when you ask us to  swing into action:  1. Wo demonstrate tho total valuo of oach proporty. "Buyors soo olghl big, boautlful colour shots  loaturlng tho Intorior and exterior of tho houso. Thoso photographs, plus neighbourhood loaturos  aro choson to Illustrate tho total valuo of ovory property.  2. Wo find tho right facts. "Is tho asking prlco too low? Too high? Can a small alteration Improve tho  property's solos appeal? Wo chock tho roal oatato markot ond report to you. Fast."  3. Wo attract buyers for you. "Roolty World omploys iho most scientific methods to reach potential  buyers coast-to-coast, and within tho community,  4. Wo stay with you 'til salo tlmo. "Soiling or buying a houso Is serious buslnoss. Wo arrango fast,  friendly meetings with you oach wook to keop you up to date with progress,"  5. Wo holp comploto tho salo for you. "Supposo tho right buyor noods financing holp: wo'll mako  suro ho gets that holp from Roalty World's financing sorvlcos."  "And this It fust tho tip of the Icoborg. Roolty World loavos nothing to chanco In making suro ovory  proporty !��� prosontod In tho boat possible woy to tho groatost numbor of potontlal buyors."  "Give us a call or visit our offices. In |u��t a few minutes we'll show you exactly how wo con help  you."  M   ���   .J   .��������.      9'  ���-�����  1   ���*"*   *  t  i  ���ill-. -'-������- \stemiw }^)jiim"p\-lv\^^m^-\Am^sm �����. :���������-������: ^,7^-^~;:t~~  r*��V <*-*>.  ,f  /'/  - /.  7".  Y  Pat��eB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 21,1976  By MARYANN WEST  There are some similarities between the  United Nations Habitat Conference held in  Vancouver last month and the Olympics  presently taking place in Montreal.  Both are "the biggest ever" international  event.  Both held in Canada.  Both have been in preparation for four  years.  Both of two-weeks duration.  Both involve cultural events funded by  government as an added attraction for  visitors.  Both attract well known and interesting  people in addition to the participants.  . For both the CBC is the host broadcaster.  While there are obvious differences between an athletic spectacular and a con-  Lockstead  ��� LegislatureReport  As the spring session"of the Legislature  ground to a halt last week, the desperate  condition of the B.C. Ferry system again  received attention. .Opposition members  continued to protest the large and unfair  increase in fares. Frightening information  about the safety standards was revealed; The  serious effects of the increased rates became  apparent in the tourist industry.  Throughout it all, the Social Credit  government was unmoved. Backed by their  majority in the House who dared not speak '  out against the government's will, Social  Credit ministers have chosen to ignore the'  consequences of their poor management of  the ferry system.  Speaking in the final hours of the  legislative sitting, I rose to speak on these  serious matters, particularly as, effect the  Mackenzie riding. In our area higher ferry  fares have reduced the number of tourists  and as a result the local economy, already in  a poor state, has become depressed. The  number of businesses for sale on the, Sunshine  Coast and in the Powell River area probably  has never been so high.  What an insult to our struggling business  community when Jack Davis told the1  legislature that local merchants are using the  fare increases to raise prices on goods unnecessarily! At the same time employers who  have been able to attract skilled employees  to the area, partly because it is accessible to  the facilities of the lower Mainland, will lose  some of the competitive edge ��� because  people simply cannot look upon the ferry  system as a reasonable form of transportation anymore.  Clearly, the ferry rates were increased in  the spirit of vindictiveness which has been the  mark of the Social Credit coalition government since its coming to office last December.  At the same time, lack of decision has  combined with ill-conceived decisions, about  staffing, quality of service and indeed the  whole future of the fleet. This bad  management, I believe, arises from the lack  of a clear well-thought-out policy on the ferry  system.  No effort has been made to relate the ferry  system to the whole transportation picture.  No effort has been made to consider the social  and economic consequences of apparently  Isolated decisions effecting the ferry service.  Instead, the ferry system, under Transport Minister Davis, is being looked on as a  set of ledger books tlmt can be manipulated  according to the narrow interests of down-  , town Vancouver business interests and their  accountants. The deal whereby ferries arc  given over,to a kind of holding company and  then leaned back to tho government If the kind  of sleazy bookkeeping that Is typical of the  Social (ircdll attitude to the ferries.  As Nanaimo Ml,A Dave Stupich pointed  out in tbi! 1 louse, the lease Iwick deal In the  end iheans that Mastcrn financiers will reap  guaranteed profits while the full cost of the  transaction will be .hidden from public view.  Mr. Stupich described the lcase-lHick deal as  "the forerunning of the kinds of things we can  expect from the new ferry corporations and  the other Crown corporations Ixdng set up as  dummies in which this government plans to  stuff huge deficits while proclaiming great  savings through their 'efficiency',"  ference on human settlements, both are  fundamentally based on the same premise ���  to foster understanding, co-operation and  mutual respect among the world's peoples.  So I'm puzzled by the disparity in the way  CBC has treated the two functions, which are  virtually different sides of the same coin.  For the Olympics, the world stops for two  weeks. We have ten and a half hour live  television plus an hour's wrap-up daily and  another ten hours daily on AM radio from  coast to coast. In contrast the Habitat conference while well covered locally ��� didn't  rate for the rest of the country except for an  hour each night Monday to Friday for FM  listeners only. It was even a hassle to get  permission from Toronto to broadcast the  opening ceremonies and the Prime Minister's  speech live to the rest of B.C.  In the matter of promotion we couldn't  miss the Olympic build-up ��� as a neighbour  said recently, "I feel as if the Olympics have  been going on for years already and they  haven't even started yet". Nothing has been  left to chance������ there are Olympic buttons to  remind you of "your Olympic Station", shiny  bright posters mailed first class to every  - newspaper across the country, folders sent  around to schools and those endless repetitive  messages'on TV and radio. Going overboard  on Olympics while Habitat for the rest of the  country almost slipped in unnoticed.  Is it just an indication of the lack of  communication in this country ��� that  Toronto doesn't know what is happening out  west? Or does CBC think an athletic meet is  more important than a conference on the  survival of human society? Does CBC think  more Canadians are interested in sport than  in these Other issues? I wonder if the  possibility occurred to anyone that many of  us might'be interested in both?  I would suggest the priorities which appear to be represented here are not those of  the ordinary Canadian (unless he's already  been brainwashed) but are those of the  media. It's so much easier to promote and  report on a sports event than dig out the  stories and the exciting ideas which circulate  around the erpiphery of a large conference.  Don't get me wrong, I'm not anti-sport, to  the contrary ��� track meets are great  especially at the community level and the  more of us who participate in sports and all  sorts of games the better. Nor would I have  wanted the same over-kill and coverage for  Habitat.  What I did miss was any serious attempt  by CBC to lead up to the conference. Any  conference is only the focal point and its  success depends on the work which goes into  its preparation. We didn't even know what  Canada was doing for Habitat except for the  Conference itself, never mind all those 119  other countries.  To understand the CBC's rationale you  have to remember the implications of the  Radio policy for specialized networks patterned on the English system which is now  being implemented. It's a system which  provides for leisurely, in-depth listening for  those who have the time and desire to concentrate on serious study of any given issue  on one network, while the other is given over  to sport, popular music and chatty information for those who are headline readers.  Works well ln England, where incidentally  they have four networks, almost all avallablo  to everyone; but CBC doesn't seem to realize  that when you only have a eight city, mickey  mouse network across this huge country,  specialization of tliat sort inevitably leaves  them open to the accusation tliat they make  idiotic judgements about the listening habits  and intellectual capabilities of their audience.  However dull wo may be none of us likes to  liave it taken for granted. Looking nt tho  CBC's radio coverage of these two events, ono  cannot help noticing that only If you llvo in St.  John's, Halifax, Montreal, Ottawa, Toronto,  Winnipeg, Calgary or Vancouver nre you  considered Intelligent enough to be interested  ln tho exchange of Ideas nnd concepts -��� the  rest of us nro Jocks who don't rate nny  alternative options to wall to wall sports for  the next two weeks,  Ah, well, perhaps like most other things In  llfo Its all relative. Walk Kirby, the Globe nnd  Mali columnist was complnlnlng last month  about the overkill of Habitnt related  programming (three television specials I) for  a non-event In Vancouver, I hope he's happy  under the Olympic umbrella I  1 CBC Radio during the Olympics:  Live at 55 Update of Olympic results five  minutes before the hour throughout the day.  Good Morning Radio 5:50 a.m.-8: a.m.  News sports reports, weather and commentary.  Olympic Magazine 8:15 a.m. with hosts  Harry Brown and Elizabeth Gray with news  on the hour through to noon. .  Radio Noon 12:00p.m. News, weather,  stock market reports, farm ahd Consumer  commentary.  Olympic Magazine 1:03 p.m. continues  until 5 p.m.  Three's Company 5:06 p.m. host Pat  Munro and Ann Petrie commentary from  Vancouver.  World at Six 6:00 p.m. world and national  news from Toronto.  Olympic Magazine 6:30 p.m. continues  until 7:00 p.m.  Olympic Round-up 7:13 p.m.  Classical Music 8:03 p.m.  Drama from the BBC 9:03 p.m.  News 10:00 p.m. from Vancouver.  Light Music 10:15 p.m.  From the Shows 11:03 p.m.  FIRST PRIZE in the Nova Jewellers Jewellers. She was one of four winners  Grand Opening Draw was won by Betty in the  store's grand opening  draw  Salli, right, of Sechelt. Here she receives in Sechelt. Three of the prizes were won  her prize from Sheila Tomke of Nova by Sechelt area residents.  act sheet euflines sewer  ARGOSHEEN  "CARPET CLEANING"  plus Retail Sales  Tom Sinclair    885-932%/  An information sheet on the sewer system  was sent out to all residents affected by the  sewers for the July 13 public meeting.  The information sheet was prepared by  alderman Morgan Thompson.  The following was taken from the information sheet:  The area covered by the sewer system is  between the Gulf of Georgia and Anchor and  Porpoise Bay and between the Sechelt Indian  reserve and Ocean Avenue.  According to the information sheet  the area is a shallow saucer and run off and  household discharges are running down to the  seashores.  The sewage plant will be built on the  Hydro right-of-way west of Trail Avenue.  The outfall from the plant will be  biologically clean and will travel through  several feet of diffuser at the end of 1,500 feet  of pipe. II will be discharged into ninety feet  of water.  The information sheet states that the rates ^  will vary from a high of $1,400 per year to a  low of $45 per year. According to the information sheet over 55 per cent of the  operating costs of the sewer system will be  paid by those contributing less than 30 per  cent of the sewage;  As given on the information sheet, the  average cost for the homeowner will be $89  per year. Of this $30 will be repayment of  construction costs, $14 will be for administration costs and $45 will be for  operation and maintenance. The construction  cost and administration cost will be charged  with village taxes and the user cost will be  billed through the regional district by mail.  An estimated cost of $15; was given for  pipe leading from property line to the main  line.  The village office offered to purchase bulk  ChristianScience  The Bible tells us to "Pray without  ceasing", (1 Thes. 5:17), and thismay seem a  pretty difficult thing to do. But deep in every  one of us is an earnest desire for good, and an  ability to act for good, to BE it, tq POSSESS it  and to GIVE it.  This desire IS prayer. It is a prayerful,  unceasing longing for good. In the Christian  Science Texbook are these words, "Desire is  prayer; and no loss can occur from trusting  God with our desires that they may be  moulded and exalted before they take form in  words and in deeds." (Science and Health  with Key to the Scriptures, by Mary Baker  Eddy.)  pipe and fittings for those installing lines  from the home to the property line.  The information sheet also gave contractor's estimates for the installation. The  estimates ranged from $229 to $374.  B  eiBSEOI  BOOK LOOK  by Murrie Redman  A new book out called WILDERNESS  SURVIVAL is free and can be obtained, from  the Forest Service, Department of Forests or  the Outdoor Recreation Branch of the Dept. of  Recreation and Travel Industry. It should go  along with hikers, campers or anyone who  loves the outdoors. The book is pocket size,  has 14 pages including instructional  diagrams and covers a gamut of things you  need to know in a survival situation in the  B.C. bush.  '���. You can prepare yourself for such  emergencies by reading it, but because it  gives field details on first-aid, wild edibles,  shelter and others, it should go with you on  outings.    ���. ;���."���'  CANADIAN CHILDREN'S MAGAZINE,  another new publication is excellent. It is  quarterly and is well worth the $5 subscription rate. Granted, the publishers  showcase copy is always special but I think  the kids will appreciate the format which  gives brief one or two page articles, puzzles  and how-to's for ages six to teen. The print  varies in size according to age level reader.  The content is Canadian with an emphasis on  West Coast events for a change. As the title  suggests, it has nationalistic leanings but  because our children seem more aware of  south-of-the-border politics, perhaps an overcompensation can be forgiven.  SECOND LOOK: TURVEY by Earle  Birney put out by McClelland and Stewart is  worth $8.95 of laughs. It is described as "the  unexpurgated edition of Canada's comic  classic on the military forces". A new one by  Doubleday THE SATAN TRAP by Martin  Ebon, tells the truth about popular occultists  who have become adept at using their ESP  talents for personal gain. This expose is  honest but skeptical in dealing with fortune  tellers, mediums and mind readers. From the  same publisher, cool it with the I LOVE ICECREAM book by HaU. For $6.95 you can  learn about the history of ice-cream, make  recipes with it, and stir up the old fashioned  kind. It's for kids!  An automatic three-month suspension of  driver's licenses will be imposed for those  convicted of impaired driving.  The change in regulations, announced by  Transport Minister Jack Davis July 13, went  into effect July 15.  If the impaired driver is involved in accident resulting in death, injury or property  damage of more than $2001 the license will be  suspended for six months.        >  A second impaired driving offense within  five years will mean an automatic suspension  of six months or one year if an accident occurs.  All license suspensions will take place  immediately upon conviction.  Before July 15 those convicted of impaired  driving received a one month license  suspension. Those convicted of impaired  driving twice in five years had licenses  suspended for six months.  Fishermen should  know basic  Water Safety  rules and  techniques. Take  the  Red  Cross  Survival Swimming  course.  SECHELT  TOTEM CLUB  Fridays - 8:00 p.m.  RESERVE HALL  50 calls for $300.00  two $50 games  EVERYONE WELCOME  ���**4fc |t ��P*  WEDS, THURS, FRI,  SAT, JULY 21-24  ' MATURE  INGEMAR BERGMAN'S  The   v  IOC FLUTE  SUN,Hf10N,TUES,JULY25-  * GENERAL  Swedish with English Subtitles  J  Shade from trees delays snow melt  SUNSHINE OOAST CiEPIT UNIO  Cowrlo St.  885-3255  Socholt  Thoro Is a quallllod Cablnot Makor, wllh fully equipped workshop,  making custom cablnots and furnlturo right horo on tho Ponlnsula,  Snmplon on Display Wldo Rango of Prlcos  Boforo taking that trip to town como In ond soo Grant McCrady,  885-2594  Soo our ad In tho yollow pagos.  CHEQUING-SAVINGS ACCOUNT  --'��� Pays 0% Intorost.  ��� Intorost  calculated  on   minimum   monthly  balancos,  crodltod  soml-annually  tho only sorvlco charge is 18c por choquo  FOR GOLDEN ACCOUNT MEMBERS (aged 55 and over)  CHEQUING - SAVINGS ACCOUNT  Pays 8% Intorost  - Intorost   calculatod  on  minimum   monthly  balanco,   crodltod  monthly  FREE choqulng prlvllogos  Tuos to Thurs  Saturday  OFFICE HOURS  CLOSED MONDAY  A Full Service Credit Union  PIP A Crodlt Union Is ���  is/vtl Aro npornllvo <>tfinnl/nlloi) oslahllshad lo prnvldnflnnnr.ini ��<*rvlco�� to  YOU its nimnhor shoroholdors,  ���*fc|#v��H| Iher�� or�� noarly 200 Crodlt Union* with a����at* ol 1,5 billion dollar*  HrftlfW korvlng hnll a million British Columbians.  July 24 ��� Girl Gulda Association book salo outsldo H.B. Gordon's offlco In  Socholt (Trail Bay Mall If It rains), 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  EVERY THURSDAY ���Pondor Harbour Community Club Bingo, Community Hall, Madolra Park  $100 Jackpot. ;        ���  ��� 8:00 pm, Bingo Pondor Harbour Community Hall,  ��� Gibsons "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, I :30-3i0O pm  ��� 7:30 pm, Informal Introductory seminar on Transcondontal Modltatlon,  Whltakor Houso, Socholt.  ��� 1 pm*3 pm, Gibsons Unitod Church Womon's Thrill Shop,  ��� Carpot Bowling, Socholi Sonlor Cltlzon's Hall ���-1:30-4 pm.  - 0 pm, Al-Anon, St, Aldan's Hall at Roborts Crook,  2 pm In Whltakor Houso, froo Introductory locturo on Transcondontal  Modltatlon.  EVERY WEDNESDAY Old Tlmo Dancing, Socholt Sonlor Citizen's Hall      1:304 pm  ������7:30 pm, Evory 2nd & 4th Wpidnosday,   starting Sopt 10. Dupllcato brldgo  at Anglican Church Hall, cornor of Hlway and North Road, Gibsons, Por  Information phono< 006-7361,  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY   ��� Roborts Crook Community Assoc, Roborts Crook Moll, 0 pm  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm, Chambor of Commorco Exoc Mooting, Bank of Monlroal, Socholt.  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY      -Gonoral Mooting, Parthenon Restaurant, Socholt.  - Chambor of Commorco Gonoral Mooting, Parthenon  Rostaurant, Socholt  1ST THURSDAY OE MONTH   ���������- Tlmbor Trails Riding Club mooting, 0 pm, Wilson Crook  Rod & Gun Club.  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  camora and darkroom suppllos * ropalrsi  * photoflnlshlng * passport plcturos  custom silk scroonlng  9 a.m. to 5 p.m  9 a.m. to 6 p.m  886-7822  Gibsons  Beside Bus Depot  "HaMhtaMn .:/  "I'm convinced," says Art McPhee,  assistant chief of protocol for Habitat, "that  the conference was very useful indeed,  despite the apparent failure to agree on any  final declaration."  McPhee, who lives in West Sechelt, was  asked to serve as assistant chief of protocol  two weeks before the Habitat conference  started.  He thinks he was-asked because he had  served as a military attache in Norway "so I  had some experience with protocol" and  because he knew the Vancouver "area.  Of the seven protocol officers, "I and one  other were the only two Vancouverites,"  McPhee said.  Habitat, McPhee explains, is almost a  parallel to the Olympic games. The  requirements for the conference were set by  the United Nations secretariat. A Canadian  Habitat Secretariat was formed to organize  the conference.  For the- duration of the conference all  meeting areas were United Nations property,  McPhee pointed out. In addition to this all  protocol was set up under United Nation  direction.  "The chief protocol officer, Gaeten  Zeaurond, was in Vancouver for three months  before the^ conference checking everything  out.V McPhee recalls.  Art McPhee. was responsible for the over  70 member Canadian delegation.  "I was very impressed with how the  Canadian delegation arrived and got to  work," he said. "There were well-attended  daily meetings at 8:15 a.m. and press conferences at 6:30 p.m."  McPhee was also supposed to handle the  Vietnam delegation, however the delegation  did not arrive.  One of the problems facing the protocol  officers was that a lot of countries did not say  whether or not they were coming. "There was  a lot of guesswork," McPhee said.  Each protocol officer had a list of countries they were responsible for. Heads of  delegations "almost had ambassador status"  McPhee noted, and were met personally at  the airport and escorted to their hotels.  Once the delegates had been met and  taken to their, hotels, the protocol officers  began dealing with problems and requests.  "There was a lot of variety," McPhee  recalls, "We spent a good deal of time on the  telephone."  The protocol officers provrded secretarial  service and office space, arranged hotel  rooms for different events, provided cars and  drivers for delegates' questions. on  technological matters.  Often the protocol officers found themselves assigned to a country they had not.  heard of. "We had to go searching through  atlases" McPhee said.  One job which wasn't solved until the last  day of the conference'was the delivering of  souvenir prints to the delegates.  Every one of the delegates was given an  agenda and appointment book. The books  contained reproductions of four Eskimo  prints commissioned by the Canadian  government for Habitat.  A full-size signed copy of each of the four  prints was personally presented to each head  of delegation.   .  "Sometimes we had problems finding  >them," McPhee explained, "as they moved  from hotel to hotel. We didn't get them all  delivered until the last day of the conference."  "The real value was the fact that the  conference was held," he concludes,  "Research material was made available and  personal contacts established between people  who have information and people who need it.  We'll be seeing the results for years to come.  The Peninsula Times PaeeB-7  Wednesday, July 21,1976  ART McPHEE displays his Habitat souvenirs. McPhee was assistant chief  of protocol for the conference.  Over 2150 residents cards had been issued  in the first full week of issuing on the Sunshine  Coast.r,  As of last Friday, the village office in  Sechelt reported issuing 880 of the cards  which identify local residents and allow them  to travel on the Howe Sound and Jervis Inlet  ferries at a residents' rate of $8 per car and $2  per person.  The village of Gibsons representative said  they had issued 925 cards during the- same  time period.  Running third was the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Office which had issued 350  of the residents cards which carry the  photograph of the resident, name, address  and signature.  Residents have until September 1 to obtain  the numbered and color-coded cards.  WEDNESDAY, JULY 21  CHANNEL 2  ' CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Olympjcs  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  520,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  All In  The Family  Match  Gamo'76  Cagney  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Game 76  00  15  30  15  Summer  Of  '76  Cont'd  General  Hospital  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "It's A  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  00  15  30  15  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Dog's  Life"  Dean  Jagger  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Fantastic  Four  ���JO  15  30  ���15  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  6  00  15  30  ���15  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  Walter    '  Cronkite  00  15  30  45  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  00  15  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  10  11  oo  15  30  45  12  To Tell  The Truth  Olympics  ^Olympics  Truth Or  Consequences  Wild  Kingdom  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Mike  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  The War  Years  The War  Years  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor In  The House  Hour  Glass  Ryan's  Fancy  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Island  News  Adam 12  Adam 12  Movie:  "Stowaway  To The  Moon"  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Movie:  "Stowaway  To The  Moon"  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Sanford  & Son  Chico &  The Man  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Lloyd  Bridges  John  Carradine  Movie:  "Our  Man  Flint"  Lloyd  Bridges  John  Carradine  00  T.B.A.  15  T.B.A.  30  T.B.A.  45  T.B.A.  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Hawk  Hawk  Hawk  Hawk  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Blue  Knight  Blue  Knight  Ray  Danton  Cont'd  Cont'd  Maude  Maude  Toma  Toma  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Olympics  Movie:  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Toma  Toma  Movie:  "Dracula"  00 ^Aovie:  15 "Murder  30 By  45 Contract"  "Daughters  Of Joshua  Cabe"  Corfd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Girl  Who Knew  Too Much"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Deliver  Us From  Evil"  Jack  Palance  Simon  Ward  THURSDAY, JULY 22  CHANNEL2 CHANNEL4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS        CHANNEL7 CHANNELS CHANNEL 12  00 Olympics          $20,000 Another Olympics All In Rhonda  15 Olympics          Pyramid World Olympics The Family Fleming  30 Olympics          One Life Another Ironside Match Celebrity  45 Olympics > To Live World Ironside Game '76 Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match ���  Game '76  00 Summer General Somerset Ironside '    Tattletales What's The Tattletales  15 Of Hospital Somerset Ironside Tattletales Good Word Tattletales  30 '76 Happy Movie: Olympics Dinah Another Bewitched  45 Cont'd Days "Masquerade" Olympics Dinah World Bewitched  4  45  00    News  15    News  30   Olympics  Olympics  00 Olympics  15 Olympics  30 Olympics  45 Olympics  6  00 Olympics  15 Olympics  30 Olympics  45 Olympics  00 Olympics  15 Olympics  30 Olympics  '45 Olympics  8  00 Hour  15 Glass  30 Ryan's  45 Fancy  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.  11  00 News  15 News  30 Night  45 Final  12  00 Movie:  15 "Angels  30 Over  45 Broadway"  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Clayton  Moore  Jay  Silverheels  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funoram a  Aquaman  Aquaman  News  News  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  O lympics  i1     Olympics  Olympics   Olympics  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  To Tell  The Truth  Olympics  Olympics  -News  News  News  News  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Truth Or  Consequences  Let's Make  A Deal  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Mike  Douglas  Bobby  Vinton  Spruce  Meadow  Excuse  My French  Space  IW  Space  IW  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  9 lympics  Special:  The  Great  Migration  Island  News  Adam 12  Adam 12  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  The  Practice  Here Comes  The Future  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Movie:  "The  Widow"  Michael  �� lympics  lympics  Olympjcs  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Movie:  "Act Of  The Heart"  Donald  Not On  Your Nellie  Movie:  "Once Before  Learned  Bradford  Dillman  Cont'd  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Barnaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  Sutherland  Genevieve  Buiold  Cont'd  I Die"  Ursula  Andress  John  News  News  Olympics  Mannix &  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Derek  News  Movie:  "The Boys  The Magician  Mannix &  The Magician  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show   *���  Movie:  "Kill,  Baby,  Kilf"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Mad  Bomber"  Cont'd  Night Out"  Kim  Novak  Cont'd  FRIDAY, JULY 23  CHANNEL 2 CWANWEL4 CHANNELS CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8      CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  ���45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  11  00  15  30  45  12  00*  15  30  45  Summer  Of  '76  Cont'd  S20,000  Pyramid  One Life  To Live  Another  World  Another  World    '  Olympics  Olympics  Ironside  Ironside  All In  The Family  Match  Game "76  Elvis  Presley  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  ���9 15  ��� f_9 30  News  General  ��� Somerset  Ironside  Tattletales  What's The  Tattletales  News  Hospital  Somerset  Ironside  Tattletales  Good Word  Tattletales  Olympics  Happy  Movie:  Olympics  Dinah  Another  Bewitched  45  Olympics  Days  "Son Of  Olympics  Dinah'  World  Bewitched  _s00  Olympics  Merv  Captain  Olympics  Dinah  Another  Funorama  m\ 30  Olympics  Griffin  Blood"  Olympics  Dinah  World  Funorama  Olympics  Merv  Cont'd   ,  Olympics  Dinah  Brady  Centre Of  45  Olympics  Griffin  Cont 'd  Olympics  Dinah  Bunch  The Earth  00  Olympics  Merv  Mary  Olympics  News  The  Merv  5 30  Olympics  Griffin  Hartman  Olympics  News  F.B.I.  Griffin  Olympics  News  News  Olympics  News  The  Merv  45  Olympics  News  News  Olympjcs  News  F.B.I.  Griffin  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics    ,  Olympics  ,  News  News  College  All  News  News  News  News  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Star  .football  Game  Cont'd  Truth Or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Mike  Douglas  Mike  Douglas  Sanford  & Son  Grand Ol'  Country  Cond id  Camera  Let's-Make  A Deal  Hour  Glass  Ryan's  Fancy  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sanford  & Son  The,  Practice  Island  News  Adam 12  Adam 12  Sara  Sara  Sara  Sara  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Sara  Sara  Sara  Sara  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Cont'd  Cont'd  Olympics  Olympics  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Olympjcs  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Movie:  "Aloha  Means  Goodbye"  McCloud  "Night  Of  The  Movie:  "Anzio"  Robert  Mitchum  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Police  Story  Police  Story  Ellery  Queen  ���Ellery  Queen  Sally  Struthers  James  Francicus  Shark"  Dennis  Weaver  Cont'd  Peter  Folk  Earl  Holliman  News  News  Night  Final  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  Movie:  "Death Of  Movin'  On  Movin'  On  Olympics  Olympics  The  Avengers  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Kill,  Mod  Squad  Nightmare  Theatre  Movie:  "The  Skull"  Cont'd  A Scoundrel"  George  Sanders  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  00  15  30,  .45  SATURDAY, JULY 24  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8       CHANNEL 12  Summer  Of  ���76  Conf'd  Wide,  World  Of  Sports  Caesar's  World  Survival  Survival  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Dialogue  Dialogue  Tarzan  Tarzan  Keith  McColl  Show.   .  Biz  Ghost  Busters  Ragell.  Page 12  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Wide  World  Of  Sports  Movie:  "Kisses  . For  My  Confrontation  Confrontation  Tarzan  Tarzan  Movie:  "The  Good  Times  Champion-  >ship  Outlook  Outlook  Channel 12  Special  4  00  15  30  45  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Wide  World  Of  Sports  President"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Man  From The  Diner's  Club"  Tennis  Cont'd  Wide  World  Funorama  Funorama  Sports  Special  00  15  30'  .45  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  8  00  15  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  00  15  30  45  12  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Wildlife,  ,  Adventure  . News  News  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Danny  Kaye  News  News  Of  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sports '  Special  Sports  Special  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics ���  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  News  News  Supersonic  Show  "Olympics  ���Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  News  News  Space  1999  All Star  Wrestling  All Star  Wrestling  News  News  Page 12  Page 12  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  High  Rollers  Let's Make  A Deal  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Space  1999  Doc  Doc  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Channel  12 Special  World Of  Animals  Hour  Glass  Ryan's  Fancy  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  News  News  Bob  McLean  The   .  Jeffersons  Screen  Test  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Hollywood  Squares  Doc  Doq  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Movie:  "The  Man-  hunter"  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A,  T.B.A.  Olympics  O ympics  O ympics  Olympic^  Roy  Thlnnes  Cort'd  Cont'd  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Nowhart .  Movie:  "Across  This ���  Land"  Mary T.  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Hawaii  Five-*0  Hawaii  Fivo-O  Dinah &  Friends  Dinah 8,  Friends  Stompln'  Tom  Connors  Cont'd  Movie;  "A Time For  Love"  Jack  News  News  O'nedin  Lino  News  News  News  Mov|e:  News  News  Saturday  Night  News  News  Movlo:  "Across  Movie: ,  "Deadlier  Than The  Male"  News  News  News  Whpt Is  00 In  15 Concert  30 Ir.  45 Concert  "Frankie  &  Johnny"  Cont'd  Saturday  Night  Saturday  Night  This  Land"  Stompln'  Tom Connors  Richard  Johnson  Cont'd ,  Cont'd  fynat  Cassldy  Cont'd  Movie:  '  "Last Train  Truth?  Movio:  "Virgin &  The Gypsy"  From Gun  Hill"  Kirk  Douglas  SUNDAY, JULY 25  CHANNEL2   CHANNEL4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL7   CHANNEL8  CHANNEL 12  2  00  ���15  30,  .45-  Olympics  Olympics  ' g'yn-Pi?-*  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  A ���  Determining  Force  Cont'd  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Championships  Cont'd-'���'���  Cont'd      '  Star  Iiek*    -  Movie:  "Bachelor  Championship  Cont'd  Cont'd  3  :00  15  .30  :45  World  Of Disney  World  Of Disney  :00  :15  :30  ;45  ,:00  .;'5  1:30  :45  :00  :15  :30  :45  ,:00  r:15  :30'  :45  :00  :15  :30  ���45  9  ii  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Movie:  "Maya"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Star  Trek  Star  Trek  Virgil  Ward  Movie:  "The  Of The  Year"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Old  Time  Gospel  Hour  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  12  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Cont'd  Cont'd  Evergreen  Express  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Notorious  Landlady"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Horst -  Koehler  Question  Period  Channel  12 Special  Face The  Nation  Olyrnpics  Olympics  O ympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Meet The  Press:  News  News  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Untamed  World  Capital  Comment  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  News  News  Animal  World  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  News  News  World At  War  News  News  Sports  Beat  One Day  At A Time  News  News  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  News   ���������  News  Olympics  Olympics  World  Of Disney  World  Of Disney  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  Ace  Adventure  Pilot  Cont'd  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  FallOf  Eagles  Fall Of  Eagles  CBC  Entertainment  Packagi  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  ympics  ympics  ympics  O ympics       Phyl  Rhoda  Rhoda  tills  00 Olympics  15 O lympics  30 Olympics  45 Olympics  ympics  ympics  ympics  ympics  McCloud:  "Niaht  OftTie  Shark"  Olympic  Olympic  ilcs  ,   ,>ics  Olympics  Olympics  Kolak  Koak  Koak  Koak  Movie:  "Kid From  Brooklyn"  Danny  ,;00  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  O  ympics  Dennis  CBC                  Cannon  W-5  Kaye  10&  O  ymptci  Weaver  Entertainment, Cannon  W=5  Virginia  T.B.A.  O  ympics  Cont'd  Cont'd  Package            Cannon  W-5  Mayo  "���45  O  ympics  , ' Two               Cannon  W-5    '  Cont'd  00 News  :15 Night  30 Final  46 Movlei  Olympics  Olympics  Nowi  Nows  News ,.       News                News News Cont'd  News Now*                News News Movlo:  Movlei News k         The News "Spin Out"  "Cry Movloi              Champions News Elvis  :00 "Baxter" Movie: Rape" '    "The The Movie:  :15 Cont'd "D.O.A." Cont'd Virgin & Champions "Oodlpus  :30 Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd The Movlo: The  ,45 Cont'd Cont'd Cont'd Gypsy" Cont'd King"  Shelley  Fabarei  Cont'd  MONDAY, JULY 26  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNELS CHANNEL 12  00 Olympics  15 Olympics^  30 Olympics  45 Olympics-  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Edge Of  Another  World .  Another  World ���  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  All In     ,  The Family  ' Match *���  Game '76  Eddie  Albert  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match     '  Game 76,  00 Summer  15 Of  30 '76  45 Cont'd  Night  Cont'd  Happy  Days  Movie:  . "Assault  On A  Queen" <9  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Ironside  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  :00 News  :15 News  30 Olympics  :45, Olympics  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Ahother  World  Brady  Bunch  ,00 Olympics  . 15 Olympics  1:30 Olympics  45 Olympics  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  00 Olympics  :15 Olympics  > 30 O ympics  ;45 Olympics  Olympics  Olympics,  Olympics  Olympics  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Walter  Cronkite  Mike i  Douglas  Nows  News  News  News  7  ,00  :15  30  45  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Issues  '76  XXI  Olympic  Truth Or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  8  Hour  Glass  Ryan's  Fancy  Games  Olympics  Olympics  Olympjcs  Comedy  Theatre  Comedy  Theatre  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Mike  Douglas  $25,000  Pyramid  What Is  Truth?  Headline  Hunters  Island  News  Adam 12  Adam 12  Rhoda  Rhoda  ftlll!  O ympics  ympics  ympics  ympics  10  oo  15  30  ;45  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Olympics  Olympics  O ympics  Olympics  joC-  Jigsaw  John  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centro  PI  And  tstle  One Day  At A Time  wfft  11  00 Nows  :15 News  ;30 Night  45 Final  News  News  Special:  Columbia  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  Olympic  Recap  12  Funorama  Funorama  Batman -  Batman  Men-  Griffin  Merv .  . Griffin  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  Let's Make  A Deal  Owel  Marsl  Lu  Owen  Marshall  MASH  , MASH  ^00    O  ympics  O  ympics  Joo  O  ympics  All In  Joe  Medical  ��15 2  7:30    O  ympics  O  ympics  Forrester  O  ympics  Tho Family  Forrester  Centre  ympics  O  ympics  Joe  O  ympics  Maude  Maude  Joe  1 Medical  45    O  ympics '  O  ympics  , Forrester  O  ympics  Forrester  Centre  ���ft  Ovie  The Sid  Man Who,,  Cried Wolf"  Edward G.  Robinson  Movlei  "Father Of  ;00 Movlo: Pictures Tonight Movloi Mod Movlo: The bride"  :15 "Slmba" 50th Show "Tho Squad "Third , ,    Elizabeth  :30 Cont'd Anniversary Tonight ���        Horse Movie: Girl From Taylor  45 Cont'd Special Show Soldiers" Cont'd Tho Left" Cont'd  |  Sat, July 31,1976  LIVE MUSIC  LIGHT BUFFET  0:30 pm-ON  Soiml-Formol $5 por port on  LEGION HALL, GIBSONS  TICKETS  Loglon Gibsons Roolty  806-9931 886-2277  IPORTANT NOTICE  DEPT-of  HUMAN RESOURCES  has movod Its offlco  EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY  Anyone wishing to uso the sorvlcos  of tho abovo offlco should go lo tho  now location, which Is ���  ABOVE  O.K. TIRE STORE  Dolphin Socholt  Hours: Mon-Frl ��� 8:30-4:30  Rural Property Owners  ce to Taxpayers  -    mmmm. fff,mi. ��� nm  !  All 1976 Property Tax Notices have been mailed.  If you have not received your 1976 Tax Notice  immediately contact the Provincial Collector in your  area or the Surveyor of Taxes, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria. B.C. V8V 1X4^  Payment of 1976 Taxes and application for the  Provincial Home-Owner Grant must be received on  or before July 31, 1976 to avoid penalty charges.  J.O. Moore, Surveyor of Taxes  TUESDAY, JULY 27  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL S   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  -IS  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  <15  00  15  no  ���15  00  If)  30  49  00  ���1ft  30  45  8  00  Id  30  45  00  MS  ���TO  45  10  00  16  30  4ft  11  00  1(1  30  4ft  12  ,00  :1ft  30  ;4ft  ympics  ymp|cs  ympes  ympics  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Ed0o Of  Another  World  Anothor  World  ymp  ymp  ymp  A1  Tl  yrriplci  J1 L"  The family  Match  Camo 76  Richard  Durton  Colobrlty  Dominoes  The family  Matcli  Gamo 76  Summer  Of  Cont'd  Night  Cont'd  Happy  Days  Movloi  "Como  Ironsldn  Ironildo  Ironside  Ironside  Tattjotales  Tattletales  Dinah  'Dinah  What's Tho  Good Word  Cdir  Nows  News  , Q yniplcs  Olympics  Morv  Griffin  orv  rlffln  G1  Shebo." ,  Burt  Lancaster  Cont'd  Anothor  World  Rrady  Bunch  ympics  ympics  ympics  ympics  Wows  ows  Nows  News  Tho  F.n.i.  ympics  ympics  ympics  ymplei  News  Nows  News  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Olympics  Walter  Cronklto  Mike  Dounlas  Nows  Nows  Nows  .Hows  ympics  ympics  ympics  ympics  8  P Toll ,  ho Truth  jpp|cs  Olympics  Truth Or  Conicruicncm  Name That  Tuno  ymp  ymp  ymp  ymp  Mike,  Douglas  DoU()las  iawall  Mvo-0  lawall  :lve-0  Hour  Glass  Ryan s,  Fancy  ymp cs  ymp  ymp  otln'  Movln'  On  Island  News ,���  Adam 2  Adam 12  Pspi  Good  Times  ymp  yrmi  ymp  ympics  ympics  ymplei  ympics  ympics  ympics  ympics  ympics  Pollco  Woman  Pollco  Woman  ympics  ympics  ympics  ympics  MASH  MASil  Side Ity  Side  Hanged  Mon  dunned  Mon  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.O A..  ympics  ympics  ympics  ympics  Tho  f.n.i.  Th��  F.n.i.  Swltc  Swltc  Sw to  Swltc  5wllc  He  Sw le  Switc  I  Nows  Nows  Nows  Nows  Olympics  Movlii  Nows  Nows  Tpnlnht  Snow  Nnws  News  Nnws  Nows  Nnws  Nnws  Mod  S<*IIMll  Nnws  Nnws  Olympic  Recap  Movl��i  "Shn  Morrlod  11 or BosiV  "Shock-  A-Byo  Baby"  Cont'd  Tpnloht  Show  Tpnlnht  Show  Mod  Movloi  S(|<K.<|  Movloi  "or*  Cont'd  IVny"  H'n fun lo loom lo nwlm tho  R��d Cross Water Gofoly way,  Whon you nwlm, nwlm wllh a  buddy, novor nlono.  Tattlatalas  Tattletoles  Bewltc pod  Bowllchod  Funorama  Funorama  Dr.  Dollttle  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  Cont'd  Nowi  Wnilnr  Cronklto  Movloi  "Doad     ,  Km!"  Humphrey  ymp cs flonnrt  ymn cs SyTvIa  Sidney  Cont'd  Sw  Sw  S  Sw tch  All In    ,  The Fomlly  Crimes OF  I'nulnn  News  Movloi  "Go Ask  Alice"  Wllllr-m  Sh'ilnnr  Andy .  Griffith  w��&&&%figi��)^��i0&i0&s&  RBtfwS  1 *��� * .Is.**  SSfl  ���p*  :ri  RETURN  %  ^  ^kWMJLW^ 747  Turin mlvnnlncjt"' Intorveo'i AdvnmAi DooWna Ch-,iloi IHqIiU, non slop  Voncauver to Honolulu ������luin, dunning your (Hulii In t��-v wiln  Wwitwr'a <*onvonl��nl Uiimlty momlrnj itopiuiures nnd avtmina (���liirni  NO CLUBS TO JOIN. JUST BOOK AT LEAST 00 DAYS IN ADVANCE.  Try us, you'll lovo our sorvlco  PENINSULA TRAVEL AGENCY!  Dantal Contro, Gibsons  Toll Freo682-151!  886-2855  JIDIY II  1976 2 BDEtil MOBILE HOUHE  ONLY       ^fv&n0**9  12 x60   ���serial 11707 5  Inrluclo* o"1'' Irlrlgf* ft ronfj<>. wall to wall llvlna room corpoi  foordlnotofl clrnperlo',  vlow at  fiUHDAY HOUES LTD.  6401 kingsway; burnaby  437-1184  0.1.OI428A  Y 7  V  . ���<  ., I  ;.a  /       ���< :���  f ���  &  A~  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 21,1976  On August 1, health food stores throughout  B.C. must comply with Provincial legislation  that says they can no longer sell certain  vitamin preparations. The items will be  available only in pharmacies, away from  public access. This means that consumers  will have to consult with the pharmacist  before purchasing the preparations. The  health food store owners are angry because  this will take business away from them. The  pharmacists say they are trying to protect the  public from dangerous medications.  The major vitamins being removed are  the fat soluble vitamins: A, D, and E. The  sale of preparations containing para amino-  benzoic acid will be restricted as well. When  the fat soluble vitamins were first discovered  in the 1920'-30's, the prime concern was in  vitamin deficiencies.' But the public heard so  much about these new discoveries that, they  began to think of vitamins as the panacea of  all ills. There is no doubt that the public has  been oversold on vitamin pills. Pocket books  expound their virtues especially in high doses  - advertisers have created and fostered a  need, and manufacturers have sugared the  pills-selling and packaging them like candy.  You have probably seen the TV ads-*"If  you're not sure your children are getting  enough vitamins, give them���."  It is easy to fall for such advertising���  every mother wants the best for her family.  But the indiscriminate use of vitamin pills  has reached a point where the concern among  the health professionals is no longer with  vitamin deficiencies but with vitamin excesses.  It may be difficult to think of vitamins as  'dangerous medications' but this is, in fact,  what they can be. In the case of the fat soluble  vitamins (those to be removed from the  health food stores) there can be definite  harmful side effects from ingesting too many.  Because they are fat soluble, the body cannot  excrete amounts taken in excess. So if the  body gets more than it needs from normal  functioning, the levels of the excess vitamin  build up in the tissues resulting in eventual  toxic effects.  Take the case of vitamin D. There are.  people who claim that large doses of vitamin  D will "lubricate the joints and prevent  aging." These claims are simply not true but  have led people to ingest quantities of the  vitamin far in excess of their needs. Vitamin  D can be produced in the body when the skiri  is exposed to sunlight. For this reason there is  no dietary requirement for adults. Because  children and pregnant and breast feeding  women need more than they can usually get  from the sun, commercial milk has vitamin D  added.  The 400 i.u. required by these groups can  thus be obtained from the extra milk they  drink. No extra benefits come from levels  above this. 1,000 i.u. vitamin D have been  shown to be mildly toxic. This amount is riot  difficult to obtain from an overzealous  mother giving milk with added vitamin D and  a vitamin supplement. Children taking excess  vitamin D show retarded linear growth and  failure to thrive.  Excess vitamin D leads to too much  calcium in the blood with symptoms of loss of  appetite, nausea, and weight loss. There are a  few cases when a vitamin D supplement is  necessary (e.g. breast fed babies in the  winter) but a physician should determine the  need. Self-medication can lead to problems.  Ready access to vitamin pills, as on health  food store shelves, increases the chances of  self-medication.  Vitamin A is another fat soluble vitamin to  be available only through the pharmacist. It  is only recently that undesirable results from  excessive amounts of vitamin A have been  recognized. Symptoms, which may take from  six to 15 months to appear, include headache,  drowsiness, nausea, loss of hair, dry skin, and  diarrhea in adults. Bones become fragile. In  infants, scaly dermatitis, weight loss, loss of  appetite and skeletal pain occurs. These toxic  reactions do not occur from consuming large  amounts of fruits and vegetables that contain  tho provitamin A���carotene, although too  much carotene will turn skin yellow. As long  as the diet Is brightened by living carotene  colour, rlo vitamin A supplement Is necessary  for healthy people.  Much has been written about the benefits  father report  of vitamin E. Vitamin E, it has been claimed,  will enhance fertility and protect against  heart disease. Present knowledge of vitamin  E is not complete and based mainly on animal  studies. Claims of benefits from high levels of  the vitamin are so far not supported by  controlled. studies. Of all the fat soluble  vitamins, vitamin E is the least toxic.  However, there is evidence suggesting that  high vitamin E doses lead to increased need  for other vitamins. For example, high  vitamin E intake may decrease the amount of  vitamin A stored in the liver. There are  complex interrelationships between vitamins  but our knowledge in this area is still limited.  There.are certain times when vitamin E  supplementation above dietary levels is  necessary (e.g. premature infants) but a  physician must analyze the need. With this  vitamin too, self-medication is not advisable.  Thus, fat soluble vitamins can be harmful  if taken in large quantities. This alone is  reason.enough to limit their availability.  There are several other reasons for not  arbitrarily deciding to 'pop a pill'. Since they  are not necessary, vitamin pills are a waste of  money. These days no one has money to  throw away. Also, vitamin pills provide a  false sense of security. Many people know  they do not eat a good diet but rely on a  vitamin pill to make up deficiencies. A well  balanced diet provides many more vitamins-  discovered and not yet discovered-than any  supplement could possibly do. Protein,  carbohydrate, fat, and minerals are also  important and cannot be supplied by a  vitatnin pill.  An additional substance being taken off  the health food store shelves is para  aminobenzoic acid or PABA. The health food  stores say it is a vitamin that provides  protection against poor skin conditions.  PABA is not actually classified as a vitamin  as it has never been shown to have any  vitamin activity in man.  A few reports have been published of  PABA providing good response in certain  cases of dermatitis. But toxic hepatitis,  nausea, vomiting, and drug fever have also  been reported to result from use of PABA.  Much more careful work must be done before  any serious recommendations can be made  for its use in dermatological conditions. In  any case, it is not something someone should  decide to use without a physician's advice.  There is no doubt that the public will be  more protected by the restricted availability  of fat soluble vitamins and other potentially  harmful preparations. The pharmacist is  trained to caution consumers on the overuse  of vitamins and the interrelationships between drugs and vitamins (PABA interferes  with the action of antibiotics). Cautionary  advice may not be forthcoming from untrained personnel in health food stores.  It is true that the health food stores will  lose some revenue from this legislative action. Pharmacies too will lose sales by not  displaying the items in areas of customer  access. I, for one, will be happier about  shopping in a health food store that sells  'health foods' and not potentially dangerous  items. I will also feel happier about recommending purchase of certain items from a  July 10-16  Lo  HI Prce  July 10 .,,,,,,,:    11   ,10    nil  July 11     12   21,   nil  July 12   ,,, 13    19    nil  July 13 ,.,,   13    21    nil  July 14    11    22    nil  July 15   7 13    23    nil  July 16    14    23    nil  No rain this week,'  July ��� 25.6 mm.,,  1976 ~ 766.4 mm.  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  lix-v, T. Nicholson, Pusto.'  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Snl. eve. nt Our Lady of  Uxirdcs Church on the Sechelt Indian  Kcservc.  * 9:00 a.m. al The Holy Family Church  In Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church In  ttibsom Phone 885-9526  '   CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  .Services mid Sunday School arc held  each .Sunday 11:15 a.m. in St. John's  United Church, Davis Hay. All  welcome.  WKDNKSDAY KVKNINU TESTIMONY  7:30 p.m.  I'lione 111)0-3157 or ��flfi-7flB2.  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Kolnhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tues.��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m,  Wed. ��� 1 :d0 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Fri.   ��� 9:30 to 12:30  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Dovis Bay Road nt Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School  }0:00 a.m.  Morning Service  ''     H a,m'  Evening Service ,..; 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  PoitorC. Drlobora  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sot, 2:30 pm  HOUR OF WORSHIP ��� Sat, 4:00 pm  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Evoryono Wolcomo  For  Information Phono  885-97 50  883-2736  UETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  H86-7440  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9:45a.m.  Moriiinn Worship Service,  11:15 a.m,  Wed. Bible Study - 7:00 p.m.  Hvcnitii* Fellowship���7 p.m.  2nd & 'Ith Sunday of every month.  Pastor: F. Nnporn  885-9905  St. Hilda's Anglican  Chyrch, Sechelt  Service Every Sunday  l\:'M) a.ni�� aiul 10 a.m.  The He\. N.J. (*<><Ikiit,  8��3-26l0  Allen's  FRUIT DRII  health food store when I know there is no  chance people will buy products of  questionable value. Where else but in a health  food store can I buy soyf lour, soy grits, bulgur  wheat, dry garbanzo beans, unhulled sesame  seeds, raw unsalted peanuts    These are  good foods that add great variety to the foods  available from the supermarket. ���-  Vitamin pills are drugs. The current  legislation has put them where they belong -  in the drug store. It is a step designed to  protect the public. Such actions are not  always in the interests of the economy but  people are important too.  Afterthought: Vitamin pills will still be for  sale, but as I have pointed out, they are not  generally necessary for healthy people.  Before you make a decision to buy a vitamin <  supplement for yourself or your family,  assess your eating habits. Remember:  (1) Decide if your diet is well balanced and  made up of a variety of foods. If so, you do not  need a supplement. You will just be wasting  your money if you buy them.  (2) If you are already consuming a high  quantity of vitamin A or D in your diet, you  could easily exceed healthful limits by adding  a supplement.  (3) If your normal diet is deficient in some  nutrients, try to improve your diet: If that is  impossible you may need a supplement.  Check with your doctor first.  (4) In the case of infants using commercially prepared infant formula, do not  add a vitamin supplement. Infant formula  contain the required amounts of vitamins and  minerals - giving a supplement will result in  an excess dose.  PETER PURSS watches as Whiskey  Jack warms up for the Benefit dance  held July 17. Proceeds from the dance  were donated to the Sunshine Coast  Retarded Association and to the Wilson  Creek group home. Dance was held at  Tillicum Bay Marina. Musicians are,  from left, Doug Topper, Larry Goodlust  and Neil McKenzie.  ��� Timesphoto  Coast Chilcotin MP, Jack Pearsall reports  that there are still a large number between 65  and 70 years of age who have not applied for  their unemployment retirement benefit. In  conversations with the Honourable Robert  Andras, Minister of Manpower and Immigration, the Minister expressed great  concern, Pearsall said, and asked the MP to  get the word around Coast Chilcotin.  Pearsall advised that about 50,000 persons  now eligible for the special three-week  retirement benefit have failed to apply. The  figure represents about two-thirds of the total  number of those eligible. After August 15,  1976, this benefit will no longer be available to  persons in this age group. The UIC wants to  make sure that this particular age group is  made aware of this special benefit before it  expires, Pearsall said.  In order to qualify, one must have worked  and contributed to the unemployment insurance program for at least 20 weeks in the  past year from the date of application. Some  persons may already be ineligible because of  insufficient weeks of employment in the past  year. Removing coverage from the 65 to 70  age groups was a result of Bill C-69 which was  passed by Parliament last December. After  August 15, only persons 65 years of age will be  eligible for retirement benefits.  This change was made because of the  improvements in other income maintenance  programs available to persons 65 and over,  such as the Canada and Quebec pension plans  and Old Age Security.  The commission is now arranging with the  Canada and Quebec pension plans to advise  persons reaching 65 to apply for this benefit.  Employers have also been reminded to stop  unemployment insurance deductions for  those turning 65.  All persons 65 years of age and over, who  have worked in the past year, should contact  their local unemployment insurance office  immediately to determine whether or not  they qualify.  \  ��� ' i ���> f r �� ,-��* ^ Y, V 4fY*57 \tmmJlX"WiMm^i ��mL m^m^-ms^^ T*X. . \   X '  :i  ���A   .<'  Y(XX  COMFORT Al  the bait ot two worlds In sholtor  HOMES LTD.  \        ��-8"<lii.-  'JS^X  ���   A-~-  <  I  )  \  THEY ARE BUILT WITH:  4. asphalt shlnglo roof  5. 3 1/2" insulation In wall  6. 6"   insulation   In   colling   and  floors  1. 2"x4"   wall   studding  on   16"  contros.  2. 2"x6" floor joists.  3. 2   on   12   pitch   roof   on   16"  contros  7. oloctrlc  basoboard  hoat   (vory  qulot)  SOME OF LHE_OPTONM  1. built In oyo lovol ovon 3'. dlshwashor (built-in)  2. air conditioning 4.  10" overhang oavos  5. palio doors (thormo)  1. oxcollont sorvlco  2. pads   for   doublo-wldo   and  singlo-wldo homos  WLHAVE:  3. full llnanclng arrangements  4. down to earth prlcos  ALSO WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF THE FINE DENDIX DOUBLE-WIDE  AND SINGLE-WIDE HOMES.  for further iiiComialioii phone Jim Wheal al:  8*15-3237 cvch #85-21.40  M.D.I. 014A0A  SuiiHhiiie (loan! Hwy. WHhoii Creek  48 oz. .  ���><i  npjfr^AA  DEHERGEI  fki7  Canada * White  128 oz.  <' A  Stott . ,  PAPER TOWELS  C  '��<���*!  Twin- .X  a����m>nmui,ry��,Mi..��j,.(,  Malkin's  IRNEL  12 oz. ��� ���  ferfw  <-  y  :'yy>    '  Libby's  BEANS  for^T  14 oz.  i ":J��oe��ffl.ast.^family '  ','�� 7 *  *���,- (���>    s. ���������   *>* ( ,,   ..  4(ltroctn...  Brentwood * Choice Frozen  PEAS or CORN  2 Ib. bag ..  ; Regular Grado  GROUND BEEF  Ib. .,.,��,  TURKEY LEGS  local * Canada IM  IEW POTATOES  SHOP-EASY  SECHELT  Prleet efi0ctlv�� Thurs.,  iwly 22nd to Sot., July 24tb.  s��a��a��g


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