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The Peninsula Times Aug 24, 1977

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Array A.  "iSsa,  By KERRA LOCKHART  Battling high seas and a cold, rainswept day John MqDermott Sunday gave  up his marathon swim across the Strait of  Georgia just six miles short of his Mission  Point destination.  Slipping into the strait near Nanaimo at  5:30 a.m., the 33-year-old Vancouver man  was pulled from the water over seven  hours later, exhausted from fighting the  seven foot waves that threatened to  swamp his escort boats.  "I felt like a cork out there, the way lt  was. throwing me around," McDermott  said later.  It was the weather that defeated 1 _  years of training and a lifetime of  resolution. A month of hot, clear days and  flat seas collapsed Sunday into 20 knot  winds that gusted to 25 and McDermott  continually had to' struggle, against a  powerful northward current. ->i  "Hell, another hour out there and we  would have been opposite Powell River,"  said Mike Powley, McDermott's adviser  who ten years ago was the first person to  successfully swim the same course.  This is what happened, during the swim  that Nanaimo Mayor Frank Ney called  "one of the most courageous acts I've ever  seen."  Sunday, 4:30 a.m.  John McDermott has spent the night  sleeping on the floor of nis purple and  white motel room just up the road from the  Departure Bay ferry terminal. There's  still no sign of dawn as those of us accompanying the swim groggily gather  \  together at this unholy hour of the mor-?  ning. Karl Goller,,the West Vancouver*  chef who will row alongside McDermott is;  thelonly pePSon who appears even slightly;  awake, until into the room, bustling like a.  sergeant major about to go into battle,*;  comes Mike Powley. /    ;  Powley is hyped up, worried wp will  miss the 5 a.m. turning tide, and the more;  he bustles the greater the tension ^ the!  room. l      j  In the kitchenette McDermott swallows?  150 pills of dessicated liver and gulps back;  some organge juice and milk. He had  planned to eat a good breakfast but  Powley insists there's no time and outside;  the window a boat horn sounds insistently ,-  ���'' The cold morning air does nothing to,  lessen the growing tension. At the dock is a  flatrbottom.ed, aluminum rectangle of a  boat owned by Gordon Hall of Sechelt. The  "Curious," with its radar equipment will  stay with McDermott throughout the day  and charthis course to the Mission Point  sandspit.  The second boat on this expedition  belongs to Nanaimo's CHUB Radio Station  and is used for their Marine Patrol  reports. Aboard is Darcy Rinald who will  give % hourly live broadcasts of our  progress. Another three seats are taken up  by the Province's Peter Walls, a mid-  dleaged gentleman from the Nanaimo  Free Press, and Goiter's 16-year-old  girlfriend.  As we head out to Neck Point McDermott sits in the stern his head on his  knees, saying nothing, wrapped in a grey  army jacket.  After five minutes he slowly begins to  grease his muscle rippled body with' a  mixture of vaseline and lanolin. It will be  his only protection from the wind that is  already starting to blow gently.  5:30 a.m.  A small rowboat takes myself, Powley,  Goller and McDermott into Uie Neck Point  Beach. A CBC crew was supposed to be  here but they are off in the distance at the  wrong beach. A raft from the 'Blue Girl,'  Frank Ney's ship is sent to {tick them up.  But the tide is going out and McDermott  decides to leave before the cameras  arrive. In the half-darkness all we can see  is his greased legs and his red and white  rubber swimming cap. He enters the  water, slipping on the shore rocks. As we  turn to follow him our small boat is nearly  c&psized as the waves, 'already  treacherously strong, twist the craft  sideways. Grounded on the rocks it takes  long minutes to get away. We are all  soaking wet and the boat awash with  water. Groller swears as he finds the oars  are mismatched and the outboard motor  at first refuses to start. ���  As we head back to the CHUB boat  McDermott puts on his goggles, nearly  blinded by the grease, that has been  mistakenly smeared over them.  As we clamber back (rnto the larger  boat another heavy swell catches the tiny  dingy, sweeping it away and I, in the midst  of leaving it, promptly end up in the sea.  It was not an auspicious beginning to  ��� See Page A-6  f\  Seaside Village  settlement reached  After 18 months of lawsuits and  financial liens, an out of court settlement  has cleared the way for completion of the  Seaside Village subdivision in Sechelt a  Construction in the development was  halted early last year after the two main  companies involved, Union Steamships  and Glenmount Holdings,: went to court to  solve their financial differences.'.''  The provincial Superintendent of Insurance then in April prohibited further lot  sales until existing problems had been  resolved.  News of the surprise settlement, details  of which have yet to be made public, was  relayed last Week to Rod Moorcroft head  of the Seaside Village Property Owners  Association which for over a year now has  been pressuring Sechelt and the provincial  government into coming to the aid of  residents owning land and unfinished  houses in the development.    "  It has been announced that Glenmount  Holdings will assume responsibility for  Seaside Village, ending the direct involvement of Stan James and his Union  Steamships Company.  ' "There's been some sort of deal worked  out," says Rudy Lawrence, the Vancouver  based insurance inspector who has spent  months investigating the tangled affairs of  the Sechelt development "I understand  that James has nothing to do with it  anymore." ,  Thus far unclear is the futuretfole of  Bud Gairns and his Interfacial Design  Group, the James-backed company  responsibile for house construction in the  '���: subdivision: ' '" P' '���'���������^'fy^yri^r  /According to Lawrence, property  selling: cannot resume until a new  prospectus has been filed with his office,  "and we will want to be satisfied that all  past problems have been cleared up."  His department, however, has  jurisdiction only over land sales and no  control over the fate of the half-built  houses.  Lawrence's office will attempt to give  the public increased protection, he said, by  requiring that all future sales connected  with the development be made through a  licensed realtor.  Seaside Village was also the main topic  of discussion at the August 17 Sechelt  council meeting, when a delegation  beaded by Moorcroft repeated their  request to the village for a cleanup of  debris in the subdivision.  In June* the aldermen had voted to look  into hauling away and burning piles of  stumps left by builders on both the Hydro  right-of-way and lots still belongings to  Glenmount Holdings. Glenmount had  indicated they were willing to pay costs if  the village arranged for the work to be  done. "���������"/'  On Wednesday Modrcroft and his group  asked the council for a definite date for the  removal of stump piles, two halves of a  modular home, a concrete mix truck and a  batch plant all strewn throughout the  subdivision. "If action commences immediately we see no reason why this  situation should not be finalized by the end  of September," said Moorcroft reading a  written presentation.  As the area was too dry to permit  burning of the wood, the property owners  suggested that council truck debris from  the development  "I agree with your concern," replied  Acting M|iyor Morgan Thompson, ''but to  remove debris by truck is fantastically  expensive.'*  Thompson added he had consulted with  ���. cfanjractor���;,-,Barry Pearsoni'$"^elfcw.  <&aTiber ot thi Sji__h_ie C��_f ji#tt^  Board, who had told him the work could be  completed in two or three days. "Oh, come  off it, that's absurd," murmured one  woman in the delgation on hearing the  estimate.  Thompson went on to say negotiations  on the cleanup had been complicated) as  the village had to deal with both James  and Glen Crippen, head of Glenmount  See Page A-3  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervjs Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park. Sechelt, Holfrnoon Bajf, Secret Cove. Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl's Cove, Egmont  LARGEST READERSHIP OP ANY PAPERX>HTHE SUNSHINE COAST.  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Volume 15 ��� No. 29  ���Phone  8*5-3231  SET  Union  14 Pages ��� 15c Copy  rf  Pi  Peter Light tries again  Peter Light is back again. And he's still  searching for an answer to his recycling  problems.  The 34-year-old Storm Bay resident  presented his last public statement here  June 16 in a pungent display of support for  Peninsula Recycling in the closing hours  of that operation's existence. Shortly  before regional board directors gathered  that evening to finally dismiss the request  for recylcing funds, Light slipped into the  board room and left plastic garbage sacks  of glass bottles in the chairs of each of the  four directors opposed to the funding.  He suggested that since he no longer  had an accessible recycling depot,  perhaps the directors could drop off his  bottles at a Vancouver centre on their next  trip to the city. ���  Light's action seriously disturbed  Director Morgan Thompson and didn't  change any votes on the question. So Light  has now decided to proceed by example.  Barring unforeseen circumstances  occurring after the Times' deadline, light  said he will open a temporary recyling  centre of his own Tuesday, August' 23, at  Cenotaph Park in Sechelt.  He said he intends to spend two or three  days in the park collecting glass, tin and  newspaper, which he will then carry to the  recycling depot in West Vancouver.  Light said he doesn't plan to make a  regular business of his operation. He  merely wants to demonstrate that people  need not wait for some outside agency to  begin a recycling program. He is encouraging persons interested in recycling  to begin cooperative efforts centered on  geographic areas or on social groups, such  as schools or churches.  Light also has some ideas about how  the regional board might help ��� without  ��� See Page A-3  Labonte says  newvi  won't be used  The Gibsons Council last Tuesday  approved cm first reading a minimum  standards bylaw which, on the face of it,  seems to place a goodly number of village  residents in jeopardy of $50 to $500 fines.  Despite the language of the document,  however, Mayor Larry Labonte later  denied that the intent of the law is to  coerce any resident or business owner into  compliance with the provisions of the law.  "I don't think you can force anyone (to  meet the required standards;, and I don't  think you can fine them either," he said.  Passage of the bylaw, according to  Village Clerk Jack Copland, is a necessary  requirement for the village to participate,  in the federal Residential Rehabilitation  Assistance Program (RRAP). The  program will allow Gibsons residents to  receive low-interest housing improvement  loans up to $10,000.  ���Co^fend said annual interest might be  abo#S percent and that there is a sub-  Mriitiaal loan fOTgivenesff ^  low income. For instance, he said, a  household with an annual .$6000 income  could be-tempted from repayment of up  to $3,750-on a $10,000 loan.  The bylaw is described in an introductory! paragraph as intended "to  establish and enforce minimum standards  relating to the state of repairs and  maintance pf the existing residential and  non-residential property in the municipality."  The bylaw, which runs to 14 typed legal  size pages, includes sections relating to  residential property such as the following:  "Heavy undergrowth and noxious  plants, such as ragweed, poison ivy, poison  oak, andjpoison sumac shall be eliminated  from the yard."  "There shall be a walk of an approved  surface leading from every dwelling and  dwelling unit to the property line parallel  to the street."  "Fences shall be maintained in, good  condition and free from accident hazards."  "All bathrooms and toilet rooms shall  be fully enclosed and with a door capable  of being locked from the inside so as to  provide privacy for the occupant."  "Every floor, wall, ceiling and fixture  in a dwelling shall be maintained In a  clean and sanitary condition and the  dwelling shall be kept free from rubbish or  other debris."  Structural "materials which have been  damaged or show evidence of rot or other  ���Sec Page A-3  BRADLY ELLIS, 13, left,  and his partner  Saturday  in  David Shirley, 14, both of Vancouver  the  Gibsons  Dogfish Derby.  were  winners  Vancouver boys take top prizes  Two young Vancouver boys took first  and second place in the Gibsons Dogfish  Derby August 20.  The youths, who were fishing together,  said they caught only two fish the whole  day. But that was good enough.  Bradly Ellis, 13, turned in a IS pound,  8% ounce catch to take the derby's $1,000  first prize. Hla partner, David Shirley, 14,  won the $200 second prize with a 14 pound,  15 ounce dogfish.  Carla Nygren of Gibsons placed third  and won $100 for her 14 pound, 11 ounce  fish. .   '  Organizer John Smith described the  day-long contest us "very successful." He  said there were about 1,200 entries and  that the sponsoring Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce "Just about broke  even, which is all we wero trying to do."  Smith said 2,000 or more dogfish were  caught Saturday, adding that many of  these were pregnant females carrying  between five and ten young each.  He said that an estlmated'W percent of  the prizes went to children, "which proves  that this is really a family thing."  Ralph Henderson of Gibsons recorded  the largest number of fish with a catch of  Gibson Building Supply.  Also, E.M. Buck, $20 Hilltop Chevrolet  certificate; T. Lepore, $25 Shell Oil certificate; B. Powers, $20 Jean Shop certificate; R. Harris, $20 Driftwood Crafts  certificate) and Tommy Richardson, $10  Saan certificate.  Hidden weight winners, in order, were:  O. Shogun, Beaulleu, John Crosby, Brian  Eldridge, Mark Peterson, Ralph Jones, K.  Leroux, Ian Ross, Tommy Richardson and  Gary Maddern.  Gibsons marina supported  prepares  another pitch for a local recycling  hi�� drums at the Sechelt wharf.  program. He la shown here unloading  ��� Timesphoto  Raffle winner* included! Al Lett, $20  SuperValu gift certificate; Paul Jay, $20  Western Drugs certificate; Bob Loretta,  $40 Richard's Men's Wear certificate;  Curtis Moreau, $20 Ail Sports Marina  certificate; I���o Lucas, a hammer from  A Village of Gibsons survey, designed  to measure support for development of a  marina in the harbour, has been completed with respondents favouring the  marina by. an 8-1 margin.  Questionnaire* on the marina wore  distributed by two student workers last  month in Sunnycrest Mall and outside the  Bank of Montreal. Results of the survey  were announced at Gibsons Council  meeting last Tuesday.  Of the 224 persons who completed the  questionnaire, 150 supported the proposal  and 10 expressed opposition. The  remainder stated no opinion directly on  the matter.  More than half of the respondents, 121,  were Gibsons residents; 45 lived  elsewhere on the peninsula, 40 on the  Lowor Mainland and 12 elsewhere. 8urvey p^,. t0 processing the village's  A total of 184 persons skid they owned a    application! for funding for the projwt.  boat, and 87 of those were berthed In        Extended deadline for application for  Gibsons. An additional 40 persons said    funding under the 1078-70 federal budget is  they plan to purchase a boat within one    August 31.  year and 15 more replied "maybe" to that  .question.  Persons who supported tlie marina  project offered reasons such as the  government floats' being overcrowded  and the attraction of such a plan to  tourists. Persons who opposed the marina  took a less kindly view of tourism and In  some Instances expressed opposition to  further grown In general.  One wag suggested that the plan should  include a bar, and another commented  that the questions were "done by a person  who does not know how to ask questions."  Alderman Jim Metzler, chairman of  the council marina committee, said  results of the questionnaire will now be  forwarded to the Small Crafts Harbour  V_M_to_u__k    j_J)     fc��__k     Y_tf_SMkw_m_t_M_A     .^_f    .4___i     tifta*  in antn or me i/epeiunom or uw Kn-  f* j"-*��W"S     Jgf**  rr>Cl?^  fenmaqto Times,  Wednesday, August 24,1977  "jBfew* __@____BB__(  _!_.________ w_Z"���wi!li*  o/  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian  evefy other right  that free  men  prize."  '   ' ��� Winston Churchill  That  given firgfc  Gibsons'  smooth  P  munii  sorts  butwhn  of the,?]  We"_6  that the Uy  qualify i  impro  we're'.-if;  questfi  J-tttid-q&f by-law  |Vby the V0_$e of  bvent by a little too  ritact from another  <% is Chock full of aU  ��visions]of tradable intent,  fc*lAll 'iMf'\y& -simply none  a^^business.  e the statements  ig passed solely to  _ or a valuable home  fc&Jlim program,, but  ���^^ about ��uttin&  j^ftect with the  .....WBy'-W&M  ^���"v^)s*v'.V.,^:'''^v''' :s'a"-':-s?.v>-r*.,y;  1'4'���'-���'"-'���'' ''-��� '���  "   '  excuse that they are not intended for  enforcement.  .-Mayor Labonte says it is his  opinion that the law cannot be enforced. Ignoring for the moment the  curiousness of that remark ��� which  implies that Ottawa is requiring the  passage of useless legislation ��� we'd  like to hear a disinterested legal  opinion on the various ramifications  of the ordinance.  If the law can be enforced, it is  bpening the door to opportunities for a  ���great deal of mischief under administrations which might decide to  use it.  mm warmed up  Striving for the best,  or just the brightest?  est  last  evid  unbn  hum  Ui  Fra  that it  brief  organize^,  what " *  entries, a  that  More'  reiw  them  hav#  to  prize  derrii  family  ���'  WitKjip  maketfte*!  ���^Mf&'pP^  weather makes  unproductive?.  oughthewarm-  p^hinstda in the  afl the  I^e^.it^ai3:;an/  gooUwot-k and good  r s^'-tyr.-;, 'y,y.r~ 'y ���  D^rby.  vate reservations  t�� much, given the  _hd the low budget  Mahle.Butiookat  3J$but 1,200 official  Mtu^:fiiii_g.  ^ffiepifesky dogfish  litir^^ersj^ttahy of  KwttfchlWuld  more  three top  jfe$asi It; was  vent foiPtlie whole  people working to  fc iaccess, it may not  be fair tdisingfe out any individual for  '   *' ���_*','��_ _2_��___*i^��:_,___ xi ���_���_  _J _.!__  te the risk and slip  ^d6tw# to John Smith.  ajfiplythe reports of  ���> A*! ��*tV ,'  progress in straightening out the  Seaside Village mess in Sechelt.  That's more a relief than an occasion  for extending praise, but it's got to  appear on anybody's list of glad  tidings for the week.  And John McDermott, who  receives without challgenge "It is  Better to, Eteive Tried and Failed"  award. Saddled with the poor luck of  having picked perhaps the stormiest  day of the month for his attempted  swim of Georgia Strait, John  struggled through seven-foot waves to  come within five miles of his  destination. Put another way, he  swam 13 miles before the sea  defeated him.  Last, but undoubtedly first in the  hearts of local firefighters, is Chief  Simon Baker of the Squamish Band,  who performed a rain dance at a local  party Saturday night. We don't know  if it was effective, but we do know it  rained Sunday, succour for a thirsty  land.  If all that is the kind of trouble  warm weather brings, let's have  more of it.  HAMMING IT UP a little for the  photographer, these members of  First Gibsons Cub Pack try out a new  cell at Gibsons RCMP station during  a recent tour of the facility.  Winnin  ways  ���*'K  8 and  Wling of politicians  V"  ons are not a  area, but lying  eKmes gives one to  of dogs and  Editor,  Nit."  problc  awake;  think  peoj  Fidoi^ifl^pia barks, sometimes at  the fauna ofw��buntry such as bears or  sasquatcheS^pirf more often proclaiming  that he, Fidd, can lick any dog in Wilson  Creek. To%hlch Bruiser down the road  barks bacH^go scratch your fleas, you  I can whip you  . tali "To which  ihlfe   answer   of  and so on and  ���       , ''    '  *   ' P-t        I  '  ice discovered  itatloA with gasoline  on which drives a  ftyheel which produces  ich^dr up and down the  ''lly;'  ii'n:t��� ������,  <Pfr-',-  road far into the night thereby drowning  out some of the noise of Fido's and  Bruiser's defiances.  There is also the all-purpose dog. We  knew one such (a nice old dog) who barked  at everything moving on the road whether  on foot or wheels, and when nothing was  moving past he barked at what he knew  would be along any minute.  It seems sometimes as if politics  through the ages has been rather like the  barking of dogs. Whatever legislation the  in-party goes into labour and brings forth,  the out-party says "that is the stupidest  thing we ever heard of."  Wherefore it is truly remarkable that  our country and our province have increased, multiplied and prospered ln spite  of everything any government does being  proclaimed stupid and worse.  JohnS. Browning  Wilson Creek.  for your rccyclables  Editor,,  HI.  bottles  ago, and  park on the))  some of ifi  cans an  word. l'i  then  Thu  I a!  basis 1ft  Ability,,  plainl  always  thoughts  postpone/  demanding  begin Jiving  And mt:  bnge."  WeVe  drtf?  s#f  who took his glass  il Ward a few weeks  ing out at the little  VuTSechelt, waiting for  It* Wj_i as your excess tin  Please spread the  lip a load to take into  West Vancouver by  day.;ti ���  e a reletting proposal. Its  ip^le/tiMMme rtspohs-  \g.Vi\ ftm and stop com-  i)*tb do what we must do,  " possible regard for the  of others. We can't  ably, expecting or  fa others before we  we feel we should.  w*.'QfeMPft our excess "gar-  ods get together.  mtaft^ Storm Bay and  vicinity: four drums on the dock, a trip or  two to Vancouver a year. Simple. Part of  the flow of our lives.  I have few illusions about my actions.  Mainly, I'm getting some of the stuff I  can't use to someone who can ~ the tin and  glass that my personal eco-system can't  handle, and I have room for some other  stuff, too, my neighbors'. And this particular run Is being used to remind some  other folks, who must really know already  in their heart of hearts, that it's possible  for them to do It, too. To give you a nudge,  and perhaps to raise a few deeper related  questions.  Come on down and let's begin to work  out any details while I'm here. I have  copies of my full proposal available.  A word about my choice of location. I  needed a spot that was central and quite  visible so that I could present my proposal  simply, quickly and effectively, and more  or less be done with lt before I return home  I will try to approach the cenotaph and the  rest of the area with respect. I hope that I  don't offend anyone. If I do, please come  down and seo me about it, so we can try to  come to an accord. '      .   ,. _.  Peter light  Storm Bay.  The following is the second of a three-  part series discussing pollution of Pender  Harbour waters. Last week's article dealt  with agricultural and industrial sources,  and it was included that both play a  negligible role in the present contamination. This week's article focuses on  the harbour's primary pollutant, sewage.  Sewage may include anything that  civilization finds flushable, and a good  deal more in areas where storm sewers  and sanitary sewers are combined.  Luckily, the harbour has escaped the  melancholic libations of an official sewer  system. It has enough to handle from  unofficial outfalls and seepages.  Although stray surprises may appear,  rural sewage is less complex than that of  urban areas. It consists chiefly of human  wastes, shredded garbage from homes  that have garburetors amd wash water of  various lands. These introduce pollution  dangers from excessive nutrients, toxic  substances and disease.  7i��iiiENTslif mk*te.^z?^m  Tm'preseiit^cvoh(:6hteiation is not harmful to harbour waters. It could be a serious  problem in rivers and lakes, however, and  is now a major issue in Penticton. Last  Spring, Penticton applied to the Pollution  Control Board for permission to more than  double its outflow of treated sewage into  the Okanagan water system. The controversy centers around its high phosphate  content, which leads to a population explosion (bloom) of algae.  Phosphates are essential nutrients that  also stimulate the ability of algae to  produce equally nutritious nitrates from  the nitrogen in air. So algae thrive in  phosphate-rich waters. Resulting algal  blooms on the surface of lakes are not only  unsightly; they also block the penetration  of sunlight.  As a result, algae in lower layers of the  bloom are unable to photosynthesize, and  die. Other organisms in the water must  then decompose the dead algae in a  process that depletes the oxygen supply of  the water and releases the original  growth, leading to greater opacity of the  water, death and decomposition of more  submerged algae and further lowering of  the lake's oxygen content.  The oxygen demand of decomposer  organisms soon reduces the water's  available oxygen supply below the  requirements of other aquatic organisms,  like trout, which also die. Eventually the  extensive amount of decomposition results  in oxygen levels so low that even the  decomposer organisms are impaired.  Organic matter settles to the bottom, and  as the bottom grows, the lake shrinks.  This process by which a lake dies is  well known ond has a name ���  eutrophication. Left to itself, nature does  this spontcneously over great time  periods. Pentlcton's proposed outfall of  four millions gallons a day, though, ls sure  to hasten the demise of Its lakes by  sewicide. In exactly this way, many North  American lakes that should have lasted for  millennia have died ln decades, and with  them our potable water supply.  Pentlcton's sewage ls also linked to  flourishing colonies of Eurasian milfoil.  No doubt the name conjures up the image  of an alien Infestation from the .other side  of the world. A more realistic perspective  shows that the presence of milfoil In  nearby lakes ls less a matter of invasion  than It ls of entrapmen-J of nutrlent-rlch  waters,  TOXIC SUBSTANCES  Sewage may contain a variety of toxic  chemicals used around Uie home. The  recent hazard of hard detergents has,  thankfully, .been greatly reduced by  legislation and the introduction of  biodegradable washing compounds.  (These detergents, by the way, need net  contain phosphates or any other water  softeners to work well In our area.)  Pollution by chlorine-containing bleaches  and cleansers will undoubtedly continue  killing fish, however, until we can get  similar legislation or recover from our  Sy Tom Perry  mania for having clothes whiter-than-  white.  Other assaults, including a ruptured  gas line and the odd bucket of paint that  never makes jit' to the d^K-itnt^rt''wifo  other known components in unknown  Ways. The harbour becomes, in effect, an  experimental chemistry laboratory. Small  wonder that ecologists, who hope to  continue valuable investigations into the  interrelationships of natural systems,  express a special irritation with pollution.  It's extremely difficult for them to find an  uncontaminated area to study! Yet we all  depend heavily on information that must  still be gathered. The plight of environmental engineers today is analagous  to that of a physician unable to complete  his studies of normal human functioning  because he can't find a healthy specimen.  By MARYANNE WEST  ���H you went to see the movie "Network"  at the Twilight Theatre recently it's  possible you thought the media freaks  wore .great entertainment, which indeed  they were, chuckled at the obviously  exaggerated scenarios, the larger-than-  life characters, and never gave it a more  serious thought.  But if the future casts a shadow,  perhaps Canadians would do well to see  how far show-biz has already infiltrated  the presentation of news and public affairs. News isn't an information service to  people any longer, it has become a victim  of the life and death struggle for ratings  among the networks. Instead of a  newsreader whose chief qualification is  the ability to read clearly and to  pronounce Abel Muzorewa or Ndabaningi  Sithole without batting an eyelid, we have  anchorpersons with all the trappings^ of  stars, wardrobe allowances etc, Barbara  Walters earning a million dollars The  window dressing, has become more important than the merchandise.  When the news becomes a form of  showbiz entertainment, the sort of bizarre  idiocy which passed for the news in  "Network" is probably inevitable. I'm told  an Australian network really does include  a nightly horoscope on its newscast.  In Canada we should have been  homefree when the electronic media,  living in their own Looking Glass world,  which only vaguely resembles reality,  found themselves running ever faster to  keep up with their Red Queen, the  American competition. After all, we have  the CBC, a publicly-owned system whose  mandate is service to the people, complimentary to the commercial networks,  not in competition with them.  The CBC used to pride itself with some  justification on its accuracy, the objectivity and fairness of its reporting.  News was important and reporting a  serious business. CBC might not be first  with the news, but ye Gods when you heard  it on CBC you were confident you knew  what had really happened; you had the  facts. That professionalism, that attention  to detail seems to be going by the board.  Who cares if the Canada Games continue  for 8,10 or 14 days? What's a few million  here or there in the size of a.grant or  government loan? The National has  become a recitation of headlines,  monotonously   predictable   and   in  distinguishable from any other North  American newscast.  When you talk to CBC about this, query  the need for them to pay their newsreader  $6Q.000,suggest the money would be better,  spent for reporters in the field to tell us  what is really going oh in Canada instead  of being so dependent onVthe wire service,  you find they are in just the same Looking  Glass space.as all other media people.  "We have to have the best," they say. "If ,  we don't pay'competitive salaries to our  '.tars then other networks will buy  Gzowski, Frum or Peter Kent away from  us."  On the surface this is a very pragmatic  argument, but surely we have to ask  ourselves whether star performers, who  may well be 90 per cent slick promotion  rather than genuine talent, have anything  really to do with news and current affairs?  I find it hard to justify this kind of expenditure of public funds on individual  performers, or programs and the  promotion for them, when CBC has so  many needs to fill in all ihe regions.  Of Course we want the best, but there is  . a difference between striving always to be  the best, a philosophy which permeates  the whole system, and buying a few top  performers for the limelight and to win the  ratings stakes. The former used to be the  philosophy of public broadcasting, which  is what made it worthy of public support  and which gave it the necessary prestige  to attract the best talent in the country.  Now we find CBC radio falling for the  same illusion. First it was Judy La Marsh  who was "bought" with a $60,000 salary  and a drawing room studio. Next month  Morningside will blossom forth with a new  "star" host, Harry Brown and Maxine  Crook having succumbed to a bad press.  Don Harron will be paid $65,000 and the  show is "being re-tailored to fit its new  star." Undoubtedly an equal amount or  more will be spent on promotion across the  country while regional programming  struggles along on the same minimal  budgets. Those ideas we had for children's  programming, etc. will have to wait still  another-year.  Oddly enough, the network programs  most fondly remembered and still talked  about were not a vehicle for stars, but  made stars of their hosts, Bruno Gerussi  and Peter Gzowski.  Maybe we should all yell ��� "I'm mad  as hell and I won't take it any more"!!  DISEASE  By far the major pollution threat to  harbour waters is ivat^0/sa\^iPe<itr  tely  the danger of infraction  by  ases like typhoid is able to be  onitored via the fortuitous presence of  easily measured fecal coliforms that  jalways accompany the less detectable  pathogenic organisms. When fecal  coliform readings exceed a certain  standard, the public can be notified and  certain contaminated areas are closed to  shellfish harvesting.  The history of harbour pollution is  summarized in the following quote from a  1974 survey of Pender Harbour made by  the Shellfish Water Quality Program of the  Environment Protection Service:  ; "Pender Harbour was surveyed in 1964  by personnel of the federal Department of  Fisheries and National Health and  Welfare and of the provincial Department  of Health and Hospital Insurance. As a  result of that survey, the commercial  oyster leases in Oyster Bay were closed to  shellfish harvesting. A further survey ln  1967 carried out by the Department: of  Health and Hospital Insurance confirmed  the 1964 closure. The closure area is  defined as 'that area of Pender Harbour,  Area 16, lying east of the overhead power  lines crossing the narrow entrance to  Gunboat Bay." (This includes Gunboat  Bay, Oyster Bay and East Pender Bay.)  A report of the 1974 survey is on file ln  the Flsherlesbffice. Its conclusions, based  on 283 samples from 30 survey stations  located in and around Pender Harbour,  again confirmed the unacceptable  coliform counts east of Gunboat Bay  narrows, and went on to say (page 15):  "Most of the remaining waters of Pender  Harbour outside the present Schedule J  closure are of unacceptable quality for the  direct consumption of shellfish. Much of  this may be attributed to raw sewage  discharges from moored boats. This factor  would be lessened during the winter when  there are fewer boats present. However,  sewage discharges from land to the.  harbour continue to pose a threat, and  iandwash contamlnaiion will be greater in  winter uue tu lugner rauuau." This report  ended w|th recommendation of further  closure now In effect east of Duncan Cove,  excluding Bargain Bay.  The present PoUution Control Board  survey requested by regional director  Jack Peterson will determine whether the  trend continues in the direction of Increasing harbour contamination. And this  time sample stations and other factors are  arranged to Identify the sources as well.  Results of this study, expected ln October, should be interesting to everyone on  the peninsula. Tho foregoing is by no  means Intended to be an expose of "dirty  Pender." Since the data ls available, and  because recent interest is high as local  residents confront their sewage problem,  tlie harbour serves us well as a case study  of processes that are even more advanced  elsewhere on the peninsula. ,  It turns out that we all have a complex  sewage disposal problem to which there  are no easy answers. That problem and  possible approaches will be discussed next  week. .  iii sheep's clothing  EkStor;3ieT_iies:  "LET OS SPRAY." This fervent apDeal  from Mr.' T.M. Waterlahd, Minister of  Forests, is appearing in many B.C,  newspapers accompanied by an enlarged  photo_f a hideous spruce budworm. May I  reply?  The minister narrows the problem  down to two choices. Either, he says, we  let nature take its course with budworm,  bark beetle, and fires which destroy  hundreds of thousands of acres of B.C.  forest along with the economy of the forest  industry; or we accept "protection" as  prescribed by his department mandarins.  Since this "protection" amounts to aerial  bombardment of chemical sprays likely to  decimate blrdlife along with other natural  enemies of the budworm, it is hard, within  the parameters set by the minister, to  decide which would be the worst.  Go out and see what's happening to the  forests, when nature takes its unintenipted  course, says the minister to his critics. But  could the good minister deny that nature's  excesses In the Fraser Canyon and in  Lillooet and Pemberton were not brought  on, or Intensified, by chemical or other  upset to natural order, laid on previously  by 'forest management'? For some Ume  now our forests have been subjected to  policies which seek to minimize deciduous  growth so as to quickly promote the  commercially viable evergreen stands.  This can be effected by slashing or with  herbicides sprayed from above. The point  is that lt is MONOCULTURE, not of  A scattered  hedge podge  Editor, The Times:  In any matter affecting the Sunshine  Coast, you will find that your subscribers  will tend to stand together, bound by a  common Interest, in matters such as ferry  rates or telephone tarrlfs. However, wo do  tend to be Insular.  We In Halfmoon Bay like to see and  read Mary Tinkley's column first, then see  what Peggy Connor has to say about  Sechelt, then browse through items  regarding Pender Harbour.,  It was splendid when they were each on  a different page and readily indentlflable,  and with lots of room to write. The new  format "Peninsula Happenings" seems to  be such a hedge podge of Items scattered  all over the page, hiding between advertisements and til looking very  cramped, The columnists, too, would  surely prefer to have their own heading  and with their full name under the title. We  who l|va year around here know these  j^~A^P_   ^^^^*a       _M_fc   ^_A   _H_l   A^^k_|    ^k__J    _^tt_a,   _te^__  ion imi| dvi wn vhj' nxm im m n*  ������ntM property omvma ara net so for-  tW��te.  Wishing you all success in future endeavours, I am.  O.H.Duff.  Halfmoon Bay.  nature's choice. Mono-culture begets  mono-parasites, for it becomes easier foT _  single strain to proliferate in a specialist  environment.  What monitoring has the Forests  Department conducted to see if previously  depleted blrdlife and other possible earlier  upsets from 'treatment programs' are now  contributing to the present budworm infestation? Probably none. "Quick Henry,  the Flit!" has been our legacy. But must  we be fools forever? Why the overkill?  Why the deaf ear to alternate solutions  such as put forward by Pestology Studies  at Simon Fraser University? These at  least minimized the chemical outpourings  and would have introduced to the budworm some of its own natural enemies.  Could it be there are heavy promotional  campaigns being conducted behind the  scenes? Could there be huge stockpiles of  embarassing chemicalspn hand waiting to  be used up, are there ongoing committments to purchase more? As the U.S.  Environmental Protection Agency clamps  down on the uses of pesticides and herbicides in ttie land of their manufacture,  must new markets not be forged abroad, in  Canada, in Mexico, in the banana  republics? It would make sense, and the  sales pitch must be very effective, judging  from a debate now raging in Powell River  with some people whose actions would  Indicate that dandelion-free playgrounds  come ahead of possible risks to lives and  health of children using them!  But back to the forests of the Fraser  Canyon. Pinkerton's men must have  breathed a clean sigh of relief when the  spray program was called off there, for  had not they been assigned to stand guard  below to keep any protesters a safe  distance back?  Yes, B.C. has parasites, some ln the  woodwork, some with briefcases. It is  possible mat Mr. Waterland's advisors  could benefit if colleague Mr. Vander  Zalm were free to give a few lessons, for  has he not shown great dexterity in coping  with parasites after a free lunch?  It's a matter of lndentlfioatlon. The  budworm pictures are quite revealing, we  should have no problem recognizing them  In future. Now lf the media will publish  pictures of parasites in ship's clothing we  shall have progressed another step of the  way to wisdom.  Martin Rossander,  Powell River, B.C.  Christian Science  "Who hath found finite life or love  sufficient to meet the demands of human  want and woe, to still the desires, to satisfy  the aspirations?" (Science and Health  with Key to the Scriptures by Mary Baker  Eddy, Pg. 257).  It is good and natural to destre and  expect the (Mat and to took forward to and  attain absolute happiness.  The answer Is In the Bible (Pa. 17:16):  "As for me, I will behold thy face In  righteousness: I shall be satisfied, when I  awake, with thy likeness." DOGFISH A LA GERUSSI was the comber star Bruno "Nick" Gerussi  treat of the day Saturday at the offers a sample to a pair of skeptical  Gibsons Dogfish Derby. Beach-   custOiners.  ,,..,  MORE ABOUT  Peter Light tries again  ���From Page A-l  spending any money. _,  To begin with, he suggests that interested directors participate individually  in programs in their neighbourhoods.  He also suggests that the board might  request from B.C. Ferries that anyone  boarding at Langdale with a load of  recyclable material be given a free return  trip.  With no sympathy for grumblers, Light  urges that "every concerned .person stop  complaining and begin to apply these  principles of personal responsibility and  initiative, consensus decision-making, and  compassionate collective action to every  real, local, living.issue and problem  bugging anyone." -j,-.,  Other than recycling, one problem  bugging Light lastweek was the kind of  response he was going to get after he set  up his four recycling barrels at the  cenotaph. > '��  He was a little concerned that  legionnaires or others might interpret his  action as a desecration of the cenotaph. He  said he chose the site solely because of its  location at the centre of the village. "I  really hope nobody gets uptight about it,"  Light said.  To ward off such a possibUity, he said  he plans a park clean-up and a short  "remembrance  meditation"   at  the  ,i  memorial before beginning Tuesday  morning.  He asked that persons bringing him  recyclables wash all material first, flatten  cans and keep glass bottles either unbroken or sorted by.colour���green, brown  clear. Newspapers should be bundled.  Light encouraged people who want to  start their own recycling programs to  come by and talk to him. The West Vancouver depot is at 21st and Fultpn, one  block north of Marine.  MORE ABOUT  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, August 24,1977  MORE ABOUT...  ���Labonte says  ���From Page A-l    :. ,'?  deterioration shall be repaired or  replaced!." ,'/-'  - "The exterior walls arid their com-'  ponentp shSll be maintained in order to  prevent their deterioration due to weather  rot and insects.4'  '  "All windows capable of being opened  and all exterior doors shall have hardware  so as to be capable of being locked 6r,  otherwise secured from inside the  dwelling unit." '  Tenants are also required under the,  law to maintain all plumbing, cooking and  refrigeration fixtures "in a clean and  sanitary condition and exercise  reasonable care in the operation and use *  thereof and to "maintainlands in a clean,  sanitary and safe condition."  The enforcement part of the bylaw  states that "Every person who contravenes any provision or requirements of  this bylaw is .guilty of an offence and upon  summary Conviction is liable to a fine of  not less than $50 and not more than $500 for  a first offence, and not less than $150 and  not more than $500 for a second or subsequent offence, exclusive of costs."  Despite this wording, Copland echoed  Labontein stating that the village does not  intend to go looking for violations.  The sole purpose of the ordinance, he  repeated, is to qualify residents for the  RRAP loans. He. said the village, which  will shortly make further details about the  program available, will process applications for the Canadian Housing and  Mortgage Corporation, the approving  body for the loans. Copland said the village  will receive $300 for each successful application processed.  The bylaw requires two further readings  prior to adoption?  ���Seaside VUlage settlement  ���From Page A-l  Holdings.  "The worst part of it is the rats,"  complained Ruth Harris of Pebble  Crescent, who claimed some lots are overrun with the rodents.  "I think it's a dreadful thing," she  continued. "In a place like this, its a  disgrace.  Village Clerk Tom Wood said a  representative of Glenmount Holdings had  earlier come to see him and that the debris  could not be cleared until all the legalities  were finally.complete. This, said Wood,  could take another three months.  -However,, Moorcroft replied * that  Glenmount was still prepared to pay for an  immediate cleanup and was surprised by  Sechelt's delay.  Thompson then suggested the matter,  be left until the September 7 council  meeting "to see what firm resolutions we  can come up with."  Before leaving, the Seaside Village  owners asked the aldermanfor assurances  that more control would be placed on the  subdivision developers in the future "so  there isn't just a recurrence of the same  thing all over again."  Answered Thompson, "Oh yes, there  will be a firm hand. There's no way they'll  get away with it again."  j,    r��,,i'. ' -��    imm    ������'���  __- ���   Pl   " '  BOOKS &  !t)!J".,  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  A Complete Selection of  All Back-to-School Requirements,  chosen from your school list supplied by the  school board.  displayed for easy one-stop shopping  ���competitive prices���we will meet the lowest  prices on the Sunshine Coast  iall brands of pens & refills on hand  ��Sharp calculators at special sale prices  ��3 only Smith Corona Typewriters, manual &  electric to clear at our cost!  MASTERCHARGE  CHAWEX  gov't inspected, Canada grade   A1 beef, whole, bone in  gov't inspected, Canada grade    A' beef, boneless  with  Tender  Timer  qov't  inspected  by the piece  gov't  inspected c.o.v.  halves  Alpha  evaporated milk  fhorofod  j     10 kilo bag  Parkay  SuporValu  3 lb. pkg.  Roy   All  salad dressing  32 oz. jar  SuporValu,   all  flavors  IE  Foroinc  Rivfi land   choice  500   ml   ctn.  C a r n a t i o i  fruit cocktail  1 4 a /. 1 i ns  Oven  Fresh,   wnslireH  family pack  bread .<, c/$1 QQ  pet   whole  when,       pkej. o,  %ff I am nW  fvAi s.   Willmem's  swiss rolls  Ki..��4  I     4 Ib. hoc,  Ovi! n   F i e<, h  birdsnest  cookies  Wl'S 1 OM   \  hovis  bread  B.C.  c|rr>wii  1U.'���> Ib. cinr  OI<��naqon. Bar i lot 1  ��� pears .'*'.���������''  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, August'j&igltl  *t��  Penfilsu/a/'happen/hgs  Peggy .Connor,  S6c_eltV  885-93C1  V1 ''* ���*' "  contributors:  Mary Tinkley,  Halfmoon Bay  885-9479  Doris Edwardson,  Pender Harbour  883-2308  s ���,'.'. ��� v ~ '  The Jprgensens visit Denmark  -t X:  '!!*,'vS**'  A pioneer family reunion  ������I'   -    '      *tf  "��� .    ait-  It was backhome days for members of  the Nel^'NelSon' family whose parents  came Jto Sechelt in 1929.  Florence JVIplakoff, daughter of Nels,  holidaying freia ,Port (.Coquitlam, rented  the Hoar qot&ge at Selma Park for two  weeks ajccoi_^n$ed %: Aunt Phyllis Codd  from (^lifornM -"  Daugteers^lSster Bertram, Surrey;  Phyllis atf_l{3eorge .haw, West Vancouver; Alice and Bill Billinglsey, Sechelt,  and their son Harold and wife Cay Nelson,  Sechelt, all joined in the fun.  Florence Entertained, at a fomily  barbecue.: With the Nelsons were Derek  and Sh^oni^e^illingsley f.amily were  ali presentV_^^hW Wendy Steele with  Jim andShann^^ughter Bayle and Ron  ^ck-C-.  Washington state  Bob and^^^a Paulhus with Tara and  Kristy, have enjoyed a two week camping  trip in Washfeigton with;their tent trailer.  Crossing ^ thSfWrder, Uiey stayed at a  campsite at _|rch Bay which, was pleasant  but commercialized/ There was an  amusement ^r_ for the children, a  skatuig rink and bicycles for rent.  They continued'on to Seattle where they  stayed at a KOA camp which, believe it or  not, stands,for "Kamps of America."  (We'll go along with Adrian Stott on this  one if he wants to change the spelling.)  One advantage of the KOA camps is that it  is possible ttijnake reservations ahead,  but the chajrg^s, in the view of the  Paulhuses, were, excess^,. "*  Pushing further soum, they found the  perfect campsite at Deception Pass State  Park on Wfiidbey Island. Camping  charges'are reasonable and ftw swimming  there is the choice of a lake: or the ocean,  both with fine sandy beaches and within  200 yards of each other. There are  lifeguards at the lake and pleasant trails  and miles of shoreline for walking. The  camp is a convenient base for a day trip to  the San Juan Islands and the towns of  Anacortes and Oak Harbour are within  easy reach. ��� M.T.  Seibert with Ronda and Traci, and son  Gary Billinsley and Marg, with -Randy.  The Molakoff family present included  daughters Bobbie and Terry and sons, Ron  and Ken, and their families.  Bill and Alice BUlingsley have sold  their home on Mason Road to Mr. and Mrs.  D. Willan from Burnaby. They will be  moving into a new home on Jasper Road  (Suncoast Acres). ��� P.C.  Pender Harbour  arts-crafts show  The Arts and Crafts Show being held by  the PH Health Clinic Auxiliary will open at  11 a.m. Saturday, August 27, in the P.H.  Community Hall.  , Guest of honour will be Mrs. Bernstein,  wife of our local doctor at the Health  Clinic, and she will be showing a display of  art and macrame work.  Everyone is invited to come and see  this very interesting show. Some of the  articles displayed will be for sale. ��� D.E. -  A little quieter  at the Hunt home  The Dennis' Hunt home at Redrooffs  which has been bursting with life and good  'fellowship this summer, is quieting down  to a less exuberant Fall mood.  Son Herb Hunt and his wife Jan flew to  New Zealand last Wednesday, where Herb  had been transferred by IBM to work for  two years. While Jan is happy to have the  chance of visiting her relatives and friends  in Auckland, and particularly to be with  her mother who is ill, she is surely going to  miss all her Canadian friends and the  happy and friendly weekends at  Redrooffs. Herb and Jan were married at  Rumuera, New Zealand, a year ago.  Also on the move are son Ken Hunt and  his wife Kelsey who are moving to Edmonton, where Ken too will be working for  IBM. -<- M.T.  By MAR Y TINKLE Y  Frank and Lynne Jorgensen and their  daughters, Sandra, Sherry and Sonja, are  home after a three-week holiday in  Denmark, where they visited relatives and  old friends in .Copenhagen and Jutland.  Accompanied by Frank's mother, Mrs.  Greta Jorgensen of West Sechelt, they flew  by PWA charter and feel they could not  have had a more pleasant or comfortable  flight, Among their flight companions was  Leo Carlson of Selma Park, who was  .returning to his native Finland to spend  the rest of his days there.  In Copenhagen they enjoyed watching  the hydrofoil skimming across the water  between Denmark and Malmo, Sweden,  and they found much to interest and  amuse them in Tivoli Gardens. They were  accompanied by three Danish cousins of  the same ages as the Jorgensen girls.  There was no problems ih communicating  as English is the second language taught  in all Danish schools and most' Danes  speak some English.'  . North of Copenhagen is the seaport of  Elsinore which was the site, chosen by  Shakespeare for the setting of Hamlet and  where the play is still performed each  year. Close by is the 16th century fortress  of Kronborg which was crowded with  tourists from all over the world. This part  of Denmark is separated f rom Sweden by  only �� narrow sound and from 1425 to 1857  tolls were levied on ships coming through  the sound to enter the Baltic Sea. If they  didn't stop and pay the toll, they would  receive a warning shot across their bows  from one of the cannons which still stand  in front of the castle as though guarding  the sound. In the dungeons of the castle,  they saw the life-sized statue of Halger  Danske. According to legend, the great  Danish Viking is only sleeping and will  awake when Denmark is in trouble and  needs him.  They were impressed with Rosenborg  Castle, one of Denmark's finest palaces,  built for King Christian IV in 1604. West of  Copenhagen is Roskilde .Cathedral where  are the tombs and monuments of Danish  kings dating back to Denmark's first  Christian king, Harold Bluetooth. The  present building dates from 1170 and is on  the site of. an old wooden church built  before the year 1000.  For Frank Jorgensen, one of the  highlights of the trip was a reunion with  three of his old school chums, one of whom  he had not seen for 30 years. They were all  boys from his home town in Jutland. One is  now a farmer, one in the insurance  business and one a sea captain who sails  between Montreal and Antwerp. They and  their wives had a most delightful reunion  dinner at Selkiborg and how they talked,  and  how  many  forgotten   pranks   of  boyhood were recalled. The dawn came up  to find the baity still in full swing, but at  that time of year, the northern nights are  short and by 2 a.m. day is breaking.  At Skive the whole family enjoyed, a  reunion with their cousin, Hanna Bjerre,  who spent a year on the Sunshine Coast  about five years ago. Hanna is now at  university studying physiotherapy and  hopes to return to B.C. one day.  They stayed with one of Frank's old  friends who has a farm and they enjoyed  the fresh dairy produce. Sherry took to the  farm life with enthusiasm and became a  good milker. Farmers work hard in  Denmark, but they get maximum  production, particularly in milk. A cousin  of Frank's had bought a 300-year old  farmhouse which had been, modernized  but which still has a thatched roof and low  beams which left a few bumps on Frank's  head when he forgot to duck.  Denmark is mostly rolling agricultural  country with no part of it higher than 200  metresa One of the delightful high spots  they visited was 176 metre Himmel  Bjerget, in a lovely location beside a lake,  surrounded by heather-covered hills. It is  a popular tourist attraction for it has a  restaurant, amusement park and a paddle-wheeler which carries passengers for  rides along the lake.  The three girls were fascinated to visit  a stone age village, Hjelhade, which has  been reconstructed to preserve a  knowledge of ancient crafts. They saw in  operation spinning wheels, a blacksmith's  anvil, a stub mill for .grinding corn and  other artifacts, some of which are more  than 300 years old.  The oldest inn in Denmark dates from  1667 and it was here that Frank worked  before leaving Denmark in 1950 at the age  of 16. Most of the Danish inns serve excellent home cooked meals ��� in fact, say  the Jorgenserev during their stay in  Denmark they never had a meal that was  not good. They were particularly impressed with the catering on the ferries  which was of a standard which you might  expect in a first class restaurant. The  ferry menus include the ever popular  Danish smorgasbord, hot meals and wine  and beer. The beer is extremely good, with  a variety to suit every taste and occasion.  There is a low alcohol beer ideal for a hot  weather thirst-quencher and there are  beers stronger than any sold here. Frank,  who is now 10 pounds heavier than when he  went to Denmark, obviously enjoyed his  food, particularly old favourites like fried  eels. .: .:.'���-��� ���-,;������..��� r-:\yy:y  There are four different ferries serving  Jutland, all privately owned and all busy.  Perhaps competition is what we heed  here!  On the north-east coast of Jutland is the  "Sunshine Coast" of Denmark, whiqh  consists mainly of summer, camps, many  of them rented to. Germans. The ,  Jorgensens were surprised to find* that it  was quite common on most of the beaches  for the women to wear topless swim suits.  , It was a most ehjoyable trip, say the  \ Jorgensens, but the weather wasn't very  good and they were happy to get home in  time to enjoy some of our record-breaking  summer. They feel more than' ever how  lucky they are to'be Uving in Canada.  Wherever they went in Denmark, they  sang the praises of B.C. and the Canadian  way of life, so.that a number of, their  friends have promised to pay them a  return visit. We can confidently look for a  Danish invasion next year.  Just a reminder that we will gladly put  aside for you anything you may want for a  later date. You may pay for such items a  little at a time or wheiryou come for them,  and we will be pleased to giftwrap them  for you. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Danes pay  a return visit  a. -  The Frank Jorgensens at Redrooffs,  who recently returned from a trip to  Denmark, now have some Danish visitors  in return, Frank's aunt and uncle/ Sonja  and Jens Skyette.  Because of the air-controllers' strike,  the Skyttes flew by Scandinavian Airlines  to Seattle where they were met by their  son Preben.  Preben, who has been in Canada for  three years, was able to act as guide,  counsellor and interpreter to some of the  Danish passengers who were at a loss  know how to get to Vancouver, which was  their intended destination. Last week  Preben drove his parents on a tour of  Vancouver Island, visiting Long Beach  and Campbell River.  They returned to Redrooffs in time for  the celebration of Jens' birthday on  Monday. Happy Birthday Jens! They will  be spending part of their holiday with  Jens' sister, Greta Jorgensen at West  Sechelt. ���*M.T.  IV ROOFING SUPPLY CENTRE #_*!  886-2489  "   SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Sprinkling Regulations, effective May 1,1977  The following properties may sprinkle on:  MONDAY ��� 7 am to 10 am and 7 pm to 9 pm  WEDNESDAY ��� 7 am to 10 am and 7 pm to 9 pm  FRIDAY���- 7 am to 10 am  1. All waterfront properties'  2. Cowrie Street, Village of Sechelt  3. AH houses north of the Hydro right-of-way in the Village of  Sechelt, with the^exception of Lookout Drive  4. The south side of Norwest Bay Road, West Sechelt  .    5. Wakefield Road, West Sechelt  6. The south side of Chaster, Rosamund, Fairview and Grandview  Roads, Gibsons  7. The west side of all streets in* Langdale  8. Whitaker Road, Davis Bay  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES NOT LISTED ABOVE may sprinkle on:  TUESDAY ��� 7 am to 10 am and 7 pm to 9 pm  THURSDAY ���7 am to 10 am and 7 pm to 9 pm  SATURDAY ��� 7 am to 10 am  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY is permitted on each property.  'WHEN AFIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED, PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER  P:P  P'; G.W.Dixon,  Works Superintendent  I  I  I  I  ** Put.-yow-mf0fagfti.rt9 4,000 honast*  [.��,000 readers]- In'these ec6nomlcal  spate. Your adis always.'there for quick  reference . .. anytlmel'  ..&:_���;���:.<  ^__^_R_.'_i_ _!'_.__������ '__4_^__#$P  ,"-^Sv^^-'���*'��^ff'.^^i.^^..^^'::^^''..^^ ^^ mmo ^m^}mmM. ^^'Wmm m^m9-\^m,_^am ^^.^W ���w.-^B.avw mmm mam mm am. .  ���'-py-YtP--^.---- ^'y:;<;-P&.-*-*������;>���.ry'sA-   -.-���:.���- '-r.i,-   p ���...������.��� -: *   -<; ������-*���,'.���>������ ' ���,���������.'���'   " -'������       1 ���   '  v-tV^^V^^V'^ *,v ���/.-;__; ;.'.'!*������>''-.'*-':P----: :-^~c.-' ���--^���:a;>^^�����;^.vM'lJ;l^;.;,y���!*:..;*'���l.���������,; '''��� *-;> ���- ���-���-���^^���^'sHBiuwf  "T___K'Mi''ii!^_J__^^  r^'.i-^^^.00���r;^w��*iW__^'>tUSjOOtt readers j eve-V?'^;  y    week. Vbur ai) waits patiently for ready       *  reference... anytime! I  ,_._.-----._.-_._._.-���._.-. --.-----!  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Soles * Service  * Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  * Valve and Seat Grinding  * All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting ft Contracting Ltd.  AU WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * prlvewqys * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines ,���  Call for a free estimate anytime  883-2734     "Air Track Available"      883-2385  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE ft TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting  * Septic Tanks Installed *  FULLY INSURED * FREE ESTIMATES  183-2274  PENINSULA BLASTING  All Work Fully Guaranteed  * Basements * Driveways * Stumps * Etc.  * Control Wasting * Free Estimates  Phone Anytime 885-5048  John McCrtody Davis Bay  CABINETMAKERS  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  ,����� .. . i.*v.?.tj�� -i   n   r-Jk     >   ',- ' ���    ' V .  -    .i  General Building Contractors  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  ft CABINET SHOP     *  serving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom-designed kitchens and bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  . ,r r Expert Finishing .  ���:   R, Birkin ,;;'':;'";'v  Beach Ave., Robertt Creek, B.C. VON 2W0  ,     Phan�� 885-3417, 885.3310  CARPET CLEANING  ���"' HWiwiwsiwwewe-WeieiiiHiiwuwsiwiiaii -i.su���ewwi^neiiii.niniiii.^wm���.-^n,,  ELECTROLUX [Canada Ltd.]  Sal��s tf Service  Mode In Canada  Responsive to Consumers' Needs  885-9802  CONTRACTORS  mm.mmmtmm.mmimmmmemmmimt-mmitmm ��������������� li .lie ��������� ��� n��������_���_*���  ���_��������� n n. ��� i���,���-y.  ' '/ , ���  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9631  Dump Trucks- Backhoe- Caf  Water, Sewer, Drainage Installation  Land (.learlng  FREE ESTIMATES   r- '��� '���'�����"  ���      L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  ..  '  s  f.', '  ,  Sand and Gravel - Back hoe  Ditching -Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885*9666 Bok 172, Sechelt, B.C.  ���    ��� Im    ������ i       il. il Inn     .a    a ��� .  ELECTRICIANS  ALL WORK OU ARANTGED  Phone 885-2622  toxT4,'ftechett,B.C.  ���mmmmmmmOmamomMMMseMH  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. K       MS ft BUILDING  SUr .'V rlTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phono l.   " 2585  BUDS TRUCKING  SAND-GRAVEL-FILL  fast dependable strvlce ,  PHON8M4*2*62  |om 274, Olbsons  1 BE ELECTRIC LTD.  " Power to the People"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  , SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  ��� Residential�� Commercial Wiring  ��� Pole Line Installations  ��� ;��� Electric Heating  885-2062 Rick Sim  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  MadolraPark Ph. 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� FULL HOTEL FACILITIES ���  Ron Sim  ���i      D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  - Electrical Contractor-  LANDSCAPING  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  i|n.iaa.i."'ii �����     'I'- .ii.i..i;, .ma   CABINET^- CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  flair Kennet, sales manager  ,    Phone 886*2765    '"  HAIRDRESSER  CAROBEL CONSTRUCTION CORP.  Cuetem Heme ��wH4or�� * speslenots  ���   Call for free estimate  Phone 886-8022; 985-2047  Box 1137, Sechelt. m% VON 3A0  Jack, Dune and Bob  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  ^WAiSI*VlCi$LTD.  tmk\ Mellon te O' -'�� Ceve  Teh 886-2938 or 885-9973  * Commorclal Containers Available  r  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  BBS-2B18  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  FOR AN EVER^IOOMING GARDEN.  WILLIAM BORAGNO    Free Estimates  [Bongo] 886-5033  MACHINE SHOPS  v At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE tTD.  Machine Shop - Arc * Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  ' Automotive & Marine Repairs  Stenderd Merino Station  Phone 886-7721   Res. B8e-����Se. 886-9326  PLUMBING & HEATING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886.9717 days  * Heating and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7*62  SURVEYORS  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS a EQUIPMENT  RENTALS* SALES  Easy-Strip Concrete Forming Systems  Compressors - Rototillers ��� Generators  Pumps - Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy t Francis Peninsula Rood  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2585  RETAIL STORES  MASONRY  Now Serving Sunshine Coast  W.W. QUALITY MASONRY LTD.  Best Workmanship In  ��� < Brick, Blocks, Fireplaces, Facings  * Satisfaction and oil work guaranteed  Call BUI, P.O.Bok214  888-5576 Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO  ��_*���  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Bok 710  , _��..._ Olbsons  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. Land Surveyor  Sechelt Lumber Building  Whorf Street, Box 607  Sechelt. B.C.  Office: 885-2625   Home: 885-9581  ROY ft WAGENAAR  B.C. Land SurVeyors  Civil Engineers  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Olbsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES* SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, Q:30 am to 5:30 pm  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  886-9717 Days  * Heating and Ventilation  * Tarand Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen  886-7844  Lionel Speck  PEST CONTROL  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  ft INSTALLATION  Oos. Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces, Sl.��et Metal  Woyne Brackett Box 72*  Ph. 815-2466 Sechelt, B.C.  PIID PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PESt CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7041 Ollley Ave, Burnaby  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL  for guaranteed ft safe control ol  Carpenter Ants, Tormltw �� oil other Pests  Please phone 8U-M1  Por Quick Results    Use Times Adbriefs t  SEWING MACHINES  BERN1NA  Sales & Service to All Makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons    Ph. 886-7626  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Tree Service  Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  Prices You Can Trust  Phone J. Rlsbey,  886-2109  T.V. and RADIO  JftCELECTRONlCS  Phllco-Ford Sales ft Service  wo service oil brands  885-2566  across from the HW ft White  SICHILT  ays To Use'The Times'  Pitch-In '77  Keep  Mtl/h Columblo  Beautiful  Advertising MQRE ABOUT . ..  Peninsula happenings  'Chief Caldwell dies  t \ i  August 19 in Sechelt  By PEGGY CONNOR  Elmer James "Chief" Caldwell of  Selma Park passed away August 19 in St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  Chief had been in and out of hospital for  the last few years. This last stay was for 50  days.  He was born June 30, 1896, in North'r  Dakota and moved as a small boy with his  family to the Kitsilano district of Vancouver, where he grew up. He was a great  athlete, well-known for his skill in baseball  and lacrosse. It was in the latter sport that  he acquired the nickname Chief.  He lived in Kelowna for a number of  years before moving to Sechelt 30 years  ago, where he entered the contracting  business before opening Peninsula  Building. Supplies. ., s  A friend once gave himTbud^e for a  birthday present^ and this was the start of  many hours of pleasure for Chief. The  aviary at his home grew bigger and bigger  as each year more feathered friends were  added to his collection of small birds.  He was successful at raising pheasants,  and as the male birds invariably chased  out young cocks as soon as they were old  enough to leave the nest, there are  doubtless a number of wild pheasants pn  the peninsula today who owe their  existence to Chief's hobby.  Chief was a wonderfully happy man,  loved by aU his neighbours. He would do  anything for anybody. Corky, his faithful  Searching tor a  nice winemaker  Karen Hoemberg of the Continuing  Education Program would like the very  nice gentleman who offered to give a  course in winemaking to please contact  her again as she has lost his name and  address.  There are many talented people around  this area and the program needs more  part time instructors in the following fields  ��� bartending, typing, quilting, plumbing,  landscaping, cooking, winemaking and  many other subjects.  If you are interested in being an instructor or learning please contact Karen  Hoemberg at 883-9267 or P.O. Box 6,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO. - D.E.  dog, knows his master will not come home  and sits on the doorstep, howling his grief.  Chief's friends feel the same way but  console themselves with the thought that  he is.at rest.- .    \  A funeral service was held Tuesday at the  .Royal Canadian Legion Hall in Sechelt  with interment at Seaview Cemetery.  Survivors include daughter Betty Anderson of Surrey, son Don of Sechelt,  brother Fowler of Salmon Arm, six  grandchildren and eight greatgrandchildren.  A visit from  Elsie Johnson  Elsie Johnson is always eager to see  her many friends on the Sunshine Coast.  Living the far side of Langley where  Leo keeps busy repairing the family cars,  raising chickens and a garden, the sort of  thing that keeps him happy at home ���  Elsie recently returned here for a visit  with the Hendersons.  Grandsons Kevin and Kelly ^endt  came along, to be followed .y their  mother, Cara Lee Raendt, on the weekend,  with .her sister Arlene Pede and baby  Jaimie. ,  Arlene has been with the Federal  Government in Ottawa agriculture  department now moved to B.C.  To round out the family picture, son  Ted Johnson is still working at loco and  living in Coquitlam with his fanr1   ���P.C.  Harveys travel  to California  Mel and Mary Harvey were in  Californiai^lafct week to visit Mel's mother,  Mrs. Anna Harvey, on the occasion of her  94th birthday, August 16.  They were accompanied by their  daughter, Chris Jenkins of Roberts Creek  and her daughter, Anna, who was named  for her grandmother.  They spent a few days visiting relatives  and friends on both sides of the family.  -M.T.  Here's an idea for hapless fishermen  Tarn and Catherine London's grandsons, Tarn and Jamie, are having a most  successful fishing vacation at their  summer cottage at Secret Cove.  Last Friday, 16-year old Tarn was  fishing from an inner tube with a buzz  bomb as lure, when he hooked an HM  pound spring 200 yards from the shore. He  used flippers to manoeuvre the inner tube.  into the shore, while he let his line go  slack. When he reached shore, where his  father and brother were waiting to give  him a hand, he successfully landed the  fish.  He lost no time in taking "it over to  Mercers of Buccaneer Marina to be  weighed in for the Rod and Gun Club  P.H. alternate school registration  The Pender Harbour Alternate School  will have an Open House at thp Alternate  School on Monday, August 29, from 10 a.m.  to 2 p.m. and from 7 to 9 p.m.  The teacher co-ordinating the program,  Bruce Forbes, and Principal Frank  Holmes will be there to discuss with  parents and students the educational  possibilities that are now being offered.  Students who are. accepted will learn at  their own optimum rate using a program  designed for their own special needs. It is  essential, if you are looking for the  benefits of the Alternate School, that you  register early so that a program may be  designed and ready for you when school  begins on September 6. ��� D.E.  Halfmoon Bay visitors  Two sisters from Surrey, Jo Ann and  Patty Zalucky, are guests at the Ralph  Mahar home. In between making themselves useful around the B & J store, they  are taking some time out for holiday fun,  fishing and swimming with their Aunt  Barb. - M.T.  Fishing Derby which runs from May 1 to  Labour Day. Even if Tarn doesn't get the  prize for the biggest fish in the teenage  class, he stands a chance of getting one of  the monthly or hidden weight prizes.  Tarn's younger brother, 12-year-old  Jamie, recently landed a 13 pound ling cod  while also fishing from an inner tube. Who  needs a. boat? ��� M.T.  Pender tid-bits  The name of the game is bingo and the  Community Club Bingo Jackpot is now up  to $220 ih 56 culls.  The Department of Highways had a  scare the other day when they were  blasting at the Garden Bay area around  the lake. The nearby brush caught fire but  our capable fire department from Garden  Bay had it under control and the Madeira  Park Fire Department was there to help  them.  The Royal Canadian Legion Br. 112 will  be having their third annual Hawaiian  N Night September 3, Labour Day weekend.  This event has always been very popular,  and this year there is a contest for the  . most original Hawaiian Lei a person can  make. Make it out of flowers, leaves, fruit  or you name it. There will t>e live music.  Bea and Jim Morrison have moved to  Victoria. ��� D.E. .  A BOY"-'AND. IlIS^fiOG. After  everyone else had consumed all they  could eat, and maybe a little more, at  the Joe family picnic on the Sechelt  Reserve last Friday, there was still  one" hungry mouth. Licking the  remaining shreds of barbecued  salmon off the grill is a dog's delight.  G.S.McCRADYLTD.  _        CABINETMAKER-  custom built furniture,  built-ins, kitchen cabinets  Porpoise Bay Road  P.O. Box 1129 Sechelt, B.C.'VON 3A0  885-2594  Tim-Sot  11-5:30  9ttic Antiques  Lower Villas*,  Glbtons  Boutique Clothing, Antiques  & Custom Sewing  CloMd  Sunt Mon  886-2316  SCHOOL OPENING  The first day of school is Tuesday, September 6th. School will  open at the regular time but will close 1 1/2 hours early.  There will be no school on Wednesday, September 7th.  Secretaries will be in each school from Tuesday, August 30th,  onwards to receive additional registration.  School Bus Schedules will be printed in the issue of August  31st.  I  R. Mills,  Secretary-Treasurer  School District #46 (Sechelt)  SAAN  is famous for quality merchondiso and  low  prices. Come to our Opening Salo.  Soo our newest   store    featuring    wide    merchandise    selection    &    savings  galore!  Gibsons Landing  SHOPPING PLAZA  Open 9:30-6:00,  Fridays 'til 9 p.m.  Mcisterchargo &  Chargex Wolcomo.  Clothing & Footwear  Save $2.00  LADIES' ANTR0N ill  BRA & BIKINI SET  TO SCHOOL SAVINGS  r for the Entire Family!  Clearance  S' T-SHIRTS  $4.47  Sale  Price  i.)tis;inl itins   last  cvo <: i ow not k t shi its.  ii-,    K    polyosloi    knits  Si/os  8  16.  Fantastic Savings  LADIES' KNEE HIGH HOSE l*HILDKtNb 1-bHIKIb  i'   I i ii\ y   111 s i /1 ���  Fashion & Value for Men & Young Men  CASUAL KNIT SHIRTS  low price  LADIES PANTYHOSE  2 pair  3 pair  Special Purchase  LADIES' PRINT BIKINIS  WESTERN BOOTS  QUEEN SIZE  PANTYHOSE  <r~r r\l  4>i .Jul  ii.ls     Mill.  Assni ti'  Men's 100% Nylon  PRINT BRIEFS  Girls 100% Cotton  IftNIM UY&LsiAl.  JOGGERS  $997  MEN'S ���.���..��� ,  BOYS' ���.,,. ���  YOUTHS' si,.  kVq     ,'    W  *,    K'.'.i     r. 1<)  I   I .1    Koti.   (i.'H  W9^aW^m\mm%WWSf$0As  'Cowl Neck'  TUNIC TOP  <t*   M<\<\  Super Special ���BOYS'  TWILL PANT  . ... ,    <t" 0%tt\ hm?  :m.-J\>    4��    $<Jt ik  Value  Ladies'  CASUAL SHOES  ���������'*"    4��l*fM I  $11.99        <  fe  * PageA-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 24,1977  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs!  DEFEATED BY gale force winds and seven foot seas John McDermott gives up his Attempt Sunday to cross  the Georgia Strait from Nanaimo to Mission Point.  NEW HOME  WARRANTY  PROGRAM OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  SEACOAST DESIGN  & CONSTRUCTION Ltd.  Larry Moore Sechelt  Marj Qazen 885-3718  BACK ON dry land and accompanied Strait, Sunday. "Like a cork," was his  by gifts from (he Mayor of Nanaimo, verdict of the battle with high seas,  John McDermott tells reporters how winds and rain.  Ihe felt while swiniming the Georgia  MORE ABOUT . ..  ���Seas defeat swimmer  ���From Page? A-l  the day.  6:05 a.m.  We are leaving the protection of the  ��� Island behind and as we head towards the  open water the swell is already five to six  feet high. Everyone watches it with  disbelief, remembering the glassy calm of  the night, the week before. Over the radio  comes the voice of Ney, who has supported  these marathon swims for the past decade.  Through the crackle we can hear the  Mayor shout "I don't see how he'll ever  make it." Privately Rinald agrees but  reminds Ney that the decision to quit must  come from McDermott. The main topic pf  conversation among the reporters is seasickness. Peter Walls looks slightly  queasy. The man from the Free Press  smugly assures us that he is never, ever  HI.  I am violently, thoroughly ill,  remembering with a groan the candle-lit  but filling dinner I'd had the night before  with an old friend.  7 a.m.  A small-craft warning is issued, McDermott has gone-two miles in the last  hour and a half. Ney and his "Blue Girl"  have returned temporarily to Nanaimo to  deposit the sea-sick CBC crew. Rinald Ls  worried about his own boat as the gas is.  running out.  To one side we can see Powley and  Goller in their rowboat, using the outboard  to keep pace with McDermott who appears  to be the only person unbothered by the  swell.  9 a.m.  We turn back towards Nanaimo to take  on more gas and pick up a new engine for  the dingy.  Now using their oars, the two rowers  and their boat are bobbing up and down  among the ever-deepening troughs of  water.  At the marina the CHUB craft takes on  45 gaUons of gas while someone goes off to  McDonalds for some Egg McMuffins, at  the sight of which my stomach completely  revolts. Rinald manages to find some dry  clothing for me to change Into but no-one  has thought to bring any gravol pills. Nor  can we find a spare outboard early on a  Sunday morning.  We speak over the radio to Ney again  who has been ln contact with the  "Curious," still plotting the way for McDermott.  Ney reports the swimmer Is fine, but  the boats are in increasing difficulty.  10 a.m.  Out at sea the water is getting worse as  is our sea-sickness, which has not been  allievlated by our recent breakfast.  The few early morning fishermen have  disappeared and the Strait fs completely  empty. Rinald Is openly worried about his  boat now being tossed heavily from one  whltecap to the next. He broadcasts a  marine report for his station, telling  anybody out on the water to return to land  before they drown (He then decides to heed  his own advice and, defeated, we head  back towards Nanalmo again.  .Somewhere behind us n six-foot-two,  205 lb man la plodding on towards the fog  capped mountains of Sochelt.  10:88 a.m.  The 'Curiou*' radio* that McDermott la  eight miles off tho Davis Bay beach.  Although the distance from Nanalmo to  Sechelt Is 17 miles lie will eventually have  toawlm nearly 25 In all, tacking to combat  the current that carries him far off  course.  11:15 a.m.  We meet up with the "Blue Girl" and  the three reporters are transferred to the  larger boat. Rinald will monitor our  progress from shore as he returns to  calmer waters. For a long, very tempting  moment, we nearly go with him.  Frank Ney, the West Coast's nearest  equivalent to the dynasty of Montreal's  Jean Drapeau, welcomes us all with beer,  food and straw hats advertising the city's  annual bath tub races.  He's a congenial host, playing  Hawaiian music over his stereo (system,  which contrasts mightily with the storm-  grey clouds outside the window.  12:05  We have been going straight ahead for  nearly an hour and still no _i.gn of McDermott and the 'Curious.' Everything  before us is grey, the water, the fog and  the rain, which on a steadier surface would  be welcome after the long weeks of sunshine.  The drabness blends distances together  and the real feat that McDermott has  undertaken is graphically brought home to,  us. He has covered mile after mile and is  still going, while we on board selfish (and  secretly) wish he would pack it in so we  could get this awful trip over with.  Peter Walls gloomily remarks this  excursion reminds him of nothing more  than a wartime North Sea convoy.  McDermott is now covering an unbelievable two miles an hour.  ,  If he keeps it up he could beat Powley's  crossing time of just over nine houra.  12:20 a.m.  There's a grey shadow on the horizon  that turns out to be a.log barge. Ney  radio's the 'Curious' and, using the barge  as a navigational signal, we set course  towards HaU's boat.  12:45 p.m.  . We finally, lMi houra after coming  aboard the "Blue Girl", catch up with  McDermott. He looks exhausted. His arms  are moving slowly and except for his cap  in among the waves he ls tiny and invisible.  As we watch, Powley shouts to him,  McDermott replies and . suddenly,  inevitably, the rowers raise their oars  towards the aky.  It's aU over. McDermott haa been  conquered by man's oldest adversary, the  weather.  Slowly he ls hauled into the dingy where  he lies semi-conscloUs as the 'Blue Girl'  moves towards the small boat. In  moments the swimmer and hla two .man  team are on board, shivering from the  cold. McDermott Is wrapped in a sleeping  bag and rubbed down to prevent  hypothermia.  Over the radio 'Curious' crackles: "It  was a very hard awlm."  Sunday night.  McDermott la the town hero. In the  restaurant where wo eat dinner, people  look and whisper and later one man comes  up and congratulates him for hit courage.  Frank Noy ta estatlc, bounding around and  telling anyone who will listen that McDermott ia the bravest man Wi ever met.  CHUB llnea up an open line show for the  next day.  As for the swimmer? McDermott calls,  It a victory in defeat. He knows hit own  body didn't let him down. A day earlier he  would have made it.  Asked if he would try again he replied  "Call me in a couple of weeks."  PENINSULA MOTORS can convert  your speedometer to km/h  Phone 885-2111 (service & parts)  "   <     -      '  Think kilometres. Dont  take a turn for the worse,  All road signs across Canada are being converted  to the metric system. Speed limits will be in  kilometres per hour-not miles per hour, m  It's important that you remember |* ^  this, especially when taking sharp wj-  corners or exiting on highway ramps.   <&%&?  We wouldn't want you to take a _^^��?  turn for the worse. *Zr  <m>zmwM��  CARS  76 Cutlass Supreme, 2 dr  76 Monza Town Cpe, new  76 Chevette Hatch, auto  76 Chevette Natch, 4 spd  76 Omega 4 dr, 6 auto, ps, pb  76 Nova 2 dr cpe, 6, ps  75 Montego MX, VlBager Wgn  74 Malibu Classic Wgn, 8 auto  '54*5  '4995  '3195  '2995  '4495  '3995  '4295  '3695  74 Gremlin Hatch, 6, 3 spd '2295  '67 Fort! Ltd Squire Wgn '1095  TRUCKS  76 GMC %l 8 auto, ps, pb, 17,000 mi. '4995  74 GMC %T Sierra Grande, loaded, local owner  '4295  73 Ford Ranger %T, immac cond, 8 tuto,  ps,pb,CS '3995  73 Bluer 4x4, 8 auto, ps, pb '4295  '69 GMC HD^T, 8 auto '1695  MANY NEW CARS & TRUCKS IN STORE TO CHOOSE FROM  SALES  SERVICE LIMITED  located at tho GuH Station, Sochott '.Ni>*^;'*:.*��}*"'  '���'��� :*T- f ..,.*������ e*  ���M'vi<&'' "**'" '���������  "Sh  six-year high  thehighest level irk six years last Tues<iay,  then, as if to prove that the heat wave were  no fluke, repeated the feat on Wednesday.  ; The mercury reached .30 degrees  Gelsius (86F) August 16 and29C (84F) on  A_.gust 17, according to reading at the  Goveer Point reporting station. The last  day temperatures reached that mark was  July 29, 1971, when the station recorded  31C (87F).     I''.-   '���  r The readings last week exceeded the  year's previous high of 28C (83F),  recorded August 4 and 5.  Section B  pAximtZiiim  ���"���- ���g.��- iii. ..-.. j.   Pages 1-8  I  CHATELECH JUNIOR SECONDARY  rW--y(iWmmi^rPP  Counsellor will b�� available Thursday, August 25th and  Monday, August 2?th, 10 a.m. -3 'p.m.  To register now students and pr<*view timetables for  students already enrolled. Y  I  ��*^����W����*aj  THE WALLS ARE UP and workmen  are preparing to place the roof on the  Gibsons swimming pool, located  behind the Winter Club on Highway  101. Alderman,Lorraine Goddard said  last week that final cost of the facility,  which is scheduled to open December  1, has been computed at $316,777.  Redrafted settlement plan ready  Members of the Pender Harbour  Settlement Plan Committee completed  their second draft of the document last  week, finalizing the wording which will  later be taken to public hearing.  Changes and additions to the orginal  draft (reported in the June 1 issue of the  Times), include a definition of rural  residential areas which the committee  says should include lot sizes averaging 2  hectares, about 5 acres.  Rural residential and other suggested  areas of various uses and population  densities will b�� generally indicated on a  forthcoming map, the next step in the  committee's planning effort.  The proposed lot size for residential  areas in Pender Harbour is .2 hectares,  slightly less than half an acre.  Other changes in the proposed plan  include:  ���Allowing expansion of the residential  area only if good quality water can be  supplied on a common system to Regional  District standards.  ��� The encouragement of community  groups and government agencies to  "explore all avenues that could minimize  noise pollution." Specific noise polluters  mentioned are boat launching sites, aircraft, firearms and mini-bikes.  ��� Allowing row housing immediately  surrounding the commercial centre to  provide for senior citizens'housing,  ���Construction of a barge-loading  facility to service industrial development.  ��� The definition of two central commercial cores, one in Garden Bay and one  in Madeira Park.  ��� Protection of archaeological sites in  the Pender Harbour area.  ��� Amendment of a disputed houseboat  section to read "Covered boat houses  should be of such size and shape that they  will not obstruct the view of upland  owners. Dry moorage should be provided  on the upland."  ��� Encouragment for the consolidation  of private floats into communal wharves  to minimize proliferation of docks in the  harbour.  The committee, which has conducted  its last two planning sessions in public,  was scored by one angry resident at its  August 17 meeting for deferring public  comment for two hours as committee  District buys five lots  new treatment plant  After months of negotiations, the  Regional District has purchased five lots  in Seaside Village for the site of the  treatment plant for the new Village of  Sechelt sewer system. Purchase of the  property was complicated by pending  lawsuits against the financially-troubled  subdivision's owners.  The district paid a total of $72,500 for  the lots, bounded by Trail Bay Aye. and  the Sechelt Marsh. Permission to buy the  property involved a special dispensation  from the provincial Inspector of Insurance  who had a year ago placed a ban on lot  sales in the development.  The regional directors, also agreed at  the August 18 meeting of the Public  Utilities Committee to investigate the  possibility of building an administrative  office for the regional district next to the  treatment plant.  Complaining about' the "cardiac-hell  Staircase'* and the lack of room in the  current offices, Area B representative  Peter Hoemberg said the district would  soon require more staff and better parking  facilities.  Directors also decided to approach the  local school board and the Village of  Sechelt to see if they would be interested in  moving into such a building, which would  require re-zoning of the site.  During the debate on the proposal, it  was stated the Regional District pays  $10,000 for annual rent of its present Wharf  street office, a nearby storage shed and  village taxes.  The committee members also decided  to inform the provincial government they  were prepared to take over Mt. Elphinstone Cemetery with the view of turning it  into a pioneer park.  members waded through the plan  revision.  The resident, who stormed from the  meeting at Madeira Park Elementary  without identifying himself, prompted  committee members to. the agreement  that they would schedule brief public  comment periods to fall before and  after their future work sessions.  No date has been set for a public  hearing on the settlement plan. Copies of  the proposal are available at the Regional  District offices on Wharf Street in Sechelt.  Man killed  near wires  Three weeks after a coroner's jury  recommended improved enforcement of  B.C. Hydro safety regulations a second  man has died while working near high  tension wires.  Gerald Arthur Ferris., 28, pf Davis Bay  was electrocuted last Wednesday when  138,000 volts of electricity poured through  hiis body.  According to Gibsons RCMP, Ferris, ia '.  Hydro .employee, was felling a tree near J  . Wiffierby Beach[.when .a, spark sudden^  jumped to the tree from a power line  several feet away.  Police termed it a freak accident,  perhaps caused by the abnormally dry  atmosphere.  An inquest has been ordered.  Earlier this month at the inquest into  t the May death of 20-year-old Gibsons  resident Marven Volen, the jury called for  "improved and consistent enforcement of  safety regulations by B.C. Hydro and its  contractors."  Other recommendations included both  issuing contractors with copies of safety  regulations and explaining the contents  and ensuring all private workers hired by  Hydro meet specifications laid out by the  Workers Compensation Board.  Volen was electrocuted after the  company he worked for was hired to clear  power lines at the Roberts Creek Girl  Guide Camp and his pruning shears cut  into a live wire.  The Bank of Montreal takes pride in making you feel like  a wanted customer. We have many services for you, but  one of the most important is the way you save your money.  Check one of our plans below, then come and see us���  we are more than anxious to help!!  fie  'ouusethe  nkalot..,  tf your banking needs  are average^..  -a-���:?<:"���        T*.    _   ��� ...,%������  ���.i.-:j-.s?,;--.i-v-  ��� Wi*:'  ��� Full Service Package *' Personalized Cheque!  ��� Unlimited Chequing * True Chequing Accounts  ��� Unquestioned ��� Chequing Privileges  Cheque Cashing    . * High Rate of Interest  rf your banking  needs areligbt/,.,  -j��.  �������� -r ��� -\\'       '_.    '''���<��� *:���.'' *-*-rn       .''"���' '"���';      i v..-'-  ���  * Chequable Savings  ir Chequing Privileges  ir Interest Paid Quarterly  ��� Passbook  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons  886-2216  Madeira Park  883-2718  Sechelt  885-2221  t\*dto> <%&<*�� tutft tutfamvM it*i\i dcC& net*  tue extend a*  fo cOuxfi Ot <** 0?n4dcUfr Auyutf 26 **d c*faf  i piece oj tUntidcuf cafa. fom r%**^ <* Safety  and teceioc, 44  OUR GIFT TO YOU  a lovely  FRESH ROSE  gift aoweas  .your extra touch florist  "iri the mall"  S*<HH��fVU4t &H&IC  <T  886-7812  Introducing theToll-Free Connection Between  Sechelt and lender Harbour.  Starting Monday, August 2l>th, toll-free calling .Simply dial all 7 dibits of the number yon warn.  Kf-ins between the 881 exchange in Pender I larbour The expansion of your toll-free calling urea is a  and the 8fi5 exchange in Sechelt. rcsu|, ()f a rcfm-ndum earned  Please do not dial * 112' or 'Operator' when colling w out in September 197S.  numlvr In this toll-free urea.  B.C.TEL �� Read the Want Ads for Best Buys  PHONE 885-3231  Obituary  Personal  FERRIS: Passed away  suddenly on August 17,1977,  Gerald Ferris, late of Davis  Bay, aged 28 yrs. Survived by  his loving wife Nancy and son.  Jermy at home, his parents in  Ontario and many other  relatives and friends. Funeral  service held Saturday, August  20, at Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Reverend Annette  Reinhardt"" officiated.  Cremation followed.    3115-39  CALDWELL: Passed away  August 19, 1977, Elmer  James (Chief) Caldwell, late  of Sechelt, aged 81 yrs. Survived by a daughter Betty  Anderson of Surrey; a son Don  of of Sechelt, six grandchildren, eight greatgrandchildren and a brother,  Fowler of Salmon Arm.  Funeral service Tuesday,  August 23, at 2 p.m. in the  Royal Canadian Legion Hall,  Sechelt. Interment Seaview  Cemetery, Devlin Funeral  Home Directors. 3135-39  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula tunes 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  PaeeB-2   ThePentosiila Times   Wed, August 24,1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  .Legal or Reader advertising 70c  per count line.  Published Wednesdays by  ( The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  In Memoriam  IN LOVING memory of my  dear husband George  Frederick Watson who passed  away on Aug. 22,1975. ''Time  may ease the bitter pain of the  loss of one held dear* Only few  know how I miss him and the  loneliness of these years. I try  to be brave and remember, he  now is free from all pain and  at the road's end, God willing,  we too shall met again."  Always rememberd by his  loving wife Margaret Mary.  309JKJ9  Card off Thanks   -.1 1 :   WORDS CANNOT express the  appreciation for tne"__iny  floral arrangements, letters,  cards, phone calls and offers  of help in so many ways,  shown by our friends and  people of the Sechelt Peninsula on the loss of our' dear  daughter Sharon. It is comforting to know they are there  in tigie of need. ��� Bill Beulah,  Garry, Lianne and Denise.  3102-39  Personal  DURING THE last few weeks  15 families were visited by  the Welcome Wagon. If you  are a newcomer and haven't  been visited, please call 885-  9568. 3101-39  ALCOHOLICS      Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. 2825-tfn  ANYONE    interested    in  learning how to scuba dive,  please    contact - Sydney  Johnsen at 885-9892.      3093-39  For Rent  BEAUTIFUL beachfront,  West Sechelt. Fully furn., 4  bdrm., l_ bath, auto oil heat,  all appliances, safe beach.  Refs. Sept. thru June. Ph. 885-  9060. - 290*rtfn  SM. COTTAGE,-Secret Cove.  Sept. 15-June 15, $130 pm,  plus utUities. Phi (112) 263-  5667. 3094-40  3 BDRM FURN Waterfront  house from Sept. 1 to June 1.  $225 p.m. Must be employed  and nave refemces. No pets.  Ph.886-7932. 3098-40  LGE COMMERCIAL  premises on Wharf Rd. can  be used as office or retail.  Avail, immed. Ph. Donna at  885-3241. 3100-tfn  LARGE housekeeping rooms,  daily, weekly or monthly.  Ph. 885-3295 or 886-2542.    3090-  tfn  MEN'S single room, kitchen  facilities, priv.  ent.  WF,  clean. Ph. 885-9538.      3079-39  2 BDRM furn. home, Selma  Park. Handyman preferred.  Avail. Sept. 1, $150. Refs. Box  310, Sechelt. 3083-40  MOBILE HOME pad for rent.  Roberts Creek, near beach.  $85 per mo. Ph. 926-1024. 3075-  40  AT DAVIS BAY: close to the  water. A 1 bdrm apt., fully  furn., clean and bright. Opens  onto patio & private garden.  Non-smokers and non-  drinkers. Refs. please. Ph.  885-2809. 3081-40  FURN. 3 bdrm, 1% bath, level  waterfront, 2��t miles west  of Sechelt VUlage. Sept. to  June. Seaview Lane, 885-9308.  3002-39  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31,1976  '   Grot* Circulation 3450  Paid Circulation 2934  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  $2.15  Three Insertions .....   $4.30  Extra Lines (4 words) .... 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  .  Box Numbers  $1.00 extra  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement Notices ore $7.00  (up to 14 lines) and 60c per line  after that. Fpyr_ words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs must be paid for In  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cash discount.  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ...... $8.00 yr.  U.S.A.   .........  ...$10.00 yr.  Overseas ........... .$11.00yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area ....:........ $6.00  Single Copies ......    .. 16c ea.  For Rent  For Rent  1 BDRM, fully furn. home,  good location, large lot,  privacy insured. Ph. (112) 632-  3111, local 501, during office  hrs. ,���������������,    3123-41  NEAR NEW table and chair  set/ Hoover  dryer  and  Gendron baby buggy. Ph. 886-  7095 or 885-2194. 3103-39  FRIDGE  stove. Ph.  Preston.  AND    electric  886-7967, ask for  3110-39  2 BDRM.  furn.   waterfront  cottage, Selma Park. $225  per mo. Ph. 885-5401 or 943-  1208. 3067-39  FURN. HOUSE, Davis Bay.  Whittaker Rd., behind St.  John's Church. Avail. Sept. 1  thru April 30. 3052-39  SECHELT VILLAGE: one  blk. to beach. 2 bdrm with  FP, hot water furnace, furn.  or unfurn. $225 per mo. Ph.  885-9350. ���     304849  WHY RENT?  When you  payments.  can buy  Come in  a house with small monthly  and see us for details.  GIBSONS REALTY  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  "There is nothing that cannot  be made cheaper, and sold for  less; and the man who considers price alone is this  manufacturer's victim."  The above was written  years ago, but it stiU applies  today. Particularly to a  person buying radial tires.  Our company has been  selling and servicing tires on  the Sunshine Coast since 1964.  We began selling radial tires  to our customers in this area,  eight years ago. We have  learned something very interesting about radial tires.  Here is the lesson we have  learned... "No American-  designed radial tire will  deliver the mileage in  the Sunshine Coast area that  the European-designed and  manufactured radial tire  will."  The above statement is  borne out by actual fact. Tire  after worn-out radial tire has  been removed from vehicles  in this area after rolling only  12 to 20 thousand miles 1 Tires  that were sold to the customer  on the basis that they would  deliver 40,000 miles. Tire after  radial tire haa been taken off  vehicles in this area by our  two stores because tlie car has  been shimmying. and  vibrating. No amount, of  balancing would help, because  these tires had 'misaligned  belts'. Often, these tires were  on brand new vehicles)  AU of these tires were  American-designed radials I  In case after case where our  .stores switched the customer  to a European-designed  radial, he got 4o to 50 thousand  miles, and his Bhakc, rattle  and roll dlsapeam.  Theso are not American  case histories, or even  Canadian case histories; they  are Sunshine Coast case  histories that your local OK  Tire Stores in Sechelt and  PoweU River have personally  dealt with.  By all means, buy radial  tires for your vehicle, but  please consider tlie above  when you are shopping. Get  tlie facta from your dealer as  to how an American radial  tire ls made. , . how a  European radial tiro is made,  and exactly why Uie latter is  so much .better. If your dealer  enn't or won't tell you,  perhaps you are dealing at the  wrong place. Don't let a $10.00  price difference blind you to a  quality difference thnt will  give yon up to double the  mileage.  OK Tire Store, corner of  Wharf and Dolphin, downtown  Seehelt (where the coffee pot  Is always on!)  1774-tf  r  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i ���  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  3 lines for $2.15  Run your ad 3 times for the price of 2.  Print your ad in the squares,  word.  Be sure to leave a blank space after each  Three lines is $2.15. Each additional line is 60c.  Tak* advantage of our special savings.  * Run your ad twice���the third time is FREE.  * If you pay for your ad the Saturday before publication you get u  discount ��� 2 5c for 1 insertion ��� 50c for 3.  Mail us your ad, or drop it off:  In Sechelt at the Peninsula Times Office  In Gibsons at the Arbutus Tree  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  Olli Sladey  REALTY  LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  Box 310 Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  CLASSIFICATION  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  L  ���   ^J���1 i .1���I���I���, I ���, I���I���JL.,. L J���I���I���I���I���I���I���U���I���I���  mmmm ...        .,��� ,l,   i. i i      _jj.j_.    .-.i.jji.i    ������     u   ..I I  I        miri.ii      _.. 111 m.i.-     ..iii...ii.     ���)   i ~i ,_, ��� ,..���.r   -a������      nil i.. "i .       nir  I)   -   VMM  ������-     IH..H-        .���������   ���~��������  ��� ���-IHI-��� I    .���.J--����    ���.1.-��� ���,.    *,      ������..,        II.   .I���Ja -s,    .1    ,     ,    |   ,..    I-, i. . .. ,,. J-..,,��� i.-j .-���|���a-|a���....l..._|.w., ....���1��� -i.���-     ���    ���! .-"I ������-."-��� *��� ...-.a.    m\,   .���  ���������J  >2  60  60c  60c  Name  Address  Postal Code   Tel No.  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  . i  15 I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  MADEIRA PARK ��� spectacular view from this unique 2 bdrm architect designed home on Gultview Road. Many extras, garden &  fruit trees. Brand new & ready for Immediate occupancy. $71,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 bdrm family home. .Recently remodelled, on  large landscaped lot. Close to stores, PO & marinas. $45,000.  NARROWS ROAD-3 BR ranch style home, built 1976, on Wesjac  Road, near Madeira Park. Carport and sundeck. $39,900,  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm vIomv home overlooking Lee Bay. W/W  carpets, sundeck, range & fridge included. Close to marina and govt  wharf. $34,900. Owner will consider lot as part payment.  NORTH LAKE ��� modern 2 bdrm home, fully insulated,, needs some  finishing. On Prov. lease lot with road access. $27,000.  GARDEN BAY ROAD ���2.2'_. acres at Kleindale. Choice land with a  good side by side duplex. 2 bdrm unit is 925_ sq ft, 3 bdrm unit is  1294�� sq ft. An excellent buy for $85,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new 3 bdrm cedar home with 2 full  floors of living area. 2 fireplaces, sundeck, Harbour view. $73,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1711 sq ft 3 bdrm  ranch style home, ensuite, on large level lot. Immediate possession.  Reduced to $65,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 2 bdrm GotK\c Arch style home on a naturally  treed lot. Situated on a quiet cul de sac off Sinclair Bay Road. Excellent view over Garden Bay. $49,900.  ELLIOTT ROAD, GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� Well-built 670+ sq ft home  on large treed lot, close to good swimming. $38,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1975 on a  lovely landscaped lot. Dbl carport & storage area, fireplace, ensuite, w/w, stove & fridge, washer S dryer. Close to marinas, store  & PO; Nice retirement home��� no stairs to climb. $71,900.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� New 3 bdrm split level home, partial  basement, unfinished rec room. Situated on Lot 47, Rondevlew  Road. $60,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Spacious 3 bdrm cedar home, built 1975,  designed for luxurious living from the well appointed kitchen to the  open beam living area with its red plush shag carpets and frosted  marble fireplace. Many extras in this fine home. $115,000.  I  LOTS  1. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 28, seml-waterfront lot. Road access, hydro.  $9,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to schools,  stores, PO 8 marinas. $9,000 to $22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� several good building lots, serviced with  hydro and water. $10,000-$15,000.  4. PENDER LAKES PROPERTIES ��� new 15 lot subdivision. Seml-  waterfront and view lots on Sinclair Bay Road. Prices from $13,500  to $22,500.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Selection of serviced lots, some with  view, ranging In price from $13,000 to $21,250._  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� nicely treed lot on Elliot Road with view of  lake. Drain field is in. $12,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good building lots close to Madeira Park.  $9,000 & $9,500.  8. REDROOFFS AREA ��� naturally treed lot on Francis Road.  100x269' with water, hydro and telephone. $17,900.  9. SECHELT ���Level, naturally treed lot, 75x150' on Norwest Bay  Road. $10,500.  10. EARL COVE ��� View lot with cabin. Private, yet only 400' from  public beach access. $11,000,  11  SANDY HOOK -��� 2 view lots on Porpoise Drive. Close to public  beach. (VI U   $11,500 and 1112 - $8,500.  12. SINCLAIR  BAY  ROAD ���  2  good  building lots.   $16,000  &  $16,750.  I  ACREAGE  1. KLEINDALE ��� 23,78 acres on Menacher Road, |ust off Hwy 101.  Some merchantable timber on property. $50,000.  ���*��� IRVIN.ES LANDING ~ 17.53 acre farm In Dr^m Valley. 3 bdrm  'family home, built 1975. $89,000,  3. KLEINDALE     appro* 20 acres of fairly level land with approx 10  acres cleared. $30,000  4. IRVINES LANDING -~ 2.87 level acre*,.view, across road from  public waterfront occess. $35,000.  5. NEAR MADEIRA PARK ��� 13.12 acres with 21301: fl hwy frontage. Zoned R3L. $46,000.  6. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.9 acres on Hwy 101 with 2 bdrm cottage,  small creek. $40,000.  7. MADEIRA PARK ��� Sir. ocres, seml-lakefront treed property with  3 bdrm home overlooking Paq (Lilies) Lake. $77,500.  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 1.3 _ acre treed lot. easy occess, easy to  build on. $19,900  9, BARGAIN HARBOUR        1   1/2 ocres, nicely tree*, 'secluded.  Hydro, water, septic tank A drain field In, $25,000,  I  ISLANDS  i  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT beautiful 1.7��� acre Island, well  treed, beach and sheltered cove, located directly In front of Egmont  Marina, An excellent buy. $33,000,  (Ard  11.6.4: ACRE I51AND at the entrance to Churchill Bay, Francis  Peninsula. 3 l>dtin furnished pan-abode cottage, float, water A  hydro. $187,500,  WILLIAMS ISLAND ��� Beautiful 2 l/2_ ocre Islond et the entrance  to Pender Harbour, |ust otl Irvine's Landing. Piped water, $100,000.  DAN WILEY  Res. 881,9 Ut  | WATERFRONT HOWEsf  GERRANS BAY ��� architect.designed 3 bdrm home on 2 landscaped  lots. 180�� ft deep, sheltered waterfront. Greenhouse, fishpond,  !workshop & float. $135,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 3 bdrm waterfront home on Bowsprit Road.  Separate garage.48 ft low bank waterfront, dock, garden. $62,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 330 �� ft waterfront just outside Harbour  entrance. 2 bdrm home, partial basement, with sweeping view of  Harbour entrance, islands and Gulf. Good garden area. $128,000.  EGMONT ��� Small A-frame cabin on .66 acres lease property  with 103�� ft waterfront. Approx 15 years remaining on lease.  Hydro and water. Access by boat or float plane. $14,900.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� 5�� acr.es, 152�� ft waterfront, access from Hwy  101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $115,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Large, furnished 2 bdrm waterfront suite. Includes Part 13 of Madeira Park Resorts Ltd. plus float facilities and  .use of common areas. $55,000.  EGMONT ��� 280�� ft good waterfront on Egmont Point. 1.15 _  acres, southerly exposure, beach float, 950 _ sq ft partly furnished  one bdrm cottage, tool shed. Water access only. $59,000  I   WATERFRONT LOTS   |  1. SECRET COVE -��� 2 adjacent waterfront lots on sewer system.  Both are steep, but have good building sites and deep sheltered  moorage. $28,500 & $29,500.  2. GERRANS BAY ��� 100�� ft/waterfront with 188 ft frontage on  Francis Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and  electricity all in. $32,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 290 ���_ ft waterfront on 1.2�� treed  acres. Driveway in, building sites cleared. $55,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Large waterfront lot, facing onto Bargain  Harbour. Level building site. $34,000.  ii. SECRET COVE ��� 370_, ft waterfront with cabin & float. Southwestern exposure. $79,500. ?  6. TUWANEK ��� Lot 11 at Tuwanek Place & Sechelt Inlet Road. 80dr  ft sheltered, treed waterfront. Southerly exposure. $25,000.  7. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 132 ft. waterfront in Pender Harbour. 1.8  acres, deep water moorage. $75,000.  8. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 200 _ ftwaterfront with sweeping view  of Straits. 2.5 ���_ freed acres ori Cameron Road. Southern exposure,  subdivision potential. $57,500. ���        .  REVENUE PROPERTIES'  FALSE BAY, LASQUETI ISLAND - General store, restaurant, PO &  marine services, plus 2 houses on 2 lots with 1.57 ;_ acres and 167  _ ft waterfront. $160,000 plus cash for stock in trade.  BUSINESS BLOCK ��� MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings built 1970, with a total floor area of  8,250   sq   ft.   Located on 5.4_ acres, on Hwy 101 at   Francis  Peninsula Road. $195,000  _  KEFR0NT PR0PERTIE  i  CARTERS LANDING ��� Sakinaw Lake��� 24.8�� acres with 1,350 �� ft  lakefront, creek, road access, house, large parking and boat  launching area. $135,000.  D.L. 3258 ��� between SAKINAW and RUBY LAKES ��� 37 _ acres with  1,500�� ft waterfront on Sakinaw Lake, creek. Halowell Road,  ends at property. $110,000. -  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acres with 750�� ft of sheltered waterfront  with southern exposure. Water access only. $40,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 113�� acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on  Ruby Lake, 2,600�� ft waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, trailer  spaces. $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5�� acres with 3.500�� ft sheltered waterfront. 2 summer cottages, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE��� 105�� ft excellent lakefront lot. 1/2 acre with hydro  and easy access. $20,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117�� ft good lakefront, driveway In from  Hallowell Road, serviced with hydro. $19,500.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 1300 _ ft choice lakefront with 24�� nicely treed  acres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with sundeck on 4 sides.  Floats, 2 boats and motors. A very nice property. $ 105,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 3 bdrm partially furnished cottage with antique brick  ��� fireplace, sundeck, Hydro. Situated on 96 ft choice lakefront in a  sheltered cove. Road access. $49,000.  ^WATERFRONT ACREAGE^  NELSON ISLAND ��� 40 unique acres with 1500 tt sheltered  waterlront on Westmere Bay, 225 _ ft lakefront on West Lake. 3  bdrm home, 2 cottages, floats, road to lake. Asking $160,000.  AOAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200�� ft waterfront with 900 It frontage on  Egmont Rood ad|acent to Jervis View Marina. 5.11 acres. Spectacular view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your dooritep. $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 l/2_ acres with 500�� ft sheltered waterfront.  A very nice parcel. $122,500.  EARLS COVE 5.57 acres good land with 450�� tt sheltered  waterlront ad|oinlng Earls Cove Ferry Terminal, $125,000.  NELSON ISLAND ��� 4.8 treed acres on Westmere Bay, wllh 1400 tt  beautiful waterfront with nice cove & beach. $40,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 700 ft waterlront,  16 acres on Hwy 101,  beautiful view, small older cottage and 26' trailer. $165,000.  ST. VINCENT BAY 2 parcels, each with undivided l/24lh Interest  In DL 3839. Water access.  1. 432 ft waterfront, 6,46 acres $30,000  2. 363 ft waterfront, 6.71 acres $25,500  FRANCIS PENINSULA 2.5�� treed acres on Cameron Road, 20f>���  ft waterfront wllh sweeping view of Stiolts, Southern exposure,  subdivision potential. $57,500.  I  MOBILE HOMES  i  LOW PRtaO - 2 BR mobile home on pad In Madeira Park nailer  park. Ideal tor weekends for holidays   $3,000.  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  883-22J3 For Rent  For Rent  Real Estate  Real Estate  Work Wanted  Work Wanted  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson  Creek    Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 11121-tfn  NEWLY DECORATED 2 and  3 bdrm apts. Stove, fridge,  heat and cablevision includ. in  reasonable rent. Sorry, no  pets. Close, to schools and  shopping. Phone 886-7836.2722-  tfn  LARGE 2 bdrm house with  fireplace, carport and  sundeck with rented suite in  basement in the Gower Pt.  aree Available immediately.  Rent including heat and light  $325 per mo.  MODERN  2 bdrm.  suite,  lower Gibsons. Beautiful  sea view, appliances included,  $230, available immediately.  LARGE modern I bdrm.  suite. Carpeted throughout,  private entrance. Rent including heat and light, $225  per mo. Available immediately.  FURNISHED bachelor suite.  Fully modernized, ^private  entrance, heat and light included, $135. Lwr.. Gibsons  area. Available September  1st; '77.  CaU 885-3271  3072-tf  WATERFRONT, Madeira  Park, 1 bdrm furnished  cottage, $200 a month. Also 2  bdnv 2 bathroom, deluxe,  unfurnished home, $250. Ph.  883-9285. 3112-tm  FULLY furn, 1100 sq. ft.  house. Carport. Sept. 1st to  June 30th to responsible  couple, no children.; Use of  dock facilities. $195 p.m.  Francis Peninsula. 883^9159  or 986-3659. ��� 2976-tfn  GIBSONS south waterfront, 4  bdrms, furn., Sept. Wuhe  30th. Box 1217. Ph. 886-7456.  3014-39  NEW  2  bedroom  duplex.  Fairview Rd, Gibsons. W-w  carpet, fireplace, appliances,  dishwasher. $290 per mo. Ph.  886-9110 8-3 pm, 886-7005 eves.  ���         2825-tf  FOR RENT: Gower Pt. Rd.  almost new 3. bdrm 1280 sq  ft, full basement, all electric,  reference required. Wftte Box  .310, Sechelt or Ph. 563-8592.  2979-tfn  2 BDRM waterfront apt.,  avail. Sept. 15, JSeven Isles,  Madeira Park. Ph: 885-3910.  3126-40  LARGE 2 bdrm house with  FP, carport and sundeck,  with rented suite in bsmt in  the GOwer Pt. area. Avail  immediately. Rent including  heat and light,. $325 pm.  Modern 2 bdrm ste in Lower  Gibsons, beautiful sea view,  appliance incl, $230 pm Avail  immed. Lge modern 1 bdrm  ste, carpeted throughout,  Erivate entrance, rent includ.  eat and light, $225 per menth.  Furnished batchelor ste, fully  modernized, private entrance,  heat and light included, $135  pm. Lwr. Gibsons area. Avail.  Sept. 1, 1977. Telephone:- 885-  3271. 3134-39  2 bdrm, modern spacious apt.,  in central Gibsons. Stove,  fridge, W-W, view, call (112)  926-6609. 3132-41  2 BDRM HOME for rent in  Garden Bay. Close to all  conveniences, $150. Ph. 883-  267-4. 3133-31  AVAIL. SEPT. 1st, 12x68, 3  bdrm home, c-w 5 x 40  enclosed addition. Fridge,  stove, washer, incl.. Right in  Sechelt, $250 pm. Incl. pad  rental. Ph. 885-9979 days or  885-2084 nights. 3124-tfn  FURN.  2 bdrm" waterfront  home for rent Selma Park.  Possession Sept. 30, $275 pm.  Ph. Ron 299-3948 days 988-5201.  3130-tfn  FURNISHED     waterfront  home. Hopkins Landing. 2  bdrms and den, $275 pm. Ref.  required. Ph. 8aW-7339. 3113-39  FOR RENT - 4 bdrm house,  elec heat. West Sechelt, $330  per mo. Phone Norm Watson  at885-?969. 3116-39  NEW 1200 so ft home with full  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, fiiusbj&.FP _ up and  down, custom kitpheij  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100x100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfn  LOT IN Seaside Village top of  Pebble Crescent in cul de  sac; $12,500. Lot .in Wilson  Creek, just off Field Road,  65 x 116', $9,900. Try offers or  trades. Ph. 885-3718 By owner  885-2991. 3009-39  BY OWNER (Beautiful  Cariboo) Executive 3 bdrm  home on 4% acres; overlooks  Horse Lake, 5 miles from  town. Extras too numerous to  mention. Replacement value  $94,000. Sacrifice sale $69,900.  CaU (112) 395-2705 or write  Box 986,100 Mile House, B.C.  3023-40  MOBILE PARK: 12.6 acres,  Roberts Creek, 32 pads. Ph.  926-1024. 3073-40  FOR SALE by owner, brand-  new 900 sq. ft. 2 bdrm home  with FP and sundeck on half  acre, treed lot. Southwood  Rd., Halfmoon Bay, $39,000.  Ph. 325-2389 or 277-6614. 3097-  41.    BUILDING lot, 100* x 250',  adjacent to Welcome Wood-  on Southwood Rd. Offers to  $10,200. Ph. 327-3317,885-2838.  3092-41  ROBERTS  CREEK.   Two-  third acre lot on'Henderson  Rd.. * water   and    hydro  available,  1241.  $11,900.  Ph. 594-  3108-39  PENDER HARBOUR  Seml-waterfront     with  southern view. Beach in front.  Beautiful building site. Ph.  883-2701. 2922-tf  ATTRACTIVE home on large  lot in W. Sechelt. Feature  cedar f'place wall, ample  storage, 3 bdrms. Ph. owner,  885-9213. 308540  LARGE. VIEW   lot.   West  Sechelt, Box 310, Sechelt.  .   2964-tfn  Wanted to Rent  FURNISHED    small    accommodations   wanted   in  Sechelt, immediately. Ph. 885-  2001.   . 3128-39  Real Estate  WEST SECHELT - Brand new  - grade level 2 storey home.  Cathedral entry with sundeck  and carport. Finished in  beautiful redwood. Complete-  interior yourself., Drive by  Derby and Norwest Bay Rd.  Phone: 885-9534. Full price:  $31,900. 2978-39  3 BDRM new home. 1,300 sq.  ft., basement, two  fireplaces, sundeck, beautiful  view* w-w carpets, double  glass windows. New area in  Davis Bay. Asking $68,500 by  owner. Ph. 885-3773.    2805-tfn  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515, , 55-tfn  ROOFING,     shingles     oi  asphalt. Competitive rates.  . Call Doug after 5.885-5075.  '        2779-tfn  3 TON flatdeck for hire. Pick  up and delivery to Van-  couver. Ph. 883-9290.    3087-40  Save 30 Pet. On  Kodacolor Processing  ROYAL COLOUR LABS  .   PO Box 111,  New Westminster, B.C.  V3L4Y4  12exp. rolls $3.53  20exp. rolls $5.04  36exp.rolls $8.66  Add 7 pet. B.C. tax where  applicable and mail film with  money order or quote your  Chargex or Mastercharge  account number. Cash credit  given for any unprintable  negatives on roll.  3120-39  CLASSIC ��� white siding, shake roof. Two bdrms (third in 'Kill  basement). Two fireplaces, two lots, each 62 ft frontage by 122 ft j  deep. Rear lane. Breezeway to double garage. Inspect anytime.  SECHELT ��� be sure to inspect this large 2 bdrm, full basement home  and double garage. It is located on a quiet Sechelt street 1 blk to  shopping. Meticulously developed inside and outside.  JrEDROOFFS RD - WELCOME BEACH ���West Coast contemporary  13 bdrm ranch home on an ocre of view property.  J WEST SECHELT ��� Large 4 bdrm family home. Family room,  {fireplaces, 3 baths. View location for this Spanish beauty.  [PEBBLE CRESCENT ��� One year old ,3 bdrm, 2 bath, bsmt home.  tucco exterior. Asking $55,000. Try your terms and trades?  REDROOFFS AREA ��� Small unfinished cabin on 1/2 acre lot. only  $21,900. Complete yburself and save.  j WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� Reception Point.  Redrooffs Rd.  5,1  {acres, 619 ft on beach. High bank, southerly view. Asking $75,000.  MLS ���'  \  .. , ,   WATERFRONT LOTS [Curran Rd] HALFMOON BAY  YES ��� We do have a good selection of village and rural jots, also]  half acre and one acre parcels. Give us a call,  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then    give    us    a    call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885- 2109. 758-tfn  EVERGREEN Cont. treetop-  Eing,  limbing  or  fell   and  licking to client's specs.  Free estimates. Ph. 886-9192.  2727-tfn  PORTRAITS  WEDDINGS  PASSPORTS  CLUB AND  '.      TEAM PHOTOS  Professional done in your  home or ours. Call .886-7964  day or evening.  2802-tfn  Wed, August 24,1977   The Peninsula Times    PageB-3  CHARLES  ENGLISH  REAUYWCRLO        ?   ��m  MEWBER BROKER SCChelt  Don Lock, who has recently joined the staff of  Charles English Ltd. in Sechelt, as a professional  real estate salesman, brings to the Sechelt area a  wealth of knowledge of properties located in the  Pender Harbour and Egmont areas.  For the past nine years, Don has resided and  worked in the Pender Harbour community and has  accumulated numerous friends and acquaintances  in both the residents' of the area and the- visitors.  This knowledge is now made available to all  Sunshine Coast residents by contacting Don at  Charles English Ltd. in Sechelt.  Don Sutherland, of Charles English Ltd. in Sechelt, is  mqre than pleased to have Don bring his  knowledge and expedience to the Sechelt area and  would appreciate calls af the Sechelt office, 885-  3295 or Don's residence in Pender Harbour at 883-  2526.    ",'-������:.  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE - MORTGAGES  HOMES WATERFRONT  REALTYWORLD  MEVBER BROKER  LOTS  Redrooffs .........,$ 9,000  '��� Porpoise Bay View R2 .. $10,000  "' View of Trail Isles       $19,500  LowerRd l/2Tacre ...... .$13,000  Village Lot, Sechelt    ...   .. $13,000  ,rSandy Hook WF  $23,900  I Bay View, 100x200 ." $17,000  Derby Rd, 58x165 ....      $10*500  I Norwest Bay Rd 75x150  $10,500  Sechelt Village 100x250  $12,500  Redrooffs Estates 80x283  $10,500  I West of Sechelt 125x200 .......;. .$9,000  COIN LAUNDRY $30,000  This is the one and only in the Sechelt  area. An ambitious person could make a  'eali payer out bf this lucrative cash  business. Approx. 1/2 cash will handle.  SECHELT VILLAGE $44,500  Almost new, unique two.bedroom home  designed by local architect. Wall to wall  carpeting throughout. Large loft upstairs  can be used os third bedroom, rec room,  workshop, studio or whatever. Ready for  landscaping.. ',-������������  GIBSONS VILLAGE $33,250  Panoramic view of inner harbor. This 3  bdrm home is located on 76 x 129' lot with  all services. Close to shopping centre. This  property is priced to sell ,as owner is  transferred.  SACRIFICE SALE $49,500  This beautiful cedar split level home on  Field Road must be sold. Vendor will  consider ANY reasonable offer. Immediate possession.  GIBSONS DUPLEX $71,900  Modern side by side, shake roof, cedar  siding, nicely landscaped. View of Gibsons  Harbor frpm the sundeck & dining room.  Walking distance to beach and shopping.  Two bedrooms each side, beautifully  decorated throughout.  NORWEST. BAY RD $45,900  Delightful home, 3 bdrm, dining aPea,  large family style kit., brick heatilator f/p,:  big garage. 75x150' lot.  COZY WATERFRONT COTTAGE $19,500  Modern two bedroom cottage within  walking distance of shops in Sechelt. Level  landscaped front yard to beach. Excellent  leasehold title.  SANDY HOOK W/F-Reduced to $23,900  Owner is anxious to sell so all offers will  be considered. 70 x 200' niceJy covered  with safal and arbutus on a steep slope to  deep water moorage. Serviced with hydro,  water ond telephone.  /   "'"������"'��� ���������:..'         .__   ��� ���'  ACREAGES  FIVE ACRES SECHELT $32,900  Excellent potential for development in the  hear future. Should make 18 to 20 lots.  Roads in to both ends. Power and water, to  one end. Try your offer and terms.  17 ACRES $44,900.  located about 15 miles up Hwy 101 from.  Sechelt. Good view of Strait of Georgia.  Zoning permits subdivision to  1/2 acre  lots.  Gravel  road   through,   power  and  telephone on hwy.  SELMAPARK $38,000.  3.8 acres of beautiful treed property with  an excellent view. Old timer, three room  house ,that needs finishing. Perfect: investment for a.handyman.  DON SUTHERLAND     CORRY ROSS        DON LOCK  885-9362 885-9250 883-2 526  SUE PATE        DAVE ROBERTS    ANN IBBITSON  885-2436 885-2973 886-2542  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.    (Sechelt)  Highway 101, next te the Gulf Station in Sechelt Local. 885-3295       Vancouver, 681-7931  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  ��� t i!'.i..j    J.'fioii   'i-wi��i   v..u     is'i ior; 'sS   w;-,i. ������>    '-.��- - J.. "*��� i- ���"-���.-'��'   -.  ���   '    '"''.        . ���'������������ "i.    .'  OOb"ZZ jb vhrsJ     E.&0.E.  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  Box 128  '     "/- to i?y .AVfc*- *%^��Hi.i.:;l  &-#^ I  11 *>_HAWt J*.,i>',^u  ' ���''.<*.[?.', ?i ���Pr.'P'': T  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  We Are As Close As Your Phone  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  DUPLEX SIZE LOT #3738  Not presently zoned for, but large enough. Fully serviced and very conveniently  located. Lower Gibsons lot for $14,500. JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  PRICE REDUCED! HURRY #3858  Hore's your chance to afford a quality built 2 bodroom view home. Near beach at  Davis Bay. Price dropped lo $46,000 cash for quick sale. BOB KENT anytime, 885-  9461.  COUNTRY RELAXATION #3699  From the gentle slope of this nicely situated lot you can appreciate the excellent  view up Sechelt Inlet. The partially cleared 84 x 98' lot offers a quiet retreat for the  wookond fishing trip or an Ideal location for your retirement home. With all local  services at the road you'll agree the price of $7,700 is right on. BERT WALKER, 885-  3746 oves.  HALFMOON BAY SUBDIVISION #3367  Thoro are sovoral lots still available In this quiet location, on blacktopped roads with  woler, hydro ond phone available. They are In an area of quality homes, close to  store, school, government wharf & post office: PLUS 1 /50th Interest In a waterlront  lot for your personal access to the w6torlront. Priced from under $10,000 to |ust over  $16,000. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  CREEKSIDE HOME - NEW #3804  Steps from the boach view too. Lovoly stream flows alongside this lovely parklike  6/10 acre of level around, With this Is a now, nevor lived In, 2 bedroom home. 1130  sq ll on ono floor. II Is luxury so much details for this $75,000 estate. PETER  SMITH, 805-9463 oves or olllco anytlrno, BB5-2235.  LANDSCAPING ASSURED #3736  Just take out the trees you can sparo and leave your chplco one* to grace the lot. 100  x 1 35' semi wotorlront lot. Pavod road, powor ond water. 3 miles along Gower.  $16,000. JACK WARN, 006 2601 ovos,  SUNNY SLOPES, SUNNY LOTS 03495 and 03497  Sldo by sldo sites serviced. Sundrenched southerly location. Off to Jasper from  Mason, enrh lot $11,900. Try your terms. BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves.  SEE AND COMPARE #3824  Consider the handy location InRobeils Crook |ustott Cheryl Ann Park road, the level  toiraln with |usl the right numbor of trees left tor your appreciation, thon compare  with others & you will agree this 71 x 109 tol Is the bulldlno location for you. For  more Information or to moke your otlor on tho $13,000 full pi Ico, coll IH;R1 WALKER,  005 3746 oves.  SEMI WATERFRONT #3748  Delightfully finished 2 bodroom Gothic Arrh home, now In 1972. Well Insulated for  economy nnd comfort nnd has electric turnoce for oood olr circulation. Vaulted  relllnfl gives spoclous tooling to o smaller home. Large sundock locos wator. The lot  Is nicely landscaped for oosy rare, lhis wOtm ond coxy retirement home Is flood  value ol only $32,500. DON HADDEN, 003 9504 ovoi.  WEST SECHELT      1 LOT LEFT #3826  Wldo range viow lot, 100 x 150', lull lervlces. No clearing problems. Beach access  |..��l minutes wnlk. Move now ol this price, lift, 500. PI": IER SMITH, 805 9463 evos.  IN DEVELOPING AREA #3674  Almost 5 1/2 ocros, subdividable, portly developed lond wllh southeily exposure In  Roborls Crook, noor Moskol on lowor Road, Asking $43,000. JACK WARN, 886-  26SI eve*.  THE NEXT BEST THING #3745  lo building your homo on Iho wotor, 75 x \7<>' cornor of Blvd. A Troll. Overlooks the  host of Iho soo. In Socholl, noar ready to build   FP $38,300   BOB KIN1, 883 9461  ovos.  re  NEW ON MARKET  ECONOLINE #3864  2 bodroom haven with vlow In close proximity  to Socholt for only $18,500. Not loaso property.  A good buy for a retirement home, JACK  WARN, 006-2601 eves,  CLOSE TO FISHING! #3847  From this generous slied (83 x 240') level lot on Cooper Rd, you are pnly minutes  away from excellent fishing In Sargeanl Bay. All local services al tha road assure you  ot usual conveniences yet the qulot setting will appeal to thoso who appreciate a  little privacy. Try your oiler to the lull price ot $11,500, BERT WALKER. 005-3746  ovos.  NEW HOME #3810  Rellro close to good fishing. Now 2 bodroom home of 900 sq ll has stone llroplaco.  You con decorate the interior In your colors. Long sundeck and covered deck wllh 0 x  8' storage. Partial basement. Electric turnace. large lot has limited view ol Ponder  Harbour, Good value at $41.000. DON HADDEN. 885 9504 oves.  4 BEDROOM VILLAGE HOME > #3800  A 2 yr old. All on one floor, 1260 sq tt, a real family home. Flroplaco In the 17 x 10  1/2' living room, much wall to wall corpet, lomlly style kltchon. Also lorge Insulated  ond wired workshop. Give this a good look, ot $40,500, only $11,000 puts you In,  Including Gov't 2nd of $3,000. PETER SMITH, 8859463 oves.  SOMEONE IS MISSING A BARGAIN #3638  This has got to be someone's cup of tea and thoy |ust don't know about It. For  $41,3p0 3 yrs, fully Insulated, thormopane double glared, overslied and screened  windows, sliding glass doors ofl master bedroom lo patio. Forced air electric lurnaco  and acorn llroplaco. Installed cablevision. Five hose connections & two gardon pools,  lountoln and lawns make Iho grounds very pleasant. 3 bedrooms, lorge living room &  dining area lor a total of 1152 sq It. All on 1,6 acres wllh on access rood for a degree  ot safely ond privacy, Let us show It lo you. Closo to Gibsons shops. JACK WARN,  086-2601 eves.  COMMERCIAL AREA \ #3812  4 rammer rial lots In the centre ot Sechelt. Ihls property has street & lane access and  Is roned Cl, Invest now ond bo ready for construction whon the sower Is lold. Tor  price ond delolls. coll DON HADDEN, 685 9504 oves.  REALLY FOR NATURE LOVERS #3857  II it's toll trees and a rustic setting you're looking for, this lot will appeal to your  adventurous spirit, Walk through the quiet woods ond plon your special hideaway on  this large .7 ocre lot. On McKenile cul de sac It's |ust minutes Irom Secret Cove and  fishing! Try your offer to $9,500. BiftT WALKER, 005-3746.  HAVE YOUR VIEW LOT #3863  And keep it tool Hard to beat v(ew location with hydro and water at roadside. Close  to sea accoss. $ 16,200 full price. BOB KENT, 885-946V.  WATERFRONT BENEFIT��� LOW COST #3829  Not waterfront ��� but feet from It. Gazetted road on one side, to water, gives  waterfront benefit. Great full views too. And all local services. 128' on road, 187'  deep, |ust $27,500 full price. PETER SMITH, 885*9463 eves.  SELF-CONTAINED #3838  Absolute privacy on 4.6 acres of fully planned and landscaped ground. Stream, fruit  troos,'lawns and gardens, beautiful 2 bedroom home and guest cottage for $70,000  in Roborts Creek. JACK WARN, 886-2601 eves.  SWEEP DOWN TO THE SEA #3606  On your own private driveway. Bi-level home with 1200 sq fl on each floor. Full  length sundock on main floor with gracious patio at ground level. Over an acre  naturally divided by road. Many extras such as heated garage (or hobby shop?) and  intercom systom. $110,000 Full Prlco. BOB KENT, 885-9461.  COMFORT PLUS #3853  Horo Is o woll built and carolully maintained home which will appoal to anyone who  appreciates a fine home. Conveniently located on the corner of Mason and Norwest  Day roads, tho tastolully finished living and dining rooms assure comfortable living,  while thqse extra guests or your children will be well rested in any ona ol the 3  bright and cheerful bedrooms. With Its own ground floor entrance, tho well-designed  solf-contained sulto provides additional Income tor tho fortunate owners of this  boautllully landscaped proporty. For more information or appointment to vlow ihls  homo listed ot $64,000. Call BERT WALKER, 885-3746 eves.   .  WEST SECHELT #3834-37  Choice lots, almost lovol, somo with view, on paved road, Wllh water and hydro In.  Just 1.7 miles bom Sochelt. Building scheme protocts your invoslmont. Prices start at  $10,000. DON HADDEN, 005 9504 ovos.  DAVIS BAY VIEW LOT #3848  Big sorvlcod lot on Greer Rood, 71 x 193'. Overgrown with blackberry bush, Clear  this rsmoys maples on west end, and havo a really {treat walor viow. FP $14,500.  PETER SMITH, 005 9463 ovos.  SECHELT INLET & LAMBS BAY #3845  Provide llio playground. This low cost silo will provldo ihe base foi your holiday  outings. Walor al lol line, hydro at roadside. Short woy (o oasy boot launching. FP  $5200. 0OB KENT, 005 9461 ovos.  COME UP AND SEE ME SOMETIME  #3773  1 balconies, ono for summer, another tor wlntor. 2 cor built-in basement garage. Roc  room loo. 2 lorgo bedrooms, I with onsulto. Hugo living room easy-lite fireplace. 1/2  aero groonds only $67,500 lull prlco. BOB KENT, 005 9461 eves,  SANDYHOOK #3850  Leave your wife In Iho garden while you go llshlng. Tha boal launch Is close to Ihls 2  bedroom all electric homo. 3 yrs old, llroploco, sundock, and wide view of Sochelt  Inlet. Fl* (36.000: DON HADDEN. 0859504 oves.  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME #3852  3 bedi ooins. big living room with heatilator fireplace, utility and sewing rooms. 1200  sq ft. Half basement, Outomotlc oil furnace. I block to best beoch. FP $41,000. PEIKR  SMIIH, 0059463 ovos.  SELMA PARK      BIG HOME - BIG LOT #3855  Built In 1975 to ownors specifications. )3o0 sq It main floor has ? bodrooms, 19 x 26'  llvlng-dlnlng room, kitchen, nook A bath, lower floor of 1460 sq tt wMh 2 bedrooms,  ono ensullo, large rec room, plus unfinished storage and workshop rooms. Flroplaco  up and down, electric heal. Big carport, 61' sundeck. Tremendous water view. See  Ihls $71,000 value with PETER SMITH, 085 9463 eves, Page B-4    The Peninsula Times   Wed. August 24,1977  Work Wanted  Mobile Homes  Pets  Livestock  .EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  COMPLETE  LANDSCAPING SERVICE  SCHEDULED  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  GARDEN CLEAN-UP  free estimates  call eves  885-5033  2764-tfn  Help Wanted  ACTIVE  RETIRED  couple.  Free  rent  in  return  for  caretaking and light duties at  marina. Ph. 885-2100.    3020-39  RELIABLE   babysitter  needed,   Tues.-Fri.,   9-5.  Your home or mine. Ph. 885-  9203     after     5.      3068-39  $2.00 COULD WIN U 2 weeks  for 2 anywhere in the world.  Greenpeace 'Go Anywhere'  Lottery. 2108 West 4th Ave.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6K JN6.  Telephone (604) 736-0321. 3117-  39  WANT TO join a better hockey  team? Try the Houston  Luckies Intermediate Club.  Excellent job opportunities  available. Phone Dennis JS45-  7153 or write Luckies, Box 700,  Houston, B.C. V0J1Z0. 3118-39  Business Opportunity  IDEAL OPPORTUNITY for  an imaginative energetic  couple to expand on a combined home decorating, gift,  plant store in the Gibsons  Business Harbour Section. No  reasonable offer will be  refused. For more information phone 886-9711 or  886-9288. 3046-39  SERVICE Station-cafe: Mile  996, Alaska Highway:  Business and living quarters  on 200' x 400' lot. Contact  Barry's Homes, 2299 - 2nd  Ave., Whitehorse, Yukon.  3119-39  Cars and Trucks  '75   CHEV   Station   Wagon,  31,000 miles, loaded, incl.  air cond., $4950. Days 885-3211,  eves. 885-2761. 3127-41  '63 RAMBLER for sale, $95.  Ph. 885-5248 eves or morns.  3095-39  '74 VEGA Hatchback. 13,000  mi., 4 spd., deluxe vinyl  custom int. Dark metallic  brown with white rally  striping. Like new. $2295. Ph.  886-7411. 2831-tf  "65   PLYMOUTH   Fury   III  station wagon. 1966 Fury HI  almost complete for spare  parts. 883-2410. 2959-tfn  ���73 MUSTANG Grande, excel.  cond., low mileage, factory  , air, built-in tape deck, vinyl  roof, radial tires, bucket  seats. Ph. 885-3666.       3054-40  '71 PLYMOUTH Fury H, ps,  pb, auto., in good cond. Ph.  883-2720. 3050-41  '71 FORD % ton pickup, V8, 4  spd., w-Vanguard canopy.  New clutch and brakes, good  cond. throughout. Ph. 883-  2720. 304941  Motorcycles  '75 - 750-4 HONDA, immaculate cond. under 3,000  miles, completely equippped.  Offers, will consider trade for  suitable boat. Ph. 885-5486.  3096-40  ���76  KAWASAKI,   K.H.  400  Rickman  Ferring,   1,204  miles.    Emaculatc    cond.  $1,150. Ph. 886-7963. .    312541  Campers and Trailers  74 TRIPLE "E" 5th wheel  trailer. Excellent cond.,  hardly useVI. AH comforts ot  homo. Will .sell with or without  '74 GMC truck. Ph. 886-2355  after 5 p.m. 2.963-38  MUST SELL: 12 x 73 Bendix  trailer,  2 bdrm,  asking  $7,500. Ph. 886-7350 or 886-8088.  3016-39  Mobile Homes  12 x 60   EMPEROR,    fur,  nished, West Sechelt, $8,700.  Ph. 274-5017 or 885-2047.   3111-  41  Boats and Engines  21 FT. GLASPLY Express. 165  Merc. I.O. Ph. 885-9365.3003-  39  VESSELS    surveyed    and  appraised   for   insurance ,  Erocuration, damage claims,  uying or selling. Our surveyors are all accredited  handling local or international  service. Call Capt. W. Y.  Higgs, Principal Survyor at  886-9546 or 885-9425; or write  Intercontinental Marine Ltd.,  P.O. Box 339, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. 2639-tfn  '75 - 24' REINELL Command-  Bridge. 225 HP Volvo, FWC,  280 Volvo leg. Trim tabs, ice  box, alcohol stove, fwd head.  Moorage available. $12,500  FP. Ph. 88^9979 days, 885-2084  eveg, 3045-37  22 FT. CABIN Cruiser 130 hp  Volvo I-O; $2,500     .Ph. 885-  .2100. 3021-39  1 NEW 14 ft. Force 5, complete. Last of 76 order.  Reply Box 310, Sechelt. 3070-39  25' MARINER Sport  Fisherman, 165 hp Mer-  cruiser I-O, w-compass &  depth gauge. Built 1971, approx 400 hrs. on engine. Ph.  886-9246. 306340  12' ALUMINUM Springbok  boat. Like new, oars, rod  holders, swivel seats, $350.  1977 6 hp Johnson motor; $400.  Ph. 885-9543. 3059-39  18 _' boat ���100 HP outbaard,  fibreglass over plywood.  Ph. 885-2056. 3051-39  14' K & C fibreglass boat with  50 HP Mercury Thunderbolt  ign. Full canvas top and E-Z  Load trailer, $2500. Ph. 883-  9280 aft. 5 p.m., ask for  Gordon. 310740  Pets  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware-Fencing '  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw      ���  Good Tack Selection-  Rototillers - Toro Land-  mowers <���>,-..  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfii  TERRIER CROSS puppies.  Ph. 883-9665. 3106-39  Livestock  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm, 898-  3751. 9&.tfn  HORSES  ��� Trail Rides  ���Boarding  ���Western Lessons  Horseshoeing..  ��� Tack & Manure,  for sale  Phone: 886-7967  2929-tfn  Found  BLACK MALE cat needs a  good home. Ph. 885-9236.  312240  RANDY'S GARDEN Service.  Landscape Design and  consulting. Plan your fall and  spring garden, chores now.  Complete garden services.  Ph.8��5-3727. - 310940  Pender Haitour Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  FRANCIS   PENINSULA:   If you're looking  for  a  waterfront home that's compact but classy, we'll show you one  on Francis Peninsula that will sell on sight at $69,000.  GARDEN  BAY:  1320 sq ft 3 bedroom A-frame  (furnished) of deluxe construction and with fireplace, auto/oil  heat, etc. Situated about 150'from the water and with .a superb  view into Garden Bay. Dominion lease land. Full price $29,500.  GARDEN BAY: Close to your favorite fishing spots. <  A 500 sq ft 1 bedroom cabin on a large view lot close to gov't  wharf and marinas. Dandy buy at $30,000.  'MINI PARK' LOTS: On'Ffancis Peninsula. Serviced  and "perc" tested. Approx 1 acre each. Choose yours nowi  Good investment at $15,000.  LAKEFRONT ACREAGE: Right in Madeira Park. 2.71  acres with 220' on Lillles Lake. $45,000.  REDUCED: As new compact 3 bedroom home on a  semi-waterfront view lot in Madeira Park. $34,500,  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101 with potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. $35,000.  Waterfront: A dandy lot in Madeira Park with  unfinished cabin. F.P. $33,500.  GARDEN BAY: 2 bdrm cabin. Needs some finishing.  Large treed view lot. A bargain at $18,500.  20 ACRES��: level bench land on Hwy 101. With  access to Sunset Cove directly across rood.  FISHERMAN'S SHACK: On a fine view lot above  Madeira Park gov't wharf. Have a look... the.location Is absolutely first class. Priced at $18,500.  MADEIRA PARK: 2 bedroom & basement home on  Lagoon Road. Approx 10 years old. There's extra plumbing  down and a carport large enough for your boat and car. A well  built house on a fine view lot just a few steps from oil stores arid  marinas. Asking $45,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: A semi waterfront lot with  one of the finest water views in the area for just $13,500.  PHONE 883-2794  JOHN BREEN  883-9978  INSURANCE  JOCKHERMOK  883-27*5  We're Here  For You  Highway 101 at Wilson Creak  Phone 885-3271  88MM09  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homcti  24x44 to 24x60  12 x68 Deluxe units  14 x 52,14 x CO  and 14 x 70 available  NOW IN STOCK  14 x 60 Hi|{hwood  14x70Hlghwood  Drop in and view!  All units mny be furnished and  decorated to your own taste.  Pnrk space nvnllnblo for both  nirii'l*' and double wide.**.  COASTHOMES  Across from  Sechelt I jglon  Dave: BflS-ta  evenings  Bill: 88S-&NM  evening!)  3047-tfn  RESIDENT  PIANO TiACHIR  14    yrt    teaching  oxporlonca.  ���enrolling now.  phona 886-7201  LARGE CORNER LOT  With two small houses and access to the beach. Needs some work but well worth the  asking price of $22,500. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  BEAUTIFUL HALF ACRE ,      j  Level lot on Browning Road. Just before Wilson Creek. Hydro and water available.  Only $12,500. Chuck Dowmon, 885-9374.  REDROOFFS AREA  Large treed lot 123x200, water ond hydro. Zoned R2, trailers allowed, approx 1/2  mile to beach. $11,500 offers. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  DAVIS BAY  End of Simpkins Road. Lot sice 100x220', good view when some trees removed.  Asking $14,200, offers. Ed Baker. 885-2641.  WATERFRONT  1.67 acres with 100' of waterfront x 717' in depth. Well treed, have your own private  park. Asking $24,000. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  WELCOME WOODS  Large secluded treed lots off Redrooffs Road. Follow the signs to the field office on  Southwood Road. Priced from $10,000 up, Access to beach for all purchasers. Terms  available. Ed Baker, field office - 885-3654, home - 885-2641.  GIBSONS, HEADLANDS ROAD  Who can afford to throw good money away on rent these days, when they can easily  own this lovely, large 1 bedroom home, with potential for 2. There Is a nice garden  with fruit trees, garage and garden shed, plus, for the sailing enthusiast ��� easy  access to launching facilities. The price, with good terms available, Is only $29,000.  Jim Wood, 885-2571. :  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT ,       ,   ,  What would you do If you owned a 2 1/2 acre lot with 142 of prime waterfrontage? The possibilities are endless, and to top It all it can be subdivided, so you  would bo looking at an investment also. The asking price Is $90,000, but give me a  call ond try your offer. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  COME ON over  And take a look for yourself at the fantastic ocean view afforded by this modern 2  bedroom home on Abbs Road, Gibsons, It has a full basement wllh extra bathroom, a  fireplace In the living room, carport and large sundeck. All for $33,000. Jim Wood  B85-2571.  GIBSONS, NORTH FLETCHER ROAD  there are wall to wall carpets throughout this good sized 3 bedroom (possibly 4)  family home. Complete with 2 baths, 2 fireplaces, sundeck and full basement (which  you may even consider renting). And to top all this there Is a beautiful view of Howe  Sound and the mountains, Just $58,500. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  LANGDALE VIEW LOT  Located on the corner of Wharf Road and Port Mellon Highway. This spectacular view  lot must be an excellent buy for future retirement or the spec builder. I challenge  anyone to find a view lot at this price $10,900. Jim Wood, 883-2371.  DAVIS BAY  Situated on Fir Road. Level, treed lot 70 x 120, a desirable area to live, very few lots  available In this popular areo. Price $14,900. Jim Wood, 883-2571.  GIBSONS, CHASTER ROAD  Qeoutlful new 3 bedroom ranch style with large carport. It nestles snugly amongM  the evergreens, tastefully decorated, well-designed kitchen. Quality w/w carpets,  priced right at $42,900. Jim Wood, 883-2371.  REVENUE SUITES  There ore good harbor views from this triplex In the heart of Olbsons on Marine  Drive. All three suites are presently rented. There Is ample parking space and  garage. Excellent Investment potential. Asking $63,000. Chuck Dowman, 883-9374.  18 ACRES  With all year stream. 12 acres under Irrigation. Oood 2 bedroom home and mlsc  buildings. Ideal Guest Ranch"? Only $71.900. Chuck Dowman, 889-9374.  CALL FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE, 885-3271  Chuck Dowman. 885-9374 Ed Baker  888-2641 J|m Wood, 888-2871  Century West Rma\ Estate Ltd., 888-327 ]  ���very Office Independently Owned end Operated  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  .   Post office Box 1219, Sechelt  toll free 684-8016  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 2  bdrm attractive home on almost 2  acres Level hiway frontage, easy  access. Good Ige shop with HD  wiring for bench tools. Home  completely remodelled. Shake  foof, rancher' alum sdg. Several  outbldgs. Secluded landscaped  property. FP $69,500.  EGMONT WATERFRONT: Approx  5 acre & close to 560' of beachfront. Zoned for-marina, tourist  accommodation, or try your  ideas. 4 yr old 2 bdrm double  wide with large utility area. Road  is in to the beach. 1 /2 down, FP  $125,000. ideal for group investment. Vendors may consider  a trade. All offers considered.  ���Am"Jm.  y-  SECHELT VILLAGE: Family 3 bdrm  home. Roughed in  suite  in full  grd level bsmt. Large dbl garage  beneath  sundeck.  Family  room  adjacent to a compact kitchen.  I    , Nodk eating area & sep. dining  '$?*j��4&* room. Mstr  enste.  Tremendous  �� ��     buy   at   $61,500.   Trades   considered.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: close,  to school, post office, store &  beach. Over 5 acres with  potential view. Three bedroom  1092 sq ft home, with part  basement. Asking $42,000.  SELMA PARK: 3 bdrm home on a  large view lot. For the garden's  enthusiast a 12x40 greenhouse.!  Offered at $48,000. y  SELMA PARK: Attention gardeners.    75x185'    view    lot,  ��� tastefully landscaped arid  complete with a vegetable patch.  Also fruit trees, berry bushes and  j,a greenhouse. A 2 bdrm full  basement home with an 8x40'  partly covered sundeck completes the setting.  Offered   at  ��� $47,500.  ^"TiWHsa' FT paW'-bAsement  pf"- VietASIE HOME: AjllflftisU��l mdSh  floor with 3 bdrms and a spare  room down. Carport under the  house. Good value for $43,900.  jCOMMERCIAL PROPERTY: good  .sized property with revenue  'house OR live in the house and  'have your- business premises  'alongside. 2 bdrms & large living  room. FP $38,000.  $1000 DOWN I New 3 bedroom home with R.I. plumbing in  basement. Ideal for in-law suite. Fireplace. Sliding door to shaded  lani. Sundeck. Carport, Large treed parklike property. Walking  distance to shops and beach. Asking $46,500 FP.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Cozy 3 bdrm  home on an extra large lot within_.  walking distance to the Village  shopping. There is an unfinished  17x18' family room. Try your  offer to $48,000.  mmmmm  DAVIS BAY: on the beach. 2 bdrm  home across from Davis Bay  beach. Corner lot 60x150'. House  in good condition S immediately  available. Shake roof, shingle  siding, all fenced. EASY PAYMENT  TERMS. FP $47,500 with $10,000  down.  ACREAGE WITH A VIEW: on  popular Beach Ave. Roberts  Creek. 1.55 acres overlooking the  gulf, close to park and beach  access. Attractive setting with  many ornamental shrubs. Two  bdrm mobile plus an immaculate  self-contained guest cottage.  > Furnishings and appliances Included In the realistic price of  $39,500.  SANDY HOOK; 120' waterfront I View to southwest through the  evergreens and arbutus, Offered at $15,500.  LARGE WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOT: Bordering on all year round  creek. Potential view. FP $17,800.  Redrooffs Estates Recreation Lots  Before you look any further let us show you the lowest priced  lots In the Redrooffs area; prices are from $9,500 to $11,500.  All lots are approximately 1/2 acre In area.  MIT   BWawwfl  III  Ul  il  m  IM  117  Ut  Ut  ue  111  lis  it*  in  i��  UT  IO,��to  ��o.����e  io,aie  lo.no  u,IM  lO.ase  10, M0  11,too  11,IM  11,100  11,soo  10,000  10,000  lo.ooo  0.010  o;��oo  .V.'VV,  >������ ���  .mW. I  IM  ���'ttfWire���  >������  ..fVV.  S<KD  �����w*i"vr-'  SftiP  .. st  FULL BASEMENT 3 BDRM HOME:  Older residence with 2 main floor  bedrooms & 1 bdrm upstairs. There is  in excess of 1000 sq ft of main floor  living area with a large family kitchen. This attractively landscaped lot'  features a double garage and  greenhouse with sidewalks around  the house. FP $39,900.  DA^IS BAY WATERFRONT: Top  quality beach front home. 2 full  floors, 2 bedrooms, 2'fireplaces,  hot water heat. One of the coast's  finest. FP $92,000.  "HORSE LOVERS": Wilson  Creek ��� large 3 bdrm home  on 2.58 acres zoned R2. Can  be developed. Land mostly  cleared. Located on Gun Club  Road. Asking $57,000 ���  . terms!  WEST PORPOISE BAY: On the  road past the arena ��� built by  the Contractor for himself. Extensive use of cedar on the interior. 2 fireplaces, 3 bdrms &  double closed-in garage. Asking  $58,900.  FULL BASEMENT VILLAGE HOME:  3 bedrooms ��� 2 up and one in  basement. Finished rec room,  main floor utility room and large  sundeck. Yard is all fenced for  privacy: Sunken carport. Home  has electric heat' and is very  'economical. Located across from  tennis courts in Hackett Park. FP  $54,250.  TUWANEK: Low priced lot with a seaview. Only $8,395.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road. Secluded lot with year round creek.  FP $10,000.      .,  HOOK: Almost 1/2 acre oh Deer Horn Road. Great view of  Sechelt Inlet. Terms available. FP $12,900.  SOUTHWOOD ROAD: Close to 1/2 acre. Level building lot. Hydro  and regional water ot road. Check & compare. Attractively priced at  $9,450.  DAVIS BAY: Excellent building lot in desirable residential area.  20% down ��� 5 year term ��� 10 year amortization at 11 1/2%. FP  $13,900. ���  REDROOFFS AREA: Large treed lot 93 x 400' approx. Good garden  soil, water & power. Asking $12,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: Excellent building lot 70x 150' cleared and ready to  develop. FP $12,500.  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: West Sechelt view lot, cleared, graded, and  serviced. R2 zoned. Move your trailer with no preparation  necessary. Asking $11,500 with $1,000 down.  TUWANEK: Waterfront cottage with year round mooring. Mostly  furnished, just move In and live. Try your offer to $35,000.  SANDY HOOK: 70x140' lot In this growing area. Spectacular view  up the Inlet. Asking $9,500.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT: Your own private park with towering  firs & cedars. Home Is unique 1,450 sq ft with 12 x 36' wrap around  open sundeck. Basement with workshop and storage. Garage.  Cement steps to water's edge. Asking $125,000. Some terms.  MAIN STREET LOCATION: approximately 50 x 220' lot with business  premises and living quarters behind. Excellent location for almost  any type of enterprise. This is an opportunity to become established  in the village. Lots of room for expansion. FP $95,000.  DAVIS BAY VIEW: 3 bdrm, plus family room, carport. Large view lot  close to sandy beach. Asking $49,500. Terms  R.2 LOT 110' x 200': Wakefield Road. Ideal building or Mobile home  site. Asking $14,500 FP.  Suncoast Acros  A large selection of Island view lots with all services  available Including a sewage system. No permit problems.  Mason Road area In West Sechelt.  For further information on the above contact:  George Townsend, 885-3345;  Stan Anderson, 885-2385;  itlf twila'  UI<M  llt.MaM                   A  M��l         -  HIMtM                      1  w����     1  MM*      1  llMHM                        *  i       tl attain  M#M      m  *      llalMM  l����M  ��� I4IHM  a       tMIMM  ut��M     ai  ua��l��     I  ll>W��M  will    n  1       IIIMH  WW  $l!:��8~-  tm.m      1  tmt.t       |  tit IMM  Ua��at  Wft  llltHM  ana fa*  Min  tmtm  Itt.MtiM aaaajav..*   a.  tmttn  NU  MfM  HU  taoa*  tll.N*M  UK>M  illtMM  WMI  ��� IMMM  Wtf N  ���Ml  Jack Anderson, 885-2053  Doug Joyce 8854761 Lost  GOLD WRIST watch, lost by  Trail Bay Sports, Sechelt. _  found, call 885-2562.      3089-39  For Sale  '76 FORD % ton heavy duly  crewcab, ps, pb, 360 motor,  15,000 mi., canopy. $5,500.16'  Travel Trailer, comp. reb't.  interior, used once. $1,850. Ph.  886-2628. 307840  ELECTROLUX       CANADA  Ltd. for sales and service.  Phone 885-9802. 3079-tfn  '64   FORD   Comet,   reb't  engine, good cond. Consider  offers, 885-5767. 3058-39  For Sate  1 COMPLETE diving outfit: 2  tanks, regulator, wet suit  etc. Reply Box 310, Sechelt,  B.C. 3071-39  ENCLOSED utility trailer.  Ph. 883-2646 after 20th. 3064-  39  18" ELEC. Iawnmower, $15;  Westinghouse deep freeze,  good cond., $75. Ph. 885-9543.  3060-39  LADY'S clothing store for sale  in Sechelt. Ph. 885-2747.  3131-39  ONE JET PUMP, _ hp, $75.  Ph. 885-9495. 3082-40  For Sate   FOR SALE: By Builder. 3  bdrm home in Gibsons. Cnr.  of Pratt & Grandview Rd. 1300  sq ft, 2 full bathrooms w-  ceramic splashes and 6 ft.  vanities, vinyl siding, 7%"  insulation in ceiling. Finished  L-shaped rec room w-  Franklin fireplace, heatilator  fireplace upstairs. Deluxe  Citation kitchen w-  dishwasher. Concrete  driveway, lots of wallpaper.  Expensive carpet and light  fixtures. $55,900. Ph. 886-7411.   2830-tf  18 FT. LANGCRAFT ski boat  with 135 Chrysler motor,  free trailer, best offer. Ph.  885-3295 or 886-2542.      3091-39  For Sale -  ANTIQUES, Odds 'n ends,  . crochet items, tools, furn.  and canning supplies, etc.  Refrooffs Rd. and Frances  Ave. Starts Wed., Aug. 24.   3129-39  GARAGE SALE: Saturday,  Aug. 27 from 10 a.m. on. See  sign on Hall Rd., Roberts  Creek. Oil heater, garbage  burner, bathtub, boat, outboard, trailer, typewriter,  bikes, hairdryer, kit-  chenware. elec. heater,  chainsaw, books and clothing,  etc. 3121-39  JD  2010  bulldozer,   good  running cond., $4500. Ph.  886-9633.       2852-tf  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLK.  GIBSONS  PHONE 886  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-151  One man's opinion?  DOWN THE ROAD  I was involved in a car accident the  other day. Luckily, most of the damage  was to the vehicles, not their occupants.  However, there have been many other,  worse crashes on the same road, and I feel  both the safety conditions and. general  design of this road deserve some serious  community attention. The road was Highway 101.  The trouble is that our section of this  highway wasn't laid out originally as a  highway; Different lengths of it started life  as logging roads, local streets and  makework relief projects. Of course, such  a Wstory isn't uncommon, and there are  many instances of main roads basically  following old cowpaths. However, the  cowpath attributes should be firmly  removed When the road starts carrying  fast modern traffic. Unfortunately, this  process has been rather neglected on  much of our Highway 101.  The most important change that should  happen when a road becomes a highway is  a reduction in the number of points where  cars can enter and leave it. Particularly as  traffic speeds rise, locations where cars  enter the highway at slow speeds, or slow  to turn off, are obvious danger points.  Reducing these to a few essential ones, i  and laying them out and marking them  properly, will face highway drivers With  fewer problems. They will be able to give  more care to the remaining ones.  It was while I was turning off up a small  lane that my own accident occurred.  Private driveway access to the highway should also be reduced. There are  many of these driveways, all along 101,  dating from the days when it was  primarily a local street. They are  probably more dangerous than road intersections, because there are so many  and each is used only once or twice a day,  or less. Add this to the difficulty in seeing  many of them, and the average driver will  often be taken unaware by someone using  one. An elderly neighbour was killed not  long ago when leaving her driveway on the  highway in Davis Bay. She was invisible to  the oncoming driver, and couldn't see him,  until it was too late. I'm sure she was not  the first.  It's true that Highway 101 has been  declared a Limited Access Highway by the  province. This means that newly subdivided lots bordering the highway must  be accessible from another road, and that  new road intersections are discouraged.  However, this policy is often challenged by  developers, who wish to reduce their road-  builduig costs, and by businesses wanting  private highway access to attract  customers. And anyway, lt doesn't go far  enough. Subdividers should also be  required to remove existing driveways  from the highway, if possible, when the  lots concerned are developed. Also, there  should be a program to close needless  dangerous intersections, and to assist the  relocation of existing highway driveways  where no development is proposed. Using  back lanes, and sharing one driveway  among several lots, are only two possible  strategies. They don't seem very onerous  to me, if lives can be saved.  Other safety aspects are also being  neglected. Pedestrians are given little  consideration, with a total lack of proper  pedestrian crossings outside the villages.  Even walking alongside the highway is  hazardous ln many areas, particularly in  Selma Park, where lt can't be avoided,  with no proper shoulders, let alone sidewalks. And as for bicyclists, it appears  Highways Ministry would rather Ignore  them. Despite a Regional District study  recommending a bicycle route, nothing  has been done for this increasingly important traffic. Finally, of course, there is  my particular hobby-horse, the cats-eye  reflectors. There ls great reluctance to  install or.replace these useful and inexpensive aids.  There are longer-term considerations,  too. The location of development ls a vital  one. Think of schools. Four local schools  are right on the highway, causing traffic  hazards other locations would have  avoided. Some of these are recent choices,  too, such as. the recently reopened  Elphinstone, and Pender Harbour High  School still being rebuilt.  In fact, it makes sense to locate most  development back from a main highway.  Apart from reducing conflicts with local  traffic, this also reduces noise problems  ond even improves tho appearance of the  road. Rural land, not suburbs, should be  along our highway routes.  Luckily, after some conflict, exactly  this policy seems to be slated for Roberts  Creek, where a community plan involving  a particularly Important highway section  is nearing completion. However, the Highways Ministry proposal for that area  shows you can always have too much of a  good thing. Rather than improve the  present, rurally-routed highway, a  relatively simple and Inexpensive policy,       m  By Adrian Stott  the province wants to build an entirely new  one. This is usually done only to avoid  urban areas. The new route would be near  to, but not on, the power line right-of-way.  Apart from costing a fortune, this road,  would consume a large amount of land,  and seriously damage the peace and rural  isolation many residents of upper Roberts  Creek'-live thereior.-"This wasteful idea is  ironic, because the present highway is in  reality already a replacement for the  original route ��� the Lower Road.  Anyway, my point is that it's time we  really decided that 101 is a highway and  treated it as such. Lowering the speed  limits is only pretending that it is still a  local street. It isn't It has to move heavy  traffic at reasonable speeds, and it will  never do that and also be safe for children  to play near. Where it runs through built-  up areas, let's get it moved. Where it runs  through the country, let's get it improved.  In closing, a personal note. Thanks to  all those in Selma Park who offered and  gave their help at the accident scene. It's  nice to have such good neighbours. Alsof  although I firmly oppose compulsory-  seatbelt laws, my seatbelts probably  prevented serious injuries. Wear yours,  eh?  Fire destroys  houseboat  An early morning fire, that sent flames  shooting high into the air over Porpoise  Bay, completely destroyed the home  Thursday of well known Sechelt logger  Bergliot Solberg.  Solberg, who lived in a houseboat  moored across from Tillicum Marina, was  uninjured in the blaze, which was first  reported shortly after 7 a.m.  Cause of the fire is under investigation.  J<xn McRae  885-3670  lorrle Girard  886-7760  Chris Kankainen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  486-2277  HOMES  *  ������*���  at a  PRIME VALUE   J  *  ! new home   reasonable   *  WARRANTY _,_i__ii     *  I program of prlcell   Z  BRmSHCXHJUMBIA *  ItaolMndBulhkrllMibfr *���  *  *  *  *  *  Open beam, lots of cedar  fireplace, deck, 3 bdrms  SEACOAST DESIGN _  CONDUCTION LTD.  Days, 885-3718  Eves, 885-9213/885-2991  ***.*'*.** *<.* ��� ��� * * *'* * ��� *  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Sechelt Sewerage Project  Contract No. 28.44_>A  INSTALLATION OF SEWAGE COLLECTION SYSTEM  Section 2A  Call for Tenders  Sealed'tenders clearly marked "Tender for Installation of Sewage  Collection System ��� Section 2A" will be received by the undersigned up to 2:00 p-.m. local time of Thursday, September 8,  1977 and will be opened in public at that time and date.  The work comprises the construction of approximately 9��80O lineal  feet of 8-incty and 12-inch sanitary sewer .pipe, togethw^ithVth*  construction of appurtenances and 4-inch house service connections.  Contract documents and drawings may be obtained at the office of  the undersigned or Dayton & Knight Ltd., Consulting Engineers.  1865 Marine Drive, West Vancouver, B.C., on or after 1:00 p.m. of  Monday, August 22, 1977 upon payment of the sum of twenty-five  dollars ($25.00). which sum will be refunded upon the return of the  documents or after submission of a tender.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted, and the  award of a contract will be subject to funds being legally available.  Mrs. A. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  P.O. Box 800  1 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO  FAIRMONT ROAD: 4 finished bedrooms In this  1360 sq ft full basement horn*. Fireplaces up S  down, finished rec room, 2 full bathrooms plus  ensuite. Living room, dining room 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  comfortable family living. FP $67,500.  GLASSFORD ROAD. Beautiful, well-built  Spanish style home in new {development area.  Many extras including arches throughout.  Lovely fireplaces up and down. Extra super  large master bedroom, skylight in master  bedroom. W/W carpeting throughout. Well  designed kitchen with sliding glass doors from  dining area to large sundeck. Full unfinished  basement. FP $52,000.  CEMETERY ROAD: Imagine 6 acres plus a  modern 6 yr old home in rural Gibsons. The  home has 3 bedrooms on the main floor. Full  unfinished basement. 2 fireplaces, carport. This  is an exceptionally good buy considering the  lovely 6 acres of property. FP $65,500.  FAIRVIEW ROAD "REVENUE": This new duplex  on a 1/2 acre lot represents the ideal investment property. There are 1232 sq ft in both  of these side by side suites. Features are post  and-beam construction with feature wall  fireplaces and sundecks. There is appeal to  separate rental markets with a two and a three  bedroom suite. Assumption of present mortgage makes purchase very easy and a yearly  income of over $7000 makes this property hard  to beat. FP $75,000.  HILtCREST ROAD: Brand new home at the  corner of Crucil Road. Two bedrooms upstairs,  plenty of room for expansion in the full  basement. Spend your leisure hours enjoying  the spectacular view from the living room and  huge/ sundeck. FP $52,500.  >)���%  Sechelt Elementary School  Supply List 19774978  GRADES 1, 2 g 3  1 large zlppered pencil case  4 HB pencil*  2 erasers  3 half and half exercise books  8 7"x9" exercise books wide ruled  1 metric ruler  1 bottle LePages Bond Fast glue  1 box ol wax crayons (16 colors or less)  1 pair of navy blue shorts  I white top  1 pair of running shoes  1 gym bag  1 pair of good quality scissors  1 box of pencil crayons (grade three only)  1 r��d marking pencil (grade three only)  In addition to the above these listed below are for  GRADE ONE  ONLY  1 set of Reeves Tempra paints and brush  2 plain paper scribblers  1 small pencil sharpener with small waste box  2 Interlined scribblers  GRADES 4, 5, 6 I 7  1 large ilppered pencil case  4 HB pencils  2 red marking pens or red pencils  1 dictionary ��� Elementary School level  2 erasers, pink pearl and Ink eraser  1 paint set with large and small brush (good quality set)  1 box ol pencil crayons  3 fine nib ballpoint pens  15 exercise books key tab type or duo tang. For grade 4 this must include at least 3  duo tangs. 3 spaces to the Inch.  10 duo tang assorted colors and wide ruled looseleafed paper (or the duo tangs.  (grade 7 only)  I compass (or grades 6 and 7  1 metric ruler  1 bottle of bond fast glue  I pair of good quality scissors  1 box ol oil pastels  1 set of line felt pens  GYM STRIP  ) pair of navy blue short*  1 labelled white t-thlrt  I pair af running shoes to be led at school this year  1 gym bag  For parent* who have further questions, the principal will be  available at Sechelt Elementary School, Mon-Frl, 9:30-3:30, or call  885-9522.  GLEN ROAD: Cozy 2 bedroom starter or  retirement home situated on a fabulous view  lot overlooking Keats Island. This home can be  purchased with a low down payment and easy  monthly installments. FP $32,900.  HILLCREST AVE: Almost 1100 sq ft home in  good area. Close to schools, shopping centre  etc. Large 22 x 12 living room with a view. Two  bedrooms, large kitchen, utility room and  dining area make this a very livable home and  with a little bit of work, could be quite lovely.  NOTE! The down payment is only $3,500.  Owner says sell. Price slashed I FP $31,000. '  SOUTH FLETCHER: A perfect family home with  four bedrooms. Has a beautiful view from the  large living room. Feature wall fireplace. Large  kitchen and eating area. All of this over a 1/2  basement. Rear access from a lane. Separate  workshop. A super value for only FP $39,900.  MARTIN ROAD: A beautifully landscaped yard  sets off this lovely 2 bedroom ' home.  Breathtaking view of Bay area and Keats  Island. On sewer. Has blacktopped driveway  and carport. Includes washer, dryer, fridge and  stove. Price reduced for quick sale. FP $39,900.  SARGEANT ROAD: This lovely custom built  home has every feature you could imagine.  Finished fireplaces upstairs and down  (heatilators) 4 finished bedrooms. A 4 piece  master bedroom with a 3 piece ensuite. 23 x 13  ft finished rec room. Double windows  throughout, mahogany custom cabinets and  trim. Nicely landscaped and terraced yard with  6 stone retaining walls. FP $64,900.  DOUGAL ROAD:. 1288 sq ft of comfortable  living space on level landscaped lot fronting  also on Bay Road. Close to shopping and only  1/2 block to the boat launch. Large living room  with fireplace. Presently two bedrooms (could  be 3) and a sewing room. FP $39,900.  TUWANEK: Lovely 2 bedroom Gothic style  home. Could be year round or summer  residence. Thermopane windows. Large living  room with sundeck overlooking Tuwanek Boy  Very close to-public beach across the road. This  home is one of a kind in a very exclusive quiet  area. Large landscaped lot. Priced to sell at  only FP $36,500.  JOHNSON RD: langdale. Imagine approx 1400  sq ft each floor plus all the extras such as  ensuite off master bedroom, featuring wood  panelling and red brick in kitchen-dining area  Special lighting features. All this plus c  spectacular view for only FP $64,900.  HOPKINS LANDING: Point Road. Semi  waterfront ��� access to beoch just across road.  Two side by side lovely |ai* with a bright well  kept 2 bedrocm Mr��Ac<Vpon one lot. Acorn  fireplace, partfcL\yi%?Thenl for storage or  workshop: One rot landscaped, adjoining lot  has some large cedars. This is a one of a kind  property in a very exclusive area. FP $55,000,  GIBSONS: Brand new, approx 1300 sq ft quality  built house with full basement. Large sundeck  w/aluminum railing. Built in bookcase planter.  Heatilator fireplace. Large kitchen w/lots of  cupboards. Master bedroom has ensuite and  his and hers full double closets. Neslted at the  foot of the bluff on quiet street with view. FP  $68,000.  LOTS  u._u_le_Y  ft_C_t  HILLCREST ROAD: Beautiful view at the end of a  quiet cul de sac. All underground services so  there is nothing to mar the view. These lots are  cleaned and ready to build upon. The ravine in  . t>xont; will insure your privacy. These lots  represent excellent value. Buy now at these  low prices.  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS: Only 6 of these  duplex zoned lots left. Beautiful view  properties overlooking the Bay. Close to  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly suited  to side-by-side or up/down duplex construction.  SPECIALLY PRICED NOWI Only 1 will be sold at  $14,500 and only 1 at $15,500. Act Nowt  ABBS ROAD: One of the nicest building lots in  Gibsons. Level building site with drop off in  front of property to protect privacy. Spectacular  panoramic view. Size 66 x 128'. FP $18,500.  GEORGIA DRIVE: Lovely large view lot, just up  from Georgia Park. Lot size 67'xl08'x99'x12V.  NOTE I Septic tank and field are already In and  APPROVED. FP $19,900.  DAVIDSON ROAD: Fantastic view from  Langdale Ridge (you won't need a ferry  schedule as you can see the boat half an hour  before it arrives). This lot has a small creek on  the very back of the property. All new homes In  this area. This lot Is a full 2/9 of an acre. FP  $14,900  WHARF RD:'at the corner of Davidson. With a  little easy clearing thl* lot will be ready to build  on. Walking distance to the ferry. Lot size Is  80x110'. FP $12,900.  LANGDALE: Investment value. This beautiful  view lot has but one flaw, It Is partially In a  ravine, With some fill this could be a truly  lovely building lot and at this price how can you  lose. On Langdale Ridge in an area of quality  new home*. Make an offer. FP $7,500.  ABBS ROAD: At the corner of School Road.  Excellent 75x150 approx building lot with  spectacular view of Bay, Howe Sound and  Georgia Strait. FP $16,800.  FAIRVK.W RD: 60x220' lot In R2 zone In rural  Gibsons. Septic approval already obtained.  Near the new elementary school and ready to  built on. FP $11,900.  LEEK ROAD: Lovely, approx t/2 acre lot In  Robert* Creek. Some water view and plenty of  potential. Thl* 70x275' property Is In a quiet  residential area and only 2 mile* from the  village of Glbion*. FP$ 12,500.  DAVIS BAY: Laurel Road, If it'* a view you want,  this is the lot. Here Is a panoramic view of the  Trail Islands, west Sechelt and all of Davis Bay.  Easy to build upon with many large evergreens  for privacy. Approx size 80x135'. FP $16,900.  SHAW ROAD: Newly Completed! The most  conveniently located subdivision In Gibsons.  Only 2 blocks from Shopping Centre and both  elementary and secondary schools. Level  building sites with some clearing on a newly  formed cul de sac. These prime lot* on sewer  and all services are going fasti Get yours now  while they last. Priced from FP $11,900.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: 1.12 acres in  the very desirable Roberts Creek area. There is  a driveway already In and d tapped Artesian  well on the property. Vendor must sell. Try your  offer. Price reduced. FP $12,500.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Off Cheryl Ann  Park. Beautifully cleared and level building site  hidden from the road by many large trees. Easy  occess to an exceptional beach. 70 x 100' and  priced (or immediate sale. FP $12,900.  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek. Ideal recreational  lot In beautifully wooded and park-like area.  Zoned (or trailers. This lot overlooks Sechelt  Inlet and the lamb Islands. PP $B,9O0.  ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutely the best soil  going on this 50 x 150' lot on sewer In the heart  of Gibson*. Potential view ol the Bay area.  Excellent term* available. FP $12,000.  WHARF RD: Langdale. Excellent cleared  building lot ready for your dream home. 195'  deep with good view potential. Walking  distance to the ferry. PP $11,900.  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: With waterfront  a* tcarce a* It I* thl* double ute lot represent*  real value. FP $22,000.  GOWER 'POINT ROAD: privacy and 100' ot  waterfrontage, beach just at other side of the  road. Driveway is in, building site cleared with  septic tank and main drains in. FP $25,000.  COCHRANE ROAD: Good building lot'65x130'.  Close to shopping and the ocean. Sewer  easement of 10' on S.E. side of lot. FP $12,500.  TUWANEK: Only one block to beach. Full view  of Inlet. Piped community water avallablo  80x140'. NEW LOW PRICE ONLY $9,900.  CEMETERY ROAD: En|oy tha quiet privacy of  one acre in rural Gibson*. The property I* all  level usable land. Treed with *ome view. FP  $17,900.  FORBES ROAD: In Langdale. Very close to  school. This corner lot 4* cleared, level and  ready to build upon. Note the extra large size  of approx 80 x 140'. FP $13,500.  GOWER POINT ROAD: At the corner ol 14th.  Thl* property ha* level* cleared for the building  site of your choice. Excellent view of Georgia  Strait. Approximately 80x250'. FP $16,500.  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road. 2 lots,  40x150' each with small rentable cottage on  one lot. This property has excellent potential a*  it has a spectacular view of the entire Bay area  and Keats Isl. Mostly cleared and ready for  building one or two home*. FP $27,500.  PRATT ROAD; Near proposed new *chool site,  This lot Is cleared and ready to build upon,  Mature fruit tree* dot thl* 76x125' lot FP  $13,500.  GRANDVIEW RD. at 9TH, Over 1/2 acre, very  private, with view. House plant $ building  permit, paid for and Included In price. Foundation, floor tlab and plumbing all in for a  28x42   (1176   sq   (t   building)   FP   $19,900  ROBERTS CREEK: Highway 101 divides this  property diagonally down the center, Develop  both sides of the road. Try all offer*. 5 ocres. FP  $30,000.  ACUBflflE  NORTH RD. at CHAMBERLIN: Exceptionally well  priced, 9 acre level property, halt way between  Olb*on* ft Longdate. Front ha* been cleared  and filled. Back of property I* like a park with a  creek running through, etc. Road allowance at  lids It the extension of Chamberlin Rood. FP  $93,MO.  GIBSONS; Excellent prospects (or the one who  holds this potentially commercially toned  acreage ol 3 acre*. FP $60,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: 2 1/3 acret nicely sloping land  right next to Comp Bing, Insuring pi Ivory and  fully treed at that tide ol the property. Mottly  cleared, access road part way tn. Don't mis* the  opportunity to purchase thl* large piece o< land  for only $14,500.  The coffee ia alwayt on ���drop in for our free brochure Directors discuss ways of extending services
How — and sometimes whether — to.
extend regional water service was an
earnest point of discussion by regional
board directors at the August 19 meeting
of the Public Utilities Committee.
Over an hour of water-related debate
began with a petition from five residents of
Merry Island Road requesting extension of
the Redrooffs water system to t their
properties. The Redrooffs and regional
districts recently concluded an agreement
under which the regional district will take
over the Redrooffs system.
Regional District Works Supt. Gordon
Dixon told the committee that plans now
call for any future extension in that area to
be placed along Redrooffs Road. However,,
servicing some homes in the area, including those of the five petitioners, is an
expensive proposition, Dixon said,
because the homes are located as far as
1,400 feet from the road.
He estimated that user cost for ob
taining a hookup would be 30 cents per foot
for materials and 50 cents per foot for
ditch digging. This would equal $1,120 for a
1,400-foot connection.
Dixon said it would be possible to
reduce the Merry Island Road residents'
costs by laying a feeder line, down an
unused right-of-way, but noted that this
would add to maintenance problems.
"It's consistent with our policy to insist
the hook-up be at the highway," he said.
.Directorg agreed with Dixon. Area B
representative Peter Hoemberg; however,
than asked the committee for assurances
that unusual restrictions wilt not be imposed on Redrooffs water users.
Dixon responded that an eventual tie-in
of the Redrooffs system with the region's
primary water source at Chapman Creek
would eliminate the necessity of any such
restrictions.
He said the Regional District's
engineers "aren't really impressed with
Trout Lake,", the Redrooffs system's
present water source.
As part of the transfer of authority, the
Regional District is presently working on
repairs to i the Redrooffs chlorination
system; which has been out of service for
several weeks;
Asked by Hoemberg why any
restrictions at all on regional water users
are necessary, Dixon replied that there
are no problems with the quantity ofwater
available — "Some .days the (Chapman
Creek) reservioir is full to overflowing,"
he said — but that inadequacies in the
delivery network require that water
supply be rationed during the day to
maintain pressure for fire hydrants.
Even with such restrictions, "some
people in Roberts Creek are Out of water"
during some periods, he said.'
"We can't sacrifice fire protection for
sprinkling of lawns," Dixon said. "Besides
sprinkling during the day is just a waste of
water."
Directors next decided against
involving themselves in the Grantham's
Landing decision recently to hold a
referendum on whether that area should
join the regional system. Directors
delayed a formal motion on the matter,
however, pending receipt of a copy of
a letter sent by the Granthams executive
to the provincial Water Rights Branch!
The letter advised the government of the
Granthams decision to hold the referendum September 10.
Observed Hoemberg: "If they want to
hold a referendum, go ahead and hold a
referendum, why should we become involved?"
"It may be," added Secretary-
Treasurer Anne Pressley, "they will have
second-tirbughts on the matter."
The directors also decided to contact
the Squamish Indian Band to discuss their
request to join 28 Chekwelp homes to the
regional water system.
A letter from ttie Gibsons Harbour
Business Association stating members'
desire for a referendum on the proposed
regional takeover of the village water
system was received and filed.
Construction is to start immediately on
a three-foot concrete dam for the .Mountain Lake storage reservoir.
Dixon reported that because of construction lay-offs related to the hot
weather, men and equipment are now
available to begin the work.
Asked about Department of Forestry
reaction to the work, Dixon replied the
rangers had no objection as the.site "is
very wet and swampy." All blasting,
however, will have to be done in the early
morning.
Dixon said the project will hire 99
percent local residents, the one exception
being a pilot to fly a helicopter in from
Campbell River.
The dam, he continued, will allow the
lake level to be raised another three feet
and construction should be finished in two
weeks.
Dixon also reported that an initial study
has shown that lions Lake may prove to
be a good future source of water for
Pender Harbour residents.
A 1974 Dayton & Knight engineering
firm report on the Halfmoon Bay water
supply will be updated by the Regional
District.
\"
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 24,1977
CHANNELS
CHANNEL 4
CHANNEL 5
CHANNEL 6
CHANNEL 7
CHANNELS
CHANNEL 12
M
«:«
_>:30
*5   "
All In Ths
Family
Edg* Of
Night
To Live
Oanaral
Hoapilal
Cont'd
Another
World    ,
Another
World
Th*
F.B.I.
Edg*
Ot Night
Allln
The Family
Match
Gam*      -
Cont'd
Cont'd
Th*
Alan
Break
The Bank
Match
Game. '77
:00
0:,S
«9:30
:4S
Tak*
30
Calabrity
Cooks
Edga 01
Night
Boomarang
Boomarang   '
Movie
"Tha
Busybody"
Cont'd
Tak*
Thirty
Celebrity
Cooks
Dinah
Dinah
; Dinah
Dinah
Hamel
Show
Another
World
Tattle--
tales'
1 Dream 01
Jeennie
rOO
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:45 s
it's Your
Choica
Zoom
' Cont'd
Merv
Griffin
Marv
Griffin
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Cont'd
Cont'd
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Bunch
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Tomorrow
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Nawa
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Eyswitneas
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Eyewitneas
Newa
CFL Footbell
Edmonton
Vs.
Hamilton
My Three
, Sons
1 Love
Lucy
:00
D-30
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Hourglass
Cont'd
Grandstand
- Basaball
ABC Naws
ABC Naws
Nawa
Nawa
Newa
Naws
NBCNawa
NBC News
Naws
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Baaeball
Saattla
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CBS Nawe
Mike
Douglas
Football
Football
Football
Football
Andy
Griffith
Candid
Camera
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1 :30
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Saattla
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Vs.
Toronto
To Tall
Th* Truth
Laat Of
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Seattle
Tonight
Andy
William.
Marinera
Va.
Toronto
Blue Jaya
Mika
Douglas
Concan-
trstion
Football
Football
Football
Football
Joker's
Wild
Father,
Dear Father
Mi
Q:1S
0:30
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Bluo Jays
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Eight
la
Enough
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Grimy
Adams
Grinly
Adams
Basaball
Basaball
Baseball
Basaball
Good
Times
Busting
LOoaa
Winaday
Winaday
Witness To
Yesterday
Name That
Tune
Merv
Griffin
•  Q:1S
9:30
,:45
Cont'd
Cont'd
World Of
Survival
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Angals
Charlia'a
Angala
CPO
Sharkey
Kalli- .
kaks
Baseball
Baaaball
. Movia
••The
CBS Special
Attack
On Terror
Part II
Movie
"Neptune
Oiaaster"
Ben
Merv
Griflin
Merv
Griffin
:0O
10;„
:45
Cont'd
Cont'd
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Cont'd
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Baratta
Baratta
Baratta
Th*
Unexpected
Th*
Unexpected
nuneways"
Cont'd
Cont'd
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Vs. The
KuKlux
Klsn"
Gaizara
Yvetle
Mjmieux
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Medical
C*nt*r
Medical
Center
:00
■.-112.
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Tha
National
Night Final
Movia
Naws
Naws
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Rookies
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Tonight
CBC News
CBC News
Naws
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Eyewitness
News
CBS Ute
Movie
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CTV Newa
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The
Hoheymoonerf
'CBS Lata
Movie
12;„
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"California"
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ABC Mystery
Movie
Tonight
Tonight
Tonight
Tonight
Lata Movie   -
"World
In His
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"Priaonar
In The
Middle"
Cont'd
Movie
"Lock,
Slock
'.» Barrell"
"Prisoner.-
In The
Middle"
Cont'd
SATURDAY, AUGUST 27,1977
CHANNEL 2
CHANNEL 4
CHANNEL 5
CHANNEL 6
CHANNEL 7
CHANNEL 8
CHANNEL 12
M
Q:1S
—1:30
:43
CBC Sports        Action:
"Canadian          Innar City
Swimming          Impact
Championship" Impact
Thi* Waak
In Basaball
Fishing
With Martin
Soccer
Soccer
Soccer
Soccer
Dialogue             Championahip   Outlook
Dialogue             Tennie                Outlook
World                 Tenni.                The
Ch*mpionahip   Tannla             ' Canadians
:0O
Q:.S
W:30
:45
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
Untamed
World
~~ Tha Medicine
Man
Fall
Ot
Eagles
Cont'd
ToB*
Announced
To Be
Announcad
Tsnnia
Tannla     •
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Sidalinae
All
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Wrestling
Cont'd
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Bunny
Road
Runner  "" " ',
M)
A™
*#;30
:4S
Oraat Cdn
Eecape
Canadian
Darby
F Troop
F Troop
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Sports
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Express
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Express
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Escape
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Weak
CBS Sports
Spectacular
Sporte
Sporta
Wide
World
Of         |
Sporte
Funorama
Funorama
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Gang
«J:30
■M
Spaca:
1SM
Cont'd
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World
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Sports
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Newe
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World
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Lat'a Maka
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Disco
T7
Ml
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Nawa
Conl'd
Bob
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Hutch
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Hutch
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Break
The Benk
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Emergancy
MASH.
M.A.S.H.
Movl*
"Suspicion"
Ml
Q:1S
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Happy
Daya
Movia
"Bratharln"
Fish
Fiah
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Time
Football
Football
Football
Football
Happy
Daya
Motte
"Brethren"
Mery Tyler
Moor*
Bob
Newhert
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"Spertacua"
Parti
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Cary
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Joan
Fontaine
Ml
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AS
Conl'd
Conl'd
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Hulch
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Hutch
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Leurenca
Olivier
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Cont'd
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Kanaington
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Cloeeup
Equality
Conflict
San Francieco    Cohl'd
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That Walts           King Of
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football
Detroit
Lions
Vs.
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Movl*
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Mleslng"
11 s
■M
Th* National
Night'
Final
Movia
Nawa
Nawe
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Movia
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Newa
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Nlghl
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Lata Mavla
ToBa
Announced
Seattle
Sea Hewke
Footbell
footbell
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12S
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Movl*
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Conl'd
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Llv*
Conl'd
Conl'd
Conl'd
Cont'd
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Football
Football
football
Final
Movl*
"Cinderella
Liberty"
Movl*
■•Anatomy
Of A
Murder"
"•
Use 'Times' Adbriels to Sell Rent Buy, Swap. etc.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 25,1977
FRIDAY, AUGUST 26,1977
CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12
:00 AD tn The To Live Anothar The
>):15 Family General Work* FBI.
■:30 EdgeOI Hospital Anothar . Edge
:«5 Night Cont'd World 01 NigM
Allln Cont'd - Break
Tha Family Cont'd The Bank
Match Th* Match
Qame Alan Gama 77
•00 Tak*                   Edg* Of Movie Taka Dinah Hamel Tettle-
1:15 30-                      Night "I Thirty Dinah Show telee
1:30 Celebrity            Dusty's Walk Calabrity Dinah Another lOreamOl
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OO It'aYour Merv
1:15 Choice Griffin
:30 One Northern Merv
AS Summer Griffin
Cont'd
Cont'd
Cont'd
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Brady
Bunch
Children's
Programming
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One
Emergency
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Another
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Lucy
Show
Funorama
Funorama
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'•land,
:00
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1:30
:45
Klahanie
Conl'd
Room
222
Merv
Griffin
Newa
Newa
Let's Make
A Deal
Nawa
Naw*
Doris
Day
Newa
Hour
Eyewitness
News
Eyswitneas
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Emergency ~"
Emergency
Emergency
My Thraa
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Bob
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Hourglass
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ABC Newa
ABC News
New*
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New*
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NBC Naw*
NBC Nawa
Newa
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CBS Naws
CBS News
Mike-
Douglas
Naws
Hour
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Griffith
Fishing
Report
M>
M
:30
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Cont'd.
Conl'd
Welcome
Back, Koltar
People
Place
People
Place
Seattle
Tonight
Match
GamaPM
Lawrence
Welk
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1:15
P:30
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Miller
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Merv
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10
Mi
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Wagner
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Mi The Newa News CBC Newe Eyawitnaaa CTV News Th*
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SUNDAY, AUGUST 28,1977
CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8 , CHANNEL 12
Mi Sl»mp*d*r* Cont'd Movl*
>):15 Vs. Conl'd "How To
•:30 Saskatchewan Cont'd Steal A
:4S Roughrldera Cont'd Million"
8tarnpedere N.A.8.L. .           Cont'd Conl'd
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Mi
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1:30
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CHANNEL 2
CHANNEL 4
CHANNEL 5
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CHANNEL 8
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Mi
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Cont'd
MONDAY, AUGUST 29,1977
CHANNEL 2
CHANNEL 4
CHANNEL S
CHANNEL 6
CHANNEL 7
Channel 8
CHANNEL 12
Mi
All In Tha .
Cont'd
Anothar
Cont'd
All In Tha
Cont'd
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9:15
_*:30
Family
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it the   '  leisure Ou{loo1^  tfhisWc  Frederica von Stade -  the odyssey of a star  The career of Frederica von Stade,  Metropolitan Opera niezzo-soprano, from  salesgirl to singer of commercial jingles to  star isn't really a Cinderella story ��� no  fairy Godmother, just hard work.  After 18 months of singing Cole Porter  in nightclubs, furious when patrons were  too busy talking to listen, and a stint doing  routines and jingles for .gun commercials,  she took her friends' advice and enrolled in  theMannes Music School, New York. Four  years later she was a co-finalist in the  Met's competition and for the next three  Book Look  ��� by Murrte Rodman  THE FIFTIES by Douglas T. Miller and  Marion Nowak,  Doubleday  cl977,   444  pages.  THE BOX GARDEN by Carol Shields,  McGraw-Hill Ryerson cl977, 213 pages,  $9.95.  Those of you who remember names like  Christine Jorgensen, Francis X. Powers,  Mike Hammer and Dr. Kinsey, will have  grown up in the fifties. The favorite of  nostalgia pushers, the fifties was a period  of flux between post-war economic caution  and the coming affluence of the sixties. It  was the time of prim morals of the forties  and the approaching precociousness of the  sixties.   ~  After reading the book, I was left with  the impression that this review of things  U.S. was distinctly a part of my memories  as a young Canadian. The only conclusion  is that our move toward nationalism had  not occurred until after the mid-century  mark, nor had the disillusionment south-  of-the-border.  Miller and Nowak did an excellent job  of research and documentation in their  record of a fascinating era. Their copious  notes reveal not onlya serious treatment  of the subject but also add little tid bits  of information making the text even  more lively than it is. The authors must  be thanked for their trouble in doing a  complete index and including a chronology  in the appendix. The work comprises a  thorough picture of those "important,  intriguing years".  Canadian ailthor, Carol Shields was a  product of the fifties. She has just turned  out another novel, not so introspective as  her previous one, SMALL CEREMONIES.  Although the main character, divorcee  Charleen Forrest, is a veritable nest of  latent insecurities, external forces do her  out of her fixation on her inadequacies ���  the major action being the kidnapping of  her son by a well meaning, but neurotic  friends who seeks to reunite son with  father.  The story begins as Charleen travels to  Toronto from Vancouver to meet her  mother's new groom. Charleen's mother,  a frozen stick of a creature, has found  happiness at seventy with a funny but nice  little man who strives to put the family at  ease about his sudden entrace into their  lives.  Charleen has a multi-purpose in her  visit to meet the groom. She plans to see  her ex-husband and to meet ln person, the  mysterious Brother John who has been  corresponding with her as editor for a  magazine. Brother John, a modern  mystic, sent Charleen a box of grass  seeded dirt which grew green and  luxurious, and which she trims regularly  with manicure scissors. The grass seems  to represent the re-greening of her own life  as lt begins anew in assessing her  relationships with her mother, sister and  her boy friend who has accompanied her to  Toronto.  It is a beautifully written book with  images floating about tenaciously exploring all kinds of human emotions  especially those to do with love. There ls a  degree of action and not a few surprising  turns in the plot but it remains even to the  end strangely schitzold and one feels that  Charleen will, never really be able to  shake the bonds of the past entirely. The  book tells a tale, not new, but skillfully  handled and sensitively crafted.  Wednesday, August 24,1977  The Peninsula Times      PageB-7  Tydewater Co. Ltd.  1  Crafts & HobblM - Wine Arts  Now Shipment off Models a\ Toys  A-JL.  Lower Gibsons  886-2811  ^  3c  Gibsons  years sang secondary roles there. In 1972  Rolf Lieberman, director of the Paris  Opera, came to audition singers for the  role of Cherubino in the Marriage of  Figaro and Fred (as she was known  backstage) got the job. Since that time she  has been an international star much in  demand.  On July 31 she had a concert in Ottawa  with the National Arts Centre orchestra,  which was recorded and will be presented  Sunday on Special Occasion at 5:05 p.m.  The program includes a mini-  documentary about the singer and she is  heard in conversation with Bill Hawes.  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 24  Afternoon Theatre 2:04 p.m. Summer  Exhibition by Trevor Humber.  The Elton John Story 8:04 p.m. continued.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Evenings in  the Orchestra, comparison of opera houses  in France and England.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Interview with  British playwright Tom Stoppard.  THURSDAY, AUGUST 25  My Music 2:04 p.m. BBC quiz.  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. The Sentinel  Papers by Efic'Hamblin, a six part sitcom set in Nova Scotia.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Part I.  Gene Lees present Oscar Centra Neves.  Part II Jazz Europe.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. A musical  lovel affair.  FRIDAY, AUGUST 26  Souvenirs 2:04 p.m. James Foote,  Sydney postman.  Danny's Music 8:04 p.m. CBC, broadcast recordings.  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Part I. Pinnacle Boys. Part II. Stan Taylor.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Farewell  party.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Irish harpist  Grainne Yeats.  SATURDAY, AUGUST 27  Farce d'Ete 11:20 a.m. Groucho Marx.  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 a.m. Science  Magazine ��� laws of outer space, the  common cold; Einstein's theory of  teacups.  Opera by Request 2:04 p.m. Tristan and  Isolde, Wagner requested by Grace  Newnham, Niagara on the Lake.  Remember the Music 5:05 p.m. with  host John Avison.  Between Ourselves 9:05 p.m. The Man  in the Flying Machine.  Anthology 10:05 p.m. Corn, short story  by Stephen Ridley. Al Purdy reads from  his Soviet Union notebooks. Short story, In  the Recovery Room, by Marlene Cohn.  Music from the Shows 11:05 p.m. The  Epic.  SUNDAY, AUGUST 28  Voice of the Pioneer 8:40 a.m. Rene de  la Roche talks about his mother Mazo de la  Roche, author of Whiteoaks of Jalna.  Sports Special 3:40 p.m. from World  Student Games in Sofia.  Music Makers International 4:05 p.m.  Maureen Forrester.  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. Concert  starring Frederica Von Stade from Ottawa.  Music de Chez Nous 7:05 p.m. piano  recital by Bruno Blot, Beethoven, Mozart,  Brahams, Couperln, Bach.  Northern Showcase 9:05 p.m. Doggone  North, origins, culture and function of the  northern dog,  MONDAY, AUGUST 29  Crime Special 2:04 p.m. Inspector West  at Bay, by John Creasey, Part II.  Pick of the Goons 8:04 p.m. The  Mummified Priest.  Gold Rush 8:30 p.m. In search of tho  Great Canadian Gold Hostess with Terry  David Mulligan and Valrl Bromfield.  Mottly Music 10:20 p.m. Musical choice  of newsmakers.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Tom Tryon  discusses the way books become movies.  TUESDAY. AUGUST 30  My Word 2:04 p.m. BBC Quiz.  Frank Muir 8:04 p.m. a comic look at  boredom.  JACK WESTON" is berated by an  irate Rita Moreno in this scene from  the comedy "The Ritz", which opens  Sunday at the Twilight Theatre.  The Ritz���a bathhouse  with an unusual clientele  arc=  YOST'S  RESTAURANT  FOR THE FINEST IN CHINESE CUISINE  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  886-80 \ 5  8  ���3  When a sanitation company owner  takes refuge from his murderous brother-  in-law in a bathhouse, he soon finds that  his sanctuary mpre resembles a  madhouse. And that's where the fun  begins in "The Ritz," a Richard Lester  film  based  on  Terrence McNally's  ��� by Maurice Hemstreet  Hello, fellow square dancers. Here I am  again to bring you up on the latest of  square dance activities on The Sunshine  Coast with The Country Stars.  Last Saturday evening our square room  was very quiet as only three square  dancers came. Even so, it was very nice to  just sit around and chat with our president  and his master sargeant (Lloyd and Ethel  Scrimshaw) and also square dancer Mac  Scott was on hand to add to the conversation.  The Robertsons are back from their  trip to the Annual Penticton Square Dance  Jamboree, the largest square dance in  B.C. and maybe even in Canada, so pull up  a chair while I give you a few highlights  that Harry brought back on the week-long  activities, pf Penticton's 24th jamboree.  The square dance .started August 8,  with square dancers taking part from all  over Canada and the U.S.A., from east to  west and north to south over 3,500 .square  dancers, including over 600 teen square  dancers.  Harry said that he was amazed at the  size of the square dance floor where 1,200  sheets of four-by-eight plywood had been  layed out to form the largest outdoor  dance floor known to humanity. Must have  been quite a sight to see that floor filled to  overflowing capacity.  One of the highlights was the  aquaducks square dance where the  dancers entered the water to gain their  aquaducks badges. It is quite easy to walk  in a foot of waer but to square dance in a  foot of water and keep time to the music,  too, is another story.  During the week there were many  square dances held in the streets and over  1,100 took part in the square dance parade  on Friday and also in The Grand March  that started off the last day or the jamboree where a great panel of callers put  their best foot forward. All I can say is that  I hope to be there next year. After all, it  took me 19 years to get to my first big  square dance, so there is a good chance of  my making it to Penticton next year.  Next Friday evening, Louise Mason  will hold her second annual on-the-lawn  . square dance at her place at 7 p.m. It  looks like rain, so wear a smile it may be  your only umbrella and we will see you all  there. Have a good day and may your  garden grow beyond all expectations.  Broadway comedy hit. "The Ritz" opens  Sunday, August 28, at the Twilight  Theatre.  Seven members of the original cast of  Adela Holzer's Broadway stage production recreate their roles in the film. These  include Jack Weston as the befuddled  owner, Rita Moreno, an Academy Award  winner for "West Side Story", as entertainer Googie Gomez and Jerry Stiller  as the rampaging brother-in-law. The film  also stars Kay Ballard as Stiller's wife.  Director Lester's previous film  comedies included "Help," "Hard Day's  Night" and "The Three Musketeers."  "The Ritz". runs through Tuesday,  August 30. It is rated for mature audiences  and carries the warning of coarse and  suggestive language.  s Preceding this film at the Twilight is  "The Seven-Per-Cent Solution", and  adventure comedy drama in which Dr.  Sigmund Freud analyzes Sherlock  Holmes' deep-rooted hatred for Professor  Moriarty as Holmes struggles to overcome  his cocaine addiction.  Purists may find this treatment of  Holmes questionable, but the rank and file .  moviegoer will no doubt find the equal  proportions of comedy and action enjoyable.  The film is based on the best novel by  Nicholas Meyer, who also wrote the  screenplay. "The Seven-Per-Cent  Solution" offers a distinguished cast, but  limits some of its bigger names to mere bit  ���parts ��� Laurence Olivier ((Moriarty),  Samantha Eggar, Joel Grey, Vanessa  Redgrave, Georgia Brown and Anna  Quayle.  Nicol Williamson portrays a brilliant  but greatly troubled Sherlock; Robert  Duvall is the kindly though stiff Dr.  Watson, and Alan Arkin mixes humour  and wit as Freud.  "The Seven-Per-Cent Solution," plays  Wednesday, August 24, through Saturday,  August 27. It is rated for mature audiences.  Weather report  Weather August 13-19  Lo Hi Prec  August 13  16 27 nil  Augustl4  17 24 nil  AugustlS 16 26 nil  August 16  17 30 nil  August 17  18 29 nil  AugustlS  18 22 nil  August 19  16 23 nil  Week's rainfall ��� nil. August to date ���  nil. 1977 to date ��� 518.0 mm.  August 13-19,1976 ��� 39.9 mm. August 1-  19,1976 ��� 48.0 mm. Jam.-August 19, 1976  ��� 829.0 mm.  cpmtcmqk %mt_|  We now have a  fine selection of  ^Becte ^Pottc/t1 Cxmk  88 5 ���  3 8 1 8  along with many other  fine gift items  "open Mon. to Sat. 9:30 to 5:30  next to McLeods, Sechelt  N  TWILIGHT  Gibsons  THEATRE  886-2827  | \.ii.._c y\f>y ��q *f/Qi'.iu.-:-j\:>i  S Da/fling Rainbow Crystals $  THESEVEN-PER-CENTSOUJT.ON  WED, THURS, Rl & SAT,  AUG. 24th, 25th, 26th & 27th  O P-In.  ,��?��*  ��  Soft ^PtG/tctog  one step-instant  sterile���paink  79-    ��$��  A's-lSulnr: ^js'rrr  "... Nothing less than  the most exhilarating  entertainment of the  film year to date."  Wnrrm Cortf,v -NEW YORK TIMIS  From the HI ficst-Srilln<t Novel  MATURE  SUN, AUG 28th  MON, AUG 29tb  TUES, AUG 30th  O   PaMa  * MATURE  Warning i roort* A <*\j.ggmt��lv*  lartflu.no* throughout.  \  Cominq  CASANDRA CROSSING  * IT WAS AN occasion for reminiscing  and planning for the future as two  Indian Affairs officials visited Sechelt  for the annual Joe family picnic  Saturday. From left, Sechelt Band  Chief Clarence Joe; Jon Evans, acting assistant director for B.C. Indian  .Affairs, and Fred Walchli, director  general for B.C. Indian Affairs;  Evans, who once worked under  Clarence Joe in their logging days,  grew up in Roberts Creek and is  former director of Indian Affairs,  Ottawa. ���Timesphoto  Page B-8       The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 24,1877  Garden Corner  ���'..��� leglsfetun* Report  Municipal Affairs. During the summer  sitting of the legislature the Social Credit  Minister of Municipal Affairs, the  Honourable Hugh Curtis, has sought to  alter the role of the local government. The  Islands Trust is now virtually, under the  direct control of Victoria, and changes to  the Municipal Act will drastically shift  power away from the local level (i.e.  Regional Boards) to Victoria (the  Department of Municipal Affairs). I  disagree with this centralizing of power in  Victoria for one basic and simple reason. I  believe that local people and their directly  elected officials are more responsible to  local needs than is a larger, less responsible bureaucracy in Victoria.  Presently the Powell River Regional  District is made up of seven elected officials who have hired a full time  secretary, treasurer, planner and planning assistant. These people are  responsible for a great variety of local  community affairs such as hospital,  zoning, subdivision applications, and  general regional planning. All modern  growing communities need these services  although to be sure they do at times  exasperate certain individuals whose  personal desires conflict with the aims of  the entire community. Some individual  toes are stepped on.  The point of all this boils down to: If you  had a complaint about subdivision, zoning,  or some problem to do with land or  buildings, would you rather deal with a  regional board in your own area, or the  Department of Municipal Affairs and a  minister in Victoria?  I have been closely associated with  both for many years, and I see a shift of  power from the local or regional level to  Victoria as further eroding of the rights of  each of us. A person with a local problem  is much better off dealing with the  Regional Board, or with the planner, than  with Hugh Curtis in Victoria.  The Social Credit government does not  believe that local people and their elected  officials are intelligent, responsible and  far sighted enough to deal with local  problems. I cannot agree with this  philosophy.  From September 1st to 10th will be our  yearly 10 pet off period. Anything in the  store, except consignment articles, ls  available at this discounted rate. ��� Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  When it comes to landscaping most  rules and regulations go out the window.  Like making (or growing!) one's own  wine, for most of us the answer is not in its  technical perfection but very simply, is the  drinking of it enjoyable?  So there is not going to be any definite  statement as to whether this or that must  be done. The effort is aimed at the  satisfactory answer to the question: are  you pleased with what you have accomplished?  There are a few basic guidelines that  will make the job easier and the results  more generally pleasing. Is the house tall?  Then one aims at horizontal lines close  to the building. Is the entrance in the  middle of the building? Then one starts at  the doorway and works towards the ends.  The word "balance" is the all important  one and with other items it is the use of  shrubs or the proper gowing height to fit  the situation, that helps to achieve this. An  off-centre entrance, for instance, can be  compensated for by putting a high shrub  right at the corner of the short side. An L-  shaped building, can achieve balance if a  large shrub or small tree is planted at the  corner of the long leg of the L. The thing to  avoid like the plague is setting out individual shrubs in symmetrical order and  precise sequence On each side of a door.  The result of this positively cannot be  pleasing to anyone. It is like sticking individual rocks in a bank of earth and  calling it a rockery. I  The reason for dealing with this subject  now as the end of the summer approaches  is that in a few weeks the garden shops and  nurseries will be urging you to buy shrubs  because this is the best time of the year to  plant them. The advice of this column is  that the person facing the job of doing the  foundation planting for a new house would  be wise to start very soon to make plans,  This includes getting hold of a good garden  book or two and reading up on the tried  and tested ways to achieve the effect you  think you want. It will also tell you the  exact names with descriptions of the  shrubs that will do the best job.  The choice of shrubs is virtually  unlimited when it comes to selection of  varieties. There are those that grow to a  height of less than four feet at maturity  and they come in both deciduous, the  winter leaf dropping kind, and in  evergreen form. Some are brilliantly  flowering plants, and some specialize in  NOTICE TO  CONTRACTORS  Double Ambulance Port  Tandort for construction of Doubt* Ambulant* Port wilt b�� rocolvod by ih*  Administrator, St. Mary's Hotpltal, Bok  7777, Sediolt, B.C, up to thr��s> p.m.  Monday, August 29, 1977 ond opened In  public at that stated time and dot*,  ���  Plant, Specifications and Condition* of  Tender moy b�� obtained from N.  Vucurevich, Administrator, St, Mary's  Hotpltal, Serhelt, B.C. between the txpurs  of fl;00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday-Friday.  A depotlt of $10.00 for each tet, which  will be refunded upon the return of plan*  within one day of the opening of tender*,  It required.  The lowett oi any tender will not  necettarlly be accepted.  Inspection o�� the *Hm moy be arranged by  contacting Ihe undersigned, by appointment.  N, Vucurevich  Administrator  ��� by Guy Symonds  very attractive foilage. Then there are  shrubs of medium height, the semi-  dwarfs. Again there are deciduous and  evergreen varieties each with its own  brand of beauty to offer. They flourish at a  height of four to eight feet. Then there  are the upright kinds that grow over eight  feet and again they offer infinite variety in  bloom colour and growing habitlThe hard  job is to make up one's mind, particularly  if the amount of available space is limited.  Personal taste is again the factor and  this can differ quite reasonably with the  individual. A husband finds ttie golden  cypress, in fact all the shrubs that have the  golden touch to the foliage very attractive.  Makes it look as though the sun is shining, even on the dreariest days, he says.  His wife, on the other hand, with equal  justification says that in her eyes it looks  like leaves changing colour in the fall and  she doesn't want that in spring and  summer. Incidentally, guess who wins?!  Like every other branch of gardening.,  shrubs and their most effective use in the  landscaping scene is a most intriguing  challenge. To repeat, for those who face  this in the coming fall, now would be a  very good time to start planning. And the  basis for this is the knowledge readily  obtainable by any who seek it.  YOU-DEL'S  for fine food  ���TAKE-OUT FOODS  ���CAFETERIA  ���CHEESE  ���FINE EUROPEAN  MEATS &  SAUSAGES  Sunnycrest Centre  Gibsons  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMliS OP SUNDAY MASS  5:00 p.m. Sat. cvc. at Si. Mury's, Gibsons  lvTiiss at:  8:00 p.m. Sat. cvc at Irvine'* Landing  Hall  8'..10 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdcs, on tho  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10;00 a.m. at The Hifly Family Church in  Sechelt  12 noon at St. M��/y'�� Church In (jibsoiii  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. AnnetteM. Reinhardt  886-233a3  9:.10 am ��� aSt. John's, Wilson Creek'  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service and Sunday School ench Sunday  nt 11:30 a.m. (except last Sunday in  month at 12:30 p.m.) Wed. Evenings,  7:45.  All in St. John's United Church,  Davis Hay.  Phone 885-3157. 886-7882, 883-9249  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  DflvU Bay Road nt Iji-um  Davis Bay  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Service  11 :(X) am  Evening Service 7:(X) pm  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166 *  ' 'non-denominational"  Pastor Clifford McMullen  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mcrmuld and Trull, Sechelt  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morn Inn Worship Service.. .. 1.1:15 n.m.  Wed. lllblc Study 7:00 p.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  2nd & 4tli Sunday every month  Pastor: /���'. Ntipom  885-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  AOVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C. Drieberg  Sabbath .School ~- Sat., .1:00 p.m.  Hnurof Worship��� Sat., 4:00 p.m.  .St. John's United Church  Duvis Bay  Everyone Welcome  For Information phone: 885-97.50  883-27.16  vzy  I   -MEAT- -  D A VUN ' tie Uw Fletchers sliced, 5 Ib. box       M*f 9  GROUND   BEEF Regular. Fresh   Ib.59  CROSS RIB ROASTS-     ,*l.l9  SHORT RIBS OF BEEF���   ���59c  PRODUCE-  r     " '���'���'-".   -  ' ' - "V" ���llt]'M.'J?!>..i':���i",^ ..-. -- ���-;.<�� v -. .������������; v...  .fc-<!iWy.'*w@*  .'!���  *V ���.-���,'  .    i,       a     . ��   i.       .   ,'*    *.   \ 'a, a   .    -7 "T^a-*-*&" . *a a.   ��� .  '.'��.��� - ..-���/'.* ** i.V'./i&vfc***.;-'1' -*iiv->. * -''���'  ��� ���..'-���'��� ���'���-.>'-;<*i'.*�����:���:^h&&h'i>��� ,:  .'���>;- ��_.  _**._��� v ?'���F*_r^_i_ta_._B_a.   ���m 1.    V        ^     ��� t*^. ���    -*.*/*."*.���   *���*.>.�����'. .,,. v~. --,'��--*,.**'*__��  ���f ���.m-;1' .WpflwPs* fww* I ..*������*#.��# ���/��*�� ��y--v����-.y.*'* *",��**ib.#-��>js> ���*�����#���?  ."'-?,:-!..-,        ������ ,.. ,    .*   J ���.:.-*- a..^'--..     ������     , ���"��� -���"�����������������>.���   :-'.i .������''*'-���.'<,.     ��� ���������  H___B___i___E-__Hla___ll__V__HBi ** *   * ^  u*' ^fllH_h.    a  f��WBMffl*to# \ ���>  �� ���.#���'�� . *��-^s>r.*jij,*'-a��Va*.���iA'*l��pi  "���::������!���  DAIRY PRODUCTS-  -BAKERY PRODUCTS  ��)''���''���:  AtMy.^  .y 7M%^i0il$$i<.  ���' ''.n.<' i  ', ���, ������'���'���.���vV-v��(s  ���'.s:'':^'_^:..,rt,yy,r!iii':-   ������������-  ' yrrpP-^f - ���  :.'*Pi-B'_ibP_i.,m  ��� ��� '��� '     s.Av;.,.,.(..'*.,    ,*.,  t   . . 's, '. v ;���..>��..t:,i;;>.., ,.t  i__i__nr___T_irs!__  PHcsM ���ffa��ctlv*l  Thsini, Aug. 29,  Prl, Aug. Ih,  Sat, Aug. If  Phon. 885-2025  ���IMI2l~lak.ry  ������5-1812 ~ MoatDtpt.  WIRISIRVITHERIOHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  4

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