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The Peninsula Times Aug 18, 1976

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 y  /    -���'������������  (���' ��� X  7 ������'������'.  A   '  ��'��� V       * \'  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 Co>/e, Egmont  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST. '  Volume 13 ��� No. 38  ���bJt^  This Issue 14 Pages-15c  wtm"m  Wednesday, August 18,1976  An extension of cablevision service and  two new stations are scheduled for Coast  Cable Vision subscribers. .  Starting this fall cablevision service will  be extended td Gower Point Road west of  Pratt Road. The service will include most of  Chaster Road and the Bonnie Brook Mobile  Home Park.  Two new television stations, CKVU-TV  Channel 21 and CBUF-TV Channel 26, will be  added as soon as possible after .the channels  start broadcasting this fall.  v CBUF-TV, a new Vancouver station, will  be carried on cable channel 13.  r Both new channels will be carried in the  Gibsons area, however Coast Cable vision  will have to conduct signal evaluation tests  before determining if CBUF-TV can be  carried on the Sechelt system, a company  spokesman told The Times.  Some Pender Harbour residents are  concerned over the possibility of unsafe  water.  -One Pender Harbour resident told The  Times that samples of her water had been  declared unfit for human consumption by the  public health inspector: but The Times was  unable to confirm the story.  The woman, who asked not to be identified, told The Times she had received aAisit  from a public health inspector who took a  water sample from the bathroom tap.  "Two weeks later another inspector came  and took a second sample," the woman said,  "and when we asked why another test was  being taken, he said the first sample showed  the water was not fit for human consumption  and that it should be boiled before we drank  it."  J The woman said her water came from the  Pender Harbour Waterworks System, the  same as other houses around hers.  i  She identified the second inspector as John  Mullineaux, the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit  inspector. The Times attempted to contact  Mullineaux about the incident. One of the  summer student inspectors told The Times  Mullineaux was attending an inspector's  conference in Vancouver and would not be  available until early this week. Head in  spector Peter Bell was also attending the  conference as was health, unit director Dr.  Bruce Laing. The student suggested talking  with inspector Gary Gibson at the health unit  in Powell River.  Gibson told The Times he had no  knowledge of any reports of unfit water in the  Pender Harbour area and suggested we  contact Bell when he returned from the  conference. *. '  The woman who informed The Times  about the inspections said she contacted the  water works district about the water and was  told the water board intended to put more  chlorine into trie water to take care of any  problems.  The Times received an unconfirmed  report of another Pender Harbour family  being told the water at their home was not fit  to drink.'  The woman who made the initial complaint said she was boiling all her water.  (See Jock Bachop's Inside Straight  column in today's Times.)  Coast Family Society will be holding their  annual Fall Fair September 3 and 4.  As in past years the fair will be held at the  Roberts Creek Recreation site, Lot 1506.  Proceeds from the fair will go to funding an  adventure playground at the park.  Stella Mutch, one of the organizers, told  The Times the fair would follow the format of  previous years with arts, crafts, food and  entertainment.  "I expect that many people who have had  extra from their harvests will be selling it at  the fair," she said, "and in addition there will  be specialty food booths and entertainment  like musicians and strolling minstrels."  Mutch said alternative plans have been  made in case the weather fails to co-operate.  TheCoastFamilySociety appeared before  the Sunshine.Coast Regional Board last week  and received permission to use the park for  the fair. They also outlined plans for an adventure playground at the park site.  "We plan to use' any proceeds from the fair  for the adventure playground," Mutch told  the board, "we would like to get the  playground started this year."  Plans for the playground were presented  to the board who referred them to the parks  arid recreation committee.  , This is the third annual fair, she said, and i^S^S^S^y^SS^S^  invited all Sunshine Coast residents to par/ ^^ hewas tnA of heann& *�� P8*  ticipate. . -J 7 -  "Anyone who wishes to,'participate witiia*  booth or whatever should Ief-us know," jihe  said, "We have had a number of people  enquiring and there* are posters ojLjfc. w& are  encouraging all area artisans togiet a' display  or booth organized for the fair. The best way  is to go to the park, pick out a spot and then  give us a call at 886-7370 or 886-2087 and let us  know where you want to be. This way we can  organize the booths so there is a good  variety."  referred to as Lot 1506 and waited to know  when it could get a real name*  "My thought was that in September we  would ask the school board to-co-operate on a  contest for high school students.to nam^-that  park, the Soames Hill park and the new>(park  at Langdale." ' ''" \? >  The proposed Langdale park is part* of a  land proposal set before the regional board by  Gyro Investments. It includes taking some  land out of the Agricultural Land Freeze for a  35 unit subdivision in exchange for park land.  Charges of theft and criminal breach of  trust have been laid against Joan Clarkson in  connection with the Robert Cunningham  Memorial Fund.  Clarkson appeared in Sechelt court August  11 on the charges and was remanded to set a  trial date. She is charged with the theft of  $7,751 from the fund. Clarkson was formerly  Mrs. Cunningham.  The fund was set up after the death of  Robert Cunningham in 1973. He was the  founder of Cunningham Ambulance Service  which Clarkson continued to run after his  death.  Much of the money for the fund was raised  through public donations.  A driving vacation in British  Columbia came to a sad end for two  young Calgary women August 11.  The two were driving west on  Highway 101 near the Peninsula Hotel  when their 1962 Ford Mustang failed  to negotiate a curve and left the road.  Driver Shannon Green and  passenger Wendy Clay received  minor injuries when the car rolled  over and came to rest on its roof on  the south side of the highway about  half a mile east of the hotel.  The two were shaken up in the  accident and taken to St. Mary's  Hospital in Sechelt where they were  treated for minor injuries and  released.  Police said they were notified of  the accident at 6:20 p.m. on August 11.  An application to build a laundromat gave  the regional board a chance to explain what is  happening with the area's zoning bylaw. It  also gave regional board chairman John  McNevin a chance to blast critics of the new  bylaw.  George Langman appeared before the  board August 12 to ask about a laundromat in  a CII zone. He was told there were two ways  this could be done, rezone the property or add  'laundromat' to the list of uses permitted in  CII zoning. Laundromats are listed for CI  zones in the old bylaw No. 35 and in the new  No. 96 which is presently in Victoria awaiting  approval.  Langman was told that a rezoning or list  PLANS FOR a proposed adventure  playground to lie constructed at tho  Roberts Creek recreation Kite were  placed before the regional hoard nt their  meeting August 12. Here directors look  over the initial,proposal. They nre, from  left, Ed Johnson, Peter Hoemberg, Jack  Patterson (hidden), John McNevin, Jim  Ironside and Jim Metzler look over the  plans. The concept was turned over to  the parks and recreation committee.  Director Barry Pearson is on Metzler','}  left and Morgan Thompson is out of the  picture. Timesphoto  An administration change is scheduled for  the mini-bus. A directive from the provincial  department of human resources has put the  operation and administration of the mini-bus  under the Sunshine Coast Community  Resource Society. It had formerly been under  the administration of an operating committee  under the auspices of the resource society.  Tho committee was made up of chairman  Hugh Duff, John Lewis, Les English and  George Hopkins. A spokesman for the  committee said they have no further control  or responsibility for the operation of tho  minibus.  John Lewis' wife had been dispatcher for  tho minibus. That function will now fall on the  resource society and they will bo looking for  someone to act as dispatcher. Tho radio,  which had been located in tho Lewis home  will be relocated, possibly nt the society's  Information centre ln Sechelt.  The department of human resources hns  requested that part of tho $12,000 collected for  the purelinso of tho mlnl-bus but never spent  Ixtcausc the decision was made to lease tho  bus, ho turned over to the provincial government.  l,ewls told The Times tliat $7,000 was to bo  turned over. Of the remainder, $11,000 was to  be set aside for the purchase of the present  bus after the lease runs out in December nnd  $2,Oo6 will be a contingency nnd emergency  fund, I xiwin said the lease Is paid up to  Decomlrcr 12 when it expires.  John Bunyan Is to continue ns the driver  for the mlnl-bus.  Ixiwls told The Times, "I've been prnc-  ,\k  tlcally married to the bus for two years and It  will be nice to get away from It." IiCwis was  one of the initiators of the mini-bus system, "I  saw there was a crying need for such a  system here," he said, "there still ls,"  IxjwIs said the provincial government has  promised to fund leasing of a new bus when  this leaso runs out and said he hoped the  socloty would go for a larger bus, possibly a  10 passenger van, and keep the 11 passenger  bus to look after wheel chair patients and for  special trips. "That would be my recommendation to the society," he said.  Ho estimated tho bus would have 72,000  miles on It when the lease expires arid to (late  lias carried 13,400 passengers. "The bus ls  still ln very good shape,", he said.  A spokesman for the community resource  socloty snld tho administration change came  about because the provincial government  said they were no longer Issuing separate  cheques for committees of the socloty; but  would Issue a single cheque to l>e administered hy the society,  Hod McPhedran, president of the Port  Mellon I.ocal of tho Canadian Paper Workers  Union, said his union hns not made a decision  about the nntlonal general strike scheduled  for Octolxjr 14.  McPhcdren snld, "We plan to have a  meeting on it; bttt the problem fa thnt many of  our executive are away on vacation," The  meeting was scheduled for this week.  change could be done under the existing  bylaw, but would have to be done all over  again at Langman's expense under the new  bylaw when it comes back because.changes  put into the existing bylaw do not  automatically go into the new bylaw.  "Frankly, I think it is ludicrous," board  chairman John McNevin told Langman, "We  haVe to got an opinion, rezone and then do it  all over'again. It's as unnecessary cost and an  impedement to the staff and the process.  The board passed an amendment to bylaw  35 to start the rezoning of the property in  Roberts Creek for tho laundromat: but  McNevin warned langman that It must be  done all over again when the new bylaw  comes back from Victoria.  "One of the reasons why there hns been  such a delay with the bylaw In Victoria,"  McNevin said, "is that some pooplo in the  community have objections to It and have  been sending wires or letters to the minister. I  found this out when I telephoned Victoria to  ask about progress on the bylaw. If I hadn't  phoned wc might still be waiting four months  from now. It people have objections to the  bylaw and send wires or letters, It would bo  just plain bloody courtesy to send us copies. It  wus told by Victoria Unit there hud boon wires  sent asking for a delay; but I can't get a copy  of the wires. People should let us know what  they object to so we can meet tho argument.  That's not a fair way to treat the community  or this board. It is a financial burden to somo  people and a political embarrassment to tho  board."  McNevin said thnt If the board had been  Informed of the contents of the objections,  then something could be done nnd tho matter  could proceed.  The board passed a motlqn to send a letter  to the department of the municipal 'affairs  outlining tho cases on hand of the rezoning  made since the bylaw went to Victoria nnd  asking for some assistance to alleviate the  problem which will be faced when the new  bylaw Is passed.  , McNevin said tho second rezoning will cost  an additional $300 to $400 to the applicant.  It was also decided to ask tho board to  accept a simple motion from the board on any  of the second rezonlngs rather than having a  second public meeting. "We can put that In  the letter," McNevin snld, "but pcrnonally I  doubt they would go for It,"  wants  sp@@<"  , v^unshlflet^astKeg^onai Board is piisluig  for a lowering of .the speed limit on Highway  101 through West Sechelt.  At last week's regional board meeting,  Director Peter Hoemberg of Area B.told the  board that a 150 signature petition had gone in  from residents of the area asking that the 50  mile per hour limit be lowered to 40 through  West Sechelt  After a discussion, the board passed a  motion that the speed limit be lowered to 40  miles per hour from 50 mph in the area between the village of Sechelt where the 30 mph  zone ends and Caleta subdivision near the  intersection of Highway 101 and Redrooffs  Road.  The recommendation is to be sent to the  Department of Highways in Victoria.  "Parents who allow under-age children to  ride uninsured trail bikes on the highway are  leaving themselves wide open to civil action,"  Corporal Gary Thomas of the Sechelt RCMP  detachment warns.  Teclinically speaking, Thomas told the  Timed, unregistered vehicles wero "hot to be  on'the road; period."  On August 11 a person appeared In  provincial court charged wltli riding an  uninsured trail bike down a highway.  Minimum fine for this offence Is $250,  Gibsons RCMP note that bikes must be  Insured before they are allowed on any road,  Including side roads and back alleys.  However, Corporal Thomas explained, the  problem becomes even more serious when an  uninsured trail biker Is involved in an accident. Parents mny then find themselves  sued for damages, with no Insurance to cover  them.  To Illustrate the problem, Corporal  Thomas added that a trail bike was Involved  in an accident August 6.  RCMP told the Times that the motorcycle  was being driven by an inexperienced rider  down tho highway near Halfmoon Hay when  the rider sldcswiped a car, causing damage  over $200. The rider Is being charged with  driving without Insurance and driving  without a license.  If convicted, the minimum fine will l>o  $205.  Winner of the Gibsons Lions 400 Club Draw  August 13 wns Kntherlne McQuitty of  Madeira Park. Her nnmo was drawn hy Rick  Wray at the Hank of Montreal In Gibsons. (/<  :" X  /  ):  /���  /.  / /  w  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August. 18,1976  The PENiNSULA^^ei.  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other  right   that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  As noted in a front page story in  today's Times, the minibus bus administration system is changing and the  operating committee who have been  running the show since its inception two  years ago are now out of the picture.  The committee members Hugh Duff,  John Lewis, Les English and George  Hopkins are owed a real debt by this  community. It is through their foresight,  consideration, long hours and hard work  that the minibus came into existence  and operated so smoothly for the past  two years. One really wonders how the  community can properly thank them for  all their work and dedication.  Seeing a need ih the community, they  and others worked on the concept until it  came into fruition. They then put in  much time, energy, and even their own  money to keep the minibus transportation system operating.  We only hope that the bus will continue to operate under the new system as  well as it did under the operating  committee and that the committee's.  hopes for the future of the system will be  carried out under the community  resource society.  e're fortunate  lapsus calami  Fortunately we live in a society  where a person is innocent until proven  guilty; but you wouldn't know it by  listening to some people talk.  It is sad that some people seem to  have gotten it into their heads that being  charged with a crime is the same as  being convicted of the crime. There have  been several instances of this warped  kind of thinking lately.  A man was charged in Mission with  the murder of a young girl. Although he  had only been charged and not con  victed, public pressure demanded the  closure of the treatment centre where  the man had been attending in the area.  There are a couple of instances which  are before the courts presently on the  Sunshine Coast where the beer parlor  talk has the people charged already  found guilty. It is fortunate for us that  our justice system is run by people who  try to be as honest and fair as possible  'and not by the street gossips.  A person is innocent until proven  guilty in a court of law.  "Don't you complain about the summer weather, there's lots of precedent for  this sort of thing."  READERS RIGHT  Air traffic increase  ocal resident  THE FOLLOWING is from a pamphlet by  the Narcotic Addiction Foundation:  "One mood-modifer, currently being  consumed by an incredibly large number of  users, is legally available in many countries.  In some communities it is available in more  outlets than any other drug.  v "Known to chemists as C8H10N4O2 . H20,  this stimulant is an ordorless, slightly bitter  solid. Its crystals look like needles and are  soluble in water and alcohol.  "Small doses speed up blood, circulation  and heart beat, while hastening the function  of the central nervous system. Larger doses  may cause irascibility, insomnia, headaches,  and digestive disturbances.   .  "The substance is generally used socially,,  rather than medically. Many of its users  require several doses daily. Some will not'  begin or continue daily tasks without it.  "Usually taken orally, it is consumed in  great quantities even at places of employment. This costs business and industry  millions of dollars annually in lost time,  despite claims of users that it increases  awareness and performance.  "The consciousness changer we are  describing is extracted from plants. Even  though the crops provide no nouishment for  humans, they are valued as money makers  and occupy vast acres of arable land which  could be providing food for hungry people."  The drug that the above article is talking  about was once banned from import into  England because of its effect on its users. It  was first noticed because of the effect it had  on goats who ate the plants it comes from in  Turkey. From there it was used by ancient  priests in all night rituals.  Sounds pretty dreadful doesn't, It? Think  The PENiNSULA^we^  Published Wednesdays af Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  .   ���     by   ������  The Peninsula Times  for Weslprcs Publications Ltd.  al Sechelt, B.C.  Box 310��� Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-32.11  Subscription l<ates: (in advance)  Loral, $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $8  U.S.A., $10. Overseas SI I..  S by Don Morberg  about it the next time you have a cup of tea or  coffee. The drug they're talking about is  caffeine. Now think about all the tons and tons  of 'scientific' drug literature being poured in  an open-minded public. Now much oMt is just  as misleading as this article above?  TO KEEP the record straight, the above  article was prepared by the Narcotics Addiction Foundation for the exact purpose"  showing the problem with a lot of drl  literature that is being foisted on the publS  Much of it,although presented in a f orthrighl  scientific manner, is nothing but myth, half-  truths and personal prejudices. That, of  course, does not apply to all drug information. There are some sources who are  genuinely interested in seeing that the truth  . about drug use and abuse, pro or con to their  own views, is made available to the public.  To quote from that same pamphlet by the  Narcotics Addiction Foundation, ''Before we  can have any meaningful discussion on drugs,  we must be willing to look at both sides. We  have to acknowledge that people find benefits  in drugs before we can draw up a balance  sheet of pros and cons."  The phrase they use in describing the  above article is "subtly judgemental." Very  descriptive and very accurate, although the  facts in the story cannot be faulted. ,    '  It reminds me of the story of the  missionary who was being interviewed after  spending six months in the jungles of Borneo  or somewhere. The reporter asked him what  he ate while Uving with the natives. The  missionary sat back and said, "For breakfast  , we had the undeveloped embyros of flightless  birds cooked over an open fire in the fat of a  dirty, rooting, ground animal and we also had  strips of the back of that same ground animal  cooked in the same fat.  While the reporter got sick, the missionary  asked, "What's the matter? Don't you eat  bacon and eggs?"  SOMETHING different goes like this: A  magazine called Liberty is published out of  Washington, D.C. In this month'sv issue it's  running some children's letters to God. One of  theso little chunks of pricelessness goes as  follows:  "Dear God:  "Why did you make people talk foreln  languages. It would be easier If everybody  could talk cngllsh like you and me.  Alice."  ���i7a  nnoys  Editor, The Times;���<        r _.,[i>,  Sir: I am a resident,of Rotegts Creek who  is deeply concerned,.by ..the incredible increase in air traffic; noise' in the area.  Although I don't have at my disposal actual  statistics on the number of planes landirig and ,  taking off from the newly paved airstrip at  Wilson Creek, or the float plane facilities at  Porpoise Bay, I have noticed by simple observation that the air traffic has increased  alarmingly this summer. This observation  has been reiterated in conversations with  other residents who also have become aware  of the problem.  Unfortunately, the increased number of  flights brings with it a proportionate number  of inconsiderate pilots who abuse their  privilege of flyings by swooping low over the  waterfront or circling endless over populated  areas.  I have seen, on many occasions, float  planes flying so low over the water's edge  that their identification numbers are im-  ��� possible to see from tho .beach. In fact, on  ' several Occasions', I have been trying to have  peace and quiet (and hopefully a salmon)  while mooching with other boats just off  shore, and have been buzzed by low flying  aircraft who seem to take special delight in^  creating a disturbance. The mind boggles at  the implication of the new landing lights for  night flying. "\  My purpose in this letter is to create an  awareness of the situation to pilots themselves (both private and commercial) and to  concerned residents who may wish to know  what actions can be taken.  Pilots are well versed in flying regulations  and hopefully observe them faithfully so as to  create the minimal disturbance to those of us  . with our feet on the ground. Ih addition to  flying above the legal altitude restrictions,  one would hope they could fly over areas of  least population density where feasible.  Unfortunately I suspect it may be the tourist  flyers, who 'drop in' (literally) for a few  hours visit, who are mainly responsible,  rather than the image conscious local flyers.  For the general public, I'd like to refer to a  conversation I had with Mr. Heather, who  Specifically handles Aircraft Noise Complaints at the. Ministry of Transport. He advised that light planes, except when landing  and taking off, must fly at least one thousand  feet above settled areas or five hundred feet  above unsettled areas.  If you suspect a violation, contact him,  reporting the date, time of day, and the CF  number (underside of wing) at Airway  Branch Civil Aviation Transport Canada, 739  Hastings, Vancouver, B.C. V6C 1A2, phone  666-3477.  He will then contact the appropriate  authorities. If repeated violations continue, a  person may lay a charge through the RCMP,  under Section 529 of the Aeronautics Act.  l" 'Hopefully, this letter will in some small  way help to alleviate-one of the more" unpleasant spin offs from the. rapidly, encroaching urbanization of the Sunshine Coast,  before it becomes accepted complacently as  the'normal'situation.  As an illustrious, sometimes resident of  the Sunshine Coast has immortalized in a  sbng  "Don't it always seem to go  That you don't know what you've got  Till its gone  They paved paradise  And put up a parking lot.",  Dr. Lorne D. Berman  Roberts Creek, B.C.  P.S. Seventeen light planes have flown  overhead in the one and three quarters hours  that I spent preparing this letter. It is a rainy  Friday afternoon.  I read someplace that a university student  nowadays is a sober, responsible type person  with one eye on his books and the other on the  astronomical paycheque he expects to gather  after he has graduated.  Obviously, whoever wrote that never met  the spiders.  The spiders were a loose association of  myself and five other students. Why we called  ourselves spiders harks back to the fourth  month of our acquaintance, February, 1976,  to be exact. It is a rather spun out tale, but  then, I understand from the calendar that it is  summer, and summer is the time for.  reminiscences. This is the story.  "Come listen my children and you will  hear.  .' 'How the spiders gathered with string and  beer."  Actually it was six old fashioned exerting  their hazy influence on one of our group that  resulted in the gentleman suggesting we tie  up the university.  This suggestion was not as out-of-order as  you may.think. At that time we were all sitting around in that dangerously inactive lull  between mid-term exams and worrying about  final essays, adding a little alcohol to the  creative juices and trying to think of a notable  college-type prank.  The original idea was to tie the university  up with red tape, when that proved scarce, in  the literal sense, we switched to string.  A quick shopping trip convinced us that  heavy brown thread was a better, as well as  cheaper, alternative to string. String, it  seems, is very expensive, especially when  you plan to buy it by the mile.  We gathered our supplies, 13 miles of  brown thread, as well as yarn and plastic  strips to hang on the thread so people  wouldn't run into the tangle and hurt themselves.  We christened the project Operation  Arachnid (after all, we were university  students) and arranged to meet at the  Corner  BY GUY SYMONDS  Like to hear what could possibly be termed  a horror story?  Read on and make what you can of it.  The story unfolded itself via a phone call  from a Madeira Park resident who desires  from personal feelings to remain anonymous;  That is, as far as the public is concerned.  I, however, knowing the person involved  can vouch that the following story Is true  regarding this particular episode.  Three weeks ago a representative of the  Health Department visited this person's  home to take a sample of the water used.  Nothing too unusual ln that. It's good to check  on bacteria count now and then. However,  last week came another visit and my informant wondered why, and asked the  representative,  The answer was straight and to the point,  The hoalth man said the water coming Into  the home was not fit for human consumption,  When asked whnt should be dono tho home  owner was told that all water.would have to  be boiled before drinking. The s|iock whs such  that the brlngor of bad news was long gone  before wits could l>e gathered and pertinent  questions asked.  The stunning thing Is that this person's  water supply comes from the same source as  services tho -rest of tho Madeira Park  residents and Lord knows how much more of  Pender Harbour.  I understand Haslam Lake Is the source of  supply.  Now, If, tho water from the, lake shows  pollution going Into one houso* In the area  served what of the other homes Involved? Is  our water unfit for human consumption too?  If so, why were wo not, warned? If the cause  rests In some pipes currying the wnter to the  particular home In question why were they  not told? It is hard to belllvo that a responsible agency could and did net in such a  wanton manner. Surely they should realize  that if they condemn the water supply in one  home of many served by the same supply,  then people are going to demand what the  problem is and are they affected too. But no.  One home checked (any others have not  reported) water supply no good, and no  reason or cause given. The local water board  would only say tliat extra chlorine will be  added and that should help. Big deal.  This isn't bloody well good enough. The  people who depend on the water supply from  the lake have got to know what the hell Is  going on. If tho water Is bad ��� fix It. If lt Is  going to take long then nt least have the  courtesy to tell us what wc must do to protect  ourselves until It is fixed.  I understand that work is being done at tho  moment to enlarge the lako and Improve the  water supply. I don't know what effect that  would have on the w(��ter but I doubt If lt would  pollute It, I have also heard that people dump  garbage around the lake and that, If true,  would cause nothing but problems. If that  were tho cause of tho problem then lt would  behove us to do something about It. Whatever  the reason for the problem we hnvo elected  and appointed people to look after those  things, The problem is, they seldom live up to  their pre-election promises.  To get back to the local problem 1 think the  point is tills: The Health Department should  let the people of this district know the reason  for tholr decision on the state of the water  entering this local home, the reason why, and  whether other homes In the area are or may  Ixj affected. It seems common sense to me.  Word travels swiftly In a small community  such as ours and they would save themselves  a lot of calls and enquiries If they made a  simple explanatory statement.  In the meantime, at least one homo In  Madeira Park has It's drinking water boiled  first.  How about the rest of us-should we bo  doing the same?  In the last Corner we talked about setting a  lawn in the fall of the year, explaining why  this is probably the best time to do it. So we'll  carry on with the actual procedure after the  soil has been properly prepared.  The next item is seed selection and this  does not really present a problem as garden,  shops have all the information needed. The  one point that should be emphasized is ��� do  not be beguiled by cheap seed or bargains,  this almost invariably' means  pointment. "''" '?'   -    '���"*'���"���  If you are one of those people who are',  interest in basics and would rather 'roll  your own' bear in mind that blue grass,  .fescue and bent grass will generally thriye  under coast climatic conditions. Also much is  claimed for the new varieties of perennial rye  grass. But the best thing is to talk to a good  seedsman who knows the part of the country  that the lawn must decorate. If you are  concerned with shady areas use a mixture of  75 per cent fescue and 25 per cent blue grass if  your lawn is very sunny with little shade  reverse those percentages. Bent grass is  usually a little 'fussier' than the others. But  again the good local professional seedsman  must have the last word.  The seed bed needs' careM' attention -  without it all else is lost. Many gardeners are  under the impression that you can't overdo  the tillage, i.e. the cultivation, raking and  rolling. Actually this is not so. Grass seed is  very tiny and needs little crevices to hide in.  Don't get your seed bed like flour but leave It  reasonably 'lumpy', say to the size of a pea or  smaller.  The seeding operation is another one that  the beginner can easily spoil by too much  enthusiasm. Grass lawns are just a collection  of very tiny plants that need room to'stool out'  and expand. So sow as directed by the expert,  not on the basis that If one is good two is twice  as good. Grass seed likes to get as much air  and light as possible so don't rake it all in.  Personally the use of a very light roller is  favoured but if a rake is used then Just  'feather' the surface.  Always bearing in mind tliat air, light and  moisture are the three essentials to germination see that your seed bed has them all  sprinkling if necessary a few, days before  sowing. Also because grass seed is so tiny  that It can only carry enough nourishment to  start tho germination process, use fertilizer  either In the preparation of the seed bed or  within a day or two of sowing, always again ln  accordance with tho recommendation of the  manufacturer.  Don't worry too much If a few weeds show  up ��� they will disappear as your lawn Is  carefully tended. ���  Remembering the three essentials, see  that the young sprouts don't get dried out or  mnybo cannot even get started for lack of  moisture. Water If necessary two or three  times a day always of" course very gently so  thnt seeds don't wash out or get buried. This  will probably be required for the first couple  of weeks or so. Be governed by the moisture  condition of the first Inch or two of soil.  Whon it is all woll up, weeds and all, to  nbout two Inches, start the mowing program.  Keep It all two Inches high the first year and  resist the Inclination to cut tho grass so short  that lt Is scalped. You will lose your plants.  Also very short grass encourages crabgrass  and longer grass kills the weed. A healthy,  active lawn means less weed and fewer pests.  Theso few tips shouUl get yon through the  starting operation and the first growing year  from then on it is a matter of tho oft-repeated  advice '��� water seldom but in quantity,  fertilize often but sparsely ��� mow little anil  often.  By VALORIE LENNOX  university parking lot at the stroke of midnight. ��� ' i  "The night was dark, the stars were clear  "They crept through the pillars in dark  veneer."  We'd arranged for everyone to wear their  basic B & E outfit, dark clothes, black gloves  and stocking masks. We gave up the stocking  masks after we discovered they were difficult  to breathe through and impossible to talk  through.  Ted, the fellow who'd suggested the idea,  showed up as an Arab terrorist, complete  with dressing gown and water bottle. He also  had a pair of black leather gloves which he  spent most of the night losing.  I'd like to say we flitted into the university  grounds like shadows, creeping from pillar to  post to Japanese cherry tree with the grace of  black panthers. Honesty compels me to admit  we. actually entered the grounds like five  giggling ostriches and one Arab terrorist  looking for his gloves. '  Once we got tired of ducking behind pillars  and actually began running lines of string  from building to tree to pillar throughout the  university, things began to look more  organized.  At that point our only problem was that no  one had thought to bring scissors, so we had to  cut the string by burning it through with a  cigarette end. I understand from the smokers  in the group that it spoiled the taste of the  cigarettes.  We had almost finished one section of the  university grounds when one of our group  arrived. This fellow, a member of the  Students Council, was a Thinker, a fact he  demonstrated by passing out the four pairs of  scissors he'd brought, along.  Our enterprise was not without a risk. The  Campus Security Police were, we knew, on  the prowl. However, being careful conspirators, we'd investigated and discovered  the Campus Cowboys, as they are affectionately known, only circled the outside of  the university grounds and did not venture  into the dark recesses of the inner, courtyard.  Since we were running our threads across  the inner courtyard we strung our tangles  thoroughly, secure in our safety.  "Prepare, my friends, to shed a tear  "As the spiders find that there is to fear."  We were surprised, therefore, when the  night was suddenly illuminated by a matched  set of headlights. What was worse was that  three hapless spiders were caught between  the headlights, belonging to the campus  cowboys, and fifty feet of intricately intertwined threads.  Naturally the three spiders ran back into  the threads and were soon tangled in a web of  their own making. .  The campus cowboys, showing tremendous presence of mind and appreciation of a  good spectacle, waited until the spiders had  extracted themselves before proceeding  forward.  ..,.,,. It was^;too much,for the Student Council  .member. Shouting "they know my car" he  dropped his thread and. dashed into the  darkness. The strain of office, no doubt.  By now all the spiders*, were busily searching for Ted's gloves, which he'd misplaced  in the excitement. By the time we'd  discovered the gloves were on Ted's hands,  the campus cowboys, obviously deciding the  string was some sort of psychology experiment, had driven through it and continued on their rounds.  The point of this whole thing being that I  have, for sale, slightly less than thirteen  miles of heavy brown thread, suitable for  tangling around courtyards, buildings or for  measuring distances of up to 12.5 miles.  All offers will be considered.  "Twelve miles of string is now for sale.  "The ending to this tangled tale."  YOU DON'T  NEED WORDS  .JUST CARE!  i* (   I  A  A  A  /������  7  7  Y'  7.  7  7  *  /���  Happenings around the Harbour  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  NEWLYWEDS        <_ - getting an extension cord and plugging-it into  It was wedding bells for Grandpa (Les)   a circuit in another store. Result; satisfied  Hewitt and his sister-in-law, Ann .Hewitt on   customers.  Fnri&*^U^ FOUR GENERATIONS  LashaoacK was best man ana aaugmer, June    Madeira Park) BC (formerly of Fort St.  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, August 18,1976  ARGOSHEEN  "CARPET CLEANING"  plus Retail Sales  Tom Sinclair    885-9321/  Cashaback was matron of honour.  Les is 74 and Ann is 68. She is a Yorkshire  lass, who came to Pender Harbour a few  months ago and just loves the place.  An, informal garden reception was held at  the home of Doris and George Bissett at the  Seven Isles Trailer Park in Madeira Park,  B.C.  Those present were; Mr. and Mrs. Don  Riome and Mrs. Riome's Sister. Mr. and Mrs.  Neil McLellan, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Lillington,  Mrs. Daisy Profit, Mrs. Rancier, Mrs. Potter,  Mrs. Myrtle Page, Mrs. Doris Edwardson,  Mr. and Mrs. Mike Cashaback and Mr. and  John, B.C:) enjoyed a visit with their family  members consisting of four generations: His  folks, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Likes and brother,  Orval, all of Kelowna, B.C., their son Ralph  ahd wife, Cheryl with two daughters, Tanya  and Carrie of Fort St. John. They enjoyed  boating and fishing and "The Sunshine  Coast" very much. Mel and Jean, whose  home town was Forestburg and Fairview,  Alberta would enjoy meeting anyone from  those areas.  TOP BANANAS  The Pender Harbour Bananas defeated  the kids 14 and under���Score; 14 to 1. The  Mrs. George Bissett-. Mike gave a champagne  toast to the happy couple and Grandpa   shirts were supplied by Don Westersund.  mentioned that this was why he could not use  all his energy on the Walkathon, (guess he  needed some to carry his bride over the  threshold.)  r j. CHOQUER & S0NS������n  SENIOR CITIZENS BAND provided  some of the entertainment at the Lions  Club picnic August 8. John Hamilton and  Helen Sinclair also were on hand to do  some  entertaining   as. were  Dave  Hayward,   Bill   Coffee,   Berne  tleworth and Madeline Grose.  Shut-  OVER 100 members of Senior Citizens  Branch 69 in Sechelt along with friends  sat down to an inside picnic courtesy of  the Sunshine Coast Lions Club last week.  The picnic was scheduled to be held  outdoors; but inclement weather forced  it inside the-Senior Citizens Hall.'  BARBECUED CHICKEN for over 100  wiis prepared on an outdoor grill by the  Sunshine Coast Lions Club for the Senior  Citizens Branch 69, Here Hon Bob Allen,  right, paints barbecue sauce on the  chicken while Lions Ray Stockwell,  standing, and Ixjw Baldwin oversee the  cooking. Threatening weather forced the  picnic indoors. --Timesphoto  ChristianScience  "Ye shall know the truth nnd the truth  shall make you free" (John 6.32). Ho spake  Jesus, and the freedom he promises is total  freedom, freedom from bondage of any kind,  Paul writes "The law of the Spirit of life in  Christ Jesus hath made me free from the law  of sin and death," (Romans 11.2),  In the Christian Science Textbook Is this  message, "Christian Science raises the  standard of liberty and cries: 'Follow mel  escape from the bondage of sickness, sin nnd  (IcatliP1 Jesus marked out the way, Citizens  of the world, accept the 'glorious lll>orty of the  children of God', and bo free, This is your  dlvlno right." (Science'and Health with Key  to the Scriptures, hy Mary Baker Eddy. Pago  ���m.)  New titles In Hallmark Children's books,  Pop-lips and others, a good Year-Hound gift.  Miss Hoe's, Sechelt.  orest fire  lazarti hi  . Fire hazard in the Pender Harbour area is  high and moderate to high in the Sechelt area.  No fires were reported over the last week.  Across the province fire hazards over the  past week were low to moderate with the  Vancouver Forest District reporting a  moderate to high hazard.  As of August 6 twenty fires were still  burning in the province. All are under control.  Twenty-eight new fires were reported over  the week with lightening blamed as the main  cause. ,  So far this year 715 forest fires have occurred compared to 2,249 for the same period  last year, a' .   ������  Environment Canada reports that 2,085  forest firest affecting 971,000 acres were  reported in June.  In June 1975,1,220 fires affecting 166,000  acres were reported. The average for the past  decade has been 1,465 affecting 983,000 acres.  From the beginning of the fire season until  the end of June this year 4,709 fires have been  reported. The fires burned 1,335,000 acres of  forest.       ,  The eastern part of the N. W. T. ls almost  devoid of forests but in tho Mackenzie district  there are areas of forest with species of trees  varying from conifers and birch to poplar and  spruce.  COMMISSIONED  Doug Orr, of Baker Road, Madeira Park is  now commissioned for taking Affidavits in  B.C. and can be contacted at his home 883-  2218 or at the South Pender Harbour  Waterboard office in the mornings at 883-2511.  WATERBOARD NEWS  , The South-Pender Harbour Waterworks  District new dam at Haslam Lake is now  completed. Approximately 16 acres of a total  of 28 acres around the perimeter of the  existing lake to be flooded has been logged  off. New perimeter boundaries of the  watershed area has been established.  Garbage and trash is still being dumped  around the lake and people should take heed  of" the severe penalties for littering in a  watershed area. Someone even built a fire on  the raft, which is used for transporting  equipment across the lake, fires have been lit  on the road going up to the lake and even  though these fires have had rocks around  them that does not prevent sparks from flying  and starting a serious forest fire., and then we  would all know where our water went. Jack  Paterson is being notified of this.  SERIOUS ACCIDENT  Several weeks ago Mrs. Margo Steele of  Madeira Park suffered serious injuries  sustained when she walked across the top  deck of the Seven Isles apartments and fell  through the skylight. She has broken ribs and  back, but is reported to be coming along  nicely. She is in the Lions Gate Hospital,  North    Vancouver,     B.C.  POWER OUTAGE  Recently there was a power outage that  affected Miss Sunny's Hairdressing  premises. How does she get her customers'  hair dried when that sort of thing happens?  Well, only a hairdresser knows, for sure.  Actually she put her customers in the alley  and tried to sun dry their hair and ended up  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  EAST porpoise bay road  Box 1235   ' Bus; 885-9244  Sochelt, B.C. VON 3A0 Res: 885-2686  YOU'RE IN GOOD HANDS WHEN YOU SHOP AT  & LEATHER GOODS  yp to  filNffiii/VElll  0 off  . COWRIE ST. 885-9345 SECHELT  lumWF* A::__W*fcX.:J^_��fA. Amr^^--Ki^i^��A~;Bm%4<.  Yi'l H XXX m i m AA^_i_W::M!: m fiWXAfi, H 7%Sf f��?l  ������*��� ? II '.i�� *K��a��? ffl ��� ������ 7?v ��� j CLEw *; *7�� B ':,yyg SP-BL v  The Car That Lasts, and Lasts...  Here are some examples of Toyota value and we have now  A.  ���n  1976 Corona Demo, $4,950-  1976'Corolla 1200, BC-12, $3,645  1976  SR5  Sports Truck  Demo, $4,675  More to choose from oh our lot, come and see us.  If we don't have the model you want, we cap get it QUICKLY.  MIES0N AUTOMOTIVE LTD.  for parts ft. service, call 886-7919  YOUR TOYOTA DEALER  authorhod by factory to perform warranty work  | APPROVED AUTO  | REPAIR SERVICES  Payno Rd & Hwy 101  Agent for North Shore Motors Ltd,  Motor Doa lor//013424  meet  GRANT McCRADY  Grant Is a qualified Cabinet Maker, with fully oqulppod workshop,  making custom cablnols and furnlluro right horo on tho Ponlnsula.  Samplos on Display Wldo Rango of Prlcoa  Doforo taking that trip to town como In and ooo Grant McCrady.  885-2594  Soo our ad In tho yollow pagos.  You can help fight unemployment  tills winter by gelling to work on  nn idea thin summer, Your Federal  Government is asking Canadians  to submit proposals for community  projects that will holp provide jobs ,  for the unemployed, Your Idea has to  make useful jobs where there were  none before, and must employ pooplo  registered at u Canada Manpower  Centre,,  .  Your LI.R program has up lo  $100,000 for every approved project.  Your idoa should gel underway  anytime between November 1st this  year and January 31sl, 1977,    .  All applications must be in our  hands no later than September  10,1976. Other than that, it's up to you,  If you've got the right idea, we'll help  you put It to work.  Manpower  ontt ImmlfjrnUon  *",iti��it A-HtrM, Mini.I.,  Mnin-ilV��uvro  ��t Immigration  riotrfttt Aoo> ����, mlnlstre  Applications available now  See your Local Canada Manpower Centre or Job Creation Office ���'���������)���  .--    A.{     ���_   "(I  ,. . '/:  A  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 18,1976  Sunshine Coast Senior Soccer Association  will have its first game September 19.  Organizer Stan Joe told The Times that a  meeting of the association was held August 16  and another meeting was scheduled for  August 30 at 7:30 p.m. at the Sechelt Band  office.  Joe said at least six teams were formed  and would be participating. A seventh team is  a possibility he said and there would be room  for an eighth or ninth even after the season  started. "We will be playing our games on  Sundays," he said, "so any team that started  late could catch up by playing Saturday  games."  Teams in the league so far are Sechelt  Pegasus, Sechelt Renegades, Sechelt Chiefs,  Sechelt Redskins, a Gibsons team and a  Pender Harbour team.  Refereeing has been arranged, Joe.said,  with definitely one and possibly two Van  couver referees available.  Games, he said, would be played under  FIFA rules with two points for a win, none for  a loss and one for a tie. There would not be  any extra time in league play: but would be in  play-offs. FIFA calls for 45 minute halves.  Games would be at noon and 2 p.m. with  each team having a home field.  Joe said they are also investigating the  possibility of affiliating with the Mainland  League.  A schedule for the coming season has not  yet been worked out; but the first games will  go September 19.  Each team must have 18 players  registered and rosters must be fixed by  December 31. Players must be registered by  early September. (  Anyone wishing more information on the  new league can contact Joe at 885-2273 during  the day.  '+*��&  TRUCKS and earth moving equipment  were busy at the site of Sunnycrest mall  behind Sunnycrest shopping centre in  Gibsons last week. A large amount of  earth is being moved in preliminary  landscaping as work progresses on the  covered shopping area.  ��� Timesphoto  your  local  what  you  NEW LADIES Golf Club champion Lil  Bullied proudly displays trophy. Bullied  has-been playing with the club since  January.  The local funeral home charges  no  fee  for  pre-arranging   and  recording    your     funoral     instructions,    Those    who    have  already    enrolled    In    funeral  Plans  or Societies,   but   prefer  arrangements or service locally,  should take advantage of  our  Pro-Arrangement Plan.  The local Funoral Homo offers  all typos of services, Funeral o(-  Memorial, ut moderate cost.  The   local   Funeral   Homo   will  arrange   for   local    or   distant  burials, cremations, or services  In othor localltlos.  At tlmo of boroavomont,  first call should bo to tho  Funoral Homo, no matter  typo    of    arrangomonts  profor.  twite o* /tt4aHcr  D.A. DEVLIN  Vowiicr-iminugcr  miiiWHWH in HI liljl��lii.-��ll m li,��i*||WWWl-p��*>��|^^  >       >   ��� i t    *       i        ^ J       i       * i ,  Deylir^Piiwerpt Home  "i'i f&65 li��mim> S&, '$^*<*��a ,���,,  ���wai*iHtf^wn��.��nw>*i�� mm Mm  mtumwmmmmmto'  Lil Bullied of Sargcnts Bay out-golfed 18  other entrants to win the Sunshine Coast Golf  and Country Club Ladles Club Championship  held August 10 and 12.  Bullied, who has been golfing for four  years, noted that her golfing over the tournament "was steady with good games."  She has been playing with the Ladles Club  since January, 1070,  Bullicd's scores over tho two day tournament wero 03 on Tuesday and 82 on  Thursday.  Virginia Douglas, club champion for tho  last seven years, placed second with scores of  05 and 81 She has been a member of tho  Sushino Coast Club slnco lt opened.  Betty Turnbull won low net with a score of  130. She has boon playing golf for 40 years  "off and on", sho explains, and la also senior  ladles champion,  Audrey McKenzie and Lll Frasor tied for  second low net with scores of 144.  The two day 30 hole competition was held  Tuesday, August 10 and Thursday, August 12  from 0:30 to 11:30 a.m.  Prizes will he presented at tho Ladles Golf  wind-up luncheon In September.  W^mmm������    ww���fr���w***���**-!  Golden and Silver Wedding Anniversary  Albums are always nvnllnblo nt Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  By PEGGY CONNOR  The day of the Brushwood Farms Hor-  seshow, August 8, was a bit on the cool side  for those watching, but ideal for the horses  #nd riders.  The show was put on by the B.C. Paint  Horse Club, which started in 1972 in Langley,  the first and only Paint club west of Ontario.  It has a small membership-but is fast growing  as this breed becomes more popular.  The words 'paint' and-'pinto' both refer to  a spotted or two-tone horse with, body  markings of white and another colour. The  origin of the paint horse came out of the fact a  quarter horse can not have white above his  legs, except for down his face. Because the  quarterhorse goes back many years and  heredity being what it is, a large number had  white in their background. Resulting in time  to time breeding quarter horses together,  getting white where there shouldn't be, so  they can't be judged as quarterhorses.  Therefore a 'Paint' is a horse that can not  qualify as a thoroughbred or a quarterhorse  because of its markings. A 'pinto' can be any  breed of horse with pinto coloring.  Officials for the show were: judge, Will  Senger; ringmaster, Andy Hoschka; announcer, Bruce Rutherford; compiler of high  points, Mrs. Pat Rutherford from Langley;  whipper-in, Bruce Cramer; Entry Clerk,  Trish Cramer of Gibsons.  ; ���  - ��� ���  Half-time the Cramers brought out for'  display two colored horses. Trish Cramer  showed "Skip Wood Penny" a two year old  mare pleasure-style horse. Penny's mother  was a pure quarterhorse with no thoroughbred background and her father a paint.  Bruce Cramer led out "Honky Tonk Time"  called 'Shiner' for short, he is a racing style  paint and is a reserve champion. Recent  shows attended include Washington, Oregon,  Idaho and goes to Reno this week.  , , Judge Will Senger said he had judged this  area three years ago and he couldn't believe  the wonderful improvement in the Calibre of  the riding, of the horses and the sportsmanship. He also said with a little more  coaching, tightening up of a few little things,  and these people could compete anywhere.  A good showing of beautiful horses and  display of horsemanship as the interest in  horses on this coast grows increasingly each  year. ,  High points for the senior ( was won by  Susan Sladey and Zorro from Pender Harbour; for intermediate, also from Pender  Harbour Kathy Lloyd on Khateena. High  point Junior, Cindy McLean of Roberts  Creek. "  The results of the day were as follows:  Class    1.    Registered    under    two  years; Willomema shown by Kelly Knudsen,  Catechu Smiles ��� Moraine Miles.  Class 2. Registered Horses three years and  up; Blackburn 3 Bars, Moraine Miles;  Strolling Stella, Holly Friesen; Mackayoka,  Caroline Newsham; Inshallah, Deanna Haln.  Class 3. Grade Horses all aged. First,  Khateena, Kathy Lloyd; second, Sahara,  Ilona Hlrshfelder; third, Tasha, Ann-Mario  Rletzo; fourth, Cyrano, Heather Cattanach.  Class 4. Ponies: First, April, Terry  Thompson; second, Iscandars Rhea, Jeneane  Cramer; third, Miss Pixie, Lonnlc Allen.  CIosb 5. Foals: Sundnrn, Anne Marie  Reltzo.  Class 0. Showmanship: Moraine  Miles;  Julie Gallup;  Carolyne Newsham;  Holly  Friesen.  Class 7. Lead Line; first, Geoffrey  Grognet; second, Lee Gledson; third, Jennifer Cramer; fourth, Kris Knutson; Jason  Cramer; Nicki Allen and Debby Gledson. All  received ribbons in this class. Each  youngster as delighted with their ribbons as if  they were all blue.  Class 8. English Pleasure, Juniors and  intermediate: first, Blackburn 3 Bars,  Moraine Miles; second, Inshallah, Deanna  Hain; third, Chico Bill, Scott Wright; fourth,  Sahara's Rapture, Julie Gallup.  Class 9. Hunter over Fences, Juniors: no  winner, all off course.  Class 10. Hunter over Fences open: First,  Strolling Stella, Holly Friesen; second, Di-  Lynn's Elisha, Gillian Wells; third, Potter's  Gold on Parade, Kelly Beaumont.  Class 11. Hunter Hack Open: First, Potters Gold on Parade, Kelly Beaumont;  second, Mackayoka, Caroline Newsham;  third, Di-Lynn'sElisha, Gillian Wells; fourth,  Blackburn 3 Bars, Moraine Miles.  Class 12. Novice Pleasure: First, Di-  Lynn's Elisha, Gillian Wells; second, Inshallah, Deanna Hain; third, Chico Bill, Scott  Wright; fourth, Strolling Stella, Holly  Friesen.  Class 13. Grooms Pleasure: First, Kelina,  Len Stranaghan; second,- Golden' Accent,  Jennifer Thompson; third, Tweedy Girl,  George Newsham. Fourth, Tammy Girl, Bob  Gledson.  Class 14. Walk and Trot, 10 years and  under: First, Britta Hirschfelder on Sahara.  Second Deanna Cattanach on Cyrano. Third  Geoffrey Grognet on, Bonnie. Fourth Lonnie  Allen on Miss Pixie.  Class 15. English Equitation: First  Mackayoka, Caroline Newsham; second,  Chico Bill, Scott Wright; third, Inshallah,  Deanna Hain; fourth, Blackburn 3 Bars,  Moraine Miles. -  Class 16. Trail Horse: Country Castanet,  first with Barb Knudson. second, Chico Bill,  Scott Wright; third, Sahara's Rapture, Julie  Gallup; fourth, Yogi's Boomer, Karen  Hayward.  Class 17. Western Pleasure Senior: First,  Country Castanet, Barb Knudson. second,  Pokey Patches,' Julie Clarke; third, Tasha,  Ann Marie Rietze.  Class 18. Western Pleasure Junior: First,  Sahara's Rapture, Julie Gallup; second,  Kelina, Cheryle Stranaghan; third, Inshallah,  Deanna Hain; fourth, Mackayoka, Caroline  Newsham.  Class 20. Bareback Equitation: First,  Scott Wright; second, Cheryle Stranaghan;  Third, Deanna Hain; Fourth, Holly Friesen.  Class 21. Costume Class: First, Strolling  Stella, Holly Friesen; second, Faye, Sandy  Elliot; third, Zorro, Susan Sladey.  Class 22. Barrels: First, Fast Enough  Thunder, Moraine Miles; second, Zorro,  Susan Sladey; third, Buzzy, Debbie McLean;  fourth, Beaver, Cindy McLean.  Class 23. Sack Race: First, Beaver, Cindy  McLean; second, Faye, Sandy Elliot; third,  Iscandars Rhea, Jeneane Cramer; fourth,  Fast Enough Thunder, Moraine Miles.  Class 24. Pole Bonding: First, Khateena,  Kathy Lloyd; second, Iscandars Rheu,  Jeneane Cramer; third, Buck, Susan McCrindle.  Clnss 25. Scurry: First, Buzzy, Debbie  McLean; second, Beaver, Cindy McLean;  third, Zorro, Susan Sladey; fourth, Honey,  Mary Connor.  Class 26. Run and Hide: First, Beaver,  Cindy  McLean;   second,  Tuffy,   Jodie  Christiansen; third, Apache, Cheryl Porter;  fourth, Fast Enough Thunder, Moraine Miles.  Class 27. Stake Race: First, Khateena,  Kathy Lloyd;   second,  Beaver,   Cindy  McLean;   third,  Buzzy,  Debbie McLean;  fourth, Zorro, Susan Sladey.  Class 28. Sleepy Cowboy won by Yogi's  Boomer, Karen Hayward.  Class 29. Boot Race: Khateena, Kathy  Lloyd,    first;    second,    Tuffy,    Jodie  Christiansen; third, Beaver, Cindy McLean;  fourth, Strolling Stella, Holly Friesen.  Class 30. Trotting Race: First, Zorro,  Susan Sladey;   second, Khateena,  Kathy  Lloyd; third, Apache, Cheryl Porter; fourth,  Sahara, Ilona Hirschfelder.  Hard to judge the number as they came  and went at different times, but it was all a  good show to see, moving along quickly from  class to class.  The work that is put into preparing the  riders and their horses is something else, as  was the worry of transporting horses as they  come from one end of- the Sunshine Coast to  the other.  One parent was overheard to say, "I figure  those who" go Into these' horseshows; havfe  holes in their heads, and the parents must  have too, yet we keep on with it." True, yet it  is a fine thing to watch the participants as  they discipline themselves to learn to use  kindness, patience, firmness, consistency,  courage, consideration, intelligence and  determination in the training of their horses,  will also find they have become a better  person.  BOOK LOOK  ���������������- - i ...  by Murrie Redman'  Ken Adachi's new. book about the  Japanese immigration and life in Canada  reveals the history of these quiet, industrious  people who are an integral part of the modern  ethnic patchwork, of our county.  The proximity of Japan and Canada made  trade. and immigration a natural consequence. In the pre-Pearl Harbour days,  however, there was much discrimination  against a people who were content to live in  their own way, accepting a lower standard of  living just to be here.  After the attack on Hawaii, some 21,000  Japanese were 'registered'-and eventually  'evacuated' to 'relocation centres' in the  interior of B.C. While awaiting placement,  they were housed in converted cattle stalls in  Vancouver's Hastings Park. The men were  taken off to work in road camps while the  women and children were/shipped off to ghost  towns in the interior of B.C. "The abandoned  ghost towns ... were almost ideal from the  standpoint of their isolation and relative lack  of racist opposition.". Although some  Japanese were found to be under suspicion  for subversive activities. The vast majority  of these Canadian citizens were completely ^  innocent and had not only been forced to sell  their businesses, homes'and possessions but  had to endure the suspicions of the white  population in general, while trying to  maintain a degree of self-respect under the  most horrendous conditions.  Mr. Adachi has ripped off the band-aid and  the wound is not a pretty one. For those who  remember little about the war and those who  will never forget, Ken Adachi's history of the  Japanese Canadians, THE ENEMY THAT  NEVER WAS from McClelland and Stewart,  is required reading.  THE EVELYN ROTH RECYCLING  BOOK by Talonbooks is a trip. 1 can put it no  other way. We read in the introduction, "This  is not an art book, although it shows you art  objects; it is not ... a craft book either,  although it tells you quite explicitly how to do  the crafts involved in making the pieces  illustrated."  Recycling leather, old sweaters and even  video tape into wearables, hangables and  performables is shown in yummy, arty  photographs throughout the book. I'm too  conservative to wear the furs and feathers  illustrated but I loved looking at them. Using  the instructions, you could knit yourself up a  set of drapes, a 'family sweater' or even a  - livingrooin corner.  For the less adverturous try a video tape  hat, a leather-knit vest, or an elegant evening  cape made of six feather dusters.  Roth has recycled art into a whole new  dimension!  Fishermen sheVl'd' *  know basic  Water Safety  rules and  techniques. Take  the  Red Cross  Survival Swimming  course.  mUmWKBSm.  xx^mxxfixxNU \xmmxxxM  Pi  mmmmmLWmfflmWB  announces  summer  on Sunday,  at Elphinstone Secondary School  at 11 a.m.  PRIZES & TROPHIES  $5 entrance fee per vehicle  !  for all outboard motor users  Did you roollzo that wo pro-torvlco all tho outboards wo toll, and  ' glvo full warranty  GIBSONS  FISH MARKET  NOW SELtS  i\W*WSl$j^^^^^M  ai woll at delicious fresh fish  attend  our noxt  Floa Markot  Sunday  August 29  Annual Fish Derby sponsored by the  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital was hold on July 31 nnd August 1. As  usual It wns an enjoynble event with much  excitement nt wolgb-ln tlmo.  First prize of $100 was won hy Mr, nnd  Mrs. J. Dimklcy with n 33 lb. salmon.  E.R..Hawkins won second prize nnd Dr,  McGregor won third prize,  The inrgcit coho wns caught hy G. Mny.  The largest coil wns caught hy Fred  Whittle.  The $10 prize for the largest cod caught hy  children under 12 years of age wns divided  between Glorin Hawkins and David Seebnck  whoso fish weighed exactly tho same amount.  M, I-enck of IrvlngH Landing caught nn 11  lb. 4 oz, salmon which lie kindly donated to the  patients nt St. Mary's Hospital.  In the draw prizes, n floater Jacket  donated by Pendor Hurbour Diesel Co. Ltd.  wns won by Peg Pockrnnt. Tho I.G. A. grocery  eortlflcnto wns won by R. Rlchnrdson, The  hnperlnl Oil donation of $10 worth of marine  fuel wns won hy Donna Cnssldy. Tho set of  tumblers donated by Centre Hardware was  won hy Harvey Robntzlk of Lilmby.,   /  The decanter donated by Holiday Market  wns won by E. Tapco. A floater Jacket  donnlcd hy C.P. Lccklo Ltd. wns won hy  Darby Reid and Uie donation from Miss  Sonny's Hnlr Boutique wns won by G.M. Mny.  Auxiliary president Jean Paterson, would  like to thank nil those who pnrtlclpnted in the  derby nnd the memlwrs of the auxiliary who  worked so hard to mako It n huccchh nnd tho  people who no generously donated prizes.  REGULAR  PRICE  '519  '692  '707  '838  '1513  '1627  '1881  OUR  SALE PRICE  '492  '630  '644  '695  '1388  '1484  '1740  '"I  MERC  110  This prlco Includos a  TANK, HOSE & PROPI  MERC  402  Sechelt Chain Saw Centre Ltd.  cowrie st. & H/lercuryland SecheH 885-9626  os-a 7  ./,'������  by MARYANNE WEST  There was this suggestion made last week,  if you remember, that Canadians are an  endangered species. That while we are  worried (rightly I think) about foreign  ownership of our resources, industry and our  land, and while we spend billions ,of dollars  annually to protect our sovereignty over half  the North American continent, we haven't  noticed that we have been seduced by the  culture of the other half.  Television is the most energetic and effective infiltrator of course; but magazines,  books and films play an important part too.  Leaving aside the French Canadians who are  consciously tackling the problem, what does a  country of 17 million Anglophones sharing a  common border and language with a country  of 250 million do to maintain its individuality  and wayN of life?  We have done quite a lot in recent years on  the cultural front but it doesn't seem to be  enough.  The CRTC has set  Canadian  content,  requirements for radio and television, insisted that Canadian signals have preference  on cable; the Federal government has subsidized and helped out Canadian publishers  "saving   some  from   being   bout   out   by  American firms, making the distribution of  Canadian books possible. Magazines too have  often been helped, directly and by removing  the tax privileges of some foreign competition. The Canada Council and the Film  Development Corporation at the national  level, provincial, and municipal governments  and arts councils help to keep theatres, orchestras,   dance   companies,   libraries,  museums and art galleries etc. with their  heads above water,.a fight made more difficult by inflation and the economic situation.  But it's a struggle which seems to be  unnoticed by most Canadians. Perhaps most  insidious of all is the traditional Canadian  belief that the English and Americans do  everything better than we can. From which  follows of course the logical .deduction ��� if  it's Canadian, it's second- rate and which  effectively pulls the mat out from under all  our efforts to encourage Canadian talent and  the expression of Canadian life.  To me, this attitude represents our most  important challenge. If we ignore it, it ...will-  defeat our best efforts. Just putting more  money into television production for example  will get us nowhere. Are those of us who are  concerned about these issues running after  yesterday's bus? Has television already  created without our noticing a North  American village, with those who resist the  melting pot concept almost toally removed  from where the action is? Last week I  suggested confidently ��� endangered we may  be like whales or grizzly bears or falcons, but  we can do something about it. This week I'm  writing from Ottawa, and I'm not so sure.  I've been attending the annual meeting of  the Canadian Broadcasting League, an  organization dedicated to public support of  our national broadcasting system and which  acts as a channel for Canadian opinion,  reflecting and promoting public interest in  broadcasting. I've also been talking with  those in the Secretary of State's office who  are responsible to Parliament for broadcasting in this country and find both groups  grappling with the same problem ��� an  almost total lack of public awareness of the  crisis in Canadian broadcasting.  If Canada were a country'like Russia with  a government-controlled print and electronic  communications system the problem  wouldn't exist, but a democratic government  depends upon a literate, knowledgable  electorate for its mandate. We cannot sit back  and say let them do it���they depend upon us.  Someone said that Canada having no  geographical cohesion of its own, will have to  be held together by the conscious will and  effort of its people. Do we still have that will?  Are we prepared to put our minds to doing  something about it? Or has television sapped  our creative spirit? Are we just going to be  spectators of mankind's struggle for survival  or do Canadians have something to say and  something to offer in our way of life? If you  have some thoughts and opinions about  Canadian broadcasting, however simple and  obvious you may think they are, both the  Broadcasting league and the Secretary of  State's department would.he glad,to hea^  from you.  Write to Robert O'Reilly, Broadcast.  .Policy Department, Secretary of State's  Office, 66 Slater St., Ottawa, K1A 0M5, and;  Kealy Brooker, Executive Officer, Canadian  Broadcasting League, Box 1504, Ottawa, KIP  5R5.  <���  vUXaaX>0\  i'   X'X'  >i'>Xk) .'Cu1 ;������ ' ]'m Y, '  ���(   I'rH V     <   A     , ,  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Wednesday, August 18,1976  Last week's regional board meeting saw  two official requests from" the village of  Sechelt. In letters to the board, the village,  asked that the board take over its building  inspection function and also requested permission to go ahead with the sewer construction. Both were just formalities and the  letters were received by the board.  The board was. told the only difference in  the building inspection procedure between  the village and the region is that anyone  building in the village would be asked to  obtain a zoning certificate from the village  first. This is necessitated because the village  has a different zoning set up from the region.  Otherwise all fees and procedures are to be  the same and inspections are to begin as soon  as possible. The region has applied for  changes to its letters patent to take over the  village inspections.  The village received permission to  proceed with the sewer project subject to a  maximum levy of two mills.  DIRECTOR Wayne Nickel, left,  discusses the operation of the Wilson  Creek group home with child care  worker Larry Purss and Marie Belle  Bulmer, head,of the Wilson Creek group  home committee. Nickel, who was  appointed director of the home in June,  has a Masters degree in social work  from Carleton University. He worked for  three years as a children's aid social  worker, one year for the children's  foundation in Vancouver and one year as  director of the Rosemary Heights  Development Centre.  Before any child enters the Wilson Creek  Group Home he or she and their family must  sign a contract of goals.  The contract of goals, drawn up by the  family with the assistance of a worker at the  home, is one of the ways the home helps  families to communicate better.  "When the family has to draw up a contract," group home director Wayne Nickle  explains, "they have to sit down together and  decide, really pick out, what they want to  achieve. Then we can work together to  achieve it."  The Wilson Creek group home program  emphasizes the family. Children at the home  spend every weekend with their families and  the families are required to meet with a  family counsellor once a week.  Children entering the home are not  usually referred through the court.  "We are geared more toward being a  preventive service," Nickle said, "if a child is  having real problems at home or the parents  are having problems with the child we want to  help before the young person gets into difficulty."  Nickle added that children can be referred  by school, public health or probation officials  or by their family. "One child even referred  himself," Nickle said.  Children must be between 6 and 17, must  be in school or on a job training program and  must have a family to return to before being  accepted into the program.  The group home can not accept chUdren  with physical or psychological handicaps.  "It's a short term treatment program with  the focus on the family." Nickle explained.  "Not only the young person has to make  changes, the family must make- changes as  well."  One of the changes which Nickle often  finds himself recommending is the concept of  behavioral reality.  "The key is consistency," he explains", "It  makes the child responsible for his or her  bahavior."  Nickle encourages parents to set up  consistant rules and consequences if the rules  are broken.  "If you have a structure for young people  it gives a sense of security," he notes, "They  learn that the more responsible they are the  more privileges and freedoms they have."  The operation of the group home encourages responsibility with the children  gradually given more freedom as they show  more responsibility. Infractions are punished  with practical pre-set consequences, all set  out on a three page list.  For example, a child who does not get up  when called will go to bed one-half hour  earlier the following night and a child who is  late for breakfast will have to content him or  herself with toast and milk until lunch.  Children also move through four levels of  responsibility with more privileges and an  increased allowance at each level.  "The allowance is only what a family with  three or four children could afford," Nickle  explained, "If the young people want more  money, perhaps for something like smoking,  they must find a way to earn it, maybe  through babysitting or cutting lawns."  The group home can handle eight children  at one time. Five full time and two part time  child care workers are employed at the home  along with a cook and a director.  The group home opened in November 1975.  The home was established after the interagency liason committee realized that  children from the sunshine coast who were  having difficulties had no place to go.  "They were being sent to Vancouver,1  "Marie Belle Bulmer,' chairperson' of the  Wilson Creek Committee which sponsors the  group home explained. "The children would  change and come back to families which  Pilot story  stars Redford  Robert Redford stars in The Great Waldo  Pepper at the Twilight Theatre Wednesday,  Thursday, Friday and Saturday, August 18,  19, 20 and 21.  The film revolves about an ex-World War I  pilot Who becomes a Hollywood stunt man. As  a stunt man the pilot is given the opportunity  to stage a dogfight against an ace German  pilot  Flying sequences , in the film were  supervised by Frank tallman and done by  Tallmantz Aviation.  The Jennings Lang film is based on a story  by producer director George Roy Hill turned  into a screenplay by William Goldman. Music  was composed by Henry Manclni.  In addition to Redford the film stars Bo  Svenson, Bo Brundin. Susan Sarandon,  Geoffrey Lewis and Philip Brums.  Showtime Is at 0 p.m.  hadn't changed and the effort would be  wasted. When you took the child out of the  community the community forgot it had a  problem."  In April 1975 the group received a capital  grant of $60,000 from the Department of  Human Resources to build and furnish the  home and buy-a vehicle.  The home is a slightly modified version of  a National Home plan.  "We had a lot of volunteer help," Bulmer  recalls, "So I think we got $70,000 worth, of  home ahd equipment for $60,000."  Volunteer . help included a committee  member who was an architect, tables made  by Pender Harbour High School and "a good  discount" on beds, living room furniture and  kitchen cabinets built by Knut Solley.  The auxiliary to the Gibsons Legion and  the. Sechelt Legion's benefit dances also  helped the home, raising money for a sewing  machine and sports, garden and recreational  equipment.v  ish projects ^  The Federal-Provincial Salmonid  enhancement program ��� is inviting applications for small stream enhancement  projects.  The program has set aside $25,000 for  community sponsored projects. The projects  could include such things as clearing small  streams, maintaining streams or programs  to increase public awareness of the importance of preserving local fish.  The money is available as part of the  Public Involvement Program. At present  grants of $30,000 have been made to private  groups engaged in salmonid (ocean  migrating fish) enhancement programs.  Anyone interested in applying for the  program should obtain an application form  from PIP-SEP at 1090 West Pender Street,  Vancouver. Technical and educational advice  is available from PIP-SEP while preparing  an application and while doing the project.  Money is available from PIP-SEP for the  cost of the project, however salaries are not  included as most work is expected to be  volunteer.  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs!  sMIlliGHiliHIilRI  i88Bt2827��  Tke Second Greatest Fkjer in tlieW>rld  WED-SAT  AUG. 18-21  * GENERAL  SHOWTIME  8 PM  SUH-TUES  AUG. 22-24  * GENERAL  SHOWTIME  8 PM  1 vi=w^^i v.ki*vi&  BHH$fEN  if '  -fhl *   ,        'A    iMj, i  ##iifc7.  A VISIT to your local beach might turn  up .someone Interesting. This person Just  drifted in to have a look around and then  drifted out again.  Pendor Harbour Hold  LIVE ftlUSIC  DANCING  -INiglttly 15 pin-1 nm  883-2377  Kitchen Cabinets  and Vanities  from:  V-r Citation  -A Cameo  it Merit  ^r International  it Monocrcst  SECHELT  TOTEM CLUB  II  ��� Tappnn Inglis  * Flnlay & .Icnn-Atr  Appliances ��� Ceramic Tile  nnd Tub Splashes  Fridays - 8:00 p.m.  RESERVE HALL  SO calls for $300.00  two $50 garnet  EVERYONE WELCOME  Floorcoverings from:  ^r Burlington  *,WcsiMHlH  ���A- ArmHtroiig  -A- C.dnmkHO  *IIiinliiiK *0wl��'  * <;.A.1��\   ^ irnmkoic  EVERY THURSDAY ��� Pondor Harbour Community Club Dingo, Community Hall, Madolra Park  $100 Jackpot.  - 6:00 pm, Bingo Pondor Harbour Community Hall.  - Gibsons "TOPS" mooting at Public Health Centro, 1-30-3:00 pm  , ���7:30 pm, Informal Introductory samlnar on Transcondontal Modltatlon,  Whltakor Houso, Socholt,  EVERY FRIDAY  1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons United Church Woman's Thrift Shop,  EVERY MONDAY     - Carpot Dowllng, Socholt Sonlor Cltlxon's Hall ���-- I ;3Q*4 pm  EVERY TUESDAY     ���-'������ 0 pm, Al-Anon, StYMdan's Hall at Roborts Crook.  - 2 pm In Whltakor Houso, troo Introductory locturo on transcondontal  Modltatlon,  EVERY WEDNESDAY .-. Old Tlmo Dancing, Socholt Sonlor Cltlxon's Hall ��� 1:30-4 pm  ��� 7:30 pm, Every 2nd 8, 4th Woidnosday,   starting Sopt 10, Duplicate brldgo j  at Anglican Church Hall, cornor of Hlway and North Road, Gibsons, For|  Information phono 006-7361,  EVERY, 3RD WEDNESDAY   ---' Roborts Crook Communlly Assoc. Roborls Crook Hall, 0 pm  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm, Chambor ol Commorco Exoc Mooting, Bank of Montreal, Socholt. |  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY   --Gonoral Mooting, Parthenon Rostaurant, Socholt.  --- Chambor of Commorco Gonoral Mooting, Parthonon  Rostaurant, Socholt  1ST THURSDAY OF MONTH       Tlmbor Trails Riding Club mooting, 0 pm, Wilson Crook  Rod & Gun Club.  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  * camora and darkroom supplies * ropalra/  * photoflnlahlng * passport plcturos  * custom silk screening  ^Atowe J^ound cJjfatribut  ord  Box 694, GIBSONS  Locatod noxt to Windsor Plywood  For appolntmont, phono 886-2765  886-7822  Gibsons  Beside Bus Depot  V y  A  Sechelt News Notes  , Vernon Lodge on August first Was where  wedding celebrations were held for Donna/  McCourt and Gordon Lowe. Attending from  Sechelt area were Donna's parents Gordon  and Lil McCourt, sister Aleta, who caught the  brtde's bouquet. Tim and Valerie McCourt,  Stephen and Jennie McCourt and Garnet  Kieselbach.  , Gordon is the son of Mr. and Mrs. David  Lowe of Vernon, the young couple will take up  residence in Vernon.  '-" Mary Henderson, daughter Nancy with  relatives, Patty Phillips, Lisa Phillips and  friend Sara Chisholm spent their holidays  camping at Watch Lake in the Cariboo under  cloudy skies that clashed and banged occasionally, plus dropping a few raindrops. It  turned hot the day they left for home, so they  took it easy, stopping at Merritt and Hope.  This week the Hendersons are looking  forward to visitors from Langley, Elsie  Johnston, and her daughter Cara Lee Arendl,  with Kevin and Kelly Arendl.  "Come home to the Cove Days" was held  August 7, at Deep Cove, celebrating 1926 to  1976. George and Olive Marshall of West  Sechelt heard the call and went home to  renew old acquaintenances. Dean and Lynn  Robilliard with Teresa and Andrien went  along with them. Opening ceremonies were  followed by water skiing, swimming races  etc.  Unfortunately the rain came washing out  the picnic and beach party planned for later.  The Marshall's were able to enjoy their picnic  at the home of relatives. There were many  pictures of early days of this popular resort at  the Deep Cove Hall.   -  , PEDAR Johansen of Norway is visiting  with his brother Ole Johansen on Porpoise  Bay Road.  Bill and Beulah Lawson have moved back  to their old neighborhood in West Sechelt,.  moving into their home in Sechelt is Nick and  Al Vucurewich, the new administrator at St.  Mary's Hospital.  Gunnar and Marilyn Wigard spent some  time in July with their son and family in  Holberg. They have returned bringing their  grandson "Little Gunnar' for a visit.  Since then Lome, Phyllis and David have  spent two weeks in their lovely new boat in  Sechelt. They all like coming home by boat  rather than the B.C. Ferries.  PEGGY COfiNOR 885-9347  They entered in the big fishing derby, but  couldn't beat the 48'er.  They left for home the same day.  AnOdetOthePhllpotts  We met two fine people from Brookes,  But ignore their innocent looks.  They fill a pot of honey,  , And make a heck of alotof money.  Those very nice\people from Brookes.  Agnes and Jeff are their given names.  They love to play all sorts of fun and games-  Jeff paints toenails on feet made of stone,  Agnes is talk and laughter,  Witii never a groan or a moan.  They sponged a few days from people called  West. ,    *  At fishing and crabbing they did their best.  But alas they were using Alberta hooks.  So stick to bee keeping,  You lovely people from Brookes.  -BP  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  Not Much To Give  He cried out for help from the depths of his  heart,  I had nothing to give him, at all;  I smiled and said that I loved him  And I left feeling helpless and small.  She stood as frightened as a deer  Cornered by a vicious foe,  All I could do was reach forth my hand  To touch hers, then turn and go.  I met them again, he who cried for help  And she who was helpless with fear;  He smiled with joy as he saw me  And in her eye was a tear.  "You are the one who saved us," they said,  "When life was so hopeless and vain,  You gave a smile, your love and your hand ���  And life seemed worthwhile again."  Oh, how many others would make it  Who take their own lives in despair,  If only someone who had nothing to give  But a smile or a touch had been there?  SHARE  PageA-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 18,1076  ,  Dr. Carnie  and  Dr. Menzies  are pleased i to announce the  opening of their Dental office in  the Pender Harbour Medical Clinic.  Ph. 883-2764  ^JF$mmmmr+  CUSTOMER looks over the selection at  the Summer Bazaar held August 14 at  Whitaker House. According to organizer  Shirley Apsouris stall fees* from the  bazaars have raised $50 for the Arts  Council. Another bazaar is planned for  August 28.  Weather report  Hi Lo Prec.  August7 17 15 0.0  August8  18 14 0.0  August9    21 14 0.0  AugustlO  23 14 0.0  Augustll    21 14 0.0  August 12  19 13 8.1  Augustl3  14 11 13.5  Week's total precip. ��� 21.6 mm.  In May, 1933, Canada's first gram of  radium was recovered in Port Hope, Ontario,  from one consentrates mined just 29 miles  south of the Arctic Circle at Port Radium,  Northwest Territories.  Investigate unknown water  before you dive in. Enjoy safe  water sports the Red Cross  Water Safety way.  Sliliiilslii  '*?ll7'4|��$||fl#7i; vy i t ftfi^SsIf|S��!7  &GA.||^  tomorrow's forgotten man ��� . .  stopped advertising yesterday.  The  mmMute iimes  ADVERTISING DEPART1ENT  call us now at:  185-3231  I  * Put your message into 4,000  homes    (15,000    readers)    in  1       these  economical   spots.   Your  a       od   is always  there  for quick  reference  anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach 4,000 home* (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence  ....  anytime!  1  s  I  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESOr-J AUTOMOTIVE  Partis, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service for'Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  -Valve ond Seat Grinding  All Mokes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886*7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch      ���      Phone 885-2201,  Gibsons Branch    ���      Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���      Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a,m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.ni. to 6 p,m��� Sat. 10 a.m, to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m,  BLASTING  TEDS BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  All WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - driveways - 5eptle Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Lines  Call for a freo ostimoto anytime  TED DONLEY Pondor Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  ���Soptlc Tanks Installed  FUUY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  683-2274  BUILDERS   *    101 CONTRACT*ING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Hwy. 101  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  ��� Gibsons ���  886-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1 mi LTD.,  7  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  ���     "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101���Gibsons  CABINETMAKERS  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Tri-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us direct  at [112] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  P ft P Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protocky, Box 407, Socholt  685-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  mmmmmummmmmmmmmmmmmmlimmmimmmmmmmmmm**  BUILDING PLANS  Building Plans for Rosldontlal  Homos and Vacation Cottages  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  Darryl W. Rocovour  Box 1352, Socholt, B,C,  Phono 885-2952  Phono 885-2594  G.S.McCRADYLTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens-Vanities-Etc.  Box 11? 9, Socholt   x  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madeira Park Phono 683-2585  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  a CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for 18 yoars  Custom designed kitchens & bathrooms  Furnlturo for homo and off ice  Export Finishing  R. Blrkin  Boach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phono 885-3417       885-3310  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo - Cat  Wator, Sowor, Dralnago Installation  Land Cloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L & 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  Tel. 806*2930 or 005-9973  Commercial ConWiln��r�� Avn||al>|��  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  Pendor Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Rosldontial ��� Industrial ��� Commercial  All work guarantood ��� Froo estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madolra Park  ,  Phono 883-9913  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt a 885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  INDUSTRIAL  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contrdctor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  FIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ^INCE 1947  PHONE 085-2062  ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���-  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD.  Wholesale Steel ��� Fasteners ��� Cable  Logging Rigging ���.Hydraulic Hose  Pipe and Fittings ��� Chain and Accessories  Welding Supplies ��� Brake Lining  Tools and Mlsc,  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials' for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  ���   Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gilley Ave. Burnaby  PLUMBING eV HEATING  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * rosldontlal * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  ROOFING  JL  RELIABLE ROOFING  ; Tar & Gravel'  Durold * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-3545  Box 30, R.R.tfl, Sechelt  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Gales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 866-7525  SURVEYORS  885-3813  Box 1388, Socholt  LANDSCAPING  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  - Electrical Contractors  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  Uso thoso spacos to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cablnots - Carpots - Unoloums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, solos managar  Phono 806-2765  GLASS  P.R. GLASS LTD.  All your flints naodi  * Windows, prlmo and convorslon  Awnings, Storm Doors ft Windows  11(11 lYIIMAII'-  Phono Co 11 or. I  403-3112  6770 Cranborry, Powoll Rlvor  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  &  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  * Landscapo Dosign * Nice lawns by sood or sod  * Low malntonanco rock or bark mulch gardons  * Rockorlos  '* Rogular schodulod lawn 8, gardon malntonanco  no |ob too big or too imall  froo estlmatos  886-7244  MACHINE SHOPS  At tho Sign of tho Chovron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  a MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Mnchlno Shop-Arc and Acolylono Wolding  Stool FahrlcallngMarlno Ways  Automotive and Morlno Rapalrs  Standard Marino Station  Phone 006-7721 Res. 606-99S6, 086-9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (Hugh (laird)  Ciislom ft Marino Casting  Brans Aluminum Load  Manufacturer of Froos, Draw-knives, Adxos  Manufacturer of Machine farts  Wolding  25 hour service   '  005-2623 or 885-2106  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION  Bernie  Mulllgah  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  Bu��; 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  "ontract and Renovation Work  tom scon  886-7834  RICK WRAY  886-7838  SECHELT HEATING & INSTALLATION  Gas. Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces   Sheet Metal  PHONE 885-2466  Box726 Socholt, B.C.  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  pressors  ���   Rototlllors   ���   Gonorators   ���   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. A Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 003-2505  ROBERT W. ALiEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building - Wharf Street       ,  Box 609 ��� Socholt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 086-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands avallablo  Monday to Saturday 0:30 a,m, to 5;30 p,m.  Friday evening by appolntmont only  TREE TOPPING  RETAIL STORES  CaS HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shlrtglos ��� Tar & Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  OUARANTECD WORKMANSHIP  8 YEARS EXPERIENCE  non 201 .Gibsons 886-7320  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  -- Comploto Troo Service  -   Prompt, Guaraniood, Insured Work  Prices You Can Trust  Phone J. RISBEY. 005-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORO SALES ft SERVICE  ��� wo service oil brands ���,  005-2560  across frorr* the Rod 8, Whlto  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  8, SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL -- ElECTROHOME  and ZENITH DDALERS  "IN THE HtARl OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT'  Box 799, Socholi -.- Phono 0059016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  pymi ���*���  0  ran iPtft i  t r*# v***! turn ~(:  .    \ - ��� \  < .     C       -  >     )  <..  **���  "^  prr*'v V  -   ���*,-*-,    -t. *���-     j^*  i\.,Nl.i  o  fl-    ******   ?,  rv'MDn ��  ENINSULA  Section B  Wednesday, August 18,1976  Pages 1-8  The search for a CF-101 Voodoo fighter  plane that crashed in waters off Comox last  month will be resume in September.  The crash occurred on the afternoon of  July 5, presumably killing both crew members. The body of the navigator was picked up  by rescue boats; the pilot was reported  missing and presumed dead.  A spokesman from CFB Comox says the  ���- ~v-  L   ^    i>      T*  -->**  'IE'  V.  *^& -*  ���A t&Mul  CUBS CHOSEN to go on a camping trip . Redshaw, 10, David Foxall, 9, and Tyler  to Malibu are, clockwise, left to right,   Parish, 10.  Jim Zueff, 11, Andrew Frizzel, 11,. Neil  The body of William Calwell of Pender  Harbour was flound floating in Johnson Bay  August 7.  Calwell disappeared August 7. His body  was found later the same day.  Sechelt RCMP do not suspect any foul  play.  Gibsons RCMP are investigating a break-  in at Elphinstone Co-op which occurred  sometime the night of August 10. Nothing  was reported stolen.  A 10 foot wooden rowboat was found  August 9. The boat was adrift and tied to a  log. The owner may claim it by phoning  Gibsons RCMP. ,  Sechelt RCMP are investigating the theft,  of a boat trailer from Madeira Park August 7.  The trailer belonged to Ken Richardson of  Madeira Park.  Sechelt RCMP have also recovered  complaints of tampering with mail and  mailboxes on Redrooffs Road and vandalizing of vehicles at Egmont.  Endeavor will arrive from the Esquimau  Defence Research Establishment on Sept. 13.  The search isn't expected to be as extensive  as initial operations.  The aircraft hit the water in full view of a  number of witnesses during a low-level  exercise. CFB Comox has interviewed some  but asks everyone else who saw the crash to  contact the base by phoning 339-2211, local  304.  Meanwhile that area had its second plane  crash last week. Two Powell River and one  New Westminster man were killed when their  single engine aircraft crashed into the sea  near Harwood Island off Powell River August  7.  Killed were Bob Scott and Ray Karateew  of Powell River and Lazlo Bali of New  Westminster.  A witness said the aircraft came straight  down, spinning five or six times before it hit  the water. It sank immediately and has not  been recovered. A search of the area revealed  only an oil slick and pieces of plastic and  foam rubber.  REBUILT  by the  peninsula, motors, sechelt  (gulf station next to the hospital)  885-2111 ask for JAY  Six Sunshine coast cubs were selected for  an overnight camping and hiking trip to  Malibu at the head of Princess Louisa inlet.  The six boys, Jimmy Zueff and Neil  Redshaw of Gibsons, Andrew Frizzell, Wilson  Creek and David Foxall and Tyler Parish of  Sechelt were judged "best all around" by  their leaders and fellow cubs.  Michael Phillips from Madeira Park was  also selected for the trip but was unable to  attend.  The Cubs left for Malibu aboard the Sea  Fever V at 4:30,. August 14. The boat is owned  by Lionel McCuaig, vice-president of the  Sunshine Coast District Boy Scouts  association.  Supervisors for the trip were Verne  Wishlove, president of the Sunshine Coast  Boy Scouts Association and McCuaig.  The cubs returned at 5:00 p.m. August 15.  Organizers of the trip hope the outing will  become an annual reward for the top scouts in  the district.  There was an excellent turnout of community association members at the Welcome  Beach HaU on August. 11 for the annual  general" meeting"of the WelcOTie' Beaeh  Community Association. Perhaps the  lighthearted, party atmosphere was created  by the lovely floral arrangements from the  gardens of three of Halfmoon Bay's most  famous gardeners, Janet Allen, Joan  Mackereth and Alex Ellis.  President Alex Ellis reported a most  satisfactory year, with an active program of  recreation, a record membership and a  healthy financial position. The reports given  by the officers and convenors testified to the  fine community spirit in the Association and  the pride of the members in thejr hall.  Janet Allen, reporting for the Ladies'  Auxiliary, mentioned some of the jobs which  get done by the Ladies' Auxiliary and which  do not make the front page. The tea towels get  laundered, the floors of the hall get washed  and polished and the cupboards and dishes  get an annual spring clean.  Special tribute was paid to Ev Shannon  who organizes floor cleaning sessions from  time to time and is always in the forefront of  the mop and bucket brigade.  Vince Shannon and Joan Mackereth gave  a report of the New Horizons project which is  nearing completion after adding an extension  to the hall and purchasing chairs and  recreation equipment.  Thea Leuchte reported a good film season,  but in an attempt to get increased attendance,  next winter's shows, starting on September  24, will be changed to the second and fourth  Friday of each month. Sho paid tribute to  Keith Comyn the faithful projectionist and to  Mary Tinkley for such excellent publicity.  With two shuffleboards now availalbe,  there had been twice as many players last  season as in previous years. Vince Shannon  announced a meeting to be held at the hall on  Thursday, September 2 at 8 pjrn. to discuss  plans for riext^season's tournaments, v ��� *-;  Keith Comyn announced that carpet  bowling will start up again on Monday,  September 13 at 1:30 p.m. when hew bowlers  will be welcome. "  Officers elected for the coming year are  president: George Murray, vice-president:  Roy Hill^ secretary: Olive Gomyn, treasurer:  Grace Rutherford, directors: Alice Halford,  Jean Petit, Al. Lawson arid Allan Mackereth.  One of the first tasks before the new executive  will be to work out a satisfactory arrangement for a telephone in the hall.  Two retiring members of the executive,  Alex Ellis and Mary Tinkley, were honoured  with life membership for their services to'the  Association.  Members who have not yet paid this year's  dues should send them to Mrs. Keith Comyn,  RR1, Halfmoon Bay. For this year, the fee is  still $1, but commencing May 1,1977, will be  increased to $2.  'air remanded  or one week  Wesley Frank Wall and David Richard  Warren were remanded until August 18 when  they appeared in provincial court August 11.  The two are charged with attempted rape  and indecent assault, They were remanded  until August 11 to seek legal counsel.  The charges were laid in connection with  an attack which occurred August 1.  WaU and Warren were released on bail on  their own recognizance.  Bicycle paths and plans will be one of the  main topics at the August 18 regional parks  and recreation committee meeting at 7:30  p.m. in the regional office in Sechelt.  Two students have been preparing a  report on proposed bicycle paths, trails and  routes on the Sunshine Coast. This report was  completed this week and wiU be presented at  tonight's meeting.  Student Laurie Shepherd told The Times  the report totals 60 pages including maps. It  is available for inspection at the regional  board office today.  Board chairman John McNevin complimented the students on the report saying  they had done, "a fantastic amount of work,"  ^and covered the area from Langdale to Earls  Cove.!  *jwjY a��A!������3*?W &ia��x:  >-7 Y!Y" 7 >-r7wjri;3  ORE OF OUR FIVE SCHEDULED FLIGHTS  lUVEi  YOUR BUSINESS DAY IS IMPORTANT TO YOU���AND TO US  We appreciate the frustrations of wasted time in a Businessman's day, so we  can rush you to Vancouver Airport in time to connect with 20 major domestic  and international flights. Our early-morning departure leaves Powell River at  6:30 a.m.  V  n'i'J  ,7    M"7Jhi4<Y���  HAYDEN KILLAM, a Sechelt  businessman, has announced his intention to run for village council in  Sechelt. Killam, a Lions Club executive  member and chairman of the Sunshine  Coast Justice Council, is the owner of  SccheU Building Supplies in the village.  Catch the 6:30 a.m. departure from Powell River, transfer to our float plane in  Sechelt, and arrive in Vancouver Harbour at 8:00 a.m. This allows you a full,  productive business day in Vancouver, to return on our 5 p.m. flight from the  Harbour,. This service gives you a good day in Vancouver that isn't spoiled by  the traffic line-ups and tiring journey to the Airport.  . FREIGHT PROBLEMS?  Don't frustrate yourself waiting for overdue freight. Use our fast, economical  Air-Freight service. Phone your order in the morning and it could arrive the  same afternoon and cost you no more than $7.50.  Vancouver, 689-8651  Sechelt, 885-2214  ISanaimo, 753-2041  Pender Hbr, ZEnittt 6416  nf*��*f 7  ���(.. .'������ '      ���:.���(.  ������-".'    .������<.'������  /  7-  7  ^  -^ -^  ,:):  ;A  tead the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone 885-3231  PageB-2 The Peninsula Times Wednesday, August lb, 1978  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  HARBOUR MOTORS ���    Here's a. fine business for an  experienced bodyman wishing to locate in this area. Facilities include  "gas station, service bays and body repair sho.p. A 3 bedroom house is  included.  Presently  showing good return  and  steadily  Improving.  Offered at $135,000.  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  For Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  ACREAGE:   7  acres  on  Highway   101.   Has   potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  MODERN HOME ��� Needs some finishing, 1150 sq ft, full  basement with 3 roughed in bedrooms. Three bedrooms on mdin floor.  Nice view of ocean. 1 acre lot. Asking $55,000.  SMALL ACREAGE ��� 1  1/2 acres on Francis Peninsula. Fully  serviced. Full Price $19,900.  BRAND NEW: 2 bedroom..full basement home in Garden  Bay. Within a stone's throw of marinas, shops, etc. Full price just  $47,500.    BEAUTIFUL VIEW: Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $44,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Charming and well kept 840 sq ft  house on approx 1/4 acre waterfront with undeveloped moorage. 2  bedrooms'on main plus one in basement. This is a fine property at F.P.  $59,000.  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.  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit Bureau  .Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion     Three Insertions   Extra Lines (4 words)   (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60cextrai  of  $1.80  .$3.60  ...60c  Legal or Roader advertising 60c por  count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per' line after that.  Four words per line.  Birth  Notices, Coming Events  take  regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid    for    in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area   Outside Local Area.  U.S.A   Overseas   Senior Citizens,  Local Area   Single Copies   . $7.00yr.  .. $8.00 yr.  .$10.00 yr.  . $11.00 yr.  ..... $6.00*  .... 15c ea.  WATERFRONT  HOME  PLUS  BOATWORKS ���  property  consists oi 2 waterfront lots with 200' of waterfrontage in total, large  shop, marine ways, 250' of floats, water lease'lot, modern 3 bedroom  home. Asking $130,000 with possible terms.  BEAUTIFUL LOTS ��� First time offered. 3 to choose from  on Francis Peninsula. Each is approximately" one acre and in park-like  setting. Serviced. Each $15,000.  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.  Announcements  MR. & MRS. Robert S. Cameron  of ~ Madeira Park, B.C. -are  please to announce the marriage  of their third daughter Barbara  Joan of Bridgewater, N.S. to Mr.  Keith Himmelman of Conqueral  Bank, N.S. on Sat., Aug. 7,1976.  Mr. ahd Mrs. Himmelman will  make their home in Bridgewater,  N.S. 1827-38  SUNSHINE Coast Rally Club  announces its first summer  rally Sunday, Aug. 22, Elphinstone Secondary School, 11 a.m.  Prizes and trophies. $5 entrance  fee per vehicle. 1870-38  ' EXTRA SPECIAL ��� Lovely 2 year old 2 bedroom plus den  home on a serviced water view lot in Madeira Park. Just $36,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breer. Jock Hermon  883-9978    ��  insurance ��       883-2745  Obituary  Use AdBrieia to Sell Rent Buy, etc*  PINCHBECK: passed away  August 7, 1976, Irene Rose  Pinchbeck late of Vancouver  Island and formerly of Sechelt.  Survived by her loving family  and many friends. Services held  Wednesday, August 11 at Lady of  Lourdes Catholic Church,  Sechelt. Rev. Father KeUy officiated. Interment, Sechelt  Indian Cemetery. Devlin Funeral  Home Directors: 1856-38  For Quick Results Use Adbriefs!  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, trailers allowed, serviced.  From $10,500. Call Ed Baker. v*  SANDY HOOK AREA. Two serviced view lots. Try your down payment, owner will carry agreement for  sale. F.P. $10,500. Call Ed Baker.  COME AND SEE THE VIEW. Several lots from $13,900 on Laurel and Greer Avenues in Davis Bay. Call Len  Van Egmond.  SECRET COVE. Large lots now being offered, nicely treed, close to beach and marina. From only $7,900.  Call Suzanne Van Egmond.  SANDY HOOK, beautifully treed, elevated waterfront lot overlooking sparkling Sechelt Inlet. Serviced  with water and hydro and easily accesslblefrom road. F.P. $28,500. Call Sue Pale.  65' WATERFRONT LOT with something for everyone. Solid rock to build your dream house on. Natural  boat launch. All services in. F.P. $32,000. Call Dave Roborls.  REDROOFFS AREA���FRANCIS ROAD. 1 1/2 acres, 100x660', treed and level to road. Vendor asking  $14,500 will consider any reasonable terms. Your down payment may be the one. Zoned R2. Call Sue  Pale.  SACRIFICE ��� $8,900 ��� MUST SELL. 80 x 280' treed lot. Zoned R2 (trailers), on regional water and power.  In Rodrooffs Aroa. Call Sue Pate.  H0IV1ESI  WATERFRONT COTTAGE, Walking dlstanco to downtown, Cozy, modorn, 2 bodroom, perfect for  rotlromont, Good boach at front of lovol watorfront lot. Prlcod at $18,000 for oxcollont loasohold tltlo.  Call Davo Roborts to viow.  WATERFRONT HOME. Socholt Inlot's flnost watorfront. Lovol from road to wator, no bank. 3 bdrm ranch-  stylo homo, 1400 sq ft. 1 bdrm guost or rovonuo coltago, 3 car garago, woll treod and prlvato. Show by  appolntmont only. Coll Davo Roborls lo y|pw.  COUNTRY BUNGALOW. If It's seclusion with a vlow you'ro looking for, soo this Bpotloss 2 bdrm, 2 yr old  homo, Eloctrlc hoat, half bsmt. Nosltod among dogwoods and ovorgroons. Asking $37,500. Call Ed Bakor.  GIBSONS WATERFRONT. Catch a salmon from your sundock I Exocutlvo stylo homo oh tho bluff. Hugo  living room, roc room, mastor bdrm has full bath. Loads of parking, all pavod. Prlcod In tho mid 90's, Call  Davo Roborts.  SANDY HOOK, Boautlful vlow of Inlot. 3 bdrms, w/w throughout, full basomont, 2 flroplacos, carport ft  sundock, Locatod on Doorhorn Dr, Asking $49,700, ownor will carry Agroomont at 11 % Intorost. Call Ed  Bakor,  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME on 1/2 aero, This largo custom family homo has everything Including a pool tablo  In tho full flnlshod rocroatlon room, 2 bdrms up ond 1 down. Lovoly stono flroplaco. Call Suo Palo.  HIGHWAY 101      WEST SECHELT. Largo 2 storoy, 4 bdrm homo sultablo for 1 or 2 famlllos. 2 sundocks,  largo landscapod lot, Flno houso for largo family or posslblo rovonuo, $48,000, Call our salos staff.  BUSINESSES  SERVICE STATION ft COFFEE SHOP In Halfmoon Bay. A good buslnoss, only $45,000; Includos buslnoss,  oqulpmont and proporly. Call Lon Van Egmond,  LADIES CLOTHING, llio financial statements loll Iho story I Tako tlmo to look ovor this unlquo opportunity  lor somoono wllh Inltlatlvo who can hondlo two busy locations. (Socholt ft Gibsons), Present ownor Is  rollrldfj. Coll Davo Roborts,  >Wll-ffl��l*t^">5��51  REDHOOFIS, Approx I 1/4 ocros ovorlooklng Sorgonts [lay. Hydro ond walor, trailers allowod, Asking  $17,500, vlow this proporty and mako your oflor. Call Ed Dakar.  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE. 5 arms, glvo or toko, |n Socholt vlllago. Probablo vlow of Socholt Inlot oftor  soloc llvo (loarlnf). Roadn to both ends, water and powor lo ono ond. Build 660' of road ond rroata 20 lots,,  66 x 132' oneh. F.l". $30,900; 25% down will hnndlo. Call Davo Roborls.  TAKE A GOOD LOOK I Excollont Invostmont In Ihls 4,0 lovol, trood qrro'ino���wltl* a vlow I Cornor ol  Sandy Hook Rd and Socholt Inlot ltd. Nol In tho lond 1-ooro, Subdivision a 'snap, F.l*. $32,500, Coll Suo  Pale.  - FREE CATALOGUE AVAILABLE UPON REQUEST -  Sue Pate     Dave Roberts     Len/Suzanne Van Egmond      Ed Baker  885-2436    885-2973 885-9683 885-2641  Birth Announcements  NICHOLS: Charles and, Linda  Nichols of Pender Harbour are  very happy to announce their  first born, a son, Karl William, 6  lb. 1 oz. Born July 23,1976, 8:20  p.m. at St. Mary's Hospital.  Proud grandparents are Mr. and  Mrs. William H. Harding, Nelson  Island and Mr. and Mrs. Louis E.  Nichols, Pender Harbour. 1835-38  GIBSONS ANDSECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.'  In Memoriam  WATSON: in Loving memory of  my dear  husband George  Frederick Watson who passed  away Aug. 22, 1975.  A million times I've needed you  A million times I've cried  If my love could have saved you-  You never would have died  It broke my heart to lose you   -  But you did not die alone for  Part of me went with you  The day God called you home..  Always remembered by his  loving wife Margaret, Mary,  sister Florence and brother  Lance'. 1841-38,  Card of Thanks  WE would like to thank our good  neighbors for all their help.  Special thanks to Dick Ranniger  and the Gibsons Fire Dept. for  their prompt and effective  response in averting what could  have been to us, a disaster. We  are most grateful.  The Wells family,  Quality Farm Supply  1849-38  I would like to thank Dr. Myhill  Jones and the other doctors,  nurses and staff at St. Mary's  Hospital for being so good to me  during my stay.     Linda Nichols  1834-38|  Personal "*.  DID YOU KNOW there is an  earth already' a universal  house of justice operating for the  present aid and guidance for the ���  future for all mankind? 885-9450.  886-2078, Bah'ai New World  Order. 1880-40  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free  Radio  Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be,  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  Help Wanted  SECRETARIAL TESTING  Persons wishing to be considered  for current or future secretarial  vacancies with School District  No. 46 (Sechelt) are advised that  acceptable performance standards must first be achieved ln  typing ond clerical aptitude tests.  Such tests will be held In tho  Commerce Room at Pendor  Horbour Secondary School on  Wednesday, August 18th, at 7:00  p.m. and will Inst for approximately two hours.  R. Mills,  Secretary-Treasurer    1857-38  AVON  "It's fun being un Avon  representative. I meet new  people, have extra money, work  when I want. My family says I'm  more interesting" Sound good?  Call:  Mrs. S. Anderson 339-5850  Mrs. II. Phillips 085-21&3  _ __   '   _ 1301-tfn  EXP. LEGAL Secretary req'd. In  Sechelt area. Apply Box I860  oo Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sccliolt, B.C. 1000-40  BOX 100, AAADEIRA PARK. B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  HOMES  EGMONT -r- 2 bdrm home, 790 sq ft+_, enclosed porch. On 1/2 ocre +  lot, close to Egmont Marina. $27,000.  TYPIST-KKCRFflONIST req'd.  Tuesday,   Sept.   7th   through  Sept. 20th. Ph. 880-2000 for Interview. 1883-30   AVON���   To buy or sell. Call 085-2183 o  880-9100.  1545-tfn  I  ����>iMi��,|*iiiwi��t^i *�������������  BATHTUB llio Hotter for small  l��me project. Ph. 885-  3985. 1742-thi  BABY SITTNH, 2-3 days a wook,  Near Donley I)r, I'll. 883-  257,0. 1780-30  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.  GARDEN BAY ��� Small 2 bedroom furnished cottage on 2 large lease  lots. Leases have approx 17 years remaining plus 20 year option. Close  to stores, marinas and P.O. $10,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 47, Rondeview Road ��� new 3 bdrm split  level home, partial basement with unfinished rec room, corner  fireplace, oil heat, ensuite plbg, sundeck & carport. $68,500.  CLAYDON ROAD. GARDEN BAY ��� well built 3 BR home, built 1975,  1434 sq. ft. ��, full basement. Large living room attractively finished in  teak panelling, 2 stone fireplaces,'separate 2 car garage, master BR  ensuite with walk-in clothes closet. Electric heat and many extras.  Treed 1 /2 acre lot with view over Harbour. $88,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 1000 sq ft��. 2 bdrm home on landscaped lease lot  overlooking Garden Bay. Closeto stores & marinas. $37,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1975, on large lot on  Gulfview Rd. Full basement, 2 sundecks, fireplace; electric heat.  Includes all drapes, central vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, range, garbage compactor & garbage disposal unit. $49,500.  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.  $38,000.  ; '_  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� large deluxe, home, fully furnished. Luxury  living in a beautiful home in an area of fine homes, with a view over  Pender Harbour. $110,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new and spacious,  this 3 bdrm home also has a swimming pool. Immediate possession.  $79,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  1,363 sqft+ built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over harbour. House is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 29, Rondeview Road ��� new 3 bdrm home,  full basement, ensuite plbg, roughed in rec room. $69,500.  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 3.0+ acres of beautiful, level, park-like land on  the Sechelt Inlet Rd., approx one mile from Sechelt. A very nice  property. $130,000.  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 xhome. built 1974, on Harbour View Road.  Approx. 1,176 sq ft, 2 full bathrooms, W/W, white marble flreplpfce 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.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 1,150 sq i\�� 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.  I WATERFRONT HOMES |  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 BR home with partial basement on 300 ft. ��  waterfront. Sweeping view of Harbour entrance, Islands & Gulf, Good  garden area, no stairs to cllmb.and privacy. $140,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ���, 3 BR homo on 237 ft + waterfront lot, approx  1/2 acre, with panoramic vlow of Straits and Harbour  entrance, House Is designed for outdoor living with 1744 sq ft��, of  sundock on 3 levels. Plus family room and ofllco/don. $115,000  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� 61 ft cholco boach watorfront with 2 bdrm  quality-built codar homo. 1017 sqft, now 1975. 3/4 basomont. Stop out  tho door right onto tho boach. An exceptionally good buy for $79,000.  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 ft-fc watorfront with attraetlvo,  woll construclod 3 bdrm homo on 3 lovols, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft ol  living aroa plus basomont aroa with sauna and change room. Many  oxtras Including family room, rooftop patio, sundock on all 3 lovols  *132,000,  |   WATERFRONT LOTS   ��  1. GARDEN BAY ������ 290 ft �� watorfront wllh sheltered moorago,  drlvoway In. Approx. 2 acros, $70,000,  2. GERRANS DAY ��� 100 It + watorfront with 100' frontago on Francis  t'onlnsula Road. Drlvoway, soptlc lank, watar lino and oloctrlclfy all in  $34,000.  3. REDROOFFS ROAD���, 1.5�� aero lot, oxcollont Gulf vlow, 100zh cliff  waterfronfago, $18,900,  4. GARDEN DAY ESTATES "lot 31, approx 00' watorlront, southorn  oxposuro, Doop sholtorod moorago. $39,000,  5. GUNBOAT DAY ������ noar Madolra Park. Lot D has 75'+_ low bank  watorlront, lovol ft grassy, Soptlc tank ft drain Hold In, $35,000,  6. SAKINAW LAKE 120 ft�� watorlront lot, fairly lovol, oasy to build  on, approx 2/3 aero, Westerly oxposuro, good sholtorod moorago,  $16,000.  7. MADEIRA PARK ~05��.lt. walorfront, 1.36 acros In Madolra Park,  on Hwy, 101. $20,000.  I). REDROOFFS Approx 3/4 aero lovol (rood lot with 75'+ bluff W/F,  Panoramic vlow, Soptlc approvod, $17,900.  MOBILE HOMES  1975 MONARCH DflUXE ��� this 12 x 40' mobllo homo It llko now.  W/W, drapos, rango, frldgo, 7x0' utility shod all Includod. A vory  attractive trallor sot up closo to tho wator, $ 12,000,  GENDALL NORWESTER--. doluxo 1974 model, 3 bdrm* wllh oxtra largo  living room, Located al LRRB Mobllo Homo Park, Madolra Paik. Closo to  school, storos fi, marinas. $13,500,  SAFEWAY DOUOIE WIDE 24 x 60', 3 bdrm ft family room, onsulto  plbg, located n) Ruby lako Rotorts. An Immaculato yoor-round or  summer homo, $23,500.  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 003-9019  DAN WILEY  Rob. 003-9149  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 cortege and 2 mobile homes (12 x 60S 10 x SO) 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 acres+_f renting, on Hwy 101. $25,000.  9. "MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 1/2 acres of park-like land on Spinnaker  Road, near Lillies (Paq) Lake. $35,000.  10. KLEINDALE ��� 4.24 acres�� acres on Hiway 101. Arable land,  partly cleared, creek, 24' trailer. $25,000.  REVENUE PROPERTIES  3  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 ft floats. Standard Oil dealership, owners 2  BR home. $240,000 plus cash for stock in trade.  I LOTS I  1. NARROWSROAD ���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 ��� Lot 34, Rondeview Road. Driveway in, some  clearing done, serviced with water & hydro. Nice building lot. $10,000.  " 4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ���I l/2�� acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro  water septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $12 000 to  $18,500.  6. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 27, semi-waterfront view lot, road access, hydro.  $7,000. Owner anxious to sell, make an offer.  7. EARLS COVE ��� large corner lot, serviced with hydro, close to  waterfront. $11,000.  8. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. View lot with water,  hydro'& sewer, available. $14,900.  9. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good secluded lot ot 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 sitaprepared. Road access. $12,800.  11. SANDY HOOK ��� Lots 58 & 59, side by side view lots on Deerhorn  Drive. $10,500 each.  12. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 3 treed,~parklike, fairly level  lots on  CamerorfRoad. $13,500 each.  IWATERFRONT ACREAGeI  EGMONT ��� 2100 ft+ 'excellent waterfront on Agarn.memnon Channel'  with road access from; Egmont Road. Large bay, good gravel beach/  approx. 32 acres, small creek, ramp, float, 2 BR furnished home (built -  1974), furnished one BR guest cottage, light plant. $250,000.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 3 parcels, each with an undivided l/24th interest  In D.L. 3839,375'��.waterfront, 5*�� acres. Southwest exposure, boat or  plane acess. $24,000 to $30,000.  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 lt�� lakefront on West Lake. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summer cottages, floats and Jeep  road to West Lake. Full price $160,000.  Adjoining 4.8 acres with 1200 ft. + waterfront could be purchased  In conjunction with the above proporty for $40,000.  EARL COVE ��� 1800ft. �� good waterfront on approx, 42 acres. 3 BR"  furnished homo, creek, access from Egmont Rd. $225,000.  EGMONT ������ 562 ft�� good waterfront on 4 3/4 acres+ with nlco 2  bdrm doublo wide'mobile homo & addition wjth 3rd bdrm, 2nd  bathroom & utility room. Road accoss from Maplo Road. $125,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200 ft + waterfront with 5.11 acros ad|acont  to Jorvls View Marina. Spectacular view up Jorvls Inlot and fishing on  your doorstop. $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 1/2+ acros   with   500 it��, sholtorod watorfront.  A vory nlco parcol. $122,500. .  DORISTON ��� Socholt Inlet  flnlshod cabin. $6,500.  small wator loaso acroago with un-  gLAHEFRONT PROPERTIES!  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 165 ft+_ lakofront, 6,3 acros �� with small cottago,  Excollont trood proporty with sholtorod bay. $50,000,  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107 ft lakofront lot with comfortablo summor  cottago. Franklin flroplaco, largo sundock on 2 sldos, Rango, frldgo,  somo lurnituro, float ft 16 ft �����.sailboat Includod. $26,000,  ISLANDS  DON LOCK  Ros, 003-2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  003-2233  PAQ LAKE, MADEIRA PARK ��� 3.77 acros, with 406 ft + lakofront.  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro ft wator avallablo.  $65,000, ���.    "  RUDY LAKE ��� 120 acros�� ot oxcollonl land, 400' watorfront on Ruby  Lako,, 2,600 ft. ;b watorlront on lagoon. 2 houses, prosontly rontod ft  trallor spacos. $160,000,  SAKINAW LAKE ��� DL 4696, containing 165 acros��, with npprox 4040  III of oxcollont watorfront. Accoss by |oop rood from Gardon Day Road,  : $39 0,000.  , ,. ���_ , _;  ���SAKINAW LAKE        3250 ft�� cholco watorfront, 32+ acros wllh 2  summor homos, floats, $205,000,  SAKINAW LAKE - 57,5 acros �� with 3,500 fl + siioitorod watorfront. 2  summor cottages wllh bathrooms, 2 docks, wator accoss only,  $200,000,  SAKINAW LAKE - 000'+, lakqfront with dock, sand boach, Southerly  oxposuro, 043 sq It 3 bdrm lurnlshod cottago wllh .1 ploco bathroom.  Full prlco $60,000, Ownor will flnanco,  SAKINAW LAKE 2 bodroom furnlshod cottago, guost cabin on 1.34  acros loosed land with approx, 175'sholtorod walorfront, $16,900,  SUTTON ISLAND, Egmont ��� boautlful trood small Island, 1,7 acres +  wllh boach ond sholtorod covo, locatod directly In front of tho Cg'monl  Marina, Asking $40,500,  WILLIAM ISLAND - boautlful 2 1/2+ ocro Island at tho ontranco to  Pondor Horbour, just all Ir vino's landing. Piped wolor, $100,000. ���>.    ��� 5 I  ��� _<,  1 /:  i    _  Work Wanted  Real Estate  Real Estate  Mobile Homes  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  & GARDEN MAINTENANCE  Landscape Design  Nice lawns by seed or sod  ' Low maintenance rock or bark  mulch gardens  . Rockeries  Regular scheduled lawn  & garden maintenance  No job too big or too small  FREE ESTIMATES 886-7244   1441-tfn  John's Landscaping  ���Instand Lawns or Seeded  ��� Lawn   and  Garden   Maintenance  ��� Complete Concrete and Stone  Work  ��� Tree Pruning  ��� Screened Topsoil  ��� Bark Mulch and Shurbbery  ��� Complete Line of Fencing  886-7152  1796-tfr,  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced- insured work? .  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ���- Fair estimates?  Thengivesus a call: PEERLESS  TREE   SERVICES  LTD.,   885-;  2109. 758-tfn  EXP. MOTHER wishes to  babysit small children for  whole days or weekends free in  turn for same. Ph. 883-2520. 1792-  39  EXPERIENCED   carpenters,  very low rates. Ph. 885-3823,  885-3805. 1787-42  HAPPY MOPPERS, Janitorial  Service. Ph. 886-9218 or 886-  7100.   ' 1453-tfn  DUMP  TRUCK   and  backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  Real Estate  . GIBSONS ��� To settle estate,  and beam home on large lot,  central Gibsons, overlooking  water. Large sundeck, two  fireplaces, double carport, built-  in appliances. Lower floor  completed with revenue suite-.  Ph. 886-2306 or 886-9076.     1779-38  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  property. Call John Wilson, 885-  9365, Royal City Realty Ltd. Ph.  526-2888. 819-tfn  POWELL RIVER duple* $22,000,  $2500 dn. Reduced for quick  sale, presently being rented. Call  collect (112) 254-5836.       1839-tfn  WF  PROPERTY  85x180'   for  sale in Sechelt by owner. Offers, 885-3149. 1842-38  SAXTON REALTY  HARD TO FIND  But worth the effort, small but  cozy starter or for the retired,  1248 Headlands Rd. in Gibsons.  Sunny,   clean  &  maintenance  , free. New garage & garden shed  included in asking price of  $31,900. Try your offer.  LOTS OF LOT  On Winn Rd. ��� build your castle  by the sea, next to the village and  school. Owners ask $14,900. Try  an offer. For more info, on above  2 ads., call:  BRIAN MELUS  929-3037  or 929-3416  1844-39  Roberts Creek: 100x180' well  treed lot. Gentle southern slope.  On quiet side road near good  beach. Reduced for quick sale.  F.P. $12,900 MLS  Roberts Creek: 23 �� acres with  year round creek, 6 yr old solid  log home. Elec heat. Good 8 pet  mortgage. Approved for subdivision into two parcels.  For above properties please call  CORRYROSS  885-9250  L.E. KYLE REALTOR  922-1123  1852-38 -  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  Ray Estates. $115,000. To  view call 883-2709, 291-1642,  941-5451. ' 1153-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR-  Charming quiet seclusion, two  adjacent large view lots near  lake and sea. Multiple zoned,,  soutern exposure, paved road,  city amenities. $12,500 No. 5;  $10,500 No. 6. Terms 109q down  8% int. Call collect 768-5659 Mrs.  Eric Davidson, West Bank, B.C.  or Mrs. Walker 885-2998.    1740-38  RESIDENTIAL     serv.     lot  60' x 150' close to town. Cor.  Trail  and  W.   Porpoise   Rd.,  $12,500. Ph. eves 253-2502. 1697-40  BEAUTIFUL  treed  W-F   on  Texada   Island.   Choice   200'  beach, buy all or half. Offers. Ph.  486-7150. 1750-39  BY   OWNER:   view   lot   on  Thompson   Rd.,   Landgale  Hghts, $14,900. Ph. 988-2442. 1800-  39  WANTED  Comfortable well maintained 2  bdrm yr round view home near  beach. Preferably with fireplace  ahd reasonably secluded. We  have bonafide cash buyer in area  for August only. Please call  CORRYROSS  885-9250  L.E.KYLE REALTOR  922-1123  1853-38  BY OWNER ,  Brand new 3 bdrm home on a  100x100' well treed and very  private lot. Shake roof with  skylights. Full basement with FP  finished upstairs and down. See  and compare at $49,900.  For Information Call:  886-7511  1866-tfn  FOR SALE in Tuwanek.  Beautiful view .1 bdrm ctge on  fenced in WF lot approx 75'  xlOl' fully furnished. Indoor  bath., garage, steel shed, boat  landing; 15' runabout and trailer,  40 HP elec start motor (Johnson)  new. Price $42,000. Reply Box  1793, c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt, B.C. 1793-38  DAVIS RD:. 3 bdrm house on  slab. Util. rm., good size kitchen, DR & LR area. Nice  location, close' to school and  stores. 1270 sq ft, 3 yrs. old.  Newly decorated. $39,500. Ph.  886-2765. 1867-38  ���t  CRUCIL RD: 1000 sq ft house  with full bsmt, 2 bdrms up, 1  bdrm. finished rec rm in bsmt.  38x12' sundeck with sundeck  carport facing a million dollar  view of Keats Island and Georgia  Str. F.P. $48,000. Ph. 886-  2765. 1868-38  FOR SALE: by owner. Charming  well-built 2 bdrm. home. W-w,  FP, rec. rm., 6 bsmt., fridge,  stove incl. F.P. $41,900. Ph. 886-  2131. 1888-38 <  LANGDALE  Large serviced view lots. Ideal  for recreation for retirement.  Phone 731r0259  1755-39  SOON TO BE constructed, 1,300  sq. ft* w-w, two fp, full bsmt,  dble glass leaded windows, dlble  plumbing, carport, on large lot on  Redcliffe Rd. Price approx.  $47,500. Ph. 885-3773. 1808-39  2 BEDROOM 12'x62' Mobile  Home on perm, foundation.  Large LR with FP attract, landscaped frontyard, 90'x207' lot in  West Sechelt. Greenhouse,  workshop. Ph*. 885-2592.     17.71-38  '   LIKE NEW  1973 Bendix Leader 3 bedroom  with front kitchen, with or  without furniture, plus washer'  and dryer. Located at Sundance  Trailer Court In Sechelt. Call  weekends only 885-9094. -   1765-39  FURNISHED 1974 ^ 12'x"60'  Bendex Leader. 2 bdrm, centre  livingrm and reverse aisle.  Washer and dryer incl. Set up in  Madeira Pk; Trailer Crt, $12,500  obo. Ph. 883-9149. 1806-39  MOBILE HOME spaces, large  lots,  near  beach,   Roberts  Creek. Ph. 885-3988 or 926-1024.   _. 1748-ttn  12 x 66' GENERAL 3 bdrm, furn.  and carpeted. $9500. No. 18,  Sunshine Coast Trlr. Pk. Ph. 886-  7475. 1833-38  MOBILE HOME spaces, large  lots,  near  Beach,  Roberts  Creek. Ph. 926-1024. 1748-tfn *  Mortgages  ROYAL  BANK  ���fVtlfc!*1  ������V  $29,500   FULL   PRICE:   Ddvis  Bay. 3 bedrooms, garden lot.  Fruit trees. Converted mobile  with large living room. Steel   |  fireplace,  w/w carpets. One   t   *-,  (-  blk to beach. fc'''-**:'  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  2000 SQ FT COLONIAL STYLE  HOME: one over 1 acre of  view property in West Sechelt.-  Stone fireplace, 2 1/2  bathrooms, double extra, high  carport and largo living room.  Master has 3 pee ensuite and  dressing room.  2 BDRM CONTEMPORARY  HOME: on an excellent view  lot. No clearing, home is very  well finished. Sundeck &  Franklin fireplace. F,P.  $44,900.  SEMI-WATERFRONT HOME:  Co*ty 2 bodroom home, neat &  tidy, on a 60 x 150' somi W/F  lot In Davis Bay. Nlco yard and  sundock. F.P. $47,900,  WEST SECHELT: 1600 sq ft  modorn homo on 1/2 aero of  seclusion. 3 bedrooms & a  large dining aroa. Full stone  wall flroplaco, Basement, F.P.  $71,500.  131' WATERFRONT: 4 bdrm,  4100 sq ft executive homo.  Circular flroplaco In largo,  vlow LR. Ship dock floors,  largo family kltchon with'  built-in Jann-AIr rango, wall;  ovon, garburator & doluxo  walnut cablnots, Hugo roc &  billiard room, Stono flroplaco,  W/W carpots. THIS HOME  MUST DE SEEN TO DE APPRECIATED. Asking $125,000  2 BDRM VILLAGE HOMES  Landscapod lot, full basomont,  Garago undor. F.P,  $44,000.  12 YEAR OLD: 3 bdrm homo.  Ono block off tho highway/all  landscapod In lawn. Extra  largo roc room, good parking  aroa. F.P, $50,500,  PRICE REDUCED: $39,500 FP.  Socholt commercial, 2 bdrm  full basomont homo In Socholt  contro, Good Invostmont at1  this prlco,  1 ���    "ffe.,  xm..  *^:gitet*fe''f  M> 'U' _  ,f,ffi7 *  SEAVIEW MINI FARM; 2 bdrm  homo, plus guost cottago,  Auto oil hoal, attachod  carport. Lovol land 100 x 550',  Largo vegetable gardon,  workshop. Outstanding aon  vlow, Locatod on Rodrooffs  Rd. FP $40,000 firm,  REAlttvfltTlD^  005-3211  * Doug Joyco * Jack Andorson  005-2761 005-2053  " film* Andorson   .  005*2305  FREE HEAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Offlco Box 1219, Socholt  $9,950 FULL PRICE: Rodrooffs Estates, 00 x 250' trood, sorvlcod lot.  R2 zonod. Easily cloarod     good Invostmont n| Ihls prlco.  $11,500 FULL PRICE: Largo cornor proporty (10 x 250', Idoal far two  homos or duplox, R2 zonod, Sorvlcod, pavod road,  WATERFRONT HOME: Tuwanokl Ono bodroom wllh good sliod  living room, kltchon, dining room combination. All furnlturo and  drapos to stay. Movo In and storl llvlngl Prlcod lo soil quickly al  $35,000. ���'  SELMA PARK:' 2 bodroom homo on ovor an orro. Hns largo  workshop away from tho houso. Immodlato possession. F.l',  $35,000.  For Rent  Wanted to Rent  ')  Wednesday, August 18,1976   The Peninsula Times   Page B-3  Were you thinking of buying or  building a home?  Yes.. .we have mortgage funds.  ��� Available up to $40,000  ��� Over 25 years at 12 pet.  Why  not  drop  in  today  and  discuss it with  MARCIA BLAND  personal Loans Officer  or  HERB MITCHELL  Manager  ROYALBANK  SECHELTBRANCH  -  1823-37  For Rent  SUNSHINE COAST  WATERFRONT  400' private WF, 2 bdrm, vaulted  ceiling'in LR, spectacular view.  No pets, adults only. Lease avail.  Reply Box 1876 c-o Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt,  B.C. 1876-tfn  3 BDRM waterfront home IVz  miles   west  Sechelt  village..  Sept. 1,-1976 to June 30,1977. Ph.  885-9308 after Aug. 15,1976.   1795-  38 ;  .  PARKLIKE setting, year round  lodging from $110 mo. 2 - 1  bdrm   furn   cabins.   Pender  Harbour area. Ph. 883-9027. 1531-  tfn   WEST SECHELT waterfront..  Sept. thru June. Furn 2 storey,  4 bdrm, 1% bathrms, auto heat.  $400 mo. Ph. 885-3654.       1577-tfn  NEW furnished 2 bdrm house,  LR* FP, util. rm., on 1 acre WF  with dockage. Located Bargain  Harbour. Avail. Sept. 1-June 3a  Reasonable rent to reliable with  refs. Ph. 883-9159 until Aug. 29,  thereafter 922-4863. 182641  DAVIS BAY 2 bdrm furn. cabin  to resp. adults. Sept. 1-Apr. 30.  2nd house on Whittaker Rd. off  Sunshine Coast Hwy. Mrs.  Low. 1831-38  SELMA PARK to lease avail  Sept. 1, w-f, unfurn, 1 bdrm,  elec heat, FP. Ref. req. $210 per  mo. Ph. 936-9082. 1816-37  3   BDRM   CABIN   on   beach  Roberts , Creek,  avail  Sept.-  June, $185 per mo. Ph. 437-  8386.    ���' 1820-39  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.,  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR. Modern 3  bdrm on 2% acres. $250 per mo.  First   &  last   refs.   Box   254,  Madeira Park, B.C. 1812-39  SECHELT WF furn. 4 bdrm, 2  bath, Sept.-June, $400 per mo.  Ph. 885-3985. -    1701-tfn  NOW RENTING space on 2nd fir.  of Twilight Theatre. Ph. 886-  2827. 1445-tfn  FURN. 2 bdrm home, Selma Pk.  Avail. Sept.-June, non-smokers  preferred. (112)2554)245.   1837-38  3 BDRM furn. house, Gower Pk  Rd. No pets. Avail.'Sept. 1-July  31,1977. $225. Ph. 886-7256. 1874-40  2 BDRM apt. in the Wigard Blk.  Stove & fridge incl. Ph. 885-  9087. 1864-38  3 BDRM house, FP, ww, enste,  plbg, near beach. Roberts  Creek. $325 per mo. Ph. 885-  3988. < ���      1859-tfn  3 BDRM 2 washrms, view home,  Selma Park. $285 per mo. Refs.  Ph. (112) 274-5017. 1884-41  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  ' Community Hall. Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  BY RETIRED couple, no pete. 1  or 2. bdrm house in Sechelt-  Gibsons area. Nov. 1,1976 for 9-12  mo. period. Visiting area approx.  Sept. 7. Apply Box 1825 c-o  Peninsula times, Box 310,  Sechelt. 182540  3 OR 4 bdrm. house, Halfmoon  Bay for Oct. 15. Ph. (112) 931-  5963. or Box 1865 c-o Peninsula  times, Sechelt, B.C.   '      1865-38  FEMALE teacher looking for hse  to rent or share near Sechelt.  CaU collect 0-277-2167 after 6  p.m.  1789-38  2 OR 3 BEDROOM house with  fridge and stove, family with 3  children.  Refs.  Ph.  885-2657   \ 1776-38  Boats and Engines  '74 REINELL 22' cabin cruiser.  188 HP Merc, vhf, fully equip,  new btm paint. Ph. 885-9414 or see  at Garden Bay Marina. Offers to  $8,800. " 1794-38  17' RUNABOUT glass bottom to  chine, 65 HP Merc motor, exc  cond, sounder, three 5 gal tanks.  Ph. 883-2384. 1804-39  16%' GLASCRAFT with 33 HP  Johnson, elec start, full canvas, sleeper seats, $1,200. Ph. 883-  -5149. 1807-39  16' BOAT 9.8 Merc motor, as new.  Ph. 885-2531. 1809-39  16' RUNABOUT w40 HP Johnson  ES, $850. CaU 883-2319 or 883-  2647 Duncan Bay Rd., Pender  Harbour. 1811-39  18' BERKLEY jet drive, 302 Ford  eng., Morris controls. Comp.  $3900. Ph. 886-2737. 1885-38  16' FG Boat, 55 HP Chrylser, 6  HP Johnson (new), full conv.  top, good cond. $2000. Ph. 883-  9124. 187940  16' FRONTEIRSMAN FG canoe.  Asking  $225.   Call 885-9094  weekends only. " 1766-38  1973 14' K & C Runabout, 40 HP  Merc motor, E-Z Load trailer.  $1,700. Ph. 885-9510 after 6 p.m.  1768-38  We're National,  ..-.,  but Neighbourly  Phone  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek     885-3271  REDROOFFS ESTATES ��� CHERRY ON THE TOP  80 x 253 level lot on blacktopped rd, with power, water  and telephone. Show me a better 1/2 acre under $8,000.  The steal of the year.  SANDY HOOK  68 ft .waterfront with water, hydro  GARDEN BAY  22 acre 'Dude' ranch.  3.78 Acres with a difference.  GIBSONS  1. Triplex on Marine Drive.  2. Seaview Lot, Sargent Rd.  3. 3 bdrm home under construction on Shaw Rd. This  must be the best buy on the Peninsula under $40,000.  4. Similar home to follow Pratt/Fairview corner.  ROBERTS CREEK  1. On Beach Rd near Cedar Cove Rd. ��� nicely remodelled,  redecorated 3 bdrm, spacious home on easy care lot.  MUST SELL.  2. Super Cedar, new 2 bdrm home on 300 x 1100 lot on Day  Rd. A little bit of heaven.  WEST SECHELT  This 4 year, 2-Jadrm home was planned by a homemaker  for easy homekeeping. The 8 acres and large workshop  was bought by a man wanting to do his special thing. The  creek gives this many possibilities.  . -  j    OTHER SPECIALS  A money-making roofing business with a potential that  will really excite the man prepared to look at this  seriously. The vehicles, equipment, workshop valued at  $33,000 and only $50,000 asked for the whole thing.  Somebody's missing a steal.  Near new Chalet-type Cedar Cottage. Practically fully  furnished, waterfront too. Vendor will assist financing if  you have $4,000.  ��� mmm MM MM MM-MM MM mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm  Call Bert Barnes ���branchmanager  Century West Real Estate Ltd.  885-3271   or eves   922-5010  collect  *   EVERY OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY OWNED  ESTATE  APPRAlSAlS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLlO  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-2277  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1513  ,*';.:' ?  Jon McRae  385-3670  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. F.P.  $34,000.  SEAVIEW ROAD: Older 3 bedroom home on  partial basement. A handyman's work could  really enhance this home with a beautiful view  of the Bay. Offers from F.P. $29,900.  NORTH FLETCHER: Brand new 3 bedroom  homo and It can be yours for ONLY $2500  down. This spectacular view, 1268 sq ft  homo has a, sundeck, w/w carpeting,  ensuite plbg In area of good homes. F.P.  $46;500.  GOWER POINT ROAD: Watorfront: Exceptionally well built full basomont homo,  Flroplacos up .and down, basomont mostly  finished 2 full baths with gold plated tops and  many droam homo extras, such as an Intercom  systom, thermopane windows, and hugo  carpeted sundeck. All on 100 ft of waterfront  noar Gospel Rock, Basomont could easily boa  full sulto, Absolute privacy and luxury, F,P,  $79,900.  sKen Crosby  H0E1ES  ���mm��*mmmm i" in '  CRUCIL ROAD: Nicely secluded home at the top .  of Crucll Road. 3 bedrooms with a finished rec  room. Wall to wall carpet throughout. Include a  4 piece bath and ensuite plumbing. The 38 foot  sundeck over the carport is carpeted with  artificial turf. A beautiful view overlooking the  Bay and out into Georgia Strait. F.P. $49,900.  HILLCREST ROAD: Spectacular view from this 3  bedroom home overlooking the Bay, Close to  schools and shopping, In a quiet cul de sac.  Finished rec room with wet bar. Fridge, stove  and dishwasher Included. F.P. $53,500.  BEACH AVE: Roberts Creek-2 bedroom starter  or retirement homo on 3 beautifully treed parklike acres, over 1 acre cloarod and fenced with  separate corral and horse paddock. Also includos flroplaco, cement patio, separate shed  on cement slab plus a carport, F.P. $44,000.  SARGENT ROAD: You must soo this homo and  vlow to believe It. Fireplaces up and down  create a superb foaturo wall effect for both tho  sunken living room upstairs and rec room  down, Built-in bar, landscapod and torracod,  extra largo sundock and carport. With many,  many extras, Including appliances. F.P.  $69,900.  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  CHASTER ROAD: Lovely 8 mo old home, 3  bedrooms with feature fireplace. Attached  storage building. All on a large corner lot in the  heart of fast-growing rural Gibsons. F.P.  $53,500.  LOWER  ROAD:  Roberts  Creek    -  -    2  bedroom  home on new foundation In  very  desireab  e area  House  sits  on a  1.69  triangular   lot  ncludes  4   piece  bath,  covered  - sundeck    and  fireplace.  F.P.  $37,000.  FRANKLIN ROAD; Floor to colling flroplaco  croatos a vory homoy atmosphoro In this 3  bodroom homo, landscaping is dono and tho  backyard Is complotoly foncod. F.P. $42,500.  CHASTER ROAD: good lol In growing aroa, only  o;nall oldor to cloar. Zonod for trailers, May bo  subdlvldod Into two lots In tho future. F.P,  $15,600.  NORTH ROAD: Must bo sold. Try all offors  and down paymont*. 5 acros fully foncod  hobby farm. Good 3 bodroom homo will-  full basomont. Idoal location only blocks to  shopping and schools. Only $9,000 and  take ovor paymonts. Roducod to $55,000,  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Spoctacular view from  this 4 bedroom home. Step up to the large  living room from which you can walk'out onto  the front sundeck, Partial basomont with  carport. Prlco roducod for quick sale. F.P.  $49,900.  BEACH AVE: Qulot privacy at tho cornor of  Glonn Road. Perfect retirement of startor  homo. Breathtaking view of Koats Island and  tho Bay aroa. Sundock with wrought Iron rail.  This Immaculato 2 bodroom homo has soparato  workshop, carport and Is beautifully landscapod. Mako an offor. F.P. $39,500,  LOTS  HILLCREST ROAD: 2 sldo by sldo lots, 50 x 240'.  vlqw of tho Bay aroa. Closo to schools and  shopping ��� sowor In, Many troos to Includo In  your landscaping. Your cholco. F.P,  $13,500.  HIGHWAY 101: at Hopkins Landing this trood  150 k 150' lot has a spoctacular ocoan vlow,  Closo to storos and moorago. F,P, $13,000,  SCHOOL B, WYNGAERT ROADS: 0 duplex *onod  lots all boautlful vlow proportion ovorlooklng  tho Day closo to schools and shopping, All'lots  porfoctly suited lo sldo-by-sldo or up/down  duplox construction, SPECIALLY PRICED NOW  ONLY $14,500-$15,500  SOUlUftETCI  lovoflTwh'  tharamkuicMccest  vlow ant  ropr AjMgpr o  5 ACRES; divided by tho highway In Roborls  Crook, this ploco of proporty has oxcollont  potential.      P.P,    ' $30,000  5 ACRES) privacy In tha troos, this proporly has  60 lout on tho highway (or accoss with iho  balance In comploto socluslon. F.P. $25,000.  UPLAND ROAD: Tuwanek, Idoal  rocroatlonal lot In boaullfully woodod and  park-llko aroa, zoned for trallors, tills lot  ovorlooks Socholt Inlot and tho Lamb  Islands, F.P. $0,900.  CEMETERY ROAD: En|ay tho qulot privacy of  ono aero In rural Gibsons. Tho proporty Is all  lovol and usablo land. Somo vlow, F.P, $17,000,  HILLCREST ROAD; This lovoly 3 bodroom homo  has an oxtra largo kltchon area with a supor  vlow from tho spacious living room. Somo of  tho many oxtras Includo landscaping, carport,  full basomont and flroplaco, F.P. $53,500,  GOWER POINT ROAD; at tho corner of 14th.  This proporly has lovols cloarod for tho  building slto of your cholco. Excollont vlow of  Goorgla Strait. Approximately 00 x 250, F.P.  $16,500,  GOWER POINT ROAD: 100 foot of watorfront  |usl across tho rood, this trood lot is 217 foot  doop, and has unlimited vlow. Excollont torms  available. F.P. $19,900.  FORBES ROAD; In Langdalo. Vory closo to  school, this cornor lot Is cloarod, lovol and  roady to build upon, This oxtra largo lot Is  approximately (10 x 140. P,P. $13,500,  ACREAGE  15 ACRES: 1000 fool of frontago on Highway  101 wllh boautlful vlaw ovorlooklng Socio!  Covo |ust post Iho Jolly Rogor, Closo to Iho  Morlna and Storo. Excollont holding proporty In  fast growing aron. F.P. $39,900.  Call us for further information.  TUWANEKi 1 block to tho booth, full vlow  of Iho Inlot, Plpod community wator  avallablo. (10 x 140', Doautlful rocroatlonal  lot In R2 /ono, F.P. $10,900.  2 1/2 ACRES; Gowor Point Road at 9th Stroot,  (loautlful vlow nrrungo wllh oxcollont subdivision potontlal for 6 lots or moro. Nlcoly  trood and closo to tho wotor, All nlco homos In  thU oroa. This is ro-ally volu��. Atkfng F.P.  $34,900,  Ut*  ' v-��ff<*<* ht alwayn on ���droit in for our free brochure.  ������"���������������'" ������     -    -    ' ��� -ii,-,-iiir-i,-ii fir-  - -   -*'-   -i   ��� in" i -V         .      .  i        -   -    -������ X  I .  I    ,  1   1  .1  PageB-4 The Peninsula Times   Wednesday, August 18,1976   Cars and Trucks  Legal Notices  Livestock  For Sale  Legal Notices  W.S.OWEN  Lieutenant-Governor  CANADA  PROVINCE OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ELIZABETH the SECOND, by  the Grace of God, of the United  Kingdom, Canada and Her Other  Realms and Territories, Queen,  Head  of   the   Commonwealth,  Defender of the Faith.  To all to whom these presents  shall come ��� GREETING.  H.A. CURTIS  Minister of  Municipal Affairs  WHEREAS by section.766(l)  of the Municipal Act it is  provided, inter alia, that in  addition to the functions  conferred by that Act, a  regional district has such  functions as are provided by  Letters Patent or supplementary Letters Patent  and for this purpose the  Lieutenant-Governor in  Council may, on the  recommendation of the  Minister, provide in the  Letters Patent or supplementary Letters Patent,  such further objects, powers  obligations, duties,  limitations, and conditions in  respect to any or all function  requested pursuant to this  section *  AND WHEREAS by supplementary Letters Patent  issued on the 18th day of March,  1976, the Sunshine Coast Regional  District was empowered to undertake the provision of Sewage  ^ Collection, Treatment and  Disposal for the member  municipalities of the Village of  Sechelt, and Electoral Areas, B,  D, E, and F:  AND WHEREAS the Regional  Board of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District has further  requested that the borrowing  power in respect of the said  function be increased from one  million two hundred and fifty  thousand dollars ($1,250,000) to  one million, six hundred  thousand dollars ($1,600,000);  AND WHEREAS the  provisions of section 766 of the  Municipal Act have been duly  complied with:  AND WHEREAS under the  provisions of subsection (4b) of  section 766 of the Municipal Act  the annual net cost of any function granted pursuant to subsection (4a) of.said section shall  nOt exceed the, product of two  mills on the assessed values  referred to in subsection (1) of  section 782 -within the,participating municipalities, and the  annual net cost of all functions  granted pursuant to subsection  (4a) shall not exceed the product  of three mills on such assessed  values:  NOW KNOW YE  THAT  by  these presents We do order and  proclaim that on, from, and after  the date hereof the following be  added to the objects, powers,  obligations,  duties,  limitations  and conditions of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District:      Y  1.  Paragraph 1  of  "Division  XV - Sewage     Collection,  Treatment and Disposal" of  supplementary   Letters  Patent issued on the 18th day  of  March,   1976,  shall   be  deemed to be amended by  striking out the letters and  word 'B; D, E, and F' from  line 5 and substituting the  letters and word 'A, B, C, D,  E,   and  F'   so   that   the  paragraph reads as follows:  2.  1. The Regional Board may  establish a sewage collection  treatment and disposal  system or systems and may  by by-law or by-laws  establish and impose charges  and-or frontage taxation for  the use thereof within the  area of Electoral Areas A, B,  C, D, E, and F and The  Corporation of the Village of  Sechelt which are hereby  declared to be the par-  tic ipa ting member  municipalities subject to the  provisions of paragraphs 2  ond 3 hereof." and  Paragraph 5 be amended by  striking out the words and  numbers 'One Million two  hundred and fifty thousand  dollars ($1,250,000) and  substituting tho words ond  numbers ''One million six  hundrod thousand dollars  ($1,600,000)'* so thnt the  paragraph rends as follows:  ''5. With the approval of the  Inspector of Municipalities  first had nnd obtained the  authorized Indebtedness for  the purposes of this function  shall not exceed the sum of  one million six hundred  t li o u s and dollars  ($1,000,000)."  AND THAT the letters Patent  of the Sunshine Const Regional  District bo deemed to bo further  amended accordingly.  IN TESTIMONY WHRRKOK,  We have caused theso Our Letters to be made Patent and the  Great Seal of Our said Province  to ho hereunto affixed.  WITNESS, Colonel, the  Honourable Walter S. Owen,  O.C, I.L.D., Lieutenant-  Governor of Our said Province of  British Columbia, In Our City of  Victoria. In Our snld Province,  this 22nd day of July, In the year  of Our Lord one thousand nine  hundred and seventy'Six und In  the twenty-fifth year of our reign.  By Command.  Grace McCarthy,  Provincial Secretary.  l��7ft-pwh. AuK. 18,1H7B  School District No. 46  (SECHELT).  INVITATION TO TENDER  Sealed tenders from sub-trades  and suppliers will be received at  the office of CM. Projects Ltd.  until 4:00P.M. P.S.T. Friday,  August 27, 1976, for the construction    of    the    Sechelt  Elementary School Gymnasium,  Sechelt; B.C. The project will be  constructed on a  construction  management basis and contracts  will be awarded for the following  trades:  Structural Steel, Roofing and  Sheet Metal, Steel Roof  Decking, Masonry, Wood  Doors, Metal Doors and  Frames, Resilient Flooring  (Corlon), Resilient Gymnasium Flooring, Painting,  Acoustical     Work,  Demountable Gypsum Board  . Partitions,   Non-Resilient  Flooring and Wall Finishes,  Hardware, Roof Hatches,  Gymnasium    Equipment,  Millwork,    Toilet    Compartments ahd Shower Stalls,'  Mechanical, Electrical.  Plans and specifications are  available from Jack Hoekstra,  Site Superintendent, Sechelt  Junior Secondary School, upon  deposit of $50.00 cash or certified  cheque    for    each    set    of  documents, refundable on the  return of the documents in good  order. The lowest or any tender  will not necessarily be accepted.  CM. Projects Ltd.,  Project Managers,  Suite 4-265 25th Street,  West Vancouver, B.C.,  V7V4H9  1858-38  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  Notice of Public Hearing  Amendment to Zoning Bylaw  Pursuant to section 703 of the  Municipal Act, a public hearing  will be held as follows to consider  Bylaw No. 35(29), a bylaw to  amend the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Zoning Bylaw  No. 35) 1970. All persons who  deem their interest in property  affected by the proposed bylaw  shall be afforded an opportunity  to be heard on matters contained  in the bylaw.  Bylaw No." 35(29) would  establish an Industrial I zone on  D.L. 1028, Lots 1-8, Plan 15078 and  Lots 25-28, Plan 15079, off Field  Road in Wilson Creek.  The hearing will be held at 7:30  p.m., Tuesday, August 31,1976, at  the Wilson ��� Creek Community  Hall, Davis Bay Road in Davis  Bay.  The above is a synopsis of  Bylaw. No. 35(29), and is not  deemed to be an interpretation of  the bylaw. The bylaw may be  inspected at the Regional District  Offices,, 1248 Wharf ..Street,  Sechelt, during office hours,  namely Monday to" Wednesday,  8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., Thursday  and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional  ���   District,  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.,  V0N3A0  885-2261,  Mrs. A.G. Pressley,  Secretary-Treasurer  1877-pub. Aug. 11:1976  Province of British Columbia  Department of Health Services  and Hospital Insurance  ��� Division of Vital Statistics;  Victoria, B.C.  "CHANGE OF NAME ACT"  (Section 6)  -    NOTICE OF APPLICATION  FOR CHANGE OF NAME  NOTICE is hereby given that  an application will be made to the  Director of Vital Statistics for a  change of name, pursuant to the  provisions of the "Change of  Name Act," by me:��� Gertrude  Anne Kroes (Mrs.) of Hopkins  Landing in the Province of  British Columbia, as follows:���  To change my name from  Gertrude Anne Kroes to Gertrude  Anne Hope.  Mrs. Gertrude Anno Kroes  595-pub.Aug.ll,1976  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs!  '73 LTD 2 dr. Like new, only  $23,000 mi., auto, trans., pb, ps.  radio, elec. defroster, oelted  tires. Light blue, white vinyl top.  Asking only $3000. Ph. 883- .  2701. -     .1873-38  '72 FORD Econoline 100 van  pb, auto, radio, etc. $2650.  885-3985.  Ps,  Ph.  1836-tfn  '66   DODGE    window   van.  Recently  reb't.  eng.,   needs  some body wk. Good work trk.  $500 firm. Ph. 885-9051.      1838-40  '71 MG  Midget. 39,000  mi.,  radials, new brakes, battery  and exhaust system. Ph. 885-  3149. * 1843-38  '62 VW, good cond., no rust,  comp. reb't. Ph. 885-2574.  1845-  40  '75 HORNET 304 c.i., 3 spd., 8  track, chromies, wide tires,  excel, cond. Ph. 886-9982 or 886-  7109 aft. 6.      . 1847-38  '66 FORD Econoline window van.  Well kept, camperized. $750  o.b.o. Ph. 886-2567.    .       1854-38  ���65 AUSTIN HEALEY Sprite.  Excel, cond. Ph. 885-2686. 1871-  38  CERTIFIED   Farrier,    Hans  .Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-3751,  ..    ... 934-tfri  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  ��� ��� ��� ���--���  Come and Get It  ATTRACTIVE ColUe cross bushy  Lab. spayed female, med size.  Affectionate good watch doi  Needs farm or ranch home wil  loving family. Ph. 885-9450. 1882-  38 '  JEWELLERY found at Lakeside.  in Garden Bay area. Ph. Van.  733-5512. 184(3-38  For Sale  ,    MAG WHEELS  '75 FIAT 128 4 dr. sdn. 10,000 mi.,    w J *'**" ��5 nn M  well kept. Asking $2800. Ph.      **"*  .886-9087 eves. .1872-38  1970 FORD Mustang, good cond.,  low mileage, call after 6 p.m.  885-2816. 1694-38  Campers and Trailers  '73 KUSTOM Kouch 25%', like  new, never travel. Full bath,  bdrm, propane furnace and  stove. Dual fridge, TV hook-up,  battery charger, large holding  tank, other extras. Ph. 885-  3661. - 1801-tfn  8y2' SECURITY camper, 1975.  Used  once,  all  accessories,  stove, fridge, furnace, etc. Sleeps  6. Ph. 885-9094 weekends  only. -    1767-38  '72 VW CAMPER Van with pop  up roof, only 13,000 miles. Excl.  cond, $5,500. Ph. 886-7995. 1790-39  Cdn Indy Type  Diamond Spoke 15 x 8   $65.00 ea.  Some Chrome Wheels at $29.95  ea.  (Sorry,)  (Chromies to fit some cars only),  price includes installation  OK TIRE STORE  cnr. Wharf & Dolphin Sechelt 885-  3155  1829-39  Motorcycles  '73 MR  2737..  250 trail. $700.  Ph. 886-  1887-38  Machinery  CAN-AM CRAWLER    .  "CORPORATION  "THE BlkLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage,,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.,  Equipment    Overhauls.    New  Tractor Parts For All Models -  Bullgears,     Pinions,     Engine  Partsjfrack press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652   607-tfn  OMC FRONT loader 42" wide on  rubber tires and will turn in  own.Jgth. 6 cu. ,ft. . bucket,  caj$c!$i gives dimming hgt ofi  87n;SUSed very UttleV^xc cond, *r  will fit in p-u, ideal: for contracting, landscaping, farming,  $4,900. Ph. 885-3737. ',A%   1815-39  D4 Cat tractor with extra brush  blade, good working  order.  Eves, only ph. 885-9087 or 885-  2574. 1863-38  TRAVEL  "FOR     AIRLINE  RESERVATIONS  & TICKETS CALL"  JAN  12 years experience  (All scheduled and Charter  Airlines)  GETAWAY HOLIDAYS  1212 Cowrie St.  885-3265  9-5p.m.  Tuesday thru Saturday  A Complete Travel Service  1778-36  Record Cabinet  End Table ,. ,   >  China Cabinet with Glass Front  Hutch     .7  .  Comp. .China.Setting for Eight  Marble Top Coffee Table  Marble Top End Table .  Round Centre Table; with,  Mr. & Mrs. Chairs and Footstool.  Apt. Size Deep Freeze  Phone Table and Chair  Pole Lamp  Ph. 885-3557 after 6   1886-38,  SHOCKS  Std. 1" hydro shocks  $12.95 ea.  (includes installation)    ,   *  Hijacker Airshocks  $��2.50 ea.  (installation extra on these)  OK TIRE STORE  cnr. Wharf & Dolphin      Sechelt  ���*. 885-3155  1828-39  TIRE SPECIALS  �� 13 RWL Superwides   ........ ..$39.95 ea.  F 14 RWL Superwides   ; $49.95 ea.  (limited quantity-act fast)  above price incl. installation  OK TIRE STORE '  cnr. Wharf & Dolphin      Sechelt  885-3155  1830-39  5x9' PING Pong fold-up table on  legs with rollers, $65; heavy  duty washer, needs new pump  casing, otherwise in good shape,  $50; Jana stereo component set, 8  track, AM-FM radio comp. with  speakers (1 yr. old) record  changer, $140; 1 bed chesterfield,  offers. Ph. 886-2765. 1869-38  COMPLETE Movie Outfit, c-30  Super 8, lowlite Movie Camera,  5 zoom with tripod and movie  ..light in carry case, Bell & Howell  Super 8 projector with ��� large  screen. All barely used. Let's talk  deal. Ph. 886-9829. , 1861-38  DINETTE Table, 6 chairs, $75;  spin-dry washer, $50; dbl. bed,  boxspring and mattress, $75;  Pembroke bath tub, $35; propane  wall furnace, $25; single bed,  spring-filled mattress, $25;  coffee table, $5. All articles good  cond. Ph. 886-2735. 1855-38  10" BLACK & Decker radial arm  saw, also builders level. Ph.  885-9510 after 6 p.m. 1769-38  BUILDER'S tool shed, 5' x 8' and  temp, electrical service, both  $90. Ph. 885-3175. 1781-39  1 SET left hand golf clubs with  bag and cart. $50. Ph. 883-  9970. 185040  2ND HAND 30" Viking  elec.  range. Good cond. $25. Ph. 885-  9009. 1875-38  NEW  FOAM  rubber  carpet  underlay, seconds, 50c per yd.  Ph. 885-3988. 1743-38  Wanted to Buy  HANDSOME new leather coat,.  ;Size, 14 Surrey^ Classic. Dbl..  breaster, belted, pretty red. Zip  in and out warm lining. Never  unsealed from delivery package.  $240 o.b.o. Ph. 885-9450.     1881-38  .%" PITCH square tooth power  saw, chain. Ph. 885-9403.1764-38  VENETIAN Blinds, one 7' 8" and  4' 6". Ph. 885-3940. 1848-3!:  FIRST AID TIP  EAR INJURIES  ��� In most cases these injuries, especially those causing obstructions to  the middle or inner ear, are serious  and require medical aid ��� Small  children frequently push beads or  be3ns into the ear �� Do not attempt  . to remove them �� The child should  be taken to a physician immediately.  ��� Foreign bodies such as insects may  float out if the ear is flooded with  tepid water or olive oil.  Livestock  Cars and Trucks  '68 VW DUNE Buggy conv with  roll bar, bucket scats, $800. Ph.  805-9016. 1788-39  'G9 MAZDA 4 dr. sedan. Radio,  excl  cond,  $900.  Box  254.  Madeira Park, B.C. 1813-30  1 QUARTER Horse mare, 5 yrs.  old, gentle. Good games horse.  1 Appy. stallion, gentle, green  broke, can be reg'd. Best offer or  trade. Ph. 883-9970. 1851-40  TWO TOGGENBURG X Saanan  doe kids, trade for Wether or ?  Ph. 005-2505; 1756-38  Company transfer forces sale  of our recently completed home  in West Sechelt.  4 bedrooms, 12x16 room suitable for office or den.  Over 2000 sq ft of carpeted living area. Peaceful  setting with view. Drop by, we are located on  Samron Road, or call 885-2746 anytime. I can help  with financing. All offers will be considered.  )*  mr       ..>��***���*>  -1  Inner tube race on Victoria's Gorge  ���Jim Ryan photo  Are you part  of the human race  or just  a spectator?  a  patmapacnam  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  A  NEW 2 BDRM HOME: Terrific view. Fireplace, carpet, bsmt, deck.  OFFERS TO $39,300. MUST BE SOLD ��� NOW.  tOTS OF NORWEST BAY RD: Paved rd, water, and soon hydro to these  treed lots. Priced from $10,900 and some with low down payment and  easy terms.  DAVIS BAY: Yes, it's a level walk to the beach from this spacious one  bedroom full bsmt home.  OTHER HOMES ��� LOTS ��� ACREAGES  JOHN WILSON 885-9365   (Anytime)  Royal City Realty Ltd. ��� 526-2888  886-2277  toll free  682-1513  jon McRae  885-3670  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Dental Block,  Gibsons  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Lots approx 1/3 acre  , Southwesterly exposure  Close to ferries  Overlooking Keats Island  "Average size 72' x 22 Q'  * Beautiful view of Bay area  * Close to school  * Watch tho boats In the gap  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  006-2000  Gibsons  086-9121.  GIBSONS Thoro aren't many waterfront homos available, but horo  wo hnvo o llttlo homily with oil facilities and tho honch la delightful,.  Approx 15 years old, vory woll constructed, 2 nlco bdrms, coxy living  rm has brick-faced hontalator flroplaco ond mahogany ponollod walls.  Entrance hall through to kltchon, Roar ontranco from attached carport,  Lots ol cupboards In tho bright kitchen/dining rm. 4 ploco bath with  nquct llxturen. lull concroto basement roady lor finishing n roc room  or? Utility In ono corner and tho noor now woihor and dryer Includod In  prlco. Oil fired furnace. Mk 2.10' lol fully londscapod ond concrete  drive Into carport. Now electric range and frldgo olio Included In Iho  lull price o| $70,000,  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons  886-2481  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson  886-2607  SOAMES POINT WATER-  FRONT $150,000  A magnificent view from this  Immaculate home, featuring  living fl family room with cut  stone flroplaco, Separate dining  room annex to large modern  kitchen: Upstairs, 3 bedrooms,  don and studio, Two full  bathrooms, ono on each lloor,  Double glassed windows ond 2  sundocks, All this In a porfoct  sotting on 1 ocre wllh 120 ft of  watorlront wllh vory private  beach.  GLASSfORD ROAD, GIBSONS $12,000  Only ft building lots still available,  69x160   on   sewer.   New   home*  beleg built presently.  Don Suthorland  885-936?  ADDS ROAD $54,000  Woll built 2 bdrm home, 2 flroplacos  wllh panoramic view. Lots ol room  for expansion In basement.  HILLCREST $54,500  Only   4   months   old   ��   owner   Is  transferred,  Marble  flroplaco  by  Breu. Good vlow from large sundeck.  11  1/4% mortgage of $31,500,  ROBERTS CREEK $29,000  This    home    needs    completing,  Situated   on   John   Black's   subdivision. Troll to beach,  RF.|DRD $56,50<i  1500 tq It family home with smell  suite, largo cornor lot treed for  privacy, Fireplace, good working  kitchen. New on market, Should be  viewed by oil looking for a family  home.  Goorgo Cobpor  886-9344  NORWEST BAY ROAD $43,000  Now 1110 Isq ft homo. This homo Is  attractively finished In natural cedar,  shake roof, thormopano windows  throughout. Two bedrooms with wall  to woll, fireplace and excellent  working kltchon, Heated with  maintenance free oloctrlc hoat, May  bo purchasod with only $5,075 down,  WINN ROAD, GIBSONS $71,500  3 slr-roy foutplex wllh oil services,  Revenue of ovor $1)00 per month and  could be Increased, 1wo suites nio  very largo and could be finished to  luxury standard. This property Is on  excellent buy either to llvo In or as  an Investment,  HOPKINS IANDING $32,500  3 bedroom homo on developed lot.  Ihls homo Is closo to lorry, It  features a large kitchen ond large  covered porch. Priced right tor sole.  J.W. Vlssor  885-3300  REID ROAD $47,900  5 acros'of Rural Charm, spring wator,  24 x 30 workshop and mobllo unit  with addition. The ownor Is transferred and thl* property Is ready (or  Immediate occupancy,  DAY ROAD $39,600,  5 acres, nlcoly troed, locatod In, a1  lino rocroallon aroa, Tho ono bdrm  homo would bo Idoal for tho  weekender, Owner will (Inonce,  WAKE! HID ROAD $16,900  3/4 acre vlow lots on croek. This  unique properly ond offers  excollont   satisfaction   to   Iho   right  porsori,'  HOPKINS LANDING $20,500  West nnd ol Point Road. 50 ft view  lot. Booch access by proporly,  ROBERTS CREEK $27,500  1,3 acres on tower Road & Masked  Road. Driveway In,  toll free $87-6445  Anno Gurnoy  886-2164  LANGDALE CHINES $13,500  Good sliod vlow lot, Easy to bullion,  Paved    roods   and   underground  wiring.  COACH ROAD $(1,500  Musi bo sold. 69 x 202 lot In small  rural subdivision. This Is a valuo buy.  All new homos In oroa,  LOWER ROAD $12,900  22,000 sq It 315 x 309 x 139, Closo  to store and booch. Heavily Irood.  Road allowance on both sldos, A  quality lot for your new home.  SAMRON DEVELOPMENT $14,900  90 It lot overlooking Troll Islands.  Thl* lot It lotoled In an o-ea of new  homos, tf you ore planning building,  look ol this one.  0AE*��^,swl|wf^jCVs!^tl5,; |5|Ur|  THE HOME HUNTERS  ���V /������:��� --\ X���-���' 7  7  ./  ��� '���' /  >: ) ' . ��� ;>  ' />  A     .  Wednesday, August 18,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  M,llVm.satt1^1tll^^m^^  MEMBERS of Senior Citizens  Association Branch 69 have re-painted  the senior citizens hall. Here painters  Walter Killian (on ladder) and Emery  Scott touch up the white trim on the  building.  By ROBERT FOXALL  A reporter's lot can be an unhappy one and  this report is in the unhappy class this  weekend. My apologies go to Mrs. Jessie  Barnard, whom I omitted last week from  those who had left the area.  Jessie, who was a strong supporter of  Senior Citizens Branch 69 from the time she  arrived to reside in Sechelt with her brother;  left recently for the Chilliwack-area'r^-'' ^5r  She will be sorely missed at all of our  activities because she" was always prepared  to help out wherever assistance was needed. I  knew, Jessie, that you were planning to leave  but was not informed that you had actually  left. Let someone have your new address and  I will pass it on to the membership.  Sorry-to report that one member, Nellie  McKeague, is a patient in St. Mary's after a  Interested Sunshine Coast people are  invited to a women's festival to be held in  Powell River September 25. The organizers  emphasize that they welcome participation  from all women from all walks of life.  An organizer said the events schedule as  comprehensive enough to interest all.  They Include films, theatre, music, crafts  which will be offered for sale, graphic arts,  photography and demonstrations of work  done by women in the community.  That's not all. There will be displays of  sewing, quilting, gardening, cooking and  needlework.  Women from ethnic groups .In Powell  River mid area nre invited to participate too,  displaying samples of their own cultural  skills.  The festival will be held at Cranberry  Elemehtury School Gymnasium and  playground. The organizers hope most booths  and displays will occur outdoors.  Planned workshop topics includo  shnkcsplittlng, assertiveness training und  possibilities for employment in Powell River  for women,  The organizers would also like to hear  from any women musicians in the area who  would like to participate. They want "music  happening all through the day."  Admission to the festival will be free, as  will any stalls or booths you wish to set up.  Booths can be postponed on Friday evening  before'the festival.  For further information, phone tho  Women's Centre at 883-3781.  fall resulted in broken bones and that a former member, Mrs. Postlewhaite, who was  back on a visit is also hospitalized. I am sure  that both would appreciate visitors.  Yes, we had our Lions Club Picnic and  once again it was an outstanding success even  though Jupiter Pleuveus made it necessary to  hold the picnic in "our hall'. Wouldn't you  know it would happen? After a long dry spell  the weather man decided to open up the tap  last Sunday morning.  It did not take too long to set up the tables  in the hall' and at noon over a hundred  members and friends sat down to an excellent  repast which included coleslaw, baked  salmon, fried chicken and baked potatoes.  A fruit salad rounded off an excellent  meal.  While awaiting the finishing touches by the  chefs who had to cope with a smaller range  than they would have had in the open we had a  hearty sing-song under the leadership of John  Hamilton with Helen Sinclair accompanying  on the piano.  Dave Hayward,- Bill Coffey, Verne  Shuttleworth and Madeline Grose all helped  out with suitable and rousing solos. Among  the guests were Mr. and Mrs. Drummond,  Seniors from Ontario, Mrs. Mary Black from  Scotland and Miss Terry Rust of Calgary.  President Emery thanked the Sunshine Coast  Lions Club, the pride of Sechelt, for another  outstanding day in the experience of Branch  69.  We almost made it last Tuesday.  Reasonably early in the morning approximately 20 members armed with  scrapers, containers, and paint brushes  gathered at the hall and went to work but as  fast as we worked we ran out of paint before  the Job was quite finished. That old, rough  lumber sure soaked up the paint. But even  though we did not quite finish, the liall looks  vastly Improved and with an additional  supply now in we should have the Job dope on  the first dry day, perhaps before this report ls  In print.  Something more to anticipate. Wo now  liave our own movie projector and will be  having showings on fourth Thursdays when  the hew season beglas, Film is on order. See  you at tho Garden Tour to be held August 26.  According to the Local Initiatives  Program co-ordinator, the Sunshine Coast  should be a priority area for this year's  federal grant program.  Sue Ritterspack told The Times that the  priority groups for this year's progrm are  unemployed young people and unemployed-  women. "This area has a high percentage of  both," she said, "and, in fact, has been  designated by the Member of Parliament, as  a priority area in his riding."  Ritterspack was on the Sunshine Coast  recently to meet with local groups and interested individuals to talk about the 1976-77  Local Initiatives Program.  "Hopefully these meetings will be  generating ideas," she said, "and then later  on I will come back to meet with the people  and,help them with their applications." She  said she would be meeting with  municipalities, villages, Indian bands,  regional districts, organizations and groups  during her initial visit. "Also I will be doing  some followup on existing contacts," she  said. "This includes some groups who may be  looking to have their last year's projects refunded. "There are a couple on the Sunshine  Coast who are definite prospects for re- -  funding," she said.  Last year five projects on the Sunshine  Coast took $135,000 of the budgeted $1.1  million for the program for this riding. "The,  allocations haven't come down yet for this  year," she said, "but we expect them to be  about the same as last year. There is a major  change, however. The wage goes up from $125  a week to $140 a week." She explained that  this meant there would not be as many  projects instituted on the Sunshine Coast as  last year. Last year there were 47 projects in  the federal riding.  She explained that any riding with a six  per cent or higher unemployment rate for a  flat $75,000. There was an additional $30,000  for each percentage point of unemployed  higher than that."  "The emphasis this year will be on smaller  projects," Ritterspack said, "with five people  or less. They are easier to administer than  larger projects plus the manpower turnover  is smaller in the smaller projects."  Ritterspack said applications/for grants  must be in by September 10. They then go to a  selection committee who will priorize them  and research them locally to see if they fulfill  a community need and rate them. They break  the applications into three groups: those  recommended for funding, those reconv  mended if additional funds come in and  definite no's.  The final say is with the Minister of,  Manpower on whether or not a project is  . funded; but the MP_can comment and has the:  right to veto any projects This, Ritterspack^  1 said, happens frequently. Seven were vetoed'  last year in this riding.  Projects should be approved by the fourth  week in October, Ritterspack said, "and the*-  projects   can   start   anytime   between  between  November  1  and  January  1.  "Theoretically, a project could begin on  March 31," she said. Projects are to run for a������  maximum of 30 weeks.  Applications forms are available at the  Canada Manpower centre in Sechelt on  Wednesdays and also are available from  Human Resources in Sechelt during the week.  "I recommend that anyone going to fill out an  application get in touch with me at 682-8731,  local 71, or Department of Manpower and  Immigration, Job Creation Branch, Box 9300,  Vancouver. I prefer to talk a project over  with applicants and will make arrangements  to meet with them."  Last year's projects included the Sechelt  Indian Band's renovation projects, Peninsula  Recycling, the Women's Centre, the village of  Gibsons beautification project and the  regional district's work on the Roberts Creek  Recreation Site (Lot 1506). ,  Ritterspack pointed out that this is the last  year for UP. "It will be replaced with a year-  round job creation program," she said, "but  the details haven't come down yet. The focus  will be on welfare and unemployment insurance recipients. The details should be  available next April."  ���������  FORESTS  PART OF ALL  OUR LIVES!  NOW...ANDINTHE FUTURE  GBBSONS    CANADIAN FORESTRY ASSOCIATION  AND YOUR PROVINCIAL FORESTRY ASSOCIATION  November 1 and March 31. Last year it wasv  SUE RITTERSPACK  .,. LIP co-ordinator  AUTO TOWING  (formerly E)oy fl Nile Towlnfl In Socholi)  Mobllo YR3-0O94  24 HOUR SERVICE  P. ll��outr->��t Resi 008*2706  llo* 224, S.cli.lt VON3AO  SUNSHINE COAS  PEST CONTROL LT  For Guaranteed and Safe Control of:  ��� Carpenter Ants  ��� Termites  ��� Rodents ... and all other pests  confidential advice and estimate  ��� New business QfiH ^S&dH At home  ��� Available locally, �������J-���&���*#�����$JL or in industry  R.R. 1 Madeira Park, B.C., VON 2H0 Volker Kaemling  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  SPRINKLING SCHEDULE  Effective IMMEDIATELY, sprinkling will be permitted only during the  following hours:���  MONDAY * WEDNESDAY * FRIDAY  All Waterfront Properties MON & W��D _ �� JJf; N��^  Cowrie Street, Sechelt , i#  rim   iu rwij  Wakefield Road   ,  Norwest Bay Road ��� West Side  Chaster Road ��� West Side, Rosamund, Fairview  & Grandview Roads -r- Both Sides  Langdale ��� All Streets ��� West Side  All houses north of Hydro right-of-way  in Sechelt except Outlook Drive.  a)  b)  c)  d)  e)  f)  9)  FRI  7 AM - NOON  ���   - "M  ;ju  TUESDAY * THURSDAY * SATURDAY  [7 AM - NOON]  [7 PM-10 PM]  7 AM - NOON  ALL .OTHER, PROPERTIES TUES f THURS ���  NOT LISTED3 ABOVE. SAT ���  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY is permitted on each property.  WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED, PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR  SPRINKLER.  G. Dixon  Works Superintendent  ;illlllliiiipi  iliiiiiiJlii^i^ilttilR  is having a  Loliday  until Aug. 31  /fl  ail clothing  883-9115  ..       aflV3 -tf   ���  l   11, �������� I  '"hr"*'  i  KNOW  that your 'llttlo' room can bocomo a  lot larger and moro comfortable  juat by Installing tho right carpot  patterns and draporlos, Chock with  our professional consultants  boforo you ronovato . , , . you just  might save yoursolf a bundlo I  *vrt  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  FLOORCOVERINGS  Gibson*  886-7112  for tho Socholt aroa:  call on our raprosontativo:  Clark Miliar -- 005 '-!9?3  886-2257 - )���  (���'  *-    ).  1  Page B-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 18,1976  iarden salute  across border  Ten members of the Sechelt Garden Club  journeyed to Bellingham, Washington on  Wednesday, July 28 to present a bicentennial  gift to that city.  The weatherman was in an unusually cooperative mood and provided a perfect day.  After a picnic lunch in the Fairhaven Rose  Gardens the members met a group from the  Bellingham Birchwood Garden Club and  representatives of the Parks Board to carry  out a tree planting ceremony.  The tree, a B.C. Dogwood was planted in  Heritage Park which is part of the  Bellingham civic centre.  Jack MacLeod, President of the Sechelt  Garden Club and Janet Allen, one of the  founders of the club carried out the planting  of the tree. The president of the Birchwood  Club aided in making arrangements with the  city officials.  The Sechelt Garden Club meets the first  Wednesday of each month in St. Hilda's  Church Hall.  *>  I  r -���  NO PARKING area on the government engress in the area.. This will allow the  wharf in Gibsons is being enforced. The trucks to use salt water from the ocean  village painted a 'No Parking' area on for any fire fighting on the wharf or the  the wharf to allow fire trucks access and small boat harbor area. ��� Timesphoto  An honest answer saved Donald John  Robinson $150 in provincial court August 11.  Robinson plead guilty to a charge of riding  his uninsured trail bike on a public highway  August 1.  Waving away crown counsel Hugh Mc-  Callum's.explanation of the circumstances,  Judge N. Mussallem commented, "what they  usually do is throw the bikes in the back of a  van and head out to wherever they do their  shenanigans and try to break their necks."  The judge then told Robinson that the  minimum fine for the charge was $250, but he  could lower the fine if Robinson would have  difficulty paying $250.     '  However, the judge added, Robinson  would have to help by explaining his financial situation.  "How are times?" Judge Mussallem  asked Robinson. _   _  "Not too bad." Robinson answered.  "He's not helping me much, is he?" Judge  Mussallem asked the court. "For your  honesty, the fine is $100." he added to  Robinson.  Ronald John Phare was fined $200 for  driving over .08 per cent.  In relating the circumstances, crown  counsel Hugh McCallum told the court that  RCMP spotted a vehicle parked on the side of  Highway 101 at 3:45 a.m. July 17. The vehicle  was flashing its lights on and off.  A breathalyzer test gave Phare a reading  of .17 per cent.  Suzanne Jngrid Girard was sentenced to  six months probation and 20 hours community service work for being a -minor in  possession of liquor.  Crown counsel Hugh McCallum explained  that Girard was stopped by the RCMP for a  traffic violation at 1:25 a.m. July 10. Police  found three bottles of beer in the car.  When imposing sentence . Judge  Mussallem commented, "I find that a period  of community work service usually affects  juveniles more than a fine."  "By the sweat of your brow you will purge  your sin," he added to Girard.  Thomas Richard Creighton and Scott  Leslie Forsyth were both sentenced to six  months probation and 20 hours community  work service for being minors in a licenced  premise.  In relating the facts of the case, crown  counsel Hugh McCallum said that RCMP  found both minors in the beer parlour of the  Peninsula Hotel at 10:40 p.m. July 10.  Lonnie Allan Phare was fined $25 for an  offense under the Litter Act.  Conservation officer Pat Mulligan told the  court that he found a one half ton dump of  household goods along the B and K Logging  road on April 14.  Crown counsel Hugh McCallum, speaking  to sentence, said, "I would ask your honour to  impress upon Mr. Phare and other like-  minded people the seriousness of this offense  and the fines that may be imposed."  Phare was also placed on probation for six  months and ordered to remove the garbage to  the satisfaction of conservations officer  Mulligan.  Don McHargue of Seattle was fined $25 for  sportfishing in tidal waters without obtaining  a non-residents licence.  McHargue told the judge that he had four  fishing rods in his sailboat and that one of the  children riding in the boat had dropped one of  the lines over the edge.  "It didn't have a hook or a flasher on it,"  McHargue explained.  "I'm satisfied it wasn't a deliberate  violation," Judge Mussallem said when  imposing the fine, "However, as the captain  of the boat you were responsible."  The incident occurred August 8 in Jervis  Inlet.  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 18  CHANNEL2 CHANNEL4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL8 CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  O0  15  I 30  45  00  15  30  45  OO  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  00  15  ���30  45  12  00  15  30  ���45  All In  The Family  Edge Of  Night  Cont'd  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game 76  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Game 76  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Edge Of  Night  Happy  Days  Mary  Harfman  Truth Or  Consequences  Take  Thirty  Celebrity'  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Concentration  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Forest  Rangers  Expo  Baseball  Bonanza  Bonanza  Bonanza  Bonanza  News  News  Republ icon  Convention  The  Flintstones  Expo  Baseball  News  News  Republican  Convention  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Montreal  At  Philadelphia  News  News  News  News.  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Montreal  At  Phila-;  delphia  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Cont'd  Cont 'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Republican  Convention  Republican ,  Convention  News  News  News  News  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republ ican  Convention  Republican  Convention  The  Lawyers  The  Lawyers  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Viva  Valdez  Viva  Valdez  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republ ican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Movie:  T.B.A.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Mike  Douglas  Mikl  Douglas  Movie:  "The  Games"  Stanley  Survival  Survival  Dick  Van Dyke  Merv  Griffin  To Tell  The Truth  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Henry  .Mancini  In  Concert  Baker  Michael  Crawford  Cont'd  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  Movie:  "Matt  News '  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Movie:  "Homicidal"  Cont'd  Helm"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Three  For The  Show"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "The  Great  Escape"  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  Republican  Convention-  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  ���Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Movie:  'Clash  Vight"  %  Barbara  Stanwyck  Robert  Ryan"  THURSDAY, AUGUST 19  CHANNEL2   CHANNEL4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS   CHANNEL7   CHANNELS    CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  All In  The Family  Edge Of  Night  Cont'd  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside.  Edge Of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Cont'd  Cont'd"  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Edge Of  Night  Happy  Days  Mary  Hartman  News  News  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Concentration  What's The  -Good Word  Another  World  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  4  oo  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Bonanza  Bonanza  Bonanza  Bonanza  Republ ican  Convention  Republican  Convention  The  Flintstones  Mr.  Dressup  News  News  Republ lean  Convention  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  00  15  30  45  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  News  News  News  News  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  That  Girl ,  Island  News  Republican  Convention  Republ ican  Convention  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Republican  Convention  Republ ican  Convention  00  15  30  45  Porridge  Porridge  Hour  Glass  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Reoublican  Convention  News  News  News  News  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  News  News  News  News  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  00  15  30  45  Dick Van  Dyke  Where The  Sky Beginsq  Republican  .Convention  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Republ ican  Convention  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  This Is  Music  Excuse My  French  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  8  Performance  Performance  Performance  Performance  Kotter  Kotter  What's  Happening?  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Performance  Performance  Performance  Performance  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  The  Practice  Here Comes  The Future  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  9  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Movie:  T.B.A.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Mike  Douglas  Mikl  Douglas  Mflvle:  Candidate"  Robert  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  10  Republican  Convention  Republ ican  Convention  Merv  Griffin  To Tell  The Truth  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  Jack  Jones    .  In  Concert  Redford  Melvyn  Douglas  Conf'd  Republican  Convention  Republican  Convention  11  00  IS  ���30  45  News  News  Night  Final  News  News_  Mannix &  The  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Movie;  '"Ban-bole"  Virni  Lisi  12  Movie:  "Tell It  To The  Judge"  Magician  Mannix &  The  Magician  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Born  , Losers"  ��� Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Bullet  For The  Pretty Boy"  Elke  Sommer  Gina  Lollabrtgida  FRIDAY, AUGUST 20  CHANNEL2 CHANNEL4        CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS CHANNEL7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  All In  The Family  Edge Of  Nfght  Cont'd  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Nfghr  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Vincent  Price  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In     ,  The Family  Match  Game '76  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Edge Of  Night  Happy  Days  Movie*  "Tea For  Two"  Doris  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletoles  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  00  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Mon Ami  Fr. Giant  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Day  Gordon  McRae  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Mr.  Dressup  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World ,  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Centre Of  The Earth  00  15  30  45  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  6  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  8  00  ���15-  30  45  9  00  15  30  45  10  11  oo  15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Giri  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Bob  Newhart  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  Dick Van  Dyke  Dyl  Mr.  Chips  NFL  Preseason  Game:  Truth Or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Mike  Douglas  Concentration  Sanford  &Son  McCloud:  "The Man  Candid  Camera  Let's Make  A Deal  Mary Tyler  Moore  MASH  MASH  New  York  Giants  Sanford  &Son  Chico &  The Man  Mary Tyler  Moore  MASH  MASH  Stranded  Stranded  Movie;  "The  With The  Golden  Hat"  Dennis  Space  1999  Space  1999  Sunshine  Hour _  Sunshine  Hour  Pittsburgh  Steelers  Cont'd  Cont'd  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Sunshine  Hour _  Sunshine  Hour  Saltzberg  Connection"  Cont'd  Cont'd ���  Weaver  Cont'd  Grand Ol'  Country  Movie:  "Love In  The  Afternoon"  Police  Story,  Police  Story  The  Commanders  The  Commanders  Police  Story  Police  Story  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Koiak  Kojak  Koiak  Ko|ak  Gary  Cooper  Audrey  Hepburn  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  The,  Rookies  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  Movie:  "Blue"  Movie:  "Yellow  Sky"  Cont'd  The  Rookies  The  Avengers  Tonight  Show-  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "House Of  Seven  Corpses" -  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Cloning Of  Clifford  Swimmer"  Terence  Stamp  Joanna  Pettit  00  15  30  45-  00  15  30  45  SATURDAY, AUGUST 21  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS        CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  00 Movie:  15 T.B.A.  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  00  r is  .30  45  00  15  30  45  00  I 15  30  45  10  oo  15  :30  45  Untamed  World  Medix  Medix  World  Team  Tennis  Cont'd  Klahanie  Klahanie  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Golf  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Keith  McColl  All Star  Wrestling  Open  Golf  Cont'd  Cont'd  00. Cont'd  15 Cont'd  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  11  .00 ���  15  ���30  45  Impact  Impact  Inner  City  Movie:  "She"  Ursula  Andress  Confrontation  Confrontation  Dialogue  Dialogue  Movie:  "The Princess  All Star  Wrestling  Championship   <  "Fat  Albert  More  More  00 CFL  15 This  30 Week  45 Cont'd  Medicine  Men  The  Fisherman  John  Richardson  Peter  Cushing  Outdoor  Sportsman  This Week  And The  Pirate"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tennis '  Cont'd  Wide  World  Outlook  Outlook  News  Conference  12  oo  15  30  45  Rainbow  Country  Kotter .  Kotter  Wide  World  Of  Sports  Wild  Kingdom  News  News  Rainbow  Country  Kotter  Kotter  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Of.  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  News  News  Where The  Sky Begins  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  NBC  Pre- '  Season..  Football  News  News  Where The  Sky Begins  News  News  Screen  Test  Local  306  CFL.   ������  Football  News  News  More  More  Par 27  Par 27  Phy lis  PhyI lis  Movief  "Lydia"'  Merle  Oborno  Alan  Marshall  Joioph ,  Cotten  .Diahann  Carroll  Diahann  Carroll'  News  News  Night  Final  Onodln  Lino  In  Concert  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii-  FWe-O  Seattle  Sea hawks  At  Denver  Ottawa  At  Edmonton  Cont'd  Special  Special  World Of  Animals  Wonder  Woman  Wonder  Woman  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Moyle:  'Lydja"  Merlo  Oborno  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Hollywood  Squares  Ivan The  Terrible  Movie;  "Hotel"  Rod  Taylor  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Alan  Marshall  Josoph  Cotten  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Jefferson*  Rolf  Harris  Mary Tyler  Moore  Bat  Newhart  Catherine  Spaak  Karl    ,  Marlden  A Man  Named  Lombardl  Cont'd  Diahann  Carroll  Dlahonn  Carroll  Diahann  Carroll  Diahann  Carroll  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Movlo:  "Hardcase"  Clint  Walker  News  ��� Nows  News  Movie:  News  News  Saturday  Night  News  News  Mov|o:  "Mallory"  Movie:  "Arabesque"  Sophia  Loren  News  News  News  What Is  Stephanie.  Powers  Movlei  "Five  "Lisbon"  Ray  Mil land  Conl 'd  Saturday  ; Night  Saturday  Night  Raymond  Burr  Cont'd  Cont'd  Gregory  Peck  Cont'd  Cont'd  Truth?  Movie:  "I Want  To Llvo"  Cqrd  Stud"  Dean  Martin  SUNDAY, AUGUST 22  CHANNEL 2    CHANNEL 4   CHANNELS   CHANNELS'   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8    CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  Living  Tomorrow  Concerning  Women  Colbert  Cont.'d  Movie:  "Drum  Movie:  "55  Days at  Peking"  Kegans"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Golf  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Star  Trek  Movie:  "The  00  15  30  45  Romantic  Rebellion :.  Summer Co.  Canada  Beat"  A  Ladd  Cont'd  Charlton  Heston  Ava  Gardner  Romantic  Rebellion  Country  Canada   .  Movie:    ���  "From  Here to  Eternity"  Keegans"  Adam  Roarke  Cont'd .  00  .15  30  4,5  Sunday"  Best  Sunday  Best  Cont'd  Cont'd  World, of  Animals'  John  Ireland  Evergreen  Press  Sunday  Best  Sunday  Best  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Horst     '  Koehler  Question  Period  00,  15  1.30  :45  Black  Beauty  Access  Access  The  Commanders  The  World  Meeth the  Press  |  News  News  Black  Beauty  Student  Forum  Cont'd  Cont'd  Long  Acre Mile  Untamed  World  Capital '  Comment  00  I''5  I 30  ,45  00  15'  30  45  8  00  15  ,30  45  00  I 15  30  45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  00  15  30  45  12  00  1.5  30  45  World of  Disney  Worldof  Disney  News  News  View  Point  News  News  Animal  World  News  News  News  ���News  News  News  Nat'l  Conven Hon  News  News  News  News  Beach  combers  Irish  Rovers  Movie:  "Ring  of  Bright  World of  Disney  Worldof  Disney  ���each  combers  Irish  *  Rovers  (Post)  Convention  , Special  Cont'd  Six  Million  Dollar  Man  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Six  Million  Dollar  Man  Fall of  Eagles  Fall of  Eagles  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny 8,  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Movlo:  "Winter  Kill"  Andy  Movie:  "Mallory"  Raymond  Burr  Upstairs  Downstairs  Upstairs  Downstairs  Tenth  Decade  Tenth  Decade  Sharoo  North  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tenth  Decade  Tenth  Decade  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  W-5  W-5  W-5  W-5  News  News  Nows  Movie:  Nowj  Npws  Mavle;  "Navy  News  News  Movie:  "In  News  Nows ,  News  Movlei  News  News  Movie:  "The  News  News  News  News  "The  Ravine"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Blues  Martha  Rayo  Cont'd  Broad  Daylight"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Want  To  Llvo"  Champions  Cont'd  Movie:  Cont'd  Mbvlo!  "The  Robe"  Cont'd  Open  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Old  Time  Gospel  Hour  Channel  12 Special  Face the  Nation  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Back  Stage  News  News  Post  Convention  Special  Cont'd  Music  Special  Music  Special  A Song  Bom  Danny  Kaye  Virginia  Mayo  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "Asylum"  Peler  Cusl-tng  Cont'd  Cont'd  00-  15  30  .45  3  :00  :15  :30  :45  4  :00  :15  :30  :45  ,:00  :15  30  :45  6  00  :15  30  45  MONDAY, AUGUST 23  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  Allln  the Family  Edge of  Night  Cont'd  General  Hopital  Cont'd  Another  . World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge of  Night  -All In  the Family  Match  Game "76  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Pominoes  All In  the Family  Match  Game '76  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Edge of  Night  Happy;.  Days  Movie:  "So  This Is  Love"  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Copks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's the  Good Word  , Another ���  Wirkd  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Merv ,  Griffin  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Merv  Griffin  The  Flintstones  Mr.  Dressup .  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Buncni;  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News .������.  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  Iron  side  Iron  side  Klahanie  Klahanie  Glals  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  ,'00 Dick Van To Tell Truth or Cannon  :15 Dyke the Truth Consequence. Cannon  ;30 Reach for Issues Hollywood      Cannon  45 the top ��� '76 Squares Cannon  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  Funorama  Funorama  Bat  Man  Merv  Griffin  Men-  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Walter  Cronkite  Mike What ls Lets Make .  Douglas Truth? 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The Peninsula^faneb  call our (irivcrtiHiii�� department today  at ����5-.'1231  *?<SnSBs&  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  The Parthenon  "Tho finest restaurant In town"  Specializing In Italian Dishos  -   Llvo ontortalnmont  ��� Enoyabl�� ��urrounding*  ��� Try our Pliza, or Steak and Lobster  Ooulavard  Call   IMt5-976')   Por Rasorvntion-v  Socholt V*  ' f <  /  /-'  Last week's paper contained a letter to the  editor from Croft Woodruff of the Canadian  Health Food Association. Mr. Woodruff was  complaining about the article I wrote on July  21 re the B.C. Pharmacy Act and vitamin-  mineral supplements.  He said I was inaccurate when I claimed  that vitamins A, D and E were to be removed  from public access by August 1. The date was  wrong. The fact is that Vitamin A in levels  over 10,000 I.U. and Vitamin D in excess of  1,000 I.U. were already 'on the list' and  covered by legislation prior to August 1.  Smaller doses of these vitamins will still be  available from the health food stores ��� a fact  I mentioned on August 4 in the second half of  the two related articles. Vitamin E is  technically on the list but both the pharmacists and the health food association have  agreed not to enforce this restriction ��� again  a fact I did state. r-   v  , The two columns, July 21 ahd August 4  covered all the vitamins and minerals under  legislation. August 1 was the correct date for  the restriction of the preparations other than  vitamins A, D and E.  I apologise for the incorrect date but I will  not retract any other statement written in the  two articles. Research reports from  reputable scientific journals will back up  what I wrote. I will not repeat all the information I have already given ��� if anyone  would like copies of the articles just write to  me at P.O. Box 1186, Sechelt, and I will send  them along. Suffice to say that my statement  about the public being oversold on vitamin  pills still stands. I do not dispute the fact that  supplements are sometimes necessary. But  people must be made aware that both dietary  intake and health status must first be  analyzed if the need for any vitamin or  mineral pill is to be determined accurately.  Wanting to do what is best for your family is  not a good enough reason to give each  member a daily supplement.  Indiscriminate use of vitamin and mineral  pills has led to the point where health  professionals are concerned about the effects  of excesses on the body. Vitamins A and D are  especially toxic if taken in large quantities.  Too much vitamin E will upset the body's  levels of other vitamins. Excess iron too can  pose serious problems. Complex interrelationships between vitamins and  minerals in the body can be upset by unwarranted use of supplements  Babies, children, teenagers and adults can  and do stay beautifully healthy on a  nutritious, unsupplemented diet. The most  important and basic nutritional advice looks  like this:  1. Base a diet on foods from the four food  groups ��� milk, fruit-vegetable, meat or  substitutes and bread.  2. Avoid empty calorie junk food such as  pop, cookies, cakes, chips, alcohol.  3. Do not eat to excess and exercise  regularly.  4. Breast feed your baby. Do not start  solids too early and when you do, make your  own.  These are simple recommendations but it  is also advice that will not keep the junk food,  baby food or vitamin-mineral supplements  industries wealthy. Eating sensibly and  avoiding many health problems that can  arise from poor eating habits (obesity, heart  disease, hypertension, dental problems,  infant morbidity) is not a money producing  proposition for, these businesses. The only  people standing to gain financially by eating  sensibly is the consumer by the money saved.  Croft Woodruff wrote, 'Susan Nichols  appears to have failed as an accurate and  unbiased writer on health matters.' If I am  biased, it is definitely on the side of good  health and nutrition. I would never compromise nutrition with economic profit. I am  an independent writer of nutrition. Being  unrelated to any industry I am free to print  facts as I see them. Hopefully I can help to  protect the consumer through education. As  far as the charge of inaccuracy in health  matters is concerned ��� nothing I have  written related to health has been wrong ���  my only inaccuracy was the date of  legislation.  Almost half of Mr. Woodruff's letter  comprised an attack on aspirin. I fail to see  how that is at all related to the vitamin-  mineral supplement controversy. I neither  defended nor attacked the use of aspirin. It is  not within my area of expertise to deal with  such matters. My column is about nutrition-  food and nutrients, not medical drugs. I can  only surmise that the health food association  cannot debate the fact that some supplements  can be dangerous and or a waste of money  and therefore has to diverge into a totally  unrelated area in its attack.  I did not 'attack health food store  operators' as Woodruff stated. As I said in the  first of the two articles. I am not against  health food stores.,Both the stores in Gibsons  and in Sechelt have good food items to offer  that cannot be found elsewhere on the  Peninsula. The stores and their owners thus  provide a valuable service to the community.  The main point of the two columns in question  was to make people aware of the truth about  supplements, and the truth is that they should  be used only for a medically diagnosed reason  or if a dietary analysis shows a deficiency  that cannot be corrected through improved  diet. Consumer beware, otherwise you may  be wasting money or endangering health.  The Peninsula Times PageB-7  Wednesday, August 18,1976  REPRESENTATIVES of the Sunshine new fire truck. Firemen had their first fire equipment supply company. The  Coast Regional Board were on hand last practice with the fire truck with Terry fire department plans a community  Thursday in Roberts Creek for an in- Booth, formerly of Sechelt, now with open house for the public to come and  formal inspection of the department's Superior Safety Supply in Vancouver, a inspect the new truck.    ���Timesphoto  students get  consideration  Students applying for financial aid who  were unable to find work over the summer  will be given special consideration, according  to a press release from the Department of  Education.   . v  Following a meeting between representatives of the B.C. Student's Federation and  officials of the department of education, the  department agreed that special attention  must be given to unemployed students.  Applicants for B.C. student assistance are  required to contribute towards their  education. The amount contributed depends  on the number of weeks the student.was  available for work and on the provincial  minimum wage.  This year students unable to contribute  because of the shortage of summer work will  be considered for additional Canada Student  Loan funds.  Education minister Dr. McGeer added  that students applying for funds must have  actively sought work through the summer.  Labour Minister Allan Williams reported  that the student unemployment rate is higher  this year than last.  The annual regatta of the Redrooffs, Beach  and Country Club was held on the Campbell-  Merilees beach on August 7 under an overcast  sky. A cool wind dampened the enthusiasm of  most of the adults and eyen some of the young  fry required a little coaxing to enter the  events. Such a one was tiny Mary Jarislowsky .  who was entered by her mother in the four  years and under swimming race. After  escaping from her mother several times and  heading back up the beach, Marika was  eventually persuaded to enter the water.  Once in,.she showed champion form and -  won the race.  Other swimming results were:  5 - 6 years: 1. Cameron Dix; 2. Janejt/  McAllister. 7 - 8 years: 1. Andrea Dalton; 21  Panny Newcombe. 9-10 years: 1. Tina  Newcombe; 2. Robbie McPherson. Open: i;*  Allan.Russell; 2. Tina Newcombe.  Underwater swimming events were won  by Andrea Dalton in the 8 and Under class  and Robbie McPherson in the 9 -10 year class.  "The bay was dangerously crowded with  boats for the rowboat race, but though there  were some close misses, there were no spills  or collisions. The first rowboat to complete  the course was rowed by Andrea Dalton and  Allan Russell, with Tina Newcombe and Billy  Dix bringing their boat in a close second.  As usual, log rolling proved one of the most  - popular events with Cameron Dix and Panny  Newcombe tied in the 8 and under class and  Betty Russell outstaying all competitors in  the 9 -10 yr. class.  Then came the event for which most of the  children had been impatiently waiting ��� the  ,Open Log Rolling. Reluctant fathers were  urged into the water to try their skill for the  honour of the family.  Despite the encouragement and exhortations of his offspring, last year's champion,  Peter Bogardus, was beaten by John Dalton  who was hailed as the new champion.  The regatta was convened by Kerry Dix.  In Yellowknife, Canada's second largest  northern community there are several  languages spoken ��� some of which are  Dogrib, English, Cree, French, Chiperwyaw  and Slavey. ���  iWIRiillBSlll  ANNOUNCEMENT  Bank of Montreal, Gibsons  Verda Schneider has been appointed Account Manager  of Bank of Montreal, Gibsons Branch. Mrs. Schneider  brings to this position 23 years of Banking Experience.  B  appliances  FRIDGES  STO��ES  FREEZERS  ASHERS & DRYERS  GARDE! TOOLS   Hoses-Rakes-Shovels-Pruners-Edgers  KITCHEN AIDS   Saucepans-Coffee Pots-Percolators-tiixers-Ketties  PLIIMBING SUPPLIES   tae4%tkig^lllgh Pressure-Sewer Hook-up  ELECTRICAL Wire-Breakers-Fuses-Light Fittings- Conduit-Junction Boxes  HARDWARE Nails���Screws���Hammers���Axes���Screwdrivers-Chisels-Wrenches  'W[W*M  1  r-,  'vat-?  \ZJ  m  ��� n  ALL SALES FISCAL-NO EXCHANGES OR REFUNDS  STEREOS  TELEIS101S  GIFT! ARE  CHINA  a     Cowrie St.  Sechelt  ERfS EMI  Chargex and lastercharge  i^iuapBimiiramMMMtmrara^  885-2171  HPIHIfpCrMi . J  X  i      Y  I  ..  t     V  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 18,1976  DISHING OUT the fried chicken, picnic was held in the Senior Citizens  coleslaw,   baked   salmon  and  baked Hall in Sechelt when weather threatened  potatoes were,  among others,  Lions to dampen the planned outside event.  Frode Jorgensen and Joe Fisher. The ��� Photos by Herb Mitchell  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mory Tinkley  A reminder of Bingo tonight (Wednesday)  at the Welcome Beach Hall at 7:30 p.m.  On August 5, Mrs. Louise Bardahl was  busy in her Calgary apartment preparing for,  her 95th birthday celebrations. She had  planned everything herself, her list of guests  and the supplies to be purchased. She had  even arranged with the manager of her  apartment block for the use of one of the large  recreation rooms for the reception.  Meanwhile, cars were heading for Calgary  from north, south, east and west, for her six  daughters, two sons and numerous grandchildren, great grandchildren, nephews and  nieces would not dream of missing this annual get-together of the Bardahl family. One  of the cars speeding towards Calgary from  the west coast carried three of her daughters,  Lillian Birk and Hazel Ellis of Halfmoon "Bay  and Mildred Sorensen of Vancouver.  Altogether 40 of Mrs. Bardahl's family  arrived in Calgary to do her honour. The  wonderful little lady received them dressed in  a floor length gown of flowered pink, and  everything was done exactly as she had  planned it.  She was presented with a ring with her  own birthstone in the centre, surrounded by  the birthstones of her children and she made  a most gracious acceptance speech telling  them how happy she was that they "could all  be together and that God willing, they would  meet again next year.  Her doctor is confident that she will be  around for quite a time yet and he has  promised to take her out to dinner on her  100th birthday. If your correspondent is still  tottering around by August 1981 she will be  delighted to report this happy occasion for  you.  Two of the people who were in Calgary for  the birthday celebration were Mrs. Bardahl's  grandson, Bob Ellis and his wife, Anne of  Kitchener, Ont. They had stopped in at  Montreal to take a look at the Olympics and  enjoyed the soccer match between Poland  and East Germany. They also saw Greg Joy  of Vancouver making his record jump. At  -Saskatoon they were joined by Bob's brother,  John Ellis who had flown from Vancouver  and the three of them drove to Kinistino to  visit their aunt, Mrs. Mary Davidson, a  former resident of Roberts Creek. After their  visit to their grandmother at Calgary, they  continued westward to spend the rest of their  , vacation at the home of Bob's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Alex Ellis, resting up after their  4,000 mile drive. Mrs. Birk, also home from  Calgary, brought two of her sisters as guests.  They are Mildred Sorensen of Vancouver ahd  Marvel Barton, a former resident of Madeira  Park. She says she is enjoying living in a  complex for retired people at Grand Bend,  Ont. where she is able to enjoy seeing her  grandchildren grow up.  A visitor at the Tinkley home last week  was Gillian Dyer of Middlesex, England who  is making a tour of Canada and the U.S. She  had visited relatives in Quebec and after  leaving Redrooffs, was heading for Olympia,  San Francisco, Los Angeles and Philadelphia  before flying home from New York.  Gail and Stephen Jarislowsky of Montreal  made'their yearly visit to the west coast to  spend their vacation on the Redrooffs beach  with Gail's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chris  Taylor. Dianne and John Morgan and their  three small children, Suzanne, John and  Samuel, drove to Redrooffs from Mackenzie  to spend their holiday with Dianne's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs: Hugh McPhalen.  They drove the 600 miles in one day, but by  next morning the children were all ready to  swim, fish and explore the beach. The  Morgans only recently moved to Mackenzie  from Craribrook.  follow lea  The flying club in Powell River may be  following the lead of the Elphinstone Aero  Club. The Westview Flying Club of Powell  River has informed the municipal council in  that area that they intend to install  emergency landing lights similar to those  installed at the Gibsons Sechelt Airport by the  local flying club.  The president of the Powell River flying  club told the council his club had received a  letter from MP Jack Pearsall giving them, "a  mild ribbing" because the Sunshine Coast  club had supplied their own lights.   '  The Powell River club has for several  years tried to get the Ministry of Transport to  install lights at the PoweU River airport  without success.  The Powell River council gave the club its  moral support for the project.  From the pulpit  '' By PASTOR GERRY EOSTER  A recent newsletter from the Alcohol-Drug  Eduction Service discussed drinking by  teenagers. It pointed out that there has been  tremendous increase in alcohol use by  teenagers the past few years. Inspector Ziola  of the Vancouver Police Dept. has said that  "underage drinking will be the most serious  offense society will face in the next few  years."  Furthermore many parents who have  knowledge of alcohol abuse by their children  seem to be unconcerned and seemingly blind  to the very real problem that exists. A report  on teenage drinking suggested that there  seemed to be a "widespread permissiveness"  among parents regarding alcohol consumption by underage children. Dr. William  Welch says, "parents are falsely reassured  by the notion that although their children are  misbehaving, they are doing so in a  traditional way ��� with alcohol and not with  drugs. Nothing could be further from the  truth. Young people have simply accepted  alcohol into the drug culture".  When one reads that 13 and 14 year olds ,  are having problems on Mondays -from-;  weekend drinking or that in Ontario 24.5 per',  x cent of ALL students evidently used alcohol'  four times monthly or oftener one should be  concerned. While what has been said thus far  concerns the teenage drinker let us/,  remember that most of the blame must rest  with the adults (nearly four out of five adults  in Canada use it as a beverage) ��� adults who'i,  accept alcohol as a 'normal,useful social  lubricant.'  I trust we will think about some of these  things and next week I hope to say something  positive in reply to some of the reasons why  high school students drink.  Trail Say Mi  Breakfast Delight * Sliced  SIDE BACON  ,.    $169  Olympic * A New Product  500  grams,  North Star * Cryovac Chunks  Ib.  Hi-C  JAPANESE exchange student Keiko  Akai models a kimono. Keiko, a participant in the Lions Club International  student exchange program, is staying  with Mr. and Mrs. Kurt Hoehne of  Gibsons. She will be staying on the  Sunshine Coast for three weeks.  ��� Timesphotos by Neil Beckett  Japanese exchange student Keiko Akai  finds the greatest change between Canada  and Japan is the number of trees.  "In Canada there are so many green  trees," she notes, "but in Japan green trees  , have decreased and people have increased."  Keiko, a 20 year old pharmaceutical student  at the Mukogawa Women's University,  arrived in Gibsons August 7. She is participating in the Lions student exchange  program.  Keiko comes from a small island near  Kobe in northern Japan. Her father,  a  member of the Lions club, is an orange  broker, growing, selling and buying Japanese  oranges. There are two other children in the  family, a 22 year old sister and 16 year old  brother.  Keiko is staying with Mr.and Mrs. Kurt  Hoehne in Gibsons. On August 15 she and the  Hoehnes left for a tour of .Vancouver, and the  southern interior, including Hope, Hell's Gate  and Harrison Hot Springs. The Hoehnes also  plan to take Keiko up to Ruby Lake and  Skookumchuck.  Keiko will be returning to Japan August  28.  48 oz.  Delsey  BATHR00I  TISSUE  4 roll  Tang  DRESSING  32 oz.  ptfBfimuuKtwkimmsKiMmnM!  united church  Rev. Annette M. Roinhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ���- St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tuos,��� 1:00 p.m, to 4:00 p.m.  Wed,-���I ;0O p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Fri,   ---������ 9:30 to 12:30  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Dnvis Bay Road at Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School ! 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service  ,, 11 :KS a.m.  Evening Service ; 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pat-tor C. Drloborfi  SABBATH   SCHOOL-Sat,   3:00   pni  HOUR OF WORSHIP * Sat, 4:00 pm  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Evoryono Wolcomo  For   information   Phono   005-9750  083-2736  FRODE JORGENSEN, (i Sechelt  businessman, has announced his in-  tcntioh to nm for Sechelt village council  in the November elections. Jorgensen  runs a barber shop on Wharf Hoatl in  Sechelt.  MOBILE HOME SALESLiD  s>y."yK,      ,\ii  A    .,  #��,,���   "\,   u-; 71,  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH I  Kev   T. Nicholson, htslo.'  TIMES 01J SUNDAY MASS  * 7:.W p.m. Sat. eve, al Our Lady ol  Uimlcs Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  * 9:00 a.m. at The Holy Pamily Church  in Seehell  �� 11:00 a.m. at Si. Mary's Church in  (Jihsons Phone 88.S-')52(>  UHTMKL BAPTIST CHURCH  HHh-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School -'MSn.m.  Morniiiu Worship Service,   11:IS a.m.  Wed. Bible Sludy - 7.00 p.m.  livening I'cllowship      7 p.m,  2nd iV ���llh .Sunday ol' every month.  Pastor: 1\ Naponi  HK5-W05  I  iiiftiii^  jj.m.j|.jj-..^b_^J-*1||)|^.J[1|-1if..1^ |LB<  ���tffcumi^farWWBuarae-:  THEY ARE BUILT WITH:  4. asphalt shlnglo roof  5. 3 1/2" Insulation In wall  6. 6"   Insulation   In   coiling   and  floors  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  StM'vlces nnd Sunday School aro held  each Sunday at 11:1& a.m. in St. .John's  United Church. Davis Buy.  Wc.l, K.vi7IY:;UiiH,nv77fl p.m.  All Welcome  Phone llfl.i-:iir��7 or llflG-7IW.>,  St. Hilda's  Church,  Anglican  Sechelt  Service Mvory Sunday  llz'M) a.m. anil 10 a.m.  Tin- Hv.y. IN  an:*-.  .J. (-.oilkin,  2040  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 THE OPTIONAL EQUIPAAENT:  1. built In oyo lovol ovon 3. dlshwashor (built-in)  2. air conditioning - 4.  10" overhang oavos  5, patio doors (thormo)  WE HAVE:  AAilko * Powdered  mm mm  5 lb..   York * Frozen  ORANGE JUICE  12 oz. *.. ...  Canada No. 1  6  1. oxcollont sorvlco  2, pads   for   doublo-wldo   and  slnglo-wldo homos  3. full financing arrangomonts  4, down to oarth pricos  ALSO WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF THE FINE BENDIX DOUBLE-WIDE  AND SINGLE-WIDE HOMES.  for further information phone Jim Wheal at:  885-3237 cvcm 885-2140  M.D.L.01460A  Importod * Canada tfl  PRUNE PLUMS  Local  GREEN BEANS  C  lb.  SHOP-EASY  Prlco* Effoctlvo  Aug. 19to2l


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