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The Peninsula Times Sep 1, 1976

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Array A .  7  A  A  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound'to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park,' Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Phone".  885-3231  Union <x��SttJ��n? Label  This Issue 14 Pages*  15c  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 40  Wednesday, September 1,1976  By DON MORBERG  When Reg Evans .sailed into Barbados  in the Carribean he thought his adventure  was over, he was wrong. The 50 year old  West-Sechelt man had just sailed the 30  foot motor ketch Greensleeves solo across  the Atlantic, probably the first Canadian  to do so. He was joined in Martinique by  wife Ann and son Tony. After a sail  through the Carribean, Mrs. Evans left the  two to fly home and they started the  voyage through Panama and back to  Canada. That voyage turned but to be a  real adventure when Evans 30 foot motor  ketch went down in a hurricane off  Mexico. The pair were rescued by a tuna  boat and taken back to Panama.  In his West Sechelt. home, last week,  Evans was recalling the second leg of the  voyage. He and son Ton^.had left Ann in  Martinique and, wim^priy... navigating,  made their way to the Manama; Canal.  "The crossing to,; Panama was the  fastest on the whole trip,'V-Tony. said; "We  made 100 to 120 miles a-da^ and after 12  days put in at San Bias Island, an amazing  place* about500 people in an'area as big as  our lot. here." The colorful 'Native  population impressed the Evans* with  their lifestyle.  "It was like they were still living 1,000  years in the past," he said, "Really untouched by world civilization."  World civilization had, however, come  to Panama.  "We stopped at the Balboa Yacht Club  to load supplies," Evans said, "and the  people there were just great, from the  millionaires to the common adventurers,  there was a real camaraderie."  The Evans' actually made two trips  through the Panama Canal. They made an  agreement with other sailors to help them  take their boat through the canal in exchange for them helping the Evans'  through.  "Each lock goes up to 75 feet,"'Tony  said, "and they just open'the giant  culverts and the water roar's'hi. ll takes a'  lot of controlling because the thing just  suddenly rises up." Eight million gallons  of water pour into each lock.  "There are three locks going up to  Gaton Lake," Tony said, "and then three  coming out. We had a pilot on board and he;  took us through what is called the Banana  Channel, a short cut through Gaton Lake.  We stopped and went for a swim, and afterward he told us there were alligators in  the lake."  "The locks are highly organized and  efficient," Evans said"At night the jungle  is all lit up with flourescent lights along the  edge of the canal. It looks like something  from a movie scene.  "The last lock is the roughest," Evans  said, "because the fresh water from the  lake is mixing with the salt water of the  Pacific to create a current up to four  knots. We shot out of there like a rocket;  We really had to work at it to stay in  control."  After taking the first boat through, the  five went back by train to take the  Grechslecves through. "The train is the  fastest transcontinental crossing in the  world," Tony said.  What did it feel like when Greensleeves  entered the Pacific? "I was jumping up  and down and thinking, "I'm home!"  Evans said, "1 thought the dream had  REG EVANS and son Tony were back  safe in Canada after Evans' dream of a  lifetime turned into a nightmare. After  successfully completing a solo Atlantic  been completed because I was in the*  ,Pa.cificvI just .went crazy."  ���  That dream was soon to turn into a .  nightmare.  Greensleeves left Balboa on July 1,  Canada Day,  GOOD START  "We got off to a good start," Tony said,  ���'For the first seven days we were making  75 to 85 miles per day, and then we hit the  doldrums."  Evans said, "We would hit occasional  squalls and have brief runs of 20 to 25  miles, but we had a few tens and a few  ' zeroes." The Greensleeves log has many  entries like, "No wind," and "Getting  frustrated."  The entry of July 18 reads, "No wind.  Nerves and frustrations getting to mc."  "Tony was enjoying it when we were  becalmed," Evans said, "He was fishing  and getting work done. I preferred it when  it was rough." ;  The afternoon of July 18, the Evans'  went out of the doldrums in a big way.  FIRS? STORM  "We hit a tropical and electrical  storm," Tony said, "it was really an incredible sight. When lightning would flash,  the whole cloud would light up. A gale wind  came up and was pushing us along at  seven knots, completely out of control. The  head.sail was ripped while we were trying  crossing, Evans was joined by Tony  and together they were to sail from the  Carribean  to   Canada  through   the  to bring it in." Evans repaired the sail in  the gale.  v On July 25 the Greensleeves sent a  cable via San Francisco stating that the  doldrums had put their sailing schedule  back three weeks.  On August 6 the Greensleeves sighted a  ship and signalled, looking for information  about an incoming storm they had learned  about oh the radio. The ship MV  Michaelangelo was on a tuna fishing trip in  the area 600 miles south west of Acapulco.  CALM BEFORE  "On the sixth," Tony said, "we had  good winds, but they started to swing  around. Then they died down and it  became calm, the typical calm before the  storm. We were playing cards when I saw  the light of a ship and we signalled and  they signalled back. We had heard of an  approaching tropical disturbance with 35  knot winds. They told us it was still coming  at eight knots, but winds had increased to  50 knots. Tjhey gave us food and fuel. Then  things started to pick up with swells."  Panama. They got as far as Mexico  < where a hurricane sunk their 30 foot  sail boat and a tuna boat rescued them.  ���Timesphoto  ���% The captain of the Michaelangelo, I^irry  Perreira, ' then decided that the  Michaelangelo would escort the 30 foot ketch  and ride out the storm.  "The whole sky was jet black," Tony said,  "and waves started to pound us broadside.  The winds and rain hit us then. We followed  the Michaelangelo south with the waves*  pounding us."  The Michaelangelo's slowest speed was  six knots, the Greensleeves fastest was four  and a half under power so the larger boat had  to stop and let the Greensleeves catch up  occasionally.  Conditions worsened through the night:  but the captain of the tuna boat had made the  decision that they would stick with the  Greensleeves. s    ..  "They were just great," Evans said of the .  crew of the tuna boat, "They looked like the  crew off Blackboard's pirate ship; but they  were beautiful people. The wouldn't leave us  no matter what."  POUNDING  "By morning (August 7)  waves were'  ���SeePagcA-3  Area B is withdrawing from the. Sechelt  Vicinity Study.  -  Area director Peter Hoemberg told The  Times he.was withdrawing from the study  because he no longer felt he could be effective  on the study, "And I don't want to be  associated iyith the revamping of an area  where persons who have so much interest in  the area have had that much impact on the  study."  He was referring, he said, to the presence  of Rudy Crucil at the Sechelt Vicinity Study -  meetings. Crucil, Hoemberg said,  owned  between 90 and 100 acres in the area presently  being examined by the study.  "They are talking about rezoning this land  and if that land is rezoned it will result in an  increased value of that land of $1 to $1.5  million. I don't think he should be having  input in discussion on an area when he has  this much at stake."  Hoemberg said Crucil has been taking  part in the discussions although he is not a  member of the study. Crucil is the alternate  director to Area Cs Barry Pearson and as  such is entitled to attend the meetings.  "The main problem is that there is a  strong move in the study to think in terms of  industrial and residential land on the east  side of Porpoise Bay. I have a hesitancy to  accept that because I don't feel there is a need  to create residential and industrial zones in  that area. I would prefer to see them in an  area already receiving services." Hoemberg  said.  The director added that his estimate of a  value increase on the rezoning is based on a  letter from R.C. Winterburn, the area  assessor to the regional district. "In that  letter," Hoemberg said, "the assessor said  the value of a number of five acre parcels  would go from $30,000 per parcel to $105,000  per parcel if the area is rezoned from  agricultural to RIL residential." He said he  used these figures to calculate the increase in  value to Crucil's property.  "The study is supposed to be a discussion  based on community interest; but I believe it  would be very difficult for a person to*'be  objective when they have that much at stake.  Crucil's input into the Sechelt Vicinity study  for this area have been in favor of more intensive land use," Hoemberg said.  The director added, "I think it creates a  wrong public impression about the study."  Asked if we would reconsider, Hoemberg  said, "I would reconsider if I could be assured  of a truly objective evaluation of the pros and  cons of the area and with the present set up I  think it is impossible. If we could make the  decisions based on community interest, then  things would be fine." It is possible to have a  reasonable, balanced discussion if the  community needs and interests are kept in  mind."  The Times attempted to get a hold of Rudy.  Crucil for comment but was unable to.  A thirty-year old Gibsons man was  killed in a motor vehicle accident August  27.  Anthony Thomas Bitting of Chamberlain Road, Gibsons, was pronounced  dead on arrival at St. Mary's hospital.  The accident occurred on the lower  Roberts Creek rot-id approximately one  quarter mile east of Camp Byng when a  car driven by Malcolm Thomas Bitting,  of Burnaby, left the road and hit a tree  stump. He is the deceased's! brother.  Both driver and passenger -were  trapped in the car and freed by the  Robert's Creek fire department.  RCMP were notified of the accident  at 4:55 a.m.  - The Sechelt sewer system's free lot would  cost* $54,000.  The lot had been offered to the village for  use 4? a sewage treatment plant site; but at  - last'-' week's regionahboard .meeting,-thp.-lot  was turned down on a recommendation from  the public utilities committee.  Peter Hoemberg, chairman of the PUC  said an engineering study on the lot said it  would add an extra $54,000 in capital costs  plus additional operating costs.  Speaking at the regional meeting,  Hoemberg said that in addition to the extra  costs of construction, pipe and pumping, the  lot was too small for the scope of the problem  and it was on the B.C. Hydro right-of-way and  possibly on the route of the new highway  through the village.  "*    The   board's   decision   brought   up   a  discussion about whether the village or the  regional board was doing the sewer system.  Chairman John McNevin said the maintenance of the sewer system would be the  responsibility of the board and ���sotthe_ construction would be to board standards:  Director Ed Johnson said he was under the  impression that the regional board only  handled the financing. He was told that the  village of Sechelt had requested to the region  to install the sewer in the specified area in the  village and it would do so.  "However," Hoemberg said, "the political  responsibility is still the village's."  On other sewer news, the Sechelt Indian  Band is to be approached to see if they are  interested in participating in the proposed  Sechelt sewer system. Band representatives  are to be invited to a meeting to discuss the  possibility.  es to ciose  Because* everyone likes a long week-end,  because it's near I^bor Day and because we  felt like it, the Peninsula Times office will be  closed on Tuesday, September 7. This will  allow all employees to enjoy a three-day  holiday week-end; but will not affect advertising or copy deadlines.,  The September 8 issue of the Peninsula  Times delivery will not be affected by the  office closure. The office will be open as usual  on September 8 at 8:30 a.m,  Students slated to start school at Sechelt  Junior Secondary will be attending school  starting September 7, but not at the secondary school.  Construction of the school, held up over the  summer by strikes and material shortages, is  not expected to be completed until late  September or early October.  Until then the junior, secondary students  will be attending classes at the Sechelt  Elementary Annex.  Grade nine and ten students will attend  classes from 8:30 until 11:15 a.m. and grade  eight students will attend classes from 12:30  until 3:15 p.m.  All classes will be held for one-half hour  every day,  "It's not a first class situation," school  Lot 150(1 In Roberts Croek will be the site of  much activity in the near future including un  adventure playground and a new Roberts  Creek Community Hull,  At Inst week's regional board meeting,  recommendations were accepted for the two  proposals for the site,  The recommendations came from the  region's parks ami recreation commission's  August lll meeting.  The commission recommended that the  board approve in principle the siting of a  community hull on lot 150(1. Thoy also  recommended that the plans and details of  the proposed community hall bo reviewed In  detail by a committee comprised on  .representatives of regional electoral areas (',  I) and K. Committee members are to Include  Jack Whitaker, Bill Grose, Dick Derby, Cliff  Gilker and Jim Ironside as well as other  representatives of the Roberts Creek Community Association,  Both recommendations were accepted by  the regional board.  The commission also recommended that  the Coast Family Society be granted permission to establish nn adventure playground  on a (10 by 200 foot plot on Lot 150(1. The actual  site Is to bo determined by Cliff Gilker and  Jim Ironside of the recreation commission,  That recommendation was also passed by  the board,  Coant Family Society are planning a fall  fair on Lot I50��, September 3 and 4. Proceeds,  front the fall fair will go toward the cost of the  advenlure playground,  I )opin'tmcnt of Highway Is closing that part of  the provincial road allowance along I he water  front In Cooper's Groon In preparation for the  area to become (IreenboH. Land.  In a notice in today's Times, Tucker  Forsythc, district highways manager, gives  nol ice that tho minister of' highways and  public works has received a request to close  the road allowance which runs along the  water front and transfer the area to the lands  department for administration as Greenbelt  land. A map accompanies the announcement.  The land Is part, of District Lot 1427.  The request for the land transfer came  from the Sunshine Coast Regional District  who are looking for a park to give the public  access to the water in that area.  The notice states that anyone objecting to  the transfer must submit their objections In  writing before October fl.  ���\f. ".  ��� fm �����>���������* ���*���***  .-���-.- ���  -ay-"  ; -JX     ���/-*.   -     r''     .  ���/,'      ' fcZ-TMIiT*   .��7/\. **���*..- i-  '���                             -'                      l   -         ;.rS /f>-   *>��f'   "i* ".���������-.-. '        *        * *>  ' - f- if '. ��� ��� "V   -   - ''  i  .   ���'"' , ���         ' > .           -.-    . !'.-(-.'  i - J* *   i"1*   ",, * -. * ���      . i*#*'    '  ��� ,                        ���     , ���        ���              ������-*. .. ��� . ���         ��� j.-*  "*  " ���"   *"*"   -Ma." *     \*A '     M     -^1  *f��*s�� :tV,-Ji a -<*��OSTS(i?2J> ��� *" ��  '**ms%��ws^jwi/*'  fM��t"**'<  BOOKS, DESKS, supplies ond "stuff"  started to move Into the Sechelt  Elementary School annex lost week. The  annex will be tho home of Sechelt Junior  Secondary on n.temporary basis until  the new secondary school building Is  completed which, according to school  board should be in lnte September or  early October. ���Timesphoto  superintendent John Denley told the board at  their August 2(5 meeting, "but we don't have a  first class situation (to offer.)"  Sechelt Junior Secondary principal  Roland Hawes told the board that the shortened school day was chosen after a lengthy  consideration of all other options.  "We set out to develop a program to give  the best education possible to the student and  especially to give them a social awareness of  being in a new school," Hawes explained.  "We decided that we wanted to kCcp the  students together. A shift system disrupts the  family patterns and wo didn't want to send  .students to Elphinstone. We thought  Elphinstone deserved not to be overcrowded  shift this year."  shortened school day coincides with  vs for the kindergarten and elementary  'so there Is less cost to the taxpayer,"  pointed out.  Students attending the shortened school  receive assignments, have their  ���eked, and be taught the regular  course in their half-hour classes,  "They will have a lot of homework to make  up the time," Hawes explained. "Parents can  help by making sure their children have a  quiet place to do their homework."  Although Hawes realizes the use of the  Seehell Elementary school's annex and the  shortened school day is far from Ideal, he ls  optimistic nbout the outcome.  "Students aro flexible, teachers ar  flexible and capable and the problems ... _  there to be solved. Challenges are things that  we thrive on," he noted, adding, "I'm  de|>ending on the students to do'the required  work at home, I'm not expecting to l>e behind  at all,"  Hawes hopes the students will also got  ���S*e Piagc A-3  S V--  "��������  .7  (   '  - ��� ��� I       ',  /  '    ft  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Time  Wednesday, September 1,1976  Tj*E PEMNSULA*^0Se&  Don Morberg, Managing Editor.  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  evejy  other right  that free  men  prize."  -T- Winston Churchill  ��      @  ��  Roland Hawes is not going to get an  easy baptism into Sunshine Coast  education. The new principal of the soon  to be realized Sechelt Junior Secondary  School will have a difficult time ahead of  him.  With the construction strike during  the summer (and another threatening on  the horizon) the principal has seen the  school construction fall from 'almost on  schedule' to three weeks behind to now  as much as a month behind.  The school board's decision to get the  students into a classroom as soon as  possible can not be faulted. They realize  how important it is to get the students  into the situation as soon as possible, and  although the elementary school annex is  probably not the best learning situation  for those students, it is definitely better  than none at all. It would not be fair to  the students to ask them to start their  school year a month later as this would  add a month to the school year, at the  other end and put them out of the market  when it came to summer work.  Also it would be unfair to ask  Elphinstone to go. on shifts again: This is  why we feel the annex idea, even with  the protracted classroom time and  space, is, a good one.  It will put quite a load on the principal, however. It will also put a  tremendous load on the teaching staff as  well; but we have confidence in them.  The heaviest load of all will be borne  by the students themselves, particularly  those who are coming from elementary  school environment. That transition is  always difficult..and in this particular  case will be even more so. They will  require a' little more help, a little more  consideration and a little more understanding to help them get over this  rough spot.  Hopefully the situation won't last  long.  Oh, Just look at this genuine plastic $D reproduction of the Last Supper in day  glow colours. What a nice souvenier of the Sunshine Coast.  READER'S RIGHT  It looks like the great water controversy is  over. Last week's headlines in the Times as a  result of the staff's investigation declares the  Pender Harbour water to be safe for drinking.  This is no doubt reassuring to all the residents  of the area, but the fact remains whether or  not due to an increase in chlorination the  Weather report  August 21-27                         to Hiprec.  nun  August 21 11 17     2.0  August22 11 17 trace  August23   11 16      3.8  August24 13 18 trace  August25  12 18    nil  August26  9 16      8.4  August27 11 ,14    24.1  Week's rainfall ��� 38.33 mm.  August ��� 103.1 mm.  1976 ��� 876.00 mm.  etters to minister, area director  question regional land, zoning laws  minilteS        by Don Morberg  A QUIZ, a quiz, today we have a quiz. I  have a special reason for this but the reason  won't become apparent until after you finish  the quiz.  The questions are about automobiles and  the history thereof. Pencils ready? Here  comes the first question:  In what year was the automobile radio  introduced? Five points if you guessed 1929.  Five bonus points if you said it was in a Stutz  and an extra ten if you could tell me that the  radio was a 'Transitone.'  Speaking of introductions, what year was  the automatic transmission introduced? Full  points for 1934 and bonus points if you said it  was trie Reo Motor Car Company which introduced it.  With internal combusion engines on the  block these days, can you tell me what steam  powered car was still being used in the 1920's  and 1930's? If you said the Stanley Steamer,  you're wrong. It was the E-series Doble from  1924 to 1932. By the way, it had a top speed of  "90'miles per hour. *  '- Speaking of speed can you tell me when  the first car went over 100 miles an hour. If  you said any weekday night on Lower Road,  you're wrong, it was in France in 1904 when  Gabron-Brillie reached a speed of 103.56 mph.  It is understood that his car was going the  same speed.  In 1933 (this is atuffy) what item was  advertised with the slogan, "The man behind  can't read your mind?" That was the slogan  for the first mechanical directional signal.  What amazing new device did Chrysler  introduce on its 1934 models? That/was easy;  it was overdrive which gave a fourth gear for  fast cruising to eliminate engine wear.  Along the same lines, what is the  'freewheel* and who brought it out and when?  I expected you to know that a free wheel is a  device which allows the driveshaft to turn  faster than the engine is turning; but did you  know Studebaker introduced it in 1930. I  didn't.  The pride of many mid and late '50's baby  Thunderbird owners was the retractable  hardtop. Ford did bring it out, though, but  what year was it? Well, it was in 1911.  For all you drive-in movie ��� fans, who  brought out the first bed in a car and when?  The 1931 Durant had one. The front seat  folded back flat to join the lower cushion of  the back seat.  Front wheel drive comes on many sports  and luxury cars. Who had It first? Well, the  Cord L-29 did in 1929.  Every suburban family had* a station  wagon a few years ago. When did they first  come out? Panel trucks and delivery vans  were common before this, but the first real  station wagon was brought out by Ford in 1929  although independant body manufacturers  bad made custom estate wagons before that  time.  Who Invented the rotary engine and when?  Well, the rotary engine bears the name of the  man who Invented lt. He is Dr. Felix Wankel  and he patented his revolutionary invention ln  11)54.  That's enough of the technical stuff, let's  get Into the more Interesting part,  What's the highest price ever paid for an  automobile? Well recently a man named Earl  Clark, owner of an amusement park in  Pennsylvania, went to a ear auction In  Scottsdnle, Arizona. When he went back home  ho took with him a 1940 Mercedes 770-k  touring ear once owned by a scml-famoua  Austrian house painter whose name escapes  me momentarily, Anyway the painter only  used Uie ear in motorcades so I guess it was a  steal at $153,000. (1 think that prlco may have  been topped more recently.)  Still on the subject of antique automobiles,  who has the largest collection of antique  automobiles in the world? The next time you  rire In AW.no, Nevada, drop Into. William  ;...trail's automobile museum. He has over  1,500 antique cars there. He also has a  nightclub or two.  Here's an oasy one for racing fans. Who  lias won the Grand Prix d'Endumnoo at  I/sMans the most times? Tough luck Porsche; Ferrari hns taken the title the most, ,  For James Bond fans; everyone knows  James Bond drove, an Aston Martin in  Goldfinger but what did Goldfinger drive? If  you said Rolls Royce you get a point. If you  said a 1937 Rolls Royce you get two points and  full points for saying it was a yellow and black  Rolls Royce Sedanca deVille.  And finally what year were Volkswagens  imported into North America? The oldest  Volkswagen I've ever seen was a 1954 model  but according to the book, the first shipment  arrived here in July of 1950 and they just keep  on coming.  I SAID at the outset that there was a  reason for this quiz. There is. Isn't it nice to  get away from hassles and petty politics for a  while?  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Please fine enclosed recent  correspondence in regard to Sunshine Coast  Regional District Bylaws 96 and. 103.  I am urging residents to inquire immediately at the SCRD office of the proposed  changes and restrictions being placed on each  individual's properly. I urge them to contact  the board and Victoria if opposition is found.  The Honourable H. Curtis  Minister of Municipal Affairs  Victoria, B.C.  Dear Sir: In analysing the proposed  Sunshine Coast Regional District Bylaws 96  and 103, several items come to mind that  could prove to be not in the best interest of the  residents of Electoral 'E\ adjacent to the  Village of Gibsons. Therefore, I would ask  your consideration of the following before  adoption of these bylaws.  In construction of these bylaws, the  Regional District may not have considered or  I was informed by B.C. Telephone'the  other week that the "beep" tone warning  people that their conversations were being  recorded was now obsolete.  The notice came on a little, yellow card  with my telephone bill. After I recovered  from being struck speechless, admittedly a  little too late to do any good, by the telephone  bill, I noticed the warning card.  The card warned me that someone could  now record my conversation without me  being aware of it.  I was instantly saddened. Here the 'beep'  tone was becoming obsolete and no one had  thoughtfully recorded any of my conversations so I could hear what it sounded  like. Soon it would be no more and I would  never haye heard it.  Actually, hardened as I am to being  watched without my consent, I will be able to  accept this further infraction on my civil  liberties in good grace.  I've been watched by various personna  ever since I first crawled from under the  cabbage leaf.  My first overseer was St. Nicholas. I knew  he was watching, waiting to write down in his  big green book anything I did. At the end of  the year he added up all my good and bad  deeds, read my mind to find out what I  wanted and combined with Eatons to make  sure I got it. Watergate had nothing on St.  Nick.  About the time I outgrew St. Nick I was  Introduced to someone called God. God was a  big businessman. He had his own secretary  Sayntpeter Atthcgate, to note all my  misdeeds. (Apparently God didn't bother  with my good deeds), The main thing I  remember about God was that he had token  over Fort Knox. Sayntpeter Atthegate wrote  with a golden pen ln a golden book sitting on a  golden chair at a golden gate leading to a  golden city with golden streets.  Personally I thought someone should have  called ln an interior decorator.  After a time I decided, with a little help  from a guilty conscience, that the golden rule  and I didn't get along. Besides the Greed  Gods, Dionysus especially, were much more  fun. For a few years I did very well. After all,  the Greek Gods, being dead, didn't care what  I was doing.  ' The tho CBC burst my bubble. They  broadcast a documentary called 'Chariots of  the Gods' ond I started looking over my  shoulder again. N6w the CBC didn't exactly  say that these space-beings who had once  visited tho earth were still Interested ln tho  place. And the CBC didn't say that thoso  space-beings have books ln which they write  down earthllng misdeeds, but I'm sure they  do. After all, these spacemen don't show any  evidence of originality. They built look-alike  pyramids. Why should I assume they don't  liave any books full of earthllng misdeeds  recorded hy robot monitors? Now, tho CBC  knows something nnd they're not telling us,  I did recover from 'Chariots of tho Gods'  , (at least partially).  After all, the spacemen and their robot  recorders are at least several galaxies away,  My foibles are probably used In the making  up of an alien version of 'Dear Abby'. A  By VALORIE LENNOX  - slightly embarrassing but not totalling un-7  nerving prospect.  Until the CBC did it again. This time they  presented a documentary called 'The Fifth  Estate' dealing with the CIA.  Now the thought of the CIA has never j  bothered me. I bought articles made in the "  People's Republic of China, rad the com-,  munist manifesto and hung pictures of Mao in ���!  my bedroom, secure in the knowledge that  the CIA only concerned themselves with  nasty Russian communists and mad scientists.  The CBC told me differently. Maybe the  CIA was only worried about Russian com-'  munists and mad scientists, but its brpther-in ;  arms, the NIA, had quite a nasty and*  suspicious interest in Canada. Apparently the  ,NIA has listening devices in the Canadian  embassy and all sorts of satellites flying over  Canada  finding  out  where  our  mineral  resources are and whether our wheat is j  grown with fertilizers.  Now I don't care if the NIA wants to employ satellites to keep in eye on our wheat  crop. If they can find out whether our wheat is  grown with fertilizer they are welcome to the  information. In fact, they might even warn us  of any approaching locusts. What worries me  is, if they can find out whether or not wheat Is  grown with fertilizer what else are thoy  finding out?  This presents a problem. Unlike Santa  Claus, who lives ot the North Pole, God who  lives at address unknown and the spacemen  who live in another galaxy; the NIA ls close  enough to use their information in a concrete  way. Hence my paranoid reflections about a  ton of bricks dropping on me.  I envision applying for a job in future  years and being turned down because when I  was sbc I lied to my teddy bear; I dread fjn-  dlng ln my morning mall a black edged letter  telling me Uiat, due to an excess of late  nights, my 'good citizen' rating has dropped  to minus seven; I speculate on Uie results of  having the numerous times I disobeyed the  authorities listed in the local newspaper  Big brother, where ore you?  Postul rates ore going up again.  Storting September 1 first class letters of  up to one ounce will cost ten cents to mall In  Canado. Letters between one ond two ounces  will cost 18 cents nnd letters between two and  four ounces will cost 25 cents.  The maximum weight for first class  parcels Is (HI pounds nnd for third class 35  pounds.  Third class mall, which Includes greeting  cards, will cost eight cents up to two ounces  nnd 12 cents for two to four ouncea.  Post office box rates ore olso going up.  Starting September 1 type A boxes go from  $4 to $5, type B from $0 to $10 ond typo C from  $10 to $15. A type D box will cost $25 nnd a type  E box will cost $35 for Uie year.  Increased box rotes will be clinrgcd for  new boxes after September 1 ond for all other  boxes when they ore renewed.  complied with the following portions of the  Municipal Act:  A) Part 21, Sec. 702 &.702A, Sub, Sec. 2,  Items (d), (ej, & (f).  . i) All areas presently within the Provincial  Agricultural Land Reserve, upon removal for  agricultural incapability, revert to zoning  A.3D (minimum 5 acre parcels). Why would  J the public require numerous 5 acre parcels of  non-agricultural, land limited to residential  use?  ii) Most land adjacent to the Village of  Gibsons boundary is zoned A.3D (minimum 5  acre parcels) thus creating minimum 5 acre  residential lots, truly a waste of land and  economically prohibitive to service with  water, sewer, power, etc.  iii) Proposed zoning, Industrial 1-1, is  limited to less than 30 acres (after deducting  areas presently used, roads, parking  requirements, etc.) for any future light industry, wholesaling, warehousing,,  showrooms, display yards, service stations,  car and machinery lots, repair depots, etc.  iv) There is no proposed Industrial 2 or 3.  v) There is only one Commercial C-l lot  proposed and it is presently used.  vi) There is only one C-2 lot proposed  (presently used).  vii) There is no C-3 or C-4 provided,  thereby not allowing any commerce, retail  stores (food or general) tourist accommodation, restaurants and cafes, supply  centres, offices or shops of any kind in this  area.  viii) Enormous areas in all zones contain  large stands of public and private merchantable timber, however, logging and  timber removal is restricted to zone A-4 only,  thus creating a severe economice restriction  on local loggers, shake manufacturers, small  saw mills, etc.        7  (B) Regional District Planning Dept. is  using zoning regulations from Bylaws 96 and  103 as basis for comment and decisions on  present sub-division applications. Is this not  contrary to Pairt 21, Sec. 697, Sub. Sec. (2) and  Sec. 698, Sub. Sec. (2)?  (C) Council did not comply with Sec. 703,  Sub. Sec. 2A in the following:  i) Advertising bylaw 103 was not done  within designated dates of meetings and was  advertised as a meeting rather than a  hearing. *  ii) Advertising for bylaw 96 was not done  in Gibsons published paper.  iii) No occupiers of land were notified of  proposed zoning changes as is done by the  Village of Gibsons.  D) Council did not comply with Sec. 708,  Sub. Sec. (9). Bylaw93and 103 do nothiention  a board of variance or state the means of  appealling procedures.  In conclusion, I feel that the lack of opposition to these bylaws is only due to the lack  of public awareness of their contents, and I  would ask you to require the Council to  establish a proper hearing in our area^  K.V. Fiedler  Mr. E. Johnson  Director, Area E  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Dear Sir: Please find enclosed a copy of  correspondence to tho Minister of Municipal  Affairs In regard to Bylaws 96 und 103,  A direct communication wlUi Victoria In  regard to these bylaws is the result, of a  discussion with the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Planning staff which indicated Uicse  bylaws were board policy and Uiat any  change in regard to parcel size, etc., "would  be doubtful." Also when asked about a means  to nppcollng or opposing these bylaws the  onswer wos "hone".  Further to this, recent press statements ln  regard to the costs involved In rezoning a few  present rczonlng applications ($COO-*$B00) duo  to the delays caused by opposition to these  bylaws prompted this letter. I feel Uiat Uieso  costs' ore minute when one considers tho  restrlctlvencss of tho proposed lond uses ond  the overall economic Impact of these bylaws,  I.e.:  1) Tho cost of providing future needed  ..services (water, sewer, etc.) with a tax hose  of minimum 5 acre parcels on Cemetory Rd.,  Pratt Road, Reed Road, and North Road, etc.  2) The restrictions placed on the local  logging Industry.  3) The devaluation of present commorclnl  and Industrial property due to rezoning of  same to residential.  4) The tens of thousands of dollars spent on  for proposed sub-  not comply under  pre-development costs  divisions which would  Bylaws 96 and 103.  I would also like to take this opportunity to  make formal application to have my 17 acre  parcel on Stewart Rd. (The southerly portions  of lots 9, 10, 11, and 12 D.L. 1507, Group 1,  N.W.D. Plan 3795) which is an active  aggregate producing gravel pit and  machinery storage yard, adjacent to the  SCRD garbage dump and directly across the  street from an Industrial zoned parcel,  changed from proposed residential zoning to  Industrial.  In conclusion, I feel that the lack of opposition by the bylaws is only due to the lack  of public knowledge of their contents. This is  the result of improper communication with  an apathetic public, the complexity of  wording and the lack of copies (particularly  Bylaw 96) being available for public use. It is  ludicrous to think that this monthly only one  copy of bylaw 96 (the planners desk copy)  was available for public consumption. A  complex 35 page document of such economic  and social impact to the community should  surely be available for any taxpayer to ,  remove from the SCRD office.  Regardless of the status of these bylaws at  ���e this date, I feel a properly advertised hearing  is required in each electoral area, to discuss  each area's needs and land uses, etc., not a  blanket policy for the entire Regional  District. Proposed parcel size zoning should  not be implemented in Area E at least until  the results of theDayton& Knight water cost  report is completed.  K.V.Fiedler  Gibsons  Sechelt Notes  ������by Peggy Connor  Merry-go-round bridge players who want  to take part for this coming season phone  Mrs. Margaret Humm, 885-2840. ,  Bridge games are sponsored by the  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital but  are open to anyone who wishes to play.  There is a tournament for singles and one  for doubles with starting date Oct. 5, however  there will be the usual start off party Sept. 25.  John and Margaret Webb of Wilson Creek  are enjoying visitors from Lincoln; England,  Allen and Pam Thompson and daughter  N|cola, two. Allen and John are old school  chums.  Good .cause for a party, plus the fact John  Robinson was home from Longspruce,  Manitoba where he is working at the present.  Other Legion pipe band members  gathered at tho Webb home on Aug. 23 to  celebrate the visitors; a good time had by all.  The swimming Instructor for Sechelt ond  other areas came here with high  qualifications from Calgary. Helen Sorenson  is her name and she certainly lived up to  expectations.  The Lions Club who sponsor the swim  classes are to bo praised for their choice of  instructor this year again.  It looks like Redrooffs Estates mny finally  get wnter. The subdivision lias not been  getting water installed because the  developers hove not paid the regional district  a promised $120,000 to help defray the cost of  Uie installation.  At last week's regional board meeting,  public utilities chairman Peter Hoemberg  said there seems to be tho possibility Uiat  financing for the $120,000 would be Available,  Hoemberg sold a meeting was scheduled  nnd he was seeing nbout arranging for n letter  of credit for the $120,000 on which the regional  board could drow, $40,000 ot n time.  "We eon start coastructlon ns soon ns the  first $40,000 ls received," Hoemberg sold, ond  o motion won passed to that effect.  t  water has an unuusual taste and smell, not to  mention the colour.  Many of you readers have complained  about the above peculiarities to me and indeed I can't argue the fact but there is no need  for concern according to the director of the  coast Garibaldi Health Unit. We the residents  who use the water may not agree; but if the  water is tested by. personnel who are  presumably well versed in this work then we  must accept it, regardless of what our senses  tell us. \  I LIKE EGGS but I hate chickens. .   '  . Why? I'll tell you why.  Years ago, when I was young and callow I  took a notion to raise chickens and produce  my own egg supply, with the help of a  reluctant friend I built a chicken house and  sallied forth to a local market to buy a dozen  tiny chicks.  I fed, nursed and cared for those damn  things just waiting for the magic day ;when I  ,. would get my first egg. It never came: When  they were big enough as I thought to start  laying. -;hey didn't. Nothing I did or fed to  1 them made any difference; they just scratched aimlessly around looking, at me indifferently with their beady little eyes. , >  I started figuring something was amiss  when they used to waken the disgruntled  household with loud.crowing noises at ah  unearth time in the morning. I finally had to.  face the truth ��� every damn one was a cock.  Well, nothing for it but to eat them said the  family.  None of us had the heart to kill any of  them; they were just like pets by this time, so  any time chicken was on the menu I would  catch one and ignoring it's rgproachful eyes.  stuff it in a box and lug it'off to the local  butcher.  An hour later I would return to the butcher  and hey presto it was ready for the pot. I  never could really enjoy it though. I would  keep remembering the way it looked at me.  Anyway, we eventually got through the lot  and I turned the chicken house into a tool  shed.  That's why I don't like chickens.  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Hello dere! Yup, here I am and this makes  the second time in a row without missing a  column, but I do have to catch up so won't you  join me?  , On July 17,1976, Al and Marg Jacques out  ih the Redrooffs area, hosted a mighty fine  square dance picnic. This is the second one  "and it "just may become' an annual* event.  Harry Robertson did agreat job of calling  with a little help from me. Then from out of  the square dancers a young fellow by the  name of Viv Pallot stepped up to the mike and  proceeded to tell us that he was just learning  and he really called up a storm.  However, I found out later that he teaches  not only square dancers but callers, too. Yes,  Mary and Viv Pallot are a great couple and >-  they call for The Belle Buoys of Vancouver.  Marg and Al Jacques are from The See  Saws square dance club in Vancouver and  they had a number of square dancers from  the same club up to visit too. All tolled, there  were over three sets on the lawn and all had a  great time.  On behalf of The Country Stars, we would  like to thank you all for a wonderful time.  There was just one problem, the food was so  delicious that my appetite was ruined for  three weeks. Once agajn, we thank you all.  July 31,1976 ��� Once again The Country  Stars joined in The Sea Cavalcade parade and  I do believe that this was one of the best  parades that Gibsons has ever seen in a long  time. The committee should really have a  trophy under the category of a job well done.  The Country Stars squared their sets at the  Super-Valu parking lot in the evening and as  usual a great time was had by all including  Bill and Skip Reeve from Utah, U.S.A. who  were guests of the Rycrsons at Welcome  Beach. Viv and Mary Pallot from Van., Belle  Buoys, Millie Roy and daughter Brenda, Nick  Hunchak and daughter Terry, all from The  Swinging Singles in Burnaby, a club of about  200 square dancers. Then there was a fellow  by the name of Mac Bathwater, nobody  knows where he came from; kind of an odd  fellow.  Barry Seipel from Australia stopped by  and took some pictures and he sent some of  the slides to me. Now anyone wanting pictures Just ask mc,' as Barry ls travelling  around the world or purt of it, ond I am sure  he could uso the money as photography Is his  hobby.  world or part of It, and I am sure he could use  tho money as photography Is his hobby.  The Country Stars will square Uieir sets  Friday night, Sept. 10 ot The Sunshine Coast  Golf Club clubhouse, All square dancers  welcome. If you wont to lenrn, now Is the time  to come ond Join the club. Caller Horry  Robertson will be on hand to tell you how It  ls done, so sec you at the square danco*8:30  p.m. Ho-kay.  The Peninsula^Jdmeb  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on ll.C.'s Sunshine Const  ��>y  Tlic lVnint.ul'1 Times  lor Westprcs I'ublicalions Ltd.  At Seehell, H.C  Ilox .110��� Strchull. B.C.  IMiono H8S-32.1I  Subscription Hates; (in advance)  Local, $7 per year, Iteyowl 35 miles, $H  U.S.A., $10, Overseas $11.  i 7  7-  A  T'  P v  A  Wednesday, September 1.1976  The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  READING FROM the log of the yacht  Greensleeves, Reg Evans recalls the  elation he felt when he sailed into  Barbados, the first Canadian to sail solo  across the Atlantic. The log and most of  the Evans' personal effects were taken  off the Greensleeves before it sank in a  hurricane 500 south west of Acapulco.  MORE ABOUT  aiiff�� sowis'  ���From Page A-l  pounding all sides and over the top," Tony  said, "They were 20 feet high and cresting.  Winds were 70 to 75 miles per hour and in-'  creasing. The captain sent a speedboat over  and picked me up. Dad stayed. The waves got  bigger and the winds were increasing. The  boat was taking an awful pounding."  From the Michaelangelo Tony watched his  father handle the Greensleeves as Hurricane  Hyacinth grew in intensity. "There were  tremendous waves hitting it," Tony said,  "There were times when the keel came out of  the water:''        7 , .r .,  .., "I. was just jhanging on .to. the,5 steering  wheel," Evans said, "That was all I coiud do.  It was hopeless then but I didn't realize it. The  side windows smashed and water started  pouring in. It became impossible to pump  water out." :  After a radio call from the captain of the  Michaelangelo imploring him to come off,  Eyans decided to abandon the 30 foot motor  ketch. "I just realized the helplessness of the  situation," Evans said.  The last thing he did before leaving the  yacht was to raise the Canadian flag from the  stern.  "The boat was starting to wallow and  there were sharks everywhere," Tony said,  "I could see five sharks when they took dad  off."  LOG READINGS  The log of the Michaelangelo for August 7  read as follows:  August 7, 1976.  "0600 Hrs. ��� Conditions worsen. It was  decided that Tony Evans, age 18, be taken  aboard the Michaelangelo. Reginald Evans  continued to steer the Greensleeves 165 with  Michaelangelo along side.  "0800 Hrs, ��� Weather report reported  Hyacynth in force and moving more westerly  than before.  "0930 Mrs. ��� being physically and mentally fatigued, Reginald Evans requested that  the Michaelangelo attempt to tow his vessel,  "0930 Hrs. - LMT MV Michaelangelo will  attempt to tow the sailing vessel Greensleeves south, away from the path of the  oncoming storm Hyacinth. It Is understood  that the Master and the owners of the  Michaelangelo bear no responsibility If the  Greensleeves Is sunk or damaged while attempting to tow said vessel.  "After risks were discussed, and attempt  was made to secure lines for towing, During  this process, Joe Paris! was injured when  rough seas caused his leg to M (���rushed  MOllR ABOUT ...  o Junior Secondary  -���From Page A-l,  involved in helping to set up the secondary  school's equipment.  "There ls Just under $200,000 worth of  equipment In the school," he said. "Tint  students can volunteer to help set up the  equipment with the teachers on their own  time. They will learn the value of the  cquiplncnt through unpacking Hand cheeking  the invoices nnd prices."        }  The school board approved that plan alter  a brief discussion.  "A piece of the loaf is better than none,"  Trustee Pat Murphy commented.  The board also commended Sechelt  elementary principal Sam Held for reorganizing his school on one week's notice to  empty the annex for the secondary students,  Our Christmas order of Laura Secord  Chocolates and Candies will soon be sent in.  We would appreciate your letting us know  your preference in the different assortments  available Thank you. Miss Bee's, Sec-hell.  between the- hulls of the speedboat and the  Greensleeves, Master and Captain Larry  Perreira then decided that towing the  Greensleeves would be too dangerous.  "1015 Hrs. ��� Reginald Evans was brought  aboard the Michaelangelo and two crew  members, equipped with life jackets, continued to steer the Greensleeves along side  the Michaelangelo (Constant communication  was maintained via VHF Cha. 16)  "1145 Hrs. ������ Men aboard the Greensleeves reported that the vessel was taking on  water. With seas worsening Larry Perreira  ���and Reginald Evans decided , that the  - Greensleeves was in fact sinking'. While'seas  were very rough, the Michaelangelo was able  to pick up its two crewmembers aboard the  Greensleeves and salvage the personal'effects of Reginald and Tony Evans. The  Michaelangelo stood by the abandoned  Greensleeves and said vessel sank at 1400  Hrs. LMT. Approximate location 7 19N-103  48W.  Michaelangelo then proceeded 165 T away  from the path of Hyacinth. Reginald Evans  notified his family in Canada of his and  Tony's safety. Larry Perreira notified  Michaelangelo's management of events. It  was agreed that Reginald and Tony Evans  would remain aboard the Michaelangelo until  it was possible to get them returned to  Canada.  Although the 'Michaelangelo was making  12 knots, the hurricane caught up with it.  "A wave hit the boat and ripped off a 22 ton  fishing net and a 20 ton skiff," Tony said.  "They had been held down by steel cables. It  also sheared a block. The Michaelangelo was  226 feet long and there was $200,000 damage to  , it including the net which sank."  The Michaelangelo'dccided to go back to  Panama to repair broken and damaged gear.  They later learned the hurricane had winds  up to 120 knots as it 'passed over.  "They took care of us something fantastic," Tony said, "They treated us well and  fed us like kings."  "The captain and crew of the  Michaelangelo are the real heroes," Evans  said,  Panama may be the crossroads of the  world; but the Evans found there ls no  Canadian embassy there. The British embassy took care of the Evans and the  Canadian external affairs department made  arrangements to get them on an aircraft back  to Canada.  "That's when 1 was scared for the first  time," Evans sulci. "When 1 got on that jumbo  Jet I kept, saying, 'Are we there yet, Tony'?"  About his son, Evans said, "Tony was  great; he really had guts. I never had to  worry about him the whole time, I'm really  proud of him."  The Evans arrived back in West Sechelt  August 12 and a few days later both Reg and  Tony had lieen offered their old Jobs back,  Reg at Port Mellon and Tony at Shop Easy In  Sechelt.  Although they lost their yacht, the Evans  look back on one amazing thing. There were  cinly two boats within 700 miles during the  hurricane and I he Michaelangelo and the  Greensleeves found each other, Evans Is  amazed that during his solo Atlantic: crossing  which went practically without Incident, he  did not see one other boat: but when o boot  was needed It was there,  Although he lost his yacht, Evans feels  good about the voyage nnd particularly the  solo crossing.  "It was wonderful, I feel great, nhoul It,"  he said, "I'd probably do It again If someone  asked me. I feel 20 years younger than I did  when I started. I felt that 1 wns 50 nnd I'd soon  lw playing bingo, but now 1 feel like I'm  starting again and there's a lot more to come  yet.".  Peter Trower goto book for his birthday.  When the Gibsons poet turned 46 last week,  Howie White of Harbor Publishing presented  him with the first-off-the presses copy of  Trower's new book 'The Alders And Others'  ��� soon to be distributed by the company. It was  presented at a birthday party for the poet on  August 25.  According to White, the new book shows a  different side of the poet who is best known  for his logging poetry.  "There is a variety of material in the new  book," White said, "including a couple of  logging poems; but it shows many different  aspects of Pete's writing. Some of the poems  are just so different that you wouldn't expect .  it could come from him."  Trower agreed saying, "It's mainly stuff  I've written over the past five years. Pat  Lane did the selection of material and I think  it's to show I write other stuff besides logging  poetry. There are some city poems in there r  and some other stuff. I feel fine about the  material in the book and that the book is being  printed."  Trower said he knew Lane picked out the  material a year ago, but never expected to  see it in a book. "It was a secret. I didn't even  know it existed until Howie gave it to me."  "When we gave it to him," White said, "It  knocked him "over. Quite literally. He was  sitting on the floor and he literally fell over."  The book is one of three to be released by  Harbour Publishing. The others are a book of  poetry caUed Whittlings by Roberts Creek  writer Hubert Evans and a book by Vancouver Island logging poet David Day.  The Alders And Others was a surprise to  Trower who has three other books he would  like, to see in print soon. They include a book  of poetry called Ragged Horizons which he is  doing for McLelland and Stewart, a book  called The Mountains No More and a possible  reprinting of Between The Sky and The  Splinters, the book of logging poetry.  "Mountains No More is a prose book which  will probably have to be two volumes,"  Trower said, "it would be too big for one. It is  sequential short stories that sort of fit  together in a fragmented novel.  "Ragged Horizons  is going  in pretty  'quickly," Trower said. "It has about 70  poems in it, a lot of recent stuff 16 of them  written since I came back from Toronto."  Trower went to Toronto to take part in a  mass poetry reading: "It was confusing.  - There were 28 poets; it was just outrageous.  , You can't absorb that much poetry and some  , of it was not that good. Some had never read  before and they were nervous. It was an  experience but not the ideal way to do poetry.  There Shouldn't be more than four reading."  Trower has his own ideas about poetry  readings. "Lately I've been working with Ken  Dalgleish and Michael Dunn (Gibsons area  musicians) and they have been providing  musicial background for the readings. Some  of them don't work out and others really work  , well. We're going to_ continue working on  them, keeping the good ones in the program. I  think that's better than just hearing one  person droning on. I want to get more into  music because I enjoy it."  Trower has writter a number of songs  among them 'Runaway Jill' which is  presently being sung by Rocky Zantolos in his  performances at the Peninsula Hotel.  "I would rather, go as an act than just a  poetry reading," Trower said, "When I did a  reading in Powell River, we showed the film  Between the Sky and the Splinters for the first  half an hour and then I read with the band  behind me for an hour and a half. That made  a real good two hour show."  Trower reports the CBC .has bought the  French language rights to Between the Sky  and the Splinters and a .French language  version of the movie is forthcoming. The CBC  has also said they would repeat the English  version of the half hour movie in Rrime time  this winter. Trower admits there is a  possibility of a French translation of the  logging poetry book, "if there is a good  reaction to the film."  Trower is also a regular contributor to  Logging News where, "me and the joke page  supply the entertainment."  His work appeared in the anthologies  Skookum Wawa and Storm Warning II this  year.  According to Trower, "This is the busiest  year I've ever had."  POET PETER TROWER of Gibsons got  a book for his birthday. His new book of  poetry The Alders And Others will be  released shortly by Harbor Publishing  and the first copy of the book was  presented to Trower at his birthday  party August 12. The book presents some  other facets from the logging poetry he  is best known for.  ��� Timesphoto  SECHELT RCMP are investigating the  theft of this Allan mower. The mower,  valued at $400, was stolen from C.A.  Forbes of Wilson Creek. The theft was  reported August 23.  A number of break-ins were reported to  Gibsons und Sechelt RCMP over the last two  weeks.  A break-in occurred at the Homestead  Drive-In the night of August 21. Eight bottles  of liquor were token, Thieves entered the  building by removing the side bathroom  window.  One ease of Labutt's blue was reported  stolen on a break-In at Tyee Airways August  21,  On August li) a break-In at Egmont was  reported to Sechelt RCMP. Six bottles of beer,  a vacuum cleaner and two sleeping bags were  taken.  A Polaroid eamera and two socket sets  were token from o house in Madeira Park.  The owners discovered the theft when they  returned home August 19.  Items valued at $247 were stolen from  A&C Mentals, Pender Harbour, sometime  August 17.  Six rolls of N1S roofing, one pair bolt  cutters, 105 feet of mesh wire and $(10 worth of  hardware cloth were taken.  An Allan Mower, valued at $400, and two  rotary mowers were stolen from a house in  Wilson Creek. The theft was reported August  23.  An industrial drill und skill saw volued at  $150 were stolen from the Van Horr summer  .residence.    '  You con help fight unemployment  this winter by getting to work on  nn idon this summer. Your Federal  Government is asking Canadians  to submit proposals for community  projects thnt will holp provide jobs  for the unemployed. Your idea hns to  mnke useful jobs where there wero  n6r\o before, nnd must employ people  registered nt n Cnnndn Manpower  Centre.  Your L.I.R progrnm has up lo  $100,000 for every approved project,  Your Idon should get underway  anytime between November 1st this  year and January 31st, 1977  All applications must be in our  hands no later than September  10,1976. Other thnn thai, it's up lo you.  If you've got the right Idea, we'll help  you put il to work,  Mmi-K-wnr  and Immigration  h6t>*f1 ArMltMk, Momtlcf  Mn in-(IV.au vr��  ot Immigration  fte-fHMl Af.t-tfftft.mfltxfttia  Application^ available now,  Soo your Local Canada Manpower Centro or Job Creation Of f ico y  y y~  ���j._  jy  ���y  A  ���     y  A .  ' '���' ���)  r  .     A  i *- .   Sr  PageA-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September .1,1976  RICHARD KORBUS drove his Corvair off Highway 101 and into a telephone pole August.27. Gibsons RCMP warn  l& motorists to be careful in wet weather as the roads become slippery.  J   v  - *if& **.����Ay.  y>&}  *;  ***�������#*: **��,  spsly.  Dayton and Knight won't be doing the  region's sewerage planning study and setting  up engineering standards for the area's sewer  system. The regional board' however has  other jobs for the company.  At last week's regional board meeting, a  recommendation of the public utilities  committee to give the contract for the study  and standards to Web Engineering was  upheld by the board despite the objections of  chairman John McNeyih.  When the recommendation was tabled,  McNevin said,, "The board feels their experiences with Dayton and Knight and their  working relationship with them have been *  very useful and pervasive."-He said he felt it  would be in the board's interest' to have  Dayton and Knight do the overall study and  perhaps look at other companies for specific  areas.  Peter Hoemberg, chairman of the public  utilities committee stated, "Then it was  unfair to Web to ask them to put in a bid when  you weren't prepared to consider them in the  first place. It's not fair."  - Dayton and Knight bid $3,500 for the study  and standards. Web Engineering's bid for the  same thing was $1,960.  Morgan Thompson agreed with Hoemberg. "I don't think a new voice in the area  will do any harm. It's strictly a study. I'm  not saying that Dayton and Knight should be  turfed out altogether. The recommendation of  the committee be upheld." And it was.  There ^was no disagreement, however,  when the board voted to give Dayton and  Knight authorization to undertake a study of a  water system for the Howe Sound-Gibsons  area. The regional district is to pay for the  water study.  The board accepted the recommendation  which came out of the August 24 PUC meeting  at which Agris Berzins of Dayton and Knight  presented a report stating that a technically  ' and operationally superior water system for  the area would be a West Howe Sound ���  Gibsons system encompassing the area from  the village to longdate. This was preferred,  the report stated, over a system for North  Road, North Road and crown lots or North  Road plus the crowrt lots plus Granthams  landing. Costs of which ran from $245;000 to  $464,000. Costs were not worked out for the  larger system, "as it was out of the terms of  reference."  ViUage- of Gibsons representatives at the  PUC meeting expressed a willingness to  discuss the possibility of integrating the two  water systems. ,    ���  That led to the PUC's* second recommendation that';1, "The regional board  establish a basis of co-operation with the  village of Gibsons to investigate the  possibility of integrating the two water  systems."  That recommendaion was also accepted  by the Sunshine Coast Regional District and  will now be taken to the'Gibsons council for  ratification.  Dayton and Knight were also asked to  proceed with a detailed engineering on the  mountain lake water storage project.   '  rati roai  site approve  Pratt Road elementary school is on its  way. ' ,   i  - The board passed a motion at their August  26 meeting to buy Pratt Road site.  , The site, parcel T at the corner of Chaster  and Hough 'Roads, was approved by the  Health Unit as adequate for sewage disposal  for a-school of mat size.  The department of education has  authorized $40,000 for the purchase.  s The management committee recommended to the board that tenders for the  clearing of the land be called for immediately  and that the school be finished, or almost  finished, before the labour construction industry's 1977 contract negotiations.  "CARPET CLEANING"  plus Retail Sales  Tom Sinclair    885-932%/  *>4t k ^'swu-stsaA.i, **+ti.  1972 FORD, driven by Ernest Carby of Sechelt, struck Patrick Kennedy's 1966 Pontiac  August  19.   RCMP  estimate  ' ; damage to both cars at over $1,200.  Several traffic accidents have kept RCMP ,  in Gibsons and Sechelt busy over the last two  weeks.  On Saturday, August 21, Michael Steiner of  West Vancouver drove his 1975 Transam into  a ditch on Redrooffs RoadJ.f  Driver Steiner and passenger Matthew  Whyte were transferred to Vancouver from  St. Mary's hospital. A second passenger,  James Brister of West Vancouver, was  treated and released,  RCMP estimated the damage to the car to  be over $1,500. ,      '  At 2:30 p.m. August 19 Patrick Kennedy's  I960 Pontiac was struck in the rear by a 1972  Ford driven by Ernest Carby.  Kennedy had stopped for a flagman on  Highway 101 in West Sechelt when the accident occurred,  As a result of the investigation Into the  accident Carby has been charged with impaired driving.  RCMP estimate damage to both cars at  over $1,200.  On August 22, at 12:15 a.m. Jim Mohur of  Halfmoon Bay drove his 1974 Gremlin off  Redrooffs. Road.  Sechelt RCMP explained thnt Mahar  apparently swerved to miss on animal on the  road, lost control of his car, crossed two  driveways and drove over the bank of the  road Into the weeds.  A two ear collision occurred In Davis Bay  on August lll at 10:45 p.m.  Sechelt   RCMP   explained   that   Wayne  Stranaghan of Sechelt was driving his 1967  Ford south on Highway 101 and attempted to  pass a 1970 GMC van driven by Donald Black  of Sechelt. The two vehicles collided when  Black turned left, into the Seaside rental,  parking lot.  On August 23 a two car collision took place  on East Porpoise Bay road.  A 1972 Chevelle driven by Gary Gow of  Sechelt collided with a 1969 Ford station  wagon driven by Patricia Wallander of  Sechelt. The accident occurred at approximately 7:30 p.m.  RCMP estimate the  damage  to  both  vehicles at $1,700.  At 11:35 on August 27 a Corvair driven by  ���Richard Kobus left Highway 101 at the curve  in front of Bell's land and collided with a  telephone pole. No injuries were reported..  Gibsons RCMP reported that the accident  was caused by Kobus' car sliding on the wet  pavement.  A 1975 Ford pick**up driven by Gary  DeMarco of Gibsons collided with a 1974 B.C,  Telephone Dodge van driven by Burtis  Mathews of Garibaldi Highlands at 8:15 p.m.  August 26 on bower Roberts Creek road.  Gibsons RCMP warm motorists that the  roads become very slippery in wet weather as  the oil on the road mixes with the rainwater.  Motorists are reminded by Sechelt  RCMP that the speed limit in West Sechelt  lias been changed from 50 mph to 40 mph.  ELPHINSTONf SECONDARY SCHOOL  PRE-REGISTRATION  Counsellors will be at the school on Thursday,  September 2nd, and Friday, September 3rd from  9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Any students new to the  district, or students requiring timetable changes,  are urged to come in.  SECHELT  TOTEM CLUB  IGO  Fridays - 8:00 p.m.  RESERVE HALL  SO callt for $300.00  two $50 games  EVERYONE WELCOME  FOUR LEAF CLOTHIERS  NWUlra Park Shopplna C*n\tm  SAVE  UP TO  50%  for two wook*  ON ALL MEN'S, WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S WEAR  TANJA ~ WHITE STAG - SWEET BABY JANE  S���� our foil arrivals of waning wear  Box 32, Madeira Park  083-2315  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  I0TICE OF PUBLIC BIEM1N0  lENOiENT TO ZONING BY-LI  Pursuant to s.ection,703.of th.e���Mujnicipal 'A.cft a public hearing will.be held  as follows to consider By-law No. 3.5 (29), a by-law to amend the Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning By-law No. 35, 1970. All persons  who deem their interest In property affected by the, proposed by-law  shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the  by-law.  By-law No. 35 (29) would establish an Industrial 1 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., Monday, September 13, 1976 at the  Wilson Creek Community Hall, Davis Bay Road in Davis Bay.  The above is a synopsis of By-law No. 35 (29) and Is not deemed to be an  interpretation of the by-law. The by-law may be inspected at the Regional  District Offices, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, during office hours, namely  Monday to'Wednesday, 8:30 to 4:00 p.m., Thursday and Friday, 8:30 to  5:45 p.m. Sunshine Coast Regional District, Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0, 885-2261. s  Mrs. A. G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  ��� Sunshlno Coast Local of B.C. Motol Resort & Trallor Park Assoc,  regular mooting. 7*30 'p.m-. Lord Jim's Lodgo.  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary will moot-Wodnosday, Sopt, 8 at 1:30 ,  p.m, at tho homo of Mrs. Joan Longloy, Gowor Pt. Rd.  EVERY THURSDAY  EVERY FRIDAY  EVERY MONDAY  EVERY TUESDAY  ��� Pondor Harbour Community Club Bingo, Community Hall, Madolra Park  $100 Jackpot,  ��� 0:00 pm, Bingo Pondor Harbour Community Hall.  ��� Gibsons "TOPS" mooting at Public Hoalth Contro, 1 ;30-3:00 pm  ��� 7:30 pm. Informal Introductory seminar on Transcondontal Modltatlon,  Whltakor Houso, Socholt,  -- 1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons Unllod Church Womon's Thrift Shop,  ��� Carpot Bowling, Socholt Sonlor Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30-4 pm  ��� 8 pm, Al-Anon, St, Aldan's Hall at Roborts Crook,  -2 pm In Whltakor Houso, froo Introductory locturo on Transcendental  Modltatlon,  EVERY WEDNESpAY- - Old Tlmo Dancing, Socholt Sonlor Cltlxon's Hall ��� 1:30*4 pm  ��� 7:30 pm, Every 2nd & 4lh Wodnosday, starling Sop) 10, Duplicate brldgo!  at Anglican Church Hall, cornor of Hlway and North flood, Gibsons, For |  Information phono 086-7361,  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY   ��� Roborts Crook Community Assoc, Roborts Crook Hall, 0 pm  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm, Chambor of Commorco Exoc Mooting, Bank ot Montroal, Socholt,  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY    ���Gonoral Mooting, Parthonon Rostaurant, Socholt,  ��� Chambor of Commorco Gonoral Mooting, Parthonon  Rostaurant, Socholt  1ST THURSDAY OF MONTH   ��� Tlmbor Trails Riding Club'mootlng, 0 pm, Wilson Crook  Rodft Gun Club.  :<i^COZY CORNER CAMERAS  ^."V^A * camora and darkroom suppllos * ropalrsj  photoflnlshlng * passport pictures  custom silk scroonlng  886-7822  Gibsons  Beside Bus Depot  BSONS  $86-2257 7  /'  ���tx :.. .'[���  Wednesday, September 1,1976  , The Peninsula Times  Page A-5  GaMeirCorn@T  KING   ANDERSON   examines  Roberts Creek fire department's new  smoke masks at the fire department's  open house August 21.  RON   OLSEN   helps   six-year-old  daughter Marti sign the guest book at  4  the Roberts Creek Volunteer  Department's open house.  Fire  Tuesday, August 24 was n. Indies Day Nino  Hole Tournament. I aw gross winner was  Hazel Wright and runner up Bessie Shaw.  Low net winner was Isobel Crowley with  runner up Fordo Gallicr.  Eighteen Hole Odd, Even or Par Tournament, also held August 24, was won by  Eileen Evans and runner,up Betty Turnbull  ELI MATSON, four, decides the top of a  fire truck is the perfect place to finish an  afternoon snack. Eli was one of the  visitors at the Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department's open house August  21. ,  By ROBERT FOXALL  There must be a special providence which  looks after Seniors, especially on Fourth  Thursday Branch 69 Garden Tours.  In spite of the wet days which have been so  prevalent we made another fine trip on the  afternoon of Aug. 26.  Meeting as usual at our hall we soon had  the good number of members loaded and on  the way to the home of Florence Hale in  Davies Bay. How is it that other gardens are  always so neat and weed free? Thence across  the street to the home of Ghuilee McLeod  which had a different display of flowers from  those at Florence's but all of great interest.  Then off to the Girl Guide Camp at Camp  Olave to inspect the camp facilities, which  are quite extensive and very attractive.  We spent a good deal of time in the Nature  House where the Guides have an excellent  -"(biologicaldisplay covering much of the local ���  '- Paiina''aldng with many ornithological  specimens and floral displays. A most interesting exhibition.  We had with us a member who was  possibly of more interest to the Brownies and  Guides than they were to us. This was Olive  Clear who was wearing a jumper adorned  with badges she had earned as a Guide in  London, Eng. at the turn of the Century. This  thrilled the Brownies, the more so when they  learned that Olive had received the badges  from Lord Baden-Powell.  The Guides crowded around Olive for a  long time. And how fortunate they are to be  able to come from town to such a splendid  ��� camp-site. Not only do they have many acres  of forest to adventure in but they are also  situated on the shore of the gulf so that they  may include boating and swimming among  their activities.  After a thorough examination of the Camp  we were led to the Council House where we  found that Mrs. Pauline Lamb and the Guide  Leaders had prepared tea for us, thereby  more than performing their Good Deed for  the day.  We then returned to our hall where some  members departed for home while the rest  went on to the home of IjOuIs Hansen to find  Ws garden a bounty of bloom. And we did all  this without a drop of rain which Is why I say  wc were being looked after.  This was the last garden tour of the  summer and our thanks must go to Dave  Hayward for having such a Happy Thought  and organising these trips which added much  to the Summer.  The bowling members of No. 69 arc going  to miss a member who was not only an active  member but was one of our top bowlers. Mary  Watson has sold her home at Selma Park and  will be leaving at the end of the month for  Ontario. You will be missed, Mary.  I promised you Jessie Barnard's address:  her it is, Mrs. Jessie Barnard, No. 50 Trailer,  Fraser Village, 45111 Wolfe Road, Chilliwack,  B.C. V2P 1V6.  Here are some dates to circle on your  calendars: Sept. 13 Carpet bowling resumes;  Sept. 15 Dancing resumes and Sept. 16 will be  the first regular monthly meeting after the  summer recess. Sept. 23 will be Fourth  Thursday and among other entertainment we  will try out our new movie projector. It should  be a good time. All these Activities start at  1:30 p.m.  The last Gardener's Corner promised that  some attention would be given to the kinds of  plants that may be used in a rock garden for  . the best effects. . ���  A glance at the material available on this  subject shows that it could take whole books,  not a couple of short articles. But a look,  however superficial at the number of  varieities of the plants that can be used may  guide the rock gardener in his search for  satisfaction.  To start with the background planting one  turns to the tiny choice evergreen trees that  delight the connoisseur and which may be  obtained from the nurseries that specialize in  this type of cultivar. There are many kinds of  dwarf spruces including the Alberta spruce,  the Black Hills spruce and eyen dwarf  varieties of the Norway spruce which are  ideal for the background in a rock garden.  Dwarf varieties of other evergreens have  been produced, including fir, cedar, false  cypress, pine, hemlock and others. Yews and  junipers have their place of honour in the rock  garden, too. The Canadian yew or ground  hemlock is particularly useful for its ability to  adapt to shady locations. Two other types are  the English and Japanese yew and these,  while not quite so tolerant of shade, will stand  some and will also grow well in the sunny  spots. The rock gardeifbr will be well advised  to search out nurseries that can supply some  of the best varieties of dwarf and prostrate  junipers. Among the best is the Waukegan  juniper (Juniperus horiaontalis Douglasii)  which is excellent for trailing down rocky  slopes or banks. There are many others each  with its own special appeal.  Evergreens that bloom are to be found in  abundance. Everyone knows and loves the  heathers and the heaths, but equally attractive are the several low growing  Daphnes, varieits of Lavender and, in the  Pacific Northwest, the dwarf rhodedendrons.  The dwarf English'ivies are well known for  their trailing qualities.and something that  deserves a special mention because of its  striking blooms, is the low growing broom.  Here a word of warning may not be amiss.  Of equal importance as the selection of the  proper plants to grow is the decision as to the  proper place to grow them. To put it all in a  ���    BYGUYSYMONDS  very few ^words, little trees should have  nothing but dwarf and prostrate alpines such  as the Thymes and Achillas in their immediate neighbourhood.  Then What about the winter? Well there  are plenty of evergreen plants to brighten the  dark days. First among these should be  mentioned the Candytuft which follows its  brilliant spring or white flowers with .a  lustrous evergreen mound that will be a  welcome sight in winter. Rock Roses too  follow their billiant early summer show of  ,. little wild rose-like blooms in a dozen colours  with shining mounds of evergreen in shades  that run from green to silver.  The Saxifrages too, which take kindly to  the cool summers of the Pacific Northwest,  are most useful in building up in all the year  round alpine garden. Of these the Silver  Saxifrages are the most striking but there are  a couple of other varieites, the rosea and the  lutea, which planted with the silver are most  effective on narrow rock ledges, and which  keep their beautiful and interesting foilage all  through the year. Some of the silvers are well  adapted) to semi sunny or even very sunny  spots.  We seem to have got involved in one ot  those situations where a subject once started  in hard to drop.  There will, it is feared, have to be one or  maybe two more articles on rock gardens to  do the subject even to scantiest of justice, and  the real excuse is that this particular type of  gardening activity is so well suited to the  topography of this peninsula.  * Trevor W. Neote  * Larry E. Lewis  Ste. 103 1557 Gowor Pt. Rd.  Gibsons  886-2712  OBBSOr  SH MARKET  NOW SELLS  lljljsh^m^  well as delicious fresh fish  Our Next  FLEA MARKET  will bo on  Sunday  Sept. 5  [weather permitting]  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  HOeiflELlTE  SALES-SERVICE  REPAIRS TO ALL  MAKES ���PUMPS  GENERATORS  CHAIN-SAWS  MOWERS  883-2585  HARDWARE  PLYWOOD  LUMBER  CONCRETE PRODUCTS  PAINT  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  GLASS  -(ak-  1*  .���*>��i  AUG. 26 THRU SEPT. 6  Buy 4 gallons at regular price  and get 1 gallon at no extra charge.  ftaaattottaattattaai^^  MADEIRA PARK  SEE SOME GREAT BUYS AT  803-2266  FRIDAY NIGHT  BAU AND CHAIN  .EAGUE  Tel:  885-9403  B. WIGARD  885-3672   T. HUNTER  MADEIRA MARINA  SUCH AS  "FISHER1ANS' SPECIAL"  "' HEAVY DUTY SPRINGBOK  with  9.9 h.p.  EVINRUDE outboard  Super Special at %499  74 -17' K&C Thermoglass  w/115 h.p. EVINRUDE outboard  "Excellent Condition"  Only  '3,500  "Lucky Seven"  74-23' REINELL  with  i^SuIi^,  ,/.rt*t  108 MorcCrulsor Inboard outboard  A-l Shape & Loadod at $12,000  ALSO  other used boat* ond onglrtot arid  a full Una of n��w Evlnrud# outboard* In stock.  |  For new wood or re-do, OLYMPIC  STAIN Is one of the most beautiful  things you can do for wood, It lets the  natural grain and texture show through  while it penetrates for protection, And  it never cracks, peels or blisters. Buy 4  gallons now at the regular price, and  we'll give you .a 5th gallon at no extra  charge,  tCwcxjawowmesK^^  Old paint a problem? Dont repaint.,.  put on the OVERCOAT! Once you try It,  you'll put it over paint every time.  Olympic guarantees you'll like  OVERCOAT better than any ordinary  house paint you've ever used, If you're  not convinced, just return the  remainder of your first gallon with any  unopened cans and we'll refund your  money. Choose from 25 colors. Buy 4  gallons now at the regular price, and  we'll give you a 5th gallon at no extra  charge. V  ^      ��� ���  y  Page A-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. September 1,1976  William Lloyd Vaughn was fined $300 and  placed on six months probation in provincial  court August 25 for driving over .08 per cent.  Crown Counsel Peter Minten told the court  that Vaughn was stopped by RCMP at 1:50  p.m. July 31 after police noticed his car  speeding through a 30 mph zone.  Vaughn's breathalyzer reading was .19 per  cent.  Answering defense lawyer Reid's explanation that Vaughn had been celebrating  over the Sea Cavalcade weekend, Judge  Mussallem commented, "he had every right  in the world to celebrate but no right in the  world to drive. Fifty miles an hour in a 30 mph  built up zone comes right on the edge of my  definition of dangerous driving."  Noting that it was Vaughn's second impaired driving offense, Judge Mussellem  warned Vaughn "If you are picked up for  impaired driving again within five years and  the prosecution asks for it, I'd have no choice  but to send you to jail for three months."  Vaughn was also placed on six months  probation.  Beam picture  RuggSes photo  Last week The Times carried a  photograph of Elphinstone Wanderers soccer  club.  The photograph mistakenly carried the  'Timesphoto' designation indicating a  photograph taken by a Peninsula Times staff  member.  The photograph was, in fact, taken by  Gibsons free-lance photographer Mark  Ruggles.  Our yearly discount period will be from  September 1st to 11th. Ten per cent off  everything in the store, except for consignment articles such as paintings, $c. ���  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  �����V-   ��� W1* m. a*  ���&��� f �����**#*  A.  t       *������*���  **. Z*?*  &  '    aj'l  ���fc   *  V ���.  J-        *  ��    <       *  ������~*-w  * a-  Happenings around the Harbour  A FEW CAREFULLY arranged bits of   Junior Secondary. The school, scheduled   will not be finished until late September  landscaping struggle for survival in the   to be open to students this September,   or October.  mud and water surrounding Sechelt ���Timesphoto  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  The Pender Harbour Hotel was very  fortunate to have such an accomplished  musician at the premises last weekend. Joey  Dell from Salsbury, England was their  musicial featured talent and he plays popular  music Beatle style.  He has been in Canada since mid April,;  and has played at the Haida Inn in Campbell  River, Smithers, Prince George, Abbotsford  and Squamish.  He plays the guitar and mouth organ and  plays the base pedals with his feet. He will be  playing with a popular group when he' goes  back to England, and will have a record  coming out soon.  LEGION NEWS  They also have great talent at the Legion  these days. Nearly everyone has heard the  Hansen Brothers and they are billed as the  band for the weekend but things turned out a  little different  Only one of the Hansen Brothers was  available and some quick thinking had to be  done by Erwin Hansen of Powell River. He  knew Ron. Naggai and Bob George of Vancouver, B.C. and got in touch with them and  they agreed to help play in the band, but he  was still minus a drummer.  So after thinking things over he decided  the only solution was to ask his 12 year old son  Dawyne Hansen if he could play for them. He  was more than pleased as he had been  practising on the drums for at least seven  years.  When the group finally arrived and played  at the Legion the patrons were spellbound  just listening to this young fellow drumming  'Wipe Out'. He was really with it.  Bob George has three more weeks booked  at the Arlinton Club in Vancouver.   .  While on the subject of Legion news, would  - all patrons coming to the Legion please lock  their vehicles to curtail any acts of vandalism  and parents should realize that licenses  premises are off limits to teenagers and  youngsters. *  VISITORS AND NEW RESIDENTS  Burdett Thomas and his wife Phyliss have  moved to Pender Harbour irom Michigan,  U.S.A. and they really love and enjoy this  area. At present they are living in Jack  Cameron's lower Pent House on Narrows  Road until their new home is completed,  '  ;' Doris Edwardson 883-2308  which will also be on Narrows Road.  -��� They are a retired but still going, good  living type of people.  Another couple who would just enjoy living  here and intend to when they get the chance,  are Linda and Mel Grey from Quesnel; B.C.  Linda is a school teacher and Mel is in real  estate and they are a very thoughtful couple.  They found out how everyone was complaining of our foul, smelly undrinkable water  and calmly emptied their tank of water from  their camper for us. This pure unadulterated  water came from Hope, B.C.  s ��� .They are going to Vancouver for a few  days then Linda will go home, but Mel will  come back with some more water, this time  from Vancouver.  THIS AND THAT  The newlyweds Mr. and Mrs. Les Hewitt  are on their way to England. Ann is moving  her belongings out here as Pender Harbour  and Les are her only loves now.  Met Ann, Mike Cashaback's sister and  Mike's son Mike Jr. the other day. Ann hails  from Victoria, B.C.  Heard that Jim Morrison is very sick in  the hospital up in Lillooet, B.C.       ���  Bea and Jim left a while back to visit Bea's  son Wilbur and his wife Dorothy. Wilbur was  born in Pender Harbour.  Violet Evans was a very lucky person  when she was at the R.C. Navy celebrations  recently, she won a mink stole.  According to Doug Orr the water is not a  health hazard now, but even with bath salts  and perfume, it sure smells out of this world.  PH LIONS CLUB  Quite a few members of the Pender  Harbour Lions Club attended a regular  meeting and a get together on August 21.  It was held at the home of Ray and Lottie  Sheward in Surrey. Those attending were Mr.  and Mrs. Murray Skaar, new District  Governor, Zone Chairman, many past  District Governors, Woodyville Lions Club,  Burnaby Royal Oaks Lions Club, Pemberton  Lions Club and Mount Seymour Lions Club.  GOING TO THE DOGS  I heard that there is dog power in Irvines  Landing. Apparently there is a feud going on  over some dogs there.  Neighbours are complaining about the  dogs and their noise, but no one's dog is in the  wrong, so next week I go dog visiting.  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spot;s Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reaeh 4,000 hornet (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence ....   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE BUILDING SUPPLIES  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch      ���       Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch     ���  Madeira Park        ���  Phone 886-2201  Phone 883-2711  Hwy. 101  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [tho Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues ��� Insulation  ��� Gibsons ��� 886-9221  HOURS  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m., to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a,m, to  3 p;m.  Gibsonsj & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 o.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m,  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basernonts ��� Drlvoway! ��� Soptlc Tanks      '  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call for a froo ostlmato anytime  TED DONLEY        , Ponder Harbour 083-2734  CQAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  ��� Controlled Blasting  ���Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ~ FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS    101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guarantood  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  P ft P Developments Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protocky, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  BUILDING PLANS  Building Plans for Rosldontlal  Homos nnd Vacation Cottages  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  Darryl W. Rocovour  Box 1352, Socholi, O.C,   Phono 805-2952   BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS R BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madolra Park Phono 803-2585  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.        Y  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOODHQMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-7833  Highway t0\ ���Gibsons  m^MWmMmMaaaaaBMaaaM��MaaM^MWM��MaMaaaMMM��H��ai  CABINETMAKERS  Phone 885-2594  G.S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furniture  Kitchens - Vanities - Etc.  Box 1129, Socholt  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisflod customors for 18 yoars  Custom doslgnod kitchens & bathrooms '  Furnlturo for homo and offlco  Export Finishing  R.BIrkln  Boach Avo., Roborls Croak, D.C.  VON 2W0  Phono 885-3417   885-3310  !��������������������������������������������������������������������-���  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO, LTD.  086-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  Land Cloarlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CC-NCRETE  Sand and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations   ���  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  085-9666,     Box 172,    Socholt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tol. 006*2930 or 005*9973  Commorclnl Container* Avollohln  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Trl-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling a Specialty  Phone pur Gibsons agent  at 886-9388  or call us direct  at [112] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"     ,  '...'. Ponder Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  ���WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed ��� Fre'e estlmatos  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madolra Park  Phono 883-9913  D.W.LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  - Electrical Contractors -���  HAIRDRESSERS  ^SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  7��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  INDUSTRIAL  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD.  Wholosalo Steel ��� Fasteners ��� Cable  Logging Rigging ��� Hydraulic Hoso  Pipe and Fittings ��� Chain and Accessories  Welding Supplies ��� Brake Lining  Tools and Misc.  885-3813  Box 1388, Socholt  LANDSCAPING  MADEIRA PARK  803-9213  Uso thoHo spacos to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovary wook I  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpots - Llnoloums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, sales manager  Phono 806-2765  Uso thoso spacos to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  &  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  * Landscapo Dosign * Nlco lawns by sood or sod  * Low malntonanco rock or bark mulch garddns  * Rockorlos  * Rogular schodulod lawn & gardon malntonanco  no |ob too big or too small  froo dstlmatos '  886-7244  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  A MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Mochlno Shop-Arc and Acotylono Wolding  Stool FabrlcallngMorlno Ways  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marino Station  Phono 006-7721       Rot. 806-9956, B06-9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (Hugh Baird)  Custom ft Marino Casting  Brass   Aluminum   Load  Manufacturor of Froos, Draw-knlvos, Ad/os  Manufacturor of Mochlno Ports  Wolding  25 hour sorvlco  005-2523 or 885-2100  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION  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 Gllley Ave. .  Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  ROOFING  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tar & Gravel  Duroid * Shakes  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-3545   '  Box 30, R.R. #1, Socholt  Bernie  Mulligan  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract 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 Sechelt, B.C.  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  ���RENTALS and SALES  Easy  Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systems   ���   Com  prossors  ���   Rototillers   ���   Gonorators  .   Pumps  1 Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. ft Fronds Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 803-2509  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to allmakes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 866-7525  BaataiBaaBesmmaamaaamaataammaaa^maaamssmemama  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.     .  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building ��� Wharf Stroot  Box 609 ��� Socholt, B,C,  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.- Phone 806-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 0:30 a.m, to 5:30 p.m,  Friday ovonlng by appolntmont only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Troo Sorvlco  Prompt, Guarantood, Insured Work  Prices You Can Trust  Phone j, RIS0EY, 085-2109  T.V. and RADIO  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Duroid Shlnglos ��� Tar ft Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons 806-7320  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PHILCOFORD SALES ft SERVICE  wo sorvlco all brands  005.2560  ocross from tho Rod �� White  SECHELT  Uso thoso spacos to  roach noarly 15,000 pooplo  ovory wook I  I  I  ID)  ET73  @1Y  WELfflSOM  ��-�� nn torn I '  7 \  ,./.  new secretary  Sandra Pears has been hired as the new  secretary for Madeira Park Elementary  school.  She replaces former secretary Doreen  l>ee.  The management committee recommended to the school board that the experiment of working a four-day week over the  summer in the school board, office was successful and that a summer four day week be  adopted as board policy.  The management committee also asked  that Ann Robertson be promoted to the  position of office manager, effective August 1,  1976.  meet  GRANT McCRADY  tr      J  t -"**  <*>*'}.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS treated it's  summer student employees to a pizza  party at the Omega restaurant August  27. The students, employed through the  provincial summer student employment  program, were Karla Nygren, Debbie  Stromquist, Margo Metcalf, Kevin  Forshner, Ian McKinnen, Danny Dawe,  Mike Kampram, Harry Peterson, Scott  Phillips, Keith Parrell, John Nygren and  Jim McEwan. Supervisor Darryl Henn  and Mayor labonte also attended the  lunch.  ENINSULA  Section B  Wednesday, September 1, 1976  Pa^esl-8  According to a visiting recycling expert, to  work, a recycling operation myst have both  the co-operation of elected officials and the  general public.  . Martin Rossander, chairman of the Powell '  River Anti-Pollution Association was on the  Sunshine Coast last week en route to a post-  Habitat conference where he was scheduled  to deliver an address on recycling. He has  been involved in a recycling operation in  Powell River for a number of years but which  folded this year when it could not get the  backing and support of the municipal council.  Rossander told The Times, "We had been  getting $10,000 from the municipality, $10,000  from the provincial government. The budget  had been running over by about $5,000 annually.  "In past years the municipality has been  picking up the extra $5,000 but this year they  "said no," Rossander said, adding he believed  the municipality refused because the area  had just built a new recreation corriplex and  all money was being diverted into it.  That wasn't the only money which  disappeared on the recycling operation.  Rossander said that a fire had destroyed the  recycling warehouse: but yielded $18,000 in  insurance money which was to have been  used to construct a new works area adjacent  to the municipal incinerator.  "We had a contractor lined up and  everything," Rossander said, "but when we  went to council for the money, they said it was  hot available." "  Rossander said that the recycling  operation was giving a 20 per cent return on  the cost. "If we could have built adjacent the  incinerator, we would have increased that to  as much as 30 per cent, plus putting an additional two men to work and obtaining more  equipment." Rossander said the recycling  operation could operate within the area's  existing waste disposal budget plus give a  ��� return on the cost, something the incinerator  can not do.  Rossander said he could see recycling  have a future in that area only if it was  switched to a regional district function so  costs can be assessed on a per capita basis.  He said it should be much easier for recycling  to get a foothold here lxjcau.se the regional  district already controls most of the garbage  function. "Recycling can be tapered into the  garbage function and can work toward  operating within the existing budget.  "We have had men on council (in Powell  River) who say it doesn't pay," Rossander  said,"but they can't see that an incincerator  will never pay. That kind of dinosaur mentality is tough to cope with. It all goes back to  the electorate and how they vote. They should  ask' all the candidates what their stands are  on recycling when election time comes. It is,  after all, the public which elects the councils  and boards."  Rossander said it took several years for  the public in the Powell River area to become  educated to recycling. "'Now we are to the  point where the public is pusing council for  recycling. It has become a motherhood issue.  We as an anti-pollution association don't  intend to run the recycling forever. If we did,  we'd never be able to do anything else. We are  a kind of research group in that way. We've  proven recycling to be valid and are now  looking for someone to take it over."  Markets are a problem with recycling,  Rossander said, and called on the provincial  government to create a climate to encourage  industry to accommodate the flow of recycled  materials.  The school board has authorized a study to  see if driver education can be brought to all  secondary schools in the district and as a  continuing education course.  At present the only course in driver  education is offered by Mr. Nowoelski at  Elphinstone Secondary.  A committee consisting of school  superintendent John Denley, the three  secondary school principals and the adult  education co-ordinator will be formed to  discuss the problem. ,  "Our main problem," Denley commented,  "is access to the road vehicle and that's what  we liave to look into,"  The board also agreed to endorse the  Elphinstone driving program.  The program at Elphinstone is supported  through student fees and ICBC grants.  A Sunshine Coast bikeway may soon be a  reality if the recommendations of a feasibility  study prepared by planning students Laurie  Shepherd and Collin Kingman are adopted.  The study, prepared under the auspices of  the Sunshine Coast Regional Board through  the department of labour's seasonal employment program, was presented at a public  meeting August 18. ' ���  The study recommends a four stage  program in constructing the bikeway.  Designations used in the study are bike  trails, paths separate from the roadway  designed especially for cyclists, bike lanes, a  separate lane for cyclists on existing roadways and bike routes, a route marked by  signs to alert motorists to the presence of  'cyclists and to draw cyclists' attention to the  route.  The first stage, a bikeway from langdale  to West Sechelt, starts at the longdate terminal. The study recommends access to the  terminal across longdate Creek and through  the Salvation Army Camp, joining with Burns  Road. Access across the Salvation Army  Cdmp would be through an existing right-of-  way, however a bridge for the cyclists would  have to" be built across langdale Creek.  The adaption of one'parking lane to a bike  lane through the Village of Gibsons is  recommended by the study. From downtbwn  Gibsons a route through. Gower Point,  Dougal, Headland and Franklin Roads is  suggested with connection to Highway 101 via  Gower Point Road and Beach Drive.  A bike lane is recommended for Ix)wer  Roberts Creek Road as an alternate route to,  Highway 101., In Sechelt the study again'  recommends utilization of a parking lane to  prove a safe cycling lane through the village.  Stage one ends with the bike lane being  extended to the Wakefield Road. Norwest Bay  Road and Mason Road adjacent to West  Sechelt Elementary School are cited as"  cycling routes for residents of West Sechelt  going in to Sechelt.  In stage two the bike lane extends along the  iiighway to Secret Cove with an alternate  route suggested along the Redroofs Road to  Halfmoon Bay.  Starting at Secret Cove a bike route would  be designated through to Kleindale.  In stage three a bike lane from Kleindale to  Earls Cove is recommended, along with a  bike lane to Porpoise Bay.  Stage four recommends a bike route from  Port Mellon to langdale, a bike route along  Brooks, Road and a bike trail from Secret  Cove to Kleindale.  A circular bike route through, Pender  Harbour is also recommended in stage four.  The study suggests raising money for a  bikeway through^ bicycle, license fees, which  may be imposed through a Municipal Act, a  highway users fund or fines for infringment of  bicycling laws.  The study suggests approaching community groups, schools, cycling clubs and  industries for any possible donations, investigating possible grants from the federal  and provincial governments and recommending to the provincial government the  imposition of an  increased sales tax on  bicycles with the proceeds to be used on  bikeways.  An increase in the regional board's  recreational budget from one-tenth of one  mill to one mill is also suggested.  The feasibility study recommends the  establishment of a bikeway committee, with  representatives from the recreation commission, the department of highwaySj the  Sunshine Coast Regional District and the  public. Aside from setting up and maintaining  the bikeway, the committee would be  responsible for setting up bicycle safety  clinics.  The regional board is also urged to support  Bill 36, the Bikeways Development Act, introduced by MLA Charles Barber (NDP  Victoria).  ���?*  ._7  * The local funoral homo charges  no foo for pro-arranging ahd  rocording your funoral Instructions. Thoso who havo  already onrollod In Funoral  Plans or Soclotlos, but profor  arrangomonts or sorvlco locally,  should tako advantage of our  Pro-Arrangomonl Plan.  Tho local Funoral Homo offors  all typos of sorvlcos, Funoral or  Memorial, at modorato cost,  Tho local Funoral Homo will  arrango for local or distant  burials, crqmatlons, or sorvlcos  In othor localities.  At tlmo of boroavomont, your  first call should bo to tho local  Funoral Homo, no matter what  typo of arrangomonts you  profor.  ^*W  U.A. UKVMIN  owiicr-mnuii^r  m*pmm*mmi hi i wh m^wwiMw n  m*��        ' ' ' ' (   '    r    ' ^a,1      '  Htmitimm  ��� 88&��0ff51  im&ii\mmmiimmm$m  mmwm\��twm*^ymm***m<twt*t>  ; f   tar' '  <*<>>  Grant is a qualified Cabinet Maker, with fully equipped workshop,  making custom cabinets and furniture right here on the Peninsula.  Samples on Display Wide Range of Prices  Before taking that trip to town come in and see Grant McCrady.  885-2594  See our ad in the yellow pages.  ��� Instant lawns or seeded.  ��� Lawn and Garden.  ��� Maintenance.  ��� Complete concrete and stone  work.  ��� Tree pruning.  ��� Screened Topsoil.  ��� Bark mulch and shrubbery.  ��� Complete line of fencing..  #*      l /   nvitr  .serving yoiV  )      cut     i   peninsula motors, szcheli  (gulf station next to the hospital)  885-2111 ask for JAY  ;e sure you have tii  both  ���;wgj'  ���    4iiima��s_,lt_i_,  -ftja '*���/-*������*��� ��� ���  ~*4a,a*' J*>.      ���-.  .J.  When you need to go to Vancouver on business, don't wait around  in unnecessary line-ups. If you catch our early morning departure  from Powell River at 6:30 a.m., you can transfer to the float plane  in Sechelt and arrive in Vancouver Harbour by 8:00 a.m. This gives  you plenty of time to attend to business matters, and still have time  on your hands to do all the things you want to do. At 5:00 p.m. the  float plane leaves the Harbour, and gets you home in plenty of time  for supper without any of the downtown traffic problems. Now be  honest, with this kind of service, wouldn't you rather fly Tyee?  Vancouver, $89-8851  $��di��6f, 885-2214  iaitaEtii��, 753-2041  Pernor Hbr, IMth 8418 \  lead the Want Ads for Best Buys      PHOfJE 885-3231  Birth Announcements      Real Estate  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUQS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space; and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  DANROTH: Yvonne and Gerry  Danroth (formerly of Roberts  Crk) are pleased to annouce the  birth of their son Stephen, born  Aug. 14, 7 lb. 15 ozs. at Terrace.  Proud grandparent Sheila  Danroth, Roberts Creek.   1976-40  Obituary  BITTING: Passed away August  27, 1976, Anthony Thomas  Bitting late of Gibsons in his 30th  year. Survived by his loving wife  Patricia. 1 son William; 1  daughter Karen. Father and  mother Mr. and Mrs. Thomas  Bitting. 1 brother Malcolm,  Burnaby, 1 sisters Linda, Sechelt  and Tina, Sechelt. Several uncles  and aunts. Funeral service was  held Monday, August 31, 1976 at  . graveside in Mt. Elphinstone  Cemetary. Devlin Funeral Home  Directors. 1972-40  GAWNE: Passed away August  26, 1976, Cecil Clifford Gawne  late of Gibsons, formerly of Deep  Cove (N. Van.) in his 59th year.  Survived by his loving wife Jean.  1 son Allen Robert, N. Van.; 1  daughter Barbara Power,  Gibsons; 2 brothers William,  Victoria; Gordon, Sechelt; 2  sisters Margaret Pidcock, N.  Van; Irene Wienholz, Seattle and  seven grandchildren. Mr. Gawne  served in the RCEME during WW  n. Funeral service was held  Tuesday, August 31, 1976 in the  Burrard Chapel, North Van.,  Devlin Funeral Home in charge.  197440  Personal  DID YOU KNOW there is on  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. 188040  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free  Radio  Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  Help Wanted   SCHOOL DISTRICT  No. 46 (SECHELT)  Persons interested in doing  substitute teacher work in the  schools of this District are  requested to submit an application to the School Board  Office. Application forms may be  obtained from the School Board  office, Box 220, Gibsons or  telephone 886-2225.  R. Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  195040  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  AND GARDEN MAINTENANCE  Regular scheduled lawn and  garden maintenance.  Fall garden cleanup  Book now for winter fruit tree  pruning.  Sorry booked up for major landscaping jobs for this year.  "   FREE ESTIMATES  886-7244  197940  AVON  "It's fun being an Avon  representative. I meet new  people, have extra money, work  when I want. My family says I'm >  more Interesting." Sound good?  Call:  Mrs. S. Anderson 339-5856  Mrs. H. Phillips 885-2103    1391-tfn  WE ARE looking for a cple. Interested in living at a fishing  resort on the Sunshine Coast in  exchange for light cnretaklng  duties. Mobile Pad avail, Apply  Box 1934 stutlng age. experience  etc. c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt, B.C. 193441   '"      AVON " .  Tol>..yor��cl|. C.i.lA��5-2.Mo  IKKI-UUili.  1.045-j.fn  EXP LFXlAl,Secretary req'd. in  Sechelt area, Apply Box 11160  c-o' Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt, B.C. 1JM)04()  iai\     WAITIU'.SH     needed.  I'urtlN'ium l.'-.HlniirnnL. Ph. 1)85-  !)7(i(). 194441  Work Wanted  WHATDOYOm^  KHOM A TREE SERVICE?  - Experienced,  Insured work?  Prompt, guaranteed servJcu?  ���   Fair estimates?  Thwiglve.MU.sa call: PIOKHLICSS  , THEE   SERVICES   LTD.,   11115-  210JI. 7f>fl-tfn  HAPPY MOITKHN, .limltoiinl  Service. Pli. 1UUS-W.1H or IIIHi-  <0. HM-lfn  EXPERIENCED   c/irpciilcr.s,  very low r��!<".�����, Ph. b��.v;ui:?:i,  1MM.I05. I'/IUA'J,  DUMP   TRUCK   nnd   bwkhoc  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  ������W��-2.l0orftn5-2J,1S. f.<Hin  < 4  ROBERTS CREEK  . 100 x 180 ft. well treed lot. Gentle  southern slope. On quiet side  road near good beach. Reduced  for quick sale. F.P. $12,900 MLS.  REDROOFFS .  Superior architect designed .  home approx. 1,800 sq. ft. built  1974. Top quality throughout.  .Features unique central courtyard offering complete  seclusion, plus 16 x 24 ft.  workshop. F.P. $63,900.  For above properties please call  CORRYROSS  885-9250.  L.E. KYLE REALTOR  922-1123  1930-39  WATERFRONT  PENDER HARBOUR  New 1973,3 bdrm 1200 plus sq.  ft. post and beam. Cedar  panelling. Harvest gold  automatic dishwasher, self  cleaning range, fridge. Good  sheltered dock, deep  moorage,. beautiful view,  nicely treed. Lot 30, Garden  Bay Estates. $115,000. To  view caU 883-2709, 291-1642,  941-5451. 1153-tfii  ALMOST NEW beautiful 3 bdrm  1560 sq. ft. full bsmt home. This  house is loaded with expensive  features. Must be seen by anyone  considering a new house. Excl.  financing and irreplacably  priced. Located close to schools  and stores in Gibsons.. Ph. 886-  7668. 191741  VACANT, like new! 66 ft.  Glendale mobile home, large,  addition, on 56' x 158' lot in W.  Sechelt. Total living area 1,085  sq. ft. A good buy at $31,000. Ph.  885-2416. 196842  NEAR NEW 2 bdrm bsmt home,  Sechelt Village. Owner leaving  area. Priced reasonable. Cash or  will rent to older cple. No pets.  Ref. Apply 1305 Pebble Cres. Ph.  885-2723. 197540  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  \  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line.  Deaths, Card " of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00 (up to 14  lines) and 60c per line after that.  Four words per line.     '  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit  Bureau  of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion   $1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60c extra-  Birth Notices, Coming  Events  regular classified rates.  take  Ad-Briefs   must   be   paid   for  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  in  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Aroa $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.'  Senior Citizens,  Local Area '.. $6.00-  Single Copies 15c ea.  PageB-2     The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, Sept. 1,1976  Real Estate  Real Estate  BY OWNER  Brand new 3 bdrm. 1200 sq.  ft.  home on a 100 x 100 ft. well treed  and very private lot on Chaster  Rd. Shake roof with skylights.  Full basement with f.p. finished  upstairs and down. See and  compare at $49,000.  FOR INFORMATION CALL  886-7511  1931-tfn  SECHELT VILLAGE. Gracious  and spacious home in heart of  Sechelt. 2 large bdrm on main.  Crestwood kitchen, fp, diningrm,  hardwood floors. High bright  bsmt with 2 bdrm roughed in. On  Medusa St. Must be sold, $49,500.  Ph. 883-2759 or (112) 2664986.    191942  SEACOAST DESIGN  & CONSTRUCTION  Custom Home Design  885-9213   Larry Moore   885-3718   , 1900-tfn  HALF ACRE treed lot. Good soil.  Level on Wakefield Rd. Ph. 885-  GH3SONS 4.6 acres on Boyle Rd.  overlooking Howe Sound. Near  ferry, very secluded. Not inland  freeze. Cunningham and Rivard  appraisal available. Asking  $25,000 obo. Ph. (112) 731-  0856. 189041  POWELL RIVER duplex $22,000,  $2500 dn. Reduced for quick  sale, presently being rented. Call  collect (112) 254-5836,       1839-tfn  RESIDENTIAL     serv.     lot  60'x 150' close to town. Cor.  Trail  and  W.   Porpoise   Rd.,  $12,500. Ph. eves 253-2502. 169740  CASH   FOR   your   home   or  property. Call John Wilson, 885-  9365, Royal City Realty Ltd. Ph..  526-2888. 819-tfn  Mobile Homes  2039.  189441  .ESTATES  Real Estate,"Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Line    ��85-5544    Office 885-2241  momi  REDROOFFS AREA. 1/2 acre and larger lots, nicely treed,  From $10,500. Call Ed Baker.  park-like setting, trailers allowed, serviced.  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 \/ari Egmond.  SANDY HOOK, beautifully treed, elevated waterfront lot overlooking sparkling Sechelt Inlet. Serviced  with water and hydro and easily accessible from road. F.P. $28,500. Call Sue Pate.  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 Roberts.  SANDY HOOK. The view from this lot goes on forever. 90' of frontage is a bonus and the price is just right  for a bargain-hunter. If you are Interested give Sue Pato a call for more Info.  PORPOISE BAY ��� SUNSHINE HEIGHTS. Your choice of 3 view lots. Cleared, serviced and ready to build  on. Unobstructod panoramic view with accoss to marina. Asking $10,850, try your terms. Call Ed Bakor.  IH.QJVI ESIifBilil  DAVIS BAY. Deluxe 3 bedroom vlow homo one short block from the bost beach on tho Sunshlno Coast.  Custom built by ownor. This beautifully appolntod homo must bo soon to bo fully approclotod. For appolntmont to viow call Suo Pato,  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 forexcollenl loasehold title.  Coll Dovo Roborts to vlow,  WATERFRONT HOME. Socholt Inlet's flnost watorfront, Lovol from rood to wator, no bank, 3 bdrm ranch-  stylo homo, 1400 sq ft, 1 bdrm guost or rovonuo cottago. 3 car garago, woll trood and prlvato. Show by  appolntmont only. Call Davo Roborts to vlow.  COUNTRY BUNGALOW. If It's seclusion with a vlow you're looking for, soo this spotless 2 bdrm, 2 yr old  homo, Eloctrlc hoot, half bsmt, Nosltod among dogwoods and ovorgroons. Asking $37,500, Call Ed Bakor,  MOBILE HOME spaces, large  lot,   near   beach,   Roberts  Creek. Ph. 885-3988 or 926-1024.         1748-ttn  48' MOBILE HOME on large lot.  Furn. Maple interior, $3,000.  Ph. 883-2730. 1945  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100. MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Member of Multiple Listing Service  TOU FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  GIBSONS WATERFRONT. Catch o salmon from your sundock I Executlvo stylo homo on tho bluff. Hugo  living room, roc room, mastor bdrm has full bath. Loads of parking, all pavod. Prlcod in tho mid 90'��, Call  Davo Roborts.  SANDY HOOK, Boautlful vlow of Inlot. 3 bdrms, w/w throughout, full bosomont, 2 flroplacos, corport fi  sundock. Locatod on Doorhorn Dr. Asking $49,700, ownor will carry Agreement at 11 % Intorost, Call Ed  Bakor, '  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME on 1/2 ocro, This largo custom family homo has everything including a pool tablp  In tho full flnlshod rocroatlon room, 2 bdrms up and 1 down. Lovoly stono flroplaco. Call Suo Pato.  HIGHWAY 101 WEST SECHELT, Largo 2 storoy, 4 bdrm homo sultablo for 1 or 2 famlllos. 2 sundocks,  largo landscapod lot. Flna houso for largo family or possible revenue. $40,000. Call our salot staff.  BUSINESSES  S^^^ffsS  SERVICE STATION 8 COFFEE SHOP In Halfmoon Day. A flood buslnoss, only $45,000; includos buslnoss,  oqulpmont and proporty, Call Lon Van Egmond,  LADIES CLOTHING. Tho (Inanclal statements toll tho story I Toko tlmo to look ovor this unlquo opportunity  for lomoono with Inltlotlvo who can handle two bu��y locations. (Socholt & Gibsons), Prosont ownor is  retiring, Coll Davo Roberts.  tiimGBfc^GEf  REDROOFFS. Approx I 1/4 ocros ovorlooklng Sargonls Boy, Hydro and wator, trallors allowod. Asking  $17,500, vlow this proporly and mako your olfor, Coll Ed Bokor.  DtVriOPMr.NI ACREAGE. 5 ocros, nlvn oi loko, In fiotholl vlllog**, Prohohlo vlow of Socholt Inlot nftor  selective tlix-rlni*, Roads to both oiuls, wnlor nnd powor to ono ond, Build 660' of rood nnd crnolo 20 lots.,  (,(> x KI2'ooch. I.P. $30,900; 25 V. down will hrii*dlo, Call Dove Roberts.  11.7 ACRTS      lost Porpolso Boy aroa, noni mnrlna, Hydro ond wolor. Asking $45,000, Call fri Bokor.  - FREE CATALOGUE AVAILABLE UPON REQUEST -  Sue PatG     Dave Roberts     Len/Suzanne Van Egmond      Ed Baker  8852436    885-2973 885-9683 885-2641  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 BR furnished summer home  located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government dock.  $47,500.,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� large deluxe 3 bdrm home, built 1975.  Luxury living in a beautiful home in an area of fine homes, with a view  over Pender Harbour. $110,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bdrm home, built 1974. 2 full bathrooms, W-W,  white marble fireplace. Kitchen includes dishwasher, counnter-fop  range, built-in oven. Carport, sundeck, 3/4 basement. $55,000.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home. 790 sq ft+. enclosed porch. On 1/2 acre +  lot, close to Egmont Marina. $27,000.    -  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 Tower  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. Close to stores & marinas. $37,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1975, on large lot on  Gulfview Rd. Full basement,- 2 sundecks, fireplace, electric heat.  Includes all drapes, central vacuum, dishwasher, fridge, range, garbage compactor & garbage disposal unit. $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 ��� 1,500 sq ft home, built 1963 ��� 4 bdrm, carport,  partial basement, oil furnace. Situated on very large lot. $38,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new and spacious,  this 3 bdrm home also has o swimming pool. Immediate possession.  $79,500.    ,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  1,363 sq ft + built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & 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 ln|et 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. $34,900i  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bdrm Spanish syle ranch home, 1,412 sq ft, built  1975. Fireplace, oloctrlc hoat, vlow of Harbour. $52,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 BR ranch style homo, built 1973, on large  trood lot. Garago and separate storago shod. $49,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 1,150 sq U�� 3 bdrm ranch stylo homo, built  Juno 1975, doublo carport & storago, ,1 1/2 bathrooms, no stairs to  climb. Largo soloctlvoly trood lot. $64,900.  I WATERFRONT H0HES f  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 BR homo with partial basomont on 300 ft. i  watorfront. Swooping viow of Harbour ontranco, Islands & Gulf. Good  gardon aroa, no stolrs to climb and privacy. $ 140,000,  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 BR homo on 237 ft + watorfront lot, approx  1/2    aero,    with    panoramic    vlow    of    Straits    ond    Harbour  ontranco, House Is doslgnod for outdoor living with 1744 sq ft-��, of  sundock on 3 levels. Plus family room and off Ico/don, $115,000  4 MILE POINT, SAI*Tdy1iOO^ with attraetlvo,  woll constructed 3 bdrm homo on 3 lovols, built 1975, 3,392 sq ft of  living aroa plus basomont aroa with sauna and change room. Many  oxlras Including family room, rooftop patio, sundock on alf 3 lovols.  U132.000,   ,   _   MADEIRA PARK -- 2���BR homo on 70 + ft, watorfront on lagoon Road,  with prlvato dock & flool, Houso Is 00pj��� sq, ft,, romodollod 1969 -  covorod sundock on 2 sldos, Soparato garago A workshop, Furnlshod  26' doluxo Konsklll mobllo homo, usod as guost house. Furnlturo,  furnishings, appllancos fi tools aro Includod in tho purchase prlco,  $95,000,  .mobile nomas  1975 MONARCH DELUXE   this 12 x 40' mobllo homo Is llko now.  W/W, drapos, rango, frldgo, 7 x fl' utility shod all Includod. A vory  attractive trallor sot up closo to tho wator, $12,000,  GENDALL NORWESTER doluxo 1974 model, 3 bdrms with oxtra lorflo  living room, locotod ot LRfiB Mobllo Homo Pork, Madolra Park, Close to  school, storos 8 marinas. $13,500.  SAFEWAY DOUBLE WIDE 24 x 60', 3 bdrm ft lamlly room, onsulto  plbg, locatod ot Ruby loko Roaorls, An Immoculnfo yoorround or  summor homo, $23,500,  ISLANDS  SU1TON ISLAND, Egmont beautiful trood small Island. 1.7 ocros;}*  with IhiocIi and sheltered covo, locotod dlroctly In Iront of Iho Egmont  Motion, Asking $45,000.  WILLIAM ISLAND boautlful 2 1/2 �� acre Island ol tho entrance lo  Pondor Harbour, |nsl off Irvine's Landing. Piped wator, $100,000,  DON LOCK  Ron. 003-2526  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  003-2233  ACREAGE  1. RUBY LAKE ��� 2 1/4 acres + view property, driveway in, building  site cleared. $19,000.  2. SILVER SANDS ��� .4 ocres �� of Gulf view property with small cortege and 2 mobile home's (12 x 60 & 10 x 50) creek. $58,500.  3. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 acres with creek and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  4. KLEINDALE ��� 23.78 acres treed land. Menocher Rood 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. 3 BR home with  W/W, sundeck. Good garden area, creek, $49,900.  7. iftVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.87 level acres, view of entrance to Pender  Harbour, across road from public waterfront access. $42,000..  8. KLEINDALE ��� 5 acres +_ fronting on Hwy 101. $25,000.  9- MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 1/2 acres of park-like lond 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.  11. MIDDLE POINT ��� 19.9 acres �� acres with small one BR cottage  located on Hwy 101. Acreage in natural state with good bldg sites on  higher elevations. $53,000.   I REVENUE PROPERTIES  TRINCOMALI MARINA ��� 2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 180' good  waterfront ��� good gravel beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boot  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. Smalt  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. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg^tots, $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 S hydro. Nice building lot. $10,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR���1 l/2�� acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro,  water septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $12 000 to  $18,500.  6. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 27, semi-waterfront view lot, rood access, hydro.  $7,000. Owner anxious to sell, make an offer.  7. EARLS COVE ��� large corner lot, serviced with  hydro, close to  waterfront. $11,000.  8. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman Road. View lot with water,  hydro & sewer available. $14,900.  9. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� good secluded lot at end of Elliot Rd, Hydro  available. $8,500.  10 RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 31, nice building lot with a view of Ruby  Lake. Driveway in, building site prepared. Road access. $12,800.  11. SANDY HOOK ��� Lots 58 & 59, side by side view lots on Deerhorn  Drive. $10,500 each.  12. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 treed, parklike, fairly level  lots on  Cameron Rood. $13,500 each.   IWATERFRONT ACREAGE!  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 3 parcels, each with an undivided l/24th interest  in D.Lr3839, 375';fc waterfront, 5-fc acres. Southwest exposure, boat or  plane ocess. $24,000 to $30,000.    WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unique 40 acre property with,  ��� both sea front and lake front. 1500 ft-fc good sheltered waterfront in  Westmere Bay and 200 ft+ lakefront on West Lake. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summer cottages, floats and Jeep  road to West Lake. Full price $160,000.  Adjoining 4.8. acres with 1200 ft.+ waterfront could be purchased  in conjunction with the above property for $40,000.  EARL COVE ��� 1800 ft. + good waterfront on approx. 42 acres. 3 BR  furnished home, creek, access from Egmont Rd. $225,000.  EGMONT ��� 562 ft+_ good waterfront on 4 3/4 acres�� with nice 2  bdrm double wide mobile home & addition with 3rd bdrm, 2nd  bathroom & utility room. Rood access from Maple Road. $125,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ~ 200 ft + waterfront with 5.11 acres ad|acent  to Jervis View Marina. Spectacular view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on  your doorstep. $68,000.   GARDEN BAY ��� 3 1/2+ acros  with   500 ft+_, sheltered watorfront,  A very nice parcel. $122,500. '  DORISTQN���- Sechelt Inlot ��� smoll>vater lease acreage with unfinished cabin. $6,500.  Ilakefront properties!  SAKINAW LAKE ������ 165 ft�� lakofront, 6.3 acres + wllh small cottago.  Excollont treod property with sholtorod bay. $50,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107 ft lakefront lot with comfortoblo summor  cottago. Franklin fireplace, largo sundock on 2 sldos. Rango, frldgo,  somo furniture, float & 16ft+sailboat Included. $26,000.  PAQ LAKE, MADEIRA* PARK ��� 3.77 acros, with 406 ft -fc lakofront.  Possibility of subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro 8. wator avallqblo,  $65,000. ���  RUBY LAKE -��� 120 acros �� of oxcollont land, 400' watorfront on Ruby  Lako, 2,600 ft.-fc watorfront on lagoon, 2 housos, prosontly rontod &  trallor spacos. $160,000,  SAKINAW LAKE ��� DL 4696, containing 165 acros-fc, with approx 4040  Ift of oxcollont wotorfront. Accoss by |oo,p road from Gardon Bay Road,  $390,000.        ,   _.���   SAKINAW LAKE -    3250 U�� cholco walorfront, 32+ nereis with 2  <  summer homos, floats. $205,000,  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5 acros + with 3,500 fl + sholtorod watorfront, 2  summer   cottagos  with   bathrooms,   2   docks,   water   access   only.  $200,000, ���  J��� ;   ;._....   SAKINAW LAKE 00O'-�� lakofront with dock, sond boach, Southerly  oxposuro. 043 sq ft 3 bdrm furnlshod coltogo with 3 ploco bqthroom.  Full prlco $60,000, Ownor will flnanco.  SAKINAW LAKE ���- 2 bedroom furnished cottago, guost cabin on 1,34  acres leased land with approx, 175' sheltered watorfront. $16,900.  I   WATERFRONT LOTS   ��  1. GARDEN BAY ��� 290 fl+ wotorlronl with sholtorod moorago,  drlvoway In, Approx. 2 acros, $70,000,  2. GERRANS BAY- 100 ft �� watorfront with 100' frontoge on Fronds  Ponlnsula Rood, Drlvowoy, septic tank, wator lino nnd oloctrlclty oil In  $32,000. |  3. REDROOFFS ROAD   - 1.5+ ocro lot, oxcollont Gull vlow. 100+ cliff  ,  watorfrontago, $10,900.,  4. GARDEN nAY ESTATES lot 31, npprox 00' wotorIront, southern  exposure. Doop' sholtorod moorage, $39,000.  5. REDROOFFS Approx 3/4 ocro lovol trood lot with 75' +_ bluff W/F.  Panoramic vlow, Soptlc approved, $17,900.  6. MADEIRA PARK lot 44 hmOS-J- It. woterlront, 1.42 o<*<h on Hwy.  101  In Modolro Park, $20,000,  7. SANDY HOOK lot 19, Socholt Inlot Estates - 75+It, gently sloping  watorlront lot, good vlow of Porpolso Bay. $25,000.  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 003-9019  DAN WILEY  Ros. 003-91-19  'I /  ,   j  Mobile Homes  For Rent  For Rent*  For Rent  MUST SELL '57 Capri 8'x40'  remodeled, small addition,  approved for lot. Ideal starter  home or for cple. Price open to  discussion. Ph. 883-9286.    1960-42  For Rent  FURN 2 BDRM home, Selma Pk.  Freezer, washer incl. Occupancy from Oct. 1.76 - May 31,  76. $275 per mo. Ron Vaage. (112)  6844521 days, (112) 299-3948 eves,  885-3651 weekends.  ���    1928-tm  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  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsons.  Suites,  heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tfn  FURNISHED 2. bdrm. mobile  from Sept. 15 td June 30. Adults,  only $275 per mo. Ph. 883-2424.  1933-41,  PARKLIKE setting, year round  lodging from $110 mo. 2 - 1,  bdrm   furn   cabins.   Pender  Harbour area. Ph. 883-9027. 1531-  tfn   SECHELT twf furn 4' bdrm, 2  bath, Sept.-June, $400 per mo.  Ph. 885-3985 weekends. (112) 261-  5915 weekdays. . 1918-tfn  REM ESTATE * INSURANC  AGENCIES LTTB   Formerly E. McMynn Agency and N.R. McKibbin Insurance  Ron McSaveney,  885-3339  RARE OPPORTUNITY  Within Gibsons Village limits, five acres and home on Shaw Road. Potential view,  subdividable property, has water, and power and can be connected to village  sewer system . . . home alone worth $40,000 or more. Call for full details and  map.  GOWER POINT View lot, 100'x217', all  services.   $17,500.   Terms   acceptable.  ROBERTS   CREEK   -   Largo   Road.   Lot  66x200'. Bargain at $11,990.  GIBSONS   VILLAGE  ' home. $29,900.  Waterfront   with  GIBSONS VILLAGE  Alderspring Road.  $9,500.00.  -   Priced  to  On    all  steal.  services.  WILSON CREEK - Waterfront architect  designed home. Don't miss this if you  want waterfront at a bargain. It's  fantastic!  HOPKINS WATERFRONT - Two lots and  home with creek and fruit trees. Good  three bedroom bright home. $78,000.  ROBERTS CREEK - Cedar Grove Avenue.  Big trailer and small one-room cabin.  Move in at $16,000.  AND LOTS MORE HOMES AND  PROPERTIES, TOO MANY TO LIST. CALL  for DETAILS.  131' WATERFRONT: 4 bdrm,  4100 sq ft executive home.  Circular fireplace in large,  view LR. Ship deck floors,  large family kitchen with  built-in Jenn-Air range, wall  oven, garburator & deluxe  walnut cabinets. Huge rec &  billiard room. Stone fireplace.  WAV carpets. THIS HOME  MUST BE SEEN TO BE APPRECIATED. Asking $125,000  3 BR VILLAGE HOME; Very  neat & tidy. W-W carpet in all  rooms except utility & kitchen.  Large yard. A very low  maintenance home. FP  $46,500.  SEMI-WATERFRONT HOME:  Cozy 2 bedroom home, neat &  tidy, on a 60 x 150' semi W/F  lot in Davis Bay. Nice yard and  sundeck. F.P. $47,900.  2 BR BASEMENT HOME: Immaculately kept. Fully land-  escaped, carport with separate  workshop. Large garden. 2  fireplaces & a nice deck. FP  $47,750 ��� terms.  i.-Ay\< s ��*v  *&�����&(���~. t*'*7  7.Y-  $29,500 FULL PRICE: Davis  Bay. 3 bedrooms, garden lot.  Fruit trees. Converted mobile  home with large living room.  Steel fireplace, w/w carpets.  One blk to beach.  PRICE REDUCED: West Sechelt.  Contemporary 1,600 sq ft  home with a basement and  double camper sized -carport.  2 bathrooms, all rooms are  large. Living area is down. All  bedrooms on second floor.  1/2 acre heavily treed lot  close to the beach. FP  $69,500.  * 5t. At ���>*�����   ' ���'���Tr.'JU   ���'"'  ������*���. I: *t  * i  M*./^Mh*��  2 BDRM CONTEMPORARY  HOME: on an excellent view  lot. No clearing, home is'very  well finished. Sundeck &  Franklin fireplace. F.P.  $44,900.  WATERFRONT  small homo on i  of good W/F  Homo has 1/2 1  $48,500  2,000 SQ FT HOME: with 4  bedrooms, all upstairs. Main  floor hos living'room diving  room, family, kithenand large  games room. Double carports,  extra celling height. FP  $86,000.  yj^�� ������   * -"v. -   *r-ap *-.-"*    -       ��-    1  ������*���   J- V-L" ' > ���.  *****."'   " -a" - -J  HALFMOON BAY WATER-  FRONT: Just enough  watorfront' but low taxes on  this ono bodroom cottago. 40  ft of good usable boach cabin  is sound and within walking  dlstanco to Half Moon Bay  dock.  ROBERTS CREEK: Excollont building lot approx, 70' x 140' located on  tho Lower Road. F.P, $12,500,  SELMA PARK: 2 BR homo on ovor an aero. Has largo workshop away  from tho houso! Immodiato possession. F.P. $35,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Llko to own an aero that Is nlcoly trood with a yoar-  round crook? Horo It 1st  F.P, $16,900.  SECHELT WATERFRONT: Ovor  1 aero of land and a potontlal  sub-dlvlslon, Oldor 3 bodroom  homo In fair condition sovoral  out buildings. FP $75,000,  PROTECTED MOORAGE; 18,000 sq ft lot that Is nicely treed and  sorvlcod with a sowor systom In Socrot Covo. prlcod for Immodiato  salo, $25,900.  SMALL ACREAGE: 106' x 562' Rodrooffs.Rd. Water & powor, gardon  soil, Idoal rotlromont slto. F.P. $17,000,  ROBERTS CREEK: at tho ond of a cul do sac -- 90' frontage ��� - wil  havo a vlow. F.P, $12,500,  5 DEVELOPED ACRES: 330' x 660' all foncod, 2/3 cloarod and In  grass, balanco nlcoly trood, Somo ocoan view, foncod 8, sorvlcod.  Roborts Crook aroa. $27,000,  SECHELT VILLAGE: 3 acros with a crook  1/2 down -  Bal ovor 5  yrs, F,P��� $19,900.  3 BR STARTER; Extra laroo lot, qulot doad ond stroot, Vory tidy 1,000  sq ll homo, all flnlshod, FP $41,500,  SELMA   PARK:   100 x 200'  covorod   wllh   ovorgroons  $16,000.  asklno  WATER VIEW LOT; Davis Bay aroa 70' x 150' fully sorvlcod lot, FP  $13,000.'  10 ACRES OF FLAT FARMLAND: On Hombury Rd, Trood fl, sorvlcos  with hydro, Wator no problom - crook noarby. Frontogo on 2  roads. FP $35,000.  anderson  ,REACIia01Pl  085-3211  " Dou(i Joyco  805-2761  Jock Andorson  01)5-2053  ' Ston Aiuloison  805-2305  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Olflco Box 1219, Socholt  BEACH AVENUE: 00' lot with many largo troos, fully sorvlcod ft closo  to tho boach, FP $14,000.  LARGE SELMA PARK HOME: With landscapod grounds, Flnlshod  bosomont, vory good quality throughout.  3 BR FULL BASEMENT HOME: On vlow lot noor tho arona Yord Is flat  and lovol, Homo Is In oxcollont condition. 2 bathrooms. Largo  sundock ond many oxtras. Try $10,000 down.  MINI FARM: 1,0(1 Acros, Completely ronovnlod 960 sq ft homo has  llroploco, JomvAIra ranflo, and doluxo cahlnots, 000 sq ft shop  comoi*i,floor, hoalod, 220 powor. Smnll guest cabin, Chicken houso  is on comont, Fruit troos, gardon, Closo to goll courso, R2 Zonod,  FP $79,500,  1  SANDY HOOK: wotorlronl 150' ol shoreline, Nlroly trood with n  boautlful vlow. F.P. $15,500.  WEST SECHELT: Mason Rood vlow lot, If It Is ylow piopaity you ore.  looking lor     Ihls Is It I Try your ollor tn $ 16,900,  For Rent  Wednesday, September 1,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-3  jNEW furnished 2 bdrm house,  LR, FP, util. rm., on 1 acre WF  with dockage. Located Bargain  Harbour/Avail. Sept. 1-June 30.  Reasonable rent to reliable with  refs. Ph. 883-9159 until Aug. 29,  thereafter 922-4863. 182641  3 BDRM. DBLE. wide in Sunshine Trailer Park Stove,  Fridge, Dishwasher, Washer,  Dryer and Drapes incld. Avail.  Oct. 1. $300 per mo. Ph. 886-2449.    1932-39  3 BDRM house, FP, ww, enste,  plbg, near beach. Roberts  Creek. $285 per mo. Ph. 926-1024.  - 1859 tfn  3 BDRM 2 washrms, view home,  Selma Park. $285 per mo. Refs.  Ph. (112) 274-5017. 188441  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11'121-tfn.  GIBSONS, near ferry. 1 bdrm  ctge.   Older  cple,  like  gardening. Ph. (112) 980-2154 eves.  1891*41  NICE 2 bdrm. home, fireplace,  carport, % mile to Sechelt. Ref.  885-9365. 192440  WESTSECHELT  BEACHFRONT  Lovely safe beach. Play area.  Fully furnished modern family  . home. Sept thru June. 4 bdrm or 3  bdrm, den, Wz bathrm, auto oil  heat, all apps incl freezer, dishwasher. Refs. Ph. 885-3654 or  (112) 224-1876.  1971-tfn  NOW RENTING space on 2nd fir.  of Twilight Theatre. Ph. 886-  2827. 1445-tfn  NEW DUPLEX Fairview Rd.  1,200 sq. ft. Fireplace, carpeted, diswasher, 2 bdrm. Avail,  mid Sept., $290 per mo. Tel. 886-  9110 or 886-7005. 195642  FULLY  FURN.  3  bdrm  WF  house, Hopkins Landing Sept.-  June, $225 per mo. Must have refs  and be employed. Ph. 886-7932.    195740  SELMA PK. ocean fit. 4 bdrm, 2  baths,  stove,  fridge,  auto  washer. Will lease for 2 yrs. Sept  1 to reliable family, $300. Ph. 985-  5949. 195842  , 2 BDRM HSE % bsmt, carport,,  not furn. in Selma Pk. $220 per  mo. Ph. 885-3860. .    195240  3'BDRM waterfront home IVz  miles  West Sechelt village.  Sept. 1,1976 to June 30,1977. Ph.  885-9308 weedends. 1940-tfn  2 BDRM, stove, fridge, large  -    garage, $210 per mo. Ph. 886-  9263. 194142  2 BDRM HOME (mobile) on %  acre land on Lower Rd. 1 mile  east of Roberts Creek. Dble  garage with power. Ph. 886-9058  or (112) 299-2869. 196442  2 BDRM MOBILE home. Pender  Harbour area, $150 per mo.  Small cabin suitable for  bachelor. All facil. $100 per mo.  Ph. 883-2274. 197340  1 BDRM TRAILER in W. Sechelt  Mobile Home Pk.  Furn  or  unfurn. No pets, $200 per mo. Ph.  885-3547. 197740  The Car That Lasts, and Lasts...  A typical example of the value we have to offer  1976 TOYOTA P.U. Demo $4,675  ^Ae*!.?.**-�������� yv^Ar3.^;:y_siM  *S��S  1966 OLDS CUTLASS 2 DR White $ 1,250  ^d>7^7''7w' ;,o A^SM  mp^  1972 CELICA $2,150  1972 FIAT 128 WAGON Radio $1,595  More to choose from on our lot, come and see us.  If we don't have the model you want, we can get it QUICKLY.  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE LTD,  for parts & service, call 886-7919  YOUR TOYOTA DEALER  authorized by factory to perform warranty work  tAPPROVEDjAUTOj  REPAiRlsERV/lCESH  Payne Rd& Hwy 101  Agent for North Shore Motors Ltd.  Motor Dealer #013424  ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  Jon McRae  885-3670  DENTAL BLK.  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-2277  TOLL FREE 682-151  <m  Ken Crosby  HORHES  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  WATERFRONT SPECIAL: 2 bedroom home with  fireplace on the best beach area in Gibsons.  1,024 sq ft with an unbeatable view arid full  basement for the handyman to putter around  in. Also a rentable guest cottage with fully  wired kitchen and 3 piece bath. This home is  situated on leased land and can be purchased  for only $10,000 down. F.P. $24,500.  HIGHWAY 101: Gibsons with super view of the  Bay area. This -750 sq ft 2 bedroom home is  situated on a large landscaped lot. Features  fridge and stove also included. F.P. $36,900.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Nearly 1/2 acre of rural  playground could be small hobby farm with 2  horse paddocks, hen house and duck pond  already in. The home itself has a spectacular  view of Georgia Strait which can be enjoyed  from the large 45 ft sundeck. The basement of  the home Is all set up as an in-law suite with  full kitchen and bath. The upstairs has a  spacious and comfortable ��� design with 2  bedrooms, acorn fireplace and many extras.  F.P. $68,500.  CHASTER ROAD: Lovely 8 month old home, 3  bedrooms with feature fireplace. Attached  storage building. All on a large corner lot In tho  heart of fast growing rural Gibsons. F.P.  $53,500.00. '  S. FLETCHER: Exceptionally well built, large  family home. Almost 1/2 acre beautifully  landscaped lot, with fruit trees etc. Sundeck, courtyard and view of Bay area. Large  sunny bright kitchen. Four bedrooms and a  full basement. A truly lovely home for only.  F.P. $59,000.00.  HIGHWAY 101: Home and 2 lots - means  value. Excellent view, of the Bay area. Idoal  retirement or starter home with all appliances Included, sltuatod on nicely landscaped double lot close to schools' and  shopping. F.P. $38,900,00.  GOWER POINT ROAD: Watecfront: Exceptionally well built, full basement home.  Fireplaces up and down, basement mostly  finished 2 full baths with gold plated tops and  many dream home extras, such as an intercom  system, thermopane windows, and huge  tarpeted sundeck. All on 100 ft. of water front  near Gospel Rock. Basement could easily be a  full suite. Absolute privacy and luxury. F.P.  $79,900.00.  HILLCREST ROAD: This lovely 3 bedroom home  has an,extra large kitchen area with a super  view from the spacious living room. Some of  the many extras include, landscaping, carport,  full basement, and fireplace. F.P. $53,500.00.  HIGHWAY 101: Gibsons ��� Incredible  Panoramic View from the mountains of Howe  Sound across the Bay and out to Georgia Strait,  This 3 bedroom full basement home is laid out  nicely for fomlly living. Combination garage  workshlp is fully insulated with separate 100  amp Service. F.P, $47,500.  FAIRVIEW ROALi: At the corner of Pratt Road.  This nicely landscaped ,60 x 150' fenced lot  with garden Is In the site for this one bedroom  home with fireplace and many wood feature  Walls. Large carport on comont slab could be  used to enlarge this 856 sq ft home. Washer,  dryer, frldgo and stovo are Includod for F.P.  $33,500.  SHAW ROAD: 3 bedroom spilt level home on  Jorge landscaped corner lot. Modern kitchen,  nicely appointed living room with wall to wall  carpet. Extra large carport. House has bright  stucco exterior. This home is priced to sell. F.P.  $44,500.00.  HEADLANDS ROAD: 2 bedrooms upstairs \n  this full basement home. Only 2 years old with  beautiful landscaping, cement retaining walls  and cement driveway to large carport. Solomon  Island walnut feature wall in living room with  view of the Bay area from the dining room.  Covered sundeck and finished rec room are  just a few of the extras in this quality built  home. F.P. $52,900.00.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: One landscaped acre on the waterfront in Roberts Creek  provides the ideal setting for this 3 bedroom  home on full basement. Wall to wall carpet,  throughout this J 324 sq. ft. home with covered  and carpeted sundeck, ensuite plumbing,  , double carport, and many extras such as steps  to the beach, and boat house. F.P, $79,900.00.  STEWART ROAD: Beautiful Spanish style, 3  bedroom, sunken liying room. Home on 1.46  acres. Fireplace, garage and den. Single story  1092 sq, foot family home In very quiet area.  F.P, $68,500.00.  NORTH ROAD: Must be sold. Try all offors  and down payments. 5 acre fully fenced  hobby farm. Good 3 bedroom home with  full basement. Ideal location only blocks to  shopping and schools. Only $9,000.00 on  take ovor payments: Reduced to  $55,000.00.  LOTS  MALAVIEW ROAD: All now homos In this aroa  near proposod now school 20' path allowance  to tho side of this 66' x 123' lot at tho end of a  qulot and prlvato "No THRU Road" ��� makes  this lot ospoclally attractive, F.P. $12,500.  LANGDALE: Spoctacular vlow from this largo  cornor lot. Provides an unobstructod vlow of  Howo Sound. Build yourdroam homo on this lot.  F.P. $17,900,  BAY ROAD: with Irontago on Dougal Road  as well. Theso two valuablo soml-  watorfront lots aro lovol and cloar, only a  stonos throw away to oxcollont place to  koop or launch your boat. F.P, $12,500,00.  On sowor F.P, $14,500,00,  SOUTH FLETCHER: at School Road, 2 lots  40x150' small rontablo cottago on ono lot.  This lot has oxcollont potontlal as it has a  spoctacular vlow of tho ontlro Bay aroa and  Koala Island, Mostly cloarod and roady for  tho building of ono or two homos, 'F.P,  $27,500.00,    PRATT ROAD: Noar proposod slto of now  school, this lot Is cloarod and roady to build  upon. Mature fruit troos dot this 76' x 125' lot,  F.P. $13,500,  SARGENT ROADi On tho uppor sldo of tho road  ovorlooklng tho Bay and as far Into Goorgla  Strait as tho oyo can soo. This lot In doluxo  home aroa is close to both shopping and  schools,  CHASTER ROAD: Nostlo your homo In tho troos ,  on this 67' X 123' building lot. Aroa of proposod  now school. Namo your own  torms ��� No  roasonablo offor, rofusod. F.P, $11,500,  GRANDVIEW ROAD: at the corner of Pratt  Road, Extra largo lot with oxcollont vlow  potontlal. This has to bo tho best building lot In  this fast growing aroa. F.P. $13,900,  ACREAGE  15 ACRES: 1000 loot ol frontago on Highway 101 with boautlful vlow ovorlooklng  Secret Covo |ust post the Jolly Roger, Close  to the Marina and Storo, Excollont holding  property In last growing area, F,P,  $39,900,00.  2 1/2 ACRES; Roborts Crook, Maskoll Road,  cloarod, nd|acont acreage also for solo ox-  roptlonnl valuo horo. F.P, $10,000,00,  2 1/2 ACRES; Gowor Point Road at 9th Stroot,  . Doautlful vlow acroago with oxcollont subdivision potontlal for 6 lots or moro. Nicely  trood and closo to tho wator. All nlco homos In  this aroa, This It really valuo. Asking F.P.  $34,900.P0.  5 1/2 ACRES; Lockyer Road - Approximately 5  1/2 ocros. Good soil, Vory socludod. I:,l\  $35,000,00,  GOWERPOINT ROAD: Privacy and 100 ft of  watorfront. Roach |ust tho other silo of the  road. Drlvoway In, building slto cloarod with  soptlc tank and main drains In, F.P. $25,QOO.  GRADY ROAD: In Langdalo Chines ��� Suporb  view of Howo Sound from this largo irrogular  shaped lot all underground services, F.P.  $15,000.  ABBS ROAD; one of tho nicest building lots In  Gibsons. Lovol building sito with gully In front  to protect privacy and panoramic vlow. Approximately 66 x 128, F.P, $18,500.  CHASTER ROAD; good lot In growing area, only  small aldor to cloar, Zonod for trailers, May be  subdivided Into two lots In Iho future. F.P.  $15,600.  HIGHWAY 101; at Hopkins Landing Ihls trood  150x 150' lot has a spectacular ocoan vlow,  Closo to storos and moorago, F.P. $13,000.  2 1/2 ACRES; Sub-dlvlslon proporty In fast  developing aroa, Lnrgo (omlly homo w/w, 5  bodrooms, Largo living room and kltchon ond  sun dock. Good hobby farm, F.P, $62,500.00,  4,5 ACRES; Maskoll Road, off lower Roborts  Crook Rood, Cleared nlcoly sloping proporty,  Vory woll priced only. F.P. $23,000,00.  REVENUE  HOPKINS LANDING  This up/down duplex oilers laroo 2 bodrooms sultos with a boautlful vlow lo the front nnd your own swimming pool  to thn hack. F.P. $65,000,00,  COMMERCIAL  WATERFRONT        With wntorfront as scorco os It Is this doublo uso lot roprosonts real valuo, F.l'. $22,000.00,  Call us for further information.  The coffee in always an���drop in for our free brochure.  ��� I .....ii, i i ���    nn ��� ail���in iiii.'i.'iii-  i- mi.  ..(.im..* , ,.i   ,iii, ni, ii ...Ai   ��ma �� K ........ ml-, allli ��� ���' ��� -" '">"  ' -"�����'--'  t I. ���..*  - :���".<���  ^  *>*���    V  <  '  r>-  7  A  .Page B-4    The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, Sept 1,1976  For Rent  $185 MO. Halfmoon Bay. Furn 2  bdrm wf ctge until June 15,  1977. Refs. (112) 433-3610.  1978-42  FURN CTGE Roberts Creek nr  beach. Retired cple or single,.  Low rent to suitable tenant. Ph.  261-5255. 1980-40  Wanted to Rent  BY RETIRED couple, no pets. 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.    . 1825-40  CPLE WISHING to rent WF ctge.  Sept. ll-19th. Pise reply with a  description, price and phone no.  to Mr. L. Shewfelt, 7972 Willow  St., Mission, B.C. V2V 4S1.1939-40  YOUNG MARRIED couple wish  to rent hse in Gibsons. Ferry  employee. Ref. Ph. 886-2540.  190442  Boats and Engines  196616' HURSTON Glascraft, exl  cond, new upholstery, new  sounder, speedometer, tach,  mech steering, single lever  control, full canvas top, 15 gal  gar tank. 1966 '75 hp Evinrude  with rebuilt leg comp with Road  Runner trailer. Full price $2,000.  Ph. Terry 883-9105. 197040  16' FG JET Boat 327 high per-  formanceeng. New eng and Jet.  $4,500. Ph. 886-2834. 191441  Boats and Engines  26' TROJAN Express FG cruiser.  , 10' beam, hdtp. 225 Chrysler  fwc. Every extra! Top shape and  immaculately maintained.  Owner has bought property and  will sacrifice for $16,900 (with  moorage at Secret Cove) Call  (112) 731-3821., 195140  16' FG Boat, 55 HP tJhrVlser, 6  HP Johnson (new), full conv.  top, good cond. $2000. Ph. 883-  .9124. ��� , 187940  Cars and Trucks  '62 VW, good cond., no rust,  comp. reb't. Ph. 885-2574. 1845-  40   '66   DODGE    window   van.  Recently  reb't.  eng.,   needs  some body wk. Good work trk.  $500 firm. Ph. 885-9051.      183840  '75 BUICK Century Custom, low  miles, excl. cond. Asking $4,600  or obo. Ph. 883-2655. 190641  '76 DODGE Royal Monaco wag.  12,000 miles, $6,000 obo. Ph. 885-  2747. 191641  '58 GMC. Motor runs, trans needs  work. New 16" tires, $150 obo.  Ph. 885-9061. .195940  '67 % TON JEEP pu, 4 wheel  drive, 4 sp. trans, pt winch, hew  tires, brakes and muffler system,  $1,750. Ph. 885-2384. 194742  '72 FORD Econoline 100 van. PS,  . pb, auto, radio, etc., $2,650. Ph.  885-3985 weekends. (112) 261-2191  weekdays. 1920-tfn  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Gibsons  886-9121  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Approx. 1 acre partially developed, near beach,  P.O. and store. Public.transportation at door. Attractive 2 bedroom  bungalow. Panelled living room has fireplace and glass door to  patio area. Bright dining room off modern U-shaped kitchen with  pass through. Rear entrance from attached carport through utility. 4  pee vanity bath. Attractive decor throughout. W/W except bath,  kitchen work-area and utility. A real little gem for only $49,500.  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson  886-2607  We're National,  but Neighbourly  Phone  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek     885-3271  SANDY HOOK - PRICE SLASHED $2,000  "       68 ft. waterfront. Hydro how in. Easy beach access. Good  Moorage. $20,900.   .  GARDEN BAY  22 acre 'Dude' Ranch. Unique property.  3,78 acres with salmon spawning stream.  GIBSONS  1. Triplex. Marine Drive. $6,180 revenue $54,900.  2. Sargent Road seaview lot. $16,900.  3. Shaw Road $39,900. Time to choose colours and  carpeting for this 3 bdrm new home. Walk to shops,  schools, yet semi-rural.  4. Seaview lot, 1600 blk Marine Drive. Asking $16,400-  Vendor will carry mortgage to low down payment.,;  ROBERTS CREEK  1. Take a stroll down memory lane (Beach Rd.) This 1,400  sq ft home Is good value at $49,900.  2. If you want to commuho with nature and yet on|oy a  brand now codar home on 7 acres (2 bdrm) this Is It.  $64,250.  WEST SECHELT  Hew yer goln' to keep 'em down on tho farm? Just show  dad this proporty, he'll go bananas. Mom will bo equally  happy In this cute 4 yr homo. 8.6 acros. Let's |ust say  Homo Swoot Homo. Tho yoar round crook Is a no charge  oxtra.  EAST PORPOISE BAY  About 1/2 aero with 4 yr quality and beautifully 'built-in'  mobllo homo with additions giving 1224 sq ft, Living rm,  family rm, 3 bdrm and don otc, Garago. This shows well,  Community wator supply. Excollont valuo ��� chock It out,  $39,500 (MLS)  J HELP  Anxious vondor of roofing business threatens to feed me  I Into his noxt brow of boiling tar. Surely thore's some  | enterprising guy who wants a crack at this $100,000  I rovonuo producer.  Chock out  tho goar, vohlclos  and  J accounts anytlmo,  LITTLE AS  $4,000 will put you Into a noar now codar chalot typo  'cottage on watorfront, Financial help by vendor.  AS  Call Bert Barnes ���branchmanager  Contury Wost Roal Estato Ltd.  885-3271 or ovos 922-5010 coiioct  EVERY OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY OWNED  Cars and Trucks  -69 DODGE power wagon. Has  PTO winch. Sell or trade for  van. Ph. 886-2847,     ..   .   196542  '66 FORD ECONOLINE window  van. Camperized. Well kept,  $500. Ph. 886-2567. , 1966-40'  '73 MACH ONE Mustang, ps, pb,  tape deck, rally pack. Ph. 885-  9749.    . 196742  '65 CHEV panel, 6 eye, $350 obo.  Ph.885r3811. 198140  Campers and Trailers. ,  '74 TRAVairMATE camper, fits  Datsun p-u. Excl cond.  All  equip including jks. Ph. 885-2039.  189341  Livestock  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. 185140  Motorcycles  '74 HONDA CB 360, excl cond  , with  full  tool  kit,   helmet.  carrier and back rest, $1,100. Ph.  886-2520. 194840  Machinery  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.  Equipment    Overhauls.    New  Tractor Parts For All Models ���  Bullgears,     Pinions,     Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652     607-tfn  MADILL MODEL 'S' spar on  rubber. Good cond. Complete  with near new rigging. Appraised  Value $40,000. Offers considered.  Avail in Sept. 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Ph  724-3731. Evenings 724-1489 or 724-  1529. 189242  Mortgages  ROYAL  BANK  For Sale  1 SET left hand golf clubs with  bag and cart. $50. Ph. 883-9970.  185040  HOMEMADE horse trailer, $350.  Ph. 885-2098. 191341  HAY FOR sale. Good for bedding, compost or mulch. $1 a  bale or 20 bales for $15. Ph. 885-  9357. 195542  TWIN BEDS. Offers. Ph. 883-  2730. 194641  REMJLTSfGTON typewriter, exci  cond. Ideal for student, $35. Ph.  885-2762. 194940  CUSTOM VIKING automatic  .   washer, $100. Ph. 885-9556.1942-  40_   BEAVER HOUSE Antiques end  of summer sale on patchwork  quilts, cushions, pine boxes,  china, brass, etc. Follow the  signs on Francis Peninsula Rd.  Pender Harbour. 196940  ELEC RANGE and fridge,  copper clr,. like new. Good  white range and fridge. B&W  Zenith 21" TV. Antique 18" x 70"  side table. Very good wringer  power washer. 9 x 12 Axminster  rug and misc. Ph. 885-3584.198240  -.. .*'/���  M��MAM^I^aUUB>*aa*��AlltoM��l|M.UriMtoa>*aB  I���sS�����**��> IMH-a* MSaa... nHliaWIH  ���*A��  ��a   '���!]������ jau ^M"*!1  r" . \ I 1,*-H    ' - '.  NEW SUBDIVISION  FIRST TIME OFFERED ��� 3 only 1 acre park-like lots on  Francis Peninsula. These fine properties have water &  power, are on black top road and approved for soptics.  There's fine garden soil here plus much cedar, fir and  alder. If privacy and elbow room are what you're looking  for you'll find itbll here. A fine investmentat $15,000 each.  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  OFFICE 883-2794  Evenings    Jock Hermon 383-2745     John Orcen 383-9978  Wanted to Buy  Were you thinking of buying or  .building a home?  Yes.. .we have mortgage funds.  ��� Available up to $40,000  ��� Over 25 years at 1.2 pet.  Why not  drop in  today  and  discuss it with  MARCIABLAND  Personal Loans Officer  or  HERB MITCHELL  Manager  ROYALBANK  SECHELTBRANCH  188944  TRAVEL  YOURGATEWAY ..... -  TO THE  SUN AND FUN  For all your travel  arrangements, charters, direct  flights, worldwide and reservations, contact Lynn Szabo.  GRADUATE of the Canadian  Travel College.  PLANAHEAD  Special flight rates on hand now  for the winter months.  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Blk. Gibsons  886-2855 -ToU Free 682-1513  1936-39  "FOR     AIRLINE  RESERVATIONS  & TICKETS CALL"  JAN  12 years experience  (All scheduled and Charter  Airlines)  GETAWAY HOLIDAYS  1212 Cowrie St.  885-3265  9-5p.m.  Every Day Except Sunday  A Complete Travel Service   1778-36  Pets  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfleld Feeds  Hardware-Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lownmowers  Wo are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  REG ENGLISH Springer spaniel  puppies. Ph. 805-2550.     J943-42  Livestock  CERWIED~~Fnxrlcr!    Hans  Berger Is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshlno Fnrm. 090-3751.  994-tfn ,  J'  ,t Mf At. fc^hibaVl���  Legal Notices  FIRST AID TIP  from  WANT TO buy a band saw for  cash. Ph. 4854161  (Powell  River) after 6 p.m. stf-tf  TENDERS  School District No. 46  Field tenders marked site  clearing, Chaster Rd. Elementary School will be received by  CM Projects Ltd. 4-265 25th  Street, West Vancouver, B.C.  V7V 4H9 until 4 p.m. Friday,  September 10,1976.  Work to include selected site  clearing, grubbing, and burning  on Chaster Rd., Gibsons, B.C.  Legal description. Lot T, DL 909  Plan No. 3417, group 1NWD. Site  area 670' by 311' or 4.78 acres.  Plans will be available Friday,  September 3 at  A - above adress  B - Killick Metz Field  1777 W. 8th Avenue  Vancouver, B.C.  V6J 1V8  C - CM Project site.  Superintendent   Jack  Hoekstra  Sechelt Junior Sec. School,  Sechelt.  Ph. 885-3733 "   '  1961-pub. Sept. 1 and 8,1976.  By DEB EDE  This fall, the Women's Centre in Roberts  Creek is sponsoring a new and exciting  concept for women called consciousness -  From the pulpit  By PASTOR GERRY FOSTER  Devastating earthquakes more powerful  than atomic explosions where thousands upon  thousands of humans can be wiped out in  seconds; a period of no rain with water  supplies dwindling rapidly; a large volcano  which threatens to erupt at any moment  causing thousands to leave their homes and  seek refuse elsewhere.  There are some of, the things which have  been happening in our world recently. It  may be that you are regarding them with  nothing more than passing interest because  they are not affecting your lifestyle to any  great degree. But remember, it could happen  here. I think we can learn something from  these and other physical calamities. Despite  the great accomplishments of humanity and  the tremendous ability shown in landing a  man on the moon for example, it must be  obvious.to us that we are rather puny and  powerless. We should be humbled at such a  time as this, realizing that we are finite and  limited in what we can do. In other words,  being aware that we arethe creature and not  the creator.  Maybe God is trying to tell us something.  He is very much in control over this entire  universe. He is sovereign and is continually  working out His purposes. The Bible says  regarding this: "Him that removes the  mountains.-.. that shakes the earth out of its  place"; "He sends rain on the just and the  unjust", and there are many more references  in the Bible to the sovereignty and providence  of God in regards to the physical world.  . However, let it suffice to say that, on the  ' one hand, God may have a message for us in  all the recent upheavals and, on the other  hand, we can take comfort that God is ,in  charge of His universe.  raising.  For some, it will be a familiar topic as  recently several magazines have done articles on CR. For others, it will be all new.  Consciousness-raising is the name for a  group of women which forms dedicated to  learning and experiencing through contact  with the others in the group. As the women,  involved come from all walks of life, the  topics for discussion are varied and agreed  upon beforehand by all members of the  group. There is no leader and gradually a fine  trust is built. ^  Women can learn to relate to other women  on a less superficial level and to eventually  lose the fear to discuss personal experiences  that they feel are isolated and singularly  painful. They find, through discussion, that  many problems and experiences are shared  by the majority of the women in the group.  Because there is no leader and all women  come together as equals, consciousness-  raising is not therapy. Each woman in the  group offers her experience to the others and  in doing so helps them to help themselves.  Gradually each woman becomes more aware  of herself as a person arid is able to understand her position in society.  We urge all women interested in joining  and forming a CR group to contact the  Women's Centre at 885-3711 for further information and dates.  BOOK LOOK  by Murrie Redman  For those who did not get out on the usual  hikes and outdoor excursions because of poor  summer weather, here are some books to  while away the rainy fall days. . '  Talonbooks has an artistic paperbourid  called SOME USEFUL TVILD PLANTS that  tells how to select wild growth for use as food  ahd medicine.. Anyone who goes on long  journeys into the woods, ought to become  familiar with plants that can supplement a  backpack diet. Many plants can also be used  to combat infection, alleviate painful stings .  or soothe tummy aches.  Not only is the book useful, it is  pleasurable to the eye; the pages are a soft  beige with brown print. Although the  drawings are not in colour, the artist has  managed to give, for identification, a more  than photographic impression of the plant's  character.  Barbara Froom, well know naturalist,  brings us the mysteries of the secretive turtle  in THE TURTLES OF CANADA. Her work in  the Canadian Amphibian and Reptile Society  is extensive. She was honoured in 1975 by the  National Museum of Natural Sciences. You  might remember her book, THE SNAKES OF  CANADA, also from McClelland and Stewart.  Part of being an expert is the obligation to  filter down some of the data to the layman.  Froom has been responsible here. She has  divided her subject into the small, medium  and large: Her text is friendly and informative. It has a full reference section but  unfortunately lacks and index and a map  locating various breeds.  Sunshine Coast Jehovah Witnesses are  carrying on an information campaign to tell  the public about persecution of their sect in  the East African Republic of Malawi.  Gerald Smith of Gibsons, chairman of the'  local body of elders, said the first reports  coming out of Malawi were not believed by  the general public and the press.  "It was thought they were just our views  on the subject," he said, "but now those who  didn't feel we had proof are realizing that the  reports are true." He referred to a World  Council of Churches address which referred  to the situation. "It is becoming common  knowledge," he said.  Smith said the local congregation was well  informed and were taking the message to the  local community.  Mrs. Betty Macedo was the $100 winner of  the Lions Club 400 draw Friday, August 27.  Mrs. Margaret Atlee drew the winning  ticket.  SELMA PARK: Terrific view from this lovely 2 bdrm non bsmt home.  Fireplace, carpet, workshop, carport. Small lot. Asking $32,500, terms.  LOTS ON NORWEST BAY RD: Paved rd, water, and soon hydro to these  treed lots. Priced from $10,900 and some with easy terms.  NEW 2 BDRM HOME: Bsmt, fireplace. All offers to $39,300 presented.  Vendor will finance.  WEST SECHELT: Your choice, 2 acres on Nickerson or 1.44 acres on  Wakefield Rd.  WEST SECHELT: 2 bdrm rancher, carport. Sweeping view. Quiet cul-de-  eac. Now $39,500. View anytime. Quick possession.    .  OTHER HOMES ���, LOTS ��� ACREAGES  JOHN WILSON 885-9365    (Anytime)  Royal City Realty Ltd. ��� 526-2888  LOW VOLTAGE ELECTRICAL  INJURIES  ��Usually incurred around'the home  ��� Moisture Is .a conductor of electricity. If the point of contact is wet,  even low- voltages, may cause paralysis of the heart, a sudden stoppage of  breathing or both ��� Local effect Is a  burn which Is deeper and more extreme than It appears ��� With faulty  switches, water may continue to  carry the curront even when turned  off ��� Avoid contact with tha casualty,  Break contact by switching tho  curront, removing tho plug or wrenching tho cablo freo ��� If impossible to  do, stand on somo dry Insulating  material ond by moans of dry wood,  folded nowspopor or rubber, attempt  to break contact by pushing tho  casualty's limbs away from tho  oloctrlcity ��� Treat by giving artificial  rosplrntlon If necessary and covor  'burns with n storllo drosslrfg ��� Sook  medical aid,  arbour  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  HARBOUR MOTORS ���    Here's a fine business for an '  experienced bodyrhan 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.  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 main 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.  LARRY MOORE-085-9213  TERRY RAINES-886-2291 SAM CALLI - 885-2762  762   1  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  iwith 11 % financing available.  WATERFRONT  HOME   PLUS  BOATWORKS  ���  property  consists of 2 waterfront lots with 200' of waterfrontage in total, large  shop, marine ways, 250' of floats, water lease lot, modern 3 bedroom  homo. Asking $130,000 with possible terms.  BEAUTIFUL LOTS ��� First time offered. 3 to choose from  on Francis Peninsula. Each Is approximately ono acre and in park-llko  sotting. Serviced. Each $15,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class watorfront homo with 2  bedrooms arid garage. Has ono of the area's best views from a sunny  situation In 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at $74,000.  EXTRA SPECIAL ��� Lovely 2 yoar old 2 bodroom plus den  homo on a serviced water vlow lot In Madeira Park. Just $36,000,  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978    �� insurance ��      883-2745  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons  886*2481  toll free 687-6445  Don Sutherland  885-9362  Goorgo Cooper  886-9344  J.W. VUser  885-3300  SOAMES POINT ��� WATERFRONT  Lot you and your family onloy  llio to tho fullest In this  boautlful homo on 1.9 acros of  landscapod proporty with 120  ll, ql vory prlvato boach. Excollont mooring lor larflo and  small boats.  Living room has cutttono  llroploco, lamlly room with built  In bar and Franklin flroplaco.  Roomy kltchon with amplo  cupboards and built In stovo  and dishwasher also has break-  lost aron. Soparato dining room  ontl full bathroom. Utility owl  mud room,  Upstairs you'll Und a lnrgo  mastor bodroom, plu�� two  moro, Also n don nnd studio.  Anothor largo lull boautilul  bathroom, 2 ���undockt and  tfoyblo gta-rod windows.  YOU'VE SEEN OUR ADVERTISING ON T.V.  Our natlonwldo affiliation with othor Brokor* will attract buyors and Sollor�� allko.  Look af Roaltcopo and Imagine what It can do for you.  GIBSONS       GLASSFORD ROAD  Only 5 lots loft 63k 160, on sowor.  Now homo aroa,  $12,500,00.  Lots  aro bolng cloarod,  HOPKINS LANDING  Throo bodroom homo on dovolopod  Lot, This homo l�� closo to Forry, It  foaturo*  a  largo kltchon &   largo  covorod porch, Prlcod right lor salo,  $32,500,00.  DAY ROAD  Flvo acros, nlcoly trood. Locatod In a  lino    rocroatlon    oroa,    Thl��    ono  bodroom homo would bo Idoal for  tho wookondor. Ownor will finance.  $39,600.00.  HILLCREST  Only  4  month*  old  and ov<nor  \%  transferred.    Marhlo    llroploco   by  Brou. Good vlow from larQO sundock.  $54,500.00.    11    1/4   mortgqgo   of  $31,500,00,  ROBERTS CREEK I  This homo noods complotlng,  Sltuatod In John Black's subdivision.  Trail to hooch. $29,000,00,  REID ROAD  l,5QO.sq, It, lomlly homo wllh small  suit*, Lorgo corner lot traod lor  privacy, Flroplaco, good working  kltchon, Now on markot. Should bo  vlowod hy all looklnQ lor o lomlly  Itom*   $.56 500 00  NORWEST BAY ROAD  Now 1,110 sq. It, homo. This homo Is  attractively finished in natural codar,  shako roof, thormopano windows  throughout. Two bdrms with wall to  wall, flroplaco & oxcollont working  kltchon. Hoatod with malntonanco  froo oloctrlc hoat, May bo purchased  with only $5,075.00 down.  WINN ROAD GIBSONS  Throo utory lour-plox wllh all sor*  .vlco*. Rovonuo or ovor $000.00  month 8. could bo Increased. Two  Hilton aro vary largo & could bo  llnlshod to luxury standard. This,  proporty Is on oxcollont buy either to  llvo In or ns an Invostmont.  $71.500 00,  Anno Gurnoy  886-2164  HOPKINS LANDING  Wost ond of Point Rd,, 50 It. vlow lot,   j  Boach      accoss      by      proporty.  $20,500,00.  LANGDALE CHINES  Good siied vlow lot, oasy to build on,  Povodroodsand underground wiring  $13,500.00.  COACH ROAD  Must bo sold. 69x202 lot in small  rural subdivision. This Is a valuo buy,  $8,500,00, All now homos In aroa,  SAMRON DEVELOPMENT  90 It, Iqt ovorlooklng Troll Island*.  Ihls lot Is locatod Ir* on (iron of n��w  homos, ll you aro planning building,  look al this ono. $14,900.00,  3��  r r��.  ���*H*  HiWIliiJMl^^  t 7  y    ���*  '"'A  /  Yn'  7 V  j     A)   (  \       :      -;'  ',   A  tf  A  h  Wednesday, September 1,1976  The Peninsula Times PageB-5  terry wor  nomination  asa*,  One of the men whp are after the  nomination for NDP candidate in the,next  federal election was on the Sunshine' Coast  last week.  Richard Von Fuchs of Courtenay told The  Times he decided, last year to seek the  nomination. N  "I declared my candidacy in March," he-  said, "but I decided to run the night of the last  provincial election. What I'm doing now is  trying to see as many members*(of the NDP  party) as possible and to sign up new  members."  von Fuchs said no date had been set for the  NDP nominating convention and that had him  concerned.  "The Liberals have called'their convention for September and they are the ones  who are setting the date for the election. That  should tell somebody something. I would  suggest that the NDP set a convention date  soon or they'll find themselves behind the  eight ball again."  Only von Fuchs and former MP Harry  Olaussen have declared their intention to  seek the NDP nomination for the new riding  of Comox-Powell River which will include the  Sunshine Coast.  von Fuchs said he represents some of the  party minority who are policy makers and  who are pushing for more say in the party. He  said he is a member of the forty per cent of  the party who want to see a clear delineation  between the NDP and the Liberal party  federally.'  He said a problem with the NDP party is  that it, "is still getting by on the trauma of the  depression. The NDP^haven't taken any new  initiatives for years."  Talking about campaigning,. von Fuchs  said, "The candidate isn't a superstar. He's  on the top of a pyramid; but every one of  those people under him, the door knockers,  the stamp lickers, are vital to the campaign."  He said he is confident of an NDP victory  RICHARD von FUCHS  ...NDP hopeful  in the riding. "This is an NDP area and this is'  where the NDP will win. The NDP have  become establishment here and it is  necessary to open up the process from within.  People who look at a Joe Clark vote as an anti-  Liberal, anti-Trudeau vote are kidding  themselves. Who brought out wage and price  controls in the first place? It doesn't matter  that Joe Clark is a dishrag. I can see the  Liberals third here with the Conservatives a  tight second."  von Fuchs, 33, is a ferry employee with  considerable party organizing experience.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mary Tinkle?  A reminder that on Thursday, September 2  at 8 p.m. there will be a meeting at the  Welcome Beach Hall to plan the winter's  shuffleboard tournaments. All members  intending to play shuffleboard are urged to  attend.  Appointed to convene whist drives this  winter are Bill and Alice Fraser who announce that the first whist drive will be on  Saturday, September 11 at 8 p.m. In October  and subsequent months, whist will be on the  first Saturday of each month.  How depressing were the newspapers'and  radio last week with their stories of violence  and corruption, which even tainted the good  name of a respected royal family and started  an investigation of the Bank of England. In  such a week, it was like a breath of fresh,  sweet air to meet the Garry McCaffrey  family vacationing at the Garnet cottage at'  Redrooffs. Dr. Garry McCaffrey is a  physician and surgeon with a busy practice in  the heart of Winnipeg and, according to his  sons, Blayne, David and Garth, he works  from 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. each day.  His wife Trudy is a friend of L'Arche, a  project which aims to bridge the gap between  mentally handicapped adults and the rest of  the wprld. L'Arche was promoted by Jean  Vanier, son of the late General Sir Georges  Vanier, former Governor-General of Canada.  So successful has the programme proved that  there are now 300 L'Arche1 homes spread  across the world ��� in Europe, Canada, the  U.S., Africa, Haiti, India and Guatemala.  Each home has its own industries and in some  cases greenhouses.  Mrs.*McCaffrey has visited the William  Head Prison in Victoria where an experiment  has been carried out with groups of handicapped people visiting the prison. The  experiment has proved of such value to both  tho 22 prisoners participating and the handicapped visitors that this fall a similar experiment is to be made in Winnipeg and Mrs.  McCaffrey will be taking groups of handicapped adults on regular visits to the  prison.  Trudy McCaffrey spent three years of her  Islands  Trust   will   seek   provincial,  government assistance to set up a committee  to co-orUlnntc the protection and future  development of Howe Sound.  This was the unanimous decision nt a  meeting Friday of 33 regional, provincial and  federal government representatives snld  'Trust vice-president Marc Holmes,  Islands Tni.it, which has Jurisdiction over  development In Georgia Strait and tho mouth  of Howe Sound, will also let the provincial  government know about the meeting's concern for a not of hash: principles to govern u.se  nnd recreation in the area, lie mUd,  life as a nun and while she is still a devout  Christian, overflowing with the Grace of God,  she is happy that she can beassociated with a  project as worth while as L'Arche.  She claims that the handicapped have  taught her a lot and have helped her to  discover her own handicaps. Her children,  obviously relieved that she gave up holy  orders to come out into the world and be a  wife and mother, are content to share her  with those whose need is greater than their  own."  . -j Anpthermember of the family, Karen, has  . been accepted to work with the Canada World  Youth Organization as an exchange student.  This is the programme in which Joka  Zuidema took part last Fall, but while Joka  went to Sri Lanka, Karen expects to be sent'  somewhere in Africa.  While the McCaffrey family visited in  Redrooffs, they took the opportunity to doing  some family visiting. Mrs. McCaffrey's sister  is Doreen Richardson of Halfmoon Bay and.  their parents are Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bonin  of Roberts Creek.  The shoppers', bus which picks up  passengers on the Redrooffs Road each  Thursday for a shopping trip to Sechelt is  subsidized by the merchants of Sechelt. They  probably had no idea that apart from  providing a much needed opportunity for  shopping, the bus would prove to be one of the  most important social highlights of the week  for many of the passengers.  There are more than twenty people along  the Redrooffs Road who are now using the bus  and by the time they are joined by the West  Sechelt contingent, camaraderie reaches its  peak,   i .      ���  It is small wonder that one of the drivers  named it the 'clackers' bus.' So, if you see  passengers waiting for the shoppers bus  tomorrow (Thursday) why not join them for a  shopping trip to Sechelt?  The bus enters the Redrooffs Road at the  Bayview end at 10:20 a.m., rejoining tHe ,  highway at Halfmoon Bay a little before 11  a.m.  On one of those brilliant days when the  Howe Sound ferry offers magnificent views of  sparkling seas and mountains etched against  Uie deep blue of the skies, an American  tourist was excitedly taking pictures from tho  deck of the Susie Q. Ho remnrked to your  correspondent that he had como 3,000 miles to  get the pictures but that It wos worth lt. He  expressed shock that while sailing amid so  much beauty, there were passengers sitting  Inside the lounge reading and doing crossword puzzles.  Since familiarity Is said to breed contempt, perhaps It Is as well that occasionally  we take a look ot the beauty surrounding us  through the eyes of our visitors und tourists.  Two visitors from Atlanta, Georgia, who  were ecstatic nbout tho magnificence of our  scenery wero guests last week of the Vlrg.  Garnets.  They each caught their first salmon and on  one of the few fine dayH of their stay, tho  GnmeW took them on a boat trip to Princess  Ixwlsn Inlet.  The Sechelt  ROYAL  BANK  will be closed Sat., Sept. 4  AUTO TOWING  (formorly Dny ft NHo Towhifj In Socholt)  5-2528  Mobllo YR3-8094  24 HOUR SERVICE  P. Herorttreet *esi efl5-37e6  Dox 224, Socholt VON 3A0  Tuesday, September 7, 1976 ��� Grades One to Twelve  All schools except Sechelt Junior Secondary School will open 11/2 hours  later than normal and will close 11/2 hours earlier than normal. Bus  schedules will be adjusted accordingly. ,  Wednesday, September 8th ��� popl|8 whi not attend school.  Thursday, September 9th ���  Classes commence full time instruction, schools and buses operate according to the schedule following.  SECHELT JUNIOR SECONDARY STUDENTS  This school will operate on a shift basis for the month of September.  Tuesday, September 7 ��� Grade 8 only.  Wednesday, September 8 ��� Grades 9 and 10 only.  ���10:30 a.m. ��� 1:30 p.m.  Thursday, September 9 ��� for rest of September  Grades 9 S 10 ��� on morning shift  Grade 8 ��� on afternoon shift. ���'"  8:30 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:00 a.m.  9:00 a.m.  8:30 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  ,3:15 p.m.  3:00 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  11:15 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  BUS STOPS  EACH STOP HAS NOT BEEN SHOWN  AS LAST YEAR AND YOU CAN  ESTIMATE  School Times (nominal)  Halfmoon Bay Elementary  Roberts Creek & Gibsons Elementary  AH other Elementaries"  Elphinstone & Pender Harbour Secondary  Sechelt Junior Secondary  Kindergarten  Tuesday,���Parents and students will attend on a more or less individual  basis as established by the school concerned. Contact the school for  details. Regular diajy instruction will commence as established by  schools. Lunchtime bus runs will commence Thursday, September 9th.  Bus ROUTES  Because of the establishment of the Junior Secondary School in Sechelt, it  has been necessary to completely redesign the bus system south -of  Halfmoon Bay. For students attending Pender Harbour, Madeira Park and  Egmont, there will be no change from last year. For information phono  Mark Myers. For the rest of the District, please bear with us during the  first few days until things settle down. .���.  r     * l  IMPORTANT  . STOPS WILL START OUT THE SAME PLACE  THE TIME FROM THE INFORMATION PROVIDED.  STUDENTS ATTENDING ELPHINSTONE  mmmmmmmmmKmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmKmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  I  Halfmoon Bay Area  Students leaving from the Jolly Roger to Soufhwood  Drlvo on Redrooffs will ride a Pender Harbour bus  down to Southwood Drive and transfer there to the  Sochelt/Elphlnstone bus at 7:45 a.m. Students opting  to attend Pendor Harbour will catch that bus on the  way back.  Jolly Roger Road 7:30 4:50  Southwood Drive 7:45 4:35  Redrooffs/101 7:55 4:25  Along highway  to Sechelt Elem.   - 8:05 4:10  Elphinstone �� 8:35 3:40  NOTE: The afternoon bus does not travel along 101  between Derby and Mason.  101 Between Selma Legion and Tyson Road.  8:25  4:25  8:30  4:20  8:33  4:17  8:50  4:00  8:22  4:28  8:27  4:23  8:32  ;     4:18  8:40  4:10  Selma Legion  Davis Bay  Tyson Road  Elphinstone  Roberts Creek - Highway  Hall Rd./101  Joe Rd.  Oldershaw  Elphinstone  Trailer Park 8:45  Russell  Reed  Elphinstone  Hopklns-Soames-Granthams  Hopkins  Granthams  Elphinstone  The bus will have only limited seats available for  Granthams students. In case of overcrowding, young  ladles have the priority, young mon will walk.  West Sechelt Area  Derby/101  West Seen, El.  Mason/101  Sechelt Elem.  Elphinstone  Sochelt Village  Sechelt Elem.  Bus terminal  Elphinstone  Sandy Hook and Arena  8:35  4:20  8:40  4:15  8:45  ns  .     4:10  8:26  3:59  8:30  3:55  8:35  3:50  7:55  4:12  7:58  4:15  8:00  4:18  8:05  4:10  8:35  3:40  8:05  4:10  8:08  4:08  8:35  3:45  7:40  8:05  4:00  8:12  4:07  8:18  4:13  8:20  4:15  8:50  3:50  PLEASE   NOTGi   These   busies   are   for   secondary  students. If Elementary students ride, they will have to  wait about one hour at school.  Roberts Crook/Lowor Road  Lower Rd./Loak  Post offlco  Beach/Flume  Flumo/101  Elphlnstono  Pratt Rood/Power Point  Pratt/Chastor  Chastor/Gowor  Gowor/Pratl   -  Elphlnstono  North Road  It Is regretted that secondary students will have no bus  serylce provided along North Road.  8:40  3:55  8:43  3:58  8:46  4:01  8:53  Port Mellon ��� Longdate  Port Motion  Langdalo Elom.  Langdalo Torm.  Elphlnstono  0:26  3:59  8:22  0:24  4:00  8:35  3:50  ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS  HALFMOON BAY AREA and WEST SECHELT  TO SECHELT  Eureka Road  8:00  2:55  3:35  South Wood  8:05  2:50  3:40  & 101  8:12  2:43  3:47  Jolly Roger (turn)  8:20  2:35  3:55  Halfmoon Elem.  8:25  2:30  Redrooffs (W. Seen)  8:37  3:29  Wakefield  8:41  3:25-  Derby  8:44  -    3:22  W. Sechelt Sch.  8:46  3:20  Sechelt' Elem.  8:52  3:15  DAVIS BAY ��� SECHELT  8:23  Tyson Road  3:27  Davis Bay Elem.  8:26  3:24  Heather  8:28  3:22  Selma Park  8:30  3:20  Sechelt Elem.  8:35  3:15  ROBERTS CREEK ELEMENTARY ��� HIGHWAY  Game Club  9:00  3:57  Oldershaw  9:03  3:54  Joe Rd.  9:05  3:52  School '  9:10  3:35  PRATT ��� GOWER  . .   ,.  8:45  Pratt - Kearton  3:35  King  8:47  3:37  Gower/Chaster  8:51  3:41  Pratt/Chaster  8:54  3:44  Gibsons Elem.  8:59  3:30  REED ��� TRAILER PARK  9:02  Reed/Park  3:18  Payne  '  9:03 .  3:19  Henry  9:04  3:20  Russell  9:06  3:22  Trailer Park  '  9:07  3:24  Gibsons Elem.  9:11  3:15  LANGDALE ��� PORT MELLON  Port Mellon  8:10  3:18  Dogpatch  8:12  3:15  S. Bends  8:17  ; 3:10  School  8:22  3:05  SELMA PARK ��� PORPOISE BAY ���  SECHELT  Legion  8:40  3:35  Turn ar'd  8:46  3:41  Inlet/Bay  8:49  3:38  Trail/Bay  8:51  Sechelt Elem.  8:55  3:30  It should be possible to run the bus out to  Sandy Hook and to tho arena In the afternoon, Sandy Hook about 3:50, arena  4:05 carrying Elementary and Junior  Secondary students.  ROBERTS   CREEK   ���  LOWER   ROAD   ���  HANBERRY  ,  Comotary  Bayvlow  School  Hanborry  Flumo  Picnic sito  School  8:45  849  8:53  8:58  9:00  9:01  9:08  3:43  3:39  3:35  3:49  3:43  3:42  3:35  PRATT ��� GIBSONS  Pratf/Gowor  Gowor/Franklln  Hoadlands  Dougas-Gowor  Gibsons Elom.  8:58  9:02  9:03  9:04  9:08  3:32  3:30  3:29  3:20  3:25  NORTH ROAD  Trallor Park  Chamberlain  Gibsons Elom.  9:02  9:04  9:08  3:20  3:10  3:15  LANGDALE -~ GRANTHAMS  Granthams  Soamos  Hopkins  School  8:40  0:42  0:45  0:50  3:42  3:40  3:37  3:32  Sechelt Junior Secondary School  HALFMOON BAY AREA ��� WEST SECHELT  Ride in the morning with the Elphinstone  students.  Ride in or out at lunchtime with Kindergarten students.  Ride home in the afternoon with  elementary students from Sechelt.  SELMA LEGION ��� DAVIS BAY ��� TYSON  ROAD  Ride in or out at lunchtime with Kindergarten students.  Rid home in afternoon with elementary  students.  In the morning the schedule is:  Tyson Road 8:00, Davis Bay 8:03, Selma  Park 8:07, Selma Legion 8:09, School 8:15.  ROBERTS CREEK AREA , -A:.,.. ���  Ride in or out at lunchtime with Kindergarten students.  Ride home in afternoon with Roberts Creek  Elementary students. Bus leaves Sechelt at  3:15. In the morning your schedule is:  Picnic Site 7:40, Post Office 7:44, Bayview  7:47, Cemetary7:50, Joe7:54, Flume 8:00,  School 8:15.  SANDY HOOK ��� ARENA  In morning ride in the Elphinstone students.  In afternoon ride home with elementary  students.  At   lunchtime  ���  we  will   try   to" work  something out with Kindergarten students  '��� depends on enrolment.  KINDERGARTEN -NOON RUNS  WEST SECHELT ��� HALFMOON BAY  School  11:30  Derby  11:32  Mason -  11:35  Redrooffs  11:39  Eureka  11:45  Southwood  11:50  101  11:57  Jolly Roger  12:05  Back to Sechelt along highway.  DAVIS BAY ��� TYSON  School,  11:40  Tyson  11:43  Bay  11:47  LANGDALE ��� GRANTHAMS  School  11:30  Soames  11:34  Granthams  11:38,  SECHELT VILLAGE ��� 101  School                                 11:30  12:00  Selma Legion                      11:35  11:55  Nestman                             11:37  11:50  Tho possibility of this vehicle covering the  Porpoise Bay and Arona Roads will be  determined after study of pupil count.  ROBERTS CREEK  School  Picnic  Hanborry  Hall/101  Post Offlco  Bayvlow  Comotary  Joo  GIBSONS  ������iHUmiiiMH wmii���im-rn-i  School  North Road Trallor  Rood - Park  Honry  RusSoll  Trallor Park  Pratt  Chanter  Chastor/Gowor  Gowor/Pratt  Gowor/Franklln  Headlands  Dougal  School  11:45  11:50  11:54  11:58  12.00  12:04  12:08  12:12  11:45  11:50  11:55  11:58  12:00  12:02  12:05  12:08  12;12  12:16  12:20  12;22  12:23  12;2B  v'  ,i��v A  y  7'-'  y  ' j  Y  V ���'.  i '     ^-  y  > A  PageB-6  y  The Peninsula Times  Agamemnon general interest  channelled to radio listeners  By MARYANNE WEST  John Reeves is a remarkable man. One o��  those people with a^commitment to excellence, a drive to achieve the best in every  endeavour. Besides being a radio producer he  is a musician, a composer, playwright and  writer and in his fiftieth year, an athlete who  holds the world's Marathon record in his age  group. His into rest in long distance running  only began 11 .sears ago when his young son  showed an interest in track, but he still runs  10-15 miles after an eight hour work day and  before supper.  CBC Tuesday Night, September 7 at 8:03  p.m. will present Part I and 11 of John's  Atgive Soliloquies, verse plays on an ancient  Greek theme. A special treat for all who enjoy  the stories of intrigue, love, hate, jealousy,  treachery, courage and loyalty familiar to  most of us in Homer's Iliad though told and  retold by many other storytellers. If the  causes and consequences of a long ago and  -faraway Trojan War do not turn you on, this  modern version which brings the Generals  Agamemnon and Menelaus and their wives,  Clytemnestra and Helen into contemporary  space as real rather than legendary beings,  might just catch your imagination too,  especially as the Sunshine Coast waters keep  alive the name of one of the protagonists.  Some time last year I received the  manuscripts for this six part dramatization. I  remember picking up the parcel ��� about five  lbs. of foolscap, feeling thoroughly intimidated and just put off just by the volumne  of print and muttering to myself, "how on  earth does John imagine I have time to wade  through all this." Sitting down for a couple of  minutes just to leaf through Part I where a  supper-hungry husband found me an hour  later, completely enthralled, well into Part II  with no thought of passing time whatsoever.  Don't be put off by a 'highbrow' title, live  dangerously and try half an hour ��� it's a  moving story, especially Part II "Death of a  Royal Virgin."  For the many people who feed and cherish  wild birds there is the interesting life story of  a little known in Canada but internationally  famous Canadian naturalists, Louise de  Kiriline Lawrence, on Between Ourselves,  Friday at 8:03 p.m.  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1  Concern 8:03 p.m. Chile ���" Life under  Fascism, an assessment of life in this country  now run by a military junta. Part II.  Domestic Violence ��� your most dangerous  enemy may be in your own home!  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Don and Jim  Haggart.  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m. Part I.  Mari-Elizabeth Morgen, piano* recital of.  Sonatas for piano by Beethoven, Berg and ���  Brahms. Part II. Adele Armin, violin;  Suzanne Shulman, flute; Kathryn Root,  piano, Madrigal Sonata, Martinu.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 p.m. Eddy  Harris and Mongo Santa Maria.  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3  Canadian Concert Hall 2:30 p.m. Quartet,  for piano and strings, Brahms performed by  Anton Kuerti, piano, Elaine Brennen, violin,  Jane Logan, viola and Rosalind Sartori, cello.  Between Ourselves 8:03 p.m. 'She is one of  us' a portrait of Louise de Kiriline I>awrcncc,  nurse, ornithologist and award winning  nature writer by Harry Pcnhale.  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4  Horse Racing 1:03 p.m. Prince of Wales  Stakes, second leg of the Canadian Triple  Crown live from Port Erie.  Opera by Request 2:03 p.iti, your favourite  arias, choruses, overtures, etc.  Conversations with Scientists 5:03 p.m.  Bert Nelson talks with West Coast rosea r-  ,   chcrs.  Muslo de Guv/. Noun 7 p.m. Piano recital  by Antoine Reboulot. Polonaise Fantaslc,  Berceuse and Scherzo by Chopin. Ludls  Tonnll.s, Hiiulemlth.  Anthology 10:03 p.m. (lames for Queen  Victoria, n story by Rudy Wiebe. Poetry hy  Florence McNeil,  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. A Young Artists  Recital recorded at the Banff School of Fine  Arts, featuring CBC Talent Festival winners,  (Jwen Hoebig, violin; and Klchard Steua'rt,  trumpet.  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER ft  The Hush and the Salon 1:03 p.m, 'Die  McDougall Diaries by Harold Alston recalls  the story of John McDougall, son of Rev.  George McDougall who was claimed us a son  by the great Chief Crowfoot.  Variety International 4:0f> p.m. Part 1.  George Hamilton IV tells .stories and sings  nong^s of early railroading In the west. Part 11.  The Beach Boys continued.  The Entertainers 7:03 p.m. Profile of Cat  Stevens. The English pop singer talks in  depth about his life, work and music.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 p.m. The Private  Man by George Walker ��� a crackling absurdist farce.  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 6  Identities 8:03 p.m. from Vancouver with  host Norbert Buebsaat, how is multi-  cultarism faring in B.C.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush 10:30 p.m.  Studio session with Toronto band Bond, and  live concert with Allman Brothers Band.  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 p.m. The Argive  Soliloquies with Eve Crawford as Iphegenia,  Frances Hyland as Helen, Ruth Springford,  Clytemnestra, Tom Harvey, Agamemnon,  and Henry Ramer, Odysseus. Mavor Moore  Asmenelaus.  Touch the Earth 10:30 p.m. Fiddler Jean  Carignan with commentary by his accompanist, Gilles Losier. Musical  documentary on Prince Edward Island.  A Walt Disney movie livens up the last  week before school at the Twilight Theatre.  The movie, No Deposit, No Return, stars  David Niven as the harried grandfather of a  pair of captive and captivating children.  The children, played by 11 year old Kim  Richards and nine year old Brad Savage,  arrange their own kidnapping in an attempt  to reach their busy mother.  Don Knotts and Darren McGavin star as  the would-be kidnappers. They are joined in  the film by Herschel Bernardi, Barbara  Feldon, Charlie Martin Smith, Vic Tayback  and Louis Guss.  The show runs Wednesday through  Friday, September 1, 2, 3. '  Starting Saturday, September 4, The Story  of O comes to the Twilight.  ���  The film, directed by Just Jaeckin, is in  the same softcore pornography tradition as  his earlier film 'Emmanuelle."  Based on the erotic novel "Histoire d'O"  by Pauline Reage, the film tells the story of O,  willing to submit to any torture for love. The  sado-masochistic theme is presented in  colour and panavision.  Corinne Clery, Anthony Steel and Udo Kier  star in the film. ���  Music is by Pierre Bachelet.  The film runs Saturday to Tuesday,  September 4, 5, 6, 7.AI1 showtimes at 8 p.m.   -  ���-/     v*4'S*'����  TO  1  T|*|laH>m*i T.  w v��***^/*��,\Y��J'a����>v  Dr. Carnie  and  Dr. Menzies  are pleased to announce the  opening of their Dental office in  the Render Harbaur Medical Clinic.  Ph. 883-2764  irea win ����  in the mowies  The Sunshine Coast and the coastal area  north of Vancouver is the subject of a 15-  minute film now being produced by the  Department of Recreation and Travel Industry.  In announcing the production, the  Honourable Grace McCarthy, Minister of  Recreation and Travel Industry, said the film  would show and international audience how  attractive the area is as a travel  destination."We have made films on the city  of Vancouver in the past; now it's time to  draw people in the areas away fjrom the city,"  she said.  Norman Keziere, Director-Cameraman  with the Department, whose previous travel  films have won numerous awards, is in  charge of the production.  The film will include such attractions as  the charms of the Sechelt Peninsula and the  rest of the Sunshine Coast, the fishing in  Jervis Inlet and nearby waters, the Royal  Hudson, Alta . Lake and the Pemberton  Valley.  The film will be ready for international  release in the spring of 1977.  BARGAIN HUNTERS check out the  merchandise at the final Summer  Bazaar. The Bazaars, organized by the  Arts Council and held on the lawn of  Whitaker House, have raised $64 for the  Arts Council through their $2 stall fee.  Shirley Apsouris, organizer of the  bazaars, is grateful for the community's  support of the summer project.  THE STORY OF  "0"  Sun.-Weds  ., Sept 4-7 at 8 p.m.  RESTRICTED  ��� French with  WARNING -  concerned  ��� Completely  with    sex  English sub titles  STARRING  .            Corinne Clery ���  Udo Kier ��� Anthony Steel         J  On August 15th, the Howe Sound 4H Jersey  Club held their annual achievement day.  Three classes were held with all members^  participating. Bob Wilson of Bella-Vista  farms, Langley was the judge. The results  were as follows: ,  Showmanship ��� Judged Danish system:  1st. Marg Kitson, Main Robertson; 2nd. Karl  Johnston, Frank Chamberlin; 3rd. Galium  Robertson, Stephen Rhodes.  senior calf class. Brian Sayles of Paris,  Ontario, was the judge.  All in all it was a very encouraging way to  end the group's 1976 projects, and to look  forward to the 1977 club activities.  The club members would like to take the  opportunity to thank everyone who has so  kindly contributed time and dollars to the  club funds, whether by donation or by buying  baked goods and flowers at their sales. To be  WALT DISNEY PRODUCTIONS  NO DEPOSIT  STARRING  DAVID NIVEN   DARREN McGAVIN  DON KNOTTS    BARBARA FELDON  Weds.-Sat., Sept. 1-3 at 8 p.m.  Saturday Matinee at 2 p.m.  DOUBLE FEATURE HORROR SHOW  DEVIL'S WEDDING NIGHT  &  CHILDREN SHOULDN'T PLAY  WITH DEAD THINGS  MATURE ��� Not suitable for pre-teens  A*.  Best Calf Class: 1st. Frank Chamberlin,;   able to watch these young people in the  The proposed Gibsons Vicinity Study is not  an annexation study.  Regional board chairman John McNevin  told last week's regional board meeting that  the study which will look at the village and  electoral areas E and F was not an annexation study.  "We have no intention in Area F of dealing  with the question of (village) expansion,"  McNevin said, "What we arc looking at ls  deciding on the total community we all want  to live in whether that means all as a village  or as Is."  Regional Planner Adrian Stott commented  on reports he had met with Gibsons planner  Rob Buehan to discuss annexation. "This was  mis-reported," Stott said, "the discussion wo  had was to develop an organization for the  Gibsons Vicinity Study. It was mis-rcportcd.  It would improper for us to havo such a  discussion. There wns no mention of annexation."  Bella Vista farms trophy; 2nd. Margaret  Kitson; 3rd. Callum Robertson; 4th. Stephen  Rhodes.  Senior Yearling Class: 1st. Margaret  Kitson, Quality Farm Supply trophy; 2nd.  Mairi Robertson; 3rd. Frank Chamberlin;  4th. Karl Johnston.      .  Champion Animal: 1st Margaret Kitson,  Champion;   2nd.   Mairi   Robertson,   Res.'  Champion. Frank Chamberlin, Hon. Mention.  On Monday morning six of the Jerseys and  the six club members left for the Chilliwack  Exhibition, pouring rain did not deter  anyonevs enthusiasm. On arrival at  Chilliwack we were welcomed again by many  of the friends they made at last year's  exhibition.  The competition was extremely strong  with herds from B.C. that compete across  Canada taking part. In the 'open' classes the  four calves placed ninth to twelfth, the two  senior yearlings placed sixth and ninth in  their class. Everyone was very pleased with  the results.  In 4H competition, clubs from Chilliwack  and Langley took part, Margaret Kitson's  heifer 'Leasa' was'Judged first in her class,  and then grand champion, an award that  thrilled all of the people from Howe Sound.  Mairi Robertson's animal 'El Amlna' was  placed as Hon. mention. "Milly" from the  Chilliwack club being judged Res. Grand  Champion.  The Pacific National Exhibition was the  next stop on the Cow's agenda. Showday was  Aug. 24. Competition wns even stronger than  at Chilliwack but still tho cows managed to  make an excellent showing.  Margaret and Mnlri's heifers placed  eighth and ninth In tholr class of 15 contestants. Frank, Margaret and Callum  placing, tenth, eleventh and thirteenth in the  showring, knowing that taking first place is  not the most important thing, buy by taking  good care of their animals, and spending  many hours training them they, by taking  part are helping to make each event a greater  success. The professionals in the field in no  way begrudge their participation (in fact they  are welcomed and show secrets are shared,)  is indeed a heart warming experience.  GET IT STRAIGHT AWAY  YOU CAN ONLY BUY THE  THE SPECIAL RADIO SHACK  UHF. ANTENNA  AT  &C ELECTRONICS & APPLIANCES  In the Heart of Sechelt 88.5-2568  STORE WIDE SALE ENDS AUGUST 28 -- DEALS FOR EVERYONE  *-��� Shir.* :V.<*"V ���"  jjl��� mmmmmWmT^mm<mmimm+*4  As if the area's dumps didn't have enough  problems, they have another.  Dick Derby reported to the regional board  last week that trucklonds of sewage have  lieen dumped at all three of tho region's  dumps, He said the sewage is apparently  from septic tanks, He said he could not tell If  Uie dumping was by a private Individual or a  company.  Derby asked that a resolution passed  asking that such a practice not be carried out.  Board chairman John McNevin said he  believed the dumping would be in clear  violation of the public health act and tliat a  regional resolution would not be needed.  The board, however, did agree to post  signs on all the areas dumps.  3Z&T0  province-wide  According to the B.C.Forest Service this is  the first time a low hazard has been reported  throughout the province at this time of year.  A very low hazard is reported in the  Sechelt area and a low hazard is reported in  the Pender Harbour area.  ,  The low hazards are caused by the unusual  cool, w^et weather in B.C. this summer.  Eleven fires were reported in the week  ending August 20, with ten still burning as of  August 20.  So far tho yearly total of fires is 754  compared to 2,365 fires for the same period  last yoar.  Fire suppression costs so far are down to  $2,193,306 compared to $0,302,970 for the same  period last year.  Christian Science  A beautiful sunset Is a glorious thing, It  brightens and uplifts thought as few other  things can do, and floods our homes with its  brilliant glow.  ' In the writings of Christian Science 'are  these words, "A radiant sunset, beautiful as  blessings when they take their flights, dilates  and kindles into rest,  Thus will a life corrected Illumine Its own  atmosphere with spiritual glow and un-  derstandlng." (Misc. Writings, Pg 350, by  Mary Baker F.ddy.)  jfSy5ggiyggj|<*j|gg  Department of Highways and Public Works  NOTICE OF PROPOSED ROAD CLOSURE  Notice It horoby given that the Minister of Highways and Public Works has rocelvod a  roquoit to close the road allownacos shown cross hatched In the sketch below, and to  transfer thorn to tho Lands Sorvlco for administration as Greenbolt Lands, Porsons wishing  to ob|ect should submit their ob|oct|ont In writing to tho District Highways Manager, Dox  740, Gibsons, B.C., VON 1V0,onorbt��foretho6thday of October, 1976.  T. M.Fprsyth,  District Highways Managor  UlboUINo lYIUIUKo L  Your Complete Service Station  J. CHOC  M-a.    MB    Ml  -MtHH-k   ���awau^.  iUEBt  &SCM  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR-  -INDUSTRIAL A MARINE  ilox 1235  5*ch-��lt, n.c.  EAST PORPOISE BAY ROAD  VON 3A0  nusiBOS-9244  R��t*SBS-��-ABo  { -/  X     ..  y.  ;   '   <  7y  Ai      .       V  / I  fc'cr��  The Peninsula Times  Page-B-7  HUGH McNAB diplays a bottle he found  on a beach in Wost Sechelt. A note inside  the bottle, dated June 2, said "My name  is Ravi Manhas. I am a grade five  student. We are dropping these notes  into the river to find out how far they are  carried by the tide." The note explains  that the bottle was dropped off the Port  Mann bridge in Surrey where Manhas  lives.  The regional parks and recreation commission has recommended a region-wide  recreation package with region-wide,  referendum; but the ideas does not sit well  with all members of the commission.  M last week's regional board meeting,  commission member Norm Watson told the  board, "If the funding for the parks and  recreation should result in a referendum, the  referendum should be region wide. The  package of proposals should have equitable '  representation as to money and programs  where possible or needed to ensure passage of  the referendum."  Watson said the board should stay away  from specified areas where possible. He said  the taxation should be based on assessment  and dispersed based on need and population.  Director Jim Ironside of Roberts Creek  .. was quick to react. "That means we can  pret*.y well forget about a new community  hall in Roberts Creek. Everytime Roberts  Creek has wanted something, Gibsons and  Sechelt have organized against it and stopped  it."  Chairman John McNevin said the idea the  committee was presenting was a total concept and noted that Gibsons was not in the  parks and recreation function. "There is no  desire to scuttle the Roberts Creek Hall," he  said.  The concept was accepted by the board.  Sunshine Coast Regional Hospital District  meeting was opened and closed last week.  Chairman John McNevin declared the  meeting open at 7:30 p.m. August 26 and  called for a motion of adjournment.  Amid puzzled looks, McNevin explained  that he wanted the meeting adjourned to a  later date. When the validity of such a move  was questioned, McNevin said there was a  statutory necessity to have the meeting and  the meeting had been opened.  The chairman said the hospital district  was running into problems with the Pender  Harbour and District Health Centre and he  wanted the hospital district meeting put off  until they were resolved. The date of September 9 was mentioned as a possibility for  the meeting, "By then we should have some  answers," McNevins said.  THE DOORS of the Sechelt Elementary, students. The annex will be used until  School annex will be opening this Sep- the new Sechelt junior secondary school  tember to grade eight, nine and ten   is ready.  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7        CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  00 All In  15 The Family  30 EdoeOf  45 Night  Cont'd  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  ��� Wnrld . ���  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  Allln   \  The Family  Match  Game '76  Cont'd  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In     ,  The Family  Match  g-MPff 73,  00 Take  '5 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  4  ��0 Forest  i��� Rangers  3�� Mr.  4*- Dressup  , Edge Of  Nfght    ���  Happy  Days  Movie:  "Battle Of  The Bulge"  Part Two   ,.  Take   ���  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinoh  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  00 |XP��L    ������  15 Baseball  30 L.A.  45 At  Merv  Griffin  News 4  News 4  The  Flintstones  Mr.  nrB��i-p   Mary  Hartman  Newservice  Newservice  Expo  Baseball  Los  Angeles  Dinah  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cnnt.'ri  Another  World  Brady  Rnnf*n  Eyewitness  News  Eyewitness  News  The  The8-''  F.B.I,  Funorama  Funora ma-  Fantastic  ���Fnur  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  6  00 Montreal  15 Cont'd  30 Cont'd  45 Cont'd  ABC News  ABC News  News 4  News 4  NBC News  NBC News  NBC News l  NBC News  At  Montreal  Cont'd  Cont'd  CBS News'  /Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  CFL  Football  Calgary  At  Cont'd  News  CBS News  'Cronkite  00 Cont'd  15 Cont'd  30 Sports-  45 Week  To Tell  The Truth  La-st Of  The Wild  Seattle  Tonight  ingdom  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sports-'  Week  Mike,  Douglas  Concentration1  Winnipe.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  g  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor-In  The House  00 Summer  15 News  30 Dick Van  45 Dyke  Bionic  Woman  Bionic  Woman  Little  OnUTne  Prairie  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Bert  Convv  Frankie  Avalon  Cont'd  Cont'd  Bionic  Woman  Bert  Convy  Easy  Does It  00 Wild  I 15 Kingdom  30 Sound Of  45 Petula  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Banio  Hackett  Banio  Hackett  Oral  Roberts  Special  Cont'd  Movie:  Conquest  Of The  Planet Of  Bionic  Woman  Special:  Fred Astaire  Maude  Maude  Toma  Toma  10  00 Partridge  15 Family^  30 It's Your  45 Choice  Starsky  & Hutch  Starsky  & Hutch  Banio  Hackett  Banio  Hackett  The  Investigators  Cont'd  The Apes"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Salutes  The Fox  Musicals  Cont'd  Toma  Toma  Cannon  Cannon  11  00 News  15 News  30 Night  45 Final  News 4  News 4  Movie:  "Louis  Newservice  Newservice  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Cannon  Cannon  Movie:  "Shadow In  12  00 Movie:  J5 "The Victim"  30 Cont'd  ���>���> Cont'd  Armstrong:  Chicago  Style"  Cont'd  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "The  Great  Escape"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  "The Jokers"  Movie:  "Between  Midnight  And Dawn"  The Streets"  Tony  LoBlanco  Cont'd  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  All In     ,  The Family  Edge Of  Nfght  Cont'd  General  Hospital  ConVd  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  All In     ,  The Family  Match  " Game '76  Caulfield  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Game  76  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Edae Of  NHght,  Happy'  Days  Movie;  "Of Love  And Desire"  Merle- ���  Take  Thirty  slebrit  Cooks  Celebrity  'Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  -What's The  Good Word  Another  World  00  15  30  45  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Oberon  Steve  Cochran  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Mr.  Dressup  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  00  15  30  45  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News 4  News 4  Mary  Hartman  Newservice  Newservice  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  Canada  Cup  Hockey  -Canada  6  00  15  30  45  Survival  Survival  Summer  News  ABC News  ABC News  News 4  News 4  NBC ,  Nightly  News  Cont'd  News  News  News  News'  CBS News  /Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  vs.  Finland  Cont'd  Cont'd  00  15  30  45  Dick Van  Dyke  Where The  Sky Begins  To Tell  The Truth  World Of  Animals  Seattle  Tonight  Let's Make  A Deal  Lawrence  Welk  Lawrence  Welk  Mike  Douglas  Concen.-  tratlon  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  8  Diahann  Carroll  Diahann  Carroll  Welcome  Back Kotter  Barney  Miller  Special:  .  "Trial By  Wilderness"  Cont'd  Performance  Performance  Performance  Performance  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  This  Is Music  Excuse My  French  9  00 Summer  15 Evening  30 Points East  45 Points West  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Movie:  "Oregon  Trail'*  Rod  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Five-O  Special:  "Eleanor  And  Franklin"  10  oo  15  30  45  America  America  America  America  spec  "Ne  Reli  cial:  ew  igions"  ConF'd  Taylor  Blair  Brown  Cont'd  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Oral  Roberts  Special  Cont'd  Part One  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  11  00  15  30  45  News  News  Night  Final  News 4  News 4  Mannix  &The  Newservice  Newservice  Tpnlght  Show   News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  12  Movie:  "Father  Was A   ,  Full Back'  Magician  Mannix  &The  Magician  Tonight '  Show  Tpnlght  Show  Movie:  "Bullet  For  Pretty Boy"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie* .  "Baby The  Rain Must  Fa   "  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  Funorama  Funorama  Aquaman  Aquaman  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Cont'd  News  CBS News  'Cronkite  Kotherine  Kuhlman:  "A Legacy"  Cont'd   The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Not On  Your Nellie  Movie:  "The  Best Man"  Henry  Fonda  Cliff  Robertson  Contd  Movie:  "The  Comedians"  Richard  Burton  Liz Taylor  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8    CHANNEL 12  00  15  '30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  8  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  11  12  AIMn-  ,  The Family  EdoeOf  Night  Cont'd  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Susan  Oliver  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  ���   Game '76  00 Take  15 Thirty  30 Celebrity  45 Cooks  Edge Of  Night  Happy  Days  Movie:  "The Pleasure  Of His  Company"  Take  Thirty  Celebrit  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinoh  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  00 Forest  15 Rangers  30 Mon Ami  45 Fr. Giant  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Fred  Astaire  Debbie  Reynolds  The  Flintstones  Mr.  Dressup  Dinah  Dinph  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  /  Centre Of  The Earth  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  Cont'd  Cont'd  News 4  News 4  Mary  Hartman  Newservice  Newservice  That  Girl  V. Island  News Hour  Eyewitness  News  Eyewitness  News  Canada  Cup  Hockey  -Russia  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Bob ABC Evening Newservice News  Newhart News Newservice Hour  Summer News 4 NBC News  News News 4 Nightly News Hour  .GBS News  /Cronkite  '-Mike  Douglas '  vs.  Czechoslovakia  Af ,  Cont'd  News  CBS News  /Cronkite  Dick Van  Dyke  Mr.  Chips  To Tell  The Truth  World Of  Magic  Seattle  Tonight  Hollywood  Squares  The  Doctors  The  Doctors  i Show  'Cont'd  Concentration  The  Montreal  Forum  Cont'd  Candid  Camera  Let's Make  A Deal  Mary Tyler  Moore  MASH  MASH  Donny  And  Marie  Cont'd  Sanford  &'Son  Chico &  The Man  Mary Tyler  Moore  MASH  MASH  CBS News  Hour-  Campaign  '76 Special  Sanford  &Son  Grand Old  Country  Space 1999  Space 1999  Space 1999  Space 1999  Hearts  And  Minds  Hearts  Movie:  "Death At  Love House"  .Robert  Movie:  "The  Deputies"  Jim  -Special:  "Chicago  Back At  The Ranch"  Movie: Special:  "The Culpepper "Eleanor  Cattle And  Company" Franklin"  Movie:  "The Joker  Is Wife"  Frank  00 And  15 Minds  30 Hearts  ������5 & Minds  Wagner  Cont'd  Special:  "The Battle  Davis  Burbara  Parkins  Cont'd  Ellery  Queen  Ellery  Queen  Gary  Grimes  Cont'd  Cont'd  Part Two  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sinatra  Jeanne  Crain  Mitzi  00 The  15 National  30 Night  45 Final  For The  White House"  The  Rookies  Newservice  Newservice  Tonight  Show  CBC News  CBC News  News Hour  Final  Eyewitness  News  US, Tennis  Mod  CTV News  CTV News  News Hour  Final  Gaynor  Cont'd  Movie:  "Play Dirty"  00  15  30      Scalp-  45      Hunters"  Movie:  "The  The Tonight Movie: Squad Suspense Michael  Rookies Show "The Cloning Mod Theatre: Caine  The Tonight Of Clifford     Squad "Fantastic       Nigel  Avengers Show Swimmer"        Movie Flying Fools" Davenport  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS CHANNEL 7        CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  00  1.15  1:30  ;4S.  4  00  :1S  :30  :45  ,00  :15  !:30.  45  00  :15  :30  :45  :00  'lis  :30  .45  :00  ���15  :30  ;45  00  ;15  30  45  Eguestrian  Grand  Prix  Cont'd  Medicine  Men  Medix  Medix  World  Team-  Tennis  Cont'd  Equestrian  Grand  Prix  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Keith  McColl  Show  Biz  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont 'd  Cont 'd  Cont'd  Cont'd.  Impact  Impact  Inner  City  Movie:  "The Prince  And The  Showgirl"  Cont'd  Cont 'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Dialogue  Dialogue  Movie:  "Three On  Good  Times  Champion-  Ship  Page 12  Page 12  Outlook  Outlook  Sports-  Week  CFL  This Week  The  Fisherman  ABC  Wide  Laurence  Olivier.  Marilyn  Monroe  Sports-  Week  CFL  This Week  A Couch"  Jerry  Lewis  Janet  Tennis  Cont'd  Country  Way  News  ��� Conference  Ghost ...���.���  Busters  Expo  Baseball  Pittsburgh  At  World  Of  Sports  Cont'd  Wildlife   ���  Adventure  Newservice  Newservice  Montrea I  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Expo  Baseball  Pittsburgh  -& _  NFL  Pre-  Seasoh  Football  NBC Nightly  News  Superson ic  Show  Leigh  Cont'd  Eyewitness  -eYr?    , ���  Ev.  Wide  World  Of  SPvIti  Montreal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  NFL  Game  Oakland  vs.  All Star  Wrestling  Cont'd  Cont'd  Fantastic  Voyage  Doctor  Qp lit t It-  CBS News  /DanRather  Page 12  Page 12  Cont'd  Cont'd  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  Houston  Oilers  vs.  Dallas  Hlah  Rollers  Let's Moke  A Deal  Cont'd  Cont 'd  Ceilidh  Ceilidh  Seattle  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency,  Emergency  Special  Special  Wild World  Of Animals  Par 27  Par 27  Par 27  Par 27  Cowboys.  Cont'd  Cont'd  1976  Emergency'  Emergency  Emergency  Emergency  Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Flvo-O  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont 'd  The     , ���  Jeffersons  Rolf  Harris Show  Hollywood  Squares '  Ivqn The  Terrible  Rainbow  Country  Wolcomo  Back Kotter  College  Football  Preview  The  Movio:  "Midnight  Man"  Burt  Movie:  "McCloud;  The Man  With The  Mary Tyler  Moore  Bob  Newhart  Academy  Performance:  "Seven  Alone"  Mary Tyler  Moore  Bob   .  Newhart  .00  Best Of ,  Lawrence  Lancaster"'"  Golden  Diahann  Dewey  Martin  Movie;  10&-  McLean  Welk  Susan  Clark  Hat"  Carroll  "Black  TBA  Show  ��� Dennis  Diahann  Carroll  Aldo  Noon"  Roy  45  TBA  News 4  Cameron  Weaver  ,Ray  a,-00  in  The        "  ABC Evening  Mitchell  CBC News  Movlo J  CTV News  Thlnnes  National  Nowj  Newsorvlco  Movlo:  "Charade"  Nows Final  Cont'd  , Night Final  In Concort  Movie i  Newsorylco  "Sevan  Cary  What Is  Movie:  45  "Groat Day  Movio:  Alono"  Grant  Truth?  "A Breath  ��� a*00  In Concort  In Tho  "Caged"  Dowoy  Audrey  Hepburn  Movlo:  Of Scandal"  12:38  In Concert  Morning"  Eleanor  Martin  "Ono Of.  Sophia  In Concort  Robert  Parker  Aldo  Jamoi  My Wives  Loron  45  Movlo: TBA  Stack  Cont'd  Ray  Cobum  Ii Mining"  Cont'd  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5        CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Cont'd  Cont'd      ���  U.S. Men's  Amateur  Denver  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Madwoman"  Of Chaillot"  Katharine  Hepburn  Cont'd-  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Of Chaillot"  Katharine  Hepburn  Charles  00 Living Golf Cont'd Charles  15 Gardening Cont'd Cont'd Boyer  30 Concerning Cont'd Cont'd Yul  45 Women Cont'd Cont'd Brynner  Special: Boyer  "Underwater Yul  City" Brynner  William Cont'd  4  :00  :15  :30  :45  Romantic  Rebellion  Summer  Co. Canada  Sunday  Matinnee 2:  "The  Spanish  Pittsburgh  To Pullman  Evergreen  Express  Romantic  Rebellion  Country  Canada ���  Lundigan  Cont'd1  Face The  Nation  Horst  Koehler  Question  Period  :00  :15 .  :30  :45  Rainbow  Country  Access  Access  Main"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Meet The  Press  Newservice  Newservice  Canada  Cup  Hockey  Canada  Bicentennial  Quiz  Cont'd  Canada  SupL  Hockey  Canada  6  World  Of  Disney  Cont'd  News 4  News 4  Viewpoint  Viewpoint  NBC Nightly vs. CBS Sunday vs.  v News The News. . The  Animal United The World United  World State* At War States  .00 Beach ABC Wonderful At  ':15 Combers Family World The  ���30 Irish Special: Of Montreal  45 Rovers "Seven Alone" Disney Forum  60 Minutes At  60 Minutes The  60 Minutes Montreal  60 Minutes Forum  Sou itv  15 Wc  ���30.    Th  The  'a I tons  The  Waltons  ���The Six  Mi lion  Dollar  Man  Fall  Of  Eagles  Cont'd  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  The  Johnny  Cash  . Show  The Six  Million  Dollar  Man ,  10  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Georgo  Poppard  Michael  Sarrazln  To The  Comodore"  Cont'd  Cont'd  TBA  TBA  TBA  TBA  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Bogart  Kalhartno  Hepburn  Cont'd  11  00  15  30  45  The National  Night Flnaj  Night F'  Mmii  Final  News 4  News 4  ABC Nows  ;MvYl��i.   Newjervlco  Nowiorvlco  5 Star Movlo:  "Hvrry'     ���  CBC Nows  Capitol  Commont  ..Lfllfl.ShOTi,  CBS Sunday  Night News  Movlo.���  "Eaalo  CTV Nowj  News  Hour  final  12  "Hamlet"  Laurence  Olivier  Cont'd  "Tho  Traveling  Salos-  Lady"  Sundown"  Jim  Brown  Cont'd  "Ono Of  My Wives  Ii Missing"  Cont'd  Squadron"  Robert  Stack  Cont'd  Movloi  "Pldv it  Again.  Boglo''  Cont'd -  Cont'd'  Cont'd  Cont'd  Old  Time  Gospel  Hour  Channel '  12 Special  Face The  Nation  The  Johnny  Cash  Show  Special:  "Alice"  CBS News  /Schieffer  60 Minutes  60 Minutes  60 Minutes  60 Minutes  Rhoda  Rhoda  .  Mi,  a*'00  9;3U  Upstairs  Movie:  Mystery  Upstairs  Ko  ak  Special:  Movie:  "Babes On  Downstairs  "The  Movie;  Downstair!  Ko  ak  "African  Upstairs  Ground Star  "Last  Upstairs  Ko  ak  Quoen"  Broadway"  Mickey  45  Downstairs  Conspiracy"  Salute  Downstairs  Ko  ak  Humphrey  Rooney  Judy  Garland  Richard '  Qulno  News  Movie:  ��� MBifl-;hW?r<l  Jungle"  Glenn  Ford  Cont'd  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER ���  . CHANNEL 2 . r., CHANNEL 4        CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  "J ~00*"  215  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  ;45  00  15,  30  45  6  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  10  oo  15  30  45  11  00  15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  ''EUtrlofirbtl''  At  Calgary  ConVd'  "'-C-ohr'd-'  General  Hospital  Cont'd  ii. j  ���^An'dthBt*- 'u  World  Another  World  Edmonton-  At  Calgary  ConVd  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Howard  da Silva  Celebrity  Dominoes  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  The Edge  Of Night  Happy  Days  ^- Movie:  7    "Goodbye  My Fancy"  Joan  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tattle-  Tales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  TBA  TBA  All In  The Family ���  The  Merv  Griffin  Show  Crawford  Robert  Young  Cont'd-  The Lucy  Show  Adam-12  Adam-12  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Forest  Rangers  Take 30  Take 30  Cont'd  Cont'd  News 4  News 4  Mary '  Hartman  ������  Newservice  Newservice  That  Girl  V. Island  News Hour  Eyewitness  News  Eyewitness  News  CFL  Football  Winnipeg  At  Klahanie ABC Evening Newservice News CBS News Hamilton  Klahanie N��ws ��� Newservice Hour /Cronkite Cont'd  Summer News A NBC Nightly News The Cont'd  News News 4 News Hour Mike Cont'd  Dick Van  Dyke  Reach For  The Top  To Tell  The Truth  Issues  76  Seattle  Tonight  Hollywood  Squares  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  , Douglas  Show  Concentration  Cont'd  Cont'd  What Is  Truth?  TBA Viva Comedy TBA  TBA Valdez Theatre: TBA  Happy ABC's Monday Cont'd Happy  DdysY Night Cont'd Days  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phyllis'  Headline  Hunters  Bell, Book  & Candle  Mil In  The Family  Chico &  The Man  Baseball  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Van Dyke  And  Company  Cont'd  ,11 In     ,  Tho Family  Chico &  The Man  t  All In  The Family  Maudo  Maude  Finlay 6\  Company  V.I.P.  V.I.P.  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Jigsaw  John  Jigsaw  John  Finlay t  Company  v.iy.  V.I.P.  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Tonnli  Mod  CTV Nowi  Nowi  Hour  Final  Crlmoi Of  l'an|on  US, Tennli  Movloi  12  00 Movlo:  16 "|| I  ,10 Wino  ��*��� Kin-)"  "Tlaht  AiA  Drum"  Conl M  Tnnluhl  Show  TonlnM  Show  Movloi  "Quoon Don"  Jo<in  Crawford  Squad  Mod  Squad  Movlo  Movloi  "My Sl'tor  Omt'd  "Whoro  Farjloi  Dare "  Cont'd  Fitness is something you can jump  up and down about  pnnmipmianb- B  Walk a Mock-'Ibday.  ���;:':lf-ffifi&LgF;      I   Your gateway to the fun and sun!  M^r^^^^t''^'     ^ For    ��"   yoor   *ravo'    oirrang<9mont��,  ^SSi^fi^^^i^.     i contact Lynn Szabo.  '&33T- ^SS^V'      ��� graduato of CANADIAN  TRAVEL  COLLEGE  ~  V^,.*,'i,^��jjtf'  '^\&&:tr''"li ��� PLAIN AHEAD . . . WHILE THE  ���'' CHOICE IS STILL 'YOURS  -L,    *.,*  A  LET US HKIJ> MAKE YOUR  DREAM. COME TRUE  PENINSULA TRAVEL AGENCY  886-2055 Gibsons Toll froo 682-1513 7  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 1.1976  PART ll  NUTRITION IN PREGNANCY  (This is the second oE two articles addressed to pregnant mothers.)  In last week's column I discussed what you  need to eat during pregnancy and why a  nutritious diet is so important to your baby's  development in the nine months prior to birth.  If you would like a wall poster entitled  'Eating for a Baby', write to me at P.O. Box  1186, Sechelt or ask your local public health  nurse for a copy. The poster js bright, attractive and informative. Hang it on your  kitchen wall for easy reference to your food  needs throughout pregnancy.  Last week, when you read the food  requirements for pregnancy, you may have  thought, "All that food! ��� I ,will gain too  much weight." Your doctor has probably told  you that 25 lbs is a good weight gain. And it is.  It used to be thought that restricting weight  gain in pregnancy provided an easier  delivery and prevented.toxemia. Research  has shown that this is not true. In fact, some  researchers testify that a nutritionally  adequate diet coupled with a good weight gain  actually protects against toxemia. If you gain  about 25 pounds during pregnancy, your  baby's weight will be good (about 7 to 8  pounds). If you do not gain enough-weight,  your baby will probably not reach his  potential birth weight.  Low birth weights inflate the infant  mortality rate and increase the risks of  physical and mental disabilities. The  majority of nutritional insults to unborn  babies cannot be.corrected after birth. The  time to nourish your baby is now. Remember,  you are eating for your baby because right  now he can't eat for himself.  You are probably wondering what happens to the other 17 and a half pounds if only 7  and a half out of the 25 pounds gained is baby.  Well, your uterus enlarges by 2 pounds and  your placenta weighs one and a half pounds.  Your blood volume increases by a little over 3  pounds. (This is important so that extra  oxygen and nourishment can be transported  to your babe.) Five pounds is accounted for  by gain in tissue and amniotic fluids. Your  breasts will be preparing themselves for  breast feeding (the best way to nourish a  newborn baby) and will gain one pound.  Finally, there will be an increase of about  four and a half pounds for maternal storage of  protein and fat. Yes, fat. Don't groan. This is  normal and is meant to act as a safety factor  during the latter part of pregnancy when your  baby will need a lot of energy for rapid  growth.  So you see, there is a reason for recommending a gain of 25 pounds. Don't be afraid  to gain it. You will lose most of the weight by 8  to 12 weeks after the delivery if you eat  balanced meals and exercise regularly.  ��� Breastfeeding will require extra energy and  thus helps you shed excess weight ��� it is  nature's way of returning you to your trim  self.  It should be pointed out that 25 pounds is  just a guide. Someone underweight at conception could gain more than 25 pounds.  Someone who is very fat could gain a few  pounds less than 25 because she would  already have some fat reserves to act as  maternal fat storage. But an average gain of  25 pounds is ideal. Pregnancy should never be  looked upon as a time to lose weight. Your  baby's development is too important. After  the baby is born there will be plenty of time to  lose unwanted pounds.  You will only gain about three pounds in  the first three months. By the end of six  months you will have gained about 13 pounds.  After that, an additional pound a week, until  delivery, is normal. Even if you gain too  rapidly in the second trimester, it is not a  good idea to cut back on calorics in the last  three months for this is the time when your  baby's body and brain are growing rapidly. It  is a crucial stage ��� not to be tampered with  by restricting food.  Hcmcnibcr: Follow the food guide.  Satisfy your appetite  (Jain about 25 pounds.  A question voiced by many pregnant  women is ��� 'Do I need a vitamin-mineral  supplement?' If you are following the food  guide carefully, you will be getting all the  nutrients you need from your diet and a  supplement Is not necessary. If your diet Is  poor and your doctor recommends a supplement, you must realize that It will only  provide some of the nutrients needed by you  und your baby. Many nutritional elements  (protein, carbohydrate, roughage, trace  minerals) milst still come from your diet ��� so  work hard at Improving it.  Do not take a supplement without your  doctor's knowledge -��� more is not better. Too  much can cause problems. The safest way to  obtain nutrients Is from u well balanced diet.  Two nutrients thnt nro often found to bo  low in women's diets are iron and folic add.  For this reason it is'often suggested that an  iron supplement (30-60 milligrams ferrous  salt) and folic acid supplement (200-400  micrograms) be taken in the Uist half of  pregnancy. It is possible to get enough of  these two nutrients from the diet. Liver and  kidneys are excellent sources of iron. Iron is  also found in lean beef, sardines, dried beans,  peas, lentils, whole grain breads high in bran  and wheat germ, dried fruits and nuts. Many  foods contain iron in a form that is not easily  absorbed by the body. A well balanced diet  provides other nutrients (such as vitamin C)  that increase the absorption of this iron.  Problems may arise ,if you take an iron  supplement early on in pregnancy, so if your  doctor suggests a supplement, wait until the  last half of pregnancy.  Folic acid, too, can be obtained by diet  alone. Liver, kidney, yeast and mushrooms  are excellent sources of the vitamin. This  nutrient is also found in asparagus, brocolli,  spinach, strawberries, cantaloupe and.  oranges.  Do you need a supplement? Only if an  analysis of your diet shows that some  nutrients are lacking. The best way to feed  your unborn baby is by eating a nutritious  diet and making sure you include foods that  are good providers of iron and folic acid.  Afterthought: Research has shown that  mothers who smoke produce babies of  smaller than normal birth weight. Smaller  birth.weight babies have greater chances of  being less healthy. Think about it.  BEFORE YOUR BABY IS BORN  YOU ARE HIS ONLY WORLD  SO BE A WONDERFUL ENVIRONMENT  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  /{<*v. V, Nicholson, Pasto.i  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7;30 p.m. Sal. eve. nl Our Lady of  IxHinlcs Church on (lit- Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  * '):00 n.m. al The Holy Family Church  In Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. al St. Mary's Church In  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are held  each Sunday at 11:15 a.m. In St. .John's  United Church, Davis Hay.  Wed. Kvi>. Te\*���Union)' V.Mp.in.  All Welcome  I'hoiic B��rt-:|157 or IIBB-7BB2.  Election of board members for school  district 46 is being revised.  The board agreed to hold elections for a  one year and a two year term in area A this  year and do the same in area B next year.  After that all elections will be for two year  terms.  This will mean that an election will be held  in each district every year. The management  committee commented that advantages of  the system would be continuing representation and a chance for any would-be trustee  to run once every year rather than once every  two years.  Trustee Pat Murphy told the board that he  would not be Tunning for re-election this year.  "I reluctantly do it," he said, "but I am  going into business on my own and I need the  time."  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette Wl. Reinhardt  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.  Wod. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p,m.  Fri.   ��� 9:30 to 12:30  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Arbutus  Davis Bay  Sunday School '. .*. 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service  11:15 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m,  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  By MARY TINKLEY  Father Ludo Van Leeuwen, a Catholic  priest from Phoenix, Arizona, has been an  enthusiastic canoeist for 25 years and is now  on his third model. It is a one-man craft, 15  and a half feet long and 32 inches wide, of  frame  construction  covered  with  nylon.  Extremely seaworthy, it has the advantage  that it can be taken apart and conveniently  packed and carried. At home in Arizona,  Father Ludo sometimes kiyaks on Lake  Powell, an artificial lake formed by the  Colorado River dam. The lake is 185 miles  long and has 2,000 miles of shoreline, some of  which is reminiscent of the Grand Canyon.  Ten years ago, he paddled for 1200 miles down  the Mackenzie River to Tukoyaktuk, but until  he came to British Columbia in June this  year, he had never made a seatrip by kayak.  At the age of 61, Father Ludo thinks that as  one gets older, it is all the more important to  have a challenge and he decided that he and  his kayak  would challenge the Gulf of  Georgia. Early in June he arrived.on the  Sunshine Coast and set up camp at the  government campsite. There he put his kayak  together, loaded it on top of his car and made  plans for his first kayak sea trip. He was  looking for a place to park his car while he  was away and it was just then that he ran into  the Pat Murphy family who offered him the  hospitality of their home and a parking space  for his car.  And so his great adventure started right  from the Murphy Beach at Halmoon Bay.  Patrick Murphy and daughter Stephenie  helped him load his craft with food, tent,-  sleeping bag, stove, his kayak library consisting of 30 books, charts, tide tables and  coastal and navigational information.  Everything was packed in waterproof bags  and stowed inside the kayak. His plans for  food were simple. In a waterproof bag he  stored a mixture of quick cooking foods such  as oatmeal, tapioca, sugar and dried milk,  which needed only a few minutes cooking in  boiling water to give him a hot meal.  Leaving the friendly Murphy home on  June 8, Father Ludo headed for Powell River.  There were small craft warnings, rough seas  and constant rain, but Father Ludo has a  philosophy that good weather is no challenge  and that the art of canoing is to make the  uncomfortable comfortable and so he never  stopped for weather.  One of the problems for which he was not  entirely prepared was created by the big June  tides. Landing on a lonely stretch of beach at  low tide to make camp for the night, he had to  drag his camping gear, kayak and stores up  the beach over slippery rocks to get them  safely above high water mark. In doing this,  he hurt his back and pulled a tendon of his  arm, so that by the time he reached Powell  River, he was in poor shape.  He met with great hospitality at the  Catholic Church there and after three  chiropractic treatments he felt some relief.  However, his back was still in poor condition  for the kind of adventure which lay ahead of  f�����������     ���af*  *.��  Ir  f  i  H  **.*.**  n-ta.      *  4   ���*���*  him and yet he was loath to turn back. A lady  in the church said she had something tucked  away in one of her treasure chests which she  thought might help him continue with his  journey. She produced a corset, so ancient  that it should surely have been in a museum,  but it was almost as rigid as a piece of armour, reinforced with whalebone and  fastened with 22 hooks and eyes. Father Ludo  graciously accepted the gift ahd after a few  days rest, set forth again on his journey. His  arm was improved by the rest and his back  received support and comfort from the  corset.  He headed north through the islands of the  Gulf, negotiating rapids after carefully  consulting his books. He crossed to Vancouver Island through Johnston Strait and the  further north he went, the more spectacular  the scenery became. The inlets he passed  offered wonderful views and he gazed in awe  at the ranges of snow capped mountains on  the horizon. By the time he had reached Port  Hardy- at the northern end of Vancouver  Island, he had covered 300 miles in his kayak.  There he took his canoe apart, packed it  and boarded a bus going south, and twelve  hours later he was back in Powell River. The  journey north from Powell River to Port  Hardy had taken him 46 days.  Father Ludo admits that this was one of  the toughest trips he had ever made, for the  weather was bad all the time and it was hard  work, fighting tides and currents the whole  way. Compared with it, the trip down the  Mackenzie River was child's play for the  whole of that 1200 mile trip he was aided by a  3 knot current.  Leaving for the drive back to Arizona,  Father Ludo expressed grateful appreciation  for all the kindness and hospitality he  received in British Columbia, not only in  Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay and Powell River, but  at the many islands where he stopped to camp  or renew his stores.  FATHER LUDO VAN LEEUWEN  traces his 300 mile trip on a map. The  priest made the trip in a one man kayak,  often fighting tides, currents and poor  weather.  B.C. Ferry Corporation should be ready to  take over the operation of the B.C. Ferries  fleet this fall, Transport Minister Jack Davis  says.  He said there were still some details to be  worked out before the new corporation could  be established, such as discussions with the  ferry unions to "see if they are willing to  nominate one or two directors" for the corporation's board of directors.  The B.C. Ferry Corporation Act, passed by  the legislature this spring, allows the ferry  fleet to be operated by a Crown corporation,  such as B.C. Hydro is run. The ferries now are  under the jurisdiction of the department of  transport and communications.  Meanwhile, a petition asking for a review  of ferry fare increases and signed by close to  32,000 residents on southern Vancouver  Island failed to budge the government.  Davis said he was still not prepared to  recommend any sort of rollback to his cabinet  colleagues and Premier Bill Bennett said the  government will do what it can to limit further increases.  y'r  -Yv>*s *  ,- sT  -'  >-i  COMFORTi  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Paitor C. Prlobora  SABBATH  SCHOOL-Sat,   3:00   pm  HOUR OF WORSHIP - Sat, 4:00 pm  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Evoryono Wolcomo  For  information  Phono  885-9750  883-2736  ���*i  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  8H6-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - 9:45 a. fit.  Morning Worship Service,  11:15  Wed. Bible Study - 7:<K) p.m,  I'vi-nuiH l-'elbwhhip���7 p.m.  2ml A -lili Sunday ol every month  Pastor: F. Nnporn  885-9905  a.m.  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt  Services every Sunday  (UOand 10a,in.  *,  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Madeira Park, Legion Hall  Sorvlco 1st and 3rd Sundays, 2 p.m.  The K��v. IN.J, (Jodkiii,  U83-2640  i  I>*  TU'i  i  THEY ARE BUILT WITH:  i  2" x 4"  wall  studding  on   16"  contros.  2" x 6" floor joists.  12   pitch   roof   on   16"  5  2.  3. 2   on  contros  4. asphalt shinglo roof  5. 3 1/2" Insulation in wall  6. 6"   insulation   In   celling  floors  basoboard  hoat   (vory  and  7. oloctrlc  qulot)  SOME OF THE OPTIONAL EQUIPMENT:  built In oyo lovol ovon 3. dlshwashor (buliMn)  air conditioning 4.  1 0" ovorhqng oavos  5, patio doors (thormo)  WE HAVE:  1. oxcollont sorvlco  2. pads   for   doublo-wldo  olnglo-wldo homos  and  3. full financing arrangomonts  4. down to oarth prlcos  ALSO WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF THE FINE BENDIX DOUBLE-WIDE  AND SINGLE-WIDE HOMES.  J  for further ii.for.i.ui.01. phone Jim Wheat at:  885-3237 eves 885-2140  M.D.L. 01460A  ? pit iay mm  STEAKS  A-l Beef  $169  Lb.  XXX&X-Xi0K0fX^X&M^y^  Baby Beet  LIVER  Sliced  i i*Sv:v;- iJ^^mA;z^vpf]  "���&��%<' 7-.'-''"7~Y "S-sMiJHL';^''.'7v>v#7  1 ��$9*7.7 ^i-V#>"*!&m*. ��XSiy4XA-  Five Roses  FLOUR  Duncan Hines  CAKE MIXES  ICE CREAI  4 Litre Pail  HI.C"' ,      "    ���'  '/FRUIT;'. *:���  ���0?  Bye Tho Soa  CHUNK LIGHT  6 1 /2 oi.  California ���  0RAHGES  Six* 130'.  \  I  B.C. Fancy  IARTLETT  EARS  C  Prlcos Effective  Sopt. 2 - Sept. 4

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