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The Peninsula Times Sep 8, 1976

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Array i .   I  A  A  Serving the Sunshine Coast,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park/  (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  -Phone  885-3231  ('jSr,-,-*;'-^;- Label  This Issue 14 Pages ��� 18c  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 13 ��� No. 41  Wednesday, September 8,1976  if  M&*1-'  6*     *1  - Mackenzie MLA Don Lockstead is  claiming the government,suppressed and  ignored an internal report on B.C. Ferries  which recommended a 50 per cent, fare increase. The MLA said the report also  recommended a rate structure based on  length of the vehicle, seasonal rate structure,  larger ferries and lower fares for foot and bus  passengers.  Lockstead told The Times September 1  that a copy of the report had been mailed  personally to opposition leader Dave Barret  last week. Barrett made the document known  at a press conference in Victoria September  1.  "The report commissioned by the  cabinet's environment and land use committee was available to the government last  January," the MLA said, "but presented  April 8. We know Transport Minister Jack  Davis must have had access to the report  before that. Even after the report was  available and in the hands of the minister, he  still commissioned the Price-Waterhouse  report even though Price-Waterhouse in their  covering letter to the report said the ten days  they were given was not enough time to do a  proper report on the system."  Lockstead said the report was mailed  personally to Barrett-and the opposition  leader was declining to say who mailed it to  him.  Outling  the   recommendations   in   the  report, Lockstead* said they included a fare  increase of 50 per cent on B.C. Ferries. The  minister chose to increase the rates by 100 per  cent in June. A rate structure based on length  of vehicle was recommended in the 200 page  report, Lockstead said, as was a seasonal  rate structure. The government adopted a  flat rate of $10. The report also recommended  commuter rates which the Sunshine Coast got  only after much public protest, a ferry  blockade and a threatened second blockade.  "The report recommended a far  decrease for foot and bus passengers,"  Lockstead said, "and it also recommended  the use of larger ferries because of the  decreased cost per unit for a car."  The MLA said the report also recommended the controversial Iona Island ferry  terminal proposed for sputh of Vancouver to  take some of the pressure off the other terminals. .He said the report recommended it  because of the minimal environmental impact of the area.  Lockstead said the report was commissioned by the NDP and was one year in  the preparation. He said the people involved  in the report were Charles Dalfen, then depty  minister of transport since resigned, A.D.  Crerar who was director of trje environmental  and land committee use secretariat since left  the government, and Charles Gallagher who  ���See Page A-3  Work on Sechelt Junior Secondary  School will be going ahead despite a  threatened lock-out by the Construction  Labour Relations Associations.  The lock-out, called over a contract  dispute between management and  plumbers, takes effect September 7.  "We may be taking over and subcontract ourselves if the lock-out is not  settled over the weekend," Roy Mills  told the Times. "I shall be enterting into  an agreement, if need be, with the  carpenters' union."  Mills has already been in touch with  Nick Pordovinkos, art official in the  carpenters' union.  "They've been told'to come to work  on Tuesday since they'll be working no  matter what," Mills added.  The JMoard considered sub-  contrac^^during the lock-out this  surnmei^^^ecided against it.  The yrlief lock-out delayed construction of Sechelt Junior Secondary  School by one month. New opening date  for the school, is the beginning of October.  "The first lock-out was a nuisance,"  Mill said. "This second lock-out could  really put the screws on things."  Mills has sent wires to Labour  Minister Allan Williams and to the  Construction ' Labour Relations  Association asking them to designate  construction of schools and hospitals as  .emergency services and not subject to-  the lock-out.  Residents in and around Cameo Lands  subdivision in Wilson Creek are concerned  about a move to turn part of the subdivision  into an industrial park. A protest meeting was  held at a home in the area and several objections to the proposal were voiced.  The land is presently zoned RII residential; but an application is before the Sunshine  Coast Regional District to change the zoning  to MI which a regional district spokesman  said would be light industrial. The matter  goes to a public hearing September 13.  The subdivision has three blocks of 12 lots  on Field Road between Gun Club Road and  Wilson Road. The proposal is to rezone the  northernmost block of 12 lots to MI Industrial.  It is this proposal which has upset the  residents and property owners.  "When I bought this land a year and a half  ago," resident,Norm Hoffar told The Times,  "I signed an restrictive covenant which said  that I had to observe certain standards In the  neighborhood, Now, a year and a half later,  the owner wants to rezone a third of the land  industrial. We signed the covenant for  protection and now I'm wondering where the  protection is.  According to the protest group, Henry  Hall, the owner of the development, plans to  use the 389 foot by 236 foot area to be rezoned  ns a plant to manufacture prestresscd concrete walls for construction purposes. "I havo  the feeling," Hoffar said, "tliat if Mr. Hall  hadn't owned that land, we would not bo  looking at industry there."  Charles Stevens, also a. resident of tho  area, said the residents who attended tho  protest meeting stated concern over noise  and dust pollution, septic effluent, the  closeness of tho operation to the homes, loss  of resale value of their lots, environmental  liazards, a lack of a greenbelt area between a  residential and an Industrial zone nnd  possible drainage dumagc of Chapman  Creek, a spawning creek.  "Tho problem wo are looking nt, beyond  this one," Hoffar said, "Is tlmt if it-can  happen here, then It probably can happen  everywhere. People think they arc safe when  they buy a lot, but It Just Isn't so."  Ho added, "We realize there Is a shortage  ot Industrial land here, but why infringe on  residential land? There is a large Industrial  aron planned for around the airport. That la  where this should be, not here." Hoffar said  14 of. the 24 lots were sold.  The group expressed a concern thnt the  regional hoard did not have a noise bylaw.  "They could keep up noise all night long there  nod we have no protection. There's nothing In  the bylaws which say they have to put up a  noise break or restrict the heights of the  building to one or two stories. The bylaw says  they can go up to 33 feet high. Mr. Hall, has  said he would put a noise break around the  area, but there is nothing that says he has to."  Talking about the proposed concrete  products from the plant, Stevens said, "Let's  face it, concrete products are not light. It's  going to take heavy trucks to get them out of  there. Sure there would be trucks coming  from the airport site as well, but when the  new.highway goes in, the truck traffic could  be diverted that way."  The residents said their subdivision was  fully serviced including paving and underground wiring and was covered by a  restrictive covenant which limited the types  of activities they could carry out there.  "We can't have an outside clothes line for  example," Hoffar said, "and then they want  to put in a cement plant less than 100 feet  away? This is supposed to be a democracy."  A spokesman for the Sunshine Coast  regional district said the proposal was first  set before the board earlier this year and lt  was given approval In principle at that time  for the owner to go ahead with the rezoning. A  rezoning, he cxplainnd, involved amending  the zoning bylaw and advice was given to wait  until the new zoning bylaw No. 70, was back  from Victoria.  The spokesman said tliat the bylaw still ls  not back and tho owner of the land is anxious  to go ahead so hos applied for the rezoning  under the old bylaw No. 35, knowing a second  rezoning will have to toko place when the new  bylaw comes In.  The rezoning bylaw was given first and  second reading and a public hearing mas  been set for the Wilson Creek Hall September  13 at 7:30 p.m.  "The directors are supposed to go into the  ���See Page A-3  YOUNG CUSTOMERS seven year old  Galadriel Borango and four year old  Astre Mutch collect a taco from the Taco  stand. The stand was one of the booths at  the Roberts Creek Family Fair held  September 4 and 5 at the Roberts Creek  Recreational Site. Other booths offered  handicrafts, produce, second-hand  items and snacks. The Taco stand was  run by Rick Stone and Nancy Kyle of  Powell River.  PLANS TO REZONE the block of lots  outlinnd by tho broken line havo met  with protests from residents of the  subdivision and adjoining areas. Plans  are to put nn industrial park including a  cement plunt in the lot. Field Road is the  road to the airport in Wilson Creek.  Provincial Emergency Plan co-ordlnator  Art McPhee is getting a raise, with or without  provincial government money.  At present tho civil defease co-ordlnator Is  paid $2,250 per year. The provincial government was approached to increase the coordinator's salary to $3,000 after Gibsons,  Sechelt and the Regional District agreed that  Uie salary should be increased.  "The province told us they would only pay  $2,250 until April 15)77," regional district  administrator Ann Pressley told The Times,  "After thnt they will consider it for the next  budget."  i   The regional board and the village of  Sechelt have agreed to pay for the Increase in  Uio co-ordlnntor's salary If the increase is not  approved hy the provincial government.  Gibsons' council lias not met since the Increase was proposed.  The Increase will cost the reglonhl hoard  $1110 per your and tho villages $270 per year  each.  Sechelt council discussed tho matter in a  closed meeting last week.  At the recent regional board meeting, a  formula was worked out where the region  would pay GO per cent of the increase and the  villages would pay 20 per cent each.  There are some things over which no one  has any control and one of them is fog.  An aircraft carrying copies of Ihe  Peninsula Times sat in a fog-bound Powell  River airport last Wednesday while subscribers on the Sunshine Coast checked their  mailboxes to find them Timesless.  The newspapers were supposed to be on  the 6:30 a.m. flight from Powell River via  Tyee; but the weatherman said no. The  airport was still fogged in for the 9 a.m. flight  and finally got off the ground at 11:30 a.m.,  arriving at the Sechelt airport just after noon.  That, unfortunately, was too late for the  very patient mall sorters to get them on the  rural route trucks, so some residents got their  Times a day late last week. We apologize.  Housing plan  examines area  The Rural and Remote Housing program  Is "actively looking" into tho building of  homes in Gibsons nnd Sechelt, according to  program director Michael Bcntley.  So far eight units have been designated for  Gibsons. Although no units have been  designated for Sechelt, Bcntley told The  Times tluit he and his staff, "liave been to  Sechelt ond are discussing ways to get land in  Sechelt for the program.  "It's a llttlo too soon to say how wo will  tackle It," Bcntley commented. "We have to  find land and builders so that we can put  together housing at a reasonable price."  The Rural nnd Remote Housing progrnm  was first established In 1975. Last year the  program built 3(15 homes In B.C.  Rural and Remote Housing Is a Joint  provincial and federal program designed to  provide homes for families with low and  moderate incomes.  Mortgages for the homes are provided hy  the Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation.  AH homes are built to National Building  Code .standards and three or more bedrooms.  The statements about leaving an area with  mixed emotions probably never applied more  than to RCMP Cpl. Bill Van de Braak leaving  the Sunshine Coast.  Cpl. Van de Braak is being transferred to  the Vancouver Marine Division of the RCMP  after more than three years on the Sunshine  Coast with the Sechelt RCMP detachment.  He came td the Sechelt RCMP detachment  in August 1973 as master of the RCMP boat  Duncan based in Madeira Park. During that  time He also looked after the policing of the  Pender Harbour area where he lived. When  the Duncan was transferred from the area,  Cpl. Van de Braak and Constable Bob Prest  were put into regular service with the Sechelt  RCMP.  Recently, he was told he was being  .transferred to the Vancouver marine  division. The notification came about the  same time as the Sechelt detachment was  told it would be getting the 33 foot police boat  Advance. Cpl. Van de Braak said he would  like to stay in the area to work on the Advance; but is just as happy to be going to the  Vancouver detachment.  "They will probably want me to run one  of the 41-footers (police boats) tliat patrol the  area between the 49th parallel and Gibsons  including the Fraser River," Cpl. Van do  Braak said, "I'm glad that it's not one of  those things where you have to make the  decision yourself or I'd be thinking about it  for years."  There is a possibility of a promotion in the  transfer. The corporal finishes here September 17 nnd ls re-classified in Vancouver on  September 20. Tliat is when he will get his  now assignment.  "I've really enjoyed it here," he snid, "I  think I will miss the people most here, both  the residents and the guys I work with. There  is a "special calibre of people here. We don't  have the kind of problems they have in other  areas and lt Is because of the people. There's  a good community attitude here on the  Peninsula, a better quality of people. They're  cosy to speak with, easy to work with. I really  liato to leave here."  Cpl. Van do Braak said Unit on his new  assignment he will be doing everything from  small boat checks to customs work including  working with the new RCMP scuba diving  team.  "I will be closer to my kids in Vancouver,"  he said, "but there's a lot I'll miss here."  Of his fellow RCMP officers, the corporal  said, "They're the best bunch I've ever  worked with. You couldn't get a group of  hand-picked people who are better."  He said, "I'm pleased that the Sunshine  Coast will be getting a marine patrol back. I  think with,the big boat used in conjunction  with the inland water transport, the area will  have the best marine coverage it ever has."  While in the Pender Harbour area, Cpl.  Van de Braak was on the executive of the  minor hockey group there and also coached  minor hockey and minor baseball. In Sechelt  he was on the committee which resulted in the  formation of the community resource society  for. the Sunshine Coast.  T  '*���   ;>..   '��� ��,   '"���J"*  .    *,   . *-4. *-*   -.*-.*������ �� �� *i -  *       '-,, ���   -I. i V*'jtfi?  7 III  ffl>>Y  n   I   i vl  7.A .  CPL BILL VAN dc BRAAK  ... transferred  If you arc planning to give or get a Mary  Jackson basket for Christmas, you may l>e  out of luck.  Mary dropped by Tho Times offlco last  week to display her nowly-opcrntcd-on finger  and says that her doctor lms told her not to do  nny basket weaving nt least until January.  "I was told by the Doctor not to work with  lt," Mary said, "1 can't make baskets or do  any crocheting."  Mary snid a number of people have been  coming to her house nnd stopping to ask her to  make baskets for them, "but 1 can't mako  any moro baskets until January."  She injured her hand when It got caught ln  a door nbout seven months ago: but It h>��  refused to heal properly and at Uio beginning  of August was operated on.  "They snld I chipped a bono in it nnd the  chip wouldn't let It heal," she said, "they took  the ('hip out whon they operated."  Mary is busying herself with other crafts  while her hand ls on the mend and hopes to  get back to weaving Just after Christmas.  I  ? -���/���  ���A  Page A-2  masmBsmma  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. September 8,1976  The Peninsula^^*^  Don Morberg, Managing Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other right  thatifae  men prize."  ���~ Winston Churchill.:  ore harm than good  Among the first reactions to the  Canadian Labor Congress' decision to  hold a national general strike was,  "What kind of banana republic are we  that we have to behave like this." Now,  some time later we find ourselves still  wondering what purpose the general  strike will prove.  Beyond the all-important 'union  solidarity,' we can still see little need for  the general strike. Clearly the unions  have complaints against the governments anti-inflation program (as  evidenced by comparing union gains to  company profits under AIB legislation)  but we wonder if the unions won't.be  doing their cause more harm than good  by the national strike.  What will be the result of such job  action? All workers participating will  lose a day's pay. Those who choose not to  participate will incur the wrath of their  fellow employees and unions, an internal  weakening process some unions can ill  afford. The general public will be inconvenienced and annoyed; but where  will they turn their anger? To the AIB?  We think not. The wrath will fall on the  workers, their unions and the CLC, we  feel. The public support the unions are  hoping for in the next round' of their  battle with the AIB will dwindle. "  Surely there must be a more positive  way to achieve'the desired result, s.if  indeed the result is more than just a  show of union muscle-flexing solidarity.  As ridiculous as it sounds, students at  Sechelt Junior Secondary are in danger  of not getting a proper education  because plumbers in Vancouver want to  park their cars free.  The actuality of the matter is that the  Construction Labor Relations  Association has locked out the entire  construction industry over p. dispute  with the plumbers union ovosuch life  and death issues as dow^wn Vancouver parking and how iddtxhy have to  walk for a hot lunch. Constrticf ion across  the province has been shut down  because of the dispute and that shutdown might include, among others, the  Sechelt Junior Secondary project.  The last CLRA - union dispute put  construction at the site behind about  three weeks. There is no telling how  much more it could be put behind by the  present dispute.  During the first dispute, the Sechelt  school board sent letters to the iriinister  of labor and the CLRA asking that school  and hospital construction be excluded  from any job action. Such agreements  ;":*^  have been made in other parts of the  province; but the dispute ended before  any action was taken.  At the start of the present dispute, the  school district sent out telegrams asking.,'  the same thing; but with the CLRA busy  padlocking work sites and the labor  minister starting a one month vacation,  the prospects are not promising.  The students of the junior secondary  school are facing a hardship, a hardship  which could increase every day the  ' present dispute lasts.  The dispute is tying up $2,000,000,000  worth of construction projects and  costing union members $1,000,000 a day  in wages; but on the Sunshine coast it  means some high school students might  not get a proper education. That, to us,  somehow seems more important.  The time has come to take school and  hospital construction out of the threat of  such labor-management disputes  because of the people factor, the  students, the patients and the taxpayers  who are ultimately hurt.  During the evolution of what is  euphamistically referred to today as  democracy, there has been several  differing styles of government.  Government by divine right, government by mob rule, government by force,  government by intimidation, government by representation. Now we have  another - government by secrecy.  The irrational paranoia of elected  officials and civil servants on all  government levels in Canada with  regard to information is incredible and  leaves the casual observer to wonder  what government officials are talking  about when they speak nobly of 'public  input' and other lip-service terms which  seem to mean 'have your say then we'll  do our way.'  Last week the deputy prime minister  of this country told a panel discussion he  was firmly against the government  releasing any more information than it  already does. This comes at a time when  a company requesting marketing information from the government was  refused it so went to the U.S. and got the  information needed about Canada from  the U.S. government.  Last week the provincial government  had its nose rubbed in a secret report it  failed to make public on the pretext that  lt was not a final report even though the  document stated it was. Odd that the  document should look more favorably on  the position of the oppostion than that of  the government.  Last week the Sechelt village council  held another of its secret meetings to  discuss a matter which the previous  week the Sunshine Coast Regional  District discussed in open meeting.  Has it become that, in electing public  officials, we are giving them license to  keep secrets about our business.  This may be the way things are with  the higher governments through  longevity in offlco or arrogance; but  surely the local governments are still in  touch enough with the populous to  realize that we have given them a trust  to govprn \m not keep secrets from us.  There have been solid efforts made in  this direction on several levels; but It  didn't take much to realize that when  Just the public meetings were open, tho  real discussions went on nt the closed  committee meetings. Now the suspicion  is that the agreements are made In  private sessions and tho committee  meetings become as orchestrated as iho  open meetings once were.  Tliat statement is, of course, vastly  unfair to those elected officials who are  sincerely trying to nlr out the business of  ANNUAL    tb5K(      ASSIGNMENT  mw i Sim mt summer.  9  wjpv^  \ . *  bA  cr^  age residents  upset over sewage  government by putting it under public  scrutiny. It is also vastly unfair to those  elected officials who are being duped by-  that vast, incestuous conglomerate  which goes under the collective noun of  civil service.  Too often civil servants (the term has  recently become interchangeable with  the term bureaucrat) convince  politicians, particularly tyros, of what is  best and what should and shouldn't be  done. This is done with very convincing  arguments, but the upshot of the whole  process is to protect and preserve the  civil servants, the department, the  project or whatever they believe to be  more important than the common  people.  The pattern has been set and  repeated ��� when the going gets rough  resort to secrecy. There was a time  when secrecy was to protect the country,  now it serves only those with the power  or position to use it to their own ends and  their own protection.  The idea of restricting information is  frightening. Restricting is controlling  and one doesn't need to be an alarmist to  know what kind of regimes seek to  control Information. The political intent  may not be there; but the rationale and  the excercise is the same.  Things must change. Government  must cease to become a party of the elite  controlling the masses. Freedom of  information acts are a necessity on the  federal, provincial and local government levels because government  business is our business; business we do,  not business done for us.  Civil servants should again become  people who work for us; not our masters.  There is, fortunately, an avenue still  open to us. Our status as a democracy  may only be temporary; but while It is  wc have the choice of electing those who  will work toward the Ideas of opening up  tho governments business. The people  who are not afraid to do so arc the people  who should be elected. Anyono who is  afraid to should not be in powor whether  they aro an elected official or a civil  servant.  Government must not become a  secret society.  Will somebody  please tell, me ....  . . , WHY bureaucrats who tell us Hint to  succeed in any field Canadians must learn to  lie proud of Canada, give us less nnd less  reason to follow their advice?  Editor,, The Times;  Sir: The following letter was sent to Huglf  Curtis, minister of municipal affairs, on  August 28.  Dear Sir:  . We residents of Seaside Village in the  Village of Sechelt are particularly concerned  and perturbed by the conflicting rumours in  the local press and by the local council as to  the installation of a Sewerage Treatment  Plant, and we would appreciate a  clarification and your advice to alleviate the  undue stress and worry we are being put to. J'.  At first we were given to understand that a  site for this plant had been acquired at the  foot of Wharf St., Sechelt, an ideal location to  service the local commercial and small industrial enterprises, and perhaps development or expansion of the shopping areas, who  indeed primarily need the sewer most.  . . 'But it appears that a Mr. Stan James has"!  offered a Free Site to the local council which  we understand they have agreed to accept.  This1 site for a sewerage treatment plant is'to,  be located on Trail Ave., under the Hydro  Power line right of way, right smack in the  middle of the sub-division called Seaside.  Village, and as suggested not less than 150,.  feet from the nearest residence.  The people of Seaside Village were sold  Thanks from  Kin lottery  Editor, The Times:  Our KIN-WIN Lottery concluded with the  Final Draw held on August 18,1976. This, our  first venture into this type of fund-raising, has  been a substantial success. Ahd this is to  express our great appreciation to you for your  generous and invaluable help in publicising  the project.  We are indeed grateful.  Our gratitude,is ahred by the physically  disabled of B.C. who benefit from the sum in  excess of $175,00%' netted by KIN-WIN. This1  money can now be devoted to assisting many  people who are in need of the services  provided by the Kinsmen Rehabilitation  Foundation and for whom funds would not  otherwise have been available.  Once again our profound thanks.  Reg Courtney-Browne  Director, Information Services  lots both orally and by an illustrated coloured  brochure under the name of Glenmont  Holdings Ltd. depicting the lay-out of the subdivision complete with a Golf Course under  the Hydro Line right of Way, and it was on  this understanding, and what they were led to  believe that they decided to have houses built  in this sub-division.        ���      ������  You can appreciate that should this  Treatment Sewerage Plant be installed on  this site, the prospect of further development  or completion of what could have been one of  the best sub-divisions on the Sunshine Coast  will be curtailed, as nobody in their right  senses would buy into a sub-division adjacent  to a sewerage plant.  Your advice will be gratefully received.  Charles Reachill,  and signed by 35 other residents.  It's not easy to sit in front of the old two  finger machine composing a column when the  sun is shining and friends who are staying  with us are exhorting me to go fishing with  them.  The, temptation was almost overpowering,  but I bravely declined for my first responsibility is of course, to my faithful readers."  (My wife and my mother). Besides, hadn't I  caught a salmon just a few days earlier to  prove my skill at the game?  Actually, to be. honest I didn't have to use  my legendary acumen as I think that particular fish had somehow gotten itself lost and  tired of swimming around in circles, saw the  boat ahd my bait and decided to end the whole  affair. When boated I figured it had to weight  at least 20 lbs. but neighbour Bill Wookey,  whose boat we were in, assured me gravely it  weighed between four and five lbs.  Oh well, we can't all be experts at judging  the weight of fish. I think the had cook must  have spoiled some, of the fish during the  cooking for strangely enough there was  hardly enough for the four people who ate it a  few nights ago.  The extra couple at the dinner table that  memorable evening were Mo and May  Spelling, old and dear friends from Van-,  couver and just today my better half's niece  Karen Devlin arrived too, so we have a full  and lively house.  I'll be off fishing with Mo soon thanks to  good guy Chick Page who is filling in for. me  at the bar in the Legion for a couple of  evenings. Thanks, old buddy, I do appreciate  it and hope I can return the favour some day.  When I get on the water with my friend I  simply must see he gets a fish. To explain:  the last time we fished together, Mo latched  on to a really big and lively one. Three times  he got it to the side of the boat and three times  the gallant expert on the net (me) blew it. On  the third time, the fish, obviously tired of  witnessing such blatant incompetence, spit  out the hooks and with an indifferent flick of  his tail took off wherever the hell he was  originally bound when we first interrupted his  journey.  On occasions such as this my friend tends to  lapse into a strange language. He is very good  at it. It ,is very interesting to listen to Short  sharp sounds- punctuated with long solemn  silences when he gazes imploringly at the  sky, shaking his head. I claimed the net was  too small. I don't know what he claimed for as  I said he was speaking in a strange language.  Jpjor some reason though I feel somehow we  better get lucky this time ...  GOT TO THINKING of my brother Jim the  other day. He was the oldest of us boys in the  family. He died rather suddenly without  warning not top many years ago. It Was'a  great shock to us all, especially mother, .of  course, and he left behind lots of memories  for us.  His wife Nancy and son Billy still reside in  Scotland.'  I shall never forget him because we shared  a lot in common.  I think I probably * enjoyed my first  Cigarette and my first beer in his company  and he taught me a tolerable game of  snooker.  He was always amusing and full of stories.  I remember one he told me with obvious  relish. At the time his son was young but old  enough to understand what was going on  around him. Brother Jim had him trained  well. For instance, if they were out driving  and Jim ground the gears when changing up  or down, young Billy would say, "Bad petrol,  Daddy?" (They called gas petrol, in the old  country). Well trained, no? Anyway, training  or no he shook Jim up badly one day. There  were out for a drive one day when they were  stopped by a large member of the focal  constabulary who wanted to know with some  justification what the hell they thought .they  were doing making a turn when the law said it  was a no-no.  My brother figured the best thing was to  accept the tirade humbly and hope the guy  would eventually wind down and let him off  with a warning. It was not to be. Young son,  the apple of his father's eye blew the whole  thing with one uncalled for and untimely  sentence.  "Daddy," quoth he, "why don' you punch  him on the nose!" Need I say more? As I say,  I have, lots of memories. May they always  stay fresh in my mind.  LATELY I have become ever so slightly  concerned about my identity. Although  hardly crisis proportions, th'ere^ have been  e wit  travel agent  Editor, The Times;  Sir: I wonder how many people have  booked through a certain travel agency on the  Peninsula and havo had everything go  liay wire. Tho munncr in which the business Is  transacted Juat is not very business-like.  If a customer gives a payment thoy should  bo booked for tholr holidays. This outfit has  taken the payment, but tho place that it  should be sent to doesn't get tho payment,  They get the agents payment via the agent's  cheque, nnd it bounces. In the meuntlriio tho  agent has yours which didn't bounce and it  really creates problems.  Tills should not be allowed to happen.  If anyone else lias had the problems wo  liave had to go through would they please  contact me. Maybo wo can fix these kind of  weasels, by getting a lawyer and putting  them out of business. When a Vancouver  ngeney says by no way give the agent any  moro money and thnt thoy do' not wish to do  business with the agent I think there should  lie nn investigation.  Dorla Edwardson,  Rill, Madeira Park, B.C.  Myrtle Pago  Mndcrln Park, B.C.  ' '      Y-     . .'���  ���������    '...   'WJ  Commentary  RUMOURMONGERING?  A School Superintendent told his Assistant  Superintendent the following:  "Next Thursday at 10:30 a.m. Haley's  Comet will appear over this area. This is an  event that occurs only once every 75 years.  Call the school principals and have them  assemble their teachers and classes on their  athletic fields and explain this phenomenon to  them. If it rains, then cancel the day's observations and have the classes meet in the  auditiorium to see a film about the comet."  Assistant Superintendent to school principal;  "By order of the Superintendent of  Schools, next Thursday at 10J 30 Haley's  Comet will appear over your" athletic field. If  it rains, then cancel'the day's'classes and  report to the auditorium with your teachers  and students where1 you will be shown films, a  phenomenal event which occurs only once  every 75 years."  Principals to teachers: '  "By order of the Phenomenal Superintendent of Schools, at 10:30 a.m. next Thursday Haley's Comet will appear in the  auditorium. In case of rain over the athletic  field, the Superintendent will give another  order, something which occurs once every 75  years."  Teachers to students:   ,  "Next, Thursday at 10:30 the Superintendent of Schools will appear in our school  auditorium with Haley's Comet, something  which occurs every 75 years. If it rains, tho  Superintendent will cancel the comet and  order us all out of our phenomenal athletic  field."  Students to parents:  "When It rains next Thursday at 10:30 over  the school athletic Held, the phenomenal 75  yoar old Superintendent of Schools will cancel  nil classes and appear beforo the whole 'school  in the auditorium accompanied by Bill Haley  and the Comets."  ���Interior News.  ti sojne^cjd^ have]   drippetht  by Don Morberg  protagonist of the piece and Irwin is sort of a  side-light in the creative mind of Russell  Myers from -whose  pen  the  adventures  -'-.ra;>r"M  A wet August for the second year, in a row  ��� rainfall measured 103.1 mm this yenr, 1.3  mm less than August Inst year, The record  however for the Gower Point weather station  is still unchallenged 1H.3 mm in 19B2.  August 211 - September 3       Ix>  111 Prce.  mm  August 20, , ,.12  19     nlL  August 29 n  20     nil  August 30 12  21     nil  August 31 13  21     nil  September 1 , y,\  19     0,5  September 2 13  21     nil  September 3 14  20     2.8  Week's rainfall ��� 3.3 mm  September   - 3.3 mm. 197(1 ���  879.3 mm.  . cause^djifte^o^wri^iemy youth^jiltibrow inV.  " concern!"  It happened a while ago when the Queen  read out her annual list of those to be  knighted. I wasn't among them. I didn't get  an OBE or an MBE or an anything. I scratched Lizzie off my Christmas card list.  When the annual medal of Canada awards  were made, I didn't get one. Lots of people I'd  never heard of got one. Why should a pile of  people I don't know get one when me, whom I  know practically on a first name basis, went  without? Doesn't seem right.  THEN WHEN Watergate burst, there was  published the infamous 'White House  Enemies' list. I read it with great anticipation. "Let's see. Macaroni, movies of  Ronald Regan, mushroom soup, mustard  plasters ... What? No Morberg?  I was shattered. I just didn't make it. I'm  not even considered an enemy of the state by  a foreign country. Sheesh.  I've never been offered a, bribe by  Lockheed.  I had my name run through the RCMP's  master computer in Ottawa once and it came  up, "Nothing on File." They'd never even  heard of me.  THERE WAS a time when things like that  wouldn't have bothered but lately it has  begun'to play on my conscious. I did a little  analyzing and realized that part of my  problem is the people I model myself after, or  rather my choice of the people I choose to  model myself after.  For years I could see myself os only one  person ��� well known philosopher,  humanitarian, dog-lover, baseball star and  all-around blockhead Charlie Brown. For  years my hopes lives and dies with every  Charlie Brown adventure. His rejections  were my rejections. His defeats were my  defeats. His few and far between minor  victories were my triumphs. I could feel his  frustrations, his fears. I felt like kicking his  dog when it got the better of him;'I felt like  thumping Lucy when she bent him up. I felt  like a fool when he got all his clothes knocked  off by a line drlvo.  FOR A WHILE I thought I wanted to lie  Snoopy; but that seemed a little silly. My  sister ls Snoopy,  Charlie Brown seemed to cipltomlzc my  whole outlook on my general environment  during those hard, formative years (as Dr.  Spook would say. That's Dr. Spock tho baby  doctor; not the dude with tho pointy cars on  Star Trek.)  NOW ONE can only take so many years of  Inning a loser; 1 mean, there ls a point after  which one Just can not face looking oneself in  tho mirror In the morning know that the  height of your osplrutions is getting tho loft  shoe on the left foot for a change. So I did  what all people do when they realize they arc  losing ��� 1 changed tho rules so I could win.  1 started looking for a different model for  my life's ambition and I'm pleased to announce that I havo located such a model - ���  Irwin The Troll.  Irwin Tho Troll lives In a comic strip  called Broom-Hilda. She's actually the  IFIRSTreaBKedthatthere was sdfheUung '  to Irwin which I like when I read a cartoon  story about him and his friend who is a  vulture (and whose name escapes me) were  walking out of the forest evening. As they  walked Irwin wished all the rocks and trees  and peculiar plants good night. The vulture  chastized him for this and as they walked  away, the sunset lit up behind him in giant  neon-like letters, "Good Night Irwin."  AS FOR Philosophy, Irwin once,announced to the vulture that he had chosen,  "The best possible program for the rest of my  life," And Gaylord, that's the vulture's name,  Gay lord, said, "Let me guess; one of  moderation, attention to details, thought-  fulness, inner awareness and social conscience?"  Irwin looked a little puzzled and said, "No,  Captain Kangaroo." That cartoon panel is  stuck up on the wall in my office. Along side it  is a strip of Irwin leaping onto the ground,  squeezing it and saying, "Every now and then  I give the earth a great big hug of thanks."  Broom-Hilda is the loser. One cartoon  strip I have is a conversation she is haying  with the powers that be. Igoes: B6-H, "Oh  powers that be, who do all the bad things in  life happen to me?"  PTB: "Well you just look like someone  that bad things aughta happen to."  B-H; "Look.like?"..    PTB: "Yeah,  that's our system. We go by looks. Not too  good, huh?"  B-H: "It's Awful,"  PTB: "Well, it probably would be better to  go on a merit system. Y'know, do Uie bad  stuff to the ones tliat deserve it."  B-H: "I should say sol!"  FIT}: "But that would take so much  bookkeeping and legwork. Private detectives  and all that stuff." s  Pm No. 2: "We'll stick with looks. It's a  lot easier."  ,PTB No. 1 (again): "Drop a rock on her."  And a boulder drops from tho sky with a  big red THUD leaving only Broom-Hilda's  red and black striped socks sticking out from  beneath. Take that, Charlie Brown.      ���  ANYWAY In yesterday's (now last  week's) Vancouver Sun, Irwin was sitting in a  field and a bunch of flowers camo creeping up  behind him. They suddenly sprang up ond  started singing. Irwin looked surprised and  then smiled. Ho snld, "How sweet, a surprise  party for mel"  Eat your heart out, blockhead.  The Feninsula^W^  Published Wednesdays nl Seehell  on B.C.'s Sunshine Const  hy  Tin* Peninsula Times  for Weslpres Publications Ltd,    '  al Sechelt, B.C.       .  Box A10 ��� Seehell, Il.C.  Phone HHS-.12.il  Subscription Rotes: (In advanco)  Local, $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $8  U.S.A., $10. Overseas $11.  fl /   ,  /   ,"  /  1}  > .  Y-  /'  f  ���A  CM  j ti-  ���4  ">     7 >  "****    "i ?"***'{*fc"1^     *      "J        ���*  >-' V * ' ^ ^ / X 7. t'    ^  '< %���"      > ' '  -7   7  ���A  Y ii     n      ' Y    "   ��        ��     ,     i f��      ' ? ���    < <��� T,  v  ��*  **   *        "     ,'���,.'   -','V.      ���     '7    -**'>,*>   - ^ ,7       r 6  *��� ^  Wednesday, September 8,1976  The Peninsula Times  Page A-3  MORE ABOUT .  r *  v      *  <  %   *X  ^ it  r  Christmas seals  available early  Christmas Seals will be out early this year  so they can be used on all overseas holiday  mail.  B.C. Tuberculosis-Chrislmas Seal Society  President Alex Clark, of Prince George,  announced that 1976 Christmas Seals are  available immediately to any person wishing  to attach them to their overseas Christmas  mail. , ,  Although the official Christmas Seal  Campaign begins on November 1, with more  than 850,000 sheets of Christmas Seals going  to British Columbians on that day, mailing  deadlines for parcels intended to arrive at  overseas destinations by Christmas would  have to be mailed as early as October 6, the  case with Cuba. Other international mailing  deadlines are October 13 for Africa, October  ' 17 for Asia, October 20 for South America, and  October 24 for points in Europe.  Since the turn of the century, Christmas  Seals have been used in many parts of the  world as a means of raising funds for medical  research in disease treatment. In Canada*  contributions for Christmas Seals are used  for.the study,.itreatment"and?eontrol of  respiratory diseases*! including asthma,  tuberculosis and emphysema.  Those wishing to receive a quantity of  Christmas Seals before the official Campaign  opening on November 1 should write the B.C.  Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal Society at 906  West Broadway, Vancouver, B.C. V5Z1K7 or  telephone 731-4961 in Vancouver.  A 66 FOOT road allowance separates the  residential part of the Cameo Lands  subdivision in Wilson Creek from the  area proposed to be rezoned as an industrial park. Residents of the area are  MORE ABOUT ...  �� industrial zoning change  concerned about the industrial park  while the owner of the land says he has  the legal and moral right to rezone the  area.  ��� Timesphoto  Another area is looking for regional water  for its own system.  Tsawcome water board of Mission point  sent a letter to the region's public utilities  committee asking for information and costs  on obtaining regional water for the existing  system through a pressure reducing valve.  During the discussion, it was pointed out  that a similar proposal was made in 1974 and  at that time the water board was advised that  such a proposal was contrary to board policy.  Works superintendent Gordon Dixon  report that the 61 lots in the area would  provide enough land charges to pay for new  mains, the existing lines being substandard  plastic, but the proporty owners would have  to rebuild their connections to take the increased pressure.  The committee recommended that the  water board be informed the region is  prepared to supply water to each lot on the  same basis as in othor areas if u new system  is installed to regional standards,  ��� From Page A-l  public hearing with no preconceived  notions," the spokesman siad, "and the  results are to be used to form their decision.  They don't have to abide by the opinions at  the meeting." ^  The spokesman said the MI zone calls for  all work-to be done in a completely enclosed  area. He added that he had hoped the Sechelt  Vicinity plan would have been done before  this application came up. The plan was to  study locations for industrial area, among  other things.  "If this goes through," Hoffar said, "What  protection does anyone in Rl or RII zoning  have? I think anyone interested in this type of  situation should attend the meeting.  Norm Watson, agent for the owner, appeared before the regional board's planning  committee August 9 asking that they  recommend the zoning be allowed to proceed.  Watson told the committee that the delay  in wating for the new bylaw to come in was  costing the owner a substantial amount to  lease an alternate plant and it was also  holding up the creation of new employment in  the Sechelt area.  The committee recommended to the board  that the process for rezoning die land,  described as Lots one to eight and 25 to 28,  plan 15097, district lot 1028 be proceeded with.  The board accepted that recommendation.  Hank Hall, owner of Cameo Lands, told  The Times Saturday he had visited every  home in the subdivision to talk about industrial parks and explain the concept.  "Where there wasn't anyone home I left a  copy of the Journal of Commerce report on  industrial parks and my card and asked them  to call me," Hall said. "Then I called a  meeting in Davis Bay to let them have input  into the situation. I assured them there would  be no smelly, smokey or noisy industry at the  site. The people at the meeting wanted a tape  recorder there and I agreed, providing they  gave me a transcript. So far I haven't got one.  I told them at the meeting that it is not likely  that I would do anything to devalue property  in the area because Cameo Lands still owned  much of the land in the subdivision. I also told  them that although the bylaw sets the  building height limit at 35 feet, lt isn't likely  that I would go over 20 feet."  Hall said he had a landscape architect  firm design a sound break for the industrial  park, "which would be the most aesthetically  pleasing break between residential and industrial land anywhere ln B.C."  The Cameo Lands owner said that Section  15 of tho agreement that all buyors wero  required to sign gives him the right to exempt  any land from the subdivision for any purpose. "Cameo Is ln fact morally and legally  entitled to exempt any parcel. The buyers  knew Uie rules, thoy signed tho documents so  I say thoy shoiddn't cry later." ,  Ho added, "I would rather seo on, aesthetic  ��� Surpresseif ferry report  industrial park than the usual type of housing  one sees in RH." ���  Hall said he believed most of the people  left the public meeting in favor of die subdivision. He pointed out that there was industrial areas planned for the nearby airport  and he wanted to see an industrial corridor.  "I would like to see, basically, construction  costs cut here on the Sunshine Coast. I would  like to see this industrial park oriented to  construction industries, construction  wholesalers and one man operations like  cabinetmakers."  He said a company of his to be formed  called Cameo Construction Products would  be the intial industry. It would, he said,  manufacture prefabricated concrete wall  panels for major construction work on the  Sunshine Coast. He added that he had been  approached by other firms interested in  putting operations on the sit.  He pointed out that the subdivision is  bordered on one side by a gun club, an"  agricultural land reserve on another and a  logging road on the third side. "Everywhere  there are 66 foot road allowances. That's all  you see between industrial sites and  residential areas anywhere," he said.  Hall pointed out that of the six lots facing  the proposed park, Cameo Lands owned all  but one, "and that one has been for sale for  two years," he said. He said Cameo still owns  11 of the 24 lots in the subdivision not including the 12 involved in the rezoning.  Hunted especially by Eskimos in Igloolik  for shipment to Toronto,! two Common Jar  Seals will be used for more than dining.  Visitors to The Native Heritage exhibit at the  Ontario Science Centre may see the skinning  of a seal. The skin will be used to make thong  for dog harnesses, harpoons and lashings for  kayaks and sleds. Before It thaws, the carcass will be put back in deep freeze to be used  for meals for the Eskimo participants at the  summer-long exhibition.  ���From Page A-l  is general manager of B.C. Ferries and on  holidays, presently.  s "The report was prepared for a committee  of cabinet and kept under wraps," Lockstead  said. "In light of the information that has  come out with the release of the report, some  of the statements Davis made at the time of  the fare increases become questionable.  "We know that Davis and the government  haven't been straight forward in this matter," the MLA who is also the opposition's  transport critic said, "The report should have  been tabled in the legislature not kept under  wraps. We debated the ferry situation for  hours and should have had all the information  in front of us. The opposition has been proved  correct on many items by this report.  , He added that more of what the opposition  said during the debates will be borne out  when the exact figures for the ferry system  come in for July and August.  In Victoria Davis called a press conference to rebuke some of the NDP charges  about the report.   ���  Davis said the report was superficial and  because it was a preliminary report, had not  been released. He maintained it was a  preliminary report even after it was pointed  out to him that the covering letter of the  report said it was a final report. Crerar, one  of the authors of the report, disputed the  statement that it was superficial saying, "I  thought it was quite thorough and of high  quality."  Davis said the 50 per cent figure used by  Barrett was only an assumed figure although  it states in the report that a 50 per cent raise  was contemplated by the study grOup.  The minister said the government was  taking a second look at most of the proposals  in the report: but added-he was against the  idea of super-ferries stating that he would  prefer to see smaller ferries running every  hour than larger ferries running every two  hours. He said the government studied tying  rates to vehicle lengths, but said ferry employees claim measuring cars by eye is not  practical and the government has not found a  satisfactory machine for taking the  measurements.  Davis said the report was only one of four  taken into account when he made his  decisions about the ferry rate increases.  DON LOCKSTEAD  ...report ignored  SECHELT  TOTEM CLUB  Fridays - 8:00 p.m.  RESERVE HALL  50 calls for $300.00  * two $50 games  J. CHOQUEEI & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  Box 1285 i  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO  EAST PORPOISE BAY ROAD  But: 885-9244  Ret: 885-2686  M0DERATE|C0ST LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS  CREMATIONS - MEMORIALS-^REARRANGEMENTS  D. A. Devlin  Director  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  ������������<^V^Wri|>*^'y��N<^i^^i)'yjipa***^'**[i*P*i*^*��**^*��^f* WMtHli<^i^��^i.<iiw^,jM^>^itpWi^tti.^��t^ii.y.|^ii<iial**|��|lf*,^t)y  y''���'. v������':.���',-;..*-.���.:; ,'" "'���,'','< x ;��� ���',.���:.'���.. t,v X:; -,-���������'  4l��*>J.*-.J..��<M-^*-*K����^*Mfc*l��a��ft*.fl*��*l ...I-, ���^Wl��*>J-tl��i^J*WI|t^>lWilt.vAJuiw*#WMM**ll^.  ittlMJH II, -��� *Mft*Nl ll-nfa *����� imrfyttitiwM^  IB  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  CHANGE OF MEETING  Tho next rogular mooting of tho Sunshlno Coast Raglonal District Board  will bo hold as follows:  DATE: Thursday, September 9r 1976  'TIME: 7:30 p.m.  PLACE: Board Room. District Offices  Sechelt  This will bo a |olnt Board mooting and Planning Committoo mooting.  All Intorostod pontons aro Invltod to attend.  Artr��. A. O. Prosuloy  Socrotary-Troasuror  If you've been toying with some  ideas for tho Local Initiatives Program,  your tlmo Is just about up, AH applications for L.I.R projects must be In our  hands no Inter than September 1Qth,  1976. Your idea should bo original and  .innovntivo and crento useful Jobs  where there wore no Jobs beforo. It  must also employ pooplo registered  at a Canada Manpower Centre. Your  project con got underway anytime  between November 1st this year nnd  January 31st, 1977, So como on, do  a llttlo quick thinking, Who knows, tho  Idons you have this summer may  bo working for you this winter,  i��  @  Manpower  nncl Immigration  *��**^rt A*av.*. Mfcw**#��  Mnln-dtattivre  ot Immigration  Application-! ftvnllnbln now  Son your I..or.nl Cnnndn Mnnpowur Contrn  oi Job Oeolton OHlro  GIBS01S  886-2257  i     i X'  ���.//���  I   ���  I     .1  ' (  !  "���    /  'A  ' .'.   J J  /I  ���     K  '���\  Page A-4 The Peninsula Times  ������ Wednesday, September 8,1976  goes  -BoatiBiv er  ���r*  egiona  with Ian  Isposa  After debating the pros and cons, the  Sunshine Coast Regional Board has decided  to go with sanitary land fill rather-than open  dumps or an incinerator at least for the  present.  The regional board accepted a recommendation of its public utilities committee  that the board proceed with a plan for  sanitary land fill for garbage disposal.  Chairman Peter Hoemberg said, ''Dayton  and Knight did a study on it and found that an  incinerator only makes sense if you have the  volume. Otherwise an incinerator is three and  a half times the cost of a garbage site.  Sanitary land fill is about half the cost of an  incinerator." "   -  Hoemberg said, "The land fill plan does  not exclude an incinerator. As population  density increases and technology advances,  we could switch to an incinerator. With land  fill there is no hight start up cost, no mass  expenditure at the beginning and one can do  more in terms of land use with the site. The  end product of this is a more useable site, The  site is settled within 15 years.  About sites, the director said a detailed  report should be made taking into consideration drainage, land and site planning  and such details as traffic patterns to ahd  from the site.  "Once we study all thses things we can  come to a reasonable conclusion about the  site," he said.  Squaringly yours  BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  You take the tune to 'I'm looking over a  four leaf clover' and put these words to the  melody, and you get something like this:  "I was looking over, last season's square  dance figures,  "And found, that we had them by the  score,  "No use complaining when outside it's  raining  "What we need is more people, square  dancing on the floor.  "Lessons there for learning  "The callers just a yearning,  "To teach the figures old and new.  "I'm going square dancing, for friendship  and fun, now I ask how about you?" (you  finish on a high note filled with glee).  Well, hello there, I didn't realize that you  were reading my column already. My  goodness, I really should be getting on with  catching up with the past and future of square  dancing on The Sunshine Coast, so justa keep  on reading.  Aug. 1, 1976, the Royal Canadian Legion '  Br. 140 hosted a picnic at the Porpoise Bay  Campsite for members, friends and their  families with sports of all types for the young  and older in the morning, a picnic at noon and  various  entertainment  in the  afternoon,  leading off with the Legion Pipe Band who are  a very dedicated group of Legionnaires. Only  one word comes to mind, they^are fantastic.  Next on the list were The Country Stars  Square Dancers with Harry Robertson and  myself calling the figures, then the Senior  Citizens orchestra put forth with such great  music that my feet toe-tapped for two weeks  after. Pat Murphy sang several songs. Man, a  truly great voice. Next was Herb Ebach and  his group; boy, can he play the violin country  style. They way he layed that bow on the  , strings you would have thought that the  denied fiddle had done him wrong, but the  music was terrific. Then I took up my trusty  guitar, but trying to follow the previous  musical acts, well, now I know how the  comedian felt when he lost the only story he ,  knew. Anyway, on behalf of The Royal  Canadian Legion, Branch 140, Sechelt, and  President Wally Erickson, we thank all who  took part in a perfect day, and as for myself  and many others, we hope this will become an  annual day to look forward to.  By the way, the great square dancer, Mac  Bathwater was there again, He shure is one  great mystery and a terrible (that's not the  word I'm looking for . . . terrific square  dancer. That's better, he is bigger than me.  No doubt we will see him many times to  come.  Aug. 13,1970: Headed up to the Squamish  area for a well earned holiday after about six  years or so since the last one and not a square  dancer in sight. We did call on the McBrldes  of Squamish, only to find that he had given up  square dance calling. Such a lost talent In the  square dance field should be against the law.  Alex, I do believe you should reconsider this  because that's about as fur as I can afford to  go to a squnro dance. Hope to see you back In  there and It was nlco to hear that Christine's  square dance team camo out on top at tho  Teen Festival of square dancing In North  Vnn. It just goes to show yon, Join squnro  dancing, go out for friendship and fun and you  will be a winner every time.  Mike Jackson put me onto this trip mainly  to see the loggers' museum at Shannon Falls  and It sure Is worth taking off even for a day,  but take your camera, tho whole place Is,  fantastic. Also we went through tho Britannia  mines, well worth seeing, and then the last  night we spent at Alice Lake, Just up past  Squamish and It Is truly a beautiful spot, even  If it did rain a little.  By the way, going back to Timber Days  parade, the old cherry picker was built by  Keg/Jackson in 1044 and Is still going strong  today, in the parade it was driven by Michael  .Jackson, Tommy Jackson was at the controls  of the donkey and Alan Hemstreet was tho  driver of tho brand new log stacker.  Well, next week I catch up completely but  in the meantime, The Country Stats square  their sets same place, name time, same  callers, Sept, 10, 11:30 p.m.  *������  ���,. * ��� i*  ���ii  HUM     0J1CCTG-  DKTRKT  /'  LOCAL    OfPT.  I.  r  'tW'SOR  HUH.T.H   .M"SFi,i':  V:  Svm&SjIi. Cfftiri;*!".**!*.*:.*,t  Htlf.-.C �����*>!���       ��x-.|raT  K-JfMli��ft|tT  Haley's fence was finally laid to rest at  council meeting September 1.  The fence, which council claims blocks  traffic view at the corner of Trail and West  Porpoise Bay, has been discussed at the  council meetings over the last four months.  At the last council meeting August 18  Alderman Thompson agreed to discuss the  problem with Haley.  "It's a bit of a problem council has gotten  itself into," Thompson reported to council  September 1. "I have to recommend that as  council did give him permission to build the  fence we have to accept what we have done."  Thompson suggested improving the  visibility at the cornjer by moving the Seaside  Village sign.  "Next time we have something like this,"  Thompson concluded, "I think we should take  a week or two weeks to really study the  thing."  ��!SlffltPl!IRa^l^.Bi. BU86RV  ���I  CXBS0M5  ni  1*:*  ���U-S  ���!&��.  Jtmisn  ���fiaai!a.*tflvi>MLiLtta  '���"���ft J* Wi��  ���pLf*ft,*y tna _tmi_.nw^_.  Department of Highways and Public Works  NOTICE OF PROPOSED ROAD CLOSURE  Notlco is hereby given that'the Minister of Highways and public Works has received a  request- to close the road allownaces shown cross hatched In the sketch below, and to  transfer them to the Lands Service for administration as Greenbelt Lands. Persons wishing  to object should, submit their .objections in writing to the District Highways Manager, Box  740, Gibsons, B.C., VON IVO. on or beforo the 6th day of October, 1976.  f. M.Forsyth,  ' District Highways Manager  lyi*r*  "ti^iffV  '��"  ,J :  BERNICE TYSON, president of the  Sunshine Coast Community Resource  Society, explained the organisation and  aims of the society at their open house  August 31. The Open House was the  official opening of the society's offices  above the Credit Union in Sechelt.  BETTY WRAY, co-ordinator of the  volunteer bureau, outlined her planq at  the resource society's open house  August 31. "We hope to match the interests of the volunteers with what the'  agencies require," she explained.  At press time there were four millionaires  walking around Canada and didn't know it. If  one of them is on the Sunshine Coast, they will  find the number of their winning ticket among  the following. If not a millionaire, perhaps  $500,000, $200,000, $100,000 or one of the lesser  prizes, say a measly $50,000 or $25,000.  Six numbers were selected for prizes of $1  million each. They were 2352549, series A;  2085052, series B; 1818728, series C; 2264393,  series A; 1792822, series 8; and 1818155, series  C.  The three numbers selected for prizes of  $500,000 were 3129430,series A; 1881638, series  B and 2894268, series C.  The three numbers drawn for $200,000 are  1872061, series A; 2463359, series B and  2325331, series C.  Two additional ticket numbers were drawn  for prizes of $25,000 in series A, B and C.  These are 2291825 and 2254225.  A total of 7.5 million identically-numbered  tickets ��� in three series designated A, B and  C ��� were sold.  For each of the six $l-million winning  numbers in any series, there were secondary  prizes of $100,000 for persons holding the  same ticket number in the two series not  drawn.  For each of the three $500,000 numbers  rts centre  gets ready  'Presentation House' ��� the new Arts  Centre and Museum Complex for the North  Shore, was closed to the public from August  31 to September 8 inclusive in order to  prepare for the Formal Opening Week which  commences September 13.  Presentation House is located at 209 West  Fourth Street in North Vancouver. Special  hours for this Opening Week will be 2 to 8 p.m.  daily, September 13th through 19th.  For further information call 986-1351.  drawn, there were secondary prizes of $50,000  for those with the identical ticket number in  the remaining two series. This makes a total  of six $50,000 prizes.  For each of the three $200,000 numbers  selected, there are two secondary prizes of  $25,000, or a total of six $25,000 prizes.  In the case of two additional numbers  drawn for the $25,000 prize, four secondary  prize winners each win $25,000 for holding  numbers identical to the number drawn. The  total number of $25,000 prize winners was six.  Anyone holding a ticket whose last five  digits match those of any winning number in  any series wins $5,000; those with the last four  digits win $500; and those with the last three  digits win $100.  A new lottery called Loto-Canada is being  organized to help defray the,01ympic deficit.*  The first drawing of Loto-Canada will be in  Hamilton on Dec. 5.  TO SERVE THE SUNSHINE COAST BETTE  EVERY THURSDAY  Sept, 8 ���- Sunshlno Coast Local of B.C, Motel Resort & Trallor Park Assoc.  rogular mooting. 7:30 p.m. Lord Jim's Lodge.  Sopt, 0 -- Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary will moot Wednesday, Sopt. 8 at 1:30  p.m. at the homo of Mrs. Jean Longley, Gower Pt. Rd.  -Pondor Harbour Community Club Bingo, Community Hall,1 Madeira Park  $100 Jackpot.  -0:00 pm, Bingo Pondor Horbour Community Hall.  - Gibsons "TOPS" moating at Public Hoalth Contro, 1:30-3:00 pm  7:30 pm, Informal Introductory seminar on Transcondontal Modltatlon,  Whltakor Houso, Socholt,  ���- 1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons United Church Womon's Thrift Shop.  r Elphlnstono  Now  Horizons group  rogular   mooting,  Roborts Crook Community Hall, 1:3Q p.m. First mooting Sopt. 20,  - Carpot Bowling, Socholt Sonlor Citizen's Hall ������ 1:30-4 pm   0 pm, Al-Anon, St. Aldan's Hall at Roborts Crook,  - 2 pm In Whltakor Houso, froo Introductory lecture on Transcondontal  Modltatlon.  Old Tlmo Dancing, Socholi Sonlor Cltlton's Hall --- 1:30*4 pm  --7:30 pm, Every 2nd & 4th Wodnosday,   starting Sopt 10, Dupllcato brldgo  ot Anglican Church Hall, cornor of Hlway and North Road, Gibsons. For  Information phono 806*7361.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY   Roborls Crook Community Assoc. Roborts Crook Hall, 0 prn  [EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm, Chamber ol Commorco Exoc Moating, Bank of Montroal, Socholt.  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY   --Gonoral Mooting, Parthonon Rostaurant, Socholt.  ��� Chambor of Commorco Gonoral Mooting, Parthonon  Rostaurant, Socholt  1ST THURSDAY OF MONTH   ���   Timber Trails Riding Club mooting, Opm, Wilson Crook  Rod ft Gun Club.  EVERY FRIDAY  EVERY   MONDAY    -  EVERY MONDAV     -  EVERY TUESDAY     -  lEVERY WEDNESDAY.  1  1  I  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  e  i  i  i  ��  i  GIBSONS BRMCH  I nil  WILL BE OPENING SATURDAYS  STARTING SEPTEMBER, II, 1971  E CLOSED ON  lAT DATE  a  i  OUR NEW BUSINESS HOURS WILL BE:  TUESDAY TO THURSDAY  iYS  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  * comora and darkroom supplloa * ropalra  * photoflnlshlng * passport plcturos  * custom silk screening  886-7822  Gibsons  Beside Bus Depot  ft  *  i     I I'.i  '   ���      X,j '  ���4'-\ ������������'.'���������'���  7 ;���. ;.r  ; - v  .������������    v  "'^,,,'a  ���>���>   ���'*>,-'���'{  '������: 'X1  _^���, ^T^V^^^g  Fl Sechelt News Notes  A CUSTOMER checks the wares offered    Jacqueline Laloge, offered pottery,  by Old Egmont Craftworks. The booth,   batik and hand-sewn items,  operated   by   Greg   Deacon   and  coufs invite  oluni��@rs to  Vancouver-Coast Region, Boy Scouts of  Canada, will be holding a training session for  volunteer leaders of the newest scouting  section for boys five to seven years of age on  Saturday, Sept. 18, at the Lutheran Church  Centre, University of British Columbia on  University Boulevard at Westbrook Crescent.  This "nuts and bolts" training course will  start at 9 a.m., and in the afternoon will  highlight a special "sharing session" of  crafts, songs, games, nature resources, and  many other aids for volunteer leaders.  Resource personnel from the Richmond  Nature Park, Vancouver Parks Board and  Zoo, the Vancouver Aquarium, Dental  Hygiene Association, Vancouver City Police,  RCMP, B.C. Telephone, UBC Endowment  Lands, Park Commission, fish and wildlife  department and others have been approached  to help make the full-day event an interesting  and~educational one. -       - -   ���   *  ^1 adults interested* in leadership��"of  "Beavers-Canada" ��� boys five to seven  years ��� are urged to register now at Scout  House, 664 West Broadway, phone 879-5721 or  Vern Wishlove, 885-9744.  A garden picnic party was held at the  home of Mrs. Muriel Eggins, Friday, Sept. 3.  Her guests couldn't have been .more appreciative. They: were the extended care  patients- from St. Mary's Hospital. The  blessed joy of being outside in the sunshine  and away from the Hospital 'was such a  wonderful feeling.  The twelve patients were transported  there by the Mini-bus, with kindly driver John  Bunyan and his helper. Ron Kirby. This was  an added attraction for the day as one patient  said she hadn't been down past Davis Bay for  20 years, making the bus trip alone an outing.  When all the patients were settled comfortably in the garden, Junch was served,  consisting of lasagna, jellied salad, coleslaw  and garlic bread followed by homemade pies.  Ms. Lillian Peters, Activity aide, with  other staff members Mrs. Alice Horseman  R.N. and Mrs. Lillian Sangster kept an ever  watchful eye to the needs of the patients, who  were Mrs. McKay, Mrs. Swanson, Mrs.  Aitken, Mrs. Wakelynn, Ms McKenzie, Mrs.  Seaholm, Mrs. Diamond, Mrs. Webb, Mrs.  Richardson, Mrs. Lou Pierce, Mr. Mossman  and Mr. Zetkin.  Visitors of the guests were Miss Jane  McKay from White Rock, Mrs. Janet  Flummerf elt with Jill and Neale, Mrs. Zetkin  and Mrs. Mary Walker.  Candy striperspfro helped in so many  ways and werejroost entertaining, were  Wendy Flay, Khyl Wood: and Debbie  Newman.  The auxiliary volunteers came from each  end of the area served by the hospital. From  Gibsons Mrs. Ida Leslie ahd Mrs. Oney De  Camp came. Pender Harbour members were  Mrs. Elspeth Logan and Mrs. Pat Fraser;  Sechelt ladies Mrs. Yvonne Eggins, Mrs.  Sylvia Kerr, Mrs. Peggy Connor and the  hostess Mrs. Muriel Eggin.  Entertainment was delightfully supplied  by Mrs. Agatha Rogers singing to her' own  accompaniment on the guitar, fitting in so  aptly with the relaxing theme of the day as  she sang a few ditties as well as encouraging  everyone to join her in some old favorites.  Mrs. Lou Pierce, spokeswoman for the  extended care live-ins said it was the best  time she had had for ever so longd and it  would be a long time before they forgot this  one. She was sincere in the thank you's; there  was no doubt how the day was appreciated.  Mrs. Alice Horseman thanked everyone on  behalf of the hospital staff. Volunteer  Director Muriel Eggins thanked them all for  the wonderful time they had given her just by  coming to her home. The day had started out  rather cloudy but Muriel insisted the sun  would shine. Not daring to disobey her  wishes, shine it did. When your wishes are to  benefit other people it kind of works out that  way.  Mrs. Thea Leutche in charge of the film  night for the Welcome Beach Community  PEGGY. CONNOR 885-9347  Association wishes to let the people of Sechelt  ahd surrounding areas know that this season  the film night will be changed to Friday.  Starting Sept. 24 the first night will be  films of B.C. every second and fourth Friday  of each month will be film night at Welcome  Beach Hall, Redrooffs Road.  Thursday, Sept. 9 the Sechelt Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital will hold its monthly  meeting at St. Hilda's Hall, at 2 p.m. Each  member is to bring a guest who might be  interested in joining, anyone wishing to join'  will be most welcome to do so.  The Peninsula Times PageA-5  Wednesday, September 8,1976  Christian Science  ~ Things can go very wrong in our every-day  life, maybe just little things and sometimes  very big things.  No matter what they may be, there is a  comforting thought which reaches us~all, and'  it is this: "The very circumstance, which  your suffering sense deems wrathful arid  afflictive, Love can make an angel entertained unawares". (Science and Health  witii Key to the Scriptures, by Mary Baker  Eddy; Pg: 574.)  VICKERS  PAT AND LAWRENCE  ' ROBSON  On behalf of the ROYAL TRUST, I would like to  take this opportunity to welcome the new owners  of the PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL. I am sure Roy,  Paula, Pat and Lawrence will enjoy the Hotel, as  well as the beautiful location on the the Sunshine  Coast, I wish you every success in your new venture.  In welcoming the new owners, I would also like to  say goodbye to Yvonne, John, and Roy, the previous  owners, and wish them luck in the future.  |RoyalTrust|  thesksn  thai bulb  ichelle WhitewoocI  7671 Edmonds, Burnaby  THERE WAS something for everyone at the carrots at Roosen-Dal Farms  the Roberts Creek Coast Family Fair, produce stall. Mike Craig, 15, served the  Horse Gypsy showed a preference for   meal.  TRADE YOUR OLD SKATES IN ON A NEW OR USED PAIR OF  Bowen Island is part of the Sunshine  Coast's school district; but not part of the  regional district. It is part Of the Greater  Vancouver Regional District and they don't  know what to do with it.  Mayor Tom Goode of Delta has been  named chairman of a special Greater Vancouver Regional District committee to study  incorporation of Bowen Island.  The committeee will hold a public meeting  on the island in October and will likely set up  a steering committee of residents to explore  the advantages and disadvantages of incorporation.  Bowen Island how is an electoral area with  the GVRD regional board composed of 17  Vancouver-area communities supervising its  local affairs.  Goode originally suggested incorporation  for the area in July because he felt the district  board was having to spend too much time on  local Bowen matters.  si-camera  Iraft studiei  FULL LINE OF EQUIPMENT  K0H0, CANADIAN, SHERWOOD  & COOPER HOCKEY STICKS  THIS HAND MADE bont, made by   for mile at the Cons' family' Fnlr Sep-  KrnlelHirnoltofltobertHCreek.wnsonc   tembcr 4 and 5.  of the many hand-crafted Items offered  invention delays council  -Sechelt Village Council will have an extra, was cancelled because of llio Union of B.C.  week to ponder before the next council Municipalities convention scheduled Hint  meeting weeit,  A special meeting has been called for  ; The meeting, scheduled for Septcmlwr 15,    September 22 to handle any council business.  Tho first draft of the school board's policy  on in camera meetings is now being studied  by trustees,  The draft, which was distributed to  trustees nt the hoard meeting August 20, will  be discussed at the next school board  meeting.  According to the draft tho only Hems  discussed by the school board in camera will  be those, "of a confidential nature."  Confidential matters are defined as  matters dealing with personnel problems  where recognizable Individuals nro.  discussed, discussions on acquisitions and  disposal of school sites, employee Interviews  and student Interviews.  The policy also recommends (hat contract  negotiations be conducted in camera.  The draft states that the agenda for the  committee of the whole be adopted by  resolution and that late Items must be approved at tho lime of presentation or shall bo  handled during the regular lnmrd meeting.  The draft also states that recommendations from the in camera meeting will  be adopted by the board to open meetings  whever possible.  "-TJ-V^l  ''"r't-fl  i* ^  'iiJyiT,  �����>���    -L���  *-*#si  ''aiW>*31  ^-Wa  IV^-S-J  ALL PURCHASES OF  HOCKEY AND SKATING  ITEMS QUALIFY  ��� CHOICE OF PRIZES -  WEIGHTLIFTING &  EXCERCISE SET  OR  EXCERCISE BICYCLE  VALUE $100  EXERCISE & BOXING EQUIPMENT  WITH EACH SKATE  PURCHASE  SKATE SHARPENING  REGULAR  75c  CUSTOM   RADIUS  $2.00  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  S85-2512  TRADE-A-THON EFFECTIVE  SEPT. 7 - 25, 1976  A  7 , />  ��� J  '���)  ���  s   I  I'  PageA-6 The Peninsula Times Wednesday, September 8,1976  "\  m STOCK  11--8  \  7-6  16- 3  BEDROOM  ^ffi  DO  0  a=tfH  ^  DINING  7  Y  fJ KITCHEN  It  T  BEDROOM  ,,  opt. feature wall  '   UVING ROOM  13-4  5-2 V2  16-11 1/2  24 x 40 2 BR.  CHANCELLOR BY MODULINE  * 3 BR also available  IN STOCK  K: ? fuTiuT^r" i kitchen ������.���,���  EiQ   ��:>-i'   tTfr10'  BEDROOM  li:5"  B  J  BEOWKH    I)-1  24 x 52 2 BR.  SUNT  CHANCELLOR BY MODULINE  * 2 other 3 BR also available  H-J-���-f-^Yir  n-gi  IN STOCK  4���*** 1  r~  DATiRJlt^UTlL.  OPT.  WBAR  mtzd buTe,  KITCHEN DININO  OtD ROOM  ��� |h-  rr  pPT,   rtM.  WALL     ^WHOOU.  UVtNQ   r6om  ��^3.  i.���,w {r^wf*-  24 x 60 3 BR.  CHANCELLOR BY MODULINE  * Modullno factory roprosontatlvo Bront Scodo will bo  on hand to answer your questions '  "See you Sat. & Sun."  ALL UNITS MAY BE  TASTEFULLY DECORATE  AND FURNISHED TO  YOUR OWN TASTE  J  FREE  COFFEE, POP, D0UUT5  AHD TREATS  STROLL THRU OUR  DOUBLE WIDE AMD  SIHGLE WIDE  DISPLAY HOMES  "AJA"  ��%>   Y v  .i1" **���   \ -,  ' -i. v   -' * Y ���*'   ���^rV'* .���      7      ?*7<i *���$&"i^'Z^^im'  7r^  :    '* Zy>  V-   'S*.  1. 4 ( ^    m.  o,-    . ^     *     ,     -    ��� ,-y^^yu <,*;>'.������"?,  f*^ *<-  AjCv-*MJi' A.  "^AS?"  HOEiES  items -Mununvu  BOX 966      PORPOISE BAY RD., SECHELT, B.C.  M.D.L. #00623A  "ACROSS FROM THE NEW SECHELT LEGION"  AUTHORIZED SALES AND SERVICE DEALOR  CHANCELLO  BY  JNE  HIGI  GLEN RIVER  DAVE REID  805-3059  ��� ���j'.i,*li:a��j    ���  ��,.:>���??* -w .  ���^���ir.'/tii:,---  -I",   "a    'IT.  : ..I*-.:.-���-.  ��� ���-i ���   �����   *������������" *  :^-?;::  . ��� ^-!-.-��� * 1/  -*:1.i" '������ft.* '  r    -������   lVV-.*'.  .���:.������*�����*>���**,--  ���7>^fe-7-  ���?>?��� if1?;.:  ���  ��"    . ��� ���. :  \.>>.     ���'.���.   ��������_���':*���-*" ^  ���Si. - ���  'XV*Y?.*:.'.  i *���������"*.-��.'i*',.*i*j"  .���'��..   .������*;  a*. .   5it  YfSY  -i s,>taiN<   . . . j  -���������<���������'���''  ,��� U>!*n'    . ������  ���*1.  *.-  .ia...a,���m^.  GEORGE EBERLE  885-9979  BILL COPPING  885-2084  IN STOCK  Sink  opt bath .  ENTRANCE qath     '  1��h)  t  T  " ro'  * PANTRY I  kitchen  J I    STORAGE,    I  -r?+'y:.'X*' .'���'��� l*\'[ ���  JNE) BEDROOM  entrV  24x44 3 BR.  HIGHWOOD BY GLEN RIVER  BNST0CEC  J7~"Y  1 y^X  OPT  to  IF  lAROnOBE I  *A'  Ui'myj;  O    I"   ��0 BECWO(  s ���  11-=  sT0Riorn*T  ,i����  , - ��-o--   t '       ���^   24x52 3 BR.  HIGHWOOD BY GLEN RIVER  * 2 BR also available  y  ' Available Soon ��� A New Slant Kitchen 24 x 52  24x 523 BR.SLA^T  HIGHWOOD BY GLEN RIVER  * Glen River factory representative Don Chtppingdale  will bo on hand to answer your questions  "See you Sat. & Sun."  ,   23 EXeiTII  FLOOR PLANS  I CHOOSE FR0I  I  I  -.J   |  I  I  DROP BY OUR  NEW LOT SAT. & $UH  SEPT. Hth & 12tU  "ACROSS FR0IS!  THE HEW  SECHELT LEGiOH"  a- I  ...  ..... .-. *-.:���__���!* ) c*     /  A  ENINSULA  Wednesday, September 8,1976  @m@ni s  milA /l ��� nnnnP :. ....HnJ-'..   ~._4.  .    l...l_'_.. a-i'_ J..    Yr.._.....���       1.����4>       ..Mrl    *la7s.Mrl��r    Tvarfl.r.  mu^fiUVCjCiivisuiuiu&uiggui.ctiieipuig UJiuy ivuiuci, icix, ��aiiu  wcuujr  xuguo  hand from the Sunshine Coast Chapter of who are both studying nursing. Wendy is  the Registered Nurses Association. Mrs. studying at BCIT and Cindy is entering  Marie Montgomery, right, presented UBC for the same purpose.  Margaret Lamb Memorial Bursaries to ���Timesphoto  The Sunshine Coast Chapter of the  Registered Nurses Association, in 1973,  established a fund in memory of the late  Margaret Lamb, a- dedicated nurse and  community worker.  Donations from the community and a  social event provided a sum of money which  is administered on behalf of the nurses by the  Sunshine Coast Bursary and Loan Society.  The interest of the sum is designated for  an annual bursary to be awarded to a student  studying inany one of the health fields. There  were no applicants in 1975 so this year two  bursaries were available.  Both are former graduates of Elphinstone  High School. Wendy Inglis is currently  studying nursing at BCIT and Cindy Kurucz  will enter UBC this month to commence her  nursing course.  Presenting the bursaries is Mrs. Marie  Montgomery, a former colleague of Mrs.  Lamb.  It appears Gibsons village and the Sunshine Coast Regional District will be going  after LIP funding of some kind this year; but  Sechelt village has decided not to.  At the recent regional board meeting,  administrator Ann Pressley was given the go  ahead to the initial application for an LIP  project with the budgetary details to be  worked out by the management committee.  Last year the regional had an LIP grant  project in operation at the Roberts Creek  recreation site, Lot 1506, where' crews were  building trails and bridges.  Gibsons council is also planning an LIP  application. Last year they had a community  work project.  Sechelt decided last week not to pursue an  application.  "We'll let it go for the time being and  concentrate on a program for the summer,"  Alderman Thompson said after none of the  aldermen were able to. come up with a  proposal to send in by the September 10  deadline.  "When I look at what Gibsons can do with  grants and what we do with grants I think we  should get into planning it much earlier than  we have been," Thompson continued.  The one suggested project, a water level  study, was rejected by council as they felt  LIP workers lacked the skill to do an accurate  study.  The water level study was suggested by  Alderman Shuttleworth at the August 25  meeting.          A collection of Eskimo fine art has been  mounted especially for the Native Heritage  now at the Ontario Science Centre in Toronto.  Planned and organized by the Eskimo Art  Section, Indian and Northern Affairs, the  show is entitled "Good Makers-Bon Artisans." It includes 38 prints' and drawings  and 34 soapstone carvings. '  There appears to be a shake-up in the  management of Seaside Village subdivision  in Sechelt, but reports are conflicting.  Stan James, Union Steamships owner, has  been removed from his position as manager  of Seaside Village by Glenmont Holdings,  according to Glen Crippen, president of the  company.  "They're holding me responsible so I may  as well be," Glen Crippen, president of  Glenmont Holdings told The Times. "I don't  intend to cheat Stan James, but I'm not going  .to let him get me into any more trouble."  To make a long story short, he just  wasn't satisfactory," Crippen added.  Bud Gairns, manager of Interfacial  Design, the company building the homes in  Seaside Village, called the story of James'  firing "absolutely erroneous."  "Mr. Crippen can say anything he likes  over the phone," Gairns commented, "but  when we meet with him Tuesday (September  7) it may be different."  James was not available for comment.  In the meantime Crippen has sent Bob  Cramer to investigate the Seaside Village  situation and suggest a solution.  "I'll have to get all the facts in," Crippen.  said. "I hope to get it straightened out."  Glenmont Holdings and Stan James made  an agreement on August 30,1973, to jointly  develop the Seaside Village land in Sechelt.  At that time, according to the agreement,  James undertook to manage the sale and  development of the land in return for 75 per  cent of the net profit. Glenmont was to  receive 22 per cent of the profit as well as 15  per cent interest on a $400,000 loan.  The agreement also states that "James,  Associates and Union Steamships estimate  that the development and sale of the said  properties, except certain properties covered  by leases, could be completed before September 1, 1975, but in any event will be  completed before September 1,1976."  In April 1976 sale of all land in Seaside  Village was blocked by the superintendent of  insurance in the province for alleged real  estate act violations.  On August 5, 1976 a Lis Pendens on the  Sechelt property was registered in the Land  Registry office. The action calls for a  declaration that James' company, Sechelt  Lands Limited, is the "true owner" of the  Sechelt property and that Glenmont's interest  in theland is only that of a mortgage.  "I don't think that's a legitimate charge,"  Glen Crippen told The times when asked  about the Lis Pendens. "I bought the land, it's  registered in Glenmont's name and he's been  paid for it."  Crippen also added that he intended to pay  James the percentage of the profit outlined in  the August 1973 agreement.  "He'll still get his money," Crippen said,  "but he's not going to manage Seaside  Village's affairs."  Asked if he would sell the Sechelt Land if  he were able to get both the superintendent of  insurance's order and the Lis Pendons  removed, Crippen replied, "I'll sell anything  that I get enough money for."  Fitness. In your heart you know  it's right.  The Canadian movement  to' personal Mness  pdRTiapatTion  Look In The Classified Section For  WELC01E WOODS  nvus  ^serving yow  )     cut     i   peninsula motors, sechelt  (gulf station next to the hospital)  885-2111 ask for JAY  EFFECTIVE:  SEPTEMBER ? - OCTOBER 30,1976  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  INCLUDES GIBSONS. PORT MELLON  &McNAB CREEK  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  Flight  no. .  101  103  105  Departs  sechelt  8:15 a.m.  12:00 noon  3:30 p.m.  Flight  No.  102*t  104**��  106Do  Departs  Van. Hbr.  9:00 a.m.  1:00 p*m.  4:15 p.m.  SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  103  105  12:00 noon  3:30 p.m.  104   <  108D  1:00 p.m.  4:15p.m.  ISLANDER AIRPORTER SERVICE  _i____' DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  POWEU. BIVEtl  SECHELT  PENDER HARBOUR  INCLUDESTHORMANUY & NELSON ISLANDS,  EGMONT, RUBY AND 8AKINAW LAKES  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  Flighl  No  501  503  505  Departs  Sechelt  10:00 a.m.  1:45p.m.  5:00 p.m.  Flight  No.  500  502  504  Departs  Pen. Hbr.  7:30 a.m.  11:00 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  Fit. No.  900 (3  902 #  904* t  906 E)  D  A  D  A  D  A  D  A  7:30  9.40  10:00  12:10  12:30  2:40  3:00  5:10  a.m.  a.m.  a.m.  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  Fit. No.,  -�� A   7:55 a.m.     601  VANCOUVER AIRPORT  D 8:10 a.m.���*A 8:25 a.m.  <-  - D  -��A  - D  -> A  _ D  -> A  - D  9:15 a.m.  10:25 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  12:55 p.m.  2:15 p.m.  3:25 p.m.  4:45 p.m.  901  603  903  605  905  607  907  A  D  A  D  A  D  A  9:00  10:45  11:30  1:15  2:00  3:45  4:30  a.m.  a.m.  a.m.  p.m  D  *A  -D  ��A  p.m.<T-D  p.m.���* A  p.m.<���-D  8:45  11:00  11:15  1:30  1:45  4:00  4:15  a.m.  a.m.  a.m.,  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  Fit. No.  *$ 602  ���$604  606  D608  SUNDA YS A HOLIDAYS  poweu mvm  HUia,   SSCHEIT  Fit. No.  VANCOUVER AlEtPOUT    Fit. No.  904 **J:  906 H  D  A  D  A  12:30  2;40  3:00  5:10  p.m., ~~  p.m. <  p.m. ���  p.m. ^r  ->A  -D  ->A  ~D  12:55  2:15  3:25  4:45  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  605  905  607  907  D 1:15  A 2:00  D 3:45  A 4:30  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  .p.m. 4*���-D  >A  -D  >A  1:30 p.m.  1:45 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  4:15 p.m.  606  D608  SECHELT INLET  INCLUDES NARROWS AND SALMON INLETS  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  Flight  No.  D - DEPART  A - ARRIVE  CAR RENTALS  CAR RENTALS ARE AVAILABLE  AT ALL SCHEDULED TERMINALS.  ASK YOUR AQENTFOR PARTICULARS  CHARTER SERVICE  TYEE FUESANYWHERE  IN THE PACIFIC NORTHWEST.  For further Information  Please contact your Local Office  301  303  Departs  Sechelt  10:00 a.m.  1:45 p.m.  Flight  No.  302  304  Departs  Seen.Inlet  11:00 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  303   I   T.45p.m.  304  2:30 p.m.  SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  503  505  1:45 p.m.  5:00p.m.  502  504  11:00 a.m.  2;30 PM  LEGEND  * Connects with Sechelt & Jervis  t Connects with Pender Harbour  ��� Connects with Pender & Thormanby only  0 Connects with Powell River  If Connects with Vancouver Hbr.  m Connects with Nanaimo  Flight  No.  NANAIMO  DAILY  MO^I^UNDAYSAHQLIDA YS  201  203  205  203  205  Departs  Sechelt  8:15a.m.  12:00 noon  3:45 p.m.  Flight  No.  202**��  204**  206D��  Departs  J^analmo  8:45 a.m.  12;30p.m.  4:15p.m.  NANAItVIO-POWELL RIVER  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  SUNDAYS <& HOLIDAYS  12:00 noon  3:45 p.m.  204*1:       12:30 p.m.  2060��  4:15p.m.  Flight  No,  801  803  805  803  805  Departs  .NanaJmg  8:30a.m.  12:15p.m.  3:30 p.m.  Flight  No.  802  804  808  JERVIS INLET  INCLUDES HOTHAM SOUND  & AGAMEMNON CHANNEL  DAILY  EXCEPT SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  Flight  401  403  Departs  Sechelt  10.00a.m.  1:45p.m.  Flight  No,  402  404  Departs  Jervis In.  11:00 a.m.  2:30 p.m.  SUNDA YS & HOLIDA YS  403  1:45p.m.  404  2:30 p.m.  FOR RESERVATIONS  CALL  Departs  Powell R.  9:15a.m.  1:00 p.m.  4:15 p.m.  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS  12:15 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  804  806  1:00 p.m.  4:15p.m.  Sechelt  Vancouver  Nanaimo  Powell River  Pender Harbour  835-2214  689-8651  753-2041  485-9223  Zenith 6416  RESERVA TIONS MUST BE MADE  AT LEAST TWO HOURS PRIOR TO  PUBLISHED DEPARTURE TIMES.  W  .*>  Mtk��M" /. ��  v V  7,  Read the Want Ads* for Best Buys      phone 835-3231  Birth Announcements      Real Estate  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  GIBSONS AND'SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... ace pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  extend Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  In Memoriam  JONES: In loving memory of our  dear son, Craig, who passed  away Sept. 3, 1973.  We who love you sadly miss you  As it dawns another year.  In bur lonely hours of thinking  Thoughts of you are ever near.  Sadly missed by dad, mum, and  sister  Cyndie  and  brothers  Lonne, Norm, Bud and Howie.  1987-41  DONATIONS to the Canadian  Cancer Society are gratefully  acknowledged and will he  devoted solely to Cancer  Research. Donations should be  addressed to the Canadian  Cancer Society, c-o Mrs. A.J.  Hatcher, Madeira Park, B.C.  Cards are sent to the bereaved  and receipts for income tax  purposes to donors. 2008-41  Personal  ALCOHOLICS      ANONYMOUS  meetings   8:30   p.m.   evei  Wednesday.     Madeira     Pari  Community Hall. Phone 883-  9978. 12648-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS   published  in  The Peninsula Times can be  ordered for your own use at The  Times office. 1473-tf  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio  Shack  catalogue. *      1327-tfn  Help Wanted  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  AND GARDEN MAINTENANCE  Regular  scheduled   lawn   and  garden maintenance.  Fall garden cleanup  Book now for winter fruit tree  pruning.  Sorry booked up for major landscaping jobs for this year.  FREE ESTIMATES  886-7244  1979-tfn  WE ARE looking for a cple. interested in living at a fishing  resort on"theSunshine Coast in  exchange for light caretaking  duties. Mobile Pad avail. Apply  Box 1934 stating age, experience  etc. c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt, B.C. 1934-41 -  AVON  "It's fun being an Avon  representative. I meet new  people, have extra money, work  when I want. My family says I'm  more interesting." Sound good?  CaU:  SECHELT VILLAGE. Gracious  and spacious home in heart of  Sechelt. 2 large bdrm on main.  Crestwood kitchen, fp, diningrm,  hardwood floors. High bright  bsmt with 2 bdrm roughed in. On  Medusa St. Must be sold. $49,500.  Ph��� 883-2759 or (112) 266-4986.  1919-42  ~ BY OWNER    ,'  Brand new 3 bdrm. 1200 sq. ft.  home on a 100 x 100 ft. well treed  and very private lot on Chaster  Rd. Shake roof with skylights.  Full basement with f .p. finished  upstairs and down. See and  compare at $49,000.  FOR INFORMATION CALL  886-7511  1931-tfn  ALMOST NEW beautiful 3 bdrm  1560 sq. ft. full bsmt home. This  house is loaded with expensive  features. Must be seen by anyone  considering a new house. Excl.  financing and irreplacably  priced. Located close to schools  and stores in Gibsons. Ph. 886-  7668. 1917-41  Five acres and three bdrm, 2 yr.  old no-bsmt home. Priced in 50's.  Terms Trades?  JOHN WILSON  885-9365  (anytime)  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Penlnstila Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  < ��� at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Legal or Reader advertising 60c per  count line..  Deaths, Card of Thanks, tn  Memoriam, Marriage and Engagement notices are $6.00, (up to 14  lines) and 60c per tine after that,  Four words per line.  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation*  March 31, 1975  Gross Circulation 4925  Paid Circulation 3689  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion $1.80  Three Insertions $3.60  Extra Lines (4 words)..' 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers 60c extra  Birth Notices, Coming Events  regular classified rates.  take  Ad-Briefs   must   bo   paid   for  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  in  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  Local Area    $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Aroa...... $8.00 yr.  U.S.A.. $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies 7 .15c ea.  PageB-2    The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, Sept 8,1976  Real Estate  Real Estate  Royal City Realty  526-2888  201441  GIBSONS 4.6 acres on Boyle Rd.  overlooking Howe Sound. Near  ferry, very secluded. Not in land  freeze. Cunningham and Rivard  appraisal available. Asking  $25,000obo.Ph.(112)731-  0856. 1890-41*  SEACOAST DESIGN  & CONSTRUCTION  Custom Home Design  885-9213   Larry Moore   885-3? IP   1900-tfn  HALF ACRE treed lot. Good soil.  Level on Wakefield Rd. Ph. 885-  2039. 189441  3 BDRM PARTIAL view home in  W. Sechelt. 3,000 sq. ft on two  firs, enste plumb, revenue ste,  16 x 24 patio oyer dble carport.  Up & down FP, w-w throughout,  large rec rm, large workshop  area on % acre. Corner lot. Cash  to mortgage. Full price, $64,000.  Ph. 885-2451. 196341  PRIVATE SALE: Comfortable 1  bdrm hse on large lot in W.  Sechelt. Full bsmt, needs fir. Full  price $22,500. Ph. 885-2683 after 5  p.m. 200643  FOR SALE  100'WATERFRONT  Redroofs over an acre. Private  rd. into level site with small  cabin. Sub-division possible.  ���Glorious views. Safe beach.  Summer moorage. $39,000.  Ph. (112) 926-2753  199241  POWELL RIVER duplex $22,000,  $2500 dn. Reduced for quick  sale, presently being rented. Call  collect (112) 25-1-5836.      1839-tfn  BY BUILDER quality 3 bdrm  home w-w, FP, carport, sundeck. Marlene Sub. 75' x 140' lot.  Ph. 885-9510. 201043  Mobile Homes  Mrs. S. Anderson  Mrs. H.Phillips  339-5856 oh  885-2183  1391-tfn  EXP.    WAITRESS    needed.  Parthenon Restaurant. Ph. 885-  9769. 194441  ROOM AND board and small  wage for answering phone and  looking after animals. Ph. 886-  7967. 199741  AVON ~~~"'  To buy or sell. Call 885-2183 or  886-9166.  1545-tfn  Work Wanted  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then gives us a coll: PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.. 885-  2109. 758-tfn  EXPERIENCED  carpenters,  very low rates. Ph. 885-3023,  885-3005, 178742  DUMP  TRUCK   and   backhoe  available. Ph. Phil Nicholson  88.3-2110 or 885-2515. ssttn  'LOG HOME BUILDER  Peter Harrison  (112) 988-2286      19884-1  - HOUSESITTER  will  care  for  your   homo   while   nwny.  Weekend,   week   or   month.  Bondable. Ph. 886-7317.    2012-tfn  Real Estate  WATERFRONT  PENDER HARBOUR  New 197a, 3 bdrm 1200 plus fjq.  ft. post and beam. Cedar  panelling. Harvest gold  automatic dishwasher, self  cleaning range, fridge. Good  sheltered dock, deep  moorago, beautiful view,  nicely treed. Lot 30. Garden  Bay Estates. $115,000. To  view call 883-2709, 291-1042,  941-5451. 1153-tfn  VACANT, like now! 00 ft.  (ilcndnle mobile home, Inrue  Y'ilion. on Bfl' x 1011* lot In W.  Scehclt. Totnl IIvIiik area 1,085  so. ft. A k<mkI buy nt $31,000. Ph.  885-2*10. 190842  CASH   FOR   your   homo   or  proporty. Call John Wilson, 085-  0966. ltoyal City Realty Ltd. Ph.  52<W.��M. BlIMfn  Real Estate, Land Developments*, New Homes  Vancouver Direct Line    68S-5544   Office   885-2241  REDROOFFS AREA. 1/2 acre and larger lots, nicely treod, park-like setting, trailers allowed, serviced.  From $10,500. Call Ed Baker.  COME AND SEE THE VIEW. Several lots from $13,900 on Laurel and Greer Avenues In Davis Bay. Call Len  Van Egmond.  SECRET COVE. Large lots now being offered, nicely treed, close to beach qnd marina. From only $7,900.  Call Suzanne Van Egmond. ,  SANDY HOOK. Peace, tranquility, sunshine, Arbutus trees and sparkling quiet water. All this can be your  dream come true. 70' of serviced waterfront for $28,500 or offers. Call Sue Pate.  SECHELT INLET. You will have to search a long time before you find a view more magniflclent. Your home  could fit right on this 90' view ot. This is a bargain hunter's special. Call Sue Pate.  WEST SECHELT - MASON ROAD." Cozy 2 BR cottage located on 3/4 acre of park like property. This home  has tremendous possibilities for someone with a little imagination. The price Is a low $23,500. Call Sue  Pate for appointment to view.  HALFMOON BAY WATERFRONT LOT. Power, water, telephone, sewer available. Sulfated near end of  ���paved lane with lots of Arbutus trees. This lot has 65' wf and faces due south to Merry Island. Close to  boat launch and good summer moorage. A must to see for the wf buyer. Call Davo Roborts.  IIH.OMES3  DAVIS BAY. Deluxe 3 bedroom view homo ono short block from the bost boach on the Sunshine Coast,  Custom built by ownor. This beautifully appointed homo must be seen to be fully appreciated. For appolntmont to view call Suo Pato.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233  TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  MOBILE HOME spaces, large  lot,   near   beach,   Roberts  Creek. Ph. 885-3988 or 926-1024.   1748-ttn  48' MOBILE HOME on large lot.  Furn. Maple interior, $3,000.  Ph. 883-2730. 1945  -   - ------ ��� .--     t  INSTANT housing. Why pay rent.  See this 10 x 55 mobile home at  1170OspreySt. 2021-41  24x60 DELUX Safeway dble  wide. 3 bdrm, 2 full bath, 1  enste. 5 major appls, w-w carpet  throughout. FuU price $23,000.  Ph. 883-2645." 1989-43  MUST SELL '57 Capri 8'x40'  . remodeled, small addition,  approved for lot. Ideal starter  home or for cple. Price open to  discussion. Ph. 883-9286.    1960-42  WATERFRONT COTTAGE. Walking dlstanco to downtown. Cozy, modorn, 2 bodroom, perfect for  rotlromont. Good boach at front of lovol watorfront lot. Prlcod at $18,000 for oxcollont leasehold title.  Call Davo Roborts to vlow.  WATERFRONT HOME. Socholt Inlot's tlnost watorfront. Lovol from road to water, no bank. 3 bdrm ranch-  stylo homo, 1400 sq. ft. 1 bdrm guost or revenue cottago. 3 car garago, well treod and private. Shown  by appolntmont only. Call Dave Roborts to vlow.        __^  COUNTRY BUNGALOW. If It's seclusion with a view you're looking for, soo this spotless 2 bdrm, 2 yr old  homo. Eloctric hoat, half bsmt. Nosltod among dogwoods and evergreens. Asking $37,500. Call Ed Oakor.  GIBSONS WATERFRONT. Catch a salmon from your sundock I Exocutlvo stylo homo on tho bluff. Hugo  living room, roc room, mastor bdrm has full bath. Loads of parking, all paved. Prlcod In the mid 90's. Call  Davo Roberta.  SANDY HOOK. Boautlful vlow of Inlot. 3 bdrms; w/w throughout, full basomont, 2 flroplacos, carport 8,  sundock. Locatod on Doorhorn Dr. Asking $49,700, ownor will carry Agreomont at 11 % Intorost. Call Ed  Oakor,  DAViSBAY VIEW HOME on 1/2 aero. This largo custom family homo has everything Including a pool tablo  in tho lull fInlshod.rocroatlon room, 2 bdrms up and 1 down. Lovely stono flroplaco. Call Suo Palo,  HIGHWAY 101  -WEST SECHELT. Largo 2 storey, 4 bdrm homo suitable for 1 or 2 families, 2 sundocks,  largo landscaped lot. Flno houso for largo family or possible rovonuo, $40,000. Call our solas staff,  IBUSINESSESI  SERVICE STATION �� COFFEE SHOP In Halfmoon Bay. A good buslnoss, only $45,000; Includos buslnoss,  oqulpmont and proporty. Call Lon Van Egmond.  LADIES CLOTHING. Tho financial statomonts loll tho story I Toko lima to look ovor this unlquo opportunity  for someone with Initiative who can handle two busy locations. (Socholt & Gibsons), Prosont ownor Is  retiring. Call Davo Roborts,  Ennui ,iijia..iaii...iijii_ii j.n-iii 'iu a Byf   ���    'll' m m��'   W" I**" '" 'I'J'i"'*"1*"-1'"'"'1'' "���"  "1  REDROOFFS, Approx 1 1/4 acros overlooking Sargonts Boy. Hydro and walor, trailers allowod, Asking  $17,500, vlow this proporty and mako your offor, Call Ed Baker,  DEVELOPMENT ACREAGE. 5 ocros, g|vo or take, In Socholt vlllago. Probable vlow of Socholt Inlot ollor  selective clearing, Roads to both ends, wator and powor to ono ond, Build 660' ol road ond create 20 lots,,  66 x 132' oach, F.P, $30,900; 25% down will handle. Coll Davo Roborls,  0,7 ACRES     East Porpolso Boy aroa, noar morlna, Not In land freeze. Hydro and wator, Asking $45,000,  Coll Ed Bokor.  - FREE CATALOGUE AVAILABLE UPON HEQUEST -  Sue Pate     Dave Roberts     Len/$��*anne Van Egmond      Ed Baker  885-2436    885-2973 885-9683 885-2641  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 BR furnished summer home  located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government dock.  $47,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� large deluxe 3 bdrm home, built 1975.  Luxury living in a beautiful home in an area of fine homes, with a view  over Pender Harbour. $110,000.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790 sq ft*��, enclosed porch. On 1/2 acre +  lot, close to Egmont Marina. $27,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrm on main level and 3rd bdrm in lower  level. 2 fireplaces* rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric hedt,  thermopane windows. $73,500.  GARDEN BAY ��� Small 2 bedroom furnished cottage on 2 large lease  lots. Leases have approx 17 years remaining plus 20 year option. Close  to stores, marinas and P.O. $10,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 47. Rondeview Road ��� new 3 bdrm split  level home, partial basement with unfinished rec room, corner  fireplace, oil heat, ensuite plbg, sundeck & carport. $68,500.  CLAYDON ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� well built 3 BR home, built 1975,  1434 sq. ft. ��, full basement. Large living room attractively finished in  teak panelling, 2 stone fireplaces, separate 2 car garage, master BR  ensuite with walk-in clothes closet. Electric heat and many extras.  Treed 1 /2 acre lot with view over Harbour. $88,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 1000 sq ft+ 2 bdrm home on landscaped lease lot  overlooking Garden Bay. Close to stores & marinas. $37,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 bdrm view home, built 1975, on large^lot on  Guifview 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 ��� brand new and spacious,  this 3'bdrm home also has a swimming pool. Immediate possession.  $79,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Beautiful 3 bdrm cedar ranch style home.  1,363 sqftj+ built 1975. Landscaped, dbl garage, large sundeck & view  over harbour. House is well constructed and nicely decorated. $79,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 29, Rondeview Road ��� new 3 bdrm home,  full basement) ensuite plbg, roughed in rec room. $69,500.  SECHELT��� 2,3553: sqft 4'bdrni home on one level, built 1965, plus  one bdrm suite, 4 car carport & 588 sq ft heated workshop. Small guest  cottage. Located on 3.0*�� acres of beautiful, level, park-like land on  the Sechelt inlet Rd., approx one mile from Sechelt. A very nice  property. $130,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm home with an excellent view over Lee  Bay. W/W carpets; sundeck. Range and fridge Included. Close to  marina and gov't wharf. $34,900.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 bdrm Spanish syle ranch home, 1,412 sq ft, built  1975. Fireplace, electric heat, view of Harbour. $52,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 BR ranch style home, built 1973, on large  tfeed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 1,150 sq ft + 3 bdrm ranch style home, built  June 1,975, double carport & storager 1 V2 bathrooms, no stairs to  climb. Large selectively treed lot. $64,900.  I WATERFRONT HOMES I  FRANCIS PENINSULm ��� 2 BR home with partial basement on 300 ft. ��  waterfront. Sweeping view of Harbour entrance, islands & Gulf. Good  garden area, no stairs to climb and privacy, $140,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 3 BR homo on 237 ft +- waterfront lot, approx  1/2    acre,    with    panoramic    viow    of    Strait),    and    Harbour  entrance. House Is doslgnod for outdoor living with 1744 sq ft��, of  sundock on 3 levels; Plus family room and off Ice/don. $115,000  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 ft�� wqrerfront with attractive,  woll constructed 3 bdrm homo on 3 levels, built 1975, 3,392 sq ft of  living area plus basomont aroa with sauna and chango room. Many  extras incjudlng family room, rooftop patlb, sundock on all 3 lovols  *132,000. ���   MADEIRA PARK ��� 2 BR homo on 701 ft. watorfront on Lagoon Road,  with prlvato dock & float. Houso Is 808+. sq. ft., romodollod 1969 ���  covorod sundock on 2 sldos. Soparato garago & workshop. Furnished  26' doluxo Konsklll mobllo homo, used as guost houso. Furniture,  furnishings, appliances & tools aro Included In tho purchase prlco,  $95,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA���Well built 2 BR homo, 1073+,sq. ft., built 1972,  lull basomont, float. Spoctacular vlow ol Harbour ontranco. $115.000,  GUNBOAT BAY ������ Approx. 5 acros, 152+ It. watorfront, accoss from  Hwy. 101 noar Madolra Park. 3 BR homo and 3 cottagos, float,  $125,000.  f LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES!  SAKINAW LAKE ~- 165 ft-fc lakofront, 6.3 acros-jt with small cottago,  Excollont trood proporly wllh sholtorod bay, $50,000,  I  SAKINAW LAKE 107 ft lakolront lot with comfortable summor  cottage. Franklin flroplaco, largo sundock on 2 sldos, Rango, frldgo,  somo furnlturo, Hoat 6, 16 ft-fc;sailboat Includod, $26,000.  ACREAGE  1. RUBY LAKE ��� 2 1/4 acres+, view property, driveway in, building  site cleared. $19,000.  2. SILVER SANDS ���'4 acres �� of Gulf view property with small cot--  tcge 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, 3 BR home with  W/W, sundeck. Good garden area, creek, $49,900.  7. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.87 level acres, view of entrance to Pender  Harbour, across road from public waterfront access. $42,000.  8. KLEINDALE ��� 5 acres _+ fronting on Hwy 101. $25,000.  9* MADEIRA PARK ��� 3 1/2 acres of park-like lapd on Spinnaker  Road, near Lilljes (Paq) Lake. $35,000.  10. KLEINDALE ��� 4.24 acres�� acres on Hiway 101. Arable land,  partly cleared, creek, 24' trailer. $25,000.  11. MIDDLE POINT ��� 19.9 acres �� acres with small one BR cottage  located on Hwy 101. Acreage in natural state with good bldg sites on  higher elevations. $53.000.      .     ,   1 REVENUE PROPERTIES!  PAQ LAKE, MADEIRA PARK ��� 3.77 acros, with 406 ft ���+��� lakofront.  Possibility of subdividing to opprox 11 lots, Hydro fi wator available,  $65,000.  ~ -   RUHY LAKE ������ 120 acres�� ot oxcollont land, 400' wotorfront on Ruby  Loko, 2,600 It. db watorfront an lagoon. 2 houses, prosontly rontod fi,  trallor spaces, $160,000.  SAKINAW LAKE DL 4696, containing 165 acros -fc, with approx" 4040  Ut of oxcollont watorlront, Access by |oop road from Gardon Bay Road  $390,000,  _. _���  SAKINAW LAKE 3250 ft-Jt cholco watorfront, 32�� ocros wllh 2  summor homos, lloats. $205,000.  SAKINAW IAKI3 ���-57,5 neros-l; wllh 3,500 IH .holtorod wotorlronl. 2  summor   cottonos  with   bathrooms,   2   docks,   wator   occoss   only,  $200,000. - :    SAKINAW IAKE 000'-fc lakolront with dock, sand hooch, Soothe*ly  oxposuro. 043 sq ll 3 bdrm lurnlshod cottogo with 3 ploco bothroom,  Full prlco $60,000, Ownor will finance.  SAKINAW LAKE ~~Ju��i^n ��uml��b*d cottago, gi-oM cobln on 1.34  acros 1*a,��d land with approx. 175" theHwr-td watvf ront, $16,900,  DON LOCK OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  Ros. 003-2526 003-2233  TRINCOMALI MARINA ��� 2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 180' good  waterfront ��� good gravel beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boat  shop with heavy shop equipment, marine ways. And a nice 4 bdrm  home with partial basement, good view. $195,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING STORE ��� on 50 ft beach waterfront lot. Small  grocery store, post office, owners 3 bdrm suite, two 2 bdrm rental  suites, one 1 bdrm rental cottage. Purchase price includes store  shelving, furnishings, equipment and $8,000 stock in trade. Good  business for a couple. $105,000.  TAYLOR'S GARDEN BAY STORE ��� 1.4 acres land, 650 ft+ sheltered  waterfront, large general store with butcher shop, office, stock rooms  & post office. 370J; lineal ft floats. Standard Oil dealership, owners 2  BR home. $240,000 plus cash for Stock in trade.  IRVINE'S LANDING MARINA ��� Marina and trailer park, 48 seat cafe  with licenced dining room at the entrance to Pender Harbour. Chevron  agency, boat" rentals. $225,000.  LOTS  1. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good bldg lots, $9,000 & $9,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to school,  stores, P.O. & marinas. $10,000-$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lot 34, Rondeview Road. Driveway in, some  clearing done, serviced with water & hydro. Nice building lot. $10,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR���1 l/2�� acres, nicely treed, secluded. Hydro,  water septic tank & drain field in: $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ��� serviced lots, some with excellent view. $12,000 to  $18,500.  6. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 27, semi-waterfront view lot, 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 ��� 2 treed, parklike, fairly level  lots on  Cameron Road. $13,500 each.  IWATERFROGIT ACREAGE!  ST. VINCENT BAY --- 3 parcels, each with an undivided 1 /24th interest  in D.L. 3839, 375'dh.waterfront, 5�� acres. Southwest exposure, boat or  plane acess. $24,000 to $30,000.  WESTMERE BAY ��� NELSON ISLAND ��� A unique 40 acre property with  both sea front and lake front. 1500 ft�� good sheltered waterfront in  Westmere Bay and 200 ft�� lakefront on West Lake. Improvements  consist of a good 3 bdrm home, 2 summer cottages, floats and Jeep  road to West Lake. Full price $160,00p.  Adjoining 4.8 acres with 1200 ft.+ watorfront could be purchased  in conjunction with the above property for $40,000.  EARL COVE ��� 1800 ft. �� good waterfront on approx. 42 acres. 3'BR  furnished home, creek, access from Egmont Rd. $225,000,  EGMONT ��� 562 ft�� good waterfront on 4 3/4 acres+ with nlco 2  bdrm doublo wldo mobllo home & addition with 3rd bdrm, 2nd  bathroom & utility room. Road accoss from Maple Road. $125,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ������ 200 ft��. watorfront with 5.11 acres adjacent  to Jorvls Viow Marina. Spectacular vlow up Jorvls Inlot and fishing on  your doorstep. $68,000,           GARDEN BAY ��� 3 l/2�� acres  A very nice parcel, $122,500.  with   500 ft��. sheltered watorfront.  MOBILE HOUES  ISLANDS  1>  DORISTON ��� Sochelt Inlet ��� small watorfront loaso acroago with  unfinished cabin. $6,500,  J   WATERFRONT LOTS   f  1. GARDEN BAY ��� 290 lt�� watorfront with sholtorod moorago,  drlvoway In, Approx. 2 acros. $70,000.  2. GERRANS BAY ��� 100 ft �� watorfront with 188' frontago on Francis  Ponlnsula Road. Drlvoway, septic tank, wator lino and electricity all Ir  $32,000.  3. REDROOFFS ROAD ��� 1,5�� aero lot, oxcollont Gulf vlow. lOOHfc cliff  watorfrontago. $10,900.  4. GARDEN BAY ESTATES-r~Lot 31, approx 80' watorfront, southorn  oxposuro, Dopp sholtorod moorago, $39,000.  5. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117�� ft. good lakofront, drlvoway In Irom  Hallowoll Rd., sorvlcod with Hydro, $21,000.  6. MADEIRA PARK Lof 44 has 05-j- It. watorfront, 1.42 acros on Hwy,  101 in Madolra Park. $20,000,  7. SANDY HOOK ��� Lot 19, Socholt Inlot Estates , 75+It. gontly sloping  watorlront lot, good vlow of Porpolso Bay, $25,000.  0. HOTEL LAKE -������ 105+. It. oxcollont lakofront, 1/2 aero*, with Hydro  and easy accoss. $20,000,  1975 MONARCH DELUXE ��� this 12x40' mobllo homo Is llko now,  W/W, drapos, rango, Irldgo, 7 x 0' utility shod all Included. A vory  attractive trailer sot up closo lo Iho wator. $ 12,000,  GENDALL NORWESTER ���doluxo 1974 model, 3 bdrms with oxtra largo  living room, Locatod at LRfiB Mobllo Homo Park, Madolra Park. Closo to  school, storos fi marinas. $13,500.  SUTTON ISLAND, Egmont boautilul trood small Island. 1.7 ocros��  with boach and sholtorod covo, located directly In front of tho Egmont  Marina. Asking $45,000.  WILLIAM ISLAND ��� boautlful 2 1/2-J* ac.ro Island ot tho on,'ran*��� to  Pondor Harbour, just off Irvine's landing. Piped wotor. $100,000.  PAT SLADEY  Ros, 003-9019  DAN WILEY  'Ros. 003-9149 (,  ��� I . ���  > .'���'>'  ��� '    . '..'������  ��� *> -7    -  For Rent  For Rent  For Rent  For Rent  SECHELT wt furn 4 bdrm, \  bath, Sept.-June, $400 per mo.  Ph. 885-3985 weekends. (112) 261-  5915 weekdays. 1918-tfn  FURNISHED 2 bdrm. mobile  from Sept. 15 to June 30. Adults  only $275 per mo. Ph. 883-2424.  .    _ , * 1933-41  'eiider Harbour Realty Ltd,  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  HARBOUR MOTORS ���    Here's a fine business for an'  experiencgd-badymon wishing to locate in this area. Facilities include  gas station, service bays and body repair shqp. A 3 bedroom house is  included.  Presently  snowing good  return  and steadily  improvingr  Offered at $135,000.  SUNSHINE COAST  WATERFRONT  400' private WF, 2 bdrm, vaulted  ceiling in LR, spectacular view.  No pets, adults only! Lease avail.  Reply Box 1876 c-o Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt,  B.C. ��� 1876-tfn  ACREAGE:   7   acres  on   Highway   101.   Has  potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  MODERN HOME ��� Needs some finishing, 1150 sq ft, full  basement with 3 roughed in bedrooms. Three bedrooms oh main floor.  Nice view of ocean. 1 acre lot. Asking $55,000.  SMALL ACREAGE ���  1   1/2 acres on Francis Peninsula. Fully  serviced. Full Price $19,900.  BRAND NEW: 2 bedroom, full basement home in Garden .  Bay. Within a stone's throw of"marinas, shops, etc. Full price  $47,500.  just  BEAUTIFUL VIEW: Well maintained 3 bedroom home on  large 144 x 200' landscaped lot overlooking the entrance to Pender  Harbour. A first class property offered ot $44,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR: Charming and well kepf 840 sq ft  house on approx 1/4 acre waterfront with-undeveloped moorage., 2  bedrooms on main plus one in basement. This is a fine property at F.P.  $59,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES: Brand new post & beam cedar  home with 3 bedrooms, fully developed basement on grade and fine  harbor and mountain view. The lot is well treed and private. $62,500  with 11% financing available.  WATERFRONT   HOME  PLUS  BOATWORKS ���  property  consists of 2 waterfront lots with .200' of waterfrontage in'total, large  shop, marine ways, 250' of floats, water lease lot, modern 3 bedroom  home. Asking $130,000 with possible terms.   BEAUTIFUL LOTS ��� First time offered. 3 to choose from  on Francis Peninsula. Each is approximately one acre and in park-like  setting. Serviced. Each $15,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home with 2 .  bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views from a sunny  situation in 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at $74,000.  EXTRA SPECIAL ��� Lovely 2 year old 2 bedroom plus den  home on a serviced water view lot in Madeira Park. Just-$36,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978    �� insurance ��       883-2745  MAPLE Crescent Apartments.  1662   School   Rd.   Gibsons.  Suites,   heat,   cable   included.  Reasonable, apply Apt.  103A.  11798-tfn  FURN 2 BDRM home, Selma Pk.  Freezer, washer incl. Occupancy from Oct. 1.76 - May 31.  76. $275 per mo. Ron Vaage. (112)  604-6521 days, (112) 299-3948 eves,  885-3651 weekends. 1928-tfn  NEW furnished 2 bdrm house,  LR, FP, util. rm., on 1 acre WF  with dockage. Located Bargain  Harbour. Avail. Sept. 1-June 30.  Reasonable rent to reliable with  refs. Ph. 883-9159 until Aug. 29,  thereafter 9224863.     .    1826-41  NOW RENTING space on 2nd fir.  of Twilight Theatre. Ph. 886-  2827.    . 1445-tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.     Contact  Bonnie Wigard, 885-9403.11121-tfn  NEW DUPLEX Fairview Rd.  1,200 sq. ft. Fireplace, carpeted, diswasher, 2 bdrm. Avail,  mid Sept., $290 per mo. Tel. 886-  9110 or 886-7005. 1956-42  ^GIBSONS, near ferry. 1 bdrm  ctge.   Older  cple,  like  gardening. Ph. (112) 980-2154 eves.  1891-41  2 BDRM HOME (mobile) on %  acre land on Lower Rd. 1- mile  east of Roberts Creek. Dble  garage with power. Ph. 886-9058  or (112) 299-2869. 1964-42  3 BDRM house, FP, ww, enste,  plbg, near beach. Roberts  Creek. $285 per mo. Ph. 926-1024.  1859 tfn  3 BDRM 2 washrms, view home,  Selma Park. $285 per mo. Refs.  Ph. (112) 274-5017. 188441  3 BDRM waterfront home-2J/2  miles  West  Sechelt village;  Sept. 1> 1976 to June 30- 1977. Ph.  885-9308 weedends. 1940-tfn  $185 MO. Halfmoon Bay. Furn 2  bdrm wf ctge until June 15,  1977. Refs. (112) 433-3610.   197842  GRANTHAMS WF new decor  "furn. Private ste. $195. Ph. 886-  7875 or (112) 987-2379.        201341  3 BDRM DBLE wide in Sunshine  Trailer Park. Stove, fridge,  disheasher, washer, dryer and  drapes incl. Avail. Oct. 1, $300 per  mo. Ph. 886-2449. 201941  SMALL CTGE Brook Rd. near  Halfmoon Bay. Sept. 15-June  15,1977. $130 permo plus utilities.  Ph.(112)263-5667.  - 198341  BSMT STE on wf with own ent.  Fridge, stove. Prefer mature  male. No pets. Ph. 885-9406. 2003-  43 *  2  BDRM   waterfront   cottage.  Selma   Park.   Partially   furnished, $230permo. Ph. 885-2019.  ,  __^ 200741  1 BDRM UNFURN s-c ste on  ground fir in W. Sechelt. No  pets. Single preferred. Non-  smoker. Stove, fridge incl. Avail  Sept. 21, $160 per mo. Ph. 885-  2451. 196241  Wanted to Rent  CPLE WISHING to rent WF ctge.  Sept. ll-19th. Pise reply with a  description, price and phone no.  to Mr. L. Shewfelt, 7972 Willow  St., Mission, B.C. V2V 4S1.193940  YOUNG MARRIED couple wish  to rent hse in Gibsons. Ferry  employee. Ref. Ph. 886-2540.   190442  CPLE WOULD like frequent  reasonable accommodation  ctge or ste near Earls Cove,  Agamennon Channel, North Lk,  or Egmont. Write Box 1984 c-o  Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt. 198442  MATURE COUPLE seek small  hse  or  cabin.   Caretake-rent  over    winter.    Can    repair,  remodel. Ref. Ph. 886-9183.200243  NEW HOME: On Airport  Rd. All W/W carpets  throughout, very nicely  finished. Ensuite plumbing;'';  large sundeck & covered  patio. Landscaping has been  done. A very tidy home! FP |p  $58,500  r*��T*^*Ts^ ^ **- *>~w * .>.,  &?<}��� >*7>- yy-.i, - Y- , 7Y ��! *  * ~A��"JA~<A/.y*Ay:' - *"-,, ���*.*��%'������*$* ���?  i^2��fe��5&Pifc��.v�� i'X'.:X i'A<'XiMXCil\  S Y ><  LARGE W/F HOME: 2 storey,  1,500 sq. ft. home on 115' of  excellent view waterfront.  Good access to a pebble  beach. Home has 3 bedrooms &  a large hobby or workshop  separate from the house. Land  is almost 3/4 acre. FP  $85,000.  COLONIAL STYLE HOME:  2,000 sq. ft. of well planned  home on 1 1/4 acres of viow  property. 4 bedrooms, large  double carport, 3 bathrooms &  many, more extras. FP  $86,000.  r4A ,?y  WEST SECHELT: All* codar  oxterlor siding makes this  homo low malntonanco, 3  bodrooms, doublo carport fi  1 /2 aero of trood land. Electric  hot wator hoat & a basomont.  Vory good valuo at $60,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: On Lowor Rd. by Choryl Ann Park Rd, ~- Approx.  70' x 140', FP $12,500,  PROTECTED MOORAGE: 10,000 sq, It, lot In Socrot Covo ��� Closo to  RVYC lloats, sowerod, FP. $25,900,  SECHELT VILLAGE: 3 acros nlcoly trood with a crook ��� 1/2 cash. FP  $19,900.  SELMA PARK: Good vlow through tho ovorgroons. Approx,  1/2  aero. FP $16,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: Ono aero naturally landscapod with a yr. round  crook, Asking $16,900,  SANDY HOOK: Spoctacular vlow lot, approx, 70' x  140' with all  sorvlcos, FP $10,500.  DAVIS BAY: Sonvlow building lot In vory doslrahla rosldontlal aroa,  Try your oflor  to $13,900,  CATALOGUE  SECHELT W/F ESTATE: 158'  low bank x 300' landscaped  garden property. Near new 2  BR home, large sundeck ��� a  unique property. Asking  $83,500 terms.  $31,000 FULL PRICE: 2 BR  retirement home on fully  landscaped lot. Large  workshop, carport, auto oil  heat. Must be seen. to bo  appreciated. Handy location  in Sechelt.  NEW SECHELT VILLAGE: 4  bedrooms, approx. 2,000 sq.  ft. of finished area on 2 floorst  Two completed fireplaces,  dble plumb., vanity in master  BR. W/W carpets. Carport &  Sundeck. Real' value at  $48,900 FP.  MINI-RANCH ROBERTS CREEK:  1.88 acros, 2 BR,' fully  remodolod homo, 20' x 44'  shop, small guest cottago,  zonod R2. Closo to golf club,  Idoal for small trallor park.  $79,500 FP.  m  vmmf  -'��;-'')���">���*  wr   ',��^("','-"-'T7V",=-|  '3F.-i.ivfc*-- jij. -    ',.. -..,*.s*rt> >  .'"%-��� .*���>    ' '"' *' ���       *'-*���     1  ',.��.*���   '���'Ts-.ll;-,   ,''-���('���-��������� *. _J  '���l "���.*'�����"����� "���'   : it *<.���?������ t -.1  SANDY HOOK W/F: Comparnblo lots In this aroa havo sold lor ovor  $25,000. Realistically prlcod at $15,500,  WEST SECHELT: Cornor ol Norvan K Mason Rds, Probably ono ol Iho  bost views on tho coast, Asking $16,900,  5 ACRES ROBERTS CREEK: Wator A powor to this oxcollont block ol  land. Moro than 1/2 cloarod fi Into grass.  10 ACRES FOR $36,000, Vory good trood land, pavod road by In  Uolxirl*. Crook.  REDROOFS ESTATES: Idoal  starter homo approx. 700. sq,  It, on a largo cornor lot, Vlow  to Van Island FP $33,500,  WILSON CREEk: 3 bodroom homo. Approx. i ,01)0 sq, ll,'nlcoly  tlnliltocl on nn oxtra largo lot, FP $41,500,  WEST SLCIILl. 1: Panoramic vlawjot, vory Inigo lor tho aroa, Locatod  |u��t oil Ma��on Road.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY: Bella Ooarh Molol, (1 units pint*, nwnni't  homo. Proporly consists ot II lots, Davis liny W/f.'Ownor retiring fi  will rnn&lrini oasy loi'nu.  R? TRAILER lOlS: Vinw, troos, wntor fi powor. Closo in location,  $1 1 ,f)00 to $12,500. Ready to move onto, not .loot ing i oquliod,  WIST SECHEL1: Small but cozy homo on a good lot on Mason M.  Good invostmont tonithor live in or rent. FP $16,*?00,  Boats and Engines  16' FG JET Boat 327 high performance eng. New eng and Jet.  $4,500. Ph. 886-2834. 191441  LIKE NEW 12%" FG Runabout.  20 Merc, $995. Ph. 885-9723.1986-  43  23*  PENSON  solid  FG  day  cruiser. 390 Ford V8, winch and  600' %" anchor line. $6,750 firm.  Ph. 883-2318. 200043  Wednesday, September 8.1976  Cars and Trucks  '75 BUICK,Century Custom, low  miles, excl. cond. Asking $4,600  .or obo. Ph. 883-2655. 100641  The Peninsula Times  PageB-3  Cars and Trucks  '76 DODGE Royal Monaco wag.  12,000 miles, $6,000 obo. Ph. 885-  2747.     ,    . 191641  Cars and Trucks  '73 MACH ONE Mustang, ps, pb,  tape deck, rally pack. Ph. 885-  9749,  ,xl00742  Campers and Trailers  "74 TRAV-L-MATE camper fits  Datsun p-u. Excl cond.  All  equip including jks. Ph. 885-2039.  189341  Machinery  * CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  ' 'THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage,  Rollers, Tracks, Sprockets, Etc.-  Equipment    Overhauls.    New  Tractor Parts For All Models ���  Bullgears,     Pinions,     Engine  Parts, Track press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service,  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby, B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  MADILL MODEL 'S' spar on  rubber. Good cond. Complete  with near new rigging. Appraiser*  Value $40,000. Offers considered.  Avail in Sept. 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m: Ph  724-3731. Evenings 724-1489 or 724-  1529. ,       189242  2 AXLES from 10' wide mobile  home, comp with springs,  wheels and tires, $125. Ph. 885-  2531 eves. 201141  The Car That Lasts, and Lasts...  A typical exarhple of the, value we have to offer  1966 Olds Delta 88 -$1,150  1973 Datsun 610 Sedan - $2,395  1974 Astro Hatchback - $2.195  1976 Toyota Corona Demo 2200 cc - $4,950  More to choose from on our lot, come and see us.  If we don't have the model you want, we can get it QUICKLY.  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE LTD.  for parts & service, call 886-7919  YOUR TOYOTA DEALER  authorliod by factory to perform warranty work  fAf>PROVED;AUTOJ  repairTservices*  Payne Rd ft Hwy 101  Agent for North Shore Motors Ltd.  Motor Dealer #013424  ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Jon McRae  885-3670  DENTAL BLK  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-2277  TOLL FREE68T-1513  Ken Crosby  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  FRANKLIN "ROAD:   Floor  to  ceiling  fireplace"  creates.,a yery^homey atmosphere in this 3  bedroom nome, landscaping is done arid the  backyard is completely fenced. F.P. $44,500.  SEAVIEW ROAD:X>lder 3 bedroom home on  partial basement. A handyman's work could  really enhance this home with a beautiful view  of the Bay. Offers from F.P. $29,900.00.  HILLCREST ROAD: At the corner of Crucil Road.  2 bedrooms upstairs, plenty of room for expansion ih the full basement. Spend the  summer enjoying the view from the living room  and huge sundeck. F.P. $53,000.00.  NORTH FLETCHER: Brand new 3 bedroom home  and it can be yours for ONLY $2,500 down. This  spectacular view; 1268 sq. ft. home has a  sundeck, w/w carpeting, ensuite plumbing in  area of good homes. F.P. $46,500.00.  BEACH AVE: Quiet privacy at the corner of  Glenn Road. Perfect retirement or starter  homo. Breath taking view of Keats Island and  tho Bay area. Sundeck with wrought Iron rail.  This immaculate 2 bodroom homo has separate  workshop, carport and is boautifully landscapod. Mako an offor. F.P. $39,500.00.  ALDERSPRINGS ROAD: Absolutely tho soil  going this 50' x 150' lot on aawol in tho hoart of  Gibsons, Potontlal view of tho Bay area. Excollont torms avallablo. F.P. $12,000.00,  ABBS ROAD: At Iho cornor of School Road.  Excollont extra-largo building lot with vlow of  tho Bay aroa, Howo Sound and Goorgla Strait.  Approximately 75' x 150'. F.P. $19,000.00.  CEMETARY ROAD: En|oy tho qulot privacy of  ono aero In rural Gibsons, Tho proporty Is all  lovol and usablo land, Somo vlow, F.P.  $17,000,00,  FORBES ROAD: In Langdalo. Vory closo to  school, this cornor lot Is cloarod, lovol and  roady to build upon, This oxtra largo lot Is  approxlmatoly 1)0' x 140'. F,P, $13,500,00.  HOMES  SOUTH FLETCHER': i 200 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 unfurnished basement. Property has a beautiful  view of the Bay over lovely and private landscaped gardens. F.P. $54,000.00.  FAIRMONT ROAD: 4 finished bedrooms In this  1360 sq. ft. full basement home. Fireplaces up  and down, finished rec room, 2 full bathrooms  plus epsuite. Living room, dining room, and .  kitchen with nook area all have a beautiful  view of the Bay area and out through the gap.  Double carport and huge sundeck round out  this home designed for living comfort.  F.P. $67,000.00.    SEAVIEW ROAD: 3 bedroom home in the heart  of Gibsons overlooking the Bay area. This  home is situated on a partial basement and  includes carport and sundeck. Ideal retirement  or starter home. A super' value. F.P.  $29,900.00.   CENTRAL AVENUE; Remodelled oldor home in  Grantham's Landing. This Is a 3 bedroom home  on a full basement. The sundeck overlooks the  entire Bay area. Carport and driveway In.  Stovo, washer and dryer aro also Included.  $34,000.00.  LOTS  MALAVIEW ROAD: All now homes In this aroa  noar proposod now school 20' path allowance  to the sldo of this 66' x 123' lot at tho ond of a  qulot and prlvato "No THRU Road" ��� makes  this lot especially attractive. F.P. $12,500. '  LANGDALE: Spectacular vlow from this largo  cornor lot. Provides an unobstructed view of  Howo Sound. Build yourdroam homo on this lot,  F.P. $17,900,  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road -- 2 lots 40' x  150' small rontablo cottago on ono lot. This lot  has oxcollont potontlal as It has a spoctacular  vlow of tho ontlro Bay aroa and Koats Island,  Mostly cloarod and roady for tho building of  ono or two homos, F.P, $27,500,00,  CRUCIL ROADj-.Nicely secluded home aMhe top  of Crucil Road.-3 bedrooms with a finished rec  ' room. Wall to \)vall carpet throughbout. Includes 4 piece.bath and ensuite plumbing. The  38 foot sundeck over the carport is carpeted  with artificpl turf. A beautiful view overlooking  the Bay and out into Georgia Strait.  $49,900.00.  THOMPSON ROAD: Langdale - 3 bedroom  deluxe'home on extra large 80' x 150' lot. This  3 year old home has 2 baths plus an ensuite.  All large room sizes. The full basement has one  bedroom with rough-in fireplace in unfinished  rec room, includes sundeck and carport. Extremely well designed with 5 feature Bay  windows, plush carpeting throughout. Add to  this a magnificent view of Howe Sound and  nicely  landscaped lot. F.P. $88,000,00.  LANGDALE: Spanish style home with over 3000  sq, ft. finished. Spectacular view of Howe  Sound and ferries from this 194' x 78' lot on  "NoThru Road" with extras you have to see It to  believe, Could easily bo converted' to an  up/down duplox. All walls and floors aro insulated, Floor to colling fireplaces up and  down. Soparato garago workshop. With every  feature a droam homo should have.  $110,000.00.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: At tho cornor of Pratt  Road, Extra largo lot with oxcollont vlow  potontlal. This has to bo tho bost building lot In  this fas) growing aroa. F.P, $13,900,00.  GOWER POINT ROAD: At tho cornor of 14th.  This proporty has lovols cloarod lor tho  building slto of your cholco, Excollont vlow of  Goorgla Strait, Approxlmatoly 00' x 250'. F.P.  $16,500.00,  GOWER POINT ROAD: 100 feel "of wotorlronl  lust across tho road, this trood lot Is 217 foot  (loop, and has an unllmltod vlow, Excollont  torms avallablo, F.P. $19,900.00,  PRATT ROAD: Noar proposod slto of now  school, this lot |s cloarod and roady to build  upon, Maturo fruit troos dot this 76' x 125' lot.  F.P. '$13,500,  BAY ROAD; With Irontago on Dougal Road as  woll, Thoso two valuable sorr*l-wa!��rfront lots  aro lovol and clear, only a stonos throw away  to oxcollont placo to koop or launch your boat.  F.P, $12,500,00 - F.P. $14,500.00.  FUWANEK: 1 .block to tho hooch, full vlow of  tho Inlot, Piped community wotor avallablo, 80'  x 140'. Prlco roducod ��� Now only F.P,  $10,900.00,  FAIRVIEW ROAD; Honutifiil cornor lot at Pratt  Road, This 75' x 160' lot Is cloarod and Iho  culyorts aro In, start building today, F.P,  $13,500.00,  SARGENT ROAD; On tho upper sldo of tho road,  ovorlooklng tho Bay ond as far Into Goorgla  Strait a�� tho oyo con soo. This lot In doluxo  homo aroa Is closo to both shopping and  schools, F.P. $16,900,00,  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Off Choryl  Anno Paik bnaiJllfully clear ml and lovol  building slto hlddan frpm the road hy many  largo troos. Easy accoss to lop notch boach 70'  x 100' and prlcod lor Immodiato sola, f.P,  $12,900,00.  CHASTER ROAD; Nestle your homo In Iho troos  on this 67' x 123' building lot, Aroa of proposed  now school, Namo your own torms ������-. No  reasonable- ollor, refused, F.P, $11,500,  CHASTER ROAD: good lot In growing aroa, only  small oldor lo cloar, Zonod for trailers, May ho  subdlvldod  Into  two lots  In  tho  future.  F,P, '  $15,600,  HIGHWAY 101: at Hopkins landing this trood  150 x 50' lot has a spoctacular ocoon vlow,  Closo to storos ond moorago. F.P, $13,000,  GOWER POINT ROAD: Privacy and 100 ft. ol '  watorlront, Boach |ust tho othor sldo ol tho  road, Drlvoway In, building slto cloarod with  soptlc tank and main drains In. F.P. $25,000,00,  GRADY ROAD: In Langdalo Chinos ��� Superb  vlow ol Howo Sound from this largo Irrogular  shapod lot all underground services, F,P.  $15,000,  ABBS ROAD: ono ol tho nlcost building lots In  Gibsons, Lovol building sito with gully In front  to protoct privacy and panoramic vlow, Approxlmatoly 66 x 120. F.P. $10,500.  HILLCREST ROAD: 2 sldo by sldo lots, 50' x 240'  vlow of tho Bay aroa, Closo to schools and  shopping-sower In, Many troos to Includo In  your landscaping, Your cholcol F,P.  $13,500,00,  UPLANDS ROADi Tuwnnok, Idoal rocroatlonal  lot In hoautilully woodod and park-llko aroa,  7on��d lor traitors, this lot overlooks Socholt  Inlot and tha Lamb Islands, F.P. $0,900,00,  COMMERCIAL WAT FRI ROW: With watorlront  os scams as it Is this doublo um> lol represents  roal valuo, F.P. $22,000.00,  SCHOOL AND WYNOART ROADS; 6 duplox  lonnd loin all boatilllul vlow proportlos  overlooking tho Hay close to schools and  shopping, All lots paifoctly suited to slde-hy-  sldo or up/down duplox construction.  SPECIALLY PRICED NOW ONLY $14,500 ���  $15,500.  SKYLINE DRIVE: l.xcolloilt vlow proporly on the  Bluft approxlmatoly 100' x 200", Idoal building  slto, Potior,! lor ynui dmnm, homo, F.P,  $14,900,00,  a  Th  Call us for further information,  e coffee in always on ���drop in fttr our /W��<* bntchnre.   ' im  i ��� i��h�� .liiiiiii ii i. 11 im ii i i..)i ii i.i iffl i �����, ������iiat.iiii.ini hi -ii i �� I' ni. i..        ��� '���"'  "f*     n /  PageB-4    The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, Sept 8, 1976  Cars and Trucks  ''67. ������ i TON JEEP pu, 4 wheel  drive, 4 sp; trans, pt winch, new  tires, brakes and muffler system,  $1,750. Pvh. 885-2384. 194742  '72 FORD Econoline 100 van. PS,  pb, auto; radio; etc., $2,650. Ph.'  885-3985 weekends. (112) 261-2191  weekdays. 1920-tfn  '69 DODGE power wagon. Has  Fro winch. Sell or trade for  van. Ph. 886-2847. 1965-42  Pets  Mortgages  WILL  PERSON   who   called  Walkey Kennels<re Boston Bull  Terrier callagain 885-2505.2017.41  ROYAL  BANK  TRAVEL  '63 RAMBLER fair cond. Radio,  . 19,000 miles on motor, $295 obo.  'Ph. 885-9723. 1985-43  '67 OLDS t dr coupe. High perf  ��� 425 4 speed. 10,000 mi on new  motor. Ph. 885-3736 after 6.1991-43-  '54 JEEP. Running, $400. Ph. 885-  9771. ' 1993-41  '73 PURPLE Gremlin.  Asking  $2,500. Very good cond.- Ph. 885-  3964. ' ' 1996-41  '71 FORD Pinto 6 radial tires.  Good cond. 30 mi-per gal. Ph.  884-5347. 200141  Pets   QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware-Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  GoodTack Selection -  Case Garden Tractors -  Rototillers - Toro Lawnmowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  REG ENGLISH Springer spaniel  puppies. Ph. 885-2558.     194342  YOURGATEWAY  TO THE  SUN AND FUN  For      all      your      travel  arrangements, charters, direct  flights,  worldwide  and   reservations,  contact  Lynn  Szabo,  GRADUATE  of the  Canadian  Travel College.  . PLAN AHEAD  Special flight rates on hand now  for the winter months.  PENINSULA .  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Blk. Gibsons  886-2855 ��� Toll Free 682-1513  1936-39  "FOR     AIRLINE  RESERVATIONS  & TICKETS CALL"  JAN  12 years experience  (All scheduled  and  Charter  Airlines)  ,    GETAWAY HOLIDAYS  ,1212 Cowrie St.  885-3265  9-5p.m.  Every Day Except Sunday  A Complete Travel Service  1778-36  Lost  REWARD: All blk Persian cat.  'Chani'. White plastic collar.  On Gower Pt. Rd. Ph. 886-2681 or  (112) 985-6949 collect.    *    201842  Were you thinking of buying or  building a home?  Yes. ...we haye mortgage funds.  ��� Available up to $40,000  ��� Over 25 years at 12'pet.  Why  not  drop  in  today  ahd  discuss it with  MARCIA BLAND  Personal Loans Officer  ). or  HERB MITCHELL  Manager  ROYALBANK  SECHELTBRANCH  188944  Business Opportunities  AVAILABLE "  TERRITORIAL  FRANCHISE  The most successful and fastest  growing      REAL     ESTATE  COMPANY in British Columbia "  is now. expanding into your area.  If you are a licensed Agent or  have your own Business in Real  Estate  and  are interested  in.  success and growth contact Ed  Orlovsky   at  GREEN   ACRES  REALTY    LTD.    345    West  Broadway, Vancouver, B.C. or  Phone 872-8586.  201541  Livestock  HORSESHOEING. Any kind of  livestock bought or sold. Ph:  886-7967. 199844  CERTIFIED    Farrier,    Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-3751.  994-tfn  Come and Get It  ���-���. i,  FREE TO good home. Six year  old red Irish Setter. Neutered.  Good with children, Ph. (112) 485-  2401*-     v ��� 200941  4 KITTENS, assorted clrs. Ph.  885-2181 eves.   ��� 199041 '.  1 SUPER friendly kitten needs:"'  home. Part Persian. Blk & org.  Ph. 883-2523. 199941  FREE TO Good home. Young'  female cross golden Lab, Good  natured. Ph. 886-2838.       200541  For Sale  HOMEMADE horse trailer, $350.  Ph. 885-2098. , 191341  Y   HAY FOR sale. .Good for bedding, compost-or mulch. $1 a  bale or 20 bales for $15. Ph. 885-  9357. 195542  !IM ESTATE * INSUStANC  AGENCIES LTO   Formerly E. McMynn Agency and N.R. McKibbin Insurance  Ron McSaveney,  885-3339  John Black  886-7316  RARE OPPORTUNITY  Within Gibsons Village limits, five acres and home on Shaw Road. Potential view,  subdividable property, has water, and power and can be connected to village  sewer system . . . home alone worth $40,000 or more. Call for full details and  map.  GOWER POINT View lot, 100x217', all  services.   $17,500.   Terms   acceptable.  GIBSONS  VILLAGE  home. $29,900.  Waterfront   with  ROBERTS   CREEK   -    Largo    Road.  66x200'. Bargain at $11,990.  Lot  GIBSONS VILLAGE - Priced to steal.  Alderspring Road. . On all services.  $9,500.00.  WILSON CREEK - Waterfront architect  designed home. Don't miss this if you  want waterfront at a bargain. It's  fantastic!  HOPKINS WATERFRONT - Two tors and  home with creek and fruit trees. Good  three bedroom bright home.  $78,000.  ROBERTS CREEK - Cedar Grove Avenue.  Big trailer and small one-room cabin.  Move in at $16,000.  AND LOTS MORE HOMES AND  PROPERTIES. TOO MANY TO LIST. CALL  for DETAILS.   ;  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-9121  GIBSONS; On quiot rosldontlal stroot, fow stops to pebble boach  and small park. Lovel lot 65'xl30'. 1 200 sq, It. full basomont homo  consisting of 2 good size bodrooms, vory nlco 14.6'xl7' living room  with myrblo faced fireplace. 10'xl 1'dining room,combination kltchon & breakfast room, 4 pco vanity bath. Oak floors In living,  dining & ontranco hall. Extra bodroom, roc. room (needs somo  finishing), utility and workshop in basomont. Carport. On sowor.  $49,900 full prico. ���  GIBSONS: Ihprlmo location ��� 3 vlow lots. Road 2 sldos plus lano. On  sowor. Will accommodate nico apartmont block or 3 single family  dwellings, Ono block off main stroot and closo to boach and P.O.  $37,000 for tho 3 lots.  It's not work to walk.  So why not walk to  work?  &  XI  PiMTuiPmUnonp  W.ilk a M<H'k.Tml.iy.  udge orders essay written  TWIN  2730.  BEDS., Offers.  Ph. .883-  ,194641  ALDER cut to length. Sold by  cord. Ph. 885-9620 days. Ph. 885-  2728 eves. 199443  UPRIGHT  oak piano.  Older  style, $275. Big 1942 radio, good  sound, $30. Ph. 885-3964>    199541  MAHOGANY  drop leaf  dining  table, maple drop leaf coffee  table, 4 metal tub chairs, deck  lounge, Early American framed  Eictures, leather stools, luggage,  all runner, books, elec blanket,  elec fry pan, clothesline, garden  hoses, sixty 6" drain tiles, 6 rung  alum ladder, hse jks, well pump,  tools, many misc items. Ph. 883-.  9036. 20044i  SIZE 8 Brownie dress with beret,  belt, scarf, $8. Ph. 885-2505.  201642  2 SETS GOOD used windows,  matched fours. Some with  heavy bronze fittings offers? 300'  new quarter round moulding, 20'  lengths. Half Price. 12 lbs. 1%"  plywood floor nails. Half Price.  Ph. 885-3441. 202041  Fish and Wildlife checking station at  Cache Creek, will commence its 30th year of  Operation on September 11 and run through  ��� November 22,1976. .  The station will be open from 8 a.m. to 10  .p.m. each day.  X'," This is a compulsory checking station and  all hunters returning from a hunt and passing  through Cache Creek during these open hours  must report at the station. Previously only  successful hunters were required to check in.  The information obtained frorn hunters,  whether they are successful or not, provides  valuable statistics for the wildlife  management section and assists them with  future programs and studies in the central  and northern regions of the Province.  Hunters who cooperate by turning, in the  lower jaw, with teeth intact, of any deer,  moose, elk and caribou will be of great  assistance .to the wildlife managers at Cache  Creek. Special examination' of the teeth  enables them to accurately determine the age  of each animal.  Wanted to Buy  WANT TO buy a band saw for  cash. Ph. 4854161   (Powell  River) after 6 p.m. stf-tf  Legal Notices  SEASIDE PLAZA  Listings Wanted  Norm Peterson  886-2607  We're National,  but Neighbourly  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  Phone  885-3271  LOW DEPOSIT ��� HIGH LIVING  Whoro elso can you participate In 500 ft W/F 2 acros land  and havo your own furnlshod noar now codar chalot-typo  cottago for only $4000 down. Dotalls and Inspection  anytlmo  OUCH!  IT HURTS  To think this roofing buslnoss Is going bogging, It costs  nothing to chock It out and why not bo your own boss and  expand this. You can buy tho proporty as woll 170 x 600  with sub-dlv potontlal and homo tool  SANDY HOOK  60 ft, W/T* with boach, Wator/hyrlro.  GARDEN BAY  (A) 22 acros ranch, stablou otc, Buy or rent for $350 p.m,  Como and llvo It up wllh your horsos,  (B) 3.70 aero. $22,500,  GIBSONS  1. Trlplox, $6,100 rovonuo. Roducod to $53,500,  2. Sargont Road, Soavlow lot, Roducod to $15,900.  3. Shaw Road, Tho only now 3 bdrm houso on tho coast at  $39,900, Noarly flnlshod.  4. Marino Dr, Soavlow lot, $4,000 cniih should do It  balance ot H%,  ROBERTS CREEK  1. Boach Avo, ) ,400 sq. ft. 3 bdrm plus nursery, Excollont  valuo at $49,900. '  2,Now codar 'contemporary on 7 1/2 ncron of rholco  proporty. Somebody Is roolly going to lovo this,  WEST SECHELT. MASON RD. 300 x 1225 lol  (1,6 ncrns wllh crook, brood varloty tinon, 2 bdrm (4 yoar)  homo In nlcoly londncnpocl woo. A Mipor 1(1 x 24  workshop ooslly convertible to guo��l collage,  EASY PORPOISE, BAY  One nf Iho bollix mobllo lioinoii wllh addition*, nflnidlnfl  1224 nr*, ft. of comfortable* living on 1/2 ncro, In*.* Ihnn 2  miles to Socholt,  Call Bert Barnes    branch manager  Century Wost Roal Ettoto Ltd.  885-3271 or ovos 922-5010 coiioct  ivfRYornec is iNon-rNDCNUYowNn.)  A touch of the classroom entered  provincial court Wednesday, September 1.  Judge Ian Walker ordered. Neil Francis  Brown to write a 500 word essay on the theme  "Why I should not steal property and  especially not gasoline!"  .Brown was charged after Gibsons RCMP,  received a report from a witness that a  person driving a Ford station wagon had been  attempting to siphon gas from a parked car.  The essay is due September 8.  *     ��     a  Robert Paul Mahar was finnd $250 for  operating a motor vehicle without insurance.  . Crown counsel Peter Minton told the court  that Mahar was riding a 1974 Hond motorcycle on Mintie Road at approximately 12:50  p.m. August 6 when he was involved in an  accident.  ecycnng grant a  Upon investigating the accident, RCMP  discovered the bike was not insured, Minten  explained.  "This becomes a very - expensive  escapade, doesn't it?" Judge Walker noted  when imposing the $250 fine.  *  *  *  Henry Robert Baillie was finnd $50 for  possession of marijuana. -,  Explaining the circumstances of the case  crown counsel Peter Minten said that Baillie  and some friends were approached by RCMP  at 12:25 a.m. August 1 in Gibsons.  A bag of marijuana was found on Baillie.  Noting that Baillie has not co-operated  with the RCMP, Judge Walker said "Had you  been co-operative with police I would have  considered a discharge.'!  TENDERS  School District No. 46  Field tenders marked site  clearing, Chaster Rd. Elementary School will be received by  CM Projects Ltd. 4-265 25th  Street, West Vancouver, B.C.  V7V 4H9 until 4 p.m. Friday,  September 10, 1976.  Work to include selected site  clearing, grubbing, and burning  oa Chaster.Rd.< Gibsons,, B.C.  Legal description. Lot T, DL 909  Plan No. 3417, group 1 NWD. Site  area 670* by 311' or 4.78 acres.  Plans will be available Friday,  ; September 3 at  A - above adress  B-Killick Metz Field  1777 W. 8th Avenue  -Vancouver, B.C.  V6J 1V8  C - CM Project site.  Superintendent   Jack  Hoekstra  Sechelt Junior Sec. School,  Sechelt.  Ph. 885-3733  1961-pub. Sept. 1 and 8, 1976.  Provincial Environment Minister Jim  Nielsen has announced a $1,288 recycling  grant to the Sunshine Coast Regional District  has been approved.  . The regional district applied for the grant  on behalf of Peninsula Recycling. Under the  on-going  programme the department of  environment matches the contribution of the  local authority to assist re-cycling groups.  The grant matches contributions from the  regional board, the Gibsons council and the  council of Sechelt to keep the recycling  operation going until it can apply for Local  Initiatives Program refunding.  cooiTereitce  School superintendent John Denley will be  attending the 1976 Conference of the Canadian  Education Association in Halifax September  22-24.  School board trustees voted to have the  superintendent attend the conference at their  August 26 meeting. Denley will also be attending the Canadian Association of School  Superintendents conference in Halifax at the  sameJime.  Denley's expenses will be covered by the  school board's superintendent's in-service  training budget.  Discussions at the conference include such  topics as Programs for Native people by  Native people, Trends in non-urban School  Systems, Family life education and  Evaluation of Student Progress.  The board also gave permission for one  trustee to attend the conference, to be paid  for out of the Trustee travel fund.  ----������  Still a few days left for you to take advantage of the ten per cent discount on all  items except consignment articles. ��� Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  Fitness. In your heart  you know it's right.  panmipacTiorH  Tnt' Canadian movement lor personal trtnes*.  aaBaMBBBrivaMMaaa  1564 SQUARE FEET OF FINISHED FLOOR AREA  3 BEDROOMS* FAMILY ROOM ETC.  VIEW ! !  AMPLE PARKING. "ALL BLACKTOP"  LOW DOWN PAYMENT  GUARRENTEED FINANCING  OPEN 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  1650 SCHOOL ROAD, GIBSONS ��� PHONE 886-7312 OR  GALL YOUR LOCAL REALTOR  ilBiiiiiii  A LIMITED NUMBER OP LARGE, CHOICE RECREATIONAL LOTS ARE  BEING OFFERED FOR SALE THIS WEEKEND AT  ON THE BEAUTIFUL SUNSHINE COAST  * BEAUTIFUL TREED LOTS  * WIDE PAVED ROADS  * LOTS FULLY SERVICED.  HYDRO-TELEPHONE-  WATER-PERC TESTED  * PRIVACY, SPACE, FREEDOM*   .  \  * BANK FINANCING AVAILABLE  * PRICED FROM $11,500  * CHOICE LOTS SOLD ON FIRST COME,  FIRS.T SERVED BASIS  * PERFECt FOR SUMMER OR SECOND  HOME  * 1  1/2 HOURS FROM VANCOUVER  * CLOSE TO "(HE OCEAN  * SLOPING LOTS WITH MILLION  DOLLAR VIEW OF GEORGIA STRAIT  * MINUTES FROM RECREATIONAL FACILITIES  LOOK FOR THIS SIGN  ON REDROOFFS ROAD  y--j r*;?*��  '.< ���X*W'wt.*ixT'>  '.'tl.ii L Ai'lY" AS1'  ��� ft tWHw**,"- i  YES!  WE ARE INTERESTED IN MORE  INFORMATION ON WELCOME WOODS'  I  9864511  681-2635  FOR COMPLETE DETAILS  NAME   |    ADDRESS   I        .       .  I    |    MAIL   Evorgroo Proportion Ltd.. 117 E.  15 St.,  | TO       Vancouver, D.C.  906-1511   PHONE / '  /  ,    /  :,    I  ���       I     ^  v   >���'..  I  1 /'��� /  ' I ,  "'I -lA.  Page B-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 8, 1976  Safeway ruinor  Garden Corner  Happenings around the Harboiir  VISITORS TO THE HARBOUR  Marie and Art Yeast and their three boys  from Ontario have been visiting at the homes  of Marie's brothers and sister-in-law David  and Linda Mills, and sister and brother-in-law  Betty and Gerry Pockrant. They, have also  been visiting Marie's parents Edith and Bill  Mills, former Pender Harbourites and now  living in Gibsons. They also went to see Peggy  and John Wray, more relatives in Gibsons.  They enjoyed looking around the Harbour at  the beautiful scenery and swimming in the  salt water, fishing and just plain relaxing.  Visiting Carol and Art Vanderweil and  family of Narrows Road are Art's brother  Henry and his wife and family from Prince  Rupert, B.C. They have just returned from a  trip tor Ontario and were there six weeks.  Two other long time residents of Pender  Harbour and who now live in Powell River  paid a visit here. Theyare Connie and Don  Dillabough. They love meeting all their old  friends and we love seeing them.  NEW OWNERS  First of all, Yvonne Sullivan, John Murphy  and Roy Bell would like to thank all their  patrons for their business over the period of  time they have owned and managed the  Pender Harbour Hotel.  They have made many friendships arid  will miss seeing these folks and wish to introduce the new owners. Mr. and Mrs. Roy  Vickers from I^eicestershire, England. They  had a pub in the village called "Stoney  Stanton" and also a pub called the 'Bull's  Head.'  The other new owners are Mr. and Mrs.  Lawrence Robson from Calgary, Alberta,  where they had a service station.  Both familes have young children, who  will be attending the school here.  ELEANOR HAS DONE IT AGAIN  1,-ast year Eleanor Orr broke her hip in an  accident and now this year she has fractured  her ankel and is in the Lions Gate Hospital in  North Van. Her husband Doug said she went  to step over a little ditch and as she did her  foot twisted. This* accident happened at hcr-  home.  BOWLING LEAGUE  WANTED: Forty interested people to bowl  five pins one night a week at the Sechelt  Bowling Alleys. The season to start bowling is  very near and unless there are enough people  interested the Pender Harbour League will  not operate this year.        "���'}..  Last year was very poor, as there were  only six teams and many nights were short of  bowlers as there were no spares available. So  if the League is to operate, forty bowlers are  needed, also a few extra for spares.   .  Phone Merle Hately evenings 883-23M,  days 883-2666 or Muriel Cameron 883-260!).  NEW MEDICAL CLINIC  In a report to members of the Pender  Harbour and District Health Centre Scoiety,  President Jim Tyner reported that the construction of the clinic is now complete and  that the clinic is staffed with excellent and  well qualified people. The staff is: Dr. Henry  Blrnbaum M.D. Ph. D.  Dr, Birnbaum is a graduate in medicine  from Dalhousie University and also holds a  doctorate in pharmacology from McGill  University, He has had a wide and intensive  experience in the practice of Medicine.  The nurse practitioner is Darlane Snell, a  Registered Nurse and is a graduate of the  Nurse Practitioner program from the  University of Alberta.  In addition to the extensive hospital experience, she lms spent two years in sole  churgc of nursing stations in the Yukon and  North West Territories.  The administrator and receptionist is Mrs.(  Doris Edwardson 883-2308  Marion van Male and has many years of  experience in office management 'and,., is  highly qualified for the position..  The dentists are Dr, Frank Carney and Dr.  Alistair Menzies and they are dental surgeons  who are accepting appointments now as is the  rest of the staff in the clinic.  LEGION BR 112  Last week Harold and May Aubin came up  from Sechelt to entertain the customers with  their, always popular renditions of music and,  songs sung Aubin style. He also brought  another guitar player and singer with him. He  was George Page whom nearly everyone  knows.  During the evening it was announced that  there was another guitar player and singer  amongst the patrons.  He turned out to be Jack Thomas who  plays for a group called the 'Rocky Road'. He  is a cousin to Jim Murray of Holiday Market  Store. Another surprise in store at the Legion  is that on Sept. 11 Pat Logue Jr. will be there  to sing and play the piano.  LADIES AUXILIARY  The general monthly meeting will be held  on Sept. 15 at 2 p.m. in the Legion Hall.  MILE 93  Stan, our once local Chevron gas station  man, has left for the Interior of B.C. He said  he was going up to Mile 93 and will have a  rental sales lot there and if anyone was up in  that vicinity to stop in and see him.  BEAVERS  Apparently some local beavers have  caused some extra work for the dept. of highways up in Kleindale by blocking the water  and instead of flowing in the ditches it flooded  the fields. The beaver dams had to be blasted  to correct the situation.  You can now have all soft centers or all  hard centers in the one pound box of Laura  Secord Chocolates. Chocolate coated ginger is  also available. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  The last Corner,had to leave off in.the  middle of detailing the plants which--are  naturally suited to a rock garden. It would  appear to be proper to complete this phase of  the operation, not in specifics but, rather  indicating the kinds of plants and their  peculiar attributes.  The pinks for example offer a variety of  joys both in colour and scent. They like lime  in,the soil and a sunny location. Bellflowers or  Campanulas have a fine variety to offer with  flowers of blue, white, lavender and purple.  Some of them prefer light shade. They are not  all perennials however so must be replaced  each year. Theymes make a fine creeping  plant; but, as learned from personal experience, must have the sun. In heavy shade  they simply die off. On the other hand so long  as it is not wet they thrive on poor soil. They  make ideal ground cover between paving  stones.  Similar preference in soil and living  conditions is shown by the Stonecrop though  some varieties of this will tolerate partial  shade. Most are carpeting plants and are  generally easy to grow.  Primulas or primroses on the other hand  like a moist or in some cases a wet soil and  will stand shady locations. They thrive where  there is lots of humus and are ideal for  poolside plantings.  The Houseleek is a sunlover. It will stand  the driest conditions but at the same time will  tolerate partial shade. It is reported as one of  the easiest of plants to grow and is ideal for  crevices, and vertical faces or any restricted  quarters..  The glorious blue of the Gentians is an  asset in any garden. They will not tolerate  lime but thrive in peaty and partly shaded  areas. Again from personal experience they  will also, with, a little encouragement,  flourish in sunny locations.  Bulbs are a "must" in a rock garden, but  not by any means the same sort as those used  in the flower garden. Great care should be  taken that there is no semblance of formality  in their arrangement, pattern or placing.  There are bulbs for shade and bulbs for sun.  Personal experience in the Fraser Valley  showed that Trilliums love shady wooded  or bib or  A very happy event and a tragedy touched  a former Sunshine Coast family in early  August.  On August 6 Karen-Irene Karateew,  formerly of the Sunshine Coast, was married  in Vancouver. The best man at the wedding  was Raymond Karateew. The following day,  Four new 10 cent stamps are being introduced along with new postal rates.  The stamps, least in the series on  Canadian Indian culture, depict the artifacts,  way of life, dress and symbols of the  Iroquoian Indians.  The new stamps will be introduced on  September 17 at Brantford, Ontario.  The four stamps include a photograph of a  turtle shell rattle, false face mask, earthenware vessel, ball club and corn husk  mask, a painting of an Iroquol encampment  by George Heriot, a drawing of a ceremonial  costume by Ix:wis Parker and an Iroquoi  thundcrblrd.  The new 10 cent postal rates came into  effect September 1.  Karateew who was a pilot for Powell Air, was  aboard an aircraft which crashed near  Powell River killing all three men aboard.  Karen Karateew, 24, married Charles  Davjs August 6 at the Russian Creek Orthodox Church in Vancouver with Father  Cyril performing the ceremony. Mr. Mrs.  Karateew-Davis are now living at No. 207B -  7374 Halifax, North Burnaby.  The day following the wedding Raymond,  24, was in a light aircraft which apparently  went out of control and crashed in the ocean  near Harwood Island off Powell River. The  aircraft sunk immediately after the impact  and has not been recovered. An inquest has  been ordered into the crash and set for  September 16.  Also killed in the air crash were Robert  Scott of Powell River and 1/azlo Bali of New  Westminster. The aircraft was owned by  Scott.  A memorial service is scheduled for  September 19 at 12:15 p.m. at the Russian  Greek Orthodox Church, 75 East 43rd,  Vancouver.  Karateew is survived by his parents,  brothers John and Kenneth and sister Karen.  BY GUY SYMONDS  locations as does the English Bluebell, but  efforts to transplant the former did not meet  with outstanding success. It is thought that  the difference is on the type.of wood cover.  Whereas the Fraser Valley locations were  largely vi deciduous trees, alder, birch and  maple; hereabouts it is .mostly -coniferous  with entirely difference results in the growing  medium. If Trillium can be grown, however,.  even with a great deal of effort they are worth  it as there is nothing more heartening than  the appearance of these lovely bearers of  assurance that the winter is past.  If they and the bluebells can be established'  they will look after themselves.  Other bulbs, that like partial shade with  some sun are dwarf Narcissi (not the large  flowered hybrids), Snowdrops, Scillas and  Aconites. Dwarf Tulips (again not the large  flowered kind) small Crocus, Grape Hyacinth  and numbers of Alliums prefer sunshine. This  sort of detailed information is best obtained  from the nurseryman who is acquainted with  local conditions.  Ground cover properly placed in a rock  garden prevents that 'busy' look that so often  results from an unrelieved mass of rock and  plants. Their name is legion but the  periwinkle appears to be particularly suited  to this coast.  There is no intention of making this Corner  a catalogue of plants and flowers, merely a  guide to those who seek information on what  might be appropriate ai\d obtainable.  BOOK LOOK  by Murrie Redman  For those who know Montreal well and  those who have visited or plan to visit there,  Doubleday brings a treat, MONTREAL THE  DAYS THAT ARE NO MORE. The city,  hundreds of years old, has under' its  sidewalks; along its tree-lined streets and  beside its great towers, soil that once bore  homes, churches, hospitals "and market  places long since gone.  Fortunately, Edgar Collard has revived  the little known tales about people who lived  there in strange and wonderful ways,  enriching our sense of the human side of  history that is seldom exposed.  John Collins illustrates the book with his  sketches showing the current day setting of  the events. The maps on the flyleaves help the  reader to locate the areas in Old Montreal,  Uptown Montreal and the Lachine Waterfront. Wisely, there is an index so that the  book can be used for easy reference.  One particularly interesting and unusual  story deals with the life of Jeanne Le Ber,  born in 1662 to a wealthy family. As a  youngster she became a dedicated Roman  Catholic and placed herself in virtual  seclusion in her room, emerging only briefly  in five years, once to see her dead mother and  again, her dead brother. Her life was devoted  to prayer and meditation.  In an arrangement with the church of  . Congregation of Notre Dame, family money  was spent to build a special chapel which had  behind it, a small trl-level apartment where  Jeanne Le Ber pledged to spend the rest of  her years. Although she had access to a  walled garden she came out of her gloomy  rooms only to attend to her chapel needs in  the dark hours of the night. She spent twenty  years until her death as a 'prisoner of God'.  If you have walked long St. I^awrence  Boulevard, you may just have passed over  the very spot where Jeanne Ix; Ber paced her  rosary hundreds of years before.  The book is full of unusual legends that  allow an even greater appreciation of the  fascinating city of Montreal.  PINPRICKS of light outline the midway,  attractions at Vancouver's Pacific  National Exhibition. The exhibition ran  from August 21 to September 6 this year.  planning  riding meetin  ' First annual general meeting of the  Comox-Powell River New Democratic Party  Riding Association will be held in Powell  River, September 26.  A spokesman for the association said the  meeting will take place at Dwight Hall in  Powell River starting at 1:30 p.m.  The meeting is being hosted by the  Malaspina NDP Club of Powell River as a  dinner-dance on September 25 at the same  place. There is a lunch before the meeting  Sunday.  The hew riding association is being formed  because of proposed changes in the federal  electoral riding boundaries which are  scheduled to come into effect this month.  The meeting will include election of officers.  Canada Safeway Ltd. has dismissed as  "rumor without, foundation" that the' company would be leaving the. province of B.C.  In a letter to The Times, a spokesman for  the store chain said, "Although the rumor is.  quite prevalent that the company is considering closing down operations in B;C., it is  a rumor without foundation."  v ;> The letter followed a story in the August 25  issue of Peninsula Times which quoted a  company spokesman as saying the company  was considering pulling out of the province  over continuing labor disputes, Safeway  stores in B.C. have been closed down since  late August due to a strike at its distribution  plant.  The letter, however, made no mention of  the company considering a store for the  Sunshine Coast area.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  AMENDMENT TO ZONING BY-LA'  Pursuant to socllon 703 of Iho Municipal Act, a public hearing will bo hold  as follows lo consldor By-law No. 35 (29), a by-law to amond tho Sunshlno Coast Roglonal District Zoning By-law No, 35, 1970. All persons  who doom tholr Intorost In proporty affoctod by tho proposod by-law  shall bo affordod an opportunity to bo hoard on matters contained in Iho  by-law.  By-lavy No. 35 (29) would ostnbllsb an Industrial 1 zono on D.L. 1020,  Lots 1-0, Plan 15070 and Lots 25-20, Plan 15079, off Flold Road In Wilson  Crook.  Tho hoaring will bo hold at 7:30 p.m., Monday, Soptombor 13, 1976 at tho  Wilson Crook Community Hall, Davis Bay Road In Davis Bny.  Tho abovo is a synopsis ol Bylaw No, 35 (29) and Is not doomorl to bo an  intorprotatlon of tho by-law. Tho by-law may bo Inspoctod at tho Roglonal  District Offlcos, 1240 Wharf Stroot, Socholt, during ofllco hours, namoly  Monday lo Wodnosday, 0:30 to 4:00 p.m., Thursday and Friday, 0:30 to  5:45 p.m'. Sunshlno Coast Roglonal District, Box 000, Socholt, B.C. VON  3A0, 005-2261.  Mrt. A. G. Prossloy  Socrotary-Troaiuror  GIVE YOUR  IE  Ken DeWries & Son Ltd.  FLOOiCOWERllGS  Do You Know About  WELCOME WOODS?  Thurs. - Sat.  Sept. 9, 10, 11  MATURE  Warning-  very violent  throughout  llflill  llliifiiiii  ���^^^^l^^^^pj^ 12,13,14 I  VMATURE ��� Warning-occassionalcoarse language^  premium qualify  SEMI-GLOSS  ALKYD jssu  GIFTS  CARDS  PLANTS  PAINT  WALLCOVERINGS  MARINE FINISHES  ' YOUR  HOME DECORATING CENTER  SUNSHINE COAST CiEDIT  Cowrlo St.  885-3255  Socholt  IEQUING-SAVINGS  ACCOUNT  Glbions  Socholt, Clark Mlllor  0067112  805-2923  Intorost calculated on minimum monthly balance.  ��� Intorost crodltod soml-annually.  ��� Golden Account members rocolvo Intorost monthly  and froo chequing.  ��� Tho only sorvlco chargo Is 1 0c por choquo.    Personalizod choquos af no oxtra cost.  OFFICE HOURS;  TUESDAY to THURSDAY - 9 - 5  FRIDAY - 9 - 6  SATURDAY - 9-2  Closed Honday  A Full Service Credit Union  DID  YOU  KNOW  Sunshlno Coast Crodlt Union  now has 1800 mombors  and total as not�� of $3,000,000.  /       / y
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nrr-ey men char go
POWELL RIVER — Three Surrey men
appeared in provincial court Monday on
charges relating to the theft of $8,000 from the
Westview ferry terminal toll booth on Aug. 22.
William James Walsh, aged 17, of 104th
Ave., and Gary Dale Kyryluk, aged" 18, of the
same address, were charged ^with breaking
and entering the booth. A second charge of
possession of money exceeding the sum of
$200, while knowing it to have been obtained
illegally, was laid against Walsh, Kyryluk,
and 18-year-old Cyril Joseph (Rocky)
Brissette of 149th Ave.
Walsh and Kyryluk were arrested'-'-in,,
-Surrey on Tuesday, Aug. 24 on charge; of 4^
possession of hashish for the purpose "of
trafficking. They, were released but held on
suspicion of the Powell River theft.
They were brought to Powell River Friday'
evening and made their first court an,
pearance Monday morning. j»
All three were released on their own
recognisance with $500 bail and no deposit.
They must report twice weekly to a bail
supervisor until they appear in court again on,
Sept. 20 for plea and election.
David Morgan, publicity committee
chairman for Senior Citizens Association
Branch 80, told The Times the September
meeting of the association has had to be
cancelled.
Morgan said the meeting was to be the
opening meeting of the fall session but has
been cancelled because of unforseen circumstances: but the October meeting will be
held on schedule.
That meeting will be at the Legion Hall in
Madeira Park at 7:30 p.m. October 18.
Entertainment will be arranged, he said,
and refreshments will be served.
The Peninsula Times Paw
Wednesday, September 8,1976
TAKE A variety of sea kelps, some duck   lightly in a sturaner wind storm and let it
weed, the odd bit of flotsam and toss   float on the surface arid you have
something like this found in Porpoise
Bay.       —Timesphoto by Neil Beckett
edecorating
improves hail
. Mount Elphinstone Chapter of the Order of
the Eastern Star had quite a surprise waiting
for them when they attended their-first
meeting September 2.
\"The hall had been redecorated in shades
of blue, with white ceiling and blue carpeting
wall to wall. It was such a transformation
that you quite literally lost your breath on,
entering," a chapter spokesman said.
The W.M. Miss Mary Steel, on behalf of all
members, thanked the Brothers and Sisters
and The Masonic Society and all others who
must have worked hard and long to have
accomplished the transformation during the
vacation.
Thirty three members and one visitor
were present to enjoy a good business
meeting and a social hour at its close.
Mt. Elphinstone Chapter No. 65, Roberts
Creek, must now be one of the most beautiful
halls anywhere. The Eastern Star was
honoured to be the first to enjoy the privilege
of the new surroundings.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8
CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS CHANNELS CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12
'Oo' All In
15   The Family
45    Night
-Cont'd
.General
Hospital
ConVd
Another
World
Another
World
Ironside
Ironside
Edge Of
Night
All In
The Family
Match
Game 76
Living
Legend"
Celebrity
Dominoes
All In
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Match
Game '76
00 Take
15 Thirty
30 Celebrity
45 Cooks
The Edge
Of Night
Happy
Days
Movie:
"Judgement
At
Nuremberg"
Take
Thirty
Celebrity
Cooks
Tattle-
Tales
Dinah
Dinah
What's The
Good Word
Another
World
Tattle-
Tales
Bewitched
Bewitched
00 Forest
I* Rangers
30 Mr.
45 Dressup
The
Merv
Griffin
Show
Parf One
Maximrjan
Schell"
Cont'd +
Oo It s Your
' 15 Choice-
I 30 Room 222
45 Room 222
Cont'd
Cont'd.
News 4
News 4
Mary. ,
Hartman
Newservice
Newservice
The
Lucy Show
Mr.
Dressup
Dinah
Dinah
Dinah
Dinah
Another
World
Brady
Bunch
That
Girl
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The
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6
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30 Montreal
45 At
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Montreal
At
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The
Mike
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CBS News
Cronkite
7
00 -St. Louis
15    Cont'd
30    Cont'd
45    Cont'd
To Tell
The Truth
Last Of
The Wild
Seattle
Tonight
American
Election
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Douglas
Show
Concentration
Bionic
Woman
Bionic
Woman
Hollywood
Squares
Doctor In
The> House
00 Cont'd
15 Cont'd
30 CBC Summer
45 News
Bionic
Woman
Bionic
Woman
Jubilee
Jubilen
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Jubilee
Cont'd
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Cont'd
Bert
Convy
Frankie
Avalon
At Ease
At Ease
Special:
"M.A.S.H.
CBS Special
CBS Special
Easy
Does It
00
15
30
45
Dick Van
Dyke
Wild
Kingdom
Baretta
Baretta
Baretta
Baretta
Jubilee
Jubilee
Bell, Book
& Candle
Speciol: Movie:
"Start The "The
Revolution Stalking
Without Me" Moon"
Donald
Sutherland
Elliot
Gould
Maude
Maude
Billy
Graham
10
oo
15
30
45
Sound Of
Petula
TBA
TBA	
Starsky
And
Hutch
Cont'd
News Special:
"What Is
This Thing
Called Food"
Gene
Wilder
Donald
Sutherland
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
11
00
15.
30
45
The
National
Night
, Final
News 4
News 4
Movie:
"Only
Newservice
Newservice
Tonight
Show
CBC News
Vancouver
Island
News Final
Eyewitness
News
US. Tennis
Mod
Sally
KeHerman
Jo Ann
Plugg
Northwest
Crusade
Cannon
Cannon
CTV News
News
Hour
Final .
Cannon
Cannon
US. Tennis
Movie:
12
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.15
30
45
Movie:
"Iron
Curtain"
Cont'd
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Tonight
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Movie:
"Tokyo Joe"
Humphrey
Bogart
Squad
Mod
Squad
Movie
Late Show:
"Underworld
U.S.A."
Cont'd
"Duel At
Diablo"
James
Gamer
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9
CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4        CHANNEL 5 CHANNEL 6        CHANNEL 7        CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12
00 All In
1:15 TheFamily
, 30 Edge Of     '
■4S„ Night
Cont'd
General
Hospital
•Cont'd
Another
World
Another
World
Ironside
Ironside
Edge Of
Night
All In
The Family
Match
Game 76
'Neve
Cont'd
Celebrity
Dominoes
All In
The Family
Match
Game 76
T30 Take
I 15 Thirty
I 30 Celebrity
45 Cooks
The Edge
Of Night
• Happy
Days
Movie:
"Judgement
Nuremberg"
Take
Thirty
Celebrity
Cooks
Tattle-
Tales
Dinah
Dinah
What's The
Good Word
Another
World .
Tattle-
Tales
Bewitched
Bewitched
00 Forest
1S Rangers
.30 Mr.
45 Dressup
The
Merv
Griffin
Show
Part Two
Maximilian
Schell
Cont'd
The
Lucy Show
Mr.
Dressup
Dinah
Dinah
Dinah
Dinah
Another
World
Brad
Bund
I
Funorama
Funorama
Aquaman
Aquaman
00 It's Your
15 Choice
.30 Room 222
45 Room 222
.Cont'd
Cont'd
News 4
News 4
Mary
Hartman
Newservice
Newservice
Canada
Cup
Hockey
-Canada
Eyewitness
News
Eyewitness
News
Canada
Cup
Hockey
-Canada
The
Merv
Griffin
Show
00 Survival
:15 Survival
30 Summer
:45 News
ABC Evening
News
News 4
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vs.
Czechoslovakia
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CBS News
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Mike
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15 Dvke The Truth Tonight Montreal Show Montreal Granam
30 Where The Wild World Let's Make Forum Concen- Forum Northwest
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00 Nana NCAA Special: Nana The Jimmy The
15 Mouskouri Football "The World Mouskouri Waltons Osmond Waltons
30 Nana UCLA You Never Nana The Special       ,    The
45 Mouskouri vs. See" Mouskouri Waltons Cont'd Waltons
9
00
15
30
45
Summer
Evening
Points East
Points West
Arizona
State
Cont'd
Cont'd
Movie:
"Interrupted
Journey"
James Earl
Police
Woman
Police
Woman
Celebrity
Concert:
Henry#
Mancini
Movie:
"The
French
Connection"
Not On
Your Nellie
Movie:
"Hour Of
10
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15
30
45
America
America
America
America
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Jones
Estelle
Parsons
Cont'd
Baretta
Baretta
Baretta
Baretta
Billy
Graham '
Northwest
Crusade
11
00
15
30
•45
The
National
Night
Final
News 4
.News 4
Mannix
And
Newservice
Newservice
Tonight
Show
CBC News
Vancouver
Island
News Final
Eyewitness
News
US, Tennis
Mod
Gene
Hackman
Fernando
Rey
The Gun"
James
Gamer
Jason
CTV News
News
Hour
Final
Robards Jr.
Cont'd
US. Tennis
Movie;
12
00 Movie:
15 "The Long
30 Voyage
45 Home*
The
Magician
Cont'd
Cont'd
Tonight
Show
Tonight
Show
Movie: '
"The Jolson
Story"
Cont'd
Squad
Mod,
Squad
Movie
Movie:
"Let No
Write My
Epitaph''
"Waterhole
Number 3"
James
Cobum
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10
CHANNEL 2
CHANNEL 4
CHANNEL 5
CHANNEL 6
CHANNEL 7
CHANNEL 8
CHANNEL 12
*i 15
£. 30
45
All In
The Family
Edge Of
Night
Cont'd
.General
Hospital
ConVd
Another
World
Another
World
Ironside
Ironside
Edge Of
Night
All In
The Family
-Match
Game 76
Richard
Widmark
Celebrity
Dominoes
All In,  _
The Family
Match
Game 76
I*.-00
0*15'
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45
Take
Thirty
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Edge Of
Night
Happy
Days
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"G.I.
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Thirty
Celebrity,,
Cooks
Tattletales
Dinah
Dinah
What's The
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Another
World
Tattle-    '
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Bewitched
Bewitched
m   O0
45
Forest
Rangers
Mon Ami
Fr. Giant
The
Merv
Griffin
Show
Presley
Juliet
Prowse
Cont'd
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Show
Mr.
Dressup
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Dinah
Dinah
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Funorama
Funorama
Centre Of.
The Earth '
_ 00.
r 15
3'30
45
- It's Your
Choice
Room 222
Room 222
Cont'd
Cont'd
News 4
News 4
Mary
Hartman
Newservice
Newservice
That
Girl
V. Island
News
Eyewitness
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Eyewitness
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The
F.B.I.
The
F.B.I.
The
Merv
Griffin.   ,
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00
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CBC News
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News 4
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Dick Van
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Mr.
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.   World
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Tonight
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Doctors
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Show
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■     45
Mary Tyler
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MASH
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Osmond
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Saturday
Preview
Sanford
& Son
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MASH
MASH
Special:
"Everybody
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Carousel"
Raymond
Burr
Cont'd
Cont'd
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"Everybody
Finds The
Carousel"
a*00
A 15
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45
Sounds
Good
Sounds
Good
Movie;
"Bridger"
James
Wainwright
Movie:
"Medical
Story-
Beau
Sunshine
Hour
Sunshine
.    Hour
Cont'd
Cont'd
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Graham
Cont'd
Cont'd
Grand Ol'
Country
Cont'd
Contd
Movie:
"Topkapi"
00
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Police
Story
Police
Story
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Murphy
Dirk
Blocker
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Ivan The •
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Kojak
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Ko|ak
Melina
Mercouri
Peter
Ustinov
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National
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Final
News 4
News 4
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Rookies
Newservice
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Show
CBC News
News
Hour
Final
Eyewitness
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CTV News
News  Hour
Final
Maximilian
Schell
Cont'd     .
News
io00
lA 30
45
Movie:
"Thief Of
Bagdad"
Cont'd
The
Rookies
uTne
Avengers
Tonight
Show
Tonight
Show
Suspense
Theatre;
"Astro
Zombies"
Squad
Mod
Squad
Movie
Movie:
"Witness For
The
Prosecution"
Movie:
"By Love
Possessed"
Cont'd
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 11
0O Flaxton
15 Boys
30 Klahanie
45 Klahanie
Notre
Dame
Cont'd
Cont'd
World
Team
Tennis
Cont'd
Canada
Cup
Hockey
-Czecho-
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Canada
Cup
Hockey
-Czecno-
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
00 Saturday
'5 Matinee:
30 "Black
45 Arrow"
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Movie:
"She's
Back On
Broadway"
Slovakia
vs. .';'
Sweden
At The
Dialogue
Dialogue
Movie:
"Frontier
Slovakia
VS.'
Sweden'
At The
Page 12
Page 12
Outlook
Outlook
4
00 Cont'd
15 Cont'd
30 B.C.
45 Derby
Cont'd
Cont'd
NFL Game
Of The Week
Virginia
Mayo
Gene
Nelson
Coliseum
In
Quebec
City    .
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Elke
Sommer
Stewart
Coliseum
In
Quebec
City
News
Conference
Fat
Albert*
.00
15
30
45
Expo
Baseball
Montreal
At
ABC's
Wide
World
Of
Evergreen
Express
Newservice
Newservice
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Cup
Hockey-
Canada
Granger
Cont'd
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Caqdda
Cup
Hockey-
Canada
Shazzam
Isis
Hour
Cont'd
00
15
30 '
46
Pittsburgh
Cont'd
Cont 'd
Cont'd
Sports
Cont'd
News 4
News 4
NBC Nightly
News,
Supersonic   •
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vs. CBS News
The CBS News
Soviet Union Space 1999
At Space 1999
vs.. '.
The 7
Soviet Union
At
News with.
, Dan Rather
Page 12
Page 12
8
00 Par 27 ' Special Emergency Movie: The  , Movie: Hollywood
15 Par 27 Special Emergency "Cut Man Jeffersons "The Squares
30 TBA Movie- Emergency Caper" Screen Emigrants" Ivan The
i 45 TBA "The Now Emergency Cont'd Test Liv Terrible
9
00
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45
Space 1999
Space 1999
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Wonder
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Cont'd
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Como
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Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Ceilidh
Coll idh
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Bot
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Bob
Newhart
10
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30
45
Best Of
McLean
Collldh
Ceilidh
The
Peter
Marshall
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11
00
15
30
45
The    •
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Night  Final
In Concert
Show
Cont'd
News 4
News 4
Miss
America
Beauty
Pageant
Best Of
McLean
Ceilidh
Ceilidh
News
Hour
Cont'd
Axberri
Svonolof
Bern
Cont'd
Movie:
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Creature"
Meredith
Cont'd
Cont'd
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CBC News
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Emigrants"
Movie*
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James
Stewart
Nows
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Baxter
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00 |n Concert
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30 In Concert
45 Movie
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Movloi
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Saturday
Night
Saturday
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Max Von
Sydow
Doug
McCluro
Rosemary
Forsyth
Movlei
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Cement"
Cont'd
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Joan
Fontaine
Cont'd,
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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 12
CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4,-... CHANNEL 5   CHANNELS  , CHANNEL.7  , CHANNEL 8.'   CHANNEL 12
■<■ IjAiU
CHANNEL2   ,     CHANNEL4.,,   CHANNEL 5 ..    CHANNELS        CHANNEL7 CHANNEL8       CHANNEL 12
00 Sports The      , High Toronto's Space 1999 Toronto's Special
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30 Sat. Eve. Welk Wild Leaf Ivan The LeaT Wild World
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00
15
30
45
Sask   '
At
Edmonton
Cont'd
Impact      >
Impact
Action:
Inner City
At
Oakland
Cont'd
Cont'd
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Garden
Special:
"Charlie1:
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Star
Trek
Special:
'Charlie's
Cont'd
C-nt d
Cont d
Cont d
:00
:15
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:45
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Medicine
Men
Sunday
Matinee:
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
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Kate
Jackson
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
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Kate
Jackson
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
4
:00 TBA "Marx Cougar
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.30 Summer At The Cont'd
:45 Co. Canada Circus1' "      Cont'd
Learning U.S. Horst U.S.
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Country Tennis Question Tennis
Canada Cont'd , Period Cont'd
^00
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l:30
;45
Rainbow
Country
Access
Access
Husky .
Football
Cont'd
Cont'd
Meet the
Press
Newservice
Newservice
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Country
Student
Forum
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Untamed
World
Capitol
Comment
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
:00
:15
:30
:45
Wonderful
-World
Of
Disney
News 4
News 4
VieW
Point
NBC NeWs
NBC News
How
Come?
News
News
News
News
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
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Hour
News
Hour
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
00
,15
:30
:45
Beach
Combers
Irish
Rovers
Special:
"Seven
Alone"
Part Two
Wonderful
World
Of
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
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Ellery
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Ellery
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The
Waltons
The
Waltons
Johnny
Cash
Variety
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The
Johnny
Cash
Show
:00
MS
30
45
Upstairs
Downstairs
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"Street
Killing"
Andy
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10
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30
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The '
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11
00
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12
00
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14
CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNEL 5   CHANNEL 8   CHANNEL 7   CHANNELS   I CHANNEL 12
00
15
30
4ft
All In
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MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 13
CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL S CHANNEL 6     .. ,CHANNEL 7  . ,  CHANNEL 8     -CHANNEL 12-.
00
All In
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General
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00
15
30
45
Mr.
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Canada
Cup
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Eyewitness
News
Canada
Cup
Hockey
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The
Merv
Griffin
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6
00
15
30
45
Klahanie
Klahanie
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ABC News
News 4
News 4
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NBC News
NBC News
NBC News
Final
From
Toronto's
Maple
CBS News
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Toronto's
Maple
Cont'd
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00
15
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45
Hourglass
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Box 32, Madeira Park ■ 883-2315 X  J  As-  i  '.     A  .���) l ijii  maw ��ii wi ui  m i ip mmrrnKmanmrmrnm"  "THOUGHT FOR FOOD"  -^*M*at>��a  by Susan Nichols  ��nnmmsw��W!iw  ItM^WmmmmiimillimmMmm  Heart disease is unquestionably one the  most important health problems in this  country today. There is no one single cause  but there are many factors that increase the  chances of a person developing the disease.  These so called 'risk' factors include:  1. heredity, 2. emotional stress, 3. excessive cigarette- smoking, 4. insufficient  physical activity, 5. being overweight, 6.  presence of diabetes, 7. high blood pressure,  8. raised blood cholesterol levels, 9. raised  blood triglyceride levels.  Look carefully over this list. Obviously you  .can't change your heredity. Fortunately or  unfortunately, chosing one's parents is out of  the question. But the eight other factors can  be under your control ~ some more than  others. Prevention of heart disease is the  goal. Let's look more closely at what you can  do.  1. Try, to eliminate stress: Everyone  learns to deal with tension in different ways.  For some, yoga and meditation have  - provided the means to calm the spirit. For  others, a physical fitness program provides  an outlet for frustration. Still others are able'  to organize their lives so that situations that  create tensions are avoided. There are many  ���ways to handle stress ��� find one that works  for you.  \ 2. Stop smoking: This may not be an easy  task but the benefits are great and go far  beyond lessening your risk of heart disease ���  consider the cancer risk, pollution, effect on  people around you, as well as the money  involved.  3. Increase your physical activity: This  may well be one of the major keys to avoiding  heart disease. A physically fit person  maintains his ideal weight, has a strong  cardiorespiratory system and has 2 to 3 times  less chance of developing heart disease than  his unfit counterpart. If you did not read my  article on physical fitness I will be pleased to  send you a copy. Write P.O. Box 1186, Sechelt.  4. Lose weight: A sensible diet is important if you plan to lose unwanted pounds or  if you want to maintain your ideal weight.  There is evidence that a substantial reduction  in body weight of overweight people is enough  to decrease the greater incidence of death  associated with obesity. Certainly a decrease  in weight often lowers blood pressure and  blood lipids (fats).  People who are of desirable weight are  less likely to develop diabetes later in life  than those who are overweight. So a loss of  extra pounds helps reduce many risks  associated with heart disease. There is not  the space here to delve into weight reduction  principles but if this is your need I can send  you a copy of a previous article on the subject.  5. Cut down on salt intake: There is some  indication that high salt levels in the diet lead  to hypertension or high blood pressure.  Although this relationship has not been firmly  established, it is prudent to avoid excessive  salt in the diet. Do not heavily salt foods  during preparation. Many processed foods  (e.g. canned soups) have high salt levels and  should be used in moderation.. Try not to use  the salt shaker at the table. And please don't  feed your babies prepared baby foods that  have salt added.  6. Keep cholesterol intake to a moderate  level: Although changes in the diet can  decrease blood cholesterol, mere has been no  definite proof that such a reduction will  decrease the chances of heart disease.  Whether or not dietary cholesterol should be  reduced remains a controversy. The latest  Canadian and American Heart Association  recommendations set down in 1973 say 'yes'.  A more recent British report written by  distinguished leaders in the field of nutrition  do not recommend such a restriction. It is a  fact that whenever excess food is consumed,  the body produces more than twice as much  cholesterol than is provided in the diet.  Cholesterol is a normal part of the body. It is  III��IM1IWIWiWII*M>-W^  used for transporting essential fatty acids,  and manufacturing sex hormones. It is alio  an integral part of nerve coverings and skin.  It. is important that infants get cholesterol in  their diets so that their bodies 'learn' how to  'break down extra cholesterol.  Dietary control of cholesterol is definitely  unwise in the first 24 months after birth.  Moderation beyond infancy seems  reasonable. Eggs are probably the major  source of cholesterol in the average diet. Dr.  Sabry, one of Canada's foremost nutritionists  recommends up to 7 eggs a week for healthy  people under 40 years old. After 40 years, 3  eggs a week is advised. Other sources of  cholesterol are liver, kidneys j heart and other  organ meats. One small serving a week is  important in a well balanced diet., ,  ',  Shrimp, oysters and clams are also rich  sources and should only be eatern occasionally..  7. Reduce total fat intake: More important  than reducing fat dietary cholesterol is  reducing' the total amount of fat and  especially saturated fat in the diet. There is  definite evidence that death from heart  disease is high in populations that get much of  their food energy from fat and in particular,  saturated fats. Fish, chicken, turkey and veal  have much lower contents of saturated fat  than beef lamb and pork. Choose lean meats  when you buy meat, trim off all the fat and  ���bake or broil instead of fry. Luncheon meats,  salami, sausages, bacon and hot dogs should  be consumed in moderation, if at all. Cheeses,.  whole milk and ice cream also are high.in  saturated fats, so switch to 2 per cent cottage  cheese, skim milk and yogurt. I have mentioned before that this does not apply to infants. Of course, avoid ice creams, but whole  milk is now recommended until at least 2  years of age as this most closely resembles  the natural fat content of the best milk' for  babies ��� breast milk.  8. Avoid refined sugars: There is mounting  evidence that a diet high in refined sugars  increases blood triglycerides and hence the  risk of heart disease. Nothing good has ever  been truthfully said about sugar. It is not  necessary in any diet. So make a conscious  effort to stay away from the sugar bowl.  Besides reducing fat levels in the blood,  avoidance of sugar will also help weight  reduction efforts.  As you can see, heart disease is not a  simple problem ��� but you can do something  about preventing it. All that I have written  today is generally agreed to by the experts in  the field of heart research. There are,  however, many aspects that I have not  discussed. What about Vitamin E, trace  minerals, fibre, soft water and oils. These are  areas in which research is not yet conclusive  and available evidence does not permit  specific recommendations at this time. Next,  we'll take a look at these factors for they are  areas' of great interest to the general public.  [������Ill H l|WIU   11    MMHWfl PaWI I^W>aW^BH IW  I III WaftP HI W|l '    HI  .��ii.jw^ SiHTMia.  ���*!'>������� ���� i-+t. *z\ srut  :'?*e.\Zsr- ������^^^*������.,~+T\?,V.^^���^������^|l.��� -T  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pasta.*  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  * 7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. nt Our Lady of  Untitles Church on the Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  * <):00 a.m. nt The Holy Family Church  In Sechelt  * 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church in  Gibsons Phone 885-9526  UNITED CHURCH  Rov. Annotto M. Rolnhardt  886-2333  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ���- Gibsons  office hours for appointments;  Tuos, -������1 ;00 p.m, to 4:00 pm,  Wod, ��� 1 ;00 p.m. to 4;00 p.m.  l-rl,   ~  9;30 lo 12:30  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Hay Howl at Arhulus  Davis Hay  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morn inn Service 11:1'. a.m.  HvcniiiK Service  7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer and Hihle Study  Phone 005-2100  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are held  each Sunday at 11:15 n.m. in St. John's  United Church, Davis Bny.  Wed. Eve. Testimony 7:30 p.m.  All Welcome  Phone llftT>-:U57 or 800-7082.  St. Hilda's Anglican  Churchy Sechelt  Services every Sundav  B:30nmll0n;in.  Sunday {School 10n.m.  Madeira Park, Legion Hnll  Service 1st mid 3rd Sunday;), 2 p.m.  The Ki-'v. IN J. <;<Mlkin,  JW;$-2640  ���1    BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School - ():45a,m.  Morning Worship Service,  11*15 n.m.  Wed. Bible Study - 7:00. p.m.  H'vcnlni; Fellowship��� 7 p.m.  2nd tVr -1th Sunday of every month,  Pastor: F. Nnporn  885-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pciitor C, Drl*b��m  SABBATH   SCHOOL-Sot,   3:00   pm  HOUR OF WORSHIP - Sat, 4:00 pm  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Evoryonn Wolcomo  Por   Information   Phono   005-9/50  803-2736  PageB-8 The Peninsula Times  , Wednesday, September 8; 1976  Parsons  unite  ceremon  St. Hilda's Church was the scene of a  beautiful summer wedding August 28 at 4  p.m. uniting Sandra Parsons, eldest daughter  . of Mr. and Mrs. W.A. Parsons of Sechelt and  Richard Gibb of Gibsons.  Sandra chose a cathedral gown of white  peau de soie trimmed in seed pearls and lace,  carrying red roses and white carnations.  Karen Parsons, sister of the bride and matron  of honor was attired in a floor length yellow  gown with a bouquet of white carnations.  Stuart Hercus was best man for this  wedding solemnized by Reverend Godkin.  A dinner receptiort followed at the Casa  Martinez for the family. Friends joined the  bridal party at the Parsons home.  A knife belonging to the brides grandmother, Mrs. Nixon, was used to cut the cake,  while long time friend of the family Mrs. Ada  Dawe provided the white heather that  decorated the church.  The newylweds will Uve in Victoria on  their return from their honeymoon.  ioard vntes  zonal system  or bargaining  Although he earlier said he wasn't considering it, Comox-Alberni Liberal MP Hugh  Anderson has now decided to seek the  nomination in the new Nanaimo-Alberni  federal riding.  Anderson earlier said he would not run in  the new riding ;Nbut the announcement by MP  Tommy Douglas (Nanaimo-Cowichan) that  he would not be seeking re-election appears to  have changed Anderson's mind. This leaves  the federal riding wide-open with no incumbent. There was speculation Anderson  might run in the new Comox-Powell River  riding which includes the Sunshine Coast.  LATE   AFTERNOON   sun   reflecting  from the surface of the marsh in Sechelt  village gives the area a very tranquil  glow.  r aux  On September 9 the first fall meeting of the  Sechelt WA to St. Mary's Hospital will be held  in St. Hilda's Church Hall at 2 p.m.  All  regular  members  are  urgently  requested to attend. A cordial invitation is  extended to all ladies who are desirous of'  becoming involved and joining us in this ,  important work.  Any couples or any ladies who would like  to play in 'merry-go-round' bridge are invited  to the 'kick-off party on September 24 in St.  Hilda's Hall at 7:30 p.m.  Membership in the WA is not required to  take part in the tournament which starts on  October 1.  For further information please call Mrs.  Margaret Humm at 885-2840.  Teachers in school district 46 will be  negotiating their contracts through zonal  bargaining.  . ���'��� School Board members voted four to three  against a motion by board member Claus  Spiekerman that the board opt out of the zonal  bargaining system.  .  School boards and teachers associations -  have until September 25 to opt out of the  program.  Bargaining zone 8, which includes School  District 46 also includes School District 47  Powell River, 48 Howe Sound and 49 Ocean  Falls.  The zonal bargaining system was  established in 1975 on the recommendation of  an all party legislative committee. The zones  are established by August 15 after consultation with teachers and trustees.  Thirteen bargaining zones have been  established throughout the province.  Solo  has been appointed exclusive dealer for the Sunshine Coast area  for'  THE MODERN MIRACLE COATING  developed especially for  WOOD, METAL, BRICK, STUCCO, CEMENT  and SHINGLES OF ALL TYPES  Safeguard Your Property With  No property owner should jeopardize the great investment he has1 in his home or  building. The protection costs are economical with CARBOZITE, a specially  prebnrcd coating that resists deterioration in every form. Sold with 5 YEAH  replacement guarantee.  CARBOZITE Coatings Contain Silicone Waterproofing  CARBOZITE is a beautiful armor-like finish containing, ��mong other ingredients.  Silicone, which gives CARBOZITE its Water repellcnce, its lasting toughness and  durability and helps eliminate blistering, peeling, chipping or cracking which are  so common when ordinary exterior paints are used. Silicone and specially-selected  chemicals, when incorporated into CAHBOZITE, impart a resisting quality thnt  shields homes and buildings from all the destructive elements of nature ��� rain,  sun, snow and ice ������ and from harmful acids nnd alkalies.  .   ' *  You Can Apply It Yourself  You don't have to hire a professional. Just spray, roll or brush on.  OBTAIN FREE TEST SAMPLE AND FIND OUT FOR YOURSELF  WHAT CARBOZITE CAN DO FOR YOU  SEASIDE PLUIB11G DISCOUNT CENTRE & SH0WR001  Campbells  Nal leys  MBERJACK  SYRUP  NORTH RD.  GIBSONS  HOURS: MONDAY TO SATURDAY, 8 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.  Mfi  W  York  . I PEAS ��r  KEftNE  ���Fancy ,  Froxon  2 lb.Pkg..   .  York  ORANGE  Frozon  12 oz. .  FOREMOST PREMIUM  CE CREAM  I CH, -...,  Foromost  COTTAGE  CHEESE  500  Gram. ��� ��� ���  iiiiniiiitiiwwiiiiliiwjiinminmii  i"l 11m" mmmmmlm  Prlcos Effoctlvo  Sopt. 9 - Sopt. 11

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