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The Peninsula Times Aug 4, 1976

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 X  "/.  --   7  )    ')  r:  T^ -.^-*>.^.,.'u' ���**"f>.;f^if*.?!:?.'f^y...K T/y .f'v^Vi.';-/';-  2nd ClbssMdlY  Registration No. T14?  Serving the-Sunshlne.Coast^^  WilsonCreek, Selma ^ark, Sechelt^  Phone?;:;':  885-3231  ������-. Union','.o^fe^p.l;tob(?l:.''.i7!.;''.' 77  This Issue 14 Pages���15c  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13���No. 36  Wednesday, August 4,1976  ".*  SEA CAVALCADE started,this year  with a flash and a blast and stayed like  that all week-end* At 10 p.m. Friday,  fireworks over the bay at the foot of the  wharf announced the arrival of Sea  Cavalcade. This year's Cavalcade was,  The Sea Cayalcadewhich wasn't supposed  to happen was a srnashing success. From a  parade which many said was the best seen in  years to a great number of new events, this  year's Gibsons Sea Cavalcade was deemed a  success.  The Cavalcade actually opened Friday  night with a teen dance on Roberts Creek  wharf with noise complaints from as far away  as the Sunnycrest area. The Kinsmen beer  garden opened at Dougal Park Friday night;  but noise complaints were limited to a couple  of blocks. At 10 p.m. a colorful fireworks  display lit off the bay area and noise complaints were registered from as far away as  Langdale. .  ,.' After that somewhat nolsy-bufc-worth-it  beginning, Sea Cavalcade got down to  business Saturday.  On Saturday, hot sun blessed the nautical  but non-sea events including the parade,  tennis tournament, Dougal Park activities  by most accounts, one of the better efforts, particularly because of the local  interest and energy put into,the evenfc ��  '��'"''Y ,���Timesphoto by Don Morb^erg^  and a large number of other highlights. On  Sunday, the sky clouded over;,but didn't  interfere with the events taking place in and  around the water at Armour's Beach and the  government wharf. '  Most impressive was the parade as a great  number of area merchants^ groups,  organizations and individuals went out of  their way to participate in this year's activities.  Parade winners included Elson Glass who  won the best decorated float trophy. Second  place went to Mt. Tetrahedron Ski Club and  their all-around activity float. Gibsons  Athletic Association took third with their  float.  The Royal Bank in Gibsons won first place  trophy for the best decorated commercial  float category. Second place went to the  Gibsons Fish Marker and third to the  Dogwood Cafe.  Best Novelty Entry award went to the  A group opposing the Idea of Sechelt  sewers going in without a referendum got a  flat rejection from the regional board. The  groUp had hoped to convince tho regional  board to intercede on their behalf; but wero  stopped flat by a statement from regional  board chairman John McNevin.  McNevin told the group, "The regional  district's position Is that tho Sechelt council is  autonomous to make decisions. We nre the  finances carrier* that's the only function we  have. Any argument nnd debate has to bo  dealt with at Sechelt council."  McNcvln's .statement came at last  Thursday's regional board meeting. Immediately proceeding tliat meeting, the  regional board met In n closed meeting with  Sechelt Mayor Harold Nelson nnd Scchel's  sewer advisor Norm Watson.  Hugh Baird, one of the group, presented a  petition signed by 77 property-owning  residents in the specified area. .The petition  called for a referendum to decide the future of  the sewer system. Baird said ho could not  understand why the Sechelt council refuses to  hold a referendum.  "I didn't think we had the ability to net,"  Chairman McNevin said, "| don't think wc  could turn It down if we wanted to."  Sechelt regional director Morgan  Thompson told the group, "The village only  used the financing authority of the regional  iHmrd. The financing was cheaper there  lwun.se the regional Iward lina more  borrfowlng power.  When Baird posed a question about the  laud Union Steamships lias proposed to  donate to the sewer system as a site for a  treatment plant, Director Peter Hoemberg  said, "As far as the district Is concerned, we  have Included acquisition of some land. I  don't think the offer affects our proposal."  A lady ln the group asked, "Could the  regional district give us some tips on how to  go about the protest?"  "I wouldn't put the board in the position of  overriding local decisions," McNevin answered, "There are all sorts of lawyers who  would give you such Information. This Is  something wc can't interfere with; wo don't  liave the right to. I would be remiss if 1 gave  you such Information."  Director Hoemberg told the crowd, "I  can't see where the councU Is contrary to law  In Its decision, Yon can make opposition to  higher levels, an appeal to the provincial  agencies who do control such matters, but our  Interpretation Is council Is within Its rights."  The delegation then left the meeting.  Utter on, Director Thompson formally  presented the sewer propostd to the board.  He snld, "The village of Sechelt Is In a  position where It has ..." "Arbitrarily,"  Director Jim Metalor snld amidst laughter.  "Where It has arbitrarily decided to go ahead  with sewers and Is asking the regional board  to Initiate action to have the appropriate  bylaws drawn up." Director Jack Patterson  of Area A seconded the'motion.  Patterson lidded, "This would he a good  time to point out that should the detailed  planning studies come up with a figure higher  than two mills, then the matter will go to  referendum.  The board passed Director Thompson's  motion unanimously.  I  Jack and Jill Nursery School with second  going to the Lions Club and third to the  Beachcombers entry.  Award for the best clown in the parade  went to Lee Smith with Ernie White second  and Bill Black third.  ' i Raincoast Trading Company took the  award for the best decorated establishment  during the Cavalcade.  Parade watchers got a chance to see the  new Roberts Creek Fire Department truck.  The new truck took part in the parade and  then was on display at Dougal Park for a  time.  Much of the Saturday events took place at  Dougal Park after the parade. Children's  activities and sports took up a large part of  the carnival area at the park, much to the  delight of many parents who mentioned that  one of the problems with past Cavalcades Is  that they did not have enough for young  people to do. This one had everything from a  pie throw to a pet show., There was entertainment as well with local singers and  dancers as weU as skits by the Driftwood  Players. Children's races kept most of the  very young occupied for a good part of the  afternoon.  Long line-ups testified to the roaring  business the food and candy floss concessions  did on the grounds. There was bingo on tho  grounds as well.  On Saturday night, activities carried on  well past midnight as the beer gardern  rocked until 1 a.m. and nt the legion, people  gathered to honor retiring Miss Gibsons.  Tracy McDonald.  On Sunday, all events were scheduled for  the Armour's Beach - wharf area. Most of the  events were not completed by press time and  results and photographs will be carried ln  next week's Times,   ,  By VALORIE LENNOX  A 282 unit condominium and 116 new  houses could be destined for Sechelt if  negotiations presently under way are completed.  A Vancouver businessman told The Times  he is negotiating to buy the 14 acre block  adjacent Trail Bay Mall for a condominium  site and is also negotiating for 116 lots in  Seaside Village.  Joseph Cucuzella told The Times  he-  presented a plan for the condominium to  Sechelt Council July 21. At,that time council  decided to table the plans until more in-  . formation is received on the proposal.  Cucuzella, director of Tunder Construction, told The Times that his company is  negotiating with Glenmont Holdings to buy  the land. ���  According to Cucuzella the deal will include the 14.75 acres next to Trail Bay mall,  116 lots in Seaside Village and property on  Bowen Island for $2.6 million.  Cucuzella explained that negotiations are  being slowed because of a legal dispute  between Glenmont Holdings and Union  Steamships.'  He stated that Glenmont Holdings have  foreclosed on Union Steamship's Bowen  Island mortgage, giving the company until  October 10 to pay the 1.5 million mortgage.  In the meantime, Cucuzella said, Union  Steamships has entered a twenty-one day  caveat blocking any sale of Seaside Village.  Cucuzella added that the caveat expires  August 4.  An employee of Glenmont Holdings  confirmed that the mortgage on Bowen Island  had been foreclosed and that Union Steamships had entered a caveat on Seaside  [ater funding  lack to board  Sechelt school board is to be approached  oVeri;fire projection for Pender Harbor  ^Secondary. * At" last week's*, public' utilities  committee meeting, Chairman Peter  Hoemberg read a letter from the secretary  treasurer of the school'district said the  department of education had turned down a  $50,000 proposal to build a firefighting water  reserve in the 1977 building program.  Director Jim Metzler said he was of the  opinion that, on a priority basis, the project  could receive funding for the following year.  The committee recommended that the  secretary treasurer of the school district be  approached to see if it could be determined  what funding for a fire fighting water supply  could be available.  Village.  The employee did not know of any  negotiations with Tunder Construction.  Glen Crippen, president of Glenmont  Holdings, declined to comment.  Bud Gairns told The Times that Cucuzella  was trying to buy the Sechelt property, but  that Stan James was. not selling. "If Glenmont were wanting to sell their mortgage to  Mr. Cucuzella that's their business but I don't  think that Mr. Cucuzella wanted to buy a  mortgage and that's where it ended." Gairns  added.  Stan James was not available for comment.  At present Glenmont Holdings has 131  unsold lots in Seaside Village with an  assessed value, as of December, 1975, of  $269,089, according to Sechelt Village office  records.  Cucuzella describes Tunder Construction  as a management company representing a  varied group of Canadian investors handling  approximately $1.5 million in funding an  nually.  Cucuzella told The Times that he had  received a mortgage from Morguard Trust  for a 282 unit condominium and 116 homes on  July 9. "We'll move in 48 hours after we buy  the land," he said.  Asbjorn R. Gathe, architect for the  project, described the proposed condominium  as, "semi-luxurious" one, two and three  bedroom units. The condominium is to consist  of 12 three story buildings with 24 suites in  each building.  Cucuzella gives the estimated cost of the  project as $10 million dollars.  Terry Topham, an employee of Morguard  Trust, told The Times that the company had  been approached for financing on the project  "in a general way" but said a mortgage had  not been issued.  The project also has one other obstacle in  its way. Sale of all land in Seaside village has  been blocked by the superintendent of insurance in the province for alleged real estate  act violations.  Leslie Ray Leo was sentenced to 18 months  definite and 18 months indefinite on a charge  of robbery with violence. The charges  stemmed from an incident at St. Mary's  Hospital.  Leo's defense lawyer, Robert Reid, told  the court that Leo's decision to snatch the  purse of an off-duty.nurse was "impulsive."  Lawyer Reid explained that Leo admitted  drinking ten bottles of beer and two bottles of  vanilla extract before the incident and that  Leo had an argument with his girlfriend.  According to Reid, Leo had originally  planned to break into the hospital. Leo  changed his mind and was on the way home  when he saw the nurse in the parking lot. He  .entered the nurse's car andtried.to stealer,  purse. Reid told the court that-the nurse rah  from the car. Leo, thinking she still had her  purse, ran after her, catching up with her on  the stairs.  Leo told me that he was trying to catch her  by the shoulder but instead he grabbed her  hair Reid said. Leo then fell down the stairs,  found the nurse's purse in the parking lot and  ran from the scene.    .  Reid stressed that the Injury inflicted on  the nurse occurred during the stealing of the  purse and "was not pre-planned.  Quoting from the pre-sentence report Reid  explained that Leo came from a poor home  background*    suffered   from    "acute  alcoholism" and would probably benefit from  some vocational training and a structured  authoritative environment.  Prior to sentencing Reid, presented the'  judge with examples of similar cases where  the sentences ranged from one to three years.  In his summation crown council Hugh  McCallum called Leo's attack "a vicious  assault."  Describing how the nurse was chased from  the car, hadJier sweater torn off, her hair  torn was dragged back to the car McCallum  concluded "It's intolerable that a member of  the community should be subjected to that."  Before sentencing Judge Walker told Leo  "the charge that you're facing is one of the  mostserious.charges which can come before  ' a court."  . ."It's no excuse to do things like,this under  the4 influence of liquor. You must be  responsible for what you do, if you're not  responsible there are only two places for you,  prison or a mental asylum."  "The report presented to me is not a very  happy report, it is not very optimistic", Judge  Walker continued, "If you want to lead a life  which will lead you to jail you're going on the  right track. If you want to lead a useful life  you'll have to Work and stop drinking."  Leo will be serving his sentence at the  Lower Mainland Regional Correctional  Centre.  Cold Mountain Pottery may be on the wny  to reality.  At last week's regional board meeting,  planner Adrain Stott told the board tho  department of highways had removed their  veto of the pottery's plan to construct n cooperative pottery on land purchased In  Roberts Creek, lllghwnys Imd l>ccn holding  up the land use contract because they wanted  to run a road dedication through the property,  Stott told the hoard he had received notice  that highways wns withdrawing their objection to the land use contract and leaving  the future of the pottery In the hands of the  department .of municipal affairs. '    )  I < <  . //  7  '\-'  t - *���     ->  JACK AND JILL Nursery School won first prize in the novelty division of the parade.  ��������������������������������--��       ����*WVv<  The Peninsula Times   te&W  Page A-2  Wednesday, August 4,1976  REFLECTIONS of Sea Cavalcade 1976.   winner reflects on parade watchers   during the parade Saturday morning.  Elson Glass' best decorated float prize  " "^ r"^    BttJL BLACK and rider took third Place   trophy awards.  '*"*��� "���"**-    in the clowns division of the parade  fw    %&&*/*}  J/  TETRAHEDRON  SKI   CLUB  took   category in the Sea Cavalcade parade.    COMMERCIAL best decorated float was   piggy bank,  second place in the best decorated float the Gibsons Royal Bank's giant pink  THIRD PRIZE in the decorated com-   their elegant dining ensemble,  mercial float went to Dogwood Cafe for     " ',  at ***M*-w?"��-^r*"w. ��wr-"T - v * *��-* \ fir  . '   '     *     .     3     ***"    .��,r  ti-a-f-f^Cif  *>�����>*���   **.?  ��� ���tin ���J'"v.J*'j'      i'-.  /-��� *'i0*:.r:  MUCH   ATTENTION   was   directed Cavalcade Tracy McDonald was'guest  toward this lady dining the Gibsons Sea of honor nt a .special retirement dinner SECOND PLACE in the best decorated    Gibsons Fish Market  Cavalcade, retiring Miss Gibsons Son and dance Saturday night in tho Legion, commercial   float   category   went   to  1 4 ' 4 *  RAE BROWN, Molly in TV's Beach-   Sea Cavalcade parade,  combers was on hand for the Gibsons V :  7"    **-  x., v  7  '*��� * ���**_!. filJMnvl Hi      ��� l  fif���'  ������*��� _, f      _' ( j a      \  i    'A; �� YOU REALLY firid out who your friends Constable Bob Turlock was a target in Gibsons RCMP officers got out and  "' **J*?^*- are when you become a target in the the throw when a police car drove by, shelled out their quarters for a pie to  /VC**T* i ��� Gibsons  Sea  Cavalcade   pie  throw, stopped and the occupants, two other throw.  ~V*'  t-i...gt       jksPs  ROBERTS CREEK volunteer fireman   left, raises his hose in victory after   war of hoses battle.  Roberts Creek  and war of hoses veteran Andy Dube,   scoring a goal against Gibsons in their   whitewashed Gibsons in the battle/  < |��*v*.* ��, '**.^4  r X     r  Ls    i  RAINCOAST TRADING company were   Saturday afternoon stage show at   with Driftwood Players and other local  part   of   the   entertainment   at   the    Dougal Park. They shared the stage   acts and entertainment.  EASIER THAN finding a needle in a   youngsters are digging candy out of a   merriment,  haystack   and  more  fun   too,  these   straw stack, part of the Sea Cavalcade  GIBSONS'. MAYOR Larry Labonte with Donald, her princess Karen Vaughn and Cavalcade. They were escorted by a  loudhailer officially opened the 1976 Sea the Sechelt May Queen and her at- member of the Sechelt Legion Pipe  Cavalcade. Also present on stage were tendants who were guests of the Sea Band.  Timesphotos.   retiring  Miss  Cavalcade  Tracy  Mc-  ?   ��,  .(iitmylvW 7,.*   y  LIFE HAS ITS little��� ups and downs,   be  prepared   to   become  totally   im  Here a ulrl named Carla learns that to    incised in one's work,  volunteer for the dunking tank, one must  DONNA MCEARLANE,  10,  tries  her    (Inset) walks away with her prizes a few    FIREMEN'S daughters formed a team   Cavalcade's War of the Hoses. Drenched  luck at ringing a bottle of Pepsi and   minutes later. to challenge the rookies during Sea   daughters won the match.  I ' *   ' ' I * v - (.  1 i  . /.  -J  /���  / I  ;        >'.  '     /  I      vj  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 4,1976  The Peninsula^^^^  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  of  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian  every  other  right  that free'men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  reat  It seemed to us this year's Sea  Cavalcade was a little different from  others. One young mother summed it up  this way. "There seems to be a lot more  for the youngsters this year. In fact this  seems to be a real, home made Sea  Cavalcade. It's for us and by us and not  for the benefit of tourists. It's just our  Cavalcade."  There definitely was a community  spirit in the air, in the frantic, short-  notice preparations for the Cavalcade  (and the Committee of Concerned  Citizens and Susan Rhodes in particulr  deserve all the credit that can be heaped  on them,) in the way the merchants and  townspeople got together, got organized  and didn't rely on 'someone else' to  make it a good Cavalcade and there was  a community spirit ih the air during the  Sea Cavalcade events.. It was great to  see.  The Cavalcade this year was a great  success; we have heard few complaints.  In fact, the loudest complaining we have  heard are from people who stayed away  and then later learned they missed a  good show.  ne group  There is one group of people who  should get special mention for their  outstanding contribution to this year's  Sea Cavalcade. They are a very special  bunch of people who showed a great deal  of community spirit and intelligence,in  the way they approached the whole  Cavalcade week-end. They are the  Gibsons RCMP.  Whether it was directing  parade  A rose to the highways department  and a thorn to the regional district over  highway safety.  As they promised, the department of  highways investigated the use of  Stimsonite safety centreline reflectors  and has now promised to install some on  the Sunshine Coast highway. This is  something the regional district has been  pushing for some time and if things work  out well, highway safety should be  greatly increased through the use of the*  reflectors.  At the same meeting where the'  regional board was informed the  reflectors were on the way, the board  voted to have the speed limit 6n a section  traffic, marching in the parade,  refereeing the war of hoses, having  oatmeal pies thrown at them in the pie  throw, patrolling, convincing someone  who had over-imbibed that a taxi would  be a better idea, having their pictures  taken in red serge or handling a delicate  situation in the beer garden, the Gibsons  RCMP showed a great deal of patience,  thought and discretion in their actions on  the week-end. We're proud of them.  �� �� ��  of the highway raised from 40 to 50 miles  per hour. Not that bad in itself; but  during the discussion leading up to the  decision, the board noted there was a  danger, in the West Sechelt area where  there is a 50 mile per hour limit on the  highway in an area of heavier traffic and  numerous intersections.  . Faced with the choice of asking for a  speed limit decrease in that danger area  or asking for an increase in the 40 mile  per hour limit in the other area, the  board chose the latter.  It would seem to us that the interests  of highway safety would be better  served by eliminating the danger area  first.  "minutes   ** DonM��rbers  SITTING in front of the electronic mother  last week, I was eating popcorn and watching  the Olympics. In fact, there wasn't much else  to watch on television last week; but I wasn't  complaining. The Olympics were worth it  even if they cost too much and got all too  wrapped up in politics and nationalism.  Anyway f was watching Lizzie's kid fall  orr yet anotner horse and my mind wandered  back to the summer of '68. That was the year I  made my television debut.  That was during the great student work  depression. We students didn't have Canada  Manpower behind us urging all local employers to hire a student and all that. We were  tossed out in the cold cruel world to fend for  ourselves and hopefully pull together enough  money to get through the next year of college.  Work, as I said, was as scarce as honest  politicians and, like me, most of tho young  people of Fort I>angley were Jong on broke  and short on opportunities.  Using what little influence I could muster,  I landed a Job with the Pacific National  Exhibition. You see, a friend of mine had a  father who was on the hiring committee or the  board of directors or something like tliat. Wc  hitchhiked into Vancouver one day before the  PNE, visited him in his office and through a  variation on nepotism landed this job.  Mind you, lt wasn't n glamorous job. I  mean getting paid $1,47 nn hour for shovelling  out horse stalls wasn't exactly high on the  social pecking order of employment; but we  were working, It whs entertaining and we had  a good time.  There were lack rooms to sleep in (strictly  forbidden), Many a night I slept in a pile of  hay beside Storybook Farm. I was befriended  by a young lady named Carol who worked In a  food concession and lived for most of the  summer on gratis pizza and Coke. We conned  the turkeys who ran the rides Into believing  that our employee badges allowed us free  access to all tho rides. What u life.  That, of course, was off   hours, During  The Peninsula^Jdmeb  Published Wednesdays al Seehell  un H.C'.'s Sunshine Const  The Peninsula limes  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Seehell, H.C  Hox.UO      Seehell, li.C.  Phone h%S..12.U  Subsetipliou Kales: (in advance)  Local, S7 per year. Beyond .15 miles, $H  U.S.A.,'1.10. Overseas SI I.  calami  READER'S RIGHT  atson refutes bumph  working hours, we perfected a technique of  leaning on brooms which many of the people I  worked with have carried on into such occupations as working for the Highways  Department. Should tell you a bit about the  work. You see, horses are not like people.  When they gotta to, they gotta go. If they go  somewhere where they shouldn't go, then  somebody's gotta clean it up. The horsey  people as they were so lovingly referred to  never cleaned it up. The PNE paid us $1.47 an  hour to clean it up and to clean out the stalls  when the horses moved out (or the cows or  whatever) and to sweep up the aisles and give  visitors directions. We were given purple  coveralls to wear and a badge and a broom  and-or shovel.  NEAR THE END of the PNE, there was a  rather large horse show with competitors  from all over the country. The last night of the  show was the grand championship. I was  working in the barns that evening and was  called to the office. I trotted over and Was  handed a pair of white cover���alls (when you  worked in the barns ��� purple; worked in the  ngrodome where someone might see you ���  white,) a shovel and a wheelbarrow. I Was  told to get me hence to the ngrodome and if  any horse did a naughty, I was to remove the  offending particles lest the judge of honor  step in it. I did thusly.  NOW THE horses who make It Into the  finals arc not your common, garden variety  mules, they have dignity and decorum and  would no more think of doing something like  that, than having kittens. They made  ngrodome duty very, very easy. One just  leaned against a wall looking cool; rarely  called upon to perform.  THINGS WENT like Uiat all evening.  Finally the last horse made the last Jump and  Uio trophies were awarded. The overall,  aggregate grand champion trophy was to lie  presented and there were television cameras  and dignitaries and flashbulbs going off and  stuff like that. Presently the trophy was  Nancy Green, remember her? She struggled  out with this gigantic trophy and was Just  about to present it to the rider. The sight of all  that silverware must have got tho horse  really excited because it had an accident,  SO OUT 1 jogged with my shovel and  wheelbarrow, removed the offending substance and started hack to my spot when A  huge ovation aro.se from the crowd. 1 didn't  know whether to bow or blush, so 1 headed  back to my place al the side of the arena.  1 later learned the television cameras  didn't miss any of the action and my doing my  duty was recorded for posterity. And that's  how I made my television debut. Eat your  heart out Monty Hall,  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I feel compelled to refute some of the  utter bumph that has been-passed off as facts  in your columns recently. I refer to both  editorial comment and letters by Baird and  Montgomery.  Being no expert on the real or fancied  problems in Qualicum etc. I will restrain my  comments to Sechelt. I think I can claim to be  ��� reasonably familiar with the Sechelt sewer  proposal.  The self proclaimed municipal experts  who rarely if ever attend a Council meeting,  much less run for office are constantly asking  answers to'questions that have been placed in  their hands. The answers to all questions of  ��� costs, rates, etc. have been widely distributed  and in laymens terms. I can only think that  since they have made up their minds they do  not wish to be confused by the truth, e.g. Why  is it possible for the mill rate to be reduced  from 3 to 2 mils since 1974. In 1975 the Fed.  Govt. Assistance Act became available to all  villages under 1000 population. In our case it  amounts to nearly a half a million dollars free  gratis. That sum also helped enormously in  reducing other parts of the rate structure and  is way Sechelt rates are more than a third  .Jowei^that Gibsons. ,,_  " Not being a soils engineer I do not propose  to debate the benefits of failings of sand as a  filtering agent. I suggest that the proponents  of sand as the ultimate material for a drain  field have not had my experiences with the  marvelous qualities of the kind of sand that  we are faced with. There is a critical difference between water and sewage effluent  as it affects the permeabiltiy of sand. If it  were only gravel!  I can readily sympathize with those unfortunate enough to have recently installed  new tanks and fields. The pre-cast cement  and   fibre   glass   tanks   are   worthy   of  recovering and can be resold. In any case  every person that moves into this area con-,  tributes their bit to the problem and as some'  forty houses per year are coming on stream  that amounts to quite a bit.  Under a system such as ours, a free  society, we can only deal with that problem,  we cannot forbid people to do what we who  are here have already done.  Young people starting out in life need  homes, older people wish to retire in this  area, close to services and on small city size  lots and I cannot think that as a community  we are so selfish as to deny other people their  rights. ' '  All the community planning for the Sunshine Coast Is based on the concept of higher  density urban cores that can be properly,  serviced' at least cost while preserving as  much as possible Of the natural native environment.  The Sechelt Vicinity Study that has had  much public exposure and much Input from  all walks of life will bo presented to the public  for comment and study soon.  Everyone will hove their day and their say  on the details etc.  One of the principal concepts in tliat study  is to encourage a higher and better use of CI  zones. The present low tax rate in Sechelt can  only be maintained by that concept. Over 60  per cent of the maintenance costs will lie  borne by those properties. There nro  presently about l>0 pieces of improved CI  zoned properties and about four times that  many residences. Without sewers the  proportion of the tax load will full ever more  heavily on the residents. It is inevitable.  \ The claims tlmt the Baird ��� Montgomery  people are a majority do not bear close  scrutiny, whether or not private petitions nre  valid depends on ones point of view and the  manner In which the petitioners were np-  pronched by the proposers.  There are some .100 voters on the Spec.  Area voters list and that is soon to be swelled  under the new amendments to tho Act  regarding non resident owners, some 240 of  them, u grand total of 540. Tho petition claims  to have 75 or 110.  Au to londoni and bids I think lt safe to say  that the policies of the Hog. District and the  excellent construction capabilities of  Superlntendnnt G. Dixon and his crew will  assure the community of an excellent  professionally executed Job at the least cost. I  myself do not presume to try to teach my  grandmother how to stick eggs.  Mr. Shutllcworths absence from sewer  meetings ��� is documented history  of three  year's standing and needs no more comment  from me.  Your remarks and attempts to be helpful  by talking about mini sewers shows that  either you have not read the feasibility study  that covered all that ground a long time ago  or you have not understood what it says. The  specified area that is now proposed is the  absoulte minimum that was boiled out of the  original concept. The Prov. Govt. Finance  Section have gone over the whole structure  and they place certain limitations that ensure  economically viable rate structures for every  water, sewer system etc for all of B. C.  If the A. H. O. P. funds had been available  or applicable to this village the Council were  prepared to use this money to defray the  hookup costs. It was investigated thoroughly.  I can assure you that no stone was left unturned.  One of the requirements of that legislation  was that A. H. O. P. grants only apply to  sewered lots. Hopefully that hurdle can be  cleared which may result in a windfall that  will benefit every taxpayer in this village.  In the meantime the village does not have  the thousands of dollars they would need to  provide free sewers.  Norman Watson.  Resident  Me  ���Straight  by Jock Bachop  What with the Olympics and the sudden  surge of hot weather yours truly is rapidly  turning into a perspiring and square���eyed  of mixed marriages (whether approved or not  by some races) that it is only a matter of time  before the world population is completely  By VALORIE LENNOX  Someone, took my typewriter.  Ever since I started working at the Times,  I have had, as my. constantjand" faithful  companion,  a solid,  respecfible,  slightly  aging typewriter.  This.typewriter, obviously the veteran of  many years in the newsroom, had a well-  oiled X���ing key and a quickly responsive ���  30��� to end the stories."  " I wandered into the office last Wednesday,  at peace with the world, a song in my heart  and with bright "witty phrases ready to pour  out of my fingers onto the page.  I had even sat' down at my desk, with my  fingers poised over the keys and a sheet of  paper in one hand when-1 noticed something  amiss.  There were no keys.  Others around the office told me, once the  wailing and- weeping had stopped, that my  typewriter had been spirited away to be  cleaned and repaired. It would be returned,  they said, in about a week.  I pointed out that my typewriter didn't  need repairing. The last I knew of it, it was  working perfectly, sticking a little on the 'S'  key maybe, but that little lisp only made it all  the more charming.  I further pointed out, to anyone who was  still listening, that the typewriter wasn't dirty  and even if it was, taking my perfectly good  typewriter and saddling with me the non-  typing monstrosity I'm using at present is  hardly a fair trade.  The point of the whole thing is that I was  training my typewriter, and that training has  been interrupted.  I didn't have my typewriter as well-  trained as the editor's but I was working on it.  The editor has his typewriter trained to  tap out perfectly good, if slightly misspelled  (none of the typewriters in the office are any  good at spelling) stories at an even eighty  words per minute, with or without human  supervision.  Of course, lacking the editor's skill,  patience and experience, I had only covered  the first few stages of training.  I had trained the typewriter to re���write  press releases during my lunch hour and I  had the 'X' key trained to back up and X out  the previous word at the sound of a muttered  curse, but those were only the basics.  The next stage, which we'd started on  barely a week ago, was teaching the  typewriter keys to jump around just before I  mis���type a word. The typewriter must check  with the dictionary for the correct spelling  and quickly re���arrange the keys so that, no  matter where my fingers tap, the word comes  out correct on the page.  So far . the - typewriter had learned to  reverse the E and the I, especially when they  ap��fSF|d afte^^J^Lijiyariably spelljgcl sych  .^er,,drinking .loafer,-^  j&re(or an irate spouse) can break .��*^0 one can possibly say for sure, but if the' "I^S^^S^Z^  hypnotic spell the television set has cast over  me. It's a demanding marathon and only the  thought that I might just see Canada win a  gold medal keeps me going. Bronze, we got  lots of: hell, we even have a sdver or two; but  the gold continues to elude usl  I figure I should get a gold for the many  weary hours I have suffered in front of the  idiot box. I won't give up though. No sir, I'll  stick it out to the bitter end, even though it  costs me my sanity or a divorce or both.  JUST FINISHED reading Don Morberg's  piece on bigotry. I wonder how many of us  who profess to be free of it think differently in  the privacy of our own mind. I have been very  vocal about racial tolerance and equal rights  for all creeds and colours and yet have found  myself laughing at derogatory ethnic jokes or  shaking my head at stories told about some of  the things new Canadians are alleged to have  done.  It's not right I know, but there it is. At least  out and out racists are honest; they say what  they think and believe. Which of the. groups  are more bigoted? It makes one wonder,  I think bigotry is a state of mind that stems  from fear.A fear of the unknown in the shape  of colour, language, religion and a different  standard of living, to mention the most obvious.  For the dollar conscious there is the fear  that property values will drop in their block if  non���whites move in.  A terrible state of affairs, no? All those  strange people upsetting old Whltey's  tranquil and ordered existence.  Well, we better get used to the Idea for one  of the most common things in this modern  world is marriage between different races.  The point I am making ls this. In time,  (though not in our life time) there will be no  such thing as a so���called pure race. I firmly  believe with the Increasingly popular concept  citing gas  The following is a Canadian Press  news story from July 29, 1970.  "FORT ST. .JOHN (CP) - Bert  Simmons chairman of the Northern  Development Council, an association of  five northern British Columbia regional  districts, snid Wednesday gasoline  pricing In northern B.C. is ridiculous.  "Simmons said he wants pressure  put on the federal government to take  action against oil companies.  "He said It was ridiculous that  residents of tho Lower Mainland pay 09  to 70 cents a gallon for gasoline while in  the Pence River areas, where some  gasoline ls refined, residents pay In the  BO-ccnt-a-gnllon range.  "There Is no economic, Justification  for the pricing, wld Simmons,"  Quityer bellyakln, Fort St. John. You  don't know when you're well off.  world isn't destroyed by the stupidity of man  in the interim it will eventually happen.  My only regret is I won't be around to see  it happen, because racial intolerance would  then be a thing of the past.  Hard though I try, having normal human  failings I will probably still find myself  laughing at jokes at the expense of other  races and will have to train my brain and  heart to be in accord. Y  If fighting prejudice will help bring peace '  to the world then I think it is high time we all  got into the battle. So be it.  I TALKED recently to a lady who had  spent 20 years working in prisons. She was to  put it mildly, aghast at the abolishing of  capital punishment.  Over the years she has encountered many  cases where guards were severely beaten by  inmates and reckons that the prisons will now  have trouble keeping staff due to the change  in legislation. I have to agree with her. A ,  beating is one thing, bad though it is for the  victim, but a shade more violence could  easily make it a killing; and how do you  punish an inmate for murder when that  person Is possibly spending life in Jail for a  similar crime when there Is no capital  punishment? An extreme example I admit  but it could happen.  I have heard people say that police and  prison guards should not be given special  consideration with an amendment to the act  making it an act punishable by death if any of  their number are killed by prison inmates  because they knew full well tho inherent  dangers of the job they were getting into.  That is sheer bloddy nonsense.  It's a different ball game now. They had a  degree of protection then, now they have  none. Wc arc damn fortunute that people arc  willing to do such hazardous work, and as far  as I am concerned they deserve the best of  pay and all the protection it is in our power to  give them.  Time ul'one will tell us the results of this  recent legislation, I hope the cost won't be as  high as the government's spirits in Ottawa  when the controversial bill was passed.  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions one Invited,  FIU1CNDS  Ix;t us walk together, you and 1,  Share with whlsp'rlng branches one short  sigh,  Watch the soft white clouds go floating by-  And be friends, Oh, Ix��t's be friends.  1.were1 just '  working oh\ an automatic reversal of the G  arid the H, as in words like through, when they  took it away.  By the time they bring it back it will have  forgotten everything and I'll have to start it  ': all over again with the press releases.  1 could start training the typewriter I have  .now. .  Y;,.  Unfortunately, and.I hate to say it, this-  typewriter is not a newsroom typewriter.  Although it looks the same as my original  typewriter it doesn't have the zip in its  tabulator, the sharp, clean click of its return  lever or the innate joy in the flaunting of  convention through the use of^the margin  release.  There is a looseness about its rollers that  bespeaks a moral deficiency and a softness to  the striking of its keys that tells me the ribbon  of Its being is not in the hard���hitting news  story.  Besides, this typewriter is prejudiced. It  , skips or segregates letters it doesn't like and  jumps on the capitals.  All in all this typewriter is clumsy, boorish  and slow on' the back space.  It hasn't a sensitive spring in its  framework and is too illiterate to read what it  types.  I'll put up wyth it until my goud tipewryter  gets beck and then I will teke thys min-  strosltie end fumd e seotoble bleckswith ur  jonkyerd end togg yhys ruoweurwe ri rgw  wbsubf rgqr ur swacwea die ura rewqxgwet.  l.et's forget a tear has ever been,  We'll enjoy each swiftly passing scene,  tramp together  through vallles soft  green-  and be friends, oh, let's Ih; friends.  and  1 am reaching for you, hold my hand,  We can help each other through the drifting  sand,  Together wc can build a castle grund-  And be friends, oh, let's Ih; friends.  Sections of Highway 101 will get centreline  reflectors this year,  In a letter to the Sunshine Coast Regional  District, P. B. McCarthy said Stimsonite  reflectors would be Installed on it number of  curves on Highway 101, "and if damage and  loss through winter maintenance operations  is not severe, we will continue to install additional reflectors us required, which should  greatly improve night-time driving conditions on the highway over the winter  months."  MncCnrthy said a similar type of reflector  has been installed on the Maluhut Highway on  Vancouver Island and, "while there was a  substantial loss of reflectors, priiparily from  winter maintenance operations on the highway, wc were satisfied that their use was  Justified because of the greatly Improved  night-time driving conditions during the  winter months."  The regional board has been pushing for  some time to have some type of centreline  reflector installed on Highway 101.  �� ft  fi  S3  ft  if*  f  '**  lag and Chrome Wheels ... Standard Car Wheels ...  Superwide Raised White Letter Sports Tires ...  RetreadTires ... light Truck & Recreation Vehicle Tires .  Used Tires  Inter Tires ... Shock Absorbers ..  Air Shocks ... Tire Repairs... High Speed Wheel Balancing . ..  Tire Studding ...  no interest ...no interest... no interest... no interest  6 months to pay...6 months to pay...6 months to pay... 6 months to pay  Jl available at your Boca!  ���:���:���>:���:���:��  ��:���>:���:�����:���:��  ���:���:���:���:.!���:���:.:���!���:���:-:���:���!���:  ������.������.���.���_���.*  '.���.���.���.���.���.*  '.".���.���.���.��.'  iViViYiVi  i *�����*������ .  You get the fastest service in town  p    ss^S^-  * Ploaso noto that tho abovo plan Is avallablo to approvod customers  only, and that OK TIRE reserves tho right to accopt or re|oct on tho  basis of past and present credit Information.  at Vancouver Prices  (sometimes better 'n Vancouver prices!)  and you can buy any of this  erchandise for nothing down  duptoBmonthstopay...  interest free!  *l      * ��L  i ���Fiwl***nn^��<**i^w���i��^^ipw^i^^mi^s.^wp*' ������������.���������������.���ill.**.  .���.���.���.���.���.���.*.���.���.���.���.��.���.���.*������.���.���.���,  *.�����������������;���  '.^^^^^^���.*.^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^���.^^^���.���.���.���.*.^���.���.^*.^^���^^^:���^^^^^^^^^^;  i,e, ���  ���,e-i��i,��>��,��.*.#. e,���,���,*,*  ���������������������������������������������������������������������^^d^����  mn^  *********   ******  t the corner of Wharf and Dolphin Streets,  downtown Sechelt,  where the coffee pot is always on. /  f  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 4, 1976  The B.B.C. puts out another weekly  magazine, Thej Listener, containing transcripts of radio and television programs,  reviews and commentary. In a recent copy I  found a report from one of the English  reporters who came to Habitat in June and  found it interesting to see how we look to  others. ,  Entitled 'Sandplay at Jericho Beach' the .  writer Jeremy Bugler leads off with some  comments about the plush surroundings in  which this conference on human settlements  was held and tells of a Daily Mail reporter  trying to get pictures of the head of the British  delegation in his Hotel Vancouver lair, and  then continues:  "Yet the' physical surroundings of a  conference, especially on this subject make a  point. Vancouver offers many comforts. For  people Canadians term 'the Brits' there is the  reassurance of finding here one corner of  the globe where the British are accused of  - running the ethnic mafia. One Canadian  narrows it down further: the Welsh and Scots  have run a 'Tweed Curtain' around the best of  B.C. life.  'On enquiry, the charge doesn't stand up,  but the Brits here have put down their  markers, and even their Marks and Spencers.  Cricket games and red buses in Victoria - its  enough to make a Canadian feel a tourist.  "Vancouver however is really as  ethnically diverse as any Norm American  city. The UN may see a parable of world  order: the affluent Saxons and Germans,  numerous enough to turn a road from Robson  St. to Robinstrasse, the second largest  ' Chinese community in North America and the  turbahed Sikhs. But was in right for the UN to  pick Vancouver for Habitat? The city is the  richest corner of perhaps the richest province  of one of the world's richest nations. I have  never seen so much 'disposable income' being  so freely disposed.  "The humming affluence provokes a sense  of unreality in the official conference; the  down town city, a spike���bed of high���rise  ��� offices and hotels, the hugh apartment blocks  - of the West End, the most densely populated  square mile in Canada- is this the place to  discuss how to build homes for urban  migrants in plastic sandals? Homes that are  cheap, respect the social order and are gentle  on resources? Canadians consume more  energy than any other people save the  Americans, and much more than the Swedes,  three times more than the Japanese. The  energy crisis has hardly started to bite here;  in the recent federal budget, the mild energy  measures featured a tax on the heaviest  vehicles and on air conditioning in, the  Canadian car. Privation.  "Canada, in short, is so fat, in land and  food and water (one seventh Of the world's  freshwater surface) that it is the last place  for such a gathering.  "Except for Jericho Beach. This is the  name (derivation non biblical: from defunct  trading firm, Jerry and' Co.) of an old  seaplane base. In its hangars the UN have set  up a conference parallel to the official affair,  where brain���raking half���truths are  mumbled by the national delegations. At  Jericho Beach is the Habitat Forum for non-  officials'and it is vital, booming. Jericho was  organized by a bloke with the very North %  American handle of Al Clapp. Despite that^he  used imagination and especially recycled  materials to build the conference halls,  theatres and the longest bar in North  America.  "All manner of messages come from  Jericho Beach; gathered there are the  preachers for freedom for bees, independence for the Ukraine, TM, Sandplay  for all Ages, Holistic Design, Amidst this  polymathic cacophony, though, ��� there are  brilliant lectures from some of the best  'heads' in .the world.  "In the past few days, these lecturers have  filled Jericho beach's hangars with talks on  nuclear energy: what they have said is a  testament to the extraordinary public concern building in North America about nuclear  power generation.  "Canada is on weak ground on this issue:  its government has been selling its Candu  reactors around the world like fried���chicken  franchises. Recent customers are those  stable nations, south Korea and Argentina.  An earlier one was India, which used the  fissile material from its Candu reactor to.  explode its bomb in 1974. In a Habitat press  conference, Pierre Trudeau, the Canadian  P.M., was a mite unconvincing about his  selling program: 'We have agreements' he  said, 'with these nations about the use to  which our reactors can be put'. My reaction  was the same as that" of the American  newsman next to me: 'So he's got it in  writing. Peace in our time."  "The official conference showed its mettle  when it came to discuss the nuclear issue.  Papua, New Guinea worried about atmospheric fall���out in its part of the world,  wanted a resolution about limitations and  safeguards. Brazil and India got up to say  that, whatever the First World has, however  bad, we want it too. The conference  secretariat,  searching  for  'consensus'  ��� proposed- using <the word 'rationalization'  ��� ���instead-of .'limitations and'safeguards'. The  Holy See protested that it meant nothing.  'Please, concensus' repeated the secretariat.  The debate was over. It went through in just  20 minutes.  "As this goes to press, California votes on  whether to call.a halt to the nuclear expansion. Even if the nuclear industry wins  this vote, Habitat's speeches (outside the  official halls, of course) seem to indicate  there is a sea���change starting."  Two child stars headline the Twilight  Theatre's movie offerings this week.  On Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and  Saturday, August 4,5, fi and 7 twelve-year-old  Tntum O'Neal stars in The Bad News Bears.  The story of the film revolves around n  beer-guzzling coach trying to form a baseball  team out of a group of misfit kids.  Walter Mathau stars as the coach,  The Stanley M, Jaffe production is directed  by Michael Ritchie and written by Bill  I-nncnster.  Starting Sunday, August 11 and running  through until Tuesday, August 10, Jodie  Foster stars hi Echoes of a Summer.  Foster plays a twelve year old girl suffering from a terminal heart ailment.  The film studies the effects of the girl's  impending death on her family and friends. It  eiuls happily as the parents finally realize  they should celebrate their (laughter's life  rather than anticipate mourning her death.  Richard Harris and Lois Nottloton also  star in the film,  Showtime for both films' is'at II p.in,  PETE'S  AUTO TOWING  [formerly Day & Nite Towing In Socholt]  885-2528  (mobile YR3-8094)  ,P. Hemstreet '   res. 885-3786  Box 224 Sechelt  MHOUR  SERVICE  VON 3A0  ���BBS  "9s  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL LTD.  For Guaranteed and Safe Control, of:  ��� Carpenter Ants  -��� Termites  ��� Rodents ^ .. and all other pests  confidential advice and estimate  ��� New business &ft^  ^K^H A* home  ��� Available locally ��ii*$"-&-*l4>JI- or In industry  R.R. 1 Madeira Park, B.C., VON 2HO Volker Koemling  EXCHANGE STUDENT Yuko Kogure  brought with her to the Sunshine Coast  banners from her father's Lions Club in  Tokyo. Here she exchanges them with  Herb Mitchell, president of the Sunshine  Coast Lions Club. Yuko is taking part in  the Lions International Youth Exchange  Program and is the first to be brought  here by the Sunshine Coast Lions Club.  She will be on the Sunshine Coast for  three weeks.  ��� Timesphoto  Council members in Gibsons looked  quizzically at two pieces of mail last week.  The first was a letter from the anti-inflation  board and stated that the village, as a  municipality in B. C, was now part of th;.  AIB's programs. The second was a letter  from the provincial government telling the  village its lease on a.gravel pit was going up  400 per cent.  "There's something not right here,"  Alderman Jim Metzler pointed out, "First  they tell us we're part of the' anti-inflation  program and then they tell us our lease is  going up from $25 a year to $100."  The village has held a lease on Lot B of DL  1313 for gravel removal purposes for this they  bad been paying $25 a year and 10 cents per  cubic yard removed. Under, the how lease,  they will be paying $100 a year and 30 cents  per cubic yard removed,,  "Perhaps we should point out to them that  they are contradicting the AIB guidelines,"  Alderman Metzler said, "and I'm not sure the  department is within its right to-do so,"  The council agreed to .send a letter stating  they wished to renew the lease but were not  happy with the cost in that It was conflicting  with legislation and policy adopted by the  province, A copy of the letter ls to be sent to  the AIB.  When Yuko Kojure goes back to Tokyo,  she is expecting some trouble with her friends  there. "They're not going to believe me how  wide Canada is," she said.  The 20 year old exchange student is  spending three weeks on the Sunshine Coast  as part of an annual exchange program  sponsored by Lions International of Canada  and Japan. Yuko is the first student to be  sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Lions Club.  Leaving a city of 10,000,000 population and  coming to the Sunshine Coast (population  15,000 on weekends) was a bit of a shock for  the third year university student.  "I was very surprised," Yuko said, "It is  very quiet and very relaxing. It is also very  cool in the summer. In.Japan it is very hot  and sticky. This season in Japan would be  spring or fall."  She arrived on the Sunshine Coast via San  Francisco arid Vancouver; but after Toyko  even Canada's third largest city seemed  quiet.  Lions Club president Herb Mitchell met  Yuko at the airport July 17 and took her  through the downtown area of Vancouver.  "She couldn't get over how few cars there  were," he said, "even in the downtown area."  Yuko is staying with the Mitchells during  her three weeks here and on weekends she  will be> staying with a Canadian-Japanese  family in Steveston.  In Tokyo Yuko's father is a member of  Lions International and last November Yuko  was chosen for the Lions Youth Exchange  Program. She was given examinations and  after being chosen went through written and  oral English sessions for eight hours a week  in preparation for the program, no problem  for Yuko who is studying linguistics in  university in Tokyo and majoring in English.  She said she intends to work in business,  probably for a Japanese firm in an English-  speaking country. Yuko's father is in the  electronics supply business, supply components to Toshiba, Hitachi and also to the  defence departments of the U.S. and Germany. He heads a firm manufacturing  potentiometers, important parts of many  electronic systems including computers.  "I will have so many things to say to my  friends at home," Yuko said, "The best thing  I would like to say is that they should see It for  themselves. I can tell them it's beautiful; but,  I can't describe how beautiful it is. They just  can't imagine this wide an area."  Yuko said she was expecting Sechelt,  because it was close to a major city, to be  more crowded and busier. "There are no cars  here. Here I can see birds and trees. There  are no birds or trees in Tokyo."  Yuko   said   the   present   world-wide  economic recession is strongly affecting  Japan because It is an exporting country. She  ' said it is causing the Japanese to take u good  WALTER  IVf/VTTHMJ  TATUM  O'NEAL  "TIIR BAD NEWS  ����  r  WED-SAT, AUG. 47 'general  Warning- Pnranti,. coartalt-nti'inrja thronf-fiout,  Jodl Fostor  and  Richard Harris  in  KclioeH of  A Slimmer  SUI^TUES, AUG. 8-10  ' GENERAL  I  look at their country. "There is quite a  pollution problem there," she said, "but  graduaUy they are cleaning it up and trying to  cut the pollution down. I can't believe how  fresh the air is here."  Basic living styles were also quite different here. "The houses here are much  bigger," she said, "They are like summer  (estates) in the country, bigger, much  bigger."  She explained her parents have their own  house, a rarity in Japan, and it sits on a 60 by  80 foot lot with the next house three feet  beside. Most of the Japanese nouses, she said,  have no lawn or driveway.  During her three weeks in^Canad^^Yjoko  will get a good look af a cross-sectionj of  Canada and Canadian life. On her itinerary  are a camping trip to Sakinaw Lake, a trip to  Powell River to see the pulp and paper mill,  time in Vancouver to see the universities, the  downtown area and residential areas, a trip  up Grouse Mountain and the time she will be  spending in Steveston. In addition there will  be much time spent in other activities on the  Sunshine Coast.  Yuko intends to finish her education at the  university and noted that about 40 per cent of  all Japanese young people, get university  training.  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNIOI  Cowrie St.  885-3255  Sechelt  DEPOSITS  ���One, Three, and  Five Year Terms  , ��� Early withdrawal  permitted  All savings and interest are totally protected by the Provincial  Credit Union Share and Deposit Guarantee Fund.  OFFICE HOURS  Tues to Thurs 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Saturday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  CLOSED MONDAY  MWl^eWMiSiWMMM  DID  YOU  KNOW  Credit Unions allow  accelerated prepayment of loans  V-  f# i  'flxC  PC U  EVj?�� f&  ji-0���-ji  \      -^ I.**  structor  Sunshine Coast Arts Council is fortunate  indeed to have obtained the services of  Frances Faminow to teach at their coming  five-day workshop of painting and drawing at  Hopkins landing Hall on August 16.  Frances has a wide scope of teaching and  painting experience, including the operation  of her own studio in North Vancouver, and  was connected with Vancouver's Artists  Gallery, working in the Gallery and as an  artist for the city of Vancouver.  She taught children at Braemar  Elementary School, and while there executed  three murals at the entrance to the school.  Her art education includes a degree in Fine  Arts from Willamett University and graduate  study at the University of Oregon.  There Is still room for one or two more in  this limited workshop. If you're interested  phone Vivian Chamberlin at 886-2938.  The painting donated by Joan Thomson  Warn to Whitaker House was raffled on  Saturday, July 24. The,winner was Irene  Crowell of Sechelt.  Aug, 14���Sunshine Coast Arts Council Summer Bazaar. Whitaker House, 10 am to 4 pm.  EVERY THURSDAY ���Pender Harbour Community Club Bingo, Community Hall, Madeira Park  $100 Jackpot. ���������:���;;.  ��� 8:00 pm. Bingo Pender Harbour Community Hall.  ��� Gibsons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:0O pm  ��� 7:30 pm, Informql introductory, seminar on Transcendental Meditation,  Whitaker House, Sechelt.  EVERY FRIDAY ��� 1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift Shop.  EVERY MONDAY    ��� Carpet Bowling, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30-4 pm  EVERY TUESDAY     ��� 8 pm, Al-Anon, St. Aidan's Hall at Roberts Creek.  ��� 2 pm in Whitaker House, free introductory lecture on Transcendental  Meditation.  EVERY WEDNESDAY��� Old Time Dancing, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ���1:30-4 pm       \  ��� 7:30 pm, Every 2nd & 4th Wednesday, starting Sept 10. Duplicate bridge I  at Anglican Church Hall, corner ot Hiway and North Road, Gibsons. For|  information phone 886-7361.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY   ��� Roberts Creek Community Assoc. Roberts Creek Hall, 8 pm  6 pm, Chamber of Commorco Exec Meeting, Bank of Montreal, Sechelt. |  ��� General Meeting, Parthenon Restaurant, Sechelt,  ��� Chamber of Commerce Gorierdl Meeting, Parthenon  Restaurant, Sechelt  1ST THURSDAY OF MONTH   - Timber Trails Riding Club mooting, 8 pm, Wilson Crook  Rod& Gun Club,  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  * camera and darkroom supplies  repairs i  photofinishing * passport pictures  custom silk screening  886-7822  Gibsons  Beside Bus Depot  lOUNCEMENTl  be known as  ^  D.A. Devlin���Director  Nothing has changed except the name. Dan Devlin has been Owner/Manager  for the past 2Va years, and is now doing business under his own name. All  prearranged services are still in full effect under the new name  If C " L.I Pi ��� U N111* M l�� 11" Hi C j-  SEAVIEW RD., GIBSONS  ' - -  ���  1    !*" 1  '.-'���������                       ���1,"."lr,-��li       4ii     1  '      .1*-  , I      JL   *   .    -i"  ^rt-������**'���-ill  nr*"i    V-1------.-V ^������"������������-������ ��������������*��� ���**���   ���>���*���������*������  m-��- ��*������im ii. Ifcui ���*-*���***�����<�����-< / .  ���'���-^  '.���:      ���'/���  i '      H  yy r  '������'��� /  i       <  ,   /  i   _    ���  7 -,   YY >   *Y *,%*'"*_')  ��� y     , v��  -', t-YV;  Wednesday, August 4,1976'  The Peninsula Times  Page A-7  GETTING A LEFT out of his sport, one of   Doubles tennis tournament gets a little    new  for  Cavalcade  this   year   and  the participants in the Sea Cavalcade   extra height in his serve. The event was    received a good turnout of players.  Amateur anglers of all ages will be trying  their luck in the B. C. Salmon Derby this  weekend.  The derby will be held August 7 and 8 in  Lower Mainland waters including Howe  Sound, Pender Harbor and Egmont.  First prize in the derby will be $25,000,  awarded for the largest salmon caught.  A prize of $25,000 will also be awarded for  the first salmon caught to match the 'hidden  weight'. Last year Bob Wind of Sechelt won  this prize.  To enter the derby contestants must  register by August 7 at an official registration  centre. After Aug. 6 registration can only be  accepted by a derby official at a weigh-in  station. Registration centres for the Sunshine  Coast area are Super-Valu, Smitty's Marina,  Trail Bay Sports, Lord Jim's Lodge, Taylor's  Garden Bay Store, Pender Harbor Hotel and  Madeira Marina.  Official weighstations for the area are  Smitty's Marina and Taylor's Garden Bay  Store.  All salmon must be weighed in at an official weighstation while the derby is in  progress.  The derby starts at sun-up August 7 and  ends at 3 p.m. August 8. No fishing is allowed  from 9 p.m. August 7 until first light of day  August 8.  Derby participants must fish with only one  rod and reel per registration purchased.  Derby zones along the Sunshine Coast  include derby zone A and derby zone C.  Derby zone A is bounded on the east by  Lions Gate Bridge, on the north by a line  across Howe Sound from Porteau which  touches the north tip of Anvil Island and  crosses to a marker on the bluffs two miles  northeast of McNab Wharf and on the southwest by a line from Point Grey up to Roberts  Creek Wharf.  Derby Zone B is bounded on the west by a  line from Cape Cockburn on Nelson Island,  south to Point Upwood on Texada Island,  southeast to a point one mile off the west side  of Merry Island to a derby marker on the  mainland shore near Reception Point and on  the north by a line across Jervis Inlet on the  northwest side of Captain Island up to Foley  head. The area includes Goliath Bay with the  north boundary a line across Prince of Wales  Reach from Dacres Point to a Derby marker  on the east side of the Reach.  The southeast boundary is the Sechelt  Ponder Harbour Secondary will bo getting  bleachers ln its gymnasium. School board  decided last week to spend $8,000 to $10,000 to  Install bleachers In the school.  The decision came after board secretary  Roy Mills said one wall of the gymnasium  had to be replaced because of dry rot. "This ls  the obvious time to do it," Mills sold adding  that he had checked with the regulations and  tho school had the floor and stage area to bo  entitled to bleachers.  Do come ln and see Mrs. Edwards' Scenic  Miniature Oil Paintings, they are well worth  the trip. Miss Bee's, Sechelt  SUMMER  CRAFT WORKSHOP  Mornings, Aug. 16-27  *11 per week  f      Chamberlain Rd., Gibsons  To roglstor, phono Instructors  POTTERY, 006-2543; MACRAME,  00&-7902j POTPOURRI of rug  making, basketry, woavlng and  spinning, 886-9861} TOtE or  DECORATIVE PAINTING, 886-250S;  TIE-DYE and BATIK, 006-7540  ���l>on��or��d by continuing oducotlon  9th ANNUAL NON-PROFIT  SATURDAY���SUNDAY  AUGUST 7-8  INFORMATION: (604)6880481  Rapids,in Skookumchuck Narrows.  Over $75,000 worth of prizes will be  awarded in the Derby. In addition to the two  $25,000 prizes .major prizes include a Datsun  F-10 wagon and trailer, a Hammond 'Dolphin'  organ and a week in Hawaii.  Third prize in the derby is a $2500 Ski  Wheee, a remote controlled jet-drive ski-two  craft. The craft, invented by Land-Sea industries of Richmond, B. C. will tow a water  skier at over thirty miles per hour. The Ski  Wheee can be controlled by the water skier  through the tow bar.       ���*,...  For those catching Coho salmon first prize  is a $5500-15 foot Lund Caliente figreglass  runabout, Volvo 450 outboard engine and  Shore Land'r trailer. The boat comes complete with fuel tank, battery, cables and all  necessary equipment.  Hidden weight prizes and other smaller  prizes will be awarded for fish between five  and fifteen pounds.  Local winners In the 1975 derby Included  Bob Wing, of Sechelt; Ron Watts, Sechelt; W.  J. Ellis, Sechelt; Sven Mueller, Gibsons; Ken  'Klein,   Madeira   Park  arid  Ted  Gibson,  Madeira Park.  Last year's top prize-winning fish, caught  by Earl Norum, North Delta, was weighed In  at 33 pounds five ounces at the Gibsons  Weighstation.  Entry fee for the derby is $12.  Constable Gran St. Remy was on the  Sunshine Coast for a golf tournament over the  week���end; but he wasn't playing.  The constable has been checking golf and  country clubs throughout B.C. looking for golf  clubs which have been illegally imported into  the country. He checked clubs at the Sunshine  Coast Golf and Country Club Thursday and  was going to have another look around during  the tournament on the week���end.  St. Remy told The Times he did not find  any clubs which had been brought into the  country illegally during his first tour of the  links; but expected to see more golfers during  the tournament.  The RCMP constable told The Tunes that  clubs brought into the country illegally  avoided paying the import duty and the sales  tax. He said on a $400 set of clubs, the sales  tax would amount to $55 and the import duty  to about $60.  "People who have clubs brought into the  country illegally have two options," lie told  The Times, "They can come to me or I can  find them."  He explained that anyone who came  forward voluntarily would have to pay only  the import duty and the sales tax.  "If I find them," he said, "it's another  matter. Then they have to pay the import  duty, the sales tax and a vehicle penalty for  Three ounce  kid's derby  salmon wins  Kevin Gunning won the first prize trophy  in the Charles Brookman Memorial  Children's Fishing Derby for his catch of a  three ounce salmon.  Second prize was won by Allan Berry who  caught a two and one half ounce salmon and  third prize was awarded to Richard Leitner  for his catch of a one and one half ounce cod.  In the sole and flounder division Robert  Ferraby nabbed first prize with his two ounce  fish and Steven MacLeod placed second with  a half ounce catch.  Jim Gemmel won first prize for crab.  Mark Witt caught the largest shiner and  John Laidlaw caught 43 shiners for the most  shiners. Brother Steven Laidlaw caught 38  shiners to place second.  A seven pound ten ounce catch, won Anita  Fischer first prize for Sunfish.  Brian Laidlaw's sixteen ounce starfish  won first prize in the starfish category while  Chris Summerfelt's twelve ounce starfish  placed secbnd.  Derby organizers Marion and Frank  Laidlaw and Walter Taylor thank the students  of Sechelt Elementary School and Mrs. Betty  Tobiason for their donations to the fishing  derby.  The Children's Fishing Derby was held on  Saturday, July 31 at the Davis Bay Wharf.  bringing them into the country," This, he  explained, roughly equalled the sales tax and  import duty totalled. '  Constable St. Remy said if golfers want to  come forward with illegally imported clubs,  they can contact him at 666���6211, local 113, in  Vancouver.  "They can save a lot of money by contacting me now," he said.  tint in;  regulations  available  The 1976 B.C. hunting regulations synopsis  has been printed and copies are currently  being distributed throughout the province.  The Fish and Wildlife Branch, Provincial  Department of Recreation and Travel Industry, says major changes in the regulations  include: a new % curl and full curl trophy  horn size for mountain sheep; a compulsory  reporting system for Mountain goat,  Mountain sheep, Grizzly Bear and Cougar;  and new regulations concerning crossbows  and longbows.  Also covered under regulations, but not  mentioned in the synopsis, is the requirement  that every resident who hunts within the  Spatsizi Wilderness Park (M.U. 6���20) must  report, whether successful or not, to a  designated compulsory reporting centre to  complete a statement of his hunt within ten  days following the last day of the hunt.  Hunters are also asked to familiarize  themselves with the 218 Wildlife Management  Units illustrated in the synopsis. The  Department's "British Columbia  Recreational Atlas", now available at  bookstores, is also useful to hunters who want  larger scale maps with greater detad of these  management units.  Reference in the regulations to the $4  resident species licence for wolves, page 4,  is in error. No species licence is required^ by  residents during the 1976���77 season to hunt  wolves. Also in error is the deadline on page 6  'for Limited Entry.applications for Grizzly  Bear, Mountain Goat and Mountain Sheep.  The deadline should be July 30, not the 16.  Copies of the regulations are available  fron\ all Fish and Wddlife offices, government agents and most sporting goods stores.  news  Eighteen hole low net winner of the Irons  Tournament held July 20 was Iva Peterson.  Nine hole low net winner was Edna Jure.  Glenna Salahub and Eileen Evans tied as  18 hole winners July 27 in the Count Putts  Tournament. Nine hole winner was Isobel  Crowley.  j/__$S_\\jSBS___J ff wLwmmm^_\\  jFsJI i&atf  SPORTS UNLIMITED  Complete Stock of Sporting Goods;  Hockey - Bicycles - Fishing - Hunting - Camping  Hiking - Boats - Outboards /(  Marine Supplies Vv'  885-2512  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Our Goal is  to make work  as much fun  as play  And horo aro Iho Supor Tools  from Piston Poworod Products  to mako It happon .,,  DriPq  In Iho world ol porttihlo powor,  yon oiiit't do hot tor!  sold and serviced exclusively by  Madeira Park  "   r   =  883-2266  T=f  GIBSONS  ' si,   *  i (,    '���M       r-  '   t  H- Vs  und ay  GIBSONS  886-2257 ���s        ���.-'/  (f  I. -I  \      1-  I.  Y    . i  r  7  ./  Sunshine Coast residents who have been  pushing for a technical or vocational school  for this area will now have a body to present  their arguments to.  Education Minister Pat McGeer and  Labour Minister Allan Williams have announced the establishment of an advisory  commission to report to the government on  methods of improving the scope and effectiveness of technical and vocational  training in British Columbia.  The chairman of the commission is Dean  Goard Sr., of Vancouver, who most recently.  was principal of the B. C. Institute of  - Technology and was formerly principal of the  Vancouver Vocational Institute.  The other members, drawn from labour,  education, the construction and other industries are: E. H. McCaffery, of Vancouver,  executive vice-president of the Mechanical  Contractors Association of B. C; Wyman  Trineer, of Vancouver, first vice-president of  the Western Canadian Regional Council of the  International Woodworkers of America; Cy  Stairs, of Vancouver, president of the B. C.  Fitness. In your heart you know  it's right.  Trie Canadian movempr,"  lor p^rsonjl fitness  pamiupaamn  ission se  and Yukon Territory Building and Construction Trades Council; Arthur Blakeney,  of Kitimat,, a member of the Northwest  College council and supervisor of training  with the Aluminum Company of Canada; and  Betsy McDonald, of Vancouver, an instructor  with Vancouver Community College and  president of the Vocational Instructors'  Association of B. C. Mrs. McDonald, a former  member and chairman of the Vancouver  School Board,.established the employment  orientation for women program which has  been widely studied and copied throughout  Canada.  The ministers said the findings of the  commission will be a preliminary step in the  development of improved legislation to cover  this vital aspect of education.  The advisory commission will receive  briefs and hold hearings during the month of  September. The commission's work will be  aided by a staff task force drawn from the  ranks of the departments of labour and  education.  The commission's deliberations will be  interrelated to the work of Dr. William  Winegard, who will report in September on  the delivery of academic and professional  programs throughout the province, and Dr.  Ron Faris's committee, which will report on  community and continuing education in  November.  TRANSCENDENTAL MEDITATiOl  PROGRAM  ^XSX'W'ZX^- <':X  fA  MAHARISHI AAAHESH YOGI  "FREE" LECTURE  Thursday & Friday,  5 & Aug. 6-8 p.m.  main floor  �� Whitaker House  SPEAKER: DARYL HENN  885-3342  Sechelt News Notes  When I,saw Fred Utting in Sechelt, he  sidestepped my questions regarding the  rumour I heard of a marriage in August with  a sly grin on his face. Spies have since let the  information slip that he was back from  Victoria on his honeymoon, the wedding had  taken place there on July 15.  Fred a most congenial bus driver, very  popular on the school bus run, and longtime  'resident on this coast leaves his home at  Davis Bay to take up a new life in Victoria.  Congratulations Fred and May. -  Ann Ross of Wilson Creek is enjoying a  visit from her niece Allison Ann Bruce who is.  on holiday from teaching duties in Fraserburgh, Scotland. Miss Bruce is touring  Canada, with a trip to Washington State included on her itinerary.  Happy to see Tic and Helen Payne have  returned to live in Sechelt. Staff Sergeant Tic  Payne has recently retired from the RCMP,  coming from his last posting in Nelson.  - It is 13 years or so that they left the area,  taking up residence in their new home along  with their son Niel, Porpoise Bay.  Leaving the area for Richmond are Terry  and Jo Booth with Jennifer, Richard and  Leann. Terry will take up his new position  with Superior Safety Equipment in August.  Young couple well known in the area, Jo a  former May Queen, community minded, a  gain for their new district. However with all  their ties up here, it is sure they will visit  many times. Good Luck.  A couple of ladies who have lived in  Sechelt for a scant six years are leaving for  North Vancouver apartment living. Mrs.  Ruby Hatcher and her sister Hilda Howe  didn't know a soul when they first arrived. A  chance meeting with Mrs. Vona Clayton soon  changed this lonesome status as she urged  them to join the Senior Citizens Society, introduced them to Mrs. Hazel Evans who in  turn took them to their first meeting.  Ruby would sit at a piano and play  anything you named, many times giving of  her talent at the Extended Care parties at St.  Mary's Hospital as well as with the Senior  Citizens.  It was not just Ruby's talent on the piano,  anyone meeting Ruby and Hilda had to be  enchanted by the two ladies. To come and be  here such a short time and leave such a big  dent is an indication of how well thought of  they are.  A party held in their honor at the home of  Jim and Elizabeth Derby at Selma Park gave  Page A-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 4,1976  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  well wishers a chance to inform the ladies of  the esteem to which they are held. They will  long be. remembered by their many friends.  Guests at Harry and Doreen Jenkins,  Selma Park are Mr. and Mrs. Carrol Hiltz  from Indian Point, Mahome Bay, Nova  Scotia.  They left their home on June 3 doing an  extensive cross country tour, which includes  every province, returning home via the  United States, taking five months in all.  Mr. Hiltz recent retirement from the  Department of Indian Affairs makes the time  possible, he was inspector foreman on the  valuation of historical sites in Nova Scotia.  The couple will stay three weeks with their  hosts before continuing their journey.  An outdoor picnic was the latest party for  the Extended Care patients of St. Mary's  Hospital, held in the-beautiful grounds of St.  Mary's. Celebrating the 94th birthday of Mrs.  Ida Diamond, a beautiful corsage of pink  roses was presented by Volunteer Director  Mrs. Muriel Eggins. A picnic feast of.hamburgers, hot dogs, chips etc. topped by a  " delectable broken glass dessert, that tasted  every bit as good as it looks.  Lillian Peters and many of the staff  members attended along with volunteers  Madeline Grose and Willie Rodgers of  Roberts Creek, Candystripers Debbie  Newman and Debbie Seymour.  Twenty years of living on the Peninsula,  Gerry and Dorothy McDonald moved to 100  Mile House this last weekend.  A loss for Wilson Creek and area and a  gain* for the interior. Gerry and Dorothy wish  to pass on farewells to the many folks.they  didn't get a chance to before they left. They  will return soon to pick up the rest.of their  goods and then 100 Mile isn't that far away,  especially when close relatives still live here.  Brushwood Farms, Sunday, Aug. 8th is the  place to be if you are a lover of horses, arid of  young people on horses.  This is in Gibsons on Pratt Road, in fact it  is the old pitch and putt golf spot when the  Mainil's had it.  Who knows you may see a future Olympic  star in the equestrian field.  .  Active:  it's the only way  to be.  panTicipacnon  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  Gibsons has received $26,000 from the  provincial government to jrffset sewer debt  charges.  According to municipal affairs minister  Hugh Curtis, Gibsons will be receiving a  cheque for $26,582.05 as part of,the province's  sewer assistance programs.  Curtis said 37 municipalities and the two  regional districts will receive $1,628,418.98 to  cover sewerage debt payments for the first  six months of 1976.  He said 14 municipalities will receive  provincial assistance under both programs.  The B.C. government makes two  payments, in July and January, to assist  municipalities and regional districts in offsetting the annual debt charges,incurred on-  funds borrowed for the construction of  sewerage or water facilities, he said.  The provincial grant equals 75 per cent of  tne amount by which the annual debt charges  exceed the revenue raised by an annual  property tax levy of three mills.  Curtis said $11 million has been allocated  under the Sewerage Facilities Assistance Act  for 1976.  1  1  1  *   Put your message into 4,000  homes    (15,000     readers)     in  these   economical, spots.   Your  ad   is  always   there   for  quick,  reference  .   .   .  anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach 4,000 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence  ....   anytime!  ��  i  I  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales S 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 ��� Phone 886-2201  Madeira Park        ���       Phone 883-2711  HOURS  Sechelt;' Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.ni. to 6 p.m.; Sat. 10 a.m. to  3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TEDS BLASTING & CONTRACTING LTD.  AU WORK FULLY INSURED  Basomonts ��� Driveways - Soptlc'Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call for a free estimate anytime  TED DONLEY Pondor Horbour 083-2734  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  --Controllod Blasting  ���Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDING SUPPLIES  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood Poople]  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues-Insulation  Hwy. 101 ���Gibsons��� 886-9221  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  "CONCRETE-GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886*2642 '  Highway 101  886-7833  ��� Gibsons  CABINETMAKERS  Phono 885-2594  G.S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  Custom Built Furnlturo  Kitchens-Vanities-Etc.  Box 1129, Socholt  CONTRACTORS  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  P & P Dovolopmonts Ltd.  CUSTOM HOMES ~ CUSTOM FRAMING  Ron Protock>, Box 487, Socholt  885-3583  ALU WORK GUARANTIED  BUILDING PLANS  Building Pimm tor RoMdontinl  Homos nnd Vocation Collages  VILLAGE PLAN SERVICE  Dorryl W. Receveur  IIok 1.152, Socholt, B.C.  ^ Phono 085-2952 _^  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madolra Park Phono 083-2505  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainago Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravol -Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD,  , POIU'MELLONTOOLE'S COVE '  Tol. 006*2930 or 805*9973  Comnmrclal Conlnlnors Avallablo  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guorqnteed ��� Free estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madolra Park  Phono 883-9913  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  -���Electrical Contractors ���  INDUSTRIAL  SHANNON INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES LTD.  Wholesale Steel ��� Fasteners ��� Cable  Logging Rigging ��� Hydraulic Hose  Pipe and Fittings ��� Chain and Accessories  Welding Supplies ��� Brake Lining  Tools and Misc. '.-������'.'  885-3813 Box 1388, Sechelt  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  &  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  * Landscape Design * Nice lawns by seed or sod  * Low maintenance rock or bark mulch gardens  * Rockeries ���' "  * Regular scheduled lawn &.garden maintenance  no |ob too big or too small '  free estlmatos  886-7244  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, salos manager  Phono 886-2765  MACHINE SHOPS  GLASS  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Trl-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling o Specialty  Phono our Gibsons nnont  at 886-9388  or coll us dlroct  at 11121 478-5064  P.R. GLASS LTD.  All your glass noads  * Windows, prlmoand conversion  Awnings, Storm Doors fi, Windows  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono Collect  483-3112  6770 Cranborry, Powell Rlvor  HAIRDRESSERS  ELECTRICIANS  i D.W. LAMONT  Elactrlcal Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  805-3816  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianno Allon, Proprlotor  Export Hair Slyllng  Cowrlo Stroot Phono  Socholt 885-2810  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  ModolrnPnrk Phono 003*2377  Conventions, Dinnora, Group Mooting!*  Wocldlnrjs and Prlvato Partlos  ���    Full Hotol Facilities ----  At tho Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acotylon�� Wolding  Stool Fabrlcallng-Marino Ways  Automotive and Marino Ropairs  Standard Marino Station  Phono 886-7721       Res. 886:9956, 886-9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (Hugh Baird)  Custom & Marino Casting  Brass���Aluminum���Load  Manufacturer of Froos, Draw-knivos, Adzos  Manufacturer of Machlno Parts  Wolding  25 hour sorvlco  885-2523 or 885-2108  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Pocking, Slornga  Packing Matorlals lor nolo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  ���    Canada's No, I Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  UPYOUR BLOCK  (and back again. That's  as far as you need to  walk to be a bit fitter  than you are now).  panmipatwn*  Walk a Mock.ltotlay.  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulrnan at 434-6641  7061 Gilley Ave.  Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  TIDELINE  PLUMBING SWEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� froo estlmatos ���  Bernie - Denis  Mulligan 886-9414 Mulligan  ROOFING  HOWE SOUND ROOFING  & SEAMLESS GUTTERS  tar & gravel, asphalt shingles,  shakes and 5" seamless gutters  ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE ���  [112] 898-9323  General Delivery  Squamish  Bus: 886-9533  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Contract and Renovation Work  TOM SCOTT  886-7834  RICK WRAY  886-7838  SECHELT HEATING & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces .  Fireplaces   Sheet Metal  PHONE 885-2466  Box 726 ' Sechelt, B.C.  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS ond EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy   Strip   Concroto   Forming   Systoms   ���   Com  prossors  ���   Rolotlllors   ���   Generators   ���   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshlno Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 8832585  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Socholt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 8859713  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - PhY886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wogonoar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marino Building - Wharf Stroot  Box 609 -Socholt, B.C.'  8852332   TIRES    COASTAL TIRES  Sunshlno Cooit Highway  Dox 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 086*2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 O.m, to 5:30 p.m..  Friday evening by appolntmont only  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Durold Shlnglos ��� Tar & Gravol  Now Roof or Ro-Roof  GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP  0 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Box 281, Gibsons 886-7320  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Troo Sorvlco  Prompt, Guaraniood, In mi [ ml Work  Prices You Cari Trust  Phono J.RISBEY. 085-2109  T.V. and RADIO  ROOFING  RELIABLE ROOFING  Tnr RGrnvol  Durold * Shnkos  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono B05.-3545  Box 30, R.R. (II, Socholt  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES A SERVICE  wo sorvlco all brand*  885*3560  cirrou Irom Iho Rod S Whllo  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD,  ADMIRAL      ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DHALERS  IN lilt HEART Or DOWNIOWNSECHIU  BtiK 799, Socholi ���    Phono 005-91116  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  ��  ��  IP)  li=7 7  h  ENINSULA 14mA  Section B  Wednesday, August 4,1976  Pages 1-8  FIRE DESTROYED the Mervyn  Derrick residence on Gambier Island  July 24. Many residents living on the  west side of Howe Sound reported smoke  coming from the waterfront home.  There wps no one home at the time of the  fire. . .  laze Bevels isBa  The Mervyn Derrick residence on  Gambier Island was totally destroyed in a  blaze July 24.  The fire was reported to the Gibson's  RCMP detachment at 4:40 p.m. The blaze  was spotted by travellers on the Dogwood  Princess and reported to the RCMP after the  ship docked at Langdale terminal.  Members of the RCMP attended the fire in  their patrol boat but were unable to save the  house.  Tsjo one was in the house at the time of the  fire.  The cause of the blaze is unknown.  Gibson's RCMP are investigating the theft  of a Hitachi stereo from a car parked outside  the Omega Restaurant.  The stereo was stolen sometime between 1  to 9 a.m. July 25.  a.m.  Sechelt RCMP report two accidents over  the last week.  One thousand dollars damage was done  when a 1968 Chevrolet and 1976 Plymouth  collided at approximately 1:40 p.m. on July  29.  A 1973 Ford suffered $300 damage when  the car left Garden Bay road at 11 a.m. July  30. RCMP believe the driver lost control of his  car when the left rear tire blew.  Thirty men from a logging operation at the  head of Jervis Inlet battled a small forest fire  July 27.  The fire started at approximately 2 p.m.  July 27. Forest Rangers at Pender Harbour  suspect the blaze was caused by a spark from  the haul back line of a steel spar. The fire was  under control by evening.  Approximately one half an acre was  burned in the blaze.  Fire hazard in the Pender Harbour area is  moderate. The Ranger station in Sechelt  reports a low to moderate hazard.  In other areas of the province an extreme  fire hazard is reported in the Penticton,  Princeton and Ashcroft areas. A high hazard  exists in the central interior.  The hazard in the coastal and norther  areas of the province is low to moderate.  Seventy-nine new  fires were  reported  throughout the province, the majority of them  * in the Kamloops area, in the weekending July  23. As of July 23, 41 fires were still burning.  So far this year^ 615 fires have been  reported compared with 2,017 fires for the  same period last year.  Human carelessness and lightning were  the major causes of fires.  Sunshine Coast residents who visited Sea  Cavalcade in Gibsons got a first hand look at.  Roberts Creek's new fire truck,  The yellow truck, still sporting Alberta  license plates, was in the Cavalcade parade  and then was on display at Dougal Park  Sunday.  Meanwhile, the Sunshine Coast Regional  District just worked out a scheme to finance  the truck on July 27.  At a special meeting of council following  the public utilities committee meeting, the  board voted to rescind Loan Authorization  Bylaw 120 for $53,000 which was to finance the  truck and equipment.  Board secretary A.G. Pressley told the  board problems had arisen with the  borrowing authority on the bylaw. She said  such loan funding would have to be approved  by a referendum and be through the  Municipal Financing Authority. This, she  said, would involve a three month period of  time and added the Roberts Qrcek Volunteer  Fire Department had advised that as of July  23, 1976, the fire fighting equipment is  inadequate.  The board rescinded the original bylaw  and in its place set up a five year short term  financing contract as allowed under Section  700 (2) of the Municipal Act, "to be arranged  nt the best interest rate possible." The  principal Is not to exceed $f>3,()00,  Peter J. Wray was sentenced to fourteen  days in jail for impaired driving.  l In relating the circumstances of the case  crown counsel Hugh McCallum told the court  that police spotted Wray's vehicle going north  on Highway 101. The Vehicle was travelling at/  speeds over 70 miles per hour and weaving.'  Wray had a breathalyzer reading of .16 per  cent.  " In imposing sentence Judge Walker noted  that Wray was currently in custody, serving a  fourteen day sentence in default of paying a  $400 impaired driving fine imposed in May.  He ordered that the second fourteen day  sentence be served consecutively with Wray's  first sentence.  The incident occurred on June 30 at 9:50  p.m.  Gary Wallace Gow was given a one-year  conditional discharge for possession of  marijuana.  Crown Counsel Hugh McCallum told the  court that police had searched a residence at  Wilson Creek May 29 and found 166 marijuana  plants growing in a greenhouse behind the  house. Gow admitted owning the marijuana.  Conditions of the discharge are that Gow  not possess or use narcotics, not be in the  company of persons using narcotics and keep  the peace and be of good behavior.  . Larry Fay Empey was given a one���year  conditional discharge for possession of  marijuana.  In relating the circumstances of the case  crown Counsel Hugh McCallum said that  Gibsons RCMP received a complaint at 2:30  p.m. July 2 that a person was harvesting a  marijuana patch.  By the time the RCMP arrived both the  patch and the greenhouse had been removed.  The person making the complaint directed  the RCMP to Empey's residence where  Empey admitted possession of one ounce of  marijuana and a vial of seeds.  Empey told the judge that there had been  twelve marijuana plants growing in the  greenhouse.  Conditions of Empey's discharge were  that he not possess or use narcotics, that he  not associate with.persons using narcotics'  and that he keep the peace and be of good  behavior.  Judge Walker warned both Gow  and  Empey that a conditional discharge was a  "once in a lifetime remedy for an offense  ���' outside your normal conduct".  Nancy G. Read was fined $100 for leaving  the scene of an accident.  Crown Counsel Hugh McCallum told the  court that Read backed out of a parking lot on  Inlet Avenue, Sechelt, and hit a parked  vehicle, causing $200 damage.  In imposing the fine Judge Walker said  ' "Only you can decide if you're a fit person to  drive. If you're involved in an accident and  don't stay you shouldn't be on the road."  Ralph Kelly Coon, of Oregon was fined $50  .  for sportsfishing in tidal waters without  obtaining a non-residents license. V  .   Coon told the court that he had been  gathering oysters and hadn't realized that  oysters were classified as fish.  "-When you come into a strange  jurisdiction you must learn what the laws  are," Judge Walker said when imposing the  fine.  Resident  Identification Card  Lain cut LahoHty.-������'���'���  JH^n �������������.���' ���' ���'��' m��*n-��* v ,���������*����� Ar*'if m�� wli ��� ���"' I '������*, ihii��*��i#**''P'W*m#***** m* >*W��m ni4��*.��vX*--> ���  w   *HP|rMlin|rkl  JTtSSt  GRANT McCRADY  ��� ���!' r  ���r " li  - Y," X.'��  COLLEEN ELSON has been named new  principal of Gibson's elementary for the  1976-77 school year. Elson was promoted  from her position as vice-principal of the  school. '       .  srtv-  Grant is a qualified Cabinet Maker, with fully equipped workshop,  making custom cabinets and furniture right here on the Peninsula.  Samples on Display Wide Range of Prices  Before taking that trip to town come in and see Grant McCrady.  885-2594  See our ad in the yellow pages.  Thirty-two members and friends of Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter O.E.S. had a very enjoyable picnic on Sunday, July 25 at Porpoise  Bay.  We were pleased to see members who had  been ill able to enjoy the day with us.  Horseshoes and darts were played, Mrs.  Jo Mybroie winning the horseshoe contest.  The usual mouth watering food was  provided by the ladies, and later many of us  went to Dolly and Andy Aitchinson's home for  cards and coffee, ending a very delightful  day.  5 th Anniversary  Special  THE BEST PRICE EVER!  20 inch color  >-**#�����*���*  ssg$@0fer*i\}l�� m *�����;����*!*;  Sechelt is going to the regional district for  building inspection. At last week's board  meeting, the village of Sechelt asked to join  the regional board's building inspection  function. The inspector for the village, Roy  Taylor, recently resigned.  After asking the board to include the  village in the function, director Morgan  Thompson said the village wanted the option  to review the situation at the end of 1977.  sugg. retail $629  I  ��� Every purchase of $100 ���  ��� gives you a chance  in ��� !��  J  the Sept. 4 Draw. You j ��  j could Win a color TV, j  'Radio. J  Sunshine Coast Tele  SALES & SERVICE LTD.  Cowrie St. 885-9816  li".��M '[  1 k ������"��..    j*-  ��� k   ���������*������   B{  !;���������������  i;.*���������������  'I'in.  lw"il��.  ...       4  ision  Sechelt  Bank of Montreal  @i  Narw of Holder  Address Fa<*mouf Road'  m^mUt'Q  Interest on these  TERM DEPOSITS  may  be paid into your  SAVINGS ACCOUNT-  earning  a  further       ^emmr  ^vma^    por annum  SIX  YEARS  Also available   ,  In terms undor  oneyear ���  rates ol  Interest on  request  per annum  Minimum Dopoiit $5,000, Prior withdrawal allowod at roducod ratot.  SPECIAL ISSUE of resident card went Coast residents. The card expires on  to Gibsons Mayor Larry Labonte. December 31, 1977 which is the same  Cooked up by the municipal staff, the date as Labonte's term as mayor ex-  card was issued to the mayor for his plres,  work in getting the cards for Sunshine Timesphoto  SHORT TERM DEPOSIT RECEI  ONE YEAR  for all outboard motor users  Did you roallzo that wo pro-sorvlco all tho outboards wo toll, and  givo full warranty  Hoy and C-rctlic Taylor were the winners  of the Gibsons Lions 400 Club Draw.  Their names wore drawn by Joe Kampman al (he Hank of Montreal, C-ibsons, July  30.  Wo now Imve the I'lnwlieol Crystal Brandy  (llnsses to complete your collection.  Miss Hoe'h, Sechelt  LICENSED  DENTAL  1ECHAN1CS  * Trovor W. Noato  * Larry E. Lowh  Sto. 103 1S57 Gower Pt.Rd.  Gibsons  886-2712  "W$Mteifi  '--*���'- ****" - ���ji-v-^V^J  r  .���*....>���-$��� 4-7-  ' "���**!'?  '*.** ���*-*��. ���   "'������*-' i  *-������:���.-y vrv-^j;.*'  REGULAR  PRICE  OUR  SALE PRICE  WW:  *"-!^i>'*iC'  *������ F.SU? * i-&r*L  180 DAYS  per annum  $1,000 PLUS  90 DAYS  per annum , per annum  over $5,000-9%% per annum over $5,000-9%  .    . per annum  Prior Withdrawal allowod at roducod ratos.  MERC  no  This prlco Includos a    ^^  TANK, HOSE & PROPI  />*! t�� *���*'    ' * f  MERC  402  Sechelt Chain Saw Centre Ltd.  Cowrie St. & fcCiBrytaiKS Sochelt 885-9626  TRUE  SAVINGS  ACCOUNT  no chequing  per annum  CERTIFICATES  OF  DEPOSIT  redeemable only  at maturity  up to  per annum  ALL RATES ABOVE SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT PRIOR NOTICE.  Bunk of Montreal nerving The Peninsula since 1946  Gibsons 8S6-221S       Pender Hbr 383-2718      Sechelt 885-2221 //.  ,-i  >- ���(���.  i       *-  ���i     ��� -r  r x\  Read the Want Ids for Best Buys      phone sss-saai  Page B-2  The Peninsula Times   Wednesday, August 4,1976  Birth Announcements      Personal '  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phono 885-3231  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and.  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  MITCHELL-Herbert and  Marian (nee Konings) are  proud to announce, the birth of  their daughter Kaatje Ann  Monday, July 26. A sister for  Ainsley and Todd. Grandparents  . Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Konings  (Coquitlam) and Mr. and Mrs. H.  0. Mitchell Sr. (Burnaby). 1770-36  Personal ,  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your . free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   every  Wednesday.     Madeira     Park  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published   in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  Help Wanted  GIBSONS SCHOOL of Theatre  Dance requires a part-time  teacher of tap dancing to commence October. Reply stating  qualifications and experience to  Mrs. C.J. Milward, Pratt Rd.,  Box 10, RR1, Gibsons.       1709-36  TO HAUL away garden refuse.  Ph. 885-9096. 1773-36  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd,  at Sechelt. B.C.  Established 1963  arbour  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 60cextra.  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.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take  - regular classified rates.  Ad-Brlefs   must   be   paid, for    in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  Local Area     $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies ."' 15c ea.  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  ACREAGE:   7  acres  on  Highway   101.   Has  potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  BRAND NEW: 2 bedroom, full basement home in Garden        *  Bay. Within a stone's throw of marinas, shops, etc. Full price just  $47,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES: Brand new post & beam cedar  home with 3 bedrooms, fully.developed basement on grade and fine  harbor and mountain view. The lot is well treed and private. $62,500  with 11 % financing available.    ���  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home with 2  bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views from a sunny  situation in 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must'see at $74,000.  HARBOUR MOTORS ���    Here's a fine business for an  experienced bodymqn 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.  Help Wanted  Help Wanted  MODERN HOME ��� Needs some finishing, 11 50 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.  BEAUTIFUL VIEW: Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144x200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered at $44,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Charming and well kept 840 sq ft  house on approx 1/4 acre waterfront with undeveloped moorage. 2  bedrooms on main plus one in basement. This is a fine property at F.P.  $59,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen  883-9978     �� insurance ��  Jock Hermon  883-2745  School District No. 46  (Sechelt)  Coordinator of Learning  Resources Centre  Applications will be received by  the undersigned up to 5:00 p.m.  August 9th at P.O. Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C., VON IVO. Detailed  job description available on  request, but position entails  administrative responsibility for  several functions of a  warehousing nature, technical  responsibility for E.T.V. and  other audio visual matters, and  ability to work constructively  with school librarians and  classroom teachers.  This is a forward-looking School  District, located on the Sunshine  Coast, and the position offers a  challenge in the development of  the ResourcesvCentre.  This is not a teaching position.  Teaching experience would be an  asset but is not a requirement.  Salary negotiable.  R. Mills,  Secretary-treasurer  1749-36  OFFICE maintenance, dusting,  carpets, floors and washroom  weekly; windows monthly. Ph.  885-5231. 1752-36  AVON  To buy or sell. Call 885-2183 0  AVON  "It's   fun   being  representative.  /  an Avon  I meet- new  people, have extra money, work  when I want. My family says I'm  more interesting." Sound good?  Call:  Mrs- S. Anderson  Mrs. H.Phillips  339-5856  885-2183  1391-tfn  BATHTUB tile setter for small  home project. Ph. BBS-  SOBS. 1742-tfn  Work Wanted  886-9166.  1545-tfrT  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  & GARDEN MAINTENANCE  Landscape Design  Nice lawns by seed or sod  Low maintenance rock or bark  mulch gardens  Rockeries  Regular scheduled lawn  & garden maintenance  No job too big or too small  FREE ESTIMATES 886-7244l  1441-tfn  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREESERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then gives us a call: PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD., 885-  2109. 758-tfn  HAPPY MOPPERS, Janitorial  Service. Ph. 886-9218 or 886-  7100. 1453-tfn  DUMP   TRUCK   and  backhoe  available. Ph. PhiL Nicholson  ,885-2110 or 885-2515. 55tfn  Real Estate, Land Developments, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Une    685-5544    Office 885-2241  REDROOFFS AREA. 1/2 acre and larger lots, nicely treed, park-like setting, serviced. From $10,500. Call  Ed Baker.  ATTRACTIVE LEVEL VIEW LOT In West Sechelt. Selectively cleared with driveway in and building site  prepared. This lot will give you privacy with a view, at end of quiet cul-de-sac. Lot size Is 77 x 178'. F.P.  $14,900. Call Dave Roberts.'  SANDY HOOK AREA. Two serviced view lots. Try your down payment, owner will carry agreement for  sale. F.P. $10,500, Call Ed Baker.  COME AND SEE THE VIEW. Several lots from $13,900 on Laurel and Greer Avenues In Davis Bay, Call Len  Van Egmond, *  SECRET. COVE. Largo lots now being offered, nicely trood, close to boach and marina, From only $7,900.  Call Suzanno Van Egmond,  SANDY HOOK, boautlfully troed, elevated watorfront lot ovorlooklng sparkling Sochelt Inlot. Sorvlcod  with wator and hydro and easily accessible from road, F.P, $28,500, Call Suo Pato,  65' WATERFRONT LOT with somothlng for ovoryono. Solid rock to build your dream houso on, Natural  boat launch. All sorvlcos In, F.P. $32,000. Call Davo Roborts. .-.',-  REDROOFFS AREA���FRANCIS ROAD. 1 1/2 acros, 100 x 660', trood and lovol to road. Vondor asking  $14,500 will consldor any reasonable torms. Your down paymont may bo tho ono. Zonod R2. Call Suo  Pato.  SACRIFICE ��� $0,900 ���- MUST SELL. 80 x 200' trood lot. Zonod R2 (trailers), on roglonal wator and powor,  In Rodrooffs Aroa, Call Suo Pato.  COUNTRY BUNGALOW. II It's socluslon with a vlow you'ro looking for, soo this spotless 2 bdrm, 2 yr old  homo, Electric boat, half baml, Nosltod among dogwoods and ovorgroons. Asking $37,500. Call Ed Bakor,  GIBSONS WATERFRONT. Catch a Balmon from your sundock I Exocutlvo stylo homo on tho bluff. Hugo  living room, roc room, master bdrm lias lull bath. Loads of parking, all pavod, Prlcod In tho mid 90's, Call  Davo Roborls,  SANDY HOOK, Boautllulvlow ol Inlot, 3 bdrms, w/w throughout, full basomont, 2 flroplacos, carport ft  sundock, Locatod on Doorhorn Dr, Asking $49,700, ownor will carry Agroomont at 11 % Intorost. Call Ed  Bakor.  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME on 1/2 aero. This largo custom family homo has everything Including a pool tablo  In tho full finished rocroatlon room. 2 bdrms up and 1 clown, Lovoly stono flroplaco, Call Suo Palo,  HIGHWAY 101 WEST SECHELT. Largo 2 storoy, 4 bdrm homo sultablo for 1 or 2 faml'llas. 2 sundocks,  largo landscapod lot. Flno houso for lnrgo lamlly or posslblo rovonuo, $4(1,000. Call our salos staff.  11BMS!NESS ESI  SERVICE STATION fi, COFFEE SHOP In Halfmoon Bay, A goocl buslnoss, only $45,000; Includos buslnoss,  oqulpmont ond proporty. Coll lon Van Egmond.  LADIES CLOTHING. Iho financial slntomants toll tho story I Tako tlmo to look ovor this unique opportunity  lor someone with Inltlatlvo who can hnrullo two busy locations, (Socholt ft Gibsons), Present ownor Is  retiring. Coll Dnvo Roborts,  ACREAGE  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE. 5 arms, give or lako, In Socholt vlllago, Probable vlow of Socholt Inlot alter  ���oloctlvo flooring, Roads to both oriel*., wotor nnd powor to ono ond, Build 660' ol rond and.analo 20 lots.,  66 x 13'/ oach. F.P. $3I),V00| 25% down will handlo. Call Davo Roborts.  TAKE A GOOD LOOK I Excollont Invostmont In this 4.3 lovol, (rood acreage with a vlow I Cornor ol  Sandy Hook Rd'ond Socholt Inlot Rd, Not In tho land Iroojtci, Subdivision o snap, F,l\ $32,500, Call Run  Palo.  - FREE CATALOGUE AVAILABLE UPON REQUEST -  Sue Pate     Dave Roberts     Len/Suzanne Van Egmond      Ed Baker  Obituary  BENN���Passed away at Lions  Gate Hospital on July 31,1976.  Percival L. Benn late of Gibsons  in his 83rd year. Survived by his  loving wife Edith, 2 sisters  Madge Davies of Calgary and  Pauline Ford, Paw Paw,  Michigan, one brother Robert  Berry, Texas. Memorial service  was held Tuesday, August 3,1976  at Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev. D. Brown officiated.  1777-36  Real Estate  WATERFRONT  PENDER HARBOUR  New 1973,3 bdrm 1200 plus sq.  ft. post and beam. Cedar  panelling. Harvest gold  automatic dishwasher, self  cleaning range, fridge. Good  sheltered dock, deep  moorage, beautiful view,  nicely treed. Lot 30, Garden  Bay Estates. $115,000. To  view call 883-2709, 291--1642,  941-5451. 1153-tfn  2 BEDROOM 12'x62' Mobile  Home on perm, foundation.  Large LR with FP attract, landscaped frontyard, 90'x207' lot In  West Sechelt. Greenhouse,  workshop. Ph. 885-2592.     1771-38  GIBSONS - To settle estate,  and beam homo on large lot,  central Gibsons, overlooking  water. Large sundeck, two  fireplaces, double carport, built-  in nppliunces. Lower floor  completed with revenue suite,  Ph. 1186-2306 or 886-9070.     1779-30  CRUCIL RD: 1,000 sq. ft. house  , with full bsmt., 2 bdrm. upstairs, finished rec rm., 1 bdrm.  ln bamt. 38'xl2' sundock with  sundeck carport facing n million  dollar vlow of Kcnts Island and  Georgia Str. FP $48,000. Ph 880-  2098. 1753-30  ____  slab. Utility rm., good size  kitchen, DR & Lit area. Nice  location close to school and  storca, 1,270 aq, ft. 3 vr:i, old.  Newly decorated, $39,500. Ph.  1180-2098. 1754-36  NKLMA PARK: $45,900, Anna  IM., .modern 1260 sq. ft. Mstr  enste, 2 FP, 2 HiindcekH, 2 klteli.  Shako roof, lrgo vlow lot. Hoss  Gullible, Block Bros. Ph. 321-  (111111,274-5017, 1590-36  CASH    FOR    your   homo   or  property. Call John Wilson, 1105-  9365, Royal City Realty Ltd. Ph.  526-2888.  ACREAGE  near  Roberts Creek.  819-tfn  Ixickycr  Rd.  Ph.  805-3470.  1689-37  885-2436    885-2973  885-9683  S85-2S41  Y���  .  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  BOX 100. MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Member of Multiple Listing Service  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  HOUSES  10 ACRES KohertM Creek, yenr  round creek, hydro and phone,  Ph, 885-3450, 1759-36  k  SECHELT ��� 2,355+ sq ft 4 bdrm home on ono level, built 1965, plus  one bdrm suite. 4 car carport & 588 sq ft heated workshop. Small guest  cottage. Located on 3.0d- acres of beautiful, level, park-like land on  the Sechelt Inlet Rd., approx one mile from Sechelt. A very nice  property. $130,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm home with an excellent view over Lee  Boy. W/W carpets, sundeck. Range and fridge included. Close to.  marina and gov't wharf. $34,900.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bdrm home, built 1974, on Harbour View Road.  Approx. l,176sqft, 2 full bathrooms, W/W, white marble fireplacejn.  living room, dining room, dishwasher, countertop range, built-in oven  in kitchen; carport, sundeck, 3/4 basement. Very nice home situated  close to stores, marinas & post office. $55,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 BR ranch style home, built 1973, on large  treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 1,150 sq ft+ 3 bdrm ranch style home, built  June 1975, double carport & storage, 1 1/2 bathrooms, no stairs to  climb. Large selectively treed lot. $64,900.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new 3 bdrm family  home. Master bdrm ensuite, stone faced fireplace, 1056 sq ft+ on both  main and lower floors, partial basement, carport & sundeck. $58,000.  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� well built 3 BR home, built 1975,  1434 sq. ft. ��, full basement. Large living room attractively finished in  teak panelling, 2 stone fireplaces, separate 2 car garage, master BR  ensuite with walk-in clothes closet. Electric heat and many extras.  Treed 1 /2 acre lot with view over Harbour. $88,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 1000 sq ft�� 2 bdrm home on landscaped lease lot  overlooking Garden Bay. Close to stores & marinas. $37,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 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 tine and very private home. $170,000.  GARDEN BAY ���1500 square foot home,-built 1963. 4 bdrm, kitchen  with built-in range and stove, large living room, dining room. Carport in  partial basement. Oil furnace. Large lot ��� landscaped and in grass.  $41,500.    ......  .DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE HOME ��� RUBY LAKE-^��� 24X60' Safeway. 3  bdrm and family room, master bdrm ensuite. Located at Ruby Lake  Resort. Immaculate year-round or summer home at a reasonable price.  $23,500.    RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� brand new and spacious,  this 3 bdrm home also'has a swimming pool. Immediate possession.  $79,500. >   ' '     X   '    '  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  1,363 sqft +_ built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over harbour. House is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790 sq ft+, enclosed porch. On 1/2 acre-f  lot, close to Egmont Marina. $31,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrm on main level ahd 3rd bdrm In lower  level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  GARDEN BAY ��� Small 2 bedroom furnished cottage on 2 large lease  lots. Leases have approx 17 years remaining plus 20 year option. Close  to stores, marinas and P.O. $10,000.  I WATERFRONT HOMES ��  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 2 BR home with partial basement on 300 ft. *  watorlront. Sweeping view of Harbour ontranco, Islands ft Gulf. Good  garden aroa, no stairs to climb and prlvacyi $140,000,  IRVINE'S LANDING ������ 3 BR homo on 237 ft * watorfront lot, approx  1/2 acre, with panoramic view of Straits and Harbour  orttranco. Houso Is designed for outdoor living with 1744 sq ft�� of  sundock on 3 levels, Plus family room and office/don. $115,000  HALFMOON BAY ��� Ono BR furnlshod homo, remodelled 1970, with  flroplaco, sundock and a boautlful view on a small watorfront lot'vory  closo to Gov't wharf, store and P.O. $46,000.  HALFMOON BAY ��� 61 ft cholco boach watorfront with 2 bdrm quality  built codar homo, 1017 sq ft, now 1975. 3/4 basomont. Stop out tho  door right onto tho boach. An oxcoptlonally good buy for $05,000.  A MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 ftrk watorfront with attractive,  woll constructed 3 bdrm homo on 3 lovols, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living aroa plus basomont aroa with sauna and chango room, Many  extras Including family room, rooftop patio, sundock on all 3 lovols,  ��I32,000,  |  WATERFRONT LOTS   ��  1. GARDEN BAY,-- 290 ft�� watorfront wllh sholtorod moorago,  drlvoway In. Approx, 2 acros. $70,000,  2. GERRANS DAY ������ 100 ft + watorfront with 100' frontago on Francis  Ponlnsula Road, Drlvoway, soptlc lank, wator lino and electricity all In  $34,000,  3. REDROOFFS ROAD��� 1.5-fc aero lot, oxcollont Gulf vlow. 100+. cliff  walorlrontago, $10,900, ,  4. GARDEN BAY ESTATES "Lot 31, approx 00' wntorfront, southorn  oxposuro. Doop sholtorod moorago, $39,000,  5. GUNBOAT HAY       noar Madeira Park, Lol D has 75'+, low bank  watoi Iront, lovol ft grassy. Soptlc lank ft drain Hold In, $35,000,  6. SAKINAW LAKE 120 ft-fc watorfront lot, fairly lovol, oasy to build  on, approx 2/3 aero, Wostorly oxposuro, good sholtorod moorago,  $16,000,  7. MADEIRA PARK 7)5+ ft. watorfront, 1.36 acros In Madolra Park,  on Hwy, 101. $20,000,  n. RFDROOPFS Approx 3/4 or.ro lovol trood lot wllh 75'+. bluff W/F,  Panoramic vlow, Sopllr. approvod. $17,900,  ISLAND  SU1TON ISLAND, Egmont ��������� boautlful trood small Island. 1.7 acros+  wllh hooch and sholtorod covo, locolod directly In Iront of tho Egmont  Marino. Asking $4(1,500,  PAT SLADEY  Ros. 803*9019  DAN WILEY  Roa. 003-9149  ACREAGE  1. RUBY.LAKE ��� 2 1/4 acres +.view property, driveway in, building  site cleared. $19,000. ,   '  2. SILVER SANDS���"4 acres -fcof Gulf view property with small cottage and 2 mobile homes (12 x 60 & 10 x 50) creek. $58,500.  3. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 acres with creek and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  4. KLEINDALE ��� 23.78 acres treed land. Menacher Road runs through  property.. Some merchantable timber (not for sale separately).  $50,000.  5. KLEINDALE ��� Approx. 20 acres of fairly level land with approx. 10  acres cleared. $42,000. .    '    ���  6. GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 2.33 acres fairly level land with good garden  area, creek and 3 BR newly decorated home with W/W and sundeck.  $49,900. .  7. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.87 acres level land overlooking entrance to  Pender Harbour, across road from public access to waterfront.-  $42,000.  8. KLEINDALE ��� 5 acres j+fronting on Hwy 101. $25,000.  9. MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 1/2 acres of park-like land on Spinnaker  Road, near Lillies (Paq) Lake. $35,000.  10. KLEINDALE ��� 4.24 acres+ acres on Hiway 101. Arable land,  partly cleared, creek, 24' trailer. $25,000.  | 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 bqsement, good view. $195,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE ��� on 50 ft beach waterfront lot. Small  grocery store, post office, owners 3 bdrm suite, two 2 bdrm rental  suites, one 1 bdrm rental cottage. Purchase price includes store  shelving, furnishings, equipment and $8,000 stock in trade. Good  business for a couple. $110,000.  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY STORE ��� 1.4 acres land, 650 ft+ sheltered  waterfront, large general store with butcher shop, office, stock rooms  & post office. 370+ lineal floats, Standard Oil dealership, owners 2 BR  home. $240,000. plus cash for stock in trade.  LOTS  1. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg lots, $9,000 S $9,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $10,000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Rondeview Road. Two nice bldg lots, serviced with water & hydro. $9;200 & $10,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR���1 l/2�� acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro,  water septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $12 000 to  $18,500.  6. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 27, semi-waterfront view lot, road access, hydro.  $7,000. Owner anxious to sell, make an offer.  7. EARLS COVE ��� large corner lot, serviced with hydro, close to  waterfront. $11,000.  8'. HALFMOON BAY ��� Lot 43 on Truman .Road. View lot with water,  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 ��� 3 treed, parklike, fairly level  lots on  Cameron Road. $13,500 each.  |WATERB8gjlT ACREAGEf  EGMONT -���2100 ft+ excellent waterfront oh Agammemnon Channel  with road access from Egmont Road. Large bay, good gravel beach,  approx, 32 acres, small creek, ramp, float, 2 BR furnished home (built  1974), furnished one BR guest cottage, light plcflit. $250,000  .,\.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 2 parcels, each with an undivided 1/24th interest  in D.L. 3839, 375 ft+. waterfront, 5 acres+_, southwest exposure, boat  or plane access. $24,000 & $26,000,  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unique 40 acre property with  both sea front and lako front,, 1500 ft-fc good sheltered waterfront in  Westmore Bay and 200 ft�� lakefront on West Lqke. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summer cottages, floats and Jeep  road to West Lake. Full price $160,000.  Ad|olnlng 4.8 acres with 1200 ft.+ waterfront could bo purchasod  In con|unctlon with tho abovo proporty for $40,000.  EARL COVE ���.. 1800 ft. �� good, waterfront on approx, 42 acros. 3 BR  furnlshod homo, creek, access from Egmont Rd. $225,000,  EGMONT ��� 562 ft+. good watorfront on 4 3/4 acres�� with nlco 2  bdrm double wldo mobllo homo ft addition with 3rd bdrm, 2nd  bathroom ft utility room. Road accoss from Maplo Road, $ 125,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200 ft + watorfront with 5.11 acros ad|acont  to Jorvls View Marina,, Spoctacular vlow up Jorvls Inlot and fishing on  your doorstop. $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 l/2�� acros  with   500 ft+, sholtorod watorfront.  A vory nlco parcol, $122,500.  f LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES!  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 165 ft-fc lakofront, 6.3 acros+_ with small cottago.  Excollont trood proporty with sholtorod bay, $50,000,  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 107 It lakofront lot with comfortoblo summor  cottago. Franklin flroplaco, largo sundock on 2 sides, Rango, frldgo,  somo furnlturo, float & 16 ft ��_ sailboat Includod, $26,000,  HOTEL LAKE ��� 730 ft,+ cholco lakofront, 3 bdrm homo, full  basomont, roc room, 2 llroplocoa, 2 full bathrooms, hot wator hoat,  somo furnlturo, float ft 2 boats, Sltuatod on approx 2 1/2 acros of trood  park-llko land. $74,000,  PAQ LAKE, MADEIRA PARK   3,77 acros, wllh 406 ft + lakofront.  Possibility o| subdividing to approx 11 lots. Hydro ft wator avallablo.  $65,000.'      -  RUBY LAKE ��� 120 acros+ of oxcollont land. 400' watorlront on Ruby  Lako, 2,600 fl.+. watorlront on lagoon, 2 houses, prosontly rontod ft  trallor spaces, $160,000,  SAKINAW LAKE DL 4696, containing 165 acros +,, wllh approx 4040  Ift of oxcollont watorfront, Accoss by |oop road from Gordon Bay Road,  ;$390,000,   ,     '  ...��� _ ,.  SAKINAW LAKE .- 3250 \\�� cholco watorlront, 32+, acros with 2  summor homos, floats, $205,000,  SAKINAW LAKE 57.5 acros �� with 3,500 It;}; shollorod watorfront. 2  summor cottago* with bathrooms, 2 docks, wotor accoss only,  $200,000,  SAKINAW LAKE 000'+ lokofront with dock, snnd boach, Southerly  exposure. 043 sq ft 3 bdrm lurnlshod cottago with 3 ploco bathroom.  Full prlco $60,000, Ownor will finance,  SAKINAW LAKE 2 bodroom lurnlshod cottago, guost cabin on 1.34  acres leased land with approx, 175" ��hi��lt��r��d wot*��rtrc��r*K $16,900.  DON LOCK  Rob. 003-2526,  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  '    003-2233 /   '  Real Estate  For Rent  FOR STARTERS  Two bdrm beginner at 1248  Headlands R. Sunny yard with  fruit trees, minutes from shopping & school. $31,000. Try your  offer.  BRIAN MELLIS  929-3037  SAXTONRLTY 929-3416   ,    1707-37  PENDER HARBOUR-  Charming quiet seclusion, two  adjacent large view lots near  lake and sea. Multiple zoned,  soutern exposure, paved road,  city amenities. $12,500 No. 5;  $10,500 No. 6. Terms 10% down  . 8% int. CaU collect 768-5659 Mrs.  "EricDavidson, West Bank, B.C.  or Mrs. Walker 885-2998.    1740-38  LANGDALE  Large serviced view lots. Ideal  for recreation for retirement.  Phone 731-0259  1755*39  SOON TO be constructed, 1,300  sq; ft. W-w, two FP, full bsmt.  Dble glass leaded windows, dble  plumbing, carport, on large lot on  Redcliffe Rd. Price approx.  $49,500. Ph. 885-3773. 1665-36  115' WATERFRONT.  Magnificent view. From the  modern two story home of 1,600  sq. ft., 2 full baths, large separate  hobby shop, service incl. Cable.  ' $85,000 f.p. Ph. 885-3737.     1680-36  GIBSONS 4.6 acres overlooking  Howe Sound. Only min. from  ferry yet' secluded. Not in land  freeze, $27,500. Ph. (112) 731-  0856. 1648-36  FRANKLIN Rd., Gibsons, 3  bdrm semi WF, 1,150 sq. ft.,  FP, landscaped. Ph. 886-  ���-  7317. 1730-37  BEAUTIFUL treed W-F , on  Texada  Island.   Choice  200'  beach, buy all or half: Offers. Ph.  486-7156. 1750-39  RESIDENTIAL     serv.     lot  60' x 150' close to town. Cor.  Trail  and  W.   Porpoise   Rd.,  $12,500. Ph. eves 253-2502. 1697-40  For Rent   FOR LEASE (1 yr.) comfortable  completely modern 3 bdrm.  and family room home. Selma  Park, view. Avail. Sept 5, 1976,  $350 per mon. Ref. and deposit  req. Reply Box 1772 c-o Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt,  B.C. 1772-36  ~       BRANDNEW  3 bdrm contemporary, 4 miles  from Sechelt. Fantastic view,  $10,000 dwn, balby agreement for  sale. Ph. 885-2837 after 5.  1725-36  FURN. 2 BDRM home Selma Pk.  avail Sept-June. Non smokers  preferred. (112)225-0245.  1732-37  Wanted to Rent  2 OR 3 BEDROOM house with  fridge and stove, family with 3  children. Refs.  Ph. 885-2657  ���  1776-38  4 BDRM HOME between Pender  Harbour to Gibsons. Secluded  area. Ph. (112) 485-5635.    1706-37  Mobile Homes  MOVING-MUST SELL  Deluxe 1974 3 bdrm Gendall Nor-  Wester with extra large living  room. Set up in RL & B Mobile  Home Park, Madeira Park. Close  to school, stores & marinas.  OLU SLADEY REALTY  LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  1485-tfn  Cars and Trucks  1970 FORD Mustang, good cond.,  low mileage, call after 6 p.m.  885-2816. ���,   .1694-38  '70 FORD MUSTANG. Good  cond, low mileage, call after 6  p.m. 886-2816. 1694-37  '69 FORD BRONCO half cab. 302,  4 wh. drive. Call after 6 p.m.  885-2816. 169537  ������   ���   '��� -   ��� ��� i ���   ���  Campers and Trailers  8%' SECURITY camper,: 1975.  Used  once,  aU  accessories,  .stove, fridge, furnace, etc. Sleeps  6. Ph. 885-9094 weekends  only. 176738  '68 TRAVELAIRE, 16' x 8' fully  equip, excl cond, $2,300. Ph.  885-9824 or 8853560.   ���       165836  Motorcycles  1976 HONDA XL 175, 850 miles,  exc. cond. $1,000. Ph. 885-  2644. 174736  Livestock  Legal Notices  Wednesday, August 4,1976   The Peninsula Times   PageB-3  TWO TOGGENBURG X Saanan  doe kids, trade for Wether or ?  Ph/. 885-2505. 175638  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is, coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 8983751,  994-tfn  Machinery  MAPLE Crescent Apartments  1662   School   Rd.    Gibsqns.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A. 11798-tm  >  WEST SECHELT waterfront.  "- Sept. thru June. Furn 2 storey,  4 bdrm, V/z bathrms, auto heat.  $400 mo. Ph. 885-3654.       1577-tfn  PARKLIKE setting, year round  lodging from $110 mo. 2-1  bdrm turn cabins. Pender  Harbour area. Ph. 883-9027. 1531-  tfn  OLDER 2 bedroom unfurn. house  on 4  acres, Hwy.  101, and  Orange Rd. $185 per mon. Ph.  112-438-6061 after 5 p.m.    1745-36  3 BEDROOM house, FP, WW,  ensuite plumbing, near Beach,  Roberts Creek. $375 per mon. Ph.  885-3988. 1744-tfn  NOW RENTING space on 2nd fir.  of Twilight Theatre. Ph. 886-  2827. 1445-tfn  SECHELT WF furn. 4 bdrm, 2  bath, Sept.-June, $400 per mo.  Ph. 8853985. 1701-tfn   ��� ____���ij���  WORKING male to share furnished WF home, TV, linen,  own bdrm. Ph. 885-2627.     1758-37  LIKENEW  1973 Bendix Leader 3 bedroom  with front kitchen, with or  without furniture,: plus washer  and dryer. Located at Sundance  TraUer Court in Sechelt. Call  weekends only 885-9094.   176539  '71 DIPLOMAT 12 x 64 2 bdrm or  3. Incl. fridge, stove, washer,  dryer,, new dining and liv. rm.  ste.; covered porch, fully skirted.  Set up on Mason Rd. MH Pk,  Sechelt. Asking $11,000 o.b.o. To  view call886-2725 (6-9 p.m.) 1727-  37  12' x 60' 1973 MONARCH.  Reverse aisle. Part. furn.  Carpet hallway and master  bdrm. Set up in local trailer pk. in  Sechelt. FP $11,500. Ph. 885-2815.  1641-36  1150 SQ. FT. double wide, all  carpeted. Five appl. Skirted  and landscaped. Ph. 886-  2449. 1589-tfn  '70 - 70x12 PYRAMID . Two  bdrms, drapes, fridge, stove,  washer and dryer, $8,750. Ph. 883-  9140. 164736 -  MOBILE HOME spaces, large  lots,  near Beach,  Roberts  Creeki Ph. 926-1024. 1748-tfn  Boats and Engines  28' FG CHARTERBOAT "Chee  Kee" Chry 440, sounder, CB,  stove, head, livetank, etc. Trade  for sail or ? Currently chartering.  Ph. Bob Nygren, 885-9587. 172937  MV SNOWMAN 40' dbl ender,  new diesel eng, sounder, CB  radio, hyd.strg., sleeps 8. View  at Egmont. Ph. 883-2272 or 883-  9243. 169937  30'xll' FG CABIN CRUISER, 320  HP Crusader, head and oil  stove. Asking $20,000 or trade  for? Ph. 883-9066. 174136  21'  BELLBOY  HT  165  Merc.  Clean. Sounder, winch, etc..  $6,950. Ph. 883-2709, 291-1642.  167236  24' FG SAILBOAT, good cond., 5  sails, 6 h.p. motor. Many extras. Ph. (112) 483-4549.     168637  22'  PLYWOOD  ex-gillnetter,  Chrys Crown, head, etc., $1,500.  Ph. 883-2410. 172837  16' FRONTEIRSMAN FG canoe.  Asking  $225.   Call 885-9094  weekends only. , 1766-38  1973 14' K & C Runabout, 40 HP  Merc motor, E-Z Load trailer,  $1,700. Ph. 885-9510 after 6 p.m.  176838  12' FG BOAT. Ph. 885-3668.177536  Cars and Trucks  Found  MALE cream Siamese, Hwy. 101  and Roberts Creek. Ph. .886-  2194. 177436  TRAVEL  YOUR GATEWAY      .  TOTHE     '  - SUNANDFUN  For all your travel  arrangements, contact Lynn  Szabo, graduate of Canadian  Travel College.  PLAN AHEAD  While the choice is still yours.  Let us help make your vacation  dream come true.  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  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 04354-652   607-tfn  GRADER 1962 Champion with  Scarifier    50 Jimmy diesel.  Excl. cond. Ph. after 5 p.m. 885-  9480. 168437  . Business Opportunities  STUFF ENVELOPES $25 hundred. Start immediately. Send  self-addressed-stamped envelope. J&G General Agencies,  Box 6035, Wetaskiwin, Alberta. 150535  /  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased; MUN-  SON, Janet Louise, late of 6873  Irivermere Court, Powell River.  B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said estate (s)  are hereby required to send them  duly verified to the PUBLIC  TRUSTEE, 635 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6C 3L7, before  the 2nd of September, 1976, after I  which date the assets of the said  estate(s) will be distributed,  having regard only to claims that  have been received.  CLINTON W.FOOTE,  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  Yours truly,  PUBLICTRUSTEE  Per: Dawne McKay  1636-pub. July 14, 21, 28, Aug. 4,  1976.  FIRST AID TIP  from  886-2277  toll freo  682-1513  Jon McRae  885-3670  AND UND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Dental Block,  Gibsons  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  For Sale  1969 FORD % Ton PU, 63,000  miles, 360 eng. $900 OBO. Ph.  885-2405 after 5 p.m. 1761-36  1974 AUSTIN Marina coupe, ex.  cond., low mileage, 1 driver,  snow tires. $2500 cash. Ph. 885-  2195. 176336  SINGLE MAN'S rm with kitchen    72 * 0RP Econoline 100 van. Ps-  facilitles,WF, clean. Priv. ent.   ���Jb0> ��uto> radl0- etc- ?2��75r��- PJ>.  Ph. 885-9538. 173435   MM%5. 1586-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek    71 ,OT^S^ JN *��P *^.  Community    Hall.    Contact     alr cond-. *l>m- ph- ^?H?-  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn 1588-tfn  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Soasido Plaza  006-2000  Gibsons  086-9121  l-RANKLIN ROAD Immaculate- 2 bdrm bond) homo on 60'x 230'  foncod and landscapod lot, Living rm lino hwnlalator flroplaco, wood  panelled walls, vlow window, Tho well-appointed kltchon foaturos  doublo S,S. sinks, convenient work countar, plus dining aroa, Colored  fixtures In vanity ball*. Hardwood floor* oxcopt kltchon ft bath. Full  burnt, utility, oil furnaco. Concroto drlvo to opon garago. 1h*�� pobblo'  boach l�� ono of Iho llnost 8, iho v|ow Is grand, $70,000,  GOWER POINT       Largo vlow lot, southorn oxposuro, rough cloarod,  dono to boach, otc,'Attraetlvo torms on $15,500,  GIBSONS SPECIAL Duplox, robin, doublo norooo ft workshop. All this  on Iwo Inndsrnpod loin. Ihls ronlnl proporty shows flood Incomo or  would mako somoono a lovoly homo. Has to bo soon. Only $59,500.  Somo torms,  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson 886-2607  GRANNY'S ATTIC  CLOSING OUT SALE  Upstairs in the Whitaker House,  Sechelt  Old Oak 3 mirrored dresser.. .$45  White Oak chair velvet seat $23.95  Dishes-Books-Etc.  CALL 885-3964  Dental Blk.  886-2855  i Gibsons.  -  ToU Free 682-1513  1581-tfnl  1760-36  "FOR     AIRLINE  RESERVATIONS  & TICKETS CALL"  JAN  12 years experience  (All scheduled and Charter  Airlines)  GETAWAY HOLIDAYS  1212 Cowrie St.  885-3265  9-5 p.m.  Tuesday thru Saturday  A Complete Travel Service  1778-36  Pets  GOLF CART and shoes, 2 tents,  post and pegs; flight cage;  steel folding cot; pocket books;  circular revolving stand; rare  and unusual books; VW wheel  and tire; old Cariboo branding  iron, UW. Ph. 886-7731.      1746-36  NEW  FOAM  rubber   carpet  underlay, seconds, 50c per yd.  Ph. 885-3988.       1743-38  BEAUTIFUL console stereo,  AM-FM multiplex phono and  tape, $175. Ph. 883-9266.     1762-36  10" BLACK & Decker radial arm  saw, also builders level. Ph.  885-9510 after 6 p.m. 1769-38  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Case Garden Tractors-    Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  Wanted to Buy  %" PITCH square tooth power  saw, chain. Ph. 885-9403.1764-38  Legal Notices  Livestock  STANDARD bred horse needs  exp. rider. Appaloosa Quarter  horse good with children. Ph. 886-  7334. 1716-37.  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (Sechelt)  Statement of Public Accounts for  the calendar year 1975 are  available for inspection at the  School Board Office, 1490 South  Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C., by  those interested.  R.Mills,  Secretary-Treasurer,  P.O.Box220,  GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0;  1757-36  We're National,  but Neighbourly  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  Phone  885-3271  GARDEN BAY  22 aero ranch with 2 bdrm modern home. Superb 5 stall  stabling. Riding ring and grandstand. 2 year-round  streams. $139,500.  3.78 acres on paved road, hydro and telephone, good  water supply, treed. $22,500.  SANDY HOOK  Real nice 68 It, watorfront with oasy boach access, Hydro  In, and wator avallablo. $22,900.  GIBSONS  Triplex on Marjne Drive, Grossing $6180 yearly. 3  frldgos, 3 stovos. Two suites furnlshod. Excollont condition, to bo noen Inside for full appreciation. $54,900.  Soavlow lot, 65 x 110 ��� Sargent Rd, $16,900.  1150 sq ft (approx) slnglo lovol 3 bdrm homo on Shaw Rd.  Construction started. Colors arid Intorior docor to your  cholco. All for $39,900. Another on Pratt and Falrvlow,  S,W. cornor.  Watorfront lot, |ust boforo Point dr southorn ond of Bay  Rd. Olfors.   Roofing Buslnoss and Proporty  Tho top roofor on coast.' Grossing $100,000 annually <��� of  which matorlals about 40%. Scopo for expansion,  Doproclatod valuo of vohlclos and oqulpmont and  workshop about $33,500. Toko this money splpnor, lock,  stock and barrel lor $50,000. Includos noar now 16 gaugo  Wilder allltor and Brown-Boggs brako for shoot motal  working.  Proporly comprlsos 3 bdrm homo on 600 x 170' lot with  good subdivision potential In fast-growing aroa. Tho  whole parcol $125,000 or property $75,000 after salo of  buslnoss.   ROBERTS CREEK  1400 sq ft .1 bdrm homo on sought-altor Hooch Avo,  Kltchon In process ol romodolllng, Eosy iqaro 70x115 lot.  $49,900, '  ( 300 x 1100 (7 1/2 acros) supor proporty wllh now quality  built 2 bdrm homo wllh character foaturos, Year-round  crook wator supply, This poncoful rntront worth Inspection. $64,250,  SOMETHING SPFCIAL AND DIFFERENT  Codor Chnlo) typo roltngo. Comploto wllh basic furnlturo,  frldgo nnd stovo. Wit, Vendor will assist with flnnnco.  Only $4000 cosh required,  Call Bert Barnes    branch manager  Century West Roal Ettoto Ltd.  885-3271 orovoi 922-5010 coiioct  every orricc is independently owned  NOSE BLEED  ��� Sit down with your head slightly  forward ��� Loosen clothing around  the neck and breathe through your  mouth �� Pinch your nose just below  the cartilage for about 10 minutes ���  Do not sniff or blow nose for some  hours ��� Cold compresses may be  applied to your forehead and the  nape of the neck ��� Use a wet hankie  or cloth to clean the area around the  nose ��� If bleeding persists or recurs it  may be a sign of some medical problem ��� Seek medical attention.  --  WHARF  AOA0  ***'  ���tttt  .##������  *-..*  "*"  R��M.     0.1.    /40G  ���            7  * sov<>  7             4  Q -  .* o ��� -���  /tf  tr   -  sovo  0  1  1      ^**S��i  -'���  -'���.C  sovo  **���  i'  f      *'"  '"���" "'.<$'    lyT7^  t^t.  '���;:/  l+O/  /x V /v%  y        s   >/  i  sovo  '        \A  /i   *<   H       \  /:     ^^*c_    /          '        i  9       :-  ?    *o   \  \   ti *  *  "  t  :    tJ    i  :       '14    \  x    ts   \  t   >t ���  \  3             ^^  *  *                     .tst  ,            ,  ���      tita  ��            .   ��>  -  __,    r/���j  _.  *      ,  T  -    ���,.-.  *  ._  .��������->�����'<   ,                           "  * Lots approx 1/3 acre  * Southwesterly exposure  * Close to ferries  * Overlooking Keats Island  * Average size 72' x 220'  * Beautiful view of Bay area  *'Close to school  * Watch the boats in the gap  REAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  Jon McRae  885-3670  DENTAL BLK  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-2277  TOLL FREE 682-151  Ken Crosby  HOLIES.  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  SHAW ROAD ��� 3 bedroom split level home on  large, 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.  HEADLANDS ROAD ��� 2 bedrooms upstairs jn 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  BEACH AVE ��� Quiet privacy at the corner Of  Glenn Road. -Perfect retirement or starter-  home. Breathtaking view of Keats Island and  the Bay area. Sundeck with wrought iron rail.  This immaculate 2 bedroom home has separate  workshop, carport and is beautifully landscaped. Here is real value. No reasonable offer  refused. F.P. $39,500.  SARGENT ROAD ��� Enjoy the privacy of a 'No  ThrurRoad' ��� all new homes in the best view  area. in Gibsons. This exceptionally well  designed family home has 3 bedrooms upstairs  with full bath and ensuite. Downstairs has one  bedroom, rec room and full bath. Fireplaces up  and down. L' shaped sundeck and carport. F.P.  $67,500.  SOUTH FLETCHER ��� 1200 sq ft 3 bedroom  home in good area. Fireplace and many extra  features including a large and beautifully  appointed kitchen. All this on a full but unfinished basement. Property has a beautiful  view of the Bay over lovely and private landscaped gardens. F.P. $54,000.  FRANKLIN ROAD ��� Floor to ceiling fireplace  creates a very homey atmosphere In this 3  bedroom home, landscaping is done and the  back yard is completely fenced. F.P. $42,500.  NORTH ROAD ��� Must be soldi Try. all offers  and down payments! 5 acre fully fenced hobby  farm. Good 3 bedroom home with lull'  basement. Ideal location, only blocks to  shopping and schools. F.P. $55,500. Only  $9,000 down, take over payments. Reduced  Price.  SARGENT ROAD.������������.���You must see this home  and view to believe it! Fireplaces up and down  create a superb feature wall effect for both the  sunken living room upstairs and rec room  down. Built-in bar, landscaped and terraced,  extra large sundeck and carport. With many,  many extras including appliances. F.P.  $69,900.  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Here is value ��� house  and 2 lots. Beautiful view of Howe Sound and  Gambier Island. Feature wall fireplace in the  living room of this lovely 2 bedroom home.  Galley kitchen with all built-in appliances. You  won't find better terms than this, because you  can write your own. F.P. $49,500.  HILLCREST ROAD ��� at the corner of Crucil  Road. 2 bedrooms upstairs with plenty of room  for expansion in the full basement. Spend the  summer enjoying the view from the living room  and huge sundeck. F.P. $53,000.  GOWER POINT ROAD ��� Waterfront: exceptionally well-built full basement home.  Fireplaces up and down. Basement mostly  finished. 2 full baths with gold plated taps and  many dream homo oxtras such as an intercom  system, thormopano windows, and huge  carpeted sundock. All on, 100 ft of watorfront  near Gospel Rock. Bajoment could easily bo a  full sulto. Absoluto privacy and luxury. F.P.  $79,900.  ABBS ROAD ��� at the cornor of School Road.  Excollont extra-largo building lot with vlow of  tho Bay area, Howo Sound and Georgia Strait.  Approximately 75 x 150. F.P. $19,000.  GRANTHAM'S LANDING ��� Spectacular  view from this 4 bedroom home. Step up to  the large living room from which you can  .walk but onto the front sundeck. Partial  basomont with carport. Price reduced for  quick sale. F.P. $49,900.   ,    V  VETERANS ROAD ��� Extremely well built full  basement home. 4 bedrooms, fireplaces up and  down. Finished rec room, nicely appointed  living room all In Mahogany. Situated on 2 1/2  acres; perfect for a hobby farm. F.P. $69,900.  SEAVIEW ROAD ��� Oldor 3 bedroom homo on  partial basomont. A handyman's work could  roally enhance this home with a boautlful view  of tho Bay. Olfors from F.P. $29,900.  CHASTER ROAD ��� Ldvoly 8 month old homo, 3  bodrooms with feature fireplace. Attachod  storage building. All on a large corner lot In tho  hoart of fast-growing rural Gibsons. F.P.  $33,500.  U0TS  FORBES ROAD ��� In Langdalo. Very closo to  school, this cornor lot Is cloarod, lovel and  roady to build upon. This oxtra largo lot is  approximately 00 x 140. F.P. $13,500.  HILLCREST ROAD ��� This lovely 3 bodroom  homo has an oxtra largo kitchen area with  a supor vlow from tho spacious living  room. Somo of tho many oxtras Include  landscaping, carport, full basomont and  flroplaco. You can own this homo for only  $5000 down. F.P. $53,500.  TUWANEK ��� 1/4 block to tho boach, full vlow  of tho Inlot. Plpod community wator avallablo.  00 x 140. F.P. $12,300.  FAIRVTEW ROAD ~- Extra largo lot on qulot  stroot. R2 -tonod and Idoal for trallor. Noar  proposod now school, you can't boat this lot for  valuo. F.P. $'I1,5Q0.  GOWER POINT ROAD -��� at tho cornor of 14th.  This proporty has lovols cloarod for tho  building slto of your cholco. Excollont vlow of  Goorgla Strait. Approximately 00 x 250, F.P.  $16,500.  5 ACRES ��� Excellent prospects for th���� on�� who  hold* this potentially commercial ronod  ocn��oQ9 In Gibsons. Offors from F.P. $60,000,  3 ACRES ��� Prlyocy In th���� trees, this property  ha* 00 feet on the highway for access with the  balance In compete eeduslon. F.P. $25,000.  5 1/2 ACRES Lockyor Rood      approximately  5 1/2 acros, Good soil, Vory socludod, F.P.  $35,000,  GIBSONS ��� Duplox, newly ronovatod w/wall  to wall carpet, etc, Largo 3 bodroom uppor  suite w/flroplaco. Lower 2 bodroom, soparato  ontranco, otc. Noar post office, oasy walking to  stores, otc.'Well priced ot only F.P. $40,000,  GOWER POINT ROAD ��� 100 ft of  watorfront just across tho road, this trood  lot Is 217 foot doop and hos unllmltod  vlow, Excollont torms avallablo, No  roasonoblo  offor  rofusod,  F.P.  $19,900.  FAIRVIEW ROAD-boautlful cornor lot at Pratt  Road, This 75 x 160 lot Is cloarod and tho  culvorts aro In, start building today. F,P,  $13,500.  15 ACRES --- 1000 foot of frontago on  Highway 101 with boautlful vlow  ovorlooklng Secret Covo |ust past the Jolly  Rogor Inn. Closo to Mnrlna and Storo,  Excollont holding proporly In fast-growing  aroa. F.P. $39,900.  34 ACRCS ���- WVth <hou��e amf born In Roberts  Creek area, ihls property Is oil fenced and may  be subdivided Into % acre parcel*. F.P.  * 120,000.  REVENUE  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT --'with water-  front as scarce as It Is this doublo lot represent*  roal vnluo, F.P. $22,000.  CHASTER ROAD ���- Good lot In growing aroa,  62 x 264', only, small aldor to clodr. Zoned for  traitors. Flat, lovol, all usablo land. F.P.  $15,600.    HIGHWAY 101 ��� al Hopkins Landing, this  trood I50x 50' lot has a spoctacular ocoan  vlow, Closo to storos and moorago. F.P,  $13,000, ���    CEMETERY ROAD ��� En|oy tho qulot and privacy  ol ono aero In rural Gibsons. Tho proporty Is all  lovol and usablo land. Somo vlow, F.P. $17,000,  5 ACRES ��� Divided by the highway In Robert*  Creek, thl* piece of property has excellent  potential. F.P. $3O;0oa  2 1/2 ACRE$ ���Gowerrolrit Road ot 9th Street.  Roaiitllul vlow ocrooqo with oxcollont subdivision potential for 6 lot* or more, Nicely  treed and close to the water. AH nice homes In  thl* area, This I* reel value I' Asking F.P.  *H0,QO.  HOPKINS LANDING   This up/down duplox  ollors largo 2 bodroom suites with a beautiful  vlow to tho front and your own swimming pool  to tho back. P.P. $65,000.  Ill  Only $2,500 down will buy you a boautilul 1564sq, It, 3 bodroom condominium.  Call us for further information.  e eoffee is always on��� drop in for our free brochure.  i I h  PageB-4  The Peninsula Times.  Wednesday, August 4,1976  Corner  Something practical to report in this  column this week.  A call was received from a reader asking  for' information on a condition that was  developing in his green pea plantings. Plants  were dying off he said and had a time when  the pods were only_.partly matured and of  course the rest of the crop from that particular vine was lost.  A personal visit was made, not to  propound a solution but to gather evidence  that might be put before the best available  authorities.  The garden was, a picture of what a  vegetable garden should be. The growth in  every variety was excellent, above average  one would say, and the whole garden showed  evidence of the best of care and attention. The  green peas at the time of the visit certainly  showed exceptional growth but there were a  few vines . displaying the symptoms  described.  The only unusual soil treatment was the  use of large quantities of seaweed, otherwise  ���only the customary practices of a skilled and  experienced gardener were followed.  Discussion brought out the information  that while only a few pea vines are affected  this year, other seasons had seen the crop cut  fifty per cent of normal with the symptoms  apparently the same, and there was some  talk around that green peas cannot be grown  in that area, which does not seem to make too  much sense.  The peas had been sown in a trench, a  method much advised by the experts as the  way to make sure of getting bottom moisture  and feeding the root system.  Efforts to get a specimen of a visibly  suffering vine met with resistance due to this  deep roofing and attempting to pull them out  ' without loosening first resulting in, their,  breaking, but two or three were obtained for  submission to the horticultural branch of  the B.C. department of agriculture at Ab-  BY GUY SYMONUS  bptsford.  Visual inspection showed a very week root  growth with the stem of the vine obviously  unhealthy and emaciated at just about the  soil level.  The verdict received in a telephone call  from BCDA Abbotsford - root rot; the cure -  none; the cause - wet feet due to poor subsurface drainage. To prevent the condition,  which is caused by a fungus, recommendations include, grow wherever possible  on sloping ground, avoid excessive watering  and don't plant peas in the same spot two  years in succession - something that few  gardeners do anyway.  Since the vines affected were few in  number, scattered throughout the plantings  and had been subjected to a very wet growing  season, deep trenching cannot be held  responsible. This had been suggested because  the trench would attract and hold excessive  water, but experience in other years when no  deep trenching had been done, there had been  no wet season and yet the damage had been  more severe, defeats .Uiat theory.  Advantage was taken of the visit to collect  a soil specimen for laboratory analysis. A  little was taken from each of several parts of  the garden so that the entire area would be  assessed, rather, than one small spot that  could have peculiarities not common to the  rest.  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons  886-2481  NORWEST BAY ROAD $43,000  New 1118 sq ft home. This home is  attractively finished in natural cedar,  shake roof, thermopane windows  throughout. Two bedrooms with wall  to wall, fireplace and excellent  working kitchen. Heated with  maintenance free electric heat. May  be purchased with only $5,875 down.  WINN ROAD, GIBSONS .        $71,500  3 storey fourplex with all services.  Revenue of over $800 per month and  could be increased. Two suites are  very large and could be finished to  luxury standard. This property is an  excellent buy either to live in or as  an investment.  Don Sutherland  885-9362  GOWER POINT ROAD $22,000  The serviced lot Is worth $12,000.  For $10,000, a small home close to  all amenities. An excellent starter  home.  MARINE DRIVE $35,000  Charming 2 bdrm home with view.  Very private yard, well landscaped.  Close to lower shops and bus stop.  Heated with hot water heat. Ideal for  retired couple.  HOPKINS LANDING $32,500  3 bedroom home on developed lot.  This home is close to ferry. It  features' a large kitchen and large  covered porch. Priced right for sale.  George Cooper  886-9344,  REID ROAD ~ $47,900  5 acres of Rural Charm, spring water,  24 x 30 workshop and mobile unit  with addition. The owner is transferred and this property is ready for  immediate occupancy.  MARINE DRIVE POOL HALL  This is Gibsons only Billiard Palace'.  Located on 100 ft of waterfront.- The  property has a great .future. Try  offers on a price of $75,000.  GRANDVIEW ROAD $79,900  A truly magnificent home.' Located  on 76 x 258 ft view lot. The living  room is outstanding. The master  bedroom is a suite. Executive living  in one of our best residential areas.  By appointment only.  J.W.Visser  885-3300  MASKELL ROAD , $35,600  5 acres. New road, power arranged,  water is In. Partly finished view  home of 912 sq ft. Full basement. A  real value buy for the individual who  can complete this home to his own  taste.  DAY ROAD     . $39i600-  5 acres, nicely treed. Located in a  fine recreation area. The one bdrm  home would be ideal for the  weekender. Owner will finance.  SELMA PARK $49,500  A four bdrm family home. Terraced  lot with many shrubs and trees. New  fencing and excellent driveway to  back of home. This is a value buy for  ' the discriminating buyer.  foil free 687-6445  Anne Gurney  886-2,164  COACH ROAD $8,000  Must be sold. 69 x 282' lot in a small  rural subdivision. This is a value buy,  all new homes in the area.  LOWER ROAD $12,900,  22,000 sq ft 315 x 309 x 139. Close  to store and beach. Heavily treed.  Road, allowance on both sides. A.  quality lot for your new home. ,  SAMRON DEVELOPMENT $ 14,900  90 ft lot overlooking Trail Islands.  This lot is located in an area of new  homes. If you are planning building,  look at this one.  WAKEFIELD ROAD $16,900  3/4 acre view lots on creek. This  unique property and offers  excellent satisfaction to the right  person.  \    '  HKilliilMffiOi  MMiilW  Fishermen should  /c^��v  know basic  Water Safety  m<mu\       '^y'y  rules and  techniques. Take  l&   J WE* f    JbJ  the  Red  Cross  Iff^l      Bij  ^      Survival Swimming  ^4           course.  r^'E-'Ki-Ai  <t��'  1**- "2*   <*��**~ fe   M  /0��   IWfaWM   ��'����Hi��*t   <fkkk)c;  tfMb��6   �����'���*��* #V   X ,  0CU ��� ���� w��t At H  4 l**(i��U-  MOWN VOUR CAMPFIRE-CL64N UP  WEST SECHELT: 2 bdrm rancher, carport. Sweeping view. Quiet cul-de-  sac. Low, low 40's. View anytime. Quick possession.  REDROOFFS 1/2 ACRE LOT: Lightly treed and level, good soil. Only  $2,900 down and $109 per mo. at bank interest.  WEST SECHELT: Treed and level 1.44 acres, 210 ft. frontage, $19,700 or  View 2 acres, treed $27,700. Try your terms or trades.  SECHELT: one year old -3 bdrm rancher. 1260 sq ft, carpet, fireplace,  'shake roof, landscaped. Matching 16 x 26 garage (or workshop). Clear  title only $39,800. Vacant, view anytime.  NEW 2 BDRM HOME: Terrific view. Fireplace, bsmt, priced upper 30's.  Try your down payment, vendor will finance. MUST BE SOLD NOW.  SECHELT INLET: 6.68 acres, mostly cleared. Subdivide? Terms or trades.  Solid investment.  JOHN WILSON 885-9365  ���v Royal City Realty Ltd. ��� 526-2888 .  * family room and two bedrooms downstairs  * these homes have a beautiful ocean view  * 4 piece plumbing upstairs with ensuite  down  * all homes have balconies overlooking the  Bay area  * 1564 sq ft of living space  * two fully finished levels  * living room, dining room,  kitchen and  master bedroom upstairs aown * laundry and utility area built in  * wall to wall carpeting throughout * situated in Gibsons * close to shopping, schools and ferried  ��� NOW COMPLETE AND READY FOR OCCUPANCY���  r*   ii ^l n   ���  i*    ix-i FOR FURTHER INFORMATION ' r      .      . v  Call Gibsons Realty Ltd. Contact Your  886-2277 or " Local Realtor  $29,500 FULL PRICE: Davis  Bay. 3 bedrooms, garden lot.  Fruit trees. Converted mobile  with large living room. Steel  fireplace, w/w carpets. One  blk to beach.  /,*. ^.^. 11.  WATERFRONT HOME: 2 bdrm,  small home on a large lot. 95'  of good W/F by 550" deep.  Home has 1/2 basement. F.P.  $48,500  2000 SQ FT COLONIAL STYLE  HOME: one over 1 acre ol  view property In YVest Sechelt.  Stone fireplace, 2 1/2  bathrooms, double extra high  carport and large living room-  Master has 3 pee ensuite and  dressing room.  SEMI-WATERFRONT  HOME: &'f%$��j��>K  Cozy 2 bedroom home, neat 8, '���&* i! *�����'.,���-��*���*�����  tidy, on a 60 x 150' semi W/F ^-^  lot In Davis Bay. Nice yard and   - ���_���/��*) -��-?'.������� �����  sundeck. F.P. $47,900.  131' WATERFRONT: 4 bdrm,  4100 sq ft executive homo.  Circular flroplaco In large,,  vlow LR. Ship deck floors,  largo family kltchon with  built-in Jonn*Alr rango, wall  ovon, garburator ft deluxe  walnut cablnots, Hugo roc ft  billiard room. Stono flroplaco.  W/W carpots. THIS HOME  MUST BE SEEN TO BE APPRECIATED. Asking $125,000  WEST SECHELT: 1600 sq ft  modern home on 1/2 acre of  seclusion, 3 bedrooms & a  large dining area, Full stone  wall fireplace. Basement, F.P.  $71,500.  SPACIOUS VILLAGE HOME: 2,  could bo 3 bdrm homo with  full basomont, Oldor styling  with oak floors ft 3 fireplaces.  OH heat. Handy to stores. F.P.  $45,500.  DUPLEX-SEMI W/F:'Good llttlo  rovonuo producor. Close to  boach. F.P. $49,500,  .- jj. ��� *��� ���*���  "������r  ���iL��*n  *���   .  /    ���  ���J*i  i " -���' ji -^ *.    '-  j-  "���������Vv-#;<*���:��� .'���      ^  --n -��� -.   ��-- ���  FARM WITH ORCHARD: a  roally good llttlo farm with 2  bodroom older style farm  homo and a largo rod barn.  6.3 acros at tho ond of a quiet  country lano. F.P, $69,500.  Has many fruit troos, all  usablo land,  .^.^^M-'tr A> v   ,  I!  '    ''     i.t'o-J   iv-Wf*) ljf*����-i�� I  :j,��s3^-*^������W��  :Jrt?*.!-jr3**s' ---"*������������  j?-**  ��\  2 BDRM VILLAGE HOME:  Landscapod lot, full bnst-mont,  Garago undor, F,P,  $44,000,  12 YEAR OLD; 3 bdrm homo,  Ono block off (ho highway, oil  Innrkaipt'd In lawn, Fxlrn  largo roc room, good parking  nron, F.P, $50,500,  LARGE LOT: Extra largo, Irrogular lot with crook through tho proporty, plus  fruit troos and small cabin with roughod-ln plumbing, F.P, $12,500,  SMALL ACREAGE: Approximately 3.7 acros with 200' frontago on Boach  Avo, Somo cloarlng has boon dono, Several shods on tho proporty. F.P,  $31,500.  ,9 OF AN ACRE: Treod with a yoar-round croek. 100' rood trontogo with all  sorvlcos. F.P. $16,900,  4,1 ACRES: With 500' of highway frontago, ovor half cloarod. Flvo rlalural  springs on Tho proporly maintains a good wator supply. Older 2 bedroom  homo ond ample garden aroa, Easy financing, could bo purchasod for |u��t  $6,500 down on a full prlco of $46,000,  THREE BEDROOM; 1060 sq ll single storey homo on an extra largo, cloarod  lot. All sorvlcos Includlno cnblovl��|on, Very qulot orod, Largo living room  with acorn llroploco, F.P. $41,500.  113 FT WATERFRONT; plus a 2*3 bodroom homo, all landscaping has boon  dono. Good garago ft houso wllh 2 lull bathrooms. FANTAS1IC VIEW. F.P,  , $65,000,  6 BUILDING SI1LS: all wllh somo wnlor vlow. Paved roads nnd cloarod,  From $10,500 to $14,500.  lAftGC W,T LOT: ISQ'x WO' of Hot, level W/F (rood proporly botwoon  Sorhnll and Gibson*. Only 20 mln* from tho forry, Sorvlcod lond. Full pi Ice  $66,500.  PROTECTED MOORAGE: Waterfront in Secret Cove. Over 18000 sq ft with  many trees. Sheltered moorage. Lot is sewered. F.P. $25,900.  BEACH AVENUE ACREAGE:  1.54 acres. Approximately  1/2 mile from  picnic site. 67' frontage x 1000' in depth. Gazetted road at back. Serviced.  F.P. $14,900.  2 LOTS SIDE BY SIDE: your.choice! On a dead-end street with view to the  southwest. Serviced. F.P. $12,500 ea.  CLOSE TO THE ARENA: Large, full basement home on a view lot in Porpoise Bay. Good boat moorage close by. F.P. $52,900.  SERVICED LOT: Extra large ��� 100 x 250'lot. F.P. $12,500.  GOOD VIEW: from this 75 x 150'flat lot. F.P. $11,600.  LAUNDROMAT: Good business opportunity re: this going concern that  shows a healthy prof it. All machines are In good repair.  SECHELT INLET: Outstanding W/F lot in the Village. 70 x 100', level and  ready to build on. Little site preparation. Walking distance to shops. Full  price $24,000.  4 LOTS: $1,150 down on any or all of these good building sites. Forested  with potential view. F.P. $12,250.  3 ACRE PARCEL: With a creek. This acreage is within the village & will be  harder to obtain as time goes on. F.P. $ 19,900 with terms I  RESIDENTIAL VIEW LOT: 60 x 150' lot close to school ft park. Good sea  view. Pavod street & fully serviced. F.P. $13,500.  LEASE 'A' FRAME: Large W/F 'A' Frame on Mission Point lease land. Ideal  summor home for a largo group, throo bedrooms, F.P. $45,000.  REVENUE DUPLEX: 2 bodroom units S/S. Largo living rooms & kitchens.  Each unit has a laundry facility, Located near Davis Bay school In a young  family aroa, F.P. $58,Q00. Tormsl  WATERFRONT COTTAGE: Across from tho beach and,a short walk to tho  wharf. Cleared, level lot with a 2 bdrm cottago & storago shod. F,P;  $35;500.  VIEW PROPERTY: 70 x 150' & a spoctacular view mako this lot an exceptional buy, Easily $500 loss than adjoining lots at a full prlco of  $13,900:  LARGE LOT: Easy to build on, good vlow ft prlcod right at $ 13,900.  PRIME VIEW: This excellent vlow proporty Is In an subdivision with tho bost  view In the area. F.P. $14,900.  F.P. $7,950: Closo to tho arona In a rapidly dovoloplng aroa. 70 x 150' with  a lano at back.  1/2 ACRE: Nlcoly forostod plus a supor vlow potontlal. F,P. $16,000.  TREED LOTS: 2 largo 1/2 aero proportlos with somo cloarlng dono. Fully  sorvlcod. F,P. $12,000 oach,  SACRIFICE: $10,500 for 1/2 acrool cloarod land all sorvlcod, |ust off of  Rodrooffs Rd, 110'of road frontago wlth'an accoss of 33' on sldo,  CORNER LOT: Closo to a good marina. Excollont building slto Is flat with  lovol accoss, F.P. $11,900.  ACREAGE: 1,7 1/2 acros of good usablo land with domestic wator system.  Zoned RMA which moans lots of 1/2 acre can bo mado, Roads throughout  tho proporty,  3 BEDROOM: Largo vlow homo. 2 baths ft'finished basomont. Yard is  landscapod. Good valuo I F,P. $69,500,      .  $11,750: for 250'x 00'all sorvlcod,  HUGE R2 LOT: Rodrooffs Estotos, nlcply trood and no cloarlng roqulrod,  Good spll, $11,500 torms,  FLAT, LEVEL WATERFRONT: 52' of oasy occoss wntorfront by 200' doop. All  sorv|cos avallablo, Drlvoway Is on tho lot, F.P, $20,500,  1/2 ACRE PLUS: On tho watorlront with good anchorago by thl* oxtra largo  lot In a good rocroatlon oron. Walor to tho lot lino, F,P, $32,500,  CABIN ft ACREAGE: Almost 20 usablo aero* zonod for development in a  doslroblo area and only a short walk to a protected bay whom oystors ft  dams abound. Cabin Is livable, F.P. $4(1,500,  LARGE VILLAGE LOT: 75 x 150' trood lot wllhln oasy walk of wharf and  storos. All Hot and lovol with good gardon soil. FULL PRICE $12,000,  .1 CLEARED ACRES; And a 3 bdrm homo wllh lull basomont, Excellent  gardon soil ft a small barn, Homo Is noar now, F,P. $63,500,  r, ACRE POTENTIAL SUBDIVISION; Rood across Is no problem as all nro  joioltod, Water I* only 500' away, Beautiful troos A easy davelopmont.  F,P. $33,000  WA1ERFRON1: Over I arro with 150' of ���horallno, Arbutus Irons etc. f.P.  $15,500,  REDROOFFS AREA: Two 80 x 250' side by side lots in the Redrooffs  area. All treed and serviced. F.P. $9,950 each.  SMALL ACREAGE: 1 bdrm home on 2.7 acres. Domestic water  supply.    Compact, neat little home on very usable property. Could be  subdivided.  4 CHOICE LOTS: Mobile Home Sites? Flat 8. level, have been recently  inspected & passed as approved lots. F.P. $11,500 ea.  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE: (2) 5 acre blks within village boundaries. Good  access to services in a growing area. F.P. $30,000 each.  EXCELLENT CLEARED VIEW LOT: All serviced in a new home area. Close to  a marina and the Sechelt Ice Arena. F.P. $11,500.  3 BEDROOM: Deluxe home has full basement, ensuite plumbing, separate  DR, covered garage and is located on a level, view lot. Well worth the  money!  $8;950 SEAVIEW LOT: In quiet Tuwanek. About .4 of an acre with some  trees.  \,  VIEW: 70 x 140' property. NO ONE can block your view. Full price Is  $10,500.  NATURALLY LANDSCAPED: This extra large lot offers originality with a  series of rock plateaus. 100x265' & close to Sechelt. Shops ft school  nearby. F,P. $12,500.  $9,500 FULL PRICE: Large R2 zoned lot on Nor West Bay Rd. 1 52' frontago  with lane at back for private driveway. Treed and serviced.  NEW SEA VIEW: Contemporary design 2 bdrm homo. W/W carpets In largo  bdrms, hardwood In spacious vlow living room. Sundeck off dining room.  F.P. $45,900, *���  2 SIDE X SIDE LOTS: With view In now aroa. Sovoral largo firs on proporty.  90 x 120' oach lot. F.P. $17,600 each.  TRIANGLE SHAPED LOT; A unique R2 zoned, serviced lot. Easy to build on  with amplo road frontago, F.P. $10,250,  SPECTACULAR VIEW: 80 x 150' lot, fully sorvlcod and oasy to build on, F.P.  $16,500.  LARGE REDROOFFS LOT: 80 x 550' partly cloarod; vlow of Morry Island.  One of a kind. Fully sorvlcod.  SMALL ACREAGE: 4 bdrm oldor 1550 sq ft homo on a 2.1 aero block of  land, Sundock & a lorgo shop with concroto floor. Proporty Is sorvlcod with  community wator & Is partly cloarod. F.P. $50,000.  WAKEFIELD ROAD: Vlow lot 69 x 117' cornor locatlon.F.P. $11,600.  SEMI W/F: 1400 sq ft unlquo 3 bdrm full basomont homo on largo, trood,  gardon lot. Public beach dlroctly In fronti Soa vlow from all rooms, Two  comploto baths ft roc room or guost room on ground lovol, Largo sundock.  Comont drlvo. roal valuo at $72,500 full prlco, Terms I  SUBDIVISION; 6 lots four of which aro cloarod ft sorvlcod. Lawns aro In,  good bulldlng*ltos. Valuo Is horo, From $11,250 oach,  VIEW A Rll; 96 x 100' lot on Wakoflald Road. Flat ft lovol with nlco codars.  Cornor lot. F.P, $12,500,  F,P. $10,500; Largo lot, trood ft sorvlcod with wator & powor, 00 x 109",  Slops to public boach ft district transportation,  99 x 152'; Socludod with a potontlal vlow. Good holding proporty, F.P.  $10,500. M>\  Wednesday, August 4,1976  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  A change is sewage regulations means  Sechelt Junior Secondary will cost an extra  $35,000. School board was told at their- last  week's meeting that because of changes in  the septic tank regulations, the school's septic  tank field will now have to be located on the  upper playing field at Sechelt Elementary.  Board treasurer Roy Mills told the board  the sewage line would travel down the road  allowance to the elementary school. He said  the oh site, field would have passed under the  old regulations but not under the new ones,  "There is presently nothing in the high  field area," Mills said, "so that will be the  place where it goes."  SECHELT  TOTEM CLUB  INI30  The B. C. Pharmacy Act has created quite  a stir on the Sunshine Coast. Last week I  discussed a few of the restrictions. Mr.  Fevang of the College of Pharmacists, (which  is responsible for the act) has been able to  supply me with more facts on the matter.  Under the act, Vitamin A in excess of  10,000 I.U. and Vitamin D in excess of 1,0001-  U. can be obtained only by prescription. In  view of the toxicity symptoms resulting from  larger doses (that I described last week) this  appears reasonable. Smaller doses of both  these vitamins wiU still be available from  both the drug store and health food store.  Vitamin E is technically a restricted vitamin;  but both the pharmacists and the health food  store representatives have agreed not to  >oarcl wants  higher limit  The regional district will ask the speed  limit be increased on the new section of the  Sunshine Coast Highway near Secret Cove.  Director Peter Hoemberg told the board  that when the road was under the construction, a 40 mile per hour limit was put in.  He said that although the new highway  section is now completed, the speed limit has  not been returned to its former 50 miles per  hour and, indeed, new 40 mile per hour signs  have been put in.  "At the same time, there is a 50 mile per  hour limit in West Sechelt where there is  much more traffic and more intersections. It  would make much more sense to have the 40  mile per hour limit there."  Hoemberg said a letter should be written  asking for a 40 mile per hour limit in West  Sechelt and a 50 mile per hour limit in Secret  Cove area. After consideration, the board  decided just to ask for the 50 mile per hour  limit in Secret Cove. A motion was passed,  and the board will send such a letter.  Christian Science  "Love your enemies", said Jesus. (Matt.  5:44) and this may be a hard thing to do.  Jesus always will be our wayshower although  his way may not be easy for us.  Mary Baker Eddy says, "Love your  enemies, or you will not lose them; ahd if you  love them, you will help to reform them"  (Misc. Writings Pg. 210).  -Also she says, "Love thine enemies", is  identical with- "Thou hast no enemies"*  (misc. Writings Pg. 9).  ARGOSHEEN  "CARPET CLEANING"  pjus Retail Sales  Tom Sinclair    885-9327,  LETTERHEADS  ENVELOPES  INVOICES  STATEMENTS  JOB AND  WORK ORDERS  RULED FORMS  885-323  enforce this restriction until more information is found .out about the adverse side  effects of large doses of this vitamin.  Vitamin K is a fourth fat soluble vitamin  that will only be sold in the drug store in an  area of no public access. I did not discuss this  vitamin last week so maybe a few words  would be helpful. Vitamin K is needed for the  coagulation of the blood. This vitamin is  provided in adequate amounts in practically  all diets. A defiency in adults is invariably  caused by a failure to absorb the vitamin.  Absorption failure occurs during prolonged  diarrhea or during the use of drugs such as  aspirin or antibiotics. In such cases a supplement is recommended but a medical  doctor should determine the need.  Other substances to be restricted are  glutamic acid, paba, (discussed last week),  inositol and choline and iron in large quantities. Choline and inositol are vitamin like  substances. Choline is widely distributed in  foods that contain fat and inositol is present in  practically all animal and plant foods. As  well, the body can manufacture these two -  substances, and deficiencies in man have  never been seen. Supplements are a waste of  precious dollars.  It used to be thought that the body would  not absorb more iron that it needed. We now  know differently. Iron toxicity has been  reported among persons who are overzealous  in their use of iron supplements. There are  also many reports of ferrous sulfate (a form  of iron) toxicity in infants* who have been  given too large doses of the iron supplement.  When the body gets too much iron, it accumulates in the liver and spleen. This  condition is known as hemosiderosis.  The blood levels of iron become so high  that all absorbed iron is not bound into a  harmless complex. It is then that the excess  iron may stimulate the growth of pathogenic  organisms in the blood. This results in an  increased susceptibility to infection.  Therefore restriction of sales of high dose  iron supplements is a wise precaution.  The health food store owners are planning  to lobby the provincial government to protest  the legislation. They are asking the public to  i support them by signing a protest statement.  1 As Dr. Philip White of the American Medical  ' Association has said, "Usually, the people  who advise that supplemental vitamins are  needed by all are the very ones who sell  vitamins; their motives are based on  financial self-interest, not on benefiting the  public health." As a consumer you must  remember that unless you have medically  diagnosed deficiency of a vitamin or mineral,  you do not need a supplement ��� any supplement would be a waste of money and could  be a danger to your health.  One argument of the health food stpre  owners is that the pharmacists should restrict  sales of their own products first. Pharmacists, they argue, sell cigarettes. And it is  true, cigarettes are potentially dangerous,  Cigarette smoking increases the chance of  lung cancer. Babies with both parents who  smoke are twice as likely to have bronchitis  or pneumonia in their first year of life than  babies of parents who do not smoke. Yes, it  would be a good idea if cigarettes were sold  only in the drug store, from' behind the  counter, and given out only with a verbal  warning of the dangers. But two wrongs  never made a right, I suggest tho current  legislation is a step in tho right direction to  protect the public from potentially dangerous*  items.  It should be stressed that the public's  freedom to buy the specific Items Is not being  taken away ��� tho Items are still available.  But the consumer will enjoy increased  protection by tho provision of full information  on tho consequences of his purchase.  | Hopefully tho pharmacists will not stop here.  Hopefully they will regulate their own sales of  over the counter drugs nnd cigarettes. And I  hope I never see another pharmacy put out a.  full page ad on tho bost vitamin 'buys' of the  week.  BEST DECORATED business premises  trophy was won by Mavis Christmas of  Raincoast Trading Company. Here she  receives her trophy from retiring Miss  Sea Cavalcade Tracy McDonald.  echo  nB��r!  By ROBERT FOXALL .  First my apologies for an error in my  earlier Senior Citizens Br. 69 report announcing that we had a new rentalsman. I  could say' that there was an electronic  malfunction on the telephone because I  caught a syllable incorrectly. But I won't  Here is the correction. Looking after the  renting of the Senior Citizens Hall will be  Joan Korgen, 885-9574 as of the end of the  month.  So you missed another Garden Tour  because it looked rainy. Well it did sprinkle a  little for a few minutes but nobody noticed it  as we took a very delightful tour on fourth  Thursday, July 22. Leaving the hall we went  west two blocks to the home of Florence and  Bill Wilson and Medusa St. where there were  some beautiful roses in the front of the house  and an excellent vegetable garden at the back  not to mention Bill's wood pile which brought  to mind the weather prophecy attributed to an  Indian seer ��� "Going to be a hard winter.  White Man is making a big woodpile."  Then down to Wilson Creek and the Big  Maples where Mrs. Baldwin has a large  display of Cacti and Succulents as the outstanding feature of the garden.  Back into our cars and on to Roberts Creek  where our first stop was at the Beachside  home of Helen Rutherford where a large  California Tree Poppy has been nick-named  'fried egg' because the flower has a large,  yellow centre and frilly white petals. Across  the road we went to visit Mr. and Mrs.  Frandsen who attend to die nursery stocks of  a local emporium.  Of interest here were some almost silver  roses along with all the other beautiful  flowers. Into our vehicles again and off to the  home of Molly Hamilton on Park Road.  This again was somewhat different as the  home Is set quite deeply In woods and a  somewhat different type of growth is encountered but your reporter was very envious  of their vegetable garden where I noticed  broccoli equal to anything out of California.  Than a short walk across tho road to tho  homo of Rose Ellis on where we found tho  tables set on the veranda, and a refreshing cup  of tea was awaiting our arrival.  Our thanks must go out to everyone who  mode thjls such an outstanding duy to  remember.  It Is with real sense of loss tliat I advise  you that we nre shortly losing two very  valuable members who have always taken an  active part in the activities of Br. 69. Ruby  Thatcher and Hilda Howe have disposed of  their property in Sechelt and will shortly be  moving into the Vancouver area. They are  going to be missed because they were always  prepared to assist the Activities of Br. 69.  We will all remember how Ruby was  always prepared to entertain at the piano and  the amount of time Hilda put in at the book  table. In this respect Elizabeth Derby has  asked me to announce to the Branch Members that she will entertain at Tea at her  home in Selma Park at 2 pm. of July 29 to  honor these departing friends and to wish  them Godspeed.  And here's a little more about the Lions  Club Picnic to be held Aug.8. The place; Big  Maples Trailer Court. Lunch will be at 12:30  p.m. If you require transportation be at  senior's hall by 11:15 a.m. The Lions General  Chairman Is Jack Gibbs and the Entertainment Chairman is John Hamilton. As  we did last year, if the weather is inclement,  we will come back to "Our Home". If you  know of anyone who might miss this information in the paper please pass the information on to them.  I have a report from Dave Hayward  regarding the Barkerville Trip but I think I'll  have to pass it this week, Dave, or the Editor  will think I'm trying to take overallhis space.  Cable planned  The regional district will be meeting with  members of B. C. Hydro and Beak Consultants Limited to discuss the location of a  500 kllovolt cable to be built from Squamish to  Vancouver Island.  Part of the route of the cable will be  through tho Sunshine Coast.  Thc^cable will transmit power 70 miles, 45  miles using overhead wires and 25 miles  through submarine cables to Vancouver  Island.  The planned cable will also feed a now  substation which will be built on the Sunshlno  Coast.  Tho first line of tho new cable will bo  completed by 1003.  Field studies for tho transmission lines nre  now in progress. Tho studies are being  carried out by Bonk Consultants Umlted,  Vancouver.  USE   ADBRIEFS  Fridays - 8:00 p.m.  RESERVE HULL  50 calls for $300.00  two $50 games  EVERYONE WELCOME  ROYAL  RANK  ^ere y��u thinking o f  buying or building  a home?  Yes.,*we have  mortgage funds.  Serving  British  Columbia  ���k available up to $40,000  *k over 25 years at 12%  Why not drop in today and  discuss it with  Marcia Bland,  Personal Loans Officer  or  OYAL  ANK  Herb Mitchell,  Manager.  Cartops  ��� Dinghies  ���Canoes  ���Sailboats  increase your savings  by buying a boat &  motor package!  HERE ARE A FEW EXAMPLES FOR YOU  Frontiersman   ..���.  16' Vee Canoe *25SI  comploto with . _  2 HP Johnson *548>  $AVE  $50  $AVE  $80  Springbok  12' aluminum  .Z����.:���-.'$459  $AVE  $40  12' Smokercraft  aluminum     $298  comploto with  SeaSull'"8    $5B9  Frontiersman  9' Carlop  plus  6 HP Johnson$895  SAVE  $50  $AVE  $125  $AVE  $00  Wo havo moro packages for you to chooso from ��� como and soo us  ��� GALLEON flbroglas* dlnghlaB, 6 l/2'.9'  ��� SPRINGBOK & SMOKERCRAFT 12' aluminum  ��� ��� PIONEER 7' & 8' polyethylene  !��lt#li!^  Street  885-9330  Sechelt M  Mr  %3  X  /        X  Members of Sechelt Tot Lot held a bake  sale at the Trail Bay Mall on Thursday, July  29, followed by a Rummage Sale at St. Hilda's  Church Hall on Saturday, July 31, in order to  raise funds for their childrens'xplaygroup.   -  "The Tot Lot was formed by mothers in  Sechelt to provide a good facility for their  young children to make friends and learn to  play together," a spokesman said.  The group found their plans to organize a  playschool frustrated by stringent government regulations concerning the size and type  of premises, standard of teaching -and  number of children. However," members  ' learned that these restrictions did not apply  in the case of co-operative playgroups where  children were accompanied by their mothers.  Are you part of the     -j  human race or justjkC^i  a spectator?  paRTiapacnon'  Fitness. In your heart you know it's right.  The only provision was that they would not be  permitted to call their facility a playschool;  hence the name Tot Lot. '   -  The scheme grew quickly and a waiting  - list already exists. There are now 30 mothers  involved, with some 45 children ranging in  age from birth to five years. Plans are under  way for bi-weekly sessions to start in October,  with the younger children attending St.  Hilda's Church Hall and the older group using  the hall at the Holy Family Church.  Members are planning their own schedule  for the children and will each in turn take  responsibility for preparing and supervising  different projects. The aim is to provide a  welll-structured learning environment rather  that a haphazard one.  Regular meetings are being held to  organize fund-raising activities to cover  running costs and the purchase of needed  equipment. In this respect, any donations of  new, used or outgrown toys would be  welcomed by the Tot Lot.  For further information concerning the  Tot Lot, please call Jennice Hayley at 885-  3675.  Wednesday, August 4,1976  The Peninsula Times  ctric  arrive  eciiel  "THAT WAS quite an opening," Jack Sunshine Coast Highway 25 years ago  Nelson said of the day he opened the this week. Ben Lang was the first  Home service station at Wharf and   customer.  Twenty-five years ago this week, Jack  Nelson walked, into his new service station.  The station, which is now Sechelt Esso Service on the corner of Wharf Street and Sunshine Coast Highway in Sechelt, had it's  grand opening.  Nelson told The Times he had been  working in the service station at the corner of  Cowrie and Trail streets, the only station in  Sechelt at that time, and decided to build his  own.  "I had been leasing that station from Mrs.  French," Nelson said, "It didn't even have  electric pumps. We pumped gasoline by  hand." Nelson said the most gasoline he  pumped in one day with the hand pump was  580 gallons. . :  "We closed up that one and built this one,"  Nelson said, "and everyone said we'd never  make a living at it. There were two stations in  Wilson Creek at that time and they both said I  was crazy to open a station in Sechelt." The  next year one of them opened the Standard  station across the street.  Nelson said he recalls the day he opened  the Home station August 8, 1951. "What an  opening that was," he said, "There were  three cases of whiskey went into that opening.  My first customer at the pumps was Ben  Lang. Nelson Cummins, the area's RCMP  officer came over later on."  . Nelson said gasoline was selling.at around  the 30 cent a gallon mark in those days. "I  sold a lot of gas from those pumps, as much  as 20,000 gallons a month."  Nelson sold the service station in 1955 and  went into the taxi business. Then in 1962 he  bought the Shell station back and ran it until  he retired in 1970. Today the Home station is  run by Gene Brehm and Jim Young.  Home Oil was purchased by Esso some  years ago and the signs on the service  stations have been slowly changing. The  Home signs were changed to Esso ones at the  station recently.  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4  CHANNEL2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNELS CHANNEL7 CHANNEL8        CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  .00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  6  00-  15  30  45  00  :15  '30  45  00.  :1S  30  45  .00  :45'  10  oo  :15;  3b  45  11  :00  .15  :30  :45  All In" .  The Family  EdoeOf  Night  12  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks.  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  Wild  Kingdom  Hour  Glass  Dick Van  Dyke  t.'b.a.  T.B.A.  ....  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  I.'B.A.  T.B.A.  The  Hard  Part  Begins  Cont'd  Cont'd  Concerto  Concerto  News  News  Night  Final  Cont'd  General  Hospital-  Cont'd  Another  ��� World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Morrow  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Edge Of  Night  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "None  Take  Thirty _  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  Good' Word  Another  World  Tattletoles  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  Merv  Griffin  Merv ���  Griffin  But  The  Brave"  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Mr.  Dressup  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Fantastic  Four  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  News  News  News  News  News   -  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  Hoppe For  Govenor  Last Of  The Wild  Truth Or  Consequences  Wild  Kingdom  Little  House  On The  Prairier  Mike  Douglas  Mikl  Douglas  CFL  Football  Vancouver  At  Hollywood  Squares  Doctor In  The House  The      ���  Bionic  Woman  Cont'd  Little  House  On The  Prairie  Sounds  Good  Sounds  Good  Movie:  "George  M"  Cont'd  Edmonton  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movie:  "George  M"  Cont'd  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Sanford  &Son  Chico &  The Man  The  Hard  Part  To  America  To  America  Western  Lottery  Adam 12  Adam 12  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont;d  Starsky  &  Hutch  Cont'd  Hawk  Hawk  ��� Hawk  Hawk  Cont'd  Cont'd  Concerto  Concerto  To  America  To  America  The  Bionic  Woman  Cont'd  Maude  Maude  Toma  Toma  News-  News  Movie:  "All  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News'  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Toma  Toma  Movie:  "Dirty  Movie:-  "Scream  Of  Fear"  The  Kind  Strangers'  Cont'd  Ton ight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Deliver  Us  From'Evil"  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Tiree  For The  Show"  Dozen"  Part Two  Lee Marvin  Cont'd  THURSDAY, AUGUST 5  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4  ���     CHANNEL 5        CHANNEL 6 -     CHANNEL 7 CHANNELS CHANNEL 12  00 Ali In  15 The Family  30 Edge Of  45- Night  Cont'd  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World ���  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Dennis  O'Keefe  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Game- '76  00 Take  15- Thirty  30 Celebrity  .45 Cooks  Edge Of  Night  Happy  Days  Somerset  Somerset  Movie:  "Sheriff  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales ���  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The'  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  00 Mr.  15 Dressup  30 It's Your  45 Choice  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Of  Fractured  Jaw"  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Mr.  Dressup  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  .Aquaman  Aquamqn  00  > 30  .45  Partridge  Family  Porridge  Porridge  6  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  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News ���  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Hour  Glass  Dick Van  Dyke  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  00 T.B.A. To Tell Truth Or .       Lawrence Mike There Is  15 T.B.A. The Truth Consequences We Ik Douglas Music  30 T.B.A. WorldOf Let's Make     Lawrence Bobby Excuse  45 T.B.A. Animals A Deal Welk Vinton My French  Space  1999  Space  1999  Performance  Performance  Performance  Performance  Kotter  Kotter  What's  Happening  Special:  "The  Beach  Boys"  Performance  Performance  Performance  Performance  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Our Fellow  Americans  Points East  Points West  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  Movie:  "Cancel  My  . Reservation"  Police  Woman  Police  Woman  Hawaii  Five-O,  Hawaii  Five-O  The  Practice  Here Comes  The Future  Not On  Your Nellie  Movie;  "Visit  America  America  America  America  Harry O  ' Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Baretta  Bamaby  Jones  Barnaby  Jones  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  Harry O  To A  Small  Planet"  Jerry  News  News  Night  Final  News  News_  Mannix  &The  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Lewis  Cont'd  Movie:  "Riot"  Movie:  "The Lady  In  Question"  Break _  Mannix  &The  Break  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "Mad  Bomber"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Born  Losers "  Cont'd  Gene  Hackman  James  Brown  2  oo  15  30-  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  FRIDAY, AUGUST 6  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8        CHANNEL 12  10  00  15  30  45  11  00  15  30  45  All In  The Family  Edge Of  Night  12  oo  15  30  45  Cont'd  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Cont'd  Cont'd    '  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Gome '76  Take  Thirty  .Celebrity  Cooks  Edge Of  Night  Happy  Days-  Movie:  "Pirates  Of  Tortugo"  Take  Thirty '  Celebrity  Cooks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinah  What's The  .Goqd Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  * Forest  Rangers  Mon Ami.  Fr. Giant  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Ken  Scott  Cont'd  Cont'd  The  Flintstones  Mr.  Dressup  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Centre Of  The Earth  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  .F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  Bob  Newhart  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News.  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News  Walter  Cronkite  Dick Van  Dyke  Mr.  Chips  To Tell  The Truth  Fledging  To Seahawk  Truth Or  Consequences  Hollywood  Squares  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Mike  Douglas  Candid  Camera  Sanford  & Son  Movie:  T.B.A.'  Candid  Camera  Let's Make  A Deal  Mary Tyler  Moore  MASH  MASH  Donnie  &  Marie  Cont'd  Sanford  &Son  The  Practice  Mary Tyler  Moore  MASH  MASH  Movie:  "Mixed  , Company'  Barbara  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  World Of  Animals  Hollywood  Squares  Sunshine  Hour  Sunshine  Hour  Movie:  "John  And  Mary"  Rockford  Files  Rockford  Files  Sunshine  Hour  Sunshine  Hour  Harris  Joseph  Bologna  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Grand  Ol'Country  Movie:  "The  Group"  Candace  Police  Story'  Police  Story  Dustin  Hoffman  Mia  Farrow  Police  Story  Police  Story  1     The  Lawyers  The  Lawyers  CBS  News  Special  Cont'd  Kojak  Kojak  Ko|ak'  Ko|ak  Bergen  Elizabeth  Hartman  Joan  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  The  Rookies  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  News  News  News  Mod  Squad  News  News  News  News  Hackett  News  Movie:  "The  Movin'  On  Movin'  On  The  Rookies  The  Avengers  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movie:  "The  Skull"  Cont'd  Mod  Squad  Movie:  Cont'd  Movie:  "House  Of  Seven  Corpses"  Train"  Burt  Lancaster  Cont'd  SATURDAY, AUGUST 7  CHANNELS    CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5    CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNELS    CHANNEL 12  00  15  .30'  .45  Canadians  At     .  The     ������'���;���  Olympics,'  Untamed  WorW,  Medix  Medix  00  .15  30  45  Canadians  At     ��� ���  The  Olympics  Impact  Impact  Inner  City  World  Canadians  Dialogue  4eom��   --  At-   -,   -  *������ Dialogue  Tennis  .     The  Tarzan  Cont'd  Olympics  ��� Tarzan  Movie:  Canadians  Tarzan  Lucky  Me"  -   "At  Tarzan  -   The  Movie:  Conl 'd  Olympics  "The  Good  Times '  Championship  Ghost  - Busters -  Page 12  Page 12  Tennis  Cont'd  Wide  World  Outlook  Outlook  Channel 12  Special  00  15  30  45  International  Boat  Races  Cont'd  Medicine  Men  The .  Fisherman  Cont'd  Cont 'd  Cont'd  Cont 'd  International  Boat.  Races  Cont'd  Reluctant  Astronaut"  Don  Knot's  Of  Sports  Cont'd  Cont'd  Funorama  Funorama  Sports  Special  00  ,15  30  45  Expo  Baseball  Chicago  At  00  15  30  45  00  15  30  45  8  9  oo  15  30  45  10  11  ,00  15  30  45  12  00  15  30  45  ABC's  Wide  World  Of  Wildlife  Adventure  News  News  Expo  Baseball  Chicago  At ,  Cont'd  Cont'd  News  News  .CFL  Football  Saskatchewat  Rough  Sports  Special  Sports  Special  Montreal  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sports  Cont'd  News  News  News  News  Supersonic-  Show  Montreal  Cont'd .  Cont'd .  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Cont'd  Rainbow,  Country  Kotter  Kotter  Movio:  "On,A  Clear Day  You Can  Movie:  "There  Was A  Crooked  Lost  Island  Kotter  Kotter  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movlei  "Queen  Of The  Stardust  Cont'd  Cont'd  Bob  Newhart  Best Of  McLean  Wk  Is  See  Forever"  Jack  Nicholson  Mile"  Kirk  Douglas  Cont'd  Hawaii  Flvo-O  Hawaii  Flvo-O  NFL  Pre-  Season  Gome  Bdllroom"  Maureen  Stapleton  Cont'd  Movlei  "Longstrect"  James  Franc Iscus  News  News  Night  Final  News  News  News  Movie:  News  News'  Saturday  Night  News  News  Movlus  "Quoon  Dallas  At  L.A.  Cont'd  Nows  News  Nows  What Is  Bradford  Dlllman  Movlo:  "Return  Onodin  Line  In  Concert  "Mark  Of  Zarro"  Cont'd  Saturday  Night  Saturday  Night  Of The  Stardust  Ballroom"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Truth?  Movie;  "Tho Soven  Minutes"  From Ashes"  Maxlrpllllan  Schell  Cont'd  has everything you need for your Chinese cooking  BAAABOO SHOOTS  PLUM SAUCE  SOYA SAUCE WATER CHESTNUTS  CHINESE MUSHROOMS  you'll find us on Wharf Rd.? next to the  GOLDEN CITY RESTAURANT  SUNDAY, AUGUST 8  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8  ' CHANNEL 12  00  -15  30  45  Music To  -See" "'"���  CBC  Sunday  Great  ��� American  Flying  Circus  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Country  Garden  Movie:  "Long  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont 'd  Star  Trek  Movie:  "Long  Volvo  Tennis  Volvo  Tennis  00  15  30  45  Sports  Special  Sports  Special  Movie;  "Sinqin'  In The  Rain"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Last,  Cole"  George  Hamilton  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Last,  Cole"  George  Hamilton  Old  Time  Gospel  Hour  4  00  15  30  45  Sunday  Best  Sunday  Best  Gene  Kelly.-  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont 'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont 'd  Learning  Leisure  , Hymn  Sing  Volvo  Tennis  Volvo  Tennis  Horst  Koehler  Question  Period  Channel  12 Special  Face The  Nation  00  15  30  45  Black '  Beauty  Access  Access  Window!  On  The  World    ,  Animal  World  ' News  News  Black  Beauty  Student  Forum  Volvo '.  Tennis  Volvo  Tenn is  Untamed  World  'Capital  Comment  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  00  15  30  45  World  Of  Disney  Cont'd  News  News  View  Point  News  News  Meet The  Press  News  News  News  News  News  News  World At  War  NeNvs  News  News  News  Three Times  Daley  News   ,  News  00  15.  30  45  Beach  Combers  Irish  Rovers  Jacques  Cousteau  Jacques  Cousteau  World Of  Disney  WorldOf  Disney  Beach  Combers  Irish  Rovers  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  Six  Million  Dollar  Man  60  Minutes  60  Minutes  8  oo  15  30  45  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Six  Million  Dollar  Man  Fall Of  Eagles  FaTl Of  Eagles  The  Waltons  The  Waltons  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Sonny &  Cher  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phyllis  Phy lis  ____ 00  Upstairs  Movie:  OfllcCloud  Upstairs  Ko  ak  Kolak  Movie:  9*5'  Downstairs  "The  Downstairs  Ko  ak  Kojak  "Braodway  Upstairs  Adventurers"  Qong ,  Upstairs  Ko  ak  Koiak  Melody  1938" '  45  Downstairs  Bekim  That  Downstairs  Ko  ak  Kojak  10  Tenth  Decade  Tonth  Decade  Fehmlu  Charles  Aznavour  Allan  Stoh  Manhattan"  Dennis  Weaver  Tenth  Decade  Tenth  Docado  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  Cannon  W-,5  W-5  W-5  W-5  Robert  Taylor  George  Murphy  11  00  15  30  45  Nows  News  News  Movlo:  Bade I,  Candace  Bo men  Delia  Nows  Nows  Movio:  "Ten  Nows  News  News  Movlo:  News  Nows  The  Champions  Nows  News  Nows  News  Cont'd  Movlo:  "for  Singles  12  oo  15  30  "Balboa"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Boccardo  Thommy  Boraren  Cont'd  Llttlo  Indians"  Hugh  O'Brian  "Tho  Seven  Minutes"  Cont'd  Tho  Champions  Movie:  Cont 'd  Movio:  "Flnlan's  Rainbow"  Cont'd  Only"  John  Saxon  Cont'd  TUESDAY, AUGUST 10  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  (10     All In  I'i     Thu Piimlly  4!i  l.tirm  Nhjh  Cont 'it  Gonoral  Hospital  Conl 'd  Another  World  Anolhor  World  Ironside  Ironsldn  Edno Of  Night  All In  Tho Family  Match  Gamo '76  Richard  Webb  Colohrlly  Dominoes  All In  Tho Family  Motch  Gamo '76  00 T(il��i  1!) T hilly  .10 Colour Ily.  4 ft Cooks  I'don Of  Nltilil  Hoppy  Dnys  Movloi  "Marrlufjo  On Iho  Hocks"  Toko  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks  Talllotalcn  Tattlotnlos  Dinah  Dinah  What's Tho  Good Word  Another  World  TallWilnlos  Tattliilolos  Bewitcliod  Bnwllchod  00 lore si  ir> R-inr-ors  :i0 Mi.  ���I'i OrotM'i*  Morv  Griffin  Morv  Griffin  frank  Sinatra  Dnborah  Korr  Tho  fllnlsloniis  Mr. , '  Dnmup  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dli-.ul*  Anothor  World  Brad/  Hunch  runnrcimu  Funonimn  Or,  Dnllllli*  ijo ll's Your  I'i Cholco  10 I'-irtrldfjn  ���i'i IVlmlly  Mi'iv  Cilllln  Nows  Nnws  Mary  llnrlinan  Mows  Nnws  NoWk  N"wi  Nnwi,  N"wk  Th7T~  Girl  N��ws  Nnws  Nowi  Nows  Nows  Nnwi  f!  in  I).I,  .11.1.  Morv  Orlffln  Morv  .Orlffln  CU  Fnollxill  I dmonlot*  Al  Wnltjir  Cronklto  Cononnl-  rallon  News  Nows  Now*.  Now*  Conl 'd  Nnws  Willi.it'  Cronl. Itn  IrulhOr  Gmv'i'uonat*,   Conl .  Noinu I hut        Cont'd  Conl'd  yyii\nliiO!l  MiUi  Doi-mI'ii  Mlko  Doiiflhn  Bnhliy  Vinton  llnwiill  llvo-O  Movie*!  "Without  llrTJlll vol loin"  John  Omt'il  Cont'd  lltui.lv  Hunch  I'opl  I'oil  Good  Tlitim  I town 11  rivn-p  J. A Urn  Ginu'rnn  Wnynrt  ClmidotW'  Cnlhnrl    '  Cont'd  ho  1711.1.  Tim  f.n.1.  MAMI  MASH  Tho Ili'lH-r  rv n  Itrmiiml  Mi'ii  lluniiod  Man  aw IK I  Swltc I  c,wll.;h  Switch  On  Hut  I vlilonr.!'  Conl'd  Swllch  ',w|lr, i  Switch  Swlloli  ~kvt%   Ih" Ininlly  (,'rlmm Of  I'n-islm*  Nowi  Mows  Nows  Nowi  Nnwi  Nnwi  Mod  Si|i'(i<l  Nnws  Now i  t-lnwi  Nnwi,  Mt-ws  Mnvl��i  "Tim  Will')*.  M(wl��v  "IllriU  Of  I'toy"  Mod  Si|imd  Movloi  Conl'd  Movln!  "Imiofly"  .1(110*11,  Mi'-lui'liln  Of  Innl.**."  John  Wnyiiii  It'n (un lo lonrn to nwlm Iho  Rod Cross Wntor Qnfoty way.  Whon you nwlm. nwlm with n  buddy, novor nlono.  MONDAY, AUGUST 9  CHANNEL 2    CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 6    CHANNEL 7    CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 12  00  15  30  45  All In  The" Family  Edge Of  Night  Cont'd  General  Hospital  Cont'd  Another  World  Another  World  Ironside  Ironside  Edge Of  Night  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  Susan .  Gordon  Celebrity  Dominoes  All In  The Family  Match  Game '76  00  15  30  45  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Cooks ���  Edge Of  Night  Happy  Days  Movie:  "Last  Day Of  The War"  Take  Thirty  Celebrity  Coo"ks  Tattletales  Tattletales  Dinah  Dinoh  What's The  Good Word  Another  World  Tattletales  Tattletales  Bewitched  Bewitched  00-  15  30  . 45  Forest  Rangers  Mr.  Dressup  Merv .  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  George  Maharis  Maria  Perschey  The  Flintstones  Mr. ���  Dressup  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Dinah  Another  World  Brady  Bunch  Funorama  Funorama  Batman  Batman  00  15  30  45  It's Your  Choice  Partridge  Family  Merv  Griffin  News  News  Mary  Hartman  News  News  That  Girl  News  News  News  News  News  News  The  F.B.I.  The  F.B.I.  Merv  Griffin  Merv  Griffin  00  15  30  45  Klahanie  Klahanie  Hour  Glass  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  News  Walter  Cronkite  Mike  Douglas  News  News  News  News  Cont'd  News ���  Walter  Cronkite  00 Dick To Tell Truth Or The   *  15 Van Dyke The Truth Consequences Prosecutors  30 Reach For Issues Hollywood The'  45 The Top '76 Squares Prosecutors  Mike What Is Let's Make  Douglas, Truth? A Deal  Concentration Headline ���       Owen  Concentration Hunters Marshall  8  00  15,  30,  45  Rhoda  Rhoda  Happy  Days  Viva  Valdez  ABC  Monday  Comedy  Theatre  Comedy  Theatre  Rhoda  Rhoda  Happy  Days  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phyllis  Phyllis  Jacques'  Cousteau  Jacques  Cousteau  Owen  \ Marshall  >MASH'  MASH  00  45  All In  The Family  Chico 8,  The Man  Night ���  Baseball  Teams  T.B.A.  Joe  Forrester  Joe  Forrester  All In  The Family  Chico &  The Man .  All In  The Family  Maude  Maude  Joe  Forresler  Joe  Forrester  Medical  Centre  Medical  Centre  10  Finlay &  Co.  V.I.P.  V.I.P.  Cont 'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  J igsaw  JoTin  Jigsaw  John  Finlay  &Co.  V.I.P.  V.I.P.  Medical  Centro  Medical  Conlro  Pig And  Whistle  Ono Day  At A Time  Movlo:  "Getting  Away From  It Afl"  11  .00  15  30  45  News ,  ' Nows  Night  Final  News  News  Special: ,  2nd Annual  News  News  Tonight  Show  News  News  News  Nows  Nows  Nows  Mod  Squad  Nows  News  News  News  Barbara  Feldon  Movlo:  "Say Hollo  12  oo  15  30  Movio:  "A Very  Special  Favour"  Unofficial  Bachelor Of  Tho Year  Awards"  Tonight  Show  Tpnlght  Show  Movlo;  "third Girl  From Tho  Left"    ,  Mod  Squad  Movlo:  Cont'd  Movie:  "Three In  Tho  Attic"  To  Yesterday"  Joan  Simmons /-  ' ,    '  )     - /  X /  J>  /}  ,   (  ]"������  '/  Garden  Corner  BY GUY SYMONDS  The first job of this column this week is. to  correct an impression that may have been  given.  Several times the advisability and  usefulness of a laboratory soil analysis has  been urged, and it is thought that the  'statement may have been made that this  analysis is carried out by the department of  agriculture at no charge. Now this may have  been the case many years ago, but now a  charge is levied at the rate of $3 per sample.  You may like to be advised too that the  completion of a form is requested and while  this applies mostly to ��� farmers, all information would be of help to the agriculturist  making the examination. Type of soil in the  area, what fertilizers and manures are used  in what quantity and how often, what is  mostly grown, what type of watering system  is used, sprinkler, furrow irrigation, and so  on. So if an analysis is contemplated, accumulate all the information you can to  submit with your sample of soil.  If anyone is having trouble with mildew or  rust on roses in this wet summer, the  , department of agriculture has some  recommendations. They are pretty extensive  but the amounts required for the average  gardener are so small that it should not be a  burden.  Summer and fall are the periods mentioned when this trouble may be encountered  and the treatment calls for the use of  Diazinon plus Karathane plus Ferbam. The  sprays should be applied every three weeks  or more often if necessary in the following  amounts. Use four tbsp of 25 per cent  emulsion Diazinon in 5 gals of water, the 25  per cent emulsionKarathane at the rate of two  tbsp per five gals water and the ferbam at the  rate of seven tbsp to five gals water.  In addition the department prescribes for  specific circumstances.  If there is a mildew problem use  Karathane 25 per cent wettable at the rate of  two tbsp per five gals water, and for  blackspot and rust use the Ferbam at seven  tbsp per five gals water.  The general recommendations constitute  a spray calendar that does not wait for the  trouble to appear, while the detailed treatment deals with specific outbreaks.  The point is that these visitations do afflict  the gardener and will not cure themselves or  go away. And there are known and proved  methods of handling them.  It may be news to some too that coniferous  evergreens are subject to ailments and afflictions that can be successfully dealt with by  use of the spray gun. Aphids and scale insects  are probably the most easily recognized and  its friend Diazion at the rate of four tbsp per  five gals water that will give control.  Like the farmer with his livestock, the  gardener with his growing plant life must be  continually watching and noticing. This often  enables him to catch on to trouble before it  gets beyond control. Its the same old "sweat  in the face" bit thatwas laid on Adam, only  this time its the brain and intelligence that  must do the work.  Without a doubt - attention to these  demanding duties brings its own reward.  BOOK LOOK  i"    ' ��� .1, ��� ��� i       .in.'  by Murrie Redman  While we watch the running, jumping,  lifting and hitting of Olympic activity, it is  interesting to recognize the athletes who  move about on wheels.  Doubleday's SO GET ON WITH IT by  Marilee Weisman and Jan Godfrey is the  history and report of international wheelchair  sports. These events are not physio-therapy  texercises but athletic events requiring not  only the determination of the para or  quadraplegic but also the rigorous training by  and innovativeness of its participants.  For example, Sarah Ncwland of Jamaica,  placed fifth among women in her country in a  three ���mile swim as the only handicapped  member, Likewise, in 1975, Doug Lyons,  policeman paralyzed by gunshot, made a 26  foot shotput to become Quebec amateur  athlete of the year over non-afflicted competitors. These are only two of the sport-  speople whose only abnormality is the fact  that they are dependent upon wheelchairs for  mobility; The book, just put June 18, is a  testament to the best in human spirit and  body.  Margaret Laurence, now a well known  Canadian writer, has proved here international ability and perceptiveness in  THIS S1DK JOHDAN. The New Canadian  Library edition by McClelland & Stewart, is  masterfully written and timely in topic.  Although events take place in the fifty's, they  could well describe problems faced by  today's emerging nations. Nathaniel  Amegbe, .schoolmaster, is caught between the  needs of his colonial oriented headmaster, his  -African students and his relatives who are  confused by changes in their social and  religious structures, When Aya, Nathaniel's  wife, becomes pregnant and the school moves  toward African autonomy, lie is forced to  make a committment, It is a classic, read ill  TAKK A SKCONI) IXM)K: at STEPPING  STONES by Jamie Mrown from Clarke, Irwin. The novel tells about Jolui Moncrlcff who  rises from poor farmer to rich car  manufacturer. The story is solid enough but it  just didn't grab inc. The most exciting  moments arc in a lllllll car race between  Toroiilo and Montreal, Kemember the T-  SMIHT HOOK by Doubleday? The transfers  arc not fade proof so use cotton shirts and  wash carefully.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  \ m  A*Z\  Il'a lun lo lonrn  to awlm mo Rod  wj #j^ct|  k   Croat* Wnlor  ^AG^g  *��� Gatoty way.  s** Whon you uwlm,  r^^?^*  ��**.   ��wlm with ��  buddy,  L. fr.  novor nlono.  ./**��..  *-*���.  All members of the Welcome Beach  Community Association are urged to attend  the annual general meeting to be held at the  Welcome Beach Hall on Wednesday, August  11 at 8 p.m. Reports will be given of the year's  activities and .members will be required to  elect a slate of officers for the'coming year.  Though the birthday of their daughter,  Amy, is on July 21, Rick and Bonnie Semotiuk  decided to celebrate the occasion on Sunday,  July 25 so their relatives could be present.  Among the 35 people who took part in the  festivities were Amy's four grandparents,  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Semotiuk of New Westminster and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mercer of  Eureka, three great-grandparents, Mrs. Rose  Semotiuk and Mr. -and Mrs. Arnie Fossen of  New Westminster, her Gpdfather, Brian  O'Keefe of Abbotsford and her great aunt,  Ann Semotiuk of New Westminster.  It was truly an occasion to remember but  it is unlikely that Amy will have any  recollection of it, for apart from the fact that  reen  i  "i *  ') ���  fit  *ve  ���>0\Y  The province has no more money for  Greenbelt Fund purchases.  In a letter to the Sunshine Coast Regional  District, provincial environment Minister  James Neilsen responded to a question about  the fund.  "I must inform you that there is no  provision to make further purchases of land  under the Greenbelt fund at this time. I hope  this situation will improve at a future date,  and can assure you that your request will be  given every consideration at that time,"  Neilsen said.  , ���by Mory Tinkley  it wtfs her first birthday, she had teething  troubles and was not exactly in a party mood,  Mrs. Don MacDonald is home after a  holiday spent visiting friends and relatives in  Ontario. On the outgoing trip she was accompanied by her sister, Lyla Maybee of  Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan, who had flown out  to visit her and they took four and a half days  to reach the. Sault, travelling by way of  Wisconsin and North Dakota. Among the  friends Mrs. MacDonald visited were Mr. and  Mrs. Lang Godfrey of Harcourt, Ontario who  are former residents of Redrooffs. About 25  years ago they owned the properties on which  the Harry Lumsden, Len Greenall and  Maybee homes now stand..  On the return trip, Mrs. MacDonald was  accompanied by her mother, Mrs. Delia  McAuley of Sault Ste Marie; Ontario who "  spent a few days at Redrooffs before flying  home..  Gerald and Hazel Berthelet of-Calgary,  with their children Perri and Warren, are  spending a month's vacation in a camper at  Welcome Beach while they work on their  retirement home. The. foundation is completed and they hope to have the house  framed and closed in before they have to  return to Calgary. Their property adjoins that  of Gerald's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Duff.  The Len Greenall house was bursting at  the seems over the holiday week-end with all  members of the family present. Son Gary was  accompanied by his wife Valerie and children  Johnny and Terry. Daughter Cathie arrived  from Surrey and son Michael brought a  friend, Chico Peters of Vancouver.  A grandmother who is always Happy to  have a houseful of children to cook for, is Mrs.  Eva Lyons who was in her element last week.  Her guests were two grandaughters, Susan  Pearson and* Carol Dash and four greatgrandchildren, April and Carla Pearson ahd  Cynthia and Semantha Dash.  The Peninsula Times               Page B-7  Wednesday', August 4, 1976   Fort SlfSeBSon  i  promotions,  retirements  Canadian Forest Products announce a  number of changes at their Howe Sound Pulp  Division at Port Mellon.  " Canfor News reports the recent  retirements of Frank West who was chief  accountant and office manager. He had been  with the companyi for 25 years.  Don McKay reiires from Canfor after 15  years. He had been tool crib attendant.  Bob'Wilson retired as a first aid security  officer after 11 years.  Nels Moore, ah accountant clerk retired  after nine years with the company.  In promotions, Don Hoops was promoted  to office manager-chief accountant.' Jim  Foglietta has been promoted to assistant  industrial relations manager. Jack Hoffman  has been promoted to accountant. Fred Ingles  has -been promoted to maintenance coordinator for Area B.  Mitsuru Kaihori has been promoted to  engineering assistant and Johan van der  (ieest to maintenance engineer.  The company also sent congratulations to  Bill Elhs, a heavy duty mechanic for completing his apprenticeship and receiving his  certificate. Congratulations went to  millwright Dave Doran for completing his  apprenticeship and receiving his certificate.  Joan Quarry, a secretary at Howe Sound  Pulp, was congratulated for receiving her  certificate as an industrial audiometric  technician.  MIKE SUTHERLAND of Sechelt was torch for the first kilometre  before  one of the 27 B. C. athletes who carried handing it off to the B. C. athletes. The  the  Olympic torch  from  Ottawa  to premier and Sutherland are pictured  Montreal for the Olympics opening, here on Parliament Hill just before the  Premier Bill Bennett of B.C. carried the ceremony.  B. C. Hydro has begun sending out  estimated bills to residential and commercial  customers on the Sunshine Coast.  This procedure has been necessitated by  the strike and lockout of a number of employees arising out of the contract dispute  between Hydro and the Office and Technical  Employees' Union, according to L. Hensch,  Hydro District Manager.  Consumptions and amounts shown on bills  have been estimated through a computer  process, based on previous seasonal con  sumption patterns.  It is recognized that such factors as  customers going on vacation or adding new  appliances will influence the amount of  electricity or gas used. However, adjustments will be made on customers' bills at  the next meter reading to reconcile actual  consumption with the estimates, he said.  "It is our experience that the vast  majority of our customers prefer to keep  their accounts up to date," said Hensch.  PORT RflEllON INDUSTRIES  GIBSONS  CREDIT UNION  Become a Member Today.  Our membership is  open to the public.  LOOK AT OUR  OTHER SERVICES  ��� Travellers cheques  ��� Safety deposit boxos  ��� Money orders  ��� Chequing accounts  ��� Mortgage loans  ��� Personal loans  Normal Hours  Tues-Thurs, 10-5  Fri, 10-5:30  .    Sat, 10:30-1.00  call us now  886-2833  L     -   T^tal*-**-***  o Carpets       �� lino        �� Drapes  len OeVries & Son Ltd.  Floorcoverings  Gibsons   886-7112  for tho Socholt aroa, call on our roprosoritatlvo;  Clark Millor   005-2923  It's easy! It's fun! Just stock up on specific  B.C. apricots, chicken, milk, potatoes and  canned or frozen corn or peas, identified  with the "Home Grown ��� B.C. Quality"  emblem on food store shelves.  Save the product labels. Make your  winning selection from one of the "Home  Grown" Six ��� B.C. Apricots, B.C. Chicken,  B.C. Milk, B.C. Potatoes, B.C. Peas or B.C.  Corn, then follow the contest rules. Enter  as often as you wish.  You could win one thousand dollars worth  of B.C. food products . . . enough to feed  your family for months!  CONTEST DETAILS WHERE YOU SHOP  LOOK FOR  THIS EMBLEM  IDENTIFYING  THE ELIGIBLE  CONTEST  PRODUCTS  V  B.C. FOODSTAKES 76  P.O. Box 2029  Vancouver, B.C.   V6B 3P8  NAME  ADDRESS  |   CITY  I  I  PHONE  store where YOU SHOP  ^  *e  ��� QuM*  ^  MY WINNINO D.C, PRODUCT SELECTION IS  O.C. FOODSTAKES OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM  K  h. I   /  A  C X- -  A  ll  y' A  -y  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 4,1976  MINISTRY OF TRANSPORT investigators are looking at the crash of a  small aircraft last Wednesday at the  Gibsons-Sechelt airport. There were no  injuries when the aircraft apparently  veered off the runway, struck a gravel  bank and came to rest. The pilot was not  immediately identified. Damage to the  aircraft was extensive.  ��� Timesphoto  Happenings around the Harbour  SOCCER TEAM  There is a soccer team being organized in  the Pender Harbour area and for the present  Mrs. Sue Kammerle is the manager and  Peter Kenny is the coach.  The regular games will start in September  and they will have exhibition games at  Elphinstone.  Some of the players are; Robin and Lance  Rancier, Mike West, Gordon and Mike  Kammerle, Doug Barcello, Chuck Falcon-  bridge, Andy Peters, Al Vance, RickClarvet,  Billy Dubois, Ian Brown, Gerald Girard, Tim  Dubois, Warren and Mark Clay, Alfred Lajlar  and Peter Kenny. They will be needing  sponsors plus all the help they can get.  BATHTUB      RACE  Marty Knutson of Madeira Park came in  as the 62nd entrant in the Nanaimo Bathtub  Race. He was sponsored by the Coho Marina  and the Pender Harbour Boat Works. There  were about 170 entries and about half of them  never made it to the finish.  BR. 112 LEGION NEWS  On Saturday evening July 24 patrons at the  -Legion enjoyed the lively music of the Hanson  Brothers from Powell River. On July 31 the  music will be supplied by a group called  Easey Street, and on August 7 Sonny Martinez and his Wild Mountain will be entertaining and of course the kitchen is always  open till 12 p.m. for those who want a snack  before going home.  VISITORS  Mike and June Cashaback of Madeira  Park have guests from the Peace River, B.C.  Sadie and Gus Smith, also Gus' sister from  Edmonton and his brother Herb Smith from  Medicine Hat, Alberta. They brought their  families with them and travelled by camper.  Jay Whalley, Mother���in���law of Aker  Dumaresq of Madeira Park has returned to  her home in Modesto, California after having  enjoyed a five���week visit here. Her grand-  . son, Andrew, left with her. Modesto is 150  miles east of San Francisco, California.  MYSTERY  Friday evening, July 23, Ernie Widman of  Madeira Park was relaxing in a chair on his  porch at, the plant when he was startled by  sound which was apparently a, bullet striking  his door. Luckily Ernie was uninjured but the  incident leaves both May and Ernie with  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  Hotel are nearly alTcompleted and in addition  to the remodelling of the lounge and dining  room the kitchen has been repainted.  There is wall to wall carpeting in the  lounge and dining area, new lighting fixtures  plus a new bar. After all these costly  renovations, Roy Bell had the Health Inspector in to survey the premises and the  Hotel is operating with flying colors.  By the way, I neglected to mention that it  was the P.H. Hotel where the Englishmen  stayed when they were visiting here. There is  live music during week nights too.  TOURISTS?  The following is an excerpt from the  Sunday Oregonian paper July 18, 1976. The  heading says "Doubling of B.C. Ferry Fares  causes consternation for island bound."  "Ferry is a fighting word in B.C. this  summer. The reason: A sudden doubling of  the rates on all B.C. Ferries June 1. To  thousands of American tourists it came  without warning. Tourists who paid $11 per  car (with a family of four) to ride the  Washington state ferry from Port Angeles to  Victoria were suddenly confronted with a $23.  fare on Canadian ferries from Nanaimo to  Vancouver, B.C. A camper with a family of  four paid $27.  Many tourists indignantly protested they  would never have made the trip if they had  known the fares had been doubled. Some  startled travelers taking a look at budgets  and realizing that they faced doubled ferry  fares on one or more other ferries along their  routes,, reluctantly turned, around and  changed vacation plans.  "I got the official ferry schedule issued  this spring by the Dept. of Travel Industry of  B.C., said one irate tourist at Nanaimo, I  checked with the Washington state tourist  information offices at Vancouver and Port  Angeles. They are still handing out these fare  schedules. Nobody warned us of the doubled  fares and changed time schedules until we got  to the ticket window in Nanaimo."  From the pulpit  By PASTOR GERRY FOSTER  What shall it profit a man if he shall gain  the whole world, and lose his own soul (or  himself)? Or what shall a man give in exchange for his soul?  These questions from the Bible indicate  the value of a soul. They tell us that  everything on this planet put together is not  worth your soul. This is more than can be  measured in dollars and cents. If someone  said to you, "you now own Canada, you  possess this nation and everything in it", I  doubt if your mind could grasp it, to have  such possessions and riches would be  astounding. But yet your soul is worth more  than owning every country in the world, not  just Canada.  Therefore this is a very serious matter. It  was Jesus who made these statements about  the value of a soul. He knows its worth  because He suffered and died to purchase  your soul. Why go on day after day, year after  year labouring for things that will perish,  while neglecting what really counts. The soul  is yourself, the real you. Why be so careless  and risk losing it? Remember the loss will be  eternal and once lost you cannot buy it back.  Perhaps you need to do business with God  right now by coming to Jesus Christ, asking  forgiveness for your sins and receiving the  free gift of salvation.  uneasy   feelings,  vestigating. ' .  P.H. HOTEL  The renovations  The   R.C.M.P.   are   in-  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasto.*  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady of  Lourdcs Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  * 9:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church  in Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church,in  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  in the Pender Harbour  f  UNITED) CHURCH  Rov, Annotto M. Rolnhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ���St. John's Wilson Crook  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  olflco hours lor appolntmonlti!  Tuos,      1 ;00 p.m. lo 4;00 p.m.  Wod,      1:00 p.m. lo 4:00 p.m.  Fri  9;30 lo 12:30  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services nnd Sunday School arc held  each Sunday at 11:15 a.m. In St. John's  United Church, Davis Bay.  Wednesday Evening Testimony  All Welcome  Phono flo5-:il57 or 880-7082.  BKTIIEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Ho(*-7<M(>  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  .Sunday Sduxil - 9:45 a. m.'  Morning Worship Service,   11:15 a.m.  Wed, Bible Study ��� 7:00 p.m.  LveiihiK I'cllowslilp-   7 p.m.  2nd >v 4lh Sunday of every monlli,  Pastor: l\ Nnpora  HH5-W05  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Dnvls Day Road at Arbutus  Davis Hay  Sunday School 10:(K) a.m.  Morning Service  11:15 a.m.  [weiiing Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phono 005-2100  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVEtCriST CHURCH  Pallor C. Drlel-arf-  SABBATH SCHOOL-Sot, 2:30 pm  HOUR OF WORSHIP - Sat, 4:00 pm  ST. JOHNS UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Everyone Welcome  For  Information  Phono  885-9750  883-2736  St Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt  Service Kvery Sundny  11:30 n.in. and 10 a.m.  The Rev. IN .J. (rodkiu,  883-2640  By MARYANNE WEST  By co-incidence, I mentioned the BBC  system of specialized networks in this space  last week and I received a copy of the BBC's  Radio Times from a friend in Toronto.  It's a solid 68' page, 9 and one half by 12  inche weekly magazine, for the most part  ordinary newsprint but with a colour cover  and some colour pages and photographs.  This is the London issue for the week of  April 3-9 and includes program schedules for  BBC 1 and BBC 2 television, Radio 1,2,3 and 4  and the local BBC Radio London.  The front cover celebrates the return to  television of a hospital series, Angels of St.  Angela with a picture of the five nurses back  on the wards. A two page report of a meeting  arranged between the actresses who play the  parts of the nurses in the film and some  career nurses was interesting. They wanted  to assess how well the TV programs had  achieved the aim of portraying what life is  like for young student nurses. The nurses  gave Angels good marks, but not full marks-  television hadn't been able to convey the real  excitement and drama of the hospital they  felt.  There is quite a lot of interesting articles,  profiles of a symphony conductor and a  playwright, a pre-view and a review column,  a retrospective look at ten years of "The  Money Program" celebrating its anniversary  in Budget week, and a page of letters many of  which raised questions which are answered  then and there by the producers concerned.  Now for the sort of choices available. On  BBC 1 over the weekend first, sports like the  Grand National Horse race with all the  background, soccer, boxing and rugby. A  Eurovision Popular Song contest from The  Hague. A magazine for Asian viewers and a  whole raft of informational programs,  language courses (French and Italian),  dressmaking, farming, antiques, and a day in  the life of a Public Health Nurse. There is a  church service on Sunday morning, a hymn  sing in the evening following a discussion with  the Rev. Lord Soper on the values shaping life  in Britain.  Numerous movies, dramatizations, panel  games and a repeat of the sports highlights.  Monday through Friday BBC 1 comes on  the air with the mid-day news at 12:45 p.m.  and most of the afternoon programming is for  children of different ages and there is a different choice each day..  Evening offers current affairs, drama,  films serials and a nightly forty minute talk  show beginning at 10:40 p.m. There are  specials too ��� a competition for young  scientists, an interview with Solzhenitsyn and  an Olympic pre-view on marathon runners.  On Saturday mornings BBC 2 carries Open  University lectures from 7:40 a.m. to 1:55  p.m.  15-25 minute sessions from micro  economics, to infant cognition and industrial  re-location. There is an access program open  to individual or group concerns, a portrait of  composer-conductor Kryszt Penderecki, a  symphony concert, part 5 of a dramatization  of Dickens 'Our Mutual Friend', movies and  dramas and a.documentary about a1 Dr. Alex  Williams and his "quarter of a million square  miles" practise in the Canadian arctic.  Weekdays BBC 2 has Open University  lectures from 6:40 a.m. to 7:55 a.m. and again  in the afternoon two hours and also carries  programs for children at 11 a.m. arid 3:40  p.m. Evenings offer Alistair Cook's personal  history of America, book reviews, a special  about sheep dog trials, arts science, a Nana  Mouskouri concert, The Money Program,  plays and panel games.  Radio's four networks boggle the mind,  there must be almost something for everyone  at any given time. Radio 1 and 2 are both  mostly popular music, light, easy listening  and pleasant chatter. Radio ,3 and 4 carry a  much wider variety of programming in- ���  eluding Open University lectures-afternoon  and evening drama, a daily religious service, a daily women's .program, fanning  reports.and lots of classical music. There are  programmes for small and older children and  three different books being read in serial  form, one in the morning, one in the afternoon  and a book at bedtime and of course the  .continuing saga of a family which began as  fiction but now after 25 years are real to most  Britishers ��� the Archers. There is a weekly  phone-in programme with a special guest ���  this week the new director of the National  Anti-waste program! There are quizzes and  games and general knowledge contests and of  course commentary and special information  programs.  The local London station keeps up with  what is going on in the capital city especially  with regard to shows, concerts etc. There is a  special magazine for the disabled, one called  'You don't have to be Jewish', programs in  Bengali, Hindi and Urdu, a mid-day hot line.  A couple of interesting specials a  documentary about ships on the Thames  visiting HMS Discovery which took Captain  Scott to the Antarctic and HMS Belfast which  covered the Normandy landings; and a  continuing series of readings from famous  diaries.  In looking through all these options ��� and  this only covers the public broadcasting  system ��� one has to remember first that the  grass on the other side of the fence always  looks greener and secondly the BBC doesn't  have to serve a country as large and diverse  with such scattered populations as Canada ���  they're broadcasting to an area about the size  of Nova Scotia, and to 55 million people.!  Footnote���Call from a CBC listener to ask  "what does a radio addict do when suffering  withdrawal pains?"  If.  h:  i  THEY ARE BUILT WITH:  ���1. 2" x 4"'wall  studding on   16"  contros.  2. 2" x 6" floor loista.  3. 2   on   12   pitch   roof   on   16"  contros  4. asphalt shingle roof  5. 3 1/2" insulation in wall  6. 6"   Insulation   In   colling   and  ifloors  7. oloctrlc baseboard hoat  (vory  qulot)  SOME OF THE OPTIONAL EQUIPMENT:  1. built In oyo lovol ovon 3. dlshwashor (built-in)  2, air conditioning 4.  1 0" overhang oavos  5. patio doors (thormo)  I  i  ���i  1. oxcollont sorvlco  2. pads   for   doublo-wldo   and  alnglo-wldo homos  WE HAVE;  3. full financing arrangomonts  4. down td oarth prlcos  ALSO WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF THE FINE BENDIX DOUBLE-WIDE  AND SINGLE-WIDE HOMES.  for further information |>hone Jim Wheal at:  885-3237 Cvch 885-2140  M.D.L. 0T460A  Sunshine OminI Hwy. WiIhou Creek  ��  PORK  STEAKS  Pork, Breakfast or Beef  SAUSA��  APBt'lC��  Canada #1,  approx.  14m  case  Local #1  CAULIFLOWER  C  ea.  Local New  0TAT0ES  Canada #1  Parkay  lAEtHARINE  Poremost  500 gm  Miracle Whip  SALAD  DRESSING,  32 m  Scott  Austral  PEACHES or  PEARS  Sunlight  DETERGENT  POWDER  5 Ib.  IP-EASY  SECHELT  Prices offoctlvo Thurs.  Aug. 5- Sot. Aug, 7  4  h


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