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The Peninsula Times Jul 6, 1977

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 Not your traditional 'meat parade'  "I think everyone should be informed."  Jon McRae is saying, "that this is not  your traditional sack of potatoes and meat  parade. Why, the girls don't even do a  bathing suit number."       '  President of the Gibsons' Chamber of  Commerce, McRae recently chose their  representatives to enter this year's Miss  Sea Cavalcade pageant. His criteria?  "When I was making ttie selection,  their hobbies had a good effect, their poise,  just the way they bandied themselves. I  looked for someone who takes an interest  in this community," he said.  The annual pageant has an overwhelming appeal to a Gibsons promoter  like McRae. The contest is the key to the  near-bigtime, Vancouver's Miss PNE  contest.  "Prom the Chamber of Commerce  point of view, we want to see Gibsons  represented   at   the  PNE,"   continues  McRae. "It's excellent promotion for the  village, it reminds people we are here."  Last year, due to indifference both on  the part of local teenage girls and their  backers, the Miss Sea Cavalcade pageant  was cancelled. According to the rules, two  years without an entry and Gibsons would  be barred from future competition in the  PNE beauty contest.  To forestall this possibility, eight  contestants haye been sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast organizations. These  primarily male oriented service clubs will  each give their girl a maximum $200 to buy  clothes, have her hair done and order  corsages. The village council has also  kicked in $450 toward expenses.  McRae says "there are certainly a  million better ways of publicizing Gibsons  existence than through this type of competition."  But again he claims that it's no beauty  contest.  "The winner of the Miss Sea Cavalcade  contest is not the best looking girl on the  peninsula by any means," McRae emphasizes. "Let's just say she has a lot  going for her."  On July 27 one of the following girls will  be named the queen of this year's pageant.  Holly Comeau (Miss Gibsons Legion),  Nancy Horieybun (Miss Gibsons Fire  Department), Cindy Jones (Miss  Elphinstone Recreation Centre), Colleeni  Kurucz (Miss Gibsons Chamber of:  Commerce), Joanne Laird (Miss Gibsons  Kiwanis), Sheila Scoular (Miss Independent), Diane Wells (Miss Sunnycrest  Plaza), Heather Wright (Miss Gibsons-  Lions). The Times talked to four of them.  As she walks out of the door of the  Dogwood Cafe in Gibsons, a passing male  gives Heather Wright a loud wolf whistle  ��� See Page A-*'  'Nothing is accidental'  Ferry managers decide  to unlock the cupboard  eninsula Mmeb  Serving the Sunshine Coast. (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing. Gibsons, Roberts Creek  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  CINDY JONES, the Miss Elphinstone  Recreation Centre entry in Gibsons'  1977 Miss Sea Cavalcade Pageant.  2nd Class Mail  Registration Np. 1142  I Phone  ' 885-3231  Union c-|s[||g~=i? Label  14 Pages ��� 15c Copy  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 14 ��� No. 32  __  *CHA  Wednesday, ^Joly 6., 1977  A shakey start for recreation plan  ( The foUowing article contains  analysis and interpretation by the writer.)  By DENNIS FITZGERALD  The Parks and Recreation Commission's proposal for a regional  recreation plan has only recently surfaced  for public viewing, but already there are  political straws in the wind indicating  trouble ahead.  Although no one is willing to say so  publicly, there are fears that the  recreation proposal may become a victim  of the very condition it was intended to  correct ��� hooked on the dread horns of  parochialism.  Regional Board dirctors ��� who may or  may not accurately represent the feelings  of their constituents ��� are unanimous in  supporting the concept of a regiipl  capital works recretional program. M��|y,  however, are less than enthusiastic at||p;'  the package which the commission f��0'.'..  presented, and are worried about'^  chances with the voters.  At the root of this dissatisfaction is the  process which the comniiss! ���*. olpcteci *o  FtjiUtfw in;,.a#enib_ng" Uie packaged'-_i%;;:  rather, the non-process.. <'*'  Former commission chairman 'Norm  Watson says the commission decided that  a 2 mill levy would be about the maximum  which voters would likely approve. From  that point, the commission simply  collected applications, totaled up the  requested monies and, finding that the  projects could all be financed with the  product of 2 mills, put the commission's  stamp of approval on the entire collection.  Watson says there was "not really" any  culling process employed in assembling  the package..  The result is a proposal which seems to  have something for almost everybody, but  which fails to consider the needs of the  region as a region. And that is what has the  area directors muttering among them-;  selves. '���  Area B Director Peter Hoemberg:  characterizes the proposal as "an;  assortment of local- recreation interests  rather than a regional recreation package.  "If the idea of the recreation com-;  mission  was  to  pull  the   community;  Got those old overload blues?  Is there anything more frustrating than  racing to the ferry terminal (within the  speed limit, of course), only to find the  ferry pulling out just as you reach the  ticket booth? .,.' '  Yes. It's more frustrating to arrive 10  minutes early and then be left behind  because there's a full load in line ahead of  you.  With the summer tourist crunch upon  us, the wary are advised to memorize  c#t^n.,d$at5U*tuiR*; tiffes. and either Mr^ve  w _1 in ��� advah,ee &- av6id-tifchi ahtfgetlier.  Based on B.C. Ferries figures, it's a  risky affair attempting to leave Langdale  on any of the Sunday sailings from 2:15  p.m. to 8:15 p.m. inclusive. The 6 and 8:15  sailings look to be the tightest of that lot.  It's best to shoot for the 8:50 ferry, but if  you can't wait that long, go for the 6:30 or  the 3:50.  From Horseshoe Bay, the peak periods  occur as one might expect on Friday afternoon and Saturday morning. Don't  think you can beat the rush byjtaking the  4:55 on Friday because^lJiat's what  everybody else thinks aricf||)ey're wrong.  You'd better catch the 2f|s*or wait until  7:45, or better yet, 9:20.  You  may  not  have  any   problem  Saturday morning, but if you're running}  late, why not just relax and catch the  11:30? That's the''Queen of Burnaby" an*  you, can ,even have a decent lunch on^  board.  .���   . ^ ..,.,;.,..,���...... . ,     , ,-\  Which brings up another item of interest. If,.you're interested in taking advantage of the new catering policy on the  "Burnaby" and the "Nanaimo," you can  catch lunch or dinner on one of the  following sailings:  From Langdale, 12:35 p.m., 2:50 p.m.,  6:30 p.m. or 8:50 p.m.; from Horseshoe  Bay, 11:30 a.m., 1:45 p.m. 5:50 p.m. or  7:45 p.m.  together by planning facilities and activities that the total community could get  involved in, I am not so sure the present  package would have that result,"  Hoemberg says.  No one is faulting Watson for a lack of  energy in tackling the job. But there is  wide concern that when voters go to the  ballot box -^ probably in November,  Watson guesses ���they may find too little  in the proposal for themselves and too  much of dubious merit.  "Let's admit it," says Area A Director  Jack Paterson, "we're all wondering a  /little about this recreation facility thing.  We have not existed too long as a cohesive  community, and there still aren't too  many people who look at it that way.  We've been little circles ��� Gibsons,  Pender Harbour, Roberts Creek, Halfmoon Bay ��� and a lot of people still see it  that way."  "We've got a lot of time left before  November," says Paterson, "and hope  people will give this thing some very direct  thought. I'm not going to say how people  ���ought to vote-one way or another^'���  Area E Director Ed Johnson offers his  qualified support of the package, but he  says, "You'll find opposition  everywhere."  For example, says Johnson, "I'm not  satisfied Sechelt needs a curling rink. Why  not use Gibsons' until it's overloaded? I  think there's one rink (from Sechelt)  curling down in Gibsons.. Where are all  ��� See Page A-3  After prodding from the local ferry  committee, B.C. Ferries has opened the  newsstands and is providing full cafeteria  service on the two stretch ferries serving  the Sunshine Coast.  The policy reversal was announced  recently in the legislature by Transport  Minister Jack Davis, who called the  shutdown of the facilities on the Howe  Sound run "a local decision".  Bill Bouchard; assistant traffic  manager for B.C. Ferries, confirmed the  new procedure at a ferry committee  meeting in Sechelt June 28. Committee  member Bill Edney told Bouchard he had  noticed that the facilities were open to one  sailing. "Was this accidental?" he asked.  "Nothing is accidental," Bouchard  replied. He said the catering serice would  not be expanded this season to include the  "New Westminster", the primary ferry on  the Howe Sound run.  However, Bouchard offered some hope  that the service may be expanded in the  Fall. "We can look nt what the 'Burnaby'  and the 'Nanaimo' (the two stretch  ferries) can do in a 45-minute crossing,  and maybe at our September meeting we  can have a fruitful discussion about  catering," he said.  The 'Burnaby and 'Nanaimo' operate  ona triangle run between Horseshoe Bay,  Nanaimo and Landale. Ferry users had  complained that ferry employees on board  the vessels were available to provide the  services. '  MLA Don Lockstead questioned Davis  about the matter in the Legislature June  16. "Are you afraid of spoling the people on  the Sunshine Coast?" he asked Davis. "Do  you think they're going to get spoiled by  having food services and newsstand  services? The people are there; the food is  there. It's utterly ridiculous!"  Bouchard told committee members at  the June 28 meeting that he had been  unable to juggle the present Summer  sailing schedule to provide alternate  sailing times requested by some members  at the May meeting.  Members had asked Bouchard to look  at the feasibility of a 3:40 p.m. sailing out  of Horseshoe Bay and a 5 p.m. sailing out  of Langdale.  Bouchaard said last week, however,  that such changes would require  eliminating some sailings and would  reduce the total liftoff capacaity to an  inadequate level.  The 3:40 sailing would also result in  later ferries leaving Horseshoe Bay only 5  or 10 minutes apart, he said.  He also sought to allay committee  members' concern that the Sunshine Coast  will be left with only one ferry on the Howe  Sound run this Winter.  < Although no decision has been made on  the matter, Bouchard said, "We probably  are going to need some assistance" for the  'New Westminster' under the revised  Winter schedule. That schedule will take  effect October 11.  Bouchard said the corporation "would  Industry proposal rocks  Roberts Creek meeting  like to get some input" from local  residents before setting the Winter  schedule. "We want to see if people here  feel the system looks after the whole  community, not just the morning commuters," he said.  He suggested that the committee insert  a questionnaire to this effect in the local  press sometime in August.  Bouchard indicated, however, that he  did not foresee many changes occuring in  the Winter schedule. He said he thought it  best to retain the 6:30 a.m. sailing out of  Langdale rather than force commuters to  .negotiate new working hours with their  employers.  But virtue of the relatively fixed period  required for a return trip, that initial  departure time "pretty much sets" the  ��� See Page A-3  Davis agrees  to look into  Hydro spraying  Under the urging of Mackenzie MLA  Don Lockstead, Transport Minister Jack  Davis agreed recently to discus with B.C.  Hydro directors the corporation's  program of using chemical defoliants in  maintaining Hydro rights-of-way.  Davis said in the Legislature June 20  that he was "prepared to take the matter  up with the directors of B.C. Hydro."  In questioning the minister on that day,  Lockstead presented a Peninsula Times  article of June 15 in which Porpoise Bay  resident Allen Ayres claimed his water  supply had been contaminated by runoff  around a Hydro pole. Local health officials  denied the contamination.  Lockstead asked Davis if he were  "prepared to order or discuss with the  board of directors of B.C. Hydro the  possibility of stopping the spraying of B.C.  Hydro rights-of-way by these dangerous  chemicals, 2,4,5-T and 2,4-D?"  On June 17 Lockstead said he had  "received over 1,000 names on petitions,  several hundred letters from the Sunshine  Coast alone, and several hundred letters  from the Powell River area as well, opposing the spraying."  At that time Lockstead sought "a  commitment that all spraying of Hydro  rights-of-way will be stopped 4n this  province and in my riding immediately,  . until there is further investigation, until  there, is consultation with the people involved, and until the effects of such a  program are known."  He said, "ordinarily I would ask the  minister nicely to reconsider the program,  but I want to tell you right now that in this  case, becasue it is so serious, I'm  demanding that the spraying of B.C.  ��� See Page A-3  REGIONAL DIRECTOR Harry week shortly boforo ho stunned Uie  Almond rends out the Roberts Creek June 27 meeting by presenting a druft  community  plnn  to  residents Inst   in support of nn Industrial pnrk.  By KERRA LOCKHART  A stormy public discussion of the  proposed Roberts Creek Community Plan  ended in an uproar last week after  Regional Board Chairman Harry Almond  presented a brief calling for industrial  development in the area.  Almond's unexpected move came at  the close of the three hour meeting which  hnd seen residents sharply divided over  the future of Roberts Creek, a split that  highlighted differences between the local  community association and more recent  property owners.  More than 100 people crowded into the  Roberts Creek Community Hnll June 27 to  discuss the first draft of the plan.  Almond, who chaired the gathering in  his capacity as regional director for Area  'D', begun by reminding everyone, "The  plnn Isn't final. If you disagree with it, now  is the time for change."  Asking the audience to hold their  queries until later, Almond then .started to  rend aloud the community plan's entire  seven page text.  After a few minutes he handed the draft  to plnnnlng committee member Wilf Dory  to continue reading. Dory, however, encountered hostility as he attempted to  hnve each section of Uie draft accepted as  he came to it. Waving his finger at the  audience, he continually demanded, "Are  you listening?"  When people began to reply "no,"  Almond hastily retrieved Uie document  and finished rending It without comment.  The first major disagreement arose  over Uie proposal to designate lnrge  sections of Rolierta Creek as 'rural  rcsldenUil,' a plnn requiring minimum lot  sizes of just under flvo acres.  "Who onme up with Uils five acres bit  anyway?" demanded Emery .Scott.  "Sooner or Inter, whcUier wc like It or not,  this whole peninsula is going to be all  Itouses. We nre being very selfish In our  attitude. We are saying 'just us folks.' A  half acre of rocks is quite enough to keep  you busy."  .Supporting this view was a second local  resident, .lohn Black. The five acre  minimum, he told Ute meeting, "Is Just a  waste of land Inflow the highway. The  more you develop, the more of a tax base  you have."  However, planning committee member  Bruce Mosley disagreed. He told Black, "I  don't think the community benefits just  because you divide it up. Subdivisions  don't always pay for themselves."  Pell Farm resident Ken Dalgleish  added "I live on five acres and I can hear  my neighbours cough. I would just like to  philosophically put in a statement 'for  larger parcels of land."  Regional District Planner Robyn  Addlsion assured the meeting Uiat the  "five acres was not Just plucked out of the  blue but was selected after a lot of thought  and consultation with government  departments." One of the major advantages to the size, she said, Is protection  of the highway against any strip  development.  Also objecting to the rural rcsldental  zoning was Sechelt village planner and  I .ower Road Resident Doug Roy. He  argued that smaller lot parcels were  needed to provide an economic base for  the Roberts Creek commercial area. The  business core should extend as far as  Flume Road, he said.  "I do not Uilnk," snld Roy, "Uiat Uils  plan lias a hope in hell without a much  larger hinterland than Uie one we liavo  now."  After further discussion of Uie commercial core, the planning committee  agreed to review Its suggestion Uiat a  restaurant be allowed to locate on the  water's edge. "Why nhould a restaurant  luive this privilagc and not another  business?" demanded one person In the  luill. "A restaurant still has sewage  problems, garbage problems and dog  problems," he said.  The division within the meeting  became most apparent when some  members of the community association  tried to hnve a formal vote taken on individual sections of the plan.  Their Initial attempt to get the  preamble of the draft officially adopted  brought loud protests from many other  people in the audience, who stressed "the  need  for  more   discussion"   and   "we  ��� See Page A-4  '!:���  BRUCE MOSLEY, a member of the   first  public  Roberts Creek planning committee,   community  listens to debate last week during the  hearing  on   the  local  plnn. <*.  ��A  Page A-2  The Peninsula limes  Wednesday, July 6,1977  The Peninsula 7^��ei tfSBMltf  EDITORIALS  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  "/I ,/ret? pre�� is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other  right  that free   men  prize."  ��� Wittston Churchill  Thank you, B.C. Ferries  After complaints and prodding  from MLA Don Lockstead and our  local ferry committee, B.C. Ferries  has opened the newstands and is  offering full cafeteria service on the  two stretch ferries serving the Sunshine Coast.  The withholding of these services  on the "Burnaby" and the  "Nanaimo" was ridiculous. Ferries  employees were sitting around  twiddling their thumbs when they  could have been catering to  passengers and, in the process, taking  in a few dollars to alleviate the  ferries' much bemoaned financial  problems.  The 45-minute Howe Sound  crossing carries a smaller crew than  the longer crossing ,to Vancouver  Island and adding additional crew to  provide expanded services would be  uneconomic, we were told. Besides  there isn't time in 45 minutes to select  and eat a decent meal, they said.  But now wg have those services on  the stretch ferries and first reports  indicate that it may not be working  too badly. There's even the possibility  that cafeteria service wUl be expanded on the "New Westminster" in  the Fall.  if we are good passengers ��� keep  the line moving and polish our plates  in short order ��� perhaps they'U give  us real food aU the time.  We would Uke to thank B.C.  Ferries for this gesture. Thank you,  B.C. Ferries.  Some people may feel it is unnecessary to thank B.C. Ferries for  doing what they should have done in  the first, place. But educators teU us  that positive reinforcement works  wonders for slow learners in the  classroom.  Perhaps it works as weU for crown  corporations.  Winning ways  A gram of prevention is worth a kilo of  cure. That's the way I hear it in school  these days. It's a metric maxim to which  we readily subscribe, even when we may  be unsure how to apply the leverage.  In the maze of our recent pesticide  problem, with its myriad committees,  coalitions and contaminants, I sometimes  think it might be easier to swallow the  gram and be done with it. The size of the  problem and the inertia of bureaucrats is  frustrating. But no doubt other environmental concerns are equally difficult  to investigate. I could probably spend just  as much telephone time trying to find  some official's definitive statement or  some agency's decisive action about  chlorine tanks already dumped into the  gulf or oil tankers Uiat could easily be  next. Fortunately, the frustration of  searching for a sane approach to environmental hazards is also accompanied  by a stimulating sequence of odd and  disconcerting observations made along  the way.      ,   ;- -  Observatiohs in ttie arena of disrupted  phenoxy herbicides, which include 2,4-D  and penta, are especially curious. For  example, agencies charged with  protecting us from adverse effects of toxic  materials claimed not to know the composition of Tordon 101. It was found later to  contain 80 percent 2,4-D, which B.C. Hydro  has used here before and wants to use  again.  In a recently-published letter to the  editor, Uie writer claims to have been told  by one of the workers in last year's  spraying project in the Langdale Creek  area Uiat they "made a mistake".  Director Harry Almond was told that  sprayed-over creek beds were dry, but  according to, this source, a late seasonal  runoff was still in progress. Since 2,4-D is  stable in water for several days, it's easy  to understand how residents of this area  can consider it a matter of neglect that the  Pesticide Control Branch fatted to monitor  private water supplies downstream.  It's especially disquieting for myself  with a science education to note the impressive array of facts about phenoxy  herbicides that have been discovered and  published In the best professional Journals  by chemists, biochemists, botanists,  geneUcist, agronomists and physicians.  By comparison, offerings of the Vancouver Hydro office seem not like frank  and open efforts to infom, but like sparse  and hollow attempts to pacify Uie  populace. Hydro still speaks of the har-  mlessncss of Its spraying operations  without specifying the exact nature of its  findings or any experimental data upon  which they could be based. Nor is lt to the  point for Hydro, a crown corporation, to  pass the buck to the B.C. Intermlnlsterial  Pesticides Committee. This agency,  composed of representatives from  Agriculture, Environment, Fish and  Wildlife and Health, has ln effect given  Itself permission to use 2,4-D in the even  more bitterly-opposed Okanagan milfoil  experiments.  When it conies to Information about  pesticides, Merriam Doucet of Vancouver  is probably Uie richest source in North  America. She is often consulted by  newspapers like the New York Timca and  Washington Post, and recently initiated a  CBC documentary about dloxlns on The  Fiftii EsUitc, produced with information  from her files.  During the course of seven years,  Merriam has accumulated 29,000 pieces of  Information  about   phenoxy  chemicals  The Peninsula^m^**  Publishes! Wcdneiday* at Sechelt  on H.C.'t, Sunihlne Coast  by  The i'enlimila Times  for We��tpre* Publication* Ltd.  al Scrhclt. B.C.  Hon .110      Sechelt. ll.C.  VON 3A0  Phone JM". 1231  WeU, from the fishes' point of view, we had a very lucky day.  �� "     :  'We interrupt this country for a  message of commercial importance  By Tom Perry  alone! I had been wanting to speak with  her ever since I discovered that Hydro  poles are soaked in penta. This practice  began in 1973 and coincided with reprts of  severe burns by people ��� mainly linemen  ��� who come into contact with newly-  instaUed poles. (An equally accurate  name for pentachlorophenol is pen-  tachloro carbolic acid).  Penta is especiaUy long-lived sub^  stance, as would be expected for a wood  preservative. Merriam mentioned a study  done by Dr. Sergeant of the B.C.  Agriculture Department, which- found  penta present on poles, five years after  application, to the extent of 466 parts per  million (ppm). (Agriculture people told  Porpoise Bay resident Allan Ayres several  years ago that 1 ppm of penta in water is.  lethal to fish). Merriam also told me that  in addition to the continuing dangers  arising from its own properties, penta also  degrades to dioxins, considered to be the  world's most dangerous chemicals!  . She went on to say that lumber of ,��U .,  kinds is routinely treated with penta, so  it's aU around us. No wonder that of the 66  male coUege students in Tallahassee on  whom tests were made, all were found to  have penta in their semen. (Penta is now  being investigated as a possible cause of  cervical cancer, which is reported to have  doubled among women 20 to 24 during the  past 10 years.  In addition to damaging our own tissues  by direct contact, penta, like other  radiation-imitating chemicals referred to  as mutagens, may also make their effects  felt in the genetic heritage of our offspring.  You may remember Allan Ayres' experiences with deformed puppies and  chicks.  There's lots more. Merriam Doucet  showered me with a stream of information  that was aU the more dazzling after trying  to feel my way around in the dingy  bureaucratic mentality of the ministerial  mind. A folder of this information is now  circulating among us. Our regional  directors have already seen some of it, and  I hope many more will examine the date  on these phenoxy herbicides; we can use  lots of light now.  I believe that you are Just as concerned  about these standards as I am. That includes the chlorine tanks (one-half ppm  kills fish) and a possible oil spill. (Can you  Imagine having to use napalm to "clean  up" our coastline?!)  It's doubtful that a remedy can be  found at the minstcrlal level. It seems that  they're all toughing it out ln a conspiracy  of silence to defend established ways of  doing things cheaply. These civil servants  apparently havo few qualms about involving us in dangerous experiments as  subjects who may soon pay dearly for our  own silence.  With people who live here and who are  responsible to the community ������ our local  health officials, physiclaas and other  professional people ��� much more Is  possible. There is already talk of seeking a  court Injunction of further contamination.  A regional referendum Is another  possibility and Investigation by a Royal  Commlsion isn't beyond hope unless we  think It Is.  It all begins with Individuals. Your  regional directors are all concerned about  environmental contaminants, nnd rightly  so. But they need your support In Uie form  of clear expressions of your own concern.  And surely it's not asking too much, as you  address an envelope to the SCRD offico in  Sechelt, to talk It over with your neighbour. Chances are you can both say your  two-bits worth with Uie same twelve-cent  stamp. But be sure to do your part; then  trust oUiers to do theirs.  You might also send a copy to MI .A Don  Loek*t*��d, NDP Caucus, legislature  Building. Victoria. Don has been very  active of late trying to get the spraying by  B.C. Hydro stopped, but he needs support  from us.  Be sure to do your part; then trust  others to do theirs.  By MARYANNE WEST  The lack of enthusiasm for the  government's Canada Day extravaganza  which I found in Ottawa and Toronto  seems to be shared by residents of the  Sunshine Coast.  Although the government in its wisdom  decided last year to forego the traditional  fireworks and On-the-Hill festivities  because of inflation and economic hard  times, it just isn't true that there were no  July 1 celebrations in the capital that year.  Undaunted by government lack of  support, a group of private citizens raised  money from business and industry to the  tune of some $70,000. This proved enough  to provide a party attended by thousands  of families, who flocked to the riverside  park to enjoy the music, take part in the  traditional games and races, with pop, ice  cream and hot dogs for the kids. If the  fireworks display was not as spectacular  in the riverside setting as from Uie Hill, no  one noticed. It was a fitting finale to a good  holiday and a spontaneous birthday party.  It takes more than money to prime a  happening, and governments which fatt  into ttie trap of trying to lay on demonstrations of nationalistic pride in  democratic countries are borrowing the  trappings of dictatorial regimes.  A friend from the U.S. remarked he  found Canadian lack of response a healthy  sign. To encourage July 1 parades and  A parting word  from Sam Reid  Editor, The Times:  May I take this opportunity, Uirough  your paper, to express my appreciation to  the pupils, former pupils, and parents who  have been associated with Sechelt  Elementary School.  As you are, no doubt, aware, this is my  last year at the school after a period of  twelve years. I have thoroughly enjoyed  ttie prvilege of working in this community  as Principal, and truly grateful for the  many kindnesses I have received over the  years.  There is a special quality of understanding that seems to exist at Sechelt  that has made Uils job such a pleasure,  and needless to say, I will miss the  children and friends immensely.  Mr. Brian Butcher will take over the  position of Principal in Uie Fall. I have  known Brian for a number of years, and  have always had a tremendous respect for  him, both professionally, as well as a  friend. I know that the children and people  of Sechelt will share this relationship as 1  have.  May I wish both Brian, the children,  and the parents my very best wishes for  tne future- W.L. Reid  Principal  celebrations is one thing, but to try to use  television to create some mass response to  a united country from "St. John's to  Victoria" seems to me to be naive, at least  the way it was done.  This preoccupation with technology  and "live" programming blinkers the CBC  so that they ignore the facts of life in this  vast country. I suppose the boys in Toronto  are aware that 8:00 p.m. eastern daylight  time is only 5 p.m. in Vancouver, but you'd  never know it when they assume we are aU  going to leave the beach, or come in from  fishing Or sailing, put off supper and leave  our guests hungry to come rushing in to  join the rest of ttie country at 5 p.m.  It just doesn't make sense. There is  nothing wrong with Anik or* satellites, but  they have to be used intelligently. There  are occasions when a live hook-up is  essential. We'd feel left out otherwise. But  it doesn't seem realistic to me to expect  British Columbians to come in at 5 p.m. on  a summer weekend to watch Patsy  Gallant and Anne Murray.  Surely we would have enjoyed the  occasion just as much ��� probably more;  watching fireworks on television while the  sun is stiU shining outside hardly gives one  the. feeling of being there had it been  scheduled from 8-11 p.m. here too.  We got around to remembering the  program about 7:30 p.m., hoping to catch  the climax of the Ottawa celebration, the  fireworks and the 150-foot flag unfurled on  ttie Peace Tower. The cameras took us  from Ottawa to Montreal to YeUowknife  while the minutes slipped relentlessly  away. Then at 8:57 p.m. with Indian  dancers performing in YeUowknife, we  switched unceremoniously and without  warning to an Eatons advertisement and  that was the end.  Presumably there were some hold-ups  perhaps due to the thunderstorm in Ottawa, and the program ran overtime, (I  haven't been able to find anyone who  watched the whole show). But wouldn't  you know, the Government puts aU that  money into a demonstration of Canadian  identity, and CHEK-TV Victoria cuts it off  in the middle and returns to American  mediocrity, run of the miU sex symbols, a  re-run at that. So much for Canada.  No wonder the French-Canadians are  concerned about their culture. Like the  Indians and Inuit they know they'U get no  help from English Canada. We've become  Americanized without even noticing.  CHEK-TV Channel t> didn't carry the  ACTRA awards this year either. The  ceremony which recognizes Canadian  talent and achievement. Do they refuse to  carry the Oscars from HoUywood? You  must be kidding. But Canadian talent ���  who cares? If you care ��� and if we are a  country caUed Canada, we'd better care ���  let CHEK-TV know what you think of their  cavaUer behaviour.  They'U undoubtedly come up with the  argument about the poor private stations  who cannot afford to give up so many  hours of programming without advertising. This is nonsense. They have;  reciprocal arrangements with the CBC  and they'U get the time back.  In aU this tab of good intentions gone  awry, the story of Ottawa's July 1st party  last year stands out like a'ray of hope.  There is a real Canada, alive and welled  happily-untouched by American style  media show-biz.  Memo to CBC radio listeners. Yes,  you're right, the new announcer is the  same Keith Barry who accompanied BUI  Armstrong, manager of radio to meetings  on the Sunshine Coast, January 1976. Tired  of unending paper pushing and fustrated  by the inabiUty of Toronto management to  listen to Regional views, he has resigned  from program director and gone back to  staff announcer.  Listeners whose memory goes back to  the sixties will remember Sunday Supplement's zany hosts Lyal Brown and Jim  Robertson. Jim left CBC Toronto several  years ago and moved to Abbotsford and  can be heard pinchhitting on CBU too.  Stop this absurd situation  Editor, The Times:  The following is a copy of a letter I have  sent to Mr. R.W. Bonner, chairman of the  board of directors of B.C Hydro. It is in  response to a letter to me from Mr. Bonner  in which he stated his company's position  with reference to its continued use of  herbicides on the right-of-way.  Dear Mr. Bonner:  Thank you for your letter of June 8. I  noted with interest the regulatory agencies you referred to. I would like to point  out, however, that five of the six listed are  provincial government branches and as  such their members are obviously In the  employment of Uie government. I don't  doubt Uiat these people are quite sincere In  their recommendations to you and neither  Condominium plan on  Lower Rd. 4premature'  Editor, The Times:  An exceptionally well attended community meeting last Monday, June 27,  lieard the first draft proposals for Rolierta  Creek's development with tha regional  district. There was general acceptance of  the plan's statements Uiat Uie unique mral  and residential characteristics of this area  should be retidned.  As Uie meeting drew to a close after  approximately 2VS. hours of discussion of  bolh Uie basic premise and specific  policies, regional director Harry Almond  Uien chose to read a brief which had been  given him prior to Uie meeting by a man  who had been in the audience all evening;  The statement ready by Almond proposed  policies indirect opposition to those drawn  up by the appointed committee ��� i.e. an  industrial development in Area D.  Tho memlxirs of Uio uudience who had  remained to . hear their elected  representative give credence to this  conflicting view were quite voluble In their  outraged response. They may not havo  been made aware of an equally  exasperating example of a lack of  responsibility.  Despite the fact that the whole evening  was spent to supposedly inform the  community of basic policies In planning  for Uils area, no one on the committee, but  particularly either Uie director or the  planner Robyn Addison felt Uie recent  approval of an IB unit strata title or condominium type development on th. I^ower  Rond had any bearing on tho discussion.  1 disagree. I feel tliat the approval of  such housing development at a time when  basic policies are being formulated Is  premature. The regional director had  given his approval only one week earlier.  (I learned of this In the aftermath of the  only In principle, of such a project,  especially when a public forum Is readily  available, can only be construed as  disregard for the democratic process.  R. l���lpslc  Roberts Creek  do I doubt their qualtfications in their  specific fields. But when they are employed by the government, what else do  you expect them to say? It would be like  asking an employee of Dow Chemical to  run down his own company's products. It's  not very likely to happen.  I do not profess to be an expert in any of  these fields, but I can read what other  scientifically minded people have to say  about Uie chemicals you intend using on  the rights-of-way, and what I read does not  make me vory happy. I enclose copies of  statements made by Drs. Theodore  Sterling, a professor at SFU, and Cortland  Mackenzie of UBC, who headed a royal  commission in 1973 after with 2Mi years'  deliberations came to no conclusioas about  the safety or otherwise of phenoxy herbicides.  When qualified people make  statements Uke these, and keep ln mind  they have Uie evidence to back theso  statements up, I find it Incomprehensible  Uiat a public utility such as yours should  go uhcad and use the herbicides knowing  full well the doubts that exist in the minds  of these people.  As far as I am concerned, no chemicals  such as these should be used as long as  there is any doubt at all about the safety of  Uiem. One would have thought that a  lesson would have been learned from the  experience gained from the use of DDT,  but 1 guess Uiat was not enough. Maybe  there has to be a major calamity before  some people wake up.  This Is going to be an ongoing program  by the sound of things, and 1 have no doubt  it la too late to stop It this year, but that  doesn't mean it has to continue ln tho  future. lift's put a stop to thla absurd  situation before things get out of hand.  Maybe we are poisoning the atmosphere in  which we and future generatooa have to  live and until we know for sure that th<}ae  chemicals are safe beyond a shadow of a  doubt, they should not be used.  There are alternatives and common  sense suggests that they should be used.  John Hind Smith, Gibsons  Skara Brae  By Kerra Lockhart  Considered as a whole, the evening had  been a shambles, an embarrassing display  of one man's lack of political acumen.  It was also the latest, unhappy proof of  ttie continuing animosity of the Roberts  Creek Community Association towards  anyone regarded by the members as an  outsider.  Even the seating last week, at a  meeting caUed to discuss the proposed  community plan for Roberts Creek,  reflected a division in lifestyles.  To the left of the haU the association  members. Elderly, the men wearing their  suit jackets despite the lingering heat, the  ladies in pantsuits and bright floral  dresses.  To the right, sniffed one old gentieman,  were the great unwashed. Meaning those  people two or three generations younger  Uving mainly in the woods above the highway and existing ��� some of them ���  without the benefits of either bathrooms or  Winnebagos.  In the middle, keeping the two  philosophies apart, was the local PTA.  Underlying tension in the room could be  felt even before the meeting began.lt was  clear that warm Monday evening would  bring Uttle unanimous agreement on the  future of Roberts Creek.  What was needed and what was absent  was a moderator, someone to guide the  discussion, to diffuse the hosility.  It whould have been the chairman,  regional director Harry Almond but the  man is noted neither for his powers of  speech nor his abUity to run a meeting.  From the start there was confusion  among his audience. Instead of giving a  detailed explanation of the community  plans, purpose, Almond elected to read  aloud the entire document. It was an  unneccessary waste of time considering  most people in the haU already had copies  of the text.  Bewilderment quickly turned to  resentment when' planning committee  member Wilf Dory first amused and then  antagonized his listeners with patronizing  comments. Not stopping him, Almond  shuffled papers.  An angry mood had now been set for the  discussion that foUowed.  Many people were in the haU that night,  however, not to talk about the plan but to  discuss their own personal grievances  with regional board policies. Even more  sad was the attitude displayed by some of  the association members who implied that  only they were aUowed to fuUy comment  on the plan. "But of course," said one  Beach Ave. lady after the meeting, "we  were here first."  The  division   among  the   residents"  became   glaringly   apparent   when'  association members tried to ram through  formal motions on the plan, a move firmly  resisted by others in ttie room.  Almond should have intervened, ex-  planing votes were not needed at a pubUc  meeting. But as controversy grew around  him, he remained quiet.  FinaUy it was left to Robyn Addission,  the regional district planner, to rescue the  meeting which, by this time, had  degenerated into, discontented mutterings.  It was an uncomfortable position for  Addison to be placed in, doing for Almond  what he should have managed for himself.  But her action came too late. She  couldn't curtaU the angry Uttle undercurrent of remarks or the openly rude  comments made across the room by a few  association members.  And she couldn't, prevent Almond from  making his ectraordinary caU for an industrial park in Roberts Creek.  By that time it was 10:30 p.m. and  many of the association people had packed  it ln, leaving behind those younger  newcomers, known as the unwashed, to  oppose the director. But, of course, their  views don't matter. Do they?  Just smile,  smile, smile  Editor, The Times:  Grace McCarthy Is calling for B.C.  residents to smile, smile, smile for tho  tourists. Tliat Is somewhat of a Joke  coming from a stoneheart organization.  Smile while we abolish Rail West nnd  send hundreds home out of a Job, and then  spend our money to alleviate heartaches in  Squamish that Uie workers at Rail West  would have made tlicinselves and not  needed help.  Smile when three fish plants shut down,  throwing 600 out of work and no other Jobs  to go to. Smile while the Social (heavy on  Uie social) Credit stops B.C. Rail In its  northern bid to carry goods from Alaska  and the Arctic area to southern receiving  depots. How many have and will go home  with a bright smile to face a dim future,  and how many Jobs are they .stopping from  being created?  The gardeners who keep the grounds of  the Legislature Buildings so beautiful  must smile when Uiey no longer garden  but watch some engineering outfit in need  ol government favor send their apprentices over once a week to pull weeds at  n possible company rata of $20 per hour.  And, oh yes, don't forget to teU Uio  tourists to smile when they pay more on  the ferries to como up here to watch us  smile.  Keith Comyn,  Hnlfmoon Buy i"*"r  MORE ABOUT . . .  Staff recreation plan  ��� From Page A-l   .  these other rinks I hear abo\i\. Is 15 miles  too far to go?" [,.  There's a swimming pool for Pender  Harbour in the package, a new community  haU for Roberts Creek and an expansion of  the Arena for Sechelt. But Johnson says  people are complaining there's not much  being tossed to areas E and F.  "I teU them we're getting a swimming,  pool for a quarter miU," says Johnson.  But that's another problem. The  quarter miU he mentions is the proposed  Regional District contribution to help  defray the annual loss of the Gibsons  swimming pool. Gibsons is not a member  of the recreation function, however, and is  not eUgible to receive funds collected  under the function. If Gibsons gets help  from the Regional District at aU ��� a  maximum $15,000 a year is proposed ��� It  will likely come from a separately approved referendum item.  The fact that the Gibsons pool is not  part of the recretional package may spell  trouble at the polls in areas E and F.  Area F Director Bernie MuUigan says  the people on his area planning committee  "are torn right now. When they look at it,  the total package goes from Sechelt north,  except the Roberts Creek haU."  He dismisses ttie proposed development of parkland on Soames Mountain as  a project "we've owned for two years and  are paying for already."  Mulligan says there is strong support in  his area for the Gibsons pool, but "my^earUer in the year by some ferries em-  tations on their projects and in turn be  griUed by the directors.  Such a workshop could doubtless trim  some fat from the package ��� although  Watson insists that the major proposals  are f inanciaUy sound estimates now ��� but  it could hardly be expected to inject the  sense of regional planning which Hoemberg, for one, finds missing.  In any case, someone may have a job  cut out in selling the package to the pubUc.  In the recent series of pubUc meetings held  to discuss the proposal, only the one in  Pender Harbour attracted more than a  handfull of curious citizens.  Watson interprets the low turnouts as  voter approval. "BasicaUy, they're saying  go ahead with it," he says.  But Hoemberg's assessment seems  closer to the truth. "I don't think the pubUc  has been sufficientiy involved in it," he  says. "With the exception of Area A  (Pender Harbour), people really don't  know what's going on."  MORE ABOUT. ..  ���B.C.Ferries  ��� From Page A-l  'New Westminster's' schedule for the rest  of the day, he said.  Bouchard also said he was reluctant to  change any of the six or more sailings used  by SMT buses.  Referring  to  a   concern  expressed  APC right from square one wanted to go  for specified area funding. They basically  don't want double jeopardy, a 2 mill tax  (for the regional recreation plan) and then  another tax (for the Gibsons pool)."'  Mulligan says he doesn't want to be  portrayed as opposing the regional plan.  "I,m not saying that. There are some good  items on there, but I think the board is  going to have to take a real close look at  the dollars cost" >  Whatever the flaws in the proposal,  however j Sechelt Director Morgan  Thompson says, "GeneraUy we have to  look at the total package. It was a very  hard job, and I think (the commission) has  done, the best they can with the information they've had laid before them."  Watson has suggested that board  members hold a workshop prior to  finalizing the referendum proposal in  which applicants would offer presen-  ployees, Bouchard said the tight  scheduling on the Summer sailings is not  producing any real problems.  Some employees suggested that there  was insufficient flexibUity in the schedule  to allow for lengthy loading the unloading operations during the peak runs. As a  result the ships would run further behind  schedule as the day progressed, possibly  resulting in some sailings being skipped  altogether, the employees said.  Bouchard also told the committee that  tourist counsellors have been placed on the  'Burnaby' arid the 'Nanaimo'. He asked  members to forward to him brochures on  the Sunshine Coast to place on the vessels.  He said fares on the 'Dogwood Princess' have not yet been firmly established  in the wake of a recent Department of  Transport wharfage rate hike. "We're stiU  negotiating with them. It hasn't been  settled yet," he said.  T_e Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, July 6,1977  MORE ABOUT . ..  ���Hydro spraying  ��� From Page A-l  Hydro rights-of-way be stopped immediately."  Meanwhile, Regional District directors  were informed last week on one of two  letters from B.C. Hydro that the company  has received approval to apply Tordon 101  herbicide to portions of the rights-of-way  in the area Langdale Creek to Rainy  River.  The spraying is to complete portions of  a project begun last year. Tordon 101 is  composed primarily of 2,4-D.  Directors previously passed a  resolution caUing on B.C. Hydro to  reconsider its spraying program in this  area and to instead use manual labour in  maintaining the rights-of-way. Because *  the above project is already contracted,  directors indicated there would be little  point in restating their objections.  In a second letter from Hydro, D.J.  McLennan, manager of the Metropolitan  Vancouver Division, told directors it is the  company's opinion that right-of-way,  terrain on the peninsula "is too rugged arid  hence too hazardous for general hand .  clearing. For this reason a ground spray  program has been decided upon as a  reasonable and viable alternative."  McLennan noted that herbicides used  by Hydro are registered under the federal  Pest Control Products Act. Such  registration "requires fuU documentation  of scientific and experimental date to  permit a fuU and fair evaluation of its  effectiveness and safety," he said.  AU spraying programs must have prior,  approval of the Provincial In-  terministerial Pesticide Committee, he  said. Chairman of the committee is the  head of the Pesticide Control Branch.  Members include representatives from  the provincial ministries of agriculture,  health, recreation and conservation, and  environment; the B.C. Forest Service and  the federal Environmental Protection  Service.  He said a government certified  pesticide applicator is present during the  course of all herbicide treatment  programs and that restrictions imposed by  the interminsterial committee are  "scrupulously observed."  Director Peter Hoemberg complained,  that McLennan's communication "is just a  form letter.  Savings  uing  -tv*';    .>nT  ' .'���: ':i V'-'-M'T  .k.i Vi.''- .xl:  si.'-.   S.s     'V'-* .  6 Vi %  per annum  Calculated on the minimum  monthly balance over $100.00  Paid in June and December  Service charge 15' per cheque  No charge for cash withdrawals  or personalized cheques  Monthly statements and  cancelled cheques  SERVING THE RESIDENTS OF THE SUNSHINE COAST SINCE 1941  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  i^fc  BOX 37fi, COWnifc STni-RT. SECHELT, n.C, V/f)N 3AO  TELEPHONE unB3VBf>  76     guaranteed  Gr*ud. vehicles from  D.L. DO 1680A  m0*0*im*0im0a0m0imim0+0mii0mfi*0*m00*0m0mim  round steak  gov't inspected,  grade 'A1 beef, whole  bacon  gov't inspected,  Swifts Premium or Lazy Maple  rump roast  dinner sausage  gov't inspected  grade 'A' beef, boneless  !1.49  lb. Xaf ��f  ib.XaHrSI  Wiltshire skinless  or breaded     lb.  SuperValu  48ox.tin-..  beans with  p**3/88*  SuperValu  Mat.,.:'.  paper  towels  Kleenex  2 roll ...  tomatoes  Success  28 oz. tin  Cheddar  cheese  Valu Plus * Mild  .b.yy\PPrP^.r.  $1.59  ice  cream  SuperValu, all flavors  J2 litre rtar;��� .t..;,.-..;  detergent  powder   $-> 1 a  Sunlight                              ^_T       I Jf  5 Ib. box    _��� ��� * IT  cake  mixes  Duncan Hines, moist & easy  all flavors, 16 oz   deodorant  Secret anti-perspirant,  scented or unscented, 2.5 oz. .  '1.49  bread  Oven Fresh, family pack,  white or brown, 5 loaves ��� ��� ���  butterbilk  bread  Oven Fresh  24 oz. loaf   4.39  buns  Oven Fresh * pan  pkg. of 8   kaiser  rolls  Venice Bakery  pkg. of 8   Canada no. 1  imported Mexican  or California!!  cantaloupe  cherries o.k., b.c. grown  B.C. grown  green onions/radishes nh2/29  prices effective: Thurs., July 7th, Fri., July 8th., Sat, July 9th  next to St. Mary's ��� Sechelt  mmmaammmmmmrmmwmmmmmmmmm  Supehfelu  CoMBonlnl Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  MORE ABOUT  Not traditional "meat parade'-  ���Prom Page A-l  and yells out, "Hiya Cutie."  She blushes slightly, gives him a smile  and then ignores her admirer.  "I'm not sure why I entered the  pageant," she says. "I was just asked to  do it. It's all based on personality, charm,  how you relate to people."  Heather, a teller at the Bank, of Montreal for over a year, adds that the contest  has "really been fun", mentioning a trip to  a navy boat recently docked in Gibsons  and next week's fashion show at the local  Legion.  Although she knew all but one of the  other contestants before the pageant, she  does not view the event as a competition  against her friends.  "I've met a lot of people and I'm having  a very good time. That's all I want," she  explains quietly.  Cindy Jones is classical cute. Arriving  for the interview in a trim sports car, she '  wears a white jumpsuit with a salmon-  pink gauze rose pinned to her shoulder.  "I've, been asked nearly every year,"  she begins, "to enter the pageant, but this  is the first time I've actually done it."  She confides that in 1967, when she was  in Grade One, she was chosen as a Centennial Princess in Roberts Creek.  "The Sea Cavalcade pageant is not  purely a beauty contest, it has a lot to do  with your popularity," says Cindy.  "I'm enjoying the involvement, getting  ready for the fashion show and doing  Weather report  Rainfall for June totalled 31.0 mm, far  below the June 1976 figure of 83.8 mm and  less than the local 16-year average for  June of 46.2 mm.  While no one is going to complain about  the beautiful June weather, the slight  rainfall dropp.ed the year's total to some 11  inches below the precipation recorded in  the first six months last year���457.1 mm as  compared to 740.9 mm in 1976. June was  the ninth consecutive month of lower  rainfall than the previous year.  The 16-year average for the first six  months of the year is 624.2 mm, which still  leaves us more than 6 inches below  average. The figures suggest we may look  forward to a wet Fall.  Besides being drier, June 1977 was  warmer than June 1976. Daytime high this  June was 25 C as compared to 22 C in 1976.  Overnight low this June was 6 C as compared to 5 C in 1976.  things I haven't done before.",  Asked if she had been teased, even a  little, by her male friends, she replies  "no". Adding,."If they tried, I'd tell them  where to get off. I know most of the people  around here anyway."  Sheila Scoular is running as'"Miss  Independent" as she is sponsored, not by  an organization, but by two Gibsons  residents.  "I'm not a competitive person," she  says "and I didn't know anything about the  pageant. But I read about it in the paper,  was interested and sent my name in.  "I'm doing it specifically for the experience and the fun. We are not competing among ourselves. We are working  together and should raise a lot of money  for people on the coast," she says.  Sheila admits that' 'I know I was a little  hesitant to send my name in, in case  people saw it.as a contest. I've only had the  odd comment, though."  In the talent section of the pageant she  plans to either play her accordian or sing a  duet with one of the other girls. '  Although sponsored by two Gibsons'  men, Sheila, 17, lives in Pender Harbour  and will be that area's only representative  in the competition. ���   .      -  'Holly Comeau decided to run for  pageant queen after talking to a former  contestant. To enter, the 18-year-old  Elphinstone .graduate phoned one of the  organizers, "and she told me 'okay, you're  hired.' "���'....  Holly says that so far "everything has  been a lot of fun. I've seen new people and  I really enjoyed the visit to the naval  boat." -  She says she has met only some of her  sponsores as "I think half of Gibsons  belongs to the Legion."  Holly does, however, have reservations  about going on to the PNE contest if  winner of the Gibsons pageant. "I've done  this for fun, but I know there is lots more  pressure on you in the PNE. Looks really  count there."  And what about the 1975 Miss Sea  Cavalcade queen? Tracy Hamilton  (formerly McDonald) is now married and  a bank teller in Sechelt. She went on from  Gibsons to police in the PNE's 10 finalists.  "There are so many other things involved besides beauty," she says. "The  girls are marked on how they carry  themselves, how they address the public.  A lot has to do with their personality."  And how did she conquer in 1975? "I'm  not at all sure," she laughs. "I think I must  have broken every rule in the book and,  well, I still won."  MORE ABOUT . .  Proposal neks Roberts Creek meeting  HEATHER WRIGHT, Miss Gibsons  Uons.  SHEILA    SCOULAR,  dependent.  Miss  ��� From Page A-l  shouldn't be forcing anything through."  Almond allowed the vote to be held, and  the preamble, which defines Roberts  Creek as a "rural residental area located  between two main centres, "was overwhelmingly approved.  Attempts by the association tp hold  motions on other recommendations in the  plan further split the meeting.  Finally, in the midst of loud argument,  Addision pointed out that "tonight is a  discussion meeting to get your views. This  is not a formal meeting, not a formal legal  process and official motions are not  necessary."  The residents in the hall were .then  briefly united in their condemnation of  noisy aircraft and in their support for  recycling and rejection of weekly garbage  service. Also favoured were additional fire  hydrants in the area and a complete ban of  dogs on the sandy beach near the breakwater.  Another rupture occurred, however,  when former director Jim Ironside called  for the straightening of Beach Ave. It was  argued by others that eliminating the  curves would create a drag strip along the  road.  "It's already a drag strip," Ironside  shouted, "What do you want? Someone  killed down there?"  Several older people supported Ironside, saying, "You can't see the bus  coming; you can't see anything around  those corners."  Plans to build a major recreational  complex in Cliff Gilker Park also were  debated.  Metcalfe Road property owner Ricky  Leipsic asked how people were to get to the  site, noting the park is relatively isolated  for those without cars.  "How about more, smaller facilities  throu.ghout Roberts Creek and making  better use of this building," she proposed.  The discussion ended when a woman  sitting in front of Leipsic turned around  and told her, "You can walk to the park. I  live on Beach Ave., further away than you  do, and I walk there every day."  As the evening progressed many people  left the meeting.  Just before 10:30 p.m., the remaining  audience was stunned into a surprised  silence when Almond suddenly announced  he wished to deliver a brief.  Written by Leek Road resident Gerald  Matson, the paper supported the creation  of a industrial park in Roberts Creek.  Before starting, Almond informed his  audience that "I think industry is a good  thing and we should consider it. The land  should be set aside now."  The author, sitting directly in front of  Almond, remained silent as the director  presented his brief.  The brief stated: "It would seem to me  that the whole Sunshine Coast is against  industrial development of any kind. I  would hope that we in our community can  be more progressive than most and reap  the benefits, both social and economical,  from well planned and controlled industrial development."  The responsibility for providing employment "for those who come after us,  our children," should not be left to other  areas of the peninsula, the brief smd.  Suggesting "the relatively flat area  around the power line behind the golf  course, recreation site or up the B & K  road" for an industrial area, the brief  called for "labour, intensive manufacturing and processing" in Roberts Creek.  Matson's examples included machinery  and trailer manufacturing and repairs,  food processing factories, mill work and  mass handicraft plants.  As Almond continued to read, loud boos  and groans began to come from much of  the audience. When he finished, the  director was at once surrounded by a  group of angry residents.  Carmen White, a member of the  Roberts Creek planning committee, immediately disassociated herself from  Almond's remarks.  "I feel his action implies, that the  committee agrees with it (industry). I  want to make it quite clear that we had no  idea this was coming," she said.  Hanbury Road resident Gayle Cromie  told Almond, "You shouldn't have been  allowed to sit there the whole evening with  that letter in. your pocket waiting to read it  without your committees' knowledge. The  man could have done his own talking just  like the rest of us."  "We all accepted and we all voted on  the preamble, which was to leave Roberts  Creek rural," added a furious Dalgleish.  "What you have done is in direct conflict  with the wishes of this meeting and contradicts everything we have talked about  this evening.  Almond replied that Matson's brief was  meant only as a suggestion, "Although I  agree with the basic concept that there  should be industry in Roberts Creek."  Womens' Centre worker Donna Shugar  then accused Almond of "using your  position as cnairperson to manipulate this  meeting," and someone else suggested to  the director that it appeared he was "more  in favour of rural industrial than rural  residential."  Almond-told the: group that there was  no reason to get upset as any industry  would go "half way up the mountain."  "Half way up the mountain," retorted  Cromie, "Is our bome."  Later, Almond said he was not concerned with the wrath provoked'by his  action.  "It was only 10 or 12 people complaining, I counted them myself," he said.  The Roberts Creek planning committee  will now revise its initial draft, and a  second public meeting is expected to be  held before the end of summer.  Maple Leaf Charms ��� some with  "CANADA" centered on ��� a nice addition  for your bracelet. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  \***  v*  *^ Qr m^L^^  Thank You   for  helping  put Lil IbK in  its place  HOLLY  Legion.  COMEAU,   Miss   Gibsons  VmmWmmmw^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmm^  mmmmmymmm*tmmm0mm**im0mtm^^im*"-��^Tz -jmmgm  Get Away from      Stl^^ht^  Pressure Buying at   ^ llH'lIFll  ,W*"V ���*��/��"& ������ SERVICE LIMITED  . . .           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Blair Kennel, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSER  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  805-2010  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  ft INSTALLATION  Grit Oil ft Electric furnaces  I li opiates, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett Mom 726  Ph. 885-2466 Sechelt, B.C.  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties /  ��� FULL HOTEL FACILITIES���  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  FOR AN EVER-BLOOMING GARDEN  WILLIAM BORAGNO     Free Estimates  IBangoj 885-5033  AAACHINE SHOPS   At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Aic & Acolylono Wolding  Stool Fabricating ��� Marlno Ways  Automotive 8 Morino Ropans  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721   Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  MASONRY  Now Serving Sunshlno Coast  W.W. QUALITY MASONRY LTD.  Host Workmanship in  Dilck, Blocks, I'Iroplncus, I rrt.ii if) t  ' SatlnlcK lion orul nil woi k i|cjciicintcfo<l  Call Bill, P.O.Box 214  885-5575 Sochelt, B.C. VON 3A0  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Ollley Ave. Burnaby  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL  loi giHiMinliinil K Kilo control ot  Carpenter Ants, Termites ft nil othoi Pests  Please phono 883-2531  USE THESE SPACES TO  REACH NEARLY 15,000 PEOPLE  EVERY WEEK I  PLUMBING & HEATING  TIDELINE PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  Bernie  Mulligan  free estimates ���  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 days  ' Heating and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  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Office: 885-2625    Home: 885-9581  ROY ft WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Civil Engineers  Marino Building - Wharf Streot  Box 609, Socholt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES ft SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, (1:110 am lo 5:30 pm  Filclny ovonlnghy nppolntinont only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Tioo Sorvlco  Piompt, Gurnciiiloucl, limwocl Woik  Prices You Cnn Iiusl  Phone J. Rlsbey,  885-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J&C ELECTRONICS  Phllco-Ford Sales ft Service  wo *ei vie <> oil hicmcls  885-2568  ncroia from the Red ft White  SECHELT  Ron Olsen  886-7844  Lionel Speck  886-7962  Uso lhosospaces to  reach noarly 1 5,000 people  ovorywookl  It Pays To Use 'The Times' Directory Advertising  i  i  i  .i England in her Jubilee Year  Lockstead  By MARY TINKLEY  Our last article described the changing  face of London, but I thought this week you  would like to hear about another side of  Britain, its rural areas far from the big  cities where life moves at a more leisurely  speed and where so much that is old and  historical survives.  London's suburbs sprawl for about 15  miles in every direction from the centre of  the city, but the encirclement of London by  an almost unbroken Green Belt has.  checked the sprawl and proyided a  playground for the teeming millions of this  great city.. This far-sighted scheme was  sponsored by the London County CouncU in  1935 and the belt now covers around 30,000  acres of green and pleasant land including  such interesting tracts of country as  Hainault Forest, Epping Forest, 3,000  acres in Buckinghamshire, fanning  country in Essex and a beautiful stretch of  beech woods stretching from Gerrards  Cross in Buckinghamshire towards  Windsor. The southern section includes a  part of the North Downs, linking up with  Box Hill, one of Surrey's beauty spots and  bearing round to the Thames at Run-  nymede.  Even beyond the green Belt, the dormitories of London stretch out to a radius  of 30 miles of London's centre, even as far  as  Brighton on the south coast and  Southend on the Thames estuary, which  are both served by fast commuter trains.  But, if you can get "far from the  madding  crowd's ignoble strife,"  the  English and Welsh country side is as green  and beautiful as ever I remember it in the  days when I spent my week-ends hiking. In  June when I was there, the horsechestnuts  were flaunting their large candles, and the  hedges which line so many of the lanes  were fragrant with hawthorn and may. I  drove through country lanes with avenues  of  trees  forming  an  unbroken  arch  overhead and through rolling farmland  with its grazing herds of sheep and cattle. I  had forgotten too how rich and varied is  the birdsong of England, particularly the  silver-voiced blackbird who pours out his  heart in a burst of melody. Then there's  the thrush, who, as Robert Browning-so  wisely says "sings each song twice over  lest you should think he never could  recapture that first fine careless rapture."  One of the most delightful spots I  visited was near Usk in the Welsh country  of Monmouthshire which has now reverted  to its ancient name of Gwent. Here, in a  spot which is so peaceful that you can  almost hear the silence, Doug and Marcia  Wheeler have made their home. Doug,  whom most of use remember best behind  the editor's desk in the Times office is  obviously a most practical man, for he  bought an old cottage with walls 18 inches  thick, which he has restored and enlarged  into a real gem of a modern comfortable  home. Marcia is in her element gardening,  calming and making jams and jellies**-aj  far cry from running the Times office."  They both work for the Milk Marketing  Board, visiting farms for many miles  around to take samples and check milk  production.  Doug is very much at home in this part  of the county for he was born and received  part of his schooling in nearby Usk. He  drove me around the countryside and into  Gloucestershire where we visited the  Cistercian Abbey of Tintern, Typical of all  that is beautiful in the ruined abbeys of  England. The Abbey was founded in 1131  and took 185 years to finish. With many  other of England's famous monasteries, it  . was destroyed in the reign of Henry VIII  after the king's quarrel with the Roman  church over his divorce from Catherine of  Aragon and remarriage. For four centuries it has stood open to the wind and  rain, in its unrivalled setting by the River  Wye. Since my last visit to Tintern, the  approach has been completely ruined by  the carnival atmosphere which has  developed right by the entrance to the  ruins, with souvenir shops, Ice cream  carts and hundreds of tourists.  We visited Trelleck near Llandogo,  where only a vestige remains of a castle  which existed in the middle ages. Trelleck  was an important town In the 13th century,  being larger than Newport or Chepstow,  but it was largely destroyed by the middle  of the 14th century, first by raids on account of deer poaching and finally by the  Black Death which wiped out a large  proportion of the population.  The 13th century church of St. Nicholas  stands on a site where a church existed  ln the 7th und 8th centuries. It contains a  memorial to Harold II, who was king of  England In 1060 when he was defeated and  killed at the Battle of Hastings. Among  other Interesting features ln and near the  VOU-DEL'S  for fine food  ���TAKE-OUT FOODS  ���CAFETERIA  ���CHEESE  church are three monoliths commemorating a Saxon victory, an ancient  tumulus probably dating from Roman  times and the Virtuous Well where  pilgrims would come up to the 17th century.  North of Monmouth, we stopped at  Skenfrith for a look at another interesting  old church, St. Bridget's. It has not been  possible to date this old church but it is  estimated that the older portions, the  tower, nave and chancel, were built in  1207. Its style is early English with Norman influence and it has rafters of oak.  Being a border church, it would have been  subject to sudden raids and had to be  planned as a place of refuge as well as a  church, so the walls were built up to  three feet in thickness. Another interesting aspect of the church is that it has two  separate representations of the  pomegranate, which was used as a symbol  of life everlasting in the earliest Christian  communities in the eastern  Mediterranean. One of the symbols is on  the sanctuary carving and the other is  represented by the 15th century embroidery on a vestment."  One may wonder why St. Bridget, who  probably lived between 454 and 521 AD and  was abbess of an Irish monastery, should  have been chosen as the patron saint of a  Welsh church, but there is an old legend  which you might (or might not) accept as  an explanation. According to the legend,  St. Bridget sailed from Ireland to  Anglesey on a green sod which, immediately on landing became a firm  hillock and was afterwards called Holy  Head. (Holy Head is the name of a small  island off the north-west coast of  Anglesey).  The Wheelers send greetings to all their  old friends on the Sunshine Coast.  My visit to a friend at Whitstable on the  Kentish coast was somewhat nostalgic for  it was at nearby Tankerton that I spent all  my holidays as a child. Returning after 50  years, I naturally saw many changes.  There were rows of bungalows in fields  where I used to pick mushrooms and along  the seaf ront was a promenade lined with  an unbroken row of small bathing huts.  However, the town of Whitstable has  retained its small-town character with  narrow streets and small quaint shops.  There are no supermarkets and the little  butcher shop with its "joints"hanging  from meat hooks and the fishmonger's  with fish laid out on marble slabs, were  just as I remembered them. And yet  Whitstable had a copperas industry as far  back as the 16th century. People would  gather pyrites on the shore to be used in  the making of black dye, paint and ink.  Kent, famous for its apple orchards, its  .hop gardens and small fruits, is often  referred to as the Garden of England, but  its history goes back so far in the mists of  time that no records exist of some of the  earlier events. The first English kings?,  were kings of Kent, which, at that time;  stretched north as far as the Humber and  included London. It is the only one of the  English counties which has retained its  original name, though in Domesday Book,  which William the Conqueror compiled in  an effort to make sure he received all that  was due to him in taxes, it is spelled  "Ghent".  Because of its strategic position as a  peninsula jutting out towards Europe, it  bore the brunt of many invasions. Over the  centuries, wave after wave of wandering  tribes landed on the Kentish coast bringing  their various cultures. It is rich in  prehistoric remains and has stone age  relics dating back 2,000 years before the  Roman conquest. The recorded history of  the county begins with the Roman invasion  under Julius Ceasar in 55 BC, with a  landing on the beach near Deal. Herigist  and Horsa, two princes of the Jutes,  landed at Ebbsfleet on the Isle of Thanet in  449 AD. They had been invited by Vor-  tigern, a British prince, to help him drive  out the Picts and Scots. Hengist and  Horsa, carrying a banner of a rampant  white horse, helped drive out the hated  invaders from the north and then fell out  with the Britons with the result that  ���FINE EUROPEAN  MEATS &  SAUSAGES  Sunnycrest Centre  Gibsons  Hengist declared himself King of Kent in  457. The White Horse of Kent is still used in  armorial bearings and in the badges of  certain Kentish regunents.  Kent was the only English county  unconquered by William of Normandy and  this was because of a trick devised by the  Kentish men. Each carrying a bough of a  tree, they disguised themselves as a  moving forest, completely encompassing  William's army. Admitting defeat, the  Duke of Normandy granted them their  English lands and franchises. At the battle  of Agincourt in 1627, Kentish Bowmen  fought under a banner of a arm upraised  holding a short sword rising from a green  bough, and this became the crest of the  Royal Kentish Bowmen.  The Green Bough legend was borrowed  by Shakespeare for his play "Macbeth*'.  In the paly, Macbeth was defeated when  Birnam forest marched to the castle of  Dunsinane, using the same ruse as did the  Kentish bowmen against William of  Normandy. .- " .  Canterbury is the capital of Kent and  the cradle of early Christianity. St.  Augustine who was sent by the Pope to  preach Christianity in England, landed on  the Isle of Thanet in 597 AD and, after  converting Ethelbert, King of Kent,  became the first archbishop of Canterbury. He founded a priory and an abbey  in 605. The present cathedral rebuilt in  1069 is a magnificent doubly cruciform  building with fine examples of Norman  and later styles of architecture. Trinity  Chapel contains the shrine of St. Thomas  a'Becket who was murdered in 1170. Here,  King Henry II did penance for the murder  of Becket and for centuries pilgrims found  their way to this shrine along the old  Pilgrims' Way about which Chaucer wrote  in his Canterbury Tales.  Canterbury Cathedral is the spiritual  centre of the Anglican Communion and in  the walls of every Anglican cathedral  around the world is a tiny piece of Kent in  the form of a fragment of stone from the  mother church.  Kent has many attractive and picturesque villages, one of the loveliest of  which is Chilham, between Canterbury  and Ashford. It has a village square lined 1  with perfect timbered houses and a castle  with a Norman keep. The 15th century  church is most popular for weddings and  on the afternoon we were there, at least  four wedding groups were to be seen.  Kent is also the home of cricket, for the  game as it is now played came into being  oh Kentish village greens in the early.  years of the 18th century. It may bef  recalled that the Kent Country Cricket  team was in Canada four years ago,  playing matches with Vancouver, Victoria, Calgary, Winnipeg and Toronto  teams. While I was in Whitstable, Kent,  was playing against Sussex in the quarter  finals of the Benson and Hedges cricket  ��� Legislature Report  The Social Credit government has  introduced a bill to the Legislature that  would set up when passed, a new Crown  corporation called the British Columbia  Systems C.orp^ation.  We fiiiid that the government is  operating as though the corporation is  already set tip. They have hired consultants at costs up to $400 a day, all of  them setting up and running a corporation  that doesn't even exist.   -  This kind of action by the government  shows their total and* complete disregard  for the legislature of the province. To hire  persons and to spend the vast sums of  money as they are on the nonexistent B.C.  Systems Corporation shows the autocratic  tendencies of this Social Credit government.  Obviously the bill has to pass through  second and third readings in the  legislature before any funds can legally be  set aside for the use of the corporation. But  the government has seen fit to go ahead  and take funds but of general revenue to  pay for consultants that are costing upwards of $400 a day. These so called  consultants are made up of a large percentage of Americans brought in  specifically for the job of organizing the  non-existent drown corporation.  The reaUy frightening pairt of the  proposed Systems Corporation is the role  that it will finally serve once the  legislation is rammed through the  legislature;  Essentially we have a big brother  situation, with a computer watchdog  looking into all aspects of people's lives.  The plan calls for co-opting of all computer  facilities throughout the province. In  doing this the Ministry of Human  Resources will have access to the files of  the Attorney-General. What this means is  that someone like Ron Stew, the man who  is perpetuating the fraud known as the  Provincial Rehabilitation Program  (PREP) will have acces to the files of  the Co-ordinated Law Enforcement  Agency (CLEU) to use against those  applying for soda! assistance.  Putting that kind of information in the  hands of someone so clearly irresponsible  is dangerous. It sets a precedent for the  invasion of people's privacy that is really  quite frightening.  The other factor to bear in mind with  regard to the BCSC is that it will mean the  government is going to be competing  directly with other computer facilities  throughout the province. At this point  there is barely enou.gh business to go  around the private companies. To bring in  a new computer company with the thought  of leasing out computer time will most  definitely drive a large number of the  existing firms out of the province.  Social Credit stated during the election  that they disagreed with government  competing with private industry. ^ see  The Peninsula Times PageA-5  Wednesday, July 6,1977  Christian Science  "Thou openest thine hand, and  satisfiest the desire of every living thing."  (Ps 145 16) "No good thing will He  withhold from them that walk uprightly.."  When we truly desire what is good and  true, our prayers are answered according  to our sincerity and the pureness of our  desire.  Mary Baker Eddy writes, "No wisdom  is wise but His wisdom; no truth is true, no  love is lovely, no life is life but the divine;  no good is, but ttie good God bestows."  (Science and Health with Key to the  scriptures Pg 275.)  Kent won the match, thanks largely to 19-  year-old Chris Cowdry, who scored 114  runs. He is obviously a chip off the old  block, for his father is Colin Cowdrey who  made a century of centuries between 1951  and 1973.  In delving into the history of Kent and  cricket, I came across a story about an  interesting character, CA. Absalom, who  was a great Kent cricketer in the 1870's.  He would walk 12 miles to a match,  carrying his bag, after a breakfast which  was washed down by a quart of beer. On  one occasion he arranged to help a farmer  with his haymaking for five shillings a day  and his beer. On the second morning, the  farmer, with tears in his eyes, begged him  to take 10 shillings a day and find his own  beer. And that was in the good old days 5 Box '20  when beer was twopence a pint and there B-itUm_��  were 12 pence in a shilling! ml  Gary Wallinder  886-2316  77  rontier  happiness is a  RmVm from  D.L. D01680A  Sunshine Coast Regional District  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS  Effective May 1,1977  Th* following properties may tprlnkle on:  MONDAY ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  WEDNESDAY ���7 a.m. to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  FRIDAY ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  1. All watorfront properties  2. Cowrie Street; Sechell  3. All houses north of the Hydro right-of-way In Sochelt  with the exception of Outlook Drive  4. Tho wost sldo of Norwest Bay Road, Wost Socholt  5. Wakefield Road, West Sechelt  6. The south sldo of Chaster Rosamund, Falrvlow  and Grandview Roads, Gibsons  7. The west side of all streets In Langdale  0. Whitaker Road, Davis Bay  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES NOT LISTED ABOVE may *prlnkle on:  TUESDAY ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  THURSDAY ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  SATURDAY ��� 7 o.m. to 10 o.m.  ONE SPRINKLER only Is permitted on each property.  WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED, PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER.  HOAAECOOKING & NOVELTIES  MYSTERY PARCELS &  HAMPER DRAWS  Mt. Elphinstone  Chapter 65  EASTERN STAR  TEA  July 9  Masoaic Hal Roberts Creek  2 p.m. ��� 4 p.m.  Adults 7 5c  Children 35c  cup. It was a cause for jubilation whOT^nowth^tnotonly are "they going to'com-  *"    pete but they are actually going to drive  companies out of business.  The powers that are to be given to the  new corporation are far too wide and far  too devastating. The New Democratic  Party will fight this every step of the way.  ������������������������������������mau  ��� SOUND CONSTRUCTIONS  ��� ���  3 * Carpenter ��� Contractor        3  H      * interior finishing ���  H * house framing ���  am * concrete form work 5  Chevron  883-2392  Peuler HarlHH.r Che*r��.  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  Reg. Gas 85.9  24-HOUR TOWING ��� REDROOFFS TO EARLS COVE  GOVT CERTIFIED  eves. 883-9698 or 883-2334 mechanic  CHARGEX CHEVRON CREDIT CARD MASTERCHARGE  O.W. DUon  Works Superintendent  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  By bylaw, 1977 Water Accounts are due and payable  prior to July 31, 1977. If your account is not paid by July  3.1st, a penalty of 10% shall be added to the unpaid  balance on August 1, 1977.  Payment may be made by cheque or cash at the offices  of the Sunshine Coast Regional District, 1248 Wharf  Street, P.O. Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. or at any chartered  bank in the Sunshine Coast Regional District.  No extra time allowance will be made for remittances  received subsequent to due dates via the mail or other  means. J  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  WATER AUTHORITY  SNOT ONLY PLYWOOD  3/16"-4'x8'  HARDBOARD  only  _�����*#%#    per sht  ALUMINUM GUTTER  G.S.VV.  white or brown  per lineal ft.  5/16"-4\8'  D UNSANDED FIR  4.69  per sht.  26Mx96"  corrugated  FIBREGLASS PANELS  yellow & clear  *3.99  each  ALSO A GOOD SELECTION OF  CEDAR LUMBER & HARDWOOD  WINDSOR  hwy 101 gibsons   the Plywood people    886-9221  �� PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Sechelt Notes  SWIM FOR YOUR LIFE - OR MINE  Swim classes started this week, and it  is against all good sense not to take every  advantage of our good clean water, while  it is still sparking clear.  We have been fortunate in this ar.ea to  have had excellent instructors and this  year is no exception. In fact, you will now  learn how highly qualified the present  instructor is.  Helen Sorensen, a Dane by marriage,  Irish by birth, Canadian by choice, joined  the Calgary YMCA in 1966 as a physical  education instructor. She qualified in 1968  with dual certificates as instructor for the  Red Cross Water Safety Service and the  Royal Lifesaving Society, a volunteer  organization concerned with promoting  good safety attitudes, which are essential  to life saving training.  Lifesaving in the broadest sense of the  term would imply the saving of life both  through prevention of accidents (water  safety) and through effective assistance in  response to an emergency (water rescue  and first aid).  During her tenure with the Calgary  YMCA, she received the following  awards: Senior Resuscitation and Standard First Aid, Bronze Medallion (six  times awarded), Bronze Cross, Award of  Merit (awarded three times) Distinction  Award (highest lifesaving award for  achieving a high degree of water skills,  water safety knowledge and physical  conditioning), National Lifeguard Service  Certificate, Mile Swim awards, Gold and  Silver (30 minutes and under).  She has taught swimming to all ages,  from mom and tots classes to senior  citizens and the handicapped.  The Sorensens moved to the Sunshine  Coast in the fall of 1975 and Helen was the  Sunshine Coast Lions Club Aquatic Instructor with over 145 children participating in swim classes last July and  August. This year, she and her two excellent Red Cross leaders, Kim Benner  and Nancy Potter, are looking forward to a  busy summer.  Classes are still open for registration.  The' 'Learn to Swim'' classes will be at the  following locations: Selma Park at the  breakwater, July 445; Sechelt waterfront,  July 18-29 and August 2-12, and Halfmoon  Bay in front of Cooper's Green, August 15-  26.  All classes start at 1 p.m. New  registration is appreciated a few minutes  ahead of class time. More information is  available at 885-3788.  CONSERVATION OFFICER  H.D. (Heavy Duty) Pat MuUigan,  though he was going to retire after 30 and a  half years of service fromthe Department  of Conservation of Fish and Wildlife  without any fanfare.  But he was too popular and efficient an  officer, to let him slip quietly into  retirement.  Superintendent Al West of The  Department of Conservation invited up  some of the "Old Timers" ��� fellow conservations officers of Pat's ��� for a  farewell bash at West's summer cottage at  Halfmoon Bay.  There was Al West, Bert Wilson, Wally  Webb from the Burnaby Regional office,  Jack Lay from Abbotsford, Bob Reynolds  of Squamish and a very surprised Pat  Mulligan.  The branch gave him a depth sounder  and a down rigger, as he is an ardent  fisherman, They will be happy reminders  of the department.  It was a night for great reminiscing. If  only the walls could talk.  The first contact Pat had made with Al  West was when he stopped him on  Granville Street to accuse him of jigging  for salmon in the Seymour River and of  giving a false name. Turned out the culprit  wa.s not Al but a look-alike that had caused  him similar trouble. Little did the two  fellows realize at the time that this was the  start of a very long friendship.  Pat never anticipated a party like this,  completely overwhelmed at the  thoughtfulness of the fellows.  He Is a good example of a conservation  ��� by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  officer��� a man who loves animals, hates  to see them suffer, knowledgeable of their  habits and who would rather shift them to  another area than destroy them.  While he is retired from the service he  and his wife Merle will continue to live in  the area, happy to spend more time  playing golf and fishing. Lucky for the  Sunshine Coast to have the continued  pleasure of the Mulligans in the area.  GOVERNMENT MOVES  Sechelt has finally been posted, as of  June 28, for inservice bidding ready for  people to apply for the position of Conservation officer.  ELPHINSTONE GRADUATION  Jean Gray of Sechelt was the only  parent from the class of '52 who had a  graduate in the class of "77, Lance Gray.  The first graduating class for Elphinstone  High School in 1952 still has graduates in  the area, but Dennis and Jean Gray's son  was tile only offspring of one of them to  graduate this year.  POPULAR BUS DRIVER  Mrs. Elaine (MacLean) Miles has quit  her job as bus driver for Sechelt Motor  Transport. Elaine is so popular with the  children, and the shoppers bus travellers  think she is tops, so polite, kind and considerate, with a ready smile she would  help them on and off if needed. She now  has stopped to take a needed rest.  TRAVELLERS AND VISITORS  Henrietta Campbell from Beansville,  Ontario, is a visitor at Bob and Jean  Barclay's of Davis Bay. Formerly  Deaconess at the St. John's United Chur  here, she is happy to be renewing old  friendhips.  Art and Mary Redman have returnnd  from Red Deer where they visited brother-  in-law Cecil and Ruth Wolfe-Jones. They  stopped at Mara Lake to see Ken and Dot  Wilson. They are looking forward to the  arrival of Irene Cerlo from New New York  for a visit to their home.  Vic and Kay Franski have their two  sons visiting home this weekend, Barrie  from Vancouver, and Vaughn from Prince  George.  The Roy Owens are entertaining or vice  versa, daughters Susan Owen and Judy  Tipton. Judy has her daughters Kelly and  Christa with her from Delta.  Connie Lean's visitors have been her  daughter-in-law Montague Lean and  children Mike, Teresa, Nicole and Marc  from Nooth Van. They brought with them  Montague's mother, Mrs. Phyllis Beatie  from Toronto.  Seniors' craft session  July 7 open to all ages  By ROBERT FOXALL  I have very definite and explicite instructions to make one thing perfectly  clear. Membership in the programs we are  starting will not be restricted to Senior  Citizens but is open to all who may be  interested in any of the various crafts. If  you feel that you can assist by instructing,  you will be doubly welcome and new  categories will be initiated if interest is  shown.  A number of Senior Citizens  Association Br. 69 members met on June  27 and to get things rolling first appointed  Isabel Draper as Chairman of the craft  group. It was decided that at the onset  there should be groups for sewing,  beadwork and jewellry, macrame,  basketweaving, string art, patchwork  sewing,' knitting and crocheting and  quilting.  The first group meeting will be  Thursday, July 7,10 a.m. to 1 p.m. These  times fit in with the Shopper Bus schedule.  Let's have a good turn-out at the first  session. For further information,  telephone Isabel Draper at 885-9807.  Dave Hayward has asked me to advise  the membership that the first Garden Tour  will be held Thrusday, July 14, leaving Our  Hall at 1:30 p.m. .Destination? Dave isn't  telling. That's part of the pleasure. Dave  also reminds us that if we want to take in  the Jim Nabors Show at the P.N.E.on  August 1 we should be phoning our  reservation to him so that he can assure  the seats and the ribbons which will give  you the special rate. Dave also advises  that there will be a plant sale October 1. Of  course, the emphasis will be on house  plants, but there will be room for perennials and those shrubs which can be moved  at that time of the year.  Almost forgot. While the ladies were  making plans for their particular kind of  crafts the men present were having a  separate meeting and decided it would be  smart and useful to have a workshop in  which various other hobbies could take  place. Various tools will be secured so that  wood-working activities can be carried on.  After all, if the ladies require quilting  frames etc why should the men not have  the enjoyment of manufacturing such  things? Contemplated at the start are such  equipment as Sand-saw, table saw, jigsaw, arid drill press. Others can follow  later if it is found that members can make  use of such equipment (at a low fee and  with adequate precautions for safety).  Pick Up  And  Pitch-In  PERHAPS IT WAS the sunshine; but  last week brought the politicians to  the peninsula. Buying ice cream for  his children was federal Justice  Minister Ron Basford on the way to  his summer home in Halfmoon Bay.  Also seen in passing was Bob McClelland, the Social Credit Minister of  Health.  Garden Comer  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL NEWS  The hospital gardens put on a good  show for the patients from extended care.  Gardener Ted Gough was there to greet  his friends.  There were 18 patients sitting in the  outdoor patio on sunny Wednesday, June  2d. Lillian Peters in charge of the patients  was assisted by Ruby Ono, Nurse  Fromager, and other staff members.  Lunch was barcecue hamburgers, hot  dogs, scrumptious dessert, pop, coffee and  beer shandy for those who wished it. This  meal was courtesy of the Sechelt Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital, whose volunteers  were headed by Ina Grafe. Doreen Jenkins  was chief cook of the hamburgers. The hot  dogs were fired by Mollie Smith and Ruth  Slade. Others helping were Marie Montgomery, Florence Doig, and Peggy  Connor.  Off-duty nurse Deidre Pearson came so  her family could meet the patients she  works with.  A visitor to see Mr. Zetkin came with  Mrs. Zetkin. She is a niece, Dr. Anneliese  Krebs from Vlersen, Germany. She was  much impressed with the activities  provided for extended care patients at St.  Mary's, better than in Europe, much to  our surprise.  Tom Wood, a new patient to the extended care said he never knew a place  where so many people worked for* nothing  to do so much for the patient. He was high  in praise for the hospital staff finding them  all so friendly and respectful in their  treatment of their patients.  Tom, who is 93, said when he retired in  his seventies a Vancouver paper had said  he had dragged more logs out of the bush  than any other man In B.C. .Speaking to my  logger brother at Port McNeil, he said  Tom was well known and liked. Pleased to  hear Tom is .still around.  WINGS OFF  Gordon and Doris Wing have moved  from the Secholt area. Gordon moved six  months ugo to bo followed by wife Doris,  who hns left the Medical Clinic where she  has worked for the last 10 years. Clinic  staff and friends hold a .surprise picnic  supper to wish the couple good luck In their  new town, Hussar, Alberta, where I am  sure they will fit In as well as they have  done horo.  DILL l'AKHONS  Sorry to hear of tho victim of o heart  uttack. Dill Parsons passed away  .Saturday, July 2, In St. Paul's Hospital.  FaNGUVND'S VISITORS  Dave and Rvn Hayward arc home from  their trip to England whero they had a  lutppy tlmo with relatives and friend*..  They ran Into neighbors Stan and Amy  Bryant also reviving old memories nnd  consorting with friends.  The vegetable garden is filling up with  the results of our weeks of labor and  planning. The current "dry spell" will  very-soon be testing our basic gardening  skills and without a doubt some of us are  going to be a bit disappointed with our  efforts.  Scarcity of humus will have let the  subsurface moisture escape, and we shall  be forced to turn to the hose. Plant rootlets  can only make use of the food if it is supplied in the form of moisture. Then will  come the usual resolutions that next year  will be different and we will put our  priorities in order.  Meantime, the hoe should be kept busy  and though it seems that this has been said  often, we'U say it again. The hoe gets rid of  the weeds that are robbing the ground of  the moisture other plants need. It encourages vital bacterial action by getting  oxygen to the soil, and it creates a'  valuable dust mulch to prevent radiation  of moisture brought up from below by  capillary action. Warning ��� don't hoe too  closely to the brussels sprouts or other cole  crops or to the raspberries.  Let's turn to the flower garden for a  moment, especially to talk about hardy  asters or Michaelmas Daisies as they are  sometimes known. They used to be called  the "frost flower" because when the  dahlias and so called hardy chrysanthemums are droopy and black, the hardy  aster is as bright and blooming as ever.  Then notice how grateful the bees and late  butterflies are as they swarm all over this  late table that has been set for them.  There are more than 600 species of  aster, many of them native to North  Pick Your Own  BLACK CURRANTS  35c per Ib.  also fresh vegetables  886-7046  4 UNISEX  Complete  Ladies & Men's  Hairstyling Service  OPEN MON-SAT  9:00 AM - 5:30 PM  WALK-INS WELCOME  Quality "Redkin" Products  886-7616  ��� by Guy Symonds  America. They are not confined to one sort  of climate or growing condition. Som�� like  shade, some like a damp spot and others  will thrive in a sub-arctic environment. Plant pathologists have been  busy trying to grow asters in "mounds'  rather than with the blooms only at the end ,  of a long stem. They have been successful  to the point that it is now possible to get  varieties that will "mound" from six inches to four feet high. These new types are  so solid with bloom, it is said, that the  mass of flowers from ground level to tip  hide every vestige of foliage from sight.  Unlike the taller, older varieties, the  mounding asters do not need staking up.  Once established, the plants should be dug  up in the spring and divided at least every  three years. Planted either in spring or fall  they should be set at least l5 inches apart.  The lnfomation division of the Canada  Department of Agriculture in Ottawa has  issued a booklet which with much other  information on the care and feeding of  hardy asters also lists the best varieties by  height, together with descritions of colors  and size of blooms. Doubtless the  provincial department can supply it.  It mentions plants that will grow to  more than 30 inches high. There are five  varieties recommended, nine whose  natural height is about 18 inches and ten of  the mounding types of less than 18 Inches.  One of these Is the "Royal Gem Series"  with four named varieties. So there is a lot  to chose from.  ��� The only disease to which the hardy  ' aster Is liable is said to be a mildew that  can be checked with the proper spray  when it first appears.  Ioiihhtow'h forgotten mail   . . .  Mtopocd uilvertiMUig yeHlcrduy.   -' ' ~ ���' * '' ' i  The Peninsula^Jmeb  onll our lulvorliHin^ department today  at ��85-3231  feu* we try harder at  Cruiser d.l. douboa  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE  Effective July 5th, 1977 weekly garbage  collection will commence in the Sunshine  Coast Regional District.  Weekly garbage pick-ups will be made on  the same days of the week as under the  present bi-weekly schedule.  [Mrs.] A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  FBDBheto  you?  on Wednesday, July 13,1977  one of our representatives will be at  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt  tel: 885-9561  II you roquiro financing to start, modernize or  expand your business .md aro unable to  obtain il elsewhere on iea.,i>nal>k terms ti\\d  conditions oi if you arc interested in Iho  [ HOB management services ol counselling  and tr,lining or wist) information on  government programs available lor your  business, talk Iri our representative.  SERVICE LIMITED  next to St. Mory's ��� S  t_  US West 15th Street  West Vancouver, B.C.     980-6571  Opening new doors to small business.  m atttc Antiques  Closed Sun. & Mon.  886-2316  MEMBERS OF THE 1976-77  graduating class of Chatelech Junior  Secondary School in Sechelt pose  outside the school building. This is the  firts class to graduate from the new  facility. ���Timesphoto  The PENiNSULA^itofe��  Section B Wednesday, July 6, 1977 Pages 1-8  Reply expected soon on  Native Studies funds  V-  An answer is expected soon from Ottawa on how much money the federal  government will contribute towards the  local Native Environmental Studies  Regional directors weigh  'moral obligation' to Gibsons  Regional District directors last  Thursday pondered the political wisdom of  fulfilling a "moral obligation" ��� and  postponed a decision until the next board  meeting.  At issue in the board's June 30 meeting  were the questions of whether and how to  help Gibosons pay the expected $25,000  operating deficit of the village swimming  pool.  Former Recreation Commission  Chairman Norm Watson told the board  that regional district staff have estimate,  that 60 percent of the pool's users will be  non-Gibsons residents: For that reason, he  said, the district has a "moral obligation"  to help defray the pool's operating expenses.  He suggested a maximum regional  district contribution of 60 per cent of the  annual operating deficit up to $25,000. That  would be a maximum regional allocation  of $15,000 a year.  However, Watson told the board'they*  are prohibited under the Municipal Act  from funding the Gibsons pool with funds  collected for . the recreation function  because the village is not a member of the  function. ��.     K  Watson stressed that the funding  request was solely the Recreation Commission's idea. "Gibsons has not asked the  Recreation Commission or anybody else  for help," he said.  Directors were in agreement with  Watson that the district should help  support the pool, but how to do so became,  in Watson's words, "a political decision."  Regional District financial aid for  Gibsons' pool "may not be popular, but it's  the right thing to do," said Watson,  acknowledging the political awkwardness  of approving recreation funds for an area  which has declined to support the  recreation function.  The  situation   was  underscored  by  \  $1,000 fine  for refusing  breath test  Donald Westersund, a Madeira Park  pharmacist, was fined $1,000 In provincial  court June 29 after he was found guilty of  refusing to take a breathalyzer test.  Westersund, who had pleaded not guilty,  nlso had his driver's licence suspended for  three months.  A second charge of Impaired driving  was dismissed by Judge Ian Walker.  Testifying during Wednesday's trial  Constable Chris Annnlly of the Sechelt  HCMP told the court he had stopped the  accused ln the early morning of October 17,  1070 as Westersund was driving away from  the Pender Harbour Hotel.  Taken to Uie police detachment ln  Sechelt, said Annnlly, Westersund refused  to leave the squad car and hnd U> be  "manhandled" out by four officers. Annnlly added that once inside, Westersund  "Just lay on the floor".  After listening to the breathalyzer  demand and refusing to take the test,  Westersund then went to the washroom  and "promptly sat down In the washroom  entrance nnd refused to move," Bald the  HCMP constable.  He was then carried to the Jail and  hooked until the next morning.  The defence lawyer retained by the  pharmacist suggested to the court that hla  client was Incapable of taking the  l)i��Htluily/er test as WcsUmbuiuI had been  hyperventilating In nn attempt to pass out.  receipt of a letter to directors from the  Roberts Creek Community Association  stating that it Was the association's belief  that recreation funds should not be made  available to Gibsons because the village is  not in the recreation function.  Watson suggested that directors utilize  the legal procedure of applying for a  supplementary Letters Patent for the  specific function of contributing to the  pool's operating deficit.  This procedure was used by the board  in allocating funds for the joint community  use agreement with the Sechelt School  District. It requires two-thirds approval  by the board.  The Municipal Act, however, places a  limit of the product of 3 mills on the total  amount of money allocated in this fashion.  The Regional District is now committed to  about 2 mills under this procedure and,  political awkwardness aside, directors  ..expressed, reluctance to,Jwrther restrain  their funding flexibility by adding another  $15,000 (or about Vi mill) to this total.  Director Peter Hoemberg appeared to  have majority support of the board in his  suggestion that the question of Regional  District support of the pool be put to voters  as a separate item on the regional  recreation referendum, which Watson said  will likely be field in November.  Directors agreed to consider the  alternatives proposed by Hoemberg and  Watson at the next regular board meeting  in two weeks.  Should the item be placed on the  recreation referendum ballot and then fail  to win voter approval, Area F Director  Bernie Mulligan said later, vomers in  Gibsons and areas E and F could approve  a specified area function. Such a function  could support the Gibsons pool using tax  monies collected in those areas only.  If for any reason that alternative  should also fail, Gibsons alderman Jim  Metzler says the village would likely  decide to charge for use of the pool, with  one rate for Gibsons' residents and a  slightly higher rate for non-residents.  Metzler said he had "no idea" how much  such a charge might be.  While acknowledging their dilemma,  directors were quick to relieve Gibsons of  any blame and to defend the village  agaiast charges of parochialism.  Hoemberg told Metzler, "I don't think  anyone here (on the Regional Board)  wants to give the impression tliat the  Village of Gibsons Is out to toke us. Wc  applaud your efforts."  Director Ed .Johnson said later that  Gibsoas "had no alternative" to opting out  of the recreation function. "If they had  waited for this referendum, they would'.  have thrown away" the federal Neigh-'  bourhood Improvement Program (NIPj *  grant, he said.  Watson went even further in support of  Gibsons' action. He said the village's  successful bid for the NIP grant "makes  the whole recreation package possible."  If Gibsons had not secured its own  funding for the pool, Watson said, "we  would have felt obligated to include a  Gibsons pool (in the proposal) because  there is so much support for it in that area.  In that case, we would have had to institute much tighter screening to bring  (the proposal) in under 2 mills."  Gibsons   elected   not   to   join   the  recreation  function  after  receiving  a  $200,000 NIP grant to construct a swimming pool and other recreational facilities.  The grant requires the village to add a  matching  $100,000 ���  although   not.  necessarily in cash; the value of1 iafia-V  utilized for the projects might be counted, s  for example.  Faced with this financial obligation,  aldermen decided joining the recreation  function might result in more tax money  being taken out of the village than was  returned to it.  The total cost of the Gibsons recreation  plan is now estimated to be between  $350,000 and $400,000, as opposed to an  original estimate of $300,000.  program.  ' Jointly sponsered by School District  No. 46 and the Sechelt Indian Band the  program has an estimated cost of $440,000.  According to Band Councillor Gilbert  Joe, a brief has been submitted to the  Director General of Indian Affairs.  "Indian Affairs will decide how much  of the cost they .are prepared to pay  themselves. We expect ah answer from  them by the middle of July," said Joe last  week. .������.'���..'  Other monetary SQurces available to  the school board and the band include-both  the Ministry of Education and the  provincial First Citizens Fund.  "Everyone we have approached so far  has processed our brief with their  blessings," added Joe.  The studies course, to be taught on the  band's 74 acre  reserve at Tsooahdie  (Deserted Bay) on Jervis Inlet will consist.  of two 18 week semesters each school year.  Included in the curriculum, for both  native and non-native students, will be  traditional Indian skills, some woodlore  and modern perspectives on the role of the  Sechelt Nation within 20th century  Canada.  ^ _ -' on Ear Piercing  (for 10 days only)  24K GOLD PLATED STUD  1 st Piercing ��,'  7,951  2nd Piercing.     .5 95  SURGICAL STEEL STUD  1st Piercing-.Vi";.    5.95,  2nd Piercing..       4.95  uhmtftw bwert^ni,la9e  .  / .���������.' ��� ���   '  3C  weekend  You will all be happy to know that the  new SUNSHINE COAST MAPS have at  last arrived ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  atYOWS  SHRIMP  CURRIED RICE    $2.99  also: try our fresh, local seafood dinners.  hours: Monday - Thursday, 12 noon - 9 pm  Friday & Saturday:  12 noon- io pm Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  rr     ..X-=3C:  -31c  (;.s.McCRAi)Yi;m.  ( AMNI 1MAKI ll  i iisloni Imill liirnllurc,  linill his, Idli lun iiilsincls  I'm poise Huy Komi  IM) llnx ll!/'lS<ili.ll,l,C VON U0  HM'VZVM  L  Weddings  Dochuso Ihe moat Important thing nbout a  photograph lo Its moo-  sngo, wedding pictures  aro almost suro lo havo  Impact. Lovo, commlt-  mont. pow beginnings,  celebration, family solid-  Iiy, religious dodlcatlon  thoro aro mony themes  to bo expressed In lhoso  photographs. Planning l��  Iho koy to capturing lhl��,  hopefully, onco In a  lllollmo experience,  conlral point ol ono picture, II tho wedding dross  wan onco hor grand  mother's, connldor photographing tho grnndmolhnr  examining tho old laca on  Iho dross Iho bride Is wear  ing.  II   Iho   woddlng   It)   In  ho outdoor*, scout tho  location       lor       good  backgrounds   Vary your  nhols, Try clouo-upa ot tho  hrlrio'n faco  trmphnsl/o  ^ . hor dowers by shooting  Before the wadding tho ,,,���, ������, ,��     ,��� ��������� ,,���,  photographer should Hnd tum Bbwo ���   T    n m  out what Ih going lo Imp- |onQlh ()r()(||o ()) |mf |((  pon   nnd   docldo   what aiding dress and train  shots   ho   wants    Thoy  might bo cniofroo mo n"n   ,1u! ,l��"'1 ,)n "  monlt, ol Uio brldo and busy chocking otfplnnnod  bridesmaids boforo tho P,c��"ro��   mm   mo   ���nV  wedding, Ihe procession """     ""     IM"'*"  down   Ihe   nlnlo   (chock ���mllen and squeals ol re  whether photographs and ""��'>"��"<����� V����'�� '��'"��<���  flash aro allowed In the ������'*. n(n l<"0<>tlen  church), Ihe bildo and if a professional photo  groom leaving exultantly grapher has boon blind for  In a cloud ol confetti, cut Ihe wedding, consider tuk  ling llm wedding cake, Iho mg bIMos Prims nro mail  toast, throwing the wed- Hy available Irom theso  ding bouquet and n shod slide show ol  Find nut II something ihe wadding might bo ns  special Is planned If the enjoyable as iho wedding  couple designed their own album   Or use a movie  rings, those should Im the camera.  Bank of AAontrea  Bank of Montreal has a  wide variety of savings  plans to meet your every  need.  We want to help you choose  the one that's best for you.  Mow to  make the most  of your  MONEY!  TERM DEPOSITS  ��� as low as 30 day maturity  ��� for as little as $1,000.00  ��� terms up to six years  ��� early redemption features  MONTHLY INCOME DEPOSITS  ��� interest paid monthly        * minimum $5,000.00  * high interest rate * early redemption features  * * * * check your investments at other financial institutions  ��� can you get monthly interest payments?  Can you get term deposit deposits for 30 days?  IF NOT���  c'mon in and see us-Let's Talk  MMMWWMMMM  MWMMWWIMIMfeM  do you want     ^*  satisfaction? ^  New 77 Chev HD V,T  ���  D.L. D01681A  ���_-  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons  886-2216  Madeira Park  883-2718  Sechelt  885-2221  f  �� Read the Want Ads for lest Buys  PHONE 885-3231  Engagements  Help Wanted  MR. AND MRS. Joe McCann  are pleased to announce the  engagement of their daughter  Christina Clark to Brian  Munro, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Harry Munro of Madeira  Park. Marriage to take place  in Powell River in September.  2810-32  In Memoriam  DONATIONS To The  Canadian Cancer Society  are gratefully acknowledged  and will be devoted solely to  Cancer Research. Donations  should be addressed, to* The  Canadian Cancer Society, oo  Mrs. A.J. Hatcher, Madeira  Park, B.C. Cards are sent to  the bereaved and receipts for  income tax purposes to  donors. 2816-32  Personal  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Parkh  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. 2825-tfn  SINCERE LADY would like to  meet sincere gentlemen  between 63 and 70 for companionship and outings. Box  1104, Sechelt. 2770-32  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula tunes can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf  CAN'T help but notice there  are a great number of local  cars driving along the sunny  Peninsula  roads  with  their  snow tires still on! Did you  know that a snow tire, because  of the tread design, will wear  out twice as fast on asphalt  and gravel as a summer tire?  It is therefore false economy  to keep snow tires on your car  all year long...Particularly if  you are running radials. Also,  a badly worn snow tire on the  car  is  downright unsafe!  Should you have  to  brake  suddenly, or swerve at high  speed on a rain wet road, the  balding snow tire can and will  skid badly! If you still have  your snow tires on...won't you  take the time to change over  to summer tires now?  For  safety's    sake    and    for  economy's sake please do it  now . . . That way, you may  avoid having to buy snow tires  again next winter, and even  more important you may  avoid a bad accident. O.K.  TIRE STORE corner Wharf  and Dolphin . .". downtown  Sechelt, where the coffee pot  is always on. 2707-34  I, Leonard Leo Larson,  Madeira Park, B.C. will not  be responsible for any debts  incurred in my name by other  than myself as of May 24,  1977. 2640-tfn  MUSIC LESSONS:  guitar,  violin, mandolin, elec. bass.  Ph. 885-3864. 2812-34  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  Help Wanted  EXPERIENCED weekly  newspaper advertising  salesman or manager looking  for change or upward move.  $20,000 range. Write to Dave  Robertson, Yukon News, 211  Wood St., Whitehorse, Yukon  Y1A2E4. 2818-32  POSITION AVAIL, in Pender  Harbour-Madeira Park with  leading fashion Jewellery  company. Must be mature,i  fashionable, with own tpt. For  interview call 886-8043.     2779  POINT GRAY Plowden Div.  requires mechanic-welder  and good experienced boatman. Inexperienced need not  apply. Phone 885-5466 after 6  p.m. 2792-33  PAINTER  MAINTENANCE MAN  The School Board has a  vacancy for a full time  employee on permanent staff  as Painter-Maintenance man.  Job description is available at  Board Office, the position is  categorized as Tradesman,  current hourly rate $8,385 per  hour. 174 hrs. per mo. after 3  mos. probation. Applications  to be received by undersigned  up to 5 p.m. Thursday, July  14th, 1977.  R. Mills,  Secretary-Treasurer,  School  District  No.   46,  Sechelt,  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  2834-32  RELIABLE male or female to  look after two very active  boys, Age 3 and 9. Part time  weekdays. Seaside Village  area. Ph. 885-5254.        2800-33  ~" AVON  To buy or sell Avon. Call 886-  9166 or 885-2183.  2755-35  Published Wednesdays by  - The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Page B-2   The Peninsula Times'        Wed. July 6,1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  legal or Reader advertising 70c"  per count line.  Deaths,    Card    of    Thanks,    In  Memoriam,        Marriage       and  Engagement   Notices   are   $7.00.  (up to 14 lines) and 60c per line  after that. Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs mutt be paid for In,  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cash discount.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A. $10.00 yr.  Overseas $' 1.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area  $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1976  Gross Circulation 3450  Pali) Circulation 2934  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  Onelnsertion $2.15  Three Insertions $4.30  Extra Lines (4 words)  60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers ....... $1.00 extra  Work Wanted  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  COMPLETE  LANDSCAPING SERVICE  SCHEDULED  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  GARDEN CLEAN-UP  free estimates  call eves  885-5033  2764-tfn  ROOFING,      shingles      or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  Call Doug after 5.885-5075.  2779-tfn  EVERGREEN Cont. treetop-  ping, limbing or fell and  bucking to client's specs.  Free estimates. Ph. 886-9192. >  2727-tfij  PORTRAITS  WEDDINGS  PASSPORTS  CLUB AND     '  TEAM PHOTOS  Professional done in your  home or ours. Call 886-7964  day or evening.  2802-tfn  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  HANDYMAN with % ton van.  Wants odd jobs. Ph. 885-  2375. 2777-33  Business Opportunity  JOTUL woodstove dealerships available. Popular,  highly efficient, handsome  heaters and combMireplaces  In lifetime cast Iron. Wood-  stoves Unlimited c-o 343 2nd.  Street, Courtenay, B.C. VON  1B9. ' 2837-32  Wanted to Rent  DOCTOR  and   wife   desire  quiet waterfront' or rural  home. Sept. or sooner. Ph. 886-  9508. 2815-33  For Rent  SENIOR CITIZENS low  rental housing. Executive  suites, one bedroom with  ensuite, rec. lounge, laundry  rm., hobby workshop. Write:  Secretary, Galiano Island  Housing Society, R.R. 1,  Galiano, B.C. VON IPO. Ph.  (112)539-2476. 2820-32  2 SELF-CONTAINED bed  sitting rooms with Ige  living, kitchen area. Furn. at  Log House on Hwy. Ph. 886-  2542. $130 ea. 2790-33  For Rent  BEACH COTTAGES: right oh  ocean. Excellent fishing,  secluded. Ph. 483-4573. 1385-32  FURN. 1 bdrm WF, Gibsons.  886-7108. 2813-32  IDEAL for working person,  spacious furnished 1 bdrm  view suite. Fireplace. Must  have references. Ph. 886-7769.  2828-tf  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  2 OR 3 BDRM house. $225 per  mo. Phone 885-2953.   2791-33  Pender Harbour Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES: Lot 54. A large level lot in  this desirable subdivision for $12,000 (offers).  CHEAP: As new compact 3 bedroom home on a  semi waterfront view lot in Madeira Park. $36,000.  'MINI PARK' LOTS: On Francis Peninsula. Serviced  and "perc" tested. Approx 1 acre each. Choose yours now!  Good investment at $15,000.  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.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101 with potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. $35,000.  FISHERMAN'S SHACK: On a fine view lot above  Madeira Park gov't wharf, Have a look . . . the location is absolutely first class. Priced a\ $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 all stores and  marinas. Asking $45,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: A semi waterfront lot with  one of the finest water views in the area for just $13,500.  Waterfront:   A dandy  lot  in Madeira   Park with  unfinished cabin. F.P. $33,500.  GARDEN   BAY:   1320  sq  ft  3  bedroom  A-frame  (furnished) of deluxe construction and with fireplace, auto/oil  heat, etc. Situated about 1 50' 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.  LAKEFRONT ACREAGE: Right in Madeira Pork. 2.71  acres with 220' on Lillies Lake. $45,000.  GARDEN  BAY: 2 bdrm non basement home with  carport. Ploasant view. Near all facilities. FP $37,500.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ��� insurance ���    883-2745  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  "OWES WATERFRONT  REALTY WORLD  MEMBER BROKER  LOTS  LOWER HD 1/2 aero $13,000  BAYVIEW, 100x200  $17,000  I DERBY RD 50x165 . $10,500  NORWEST BAY RD 75x150 $10,500  REDROOFFS ESTATES 00x267 . , . $10,000  SECIIEL1 VILLAGE 100x250 $12,500  j REDROOFFS ESTATES 00x283 ... $10 500  WES1 OF SECHELT 125x200    $9 000  VILLAGE CUI DE SAC.    $i 2,500  SELMA PARK WF $29,500  I SANDY HOOK WF $23,900  SECHELT VILLAGE $44,500  Almott new, unique two bedroom homo  designed by local architect. Wall to wall  carpeting throughout. Large loll upstairs  can bo mod as third bedioom, roc roam,  workshop, studio or whatever. Roady for  landscaping.  DAVISBAY $49,500  High above the soa on the David'Bay  slope. This comfortable family homo la  complotod and roady for orcupnncy. All  fenced and landscaped. Three bedrooms,  garago nnd largo covorod dock. A kitchen  to behold.  REDROOFFS $54,500  This warm and Inviting 1058 sq ft three  bedroom Panabode with double plumbing, electric hoot, fireplace and  Panabode guost cottago, li locator! nn  approx 1/2 ocro. Nicely Irood and land-  ���coped. Ploaia call for an appointment to  toe this altrnctlva homo.  SAMRON SUBDIVISION $42,500  Good 3 bdrm family homo locotod In  attractive subdivision on largo tread half  acre lot, This well built, one level 1040 tq  ft homo deserve* your attention. Phona  for an appointment to view.  WATERFRONT COTTAGES from $9,500  Choose from 3 summer typo cottages. On  Dominion Loaso Land. 2 fully furnished  and ready for occupancy. Call for full  Information regarding leases, otc.  HALFMOON BAY WF $32,900  Terrific lot, fully sorvlcod. Low bank. 60'  frontago close to moorago ond launching  romp.  ACREAGES  17 ACRES $44,900  Locatod about 15 mllos up Hwy 101 from  Secholt, Good vlow of Strait of Georgia.  Zoning permits subdivision to 1/2 acre  lott. Gravol road through, power and  telephone on hwy.  FIVE ACRES SECHELT $30,900  Excellent potential for dovolopmont In the  near future. Should make 10 to 20 lott.  Roadt In lo bolh enrlt. Power and water to  one end. Try your offer ond terms.  DON SUTHERIAND  CORKY ROSS  llllli ���iJ'.A)  SI If P A TI  HH's 1 ..Id  DAVI ROIUKTS  HH!) 'HI'W  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.     ���---',  _.._.._   im    _    . .    .m.    ��  it m. _      .    .    _ x. VANCOUVER! 601-7931  Highway 101. next lo the Gulf Station In Sechelt  REALTY  LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.    '  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Sorvlco  ISLANDS  WILLIAMS ISLAND ��� Beautiful 2 l/2�� acre island����ihe entrance  to Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000.  11.6+ ACRE ISLAND ��� at the entrance to Churchill Bay, Francis  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, water &  hydro. $187,500.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� Beautiful treed small island. 1.7��  acres with beach and sheltered cove, located directly in front of the  Egmont Marina. Asking $45,000.  HOMES  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1973. on  large treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  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��� in a quiet cul de sac off Sinclair Bay Road. A 2 bdrm  Gothic Arch style home with excellent view over Garden Bay.  Naturally treed lot. $49,900.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 bdrm furnished summer  home located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government dock. $47,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� large, level landscaped lot. Partly fenced,  with 12 x 60' furnished Bendix mobile home, 1972 model, concrete  pad, covered front porch, 10x12' work shed. $35,000.  EGMONT ��� PRICE REDUCED TO $20,000 ��� 2 bdrm home, 790+ sq  ft on Maple Rood, close to Egmont Marina. Oil heat, low taxes.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm cedar home, sundeck, across front  on private, natural treed lot with view over Garden Bay. $59,000.  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, en-,  suite, w/w, stove & fridge, washer & dryer. Close to marinas, store  & PO. Nice retirement home ��� no stairs to climb. $71,900.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� PRtCE REDUCED TO $60,000. New 3 bdrm  split level home, partial basement, unfinished rec room. Situated  on lot 47, Rondeview Road.  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.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm view 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.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new 3 bdrm home on Wesjac Road  (Narrows Rood subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good retirement  home ��� Immediate possession. $39,900.  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, sundock, Harbour view. $73,500,  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 bdrm family home. Recently romodelled, on  large landscaped lot. Close to stores, PO & marinas. $45,000.  |   WATERFRONT L0TS~f  1. SECRET COVE -��� 2 ad|acent waterfront lots on sewer syttem.  Both are steep, but have good building sites and deep sheltered  moorage. $28,500 & $29,500.  2. GERRANS BAY ��� 100+ ft waterfront wllh 188 ft frontage on  Francis Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water lino and  electricity all In, $32,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ������ 290 + ft waterfront on 1.2+ treed  acres, Driveway In, building sites ctearod. $55,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA Largo waterfront lot, facing onto Bargain  Harbour. Level building site, $34,000.  5. SECRET COVE - 370 + ft watorfront with cabin & float, Southwestern exposure, $79,500.  6. TUWANEK ������ Lot 11 at Tuwanek Placo fi, Socholt Inlot Road. 80+  ft sheltered, treed waterfront. Southorly expoture, $25,000,  I  LOTS  I. FRANCIS PENINSULA      1.5 + aero treed lot, easy occots, oaty to  build on. $19,900  3. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lott, mott with view, clote to tchoolt,  ttoret, PO 8, marlnat. $9,000 to $22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA    - toverol good bulldlno lott, torvlced with  hydro and water. $10,000 $15,000,  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR        1   1/2+acret,  nicely trood, tecluded.  Hydro, water, topllc tank & drain field In. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES       Selection of torvlcod lott, tome with  view, ranging In prlco from $13,000 to $21,250.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE      nicely trood lot on Elliot Road with view of  lake. Drain field It In. $12,900,  7. NARROWS ROAD -~ Oood building lott clote to Madeira Park.  $9,000 8, $9,500.  B, REDROOFFS  AREA   ���   naturally   treed   lot   on  Franclt   Road,  100x269' with water, hydro and lelophono, $17,900.  9, SECHELT -   Level, naturally treed lot, 75x150' on Norwett Bay  Road. $10,500.  10, HALFMOON BAY       Largo cornor vlow lot on Rodroofft Road,  clote to wator. $9,000.  II. SANDY   HOOK view   lot   (fill   on   Porpolto   Drive   Road.  $11,500.  12. SINCLAIR  BAY  ROAD 2  good   building  |r>tt-   $16,000   ft  $16,750.  13. PENDER   LAKE   PROPERTIES - new   15   lot   tubdlvltlon.   Seml-  waterfront ll view lott on Sinclair Bay Road.  loll $14,500 lot 6 15,000  lot 2 $13,500 ldt7 $13,000  lot3  $13,300 lotB $13,000  Lot 4 $13,000 Lot 9 $33,500  Lot 3 ,, $13,300 lot 10  ... $1��,300  DAN WILEY  Ret. 883-9149  Lot 11    $10,000  lot 12 $17,300  Lol 13  ....   $17,500  lot 14 $17,500  tot 15   $19,300  I  WATERFRONT HOMES  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. ApprTox 15 years remaining on lease.  Hydro and water. Access by boat pr float plane. $ 14,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ���3 bdrm home, some furniture, stove &  fridge, fireplace, sundeck. On private point with 235+ft waterfront  with dock, floats, covered boat house, derrick and winch. A very  nice property. $95,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 78' waterfront on Lagoon Road, private dock &  float. Furnished 2 bdrm home, separate garage & workshop, furnished 26 ft Kenskill mobile home. $95,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 237 �� ft waterfront at entrance of Harbour  with 3 bdrm modern home built right at high water mark. 3 levels of  sundecks. $115,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 52' waterfront lot with furnished duplex. Upper  floor is one bdrm suite, lower floor is bachelor suite. Both presently  rented. $60,000.  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 _ ft waterfront with attractive  well-constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living area plus basement area with sauna and change room.  Family room, rooftop patio, sundecks on all 3 levels. $132,000.  GUNBOAT BAY -��� 5+ acres, 152�� ft waterfront, access from Hwy  101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $125,000.  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. $75,000.  _  KEFR0NT PR0PERTIE  i  CARTERS LANDING ��� Sakinaw Loke -<- 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�� tt 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.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� V  ���7ATERFRO  1. Lot 1   ... SOLO..  .. $8,500  2. lot 2 ... . SOLD ..  .. $8,500  3. LoM SOLD. .  . . $6,500  4. Lot 14... SOLD..  .. $7,500  5, Lot 16   .. $6 500  6. Lot 17   . . $8,500  7. Lot 18 ..$10,500  8. Lot 22 $8,500  9v-iot23 2>.0 SOLD $5,500  10. Lot 24... SOLD $6,000  11. Lot 29 $5,500  ALL CASH  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.  I  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 plut cath for stock In trado.  BUSINESS BLOCK     MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block building* built 1970, with a total floor area of  8,250   sq   ft.   Located on  5.4 + a��;rot   on Hwy  101  at    Franclt  Peninsula Road. $195,000  ACREAGE  1, KLEINDALE ������ 23,78 acret on Menacher Road, |ust olf Hwy 101,  Joiner merchantable timber on property. (50,000.  i. MIDDLE POINT        18.96 acros, creek, cottage, on Hwy   101.  $40,000.   ,  3, KLEINDALE ������ approx 20 acres of fairly lovol land with approx 10  acret cleared. $38,000.  4, IRVINES LANDING       2.87 lovol acros, vlow, acrpst rood (rom  public waterfront access. $42,000.  I  WATERFRONT ACREAG  i  NELSON  ISLAND 40   unique  acret  with   1500  ft   thellered  watorfront on Wottmere Bay, 225+ ft lakolront on Wott Lako. 3  bdrm homo, 2 cottaget, f loatt, road to lako, Atking $ 160,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY 200+ ft waterfront wllh 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Roqd ad|acont to Jervlt View Marina. 5,11 acret, Spoclacular view up Jervis Inlot and fishing on your doontep. $60,000,  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  683-2233  t  DON LOCK  Ret. 883-2026  GARDEN BAY      3 1/2+ acret wllh 500�� ft thellered watorfront,  A very nice parcel. $122,500.  EARLS' COVE        5.57 acret good land with  450+   ft tholtorod  waterfront od|olnlng Earlt Cove Forry Terminal. $125,000.  NELSON ISLAND      4.0 treed acret on Wottmaro Bay. with 1400 ft  boautlful watorfront with nice cove & beach. $40,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR      700+ fl waterfront, 161 aciosonHwy 101.  boautlful view, small oldor cottago and 26 ft trallor. $165,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA       subdivision postlbllltlet on two ad|acent  waterfront lott with deep water moorage. 1.8 + arret wtlh 1 32 ft j  waterfront at $75,000 and 1.23+ acret with 03+ ft at $42,500.  ST, VINCENT BAY      2 porcelt, each wllh undivided l/24lh Intoretl  In DL 3839. Wotor accett.  1. 433 ft w����effront, ��.4* ocre* $30,000  2. 365 ft waterfront, 6.71 acres $23,300 For Rent  Real Estate  Wed, July 6,1977        The Peninsula Times    PageB-3  2 BDRM bungalow. Close to  beach and shops. $225 per  mo.Call92Sri615. 2757-32  3 BDRM HOUSE, FP, wall to  wall carpets. Wilson Creek.  Ph. 885-2014.        ,       2733-32  NEW OWNERSHIP Tantalus  Apts., Gibsons. Now avail,  bachelor and 1 bdrm suites.  Furn. or .unfurn., newly  decorated with w-w carpeting.  Cable and parking. Phone 886-  7490 or 886-2507. 2967-tfn  NEWLY DECORATED 2 and  3 bdrm apts. Stove, fridge,  heat and cablevision incliid. in  reasonable rent. Sorry, no  pets. Close to schools and  shopping. Phone 886-7836.2722-  tfn  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson  Creek   Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 11121-tfn  Mortgages  Household Realty  SECOND MORTGAGES  No bonuses  No brokerage fees  No finder's fees  FAST SERVICE  Come on in or call the nearest  office of Household Finance  Ask for Mortgage Services  4707 Marine Avenue  POWELL RIVER  485-4247  Real Estate  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, . custom kitcheii  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  DOCTOR'S HOME - Estate  sale by son. Furn,  mahogany interior, double lot.  Delux lower suite presently  occupied by "Beachcomber"  star. Overlooks Howe Sound.  Phone Gibsons to view 886-  9076 or 886-2306, or contact Dr.  V.A. Johnson, 213-1320 5th  Avenue, Prince George, B.C.  Phone 564-8219,2-5 p.m. Weekdays, collect. 2754-34  MUST SELL excellent lot,  100' x 250' on Southwood Rd.  in Redrooffs Estates. Ph. 327-  3317 or 885-2838. 2772-33  BEAUTIFUL - Fully Serviced, approx: % acre lot at  Madeira Park with 2 bdrm  mobile home. Good Buy. Ph.  883-2572. 2774-33  TRY YOUR offer on this 2  bdrm home situated on 1  acre of fine garden soil with  fruit trees, stream, chicken  house, plus a view on the  straits. Asking only $43,500.  Ph. 885-2902 or 8^-2659.2797-32  3 BDRM n6w 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  BY OWNER: Selma Park, on  parklike quiet large lot,  panoramic ocean view. 1400 sq  ft, 2 bdrms up, 2 bdrms with  ensuite down. 2 heatilator  FPs, sundeck, fenced yard.  Many extras. $72,500. Ph. 885-  3773. 2678-tfn  NORTH OKANAGAN,  Shuswap Properties.  Farms, residential, small  holdings and recreational.  Write for free catalogue.  Monashee Realty, (Enderby)  Ltd., Box 369, Enderby, B.C.  V0E1V0. Ph. 838-6466. 2817-32  Mobile Homes  ARE YOU Moving to Fraser  Valley? We have 14' wide  and dbl. wides for sale with  park space in adult park in  Mission area. Space rental $70  per month.  Mobile Homes  9979.  Apply   Coast  s, Sechelt, 885-  elt,  2675-28  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44 to 24x60  12 x 68 Deluxe units  14x52,14x60  and 14x70 available  NOW IN STOCK  14x60 Deluxe  Colwood  Drop by and view!  All units may be furnished and  decorated to your own taste.  Park space available for both  single and double wides.  COASTHOMES  Across from Sechelt Legion  Dave: 885-3859 evenings  Bill: 885-2084 evenings  2584-25  Campers and Trailers  23' CORSAIR travel trailer  tandem wheels. Good cond.  $3,500 obo. Ph. 883-2752.  2716-31  Cars and Trucks  '71 PLYMOUTH Fury II. Ph. .  883-2720.        : 2732-32  HIPPIE SPECIAL -  economical- Tpt. ..arid  sleepiing accom. '62 Valiant  wagon. $100. 6 tires worth  more. Ph. 885-9318.       2769-32  '67 CHEV CAPRICE. 4-dr.  hardtop, vinyl roof, floor  mats, radio. Good condition.  Asking $650 obo. Jim 885-2571  after 5 p.m. 2778-32  '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  Boats and Engines  MV TEXADA FIR - 40 ft. wood  tug. Steel sheathed. 135 hrs  on rebuilt Cat Diesel. Galley  with oil stove. 2 stn. hydraulic  steering. A real clean boat,  ideal for salvage, camp  tender or convert to pleasure.  Offers to $18,000. Ph. 435-  1334 days; 433-6144 eves. 2731-  32- ,'   ''      '    " ��� .   .  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  18%' STARCRAFT, V6 Buick,  OMC leg, FWC and four  wheel tilt trailer. Ph. 885-2997.  2822-35  SAVE $400 '77 Johnson 35 HP  long shaft, elec. with tank  and controls 30 hrs. Garden  BayHotel-Lind. 2768-33.  16* HOUSTON with '75 135 HP  Evinrude. Asking $3,000.  Ph.883-2367. ���   2761-32  EVINRUDE outboard m HP  long shaft. Very low hours.  Uke new. Ph. 883-2249. 2753-32  2 - 6 HP EVINRUDES. Good  condition. $225 each.  Ph:  883-2336. 2756-32  Machinery  Machinery  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION    r  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine       I.T.M.        Undercarriage, Rollers, Tracks,  .Sprockets,  Etc.   Equipment  Overhauls. New Tractor Parte  for All Models ��� Bullgears,  Pinions, Engine Parts, Track  Press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  ;���������.T.^��� I, .I.II...I -a    ���a���, i���,.-,.-   .. .���, .I...,���    .1    I ,   ���������  FOR SALE: 1976 Whi$e  Logging Truck, .400 Cummins, Columbia trailer.  Excel, condition, $48,000. 1973  Clark 667 Skidder with  grapple. $19,000. Eves, 374-  1506, days 372-5642. D. Martin  Equipment, Kamloops.  2819-32  Pets  BLACK & WHITE male kitten, 2 mos. old. Give away.  Ph. 885-5248. 2811-32  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina PrdductS-  Alfalfa - Hay - Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Rototillers - Toro Land-  mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527    11548-tfn  Livestock  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfn  HORSES  ,       ���Trail Rides  ���Boarding  ���Western Lessons  Horseshoeing  ��� Tack & Manure,  forsale  Phone:886-7967  2929-tfn  For Sale  FOR SALE: land clearing  blades. Custom built to your  requirements. Our prices are  hard to beat! Common sizes -  immediate delivery. Ph. 847-  3428. Quicksilver Welding,  Box 2605, Smithers, B.C. V0J  2N0. 2821-32  26" HITACHI Colour TV.  Cabinet model. 3 mos. old.  Ph. 885-2937 after 6 p.m.   2793-  33  ELECTROLUX       CANADA  Ltd. for sales and service.  Phone 885-9802. 3079-tfn  have been appointed  sive Agents for these  xceptional Recreational  . . Your Choice . . .  i at $9,900 and Less!  only a few left I  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  local Calls ��� 886-2277  Vane. Toll Free ��� 682-1513  '.':>     .)'.'; -_; is  K    '���  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235 () e.&o.e.  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  We Are As Close As Your Phone  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  WATERFRONT COTTAGE #3787  Fine pebble beach, very quiet. Well-built and maintained 2 bedroom home with brick  fireplace. All local services. Near now furnace. Apple, plum and cherry trees.  Garage at road. Lot size permit* 2nd homo. Enjoy tho beach and clean swimming and  beautiful sunsets. Priced at $65,000. 1 1/2 miles to Sechelt. PETER SMITH, 885-9463  eves.  WEST SECHELT #3834-37  Choice lots, almost level, somo with viow, on paved road with wator & hydro In. Just  1.7 miles from Sochelt. Building schomo protects your Investment. Prices start at  $10,000. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 oves.  WEST PORPOISE BAY  Good lot close to beach & Ice arena. 75x155' ond levol.  WARN, 806-2681  eves,  #3839  Community water. JACK  WEST SECHELT VIEW LOTS #3826/27  2 fine lots, side by side. Each 100x150'. Water, phone, hydro etc. View can't be  spoiled and only three blocks to boat launch, Buy one or both, asking $16,500 each.  Get a bargain 8, buy both. South exposure. PETER SMITH, 805-9463 oves.  HIGHWAY ACREAGE  #3309  48 acros of Hwy 10)  Is xoned rural holdings. Pormltted uses include tourist or  commodatlon, professional practice ond mobile residences. This propoity daas not  appear to be In the agricultural land reserve. FP $66,000. Will consider half down.  DON HADDEN, 085 9504 eves.  GULF VIEW #3340  Large lot with road allowance bonus. 100x217' lot and 66' wooded buffer. On wotor,  access rood developed. FP $20,000 on Gower. JACK WARN, 006 2601 ovos,  SECHELT FINE BIG 2 BEDROOM #3825  Compare other offerings, see the bargain. $43,900 offers to full prlro. 1260 sq ft,  fine finishing throughout. Beautiful heatilator fireplace, master bedioom onsulto.  Carport wllh storage, freeiei room, metal gaiden shed, fenced lol. developed  garden   See It with PEIER 885 9463 ovoi.  COUNTRY LIVING AT ITS BEST #3672  Over 5 ones of parkland wilt. 266' fiontage on tlio ansterly sldo of Roboits Cieek  Road, between highway ond post offlco. Potential view. Store, school, bom h close ot  hond. Zone 'A'. Regional district water plus well. 1092 sq ft, 3 bedroom home with  part basement RoolUtl. ally priced at $45,000. DON HADDfN, 885 2235.  SANDY HOOK  #3699  See this 04'x9H' sorvlcod poicel on Skookumchuk Rood to appreciate the potential Its  line location offers. At $7,700 It's a good buy. BERI WALKER, 885 3746 eves.  STARTER OR RENTAL #3749  On over 9 ones holding property. Pavod toad ond half mile lo shopping oieo. Old  cottage presently rented. $40,000. Neai Gibsons. JACK WARN, 006 2681 eves.  SECHELT LOT #3817  Very quiet 15T on Salmon Rond, 10* on lane, ond to ttie west ore evergreens, full  services. Owner soys offers to $1 2,500 look 11 ovoi with PElf. 885 9463 eves  2 BEDROOM ��� FULL BASEMENT #3841  Sound and solid 1008 sq It, full basomont, largo  lot. 2 bodrooms up, 2 down. Level lot 110x135'.  Full sorvlcos. Top price $43,000. It is good. PETER  SMITH, 805 9463 ovos.  NEW ON MARKET  ACREAGE      ROBERTS CREEK  #3844  Near lovel 9.26 tieed ocros. Paved road access, hydro and phone services available,  and Flumo Cieok cuts tho coiner. It's a (iloudly nolghhorhood ond this particular  parrel has excellent possibilities for development  Into a happy,  productive  homestead   The price Is reasonable al $35,000   C.R. GATHERCOLE   866-2765  oves.  NEW ON MARKET  $5200 FULL PRICE  #3845  Vacation lol ot luwonek. Wolor a electricity at roadside  Eosy access to oreon within  a few steps of the lot line. You cannot beat Ihls value In my opinion, so now is  your chancel low taxes, $95 51 moke good holding property. BOB KENT, 085  9461  eves.  GIBSONS #3758  This large 1/3 acre lot on Winn Rd. Is on village sewer and wator. Closo to post offico,  two blocks to shopping. FP $13,000. DON HADDEN, 885-2235.  ECONOLINE #3638  A lot of home and lots of ground for $45,000. 1,6 acres with modern 3 bodroom, fully  Insulated, house. Landscaped, with pools. Noar Gibsons. JACK WARN, 886-2681  oves.  SQUARE BAY AREA LOT #3783  Boaters-lookl I 61x134' lot, great view, feet to boat launch and clear wator. Hydro,  phono and on sewer. Asking price $14,500. Try your offor for this lovoly arbutus  aroa. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 evos.  YOUNG FAMILY WANTED #3771  For this snug and comfy home. 1 block from Tillicum Bay Marina for lots of sumnAor  fun. Wintertime, curl up before the coxy flreploce or tinker In tho workshop. Good  landscaping. Full value at $34,900 and price is right on. Try your down payment and  you may be the proud owners of a home to call your own. DON HADDEN, 0859 504  eves.  TREES #3736  Hero Is a 100' lot with 50 yoar old trees to make a port of your landscaping. This  close to sea property Is a prime site lot your retirement homo. $16,000 on Gnwei.  Hydro and water. JACK WARN, 886-2681 ovos.  SECHELT SOLID 4 BEDROOM #3751  Well-built on corner lot, 928 sq fl oh each of 2 Doors. Plumbing for 2nd bathroom  roughed In. Lot 64x122' Is fully fenced. 5 yrs old. Automatic oil furnace. Asking  $39,750. See boforo you buy. PETER SMITH, 005 9463 evos  TUWANEK #381 1  Moor your boat In Lambs Bay. Just across Ihe street from this gentle slope lol In  Tuwanek. Zoned R 2. Over 8000 sq ft wllh hydro, phone and wotoi along road. Good  value at $8,500. DON HADDEN, BBS 9504 eves.  TO START OUT #3843  Two bedroom cottage tt guest rabln. Both well Insulated, llroploco and electric hoot.  75x 150' lot with shade trees. FP $32,000. JACK WARN, 886 2681 evet.  HALFMOON BAY SUBDIVISION #3367  There ore several lots still available In this quiet country location, on blacktopped  toads with watei. Hydro & phone available, They are In an area of quality homes,  close lo store, school, government wharf ood post office PIUS 1 '50��h Interest In a  waterfront lot for your personal access to the waterfront. Triced from under $10,000  to just over $16,000. (o view, call DON HADDEN, 885 9504 eves.  AN IDEAL LOT  Ready to build on. Ihls level lol offers convenience with just ths  quiet area. Full price $13,000. BERT WALKER, 885 3746 eves.  #.1824  right seclusion in a For Sale  Legal Notices  PageB-4    The Peninsula Times       Wed, July 6,1977  FILTER QUEEN vacuum. 100  g&l. oil tank. Ph. 885-  9993. 2734-32  LEAVING COAST -. AvaU end  June, near new RCA washer  and dryer, $550. Danby 15'  fridge, $350. Ph. 885-3854. 2735-  32  CLEARANCE  While Quantity Lasts  1 x 10 UTL Ship-lap..,.. .12c ft.  2x3 UTL SXS Cedar 9c per ft.  1 x 10 Econo,CedarS-Lap . .7c  per      ft.  4x4 SXS Cedar R Lengths 29c  per ft.. Gibsons Building  Supplies  886-8141  688-6814 (Vancouver Direct)  2801-31  USED EQUIP - 2 - 30" x 60"  .water  tanks;   cast  iron  radiators; 1 large htg boiler; 1  small htg boiler. Ph. 885-  9007. 2806-33  ONE  30  INCH free?stand,  round metal fireplace with  10 foot stainless steel Yukon  chimney, and roof jack and  pipe. Ph. 873-1841 or 885-  2701. 2805-33  17' ROSEN KOACH TraUer,  stove, oven, fridge, furnace,  dble propane tanks, sleeps 6.  Exc. cond. B.B. Winch, 5  Briggs & Stratton. Ph. 805-  2007. 2807-32  '69 COUGAR, good condition,  $1400 obo; 30' '74 Triple E  5th wheel trailer w-or without  '74 GMC truck. Both in excel,  cond. Ph. 886-2355 aft. 6 p.m.  2814-33  MUST SELL: 2-30" elec.  White ranges, 1 fridge, $50  ea. obo; Venetian blinds,  wooden windows, 3x3 sliding  aluminim window & metal  bunk beds. Ph. 885-9227. 2835-  32  '67 PLYMOUTH Fury HI stn.  wen., ps, pb, prw. Good  cond. Asking $600. Ph. 885-  3631. 2827-32  STEREO,    radio,    record  player,   '64.  Chev   pickup  clutch ass'y. Ph. Jim, 885-  2671. 282W2  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, 7V4"  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  '66 FORD 6,  mechanically  good. Body rusted; $150 obo.  Ph. 885-2177. 2832-32  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  INVITATION TO TENDER  Bids are invited to Supply and  install a fire alarm system in  accordance with plans which  are avaUable from the  Municipal HaU, Sechelt. Bids  close on July 18, 1977. The  lowest or any bid not  necessarily accepted.  2798-Pub.  VillageClerk  June   29,   1977  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  Request for Quotation  Quotations are invited for  Janitorial Services at:  British Columbia Assessment  Authority  Sunshine Coast Assessment  Area  Bank of Montreal BuUding  Corner of Wharf & Cowrie  Streets  Sechelt, B.C.  Request for quotation and  performance specification  forms may be obtained from  the Area Assessor at the  above location, during normal  working hours, 8:30 a.m. to  4:30 p.m. Monday-Friday.  Quotation Closes:  15 July 1977  2773-Pub. June 29, July 6,1977.  IN THE MATTER of the  Navigable Waters Protection  Act; Robert S. Lamont hereby  gives notice that he has under  Section 6-4 of the said Act  deposited with the Minister of  Tr&nSport at Ottawa, and Si  Uie office of the District  Registrar of the Land  Registry District of Vancouver, B.C. at 777 Hornby  Street a description of the site  and the plans of the float,  ramp. and  retaining ! wall  froposed to be buUt in Pender  [arbour at Lease Lot 3512 in  front of Lot 17, District Lot  1397  AND TAKE NOTICE that  after the expiration of one  month from the date of the  publication of this notice  Robert S. Lamont wUl under  {Section 6-4 of the said Act  apply to the Minister of  Transport for approval of the  said site and plans.  Dated 23rd day of May, 1977.  Robert Samuel Lamont  2679-pub. July 6,13,20,1977  r  DOUG ZULKE, right, is  the new manager of the  Royal Bank of Canada,  Madeira Park. Zulke  replaces Denny Lien, left,  who has been transferred  to the Royal Bank in  Nanaimo. Zulke  previously was ' senior  loans officer, commercial,  with the Royal Bank in  Courtenay. ���Timesphoto  Real Estate  Legal Notices  ��%%%*%*'%'��8gSSK8PMB��_^  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES ltd.  885-2013 Insurance  28 years ih the same location  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  Real Estate Calls  Evenings & Weekends  885-9365  Operation  Lifotiile  Infants and children are  particularly susceptible to  accidents and illness. While  the best intentions in the  world may not prevent all  accidents, immunization can  protect your child against  infectious diseases.  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  i'  APPLICATION FOR  A WATER LICENCE  Water Act  (SecUon 8)  I, Barbara L. Simpson of R.R.  No. 2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0,  hereby apply to the Comptroller of Water Rights for a  licence to divert and use water  out of Flume Creek, which  flows South and discharges  into the Strait of Georgia and  give notice of my application  to all persons affected.  The point of diversion will be  located on the land described  below.  The quantity of water to be  diverted is 1000 gallons per  day.  The purpose for which the  water will be used is domestic.  The land on which the water  will be used is Block 5 of Lot  2618, Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan 3231.  A copy of this application was  posted on the 25th of April.  1977, at the proposed point ot  diversion and on the land  where the water is to be used  and two copies were filed ln  the office of the Water  Recorder at 6.35 Burrard  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6C  2L4.  Objections to this application  may be filed with the said  Water Recorder or with the  Comptroller of Water Rights,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C. within thirty days  of the date of first publication  of the application.  The date of first publication Is  July 0, 1977.  282,1-33  BRITISH COLUMBIA  HYDROANDPOWEU  AUTHORITY  Invites tenders for Supply of  Labor.     Equipment    and  Material   for   Blasting   tk  DiggingPole Holes in Sechelt  Power District.  Reference No. Q7-3648  Closing Date: 27 July 1977  Scaled     tenders     clearly  marked as above referenced  will be received In Room 1026,  B.C.   Hydro   und    Power  Authority    Building,     070  Biirrnrd Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6Z1Y.3, until 11:00 AM  local time, 27 July 1977.  Details may be obtained from  the office of the Purchasing  Agent, 10th Floor, 970 Burrard  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6Z  1Y3, telephone 64(3-2577 and  m-mo.  2824-pub.JuIy5,1977  Vam TlmM  Adbrlef*  m  ^rri      nm flail  We're Here  For You  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  Phone 885-3271  HOMES  ROBERTS CREEK, FLUME ROAD  Small cottage, excellent condition, locatod on over four acres of beautiful park-like  property. All year round creek flows through, tall evergreens. This property could be  subdivided Into approx 6 lots, the price is reduced to $39,000. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  GIBSONS, CHASTER ROAD  Beautiful new 3 bedroom ranch-style with largo carport. It nestles snugly amongst  the evergreens, tastefully decorated, well designed kitchen, quality w/w corpets,  priced right at $42,900. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL  1 house and 1 cottage on large corner lot on West Porpoise Bay Rd. Only $27,000.  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  LOTS  DAVIS BAY  Located on Fir Road, choice, level building lot in area of good homes, Some vlow,  short walk to the best beach In the area, Asking $15,000 offers welcome. Jim Wood,  885-2571.  SECHELT  Good level building lot In the village on Anchor Road. Fully serviced, close to all  amenities, atking price $12,900 offers welcome. Jim Wood, 005-2571.  GIBSONS AREA  Located on Grandview Road, level treed, excellent building lot, In area of quality  homes, close to proposed new tchool. Price $ 12,300. Jim Wood, 805-2571.  ROBERTS CREEK  Over 5 acres of view properly, approx size 340x600'. Road allowance on two sides,  easy occess, Ideal for that country residence. If you are fond of animals, this Is the  Ideal place to keep them. Asking $35,000. Jim Wood, 085 2571.  LOWEST PRICE  At Sandy Hook, terrlllc view lol, 70x145' only $8,500. Chuck Dowman, 085 9374,  YOUR CHOICE OF 3  Hlde-a-way lots on Gambier Island. Beautifully treed and serviced from $11,500 lo  $13,900. Chuck Dowman, 805-9374.  RENTAL  2 bedroom, no basement at Wilton Creek. $250 per mo. Chuck Dowmon. 885 327 1.  CALL FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE, 885-327)  Chuck Dowman, 880-9374 Jim Wood, iiS-2571  Century West Real Estate Ltd., 886-3271  Bvery Office Independently Owned and Operated  iderson  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219, Sechelt  toll free 684-8016  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 2  bdr.rri    attractive    home    on  ^^^^mSWmam.   ' a'most 2 acres. Level hiway  BP^^\5s_S^M    - frontage,, easy access. Good  ^^|MMHH^^I      Ige shop with HD wiring for  >ll__liS____      bench tools. Home completely  remodelled. ��� Shake    roof,  rancher   alum   sdg.   Several  outbldgs.    Secluded    land-  r^^^^ ������_,      scaped property. FP $69,500,  FAMILY 3 BDRM HOME-  roughed-in suite-in full grd  level basement. A large sundeck over a dbl garage.  Large family room adjacent  to a compact kitchen. Nook  eating area and separate  dining room. Master ensuite.  Tremendous buy at $61,500.  Trades considered.  ���'j *P:     mmi>h-P[  95' WATERFRONT: $45,900  full price. Selma Park 2  bdrm home. Sited on huge  95'x550' . waterfront  property. 1/2 cement  basement, elec beat.  .rMllllflP  !>*iSS??'  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT:  approx 80' of pebble beach  in front of an immaculate 3  bdrm home. Large patio for  oceanside living. The home  has been remodelled & twin  seal windows installed front  and back. A one bdrm ctg.  presently rented on the  property. Vendor will consider  a first mortgage to $50,000.  FP $83,900  *. M *  EGMONT WATERFRONT:  Approx 5 acre & close to  560' of beachfront. Zoned  for marina, tourist ac  commodation, 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.  TUWANEK WATERFRONT:  Secluded retreat with  year-round moorage at  your own float. 2 level 2  bdrm cottage partly  furnished. Asking $48,500.  1,180 SQ FT PART BASEMENT  VILLAGE HOME: All finished  main floor with 3 bdrms and a  spare room down. Carport  under the house. Good value  for $43,900.  VILLAGE ��� NEW CONSTRUCTION: 3 bdrm bungalow  on a crawl space. Electric heat  and more than enough room  for a family. Good separate  utility corner. Potential view  -lot. Scroll cedar siding. Close  to Porpolfe Bay. FP $41,500.  WEST SECHELT: Excellent building lot with 120' road frontage.  Unobstructed view of the Trail Is. The perk test hat been OKd by the  health dept. FP $20,000.  VIEW LOT & VILLAGE HOME; Cprhfiacf 3 bedroom  home on view lot in village. Is well featured with  w/w carpets, a large utility room, all teak cupboards and ensuite plumbing. Shake roof. FP  $39,900.  SELMA PARK: 4 year old 2  bedroom, full basement home  situated ono superb view lot.  Tastefully decorated and  landscaped, facing a paved  street. Try your offer .to  $49,500.  DAVIS 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.  Lond mostly cleared.  Located on Gun Club Road.  Asking $57,000 ��� terms!  SECHELT VILLAGE: Move in  July 1st. 3 bdrm home with  large living and dining  room. Vendor could help  with financing. FP $39,900.  ��*��____.  SELMA PARK. Immaculate 2  bdrm home on 1 /4 acre treed,'  landscaped lot. This home &  grounds immac. in every  respect. 1 bdrm guest cabin,  14x14, all wired & insulated,  C'port adjacent. to kit. dr.  Good Ige sundeck & excel,  view. Property is all fenced.  FP $46,000.  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 car  port. Home has electric  heat and is very  economical. Located  across1 from tennis courts  in Hockett Pork. FP  $54,250.  FULL BASEMENT 3 BDRM  HOME: Older residence  with 2 moin floor  bedrooms fi 1 bedroom  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.  SACRIFICE WELCOME WOODS: Directly across the street from  Welcome Woods sales office close to half an acre of level lot all  serviced and cleared. Road access down south side. FP $8,750.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE: Redrooffs area. 2 acres f with over 350'  of shoreline. Partly finished cabin set amongst towering  evergreens. A hard to find property priced to sell now. Asking  $39,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Rood. Secluded lot with year round creek.  FP $10,000.  TUWANEK: Low priced lot with a seaview. Only $8,395.  OVER ONE ACRE: Treed seaview property. Private driveway plus  share In waterfront lot. FP $15,950.  ROBERTS CREEK: Excellent building lot 70 x 150' cleared and ready  to develop. FP $12,500.  INDUSTRIAL WATERFRONT: 2 hornet on over 3/4 acre flat, level  waterfront lot. Main residenco Is almost 1500 sq ft with 4  bedrooms, The master bedroom has o 3 piece ensuite. Basement Is  finished. Second home ia a 720 sq ft 2 bedroom cottage. There are  over 200 lineal ft of new floats and a waterfront lease which  permits ma|or expansion of moorage facilities. Industrial zoning  means no sldo yard requirements for building expansion. MUST BE  SEENI  FP $105,000.     ,  Suncoast Acres  A large selection of Itland view lott with all tervlcet available  Including a sewage system. No permit problems. Mason Ropd  area In West Sechelt.  SANDY HOOK: 120' waterfront I View to southwest through the  evergreens and arbutus. Offered at $15,500.  SANDY HOOK: 55 x 146' lot with spectacular view up Sechelt Inlet.  FP $9,500.  LARGE WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOT: Bordering on all year round  creek. Potential vlow, fP $17,000  WEST SECHELT: 3 bedroom, crawl space home on 1/4 acre of flat,  level treed lot. Very nicely decorated and a finished fireplace In a  large living room. A very economical home with thermal pane  windows throughout. FP $44,000  TRAILER PARK SITE: Roberts Creek home plus shop with many  extras. House Is professionally romodelled. Fireplace In lorge living  room. Close to golf club with highway frontage. 1.88 acres. Firm  Prlro $79,500.  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: West Sechelt view lot, cleared, graded, and  serviced. R2 /onod. Move your, trailer with no preparation  necessary. Asking $11,500 with $1,000 down.  $11,000 FULL PRICE: SEAVIEW LOT ��� 00' x 320' West Porpoise Boy.  Paved road with direct access to beach. Try your terms.  TUWANEK: Waterfront cottage wllh year round mooring. Mostly  furnished, |ust move In ond live, Try your offer to $35,000.  SANDY HOOK: 70 x 1 40' lot In this growing orea. Spectacular view  up the Inlet, Asking $9,500.,  .--_��__  .ma.. ���  ui tn  tll.SMM  Ul f JO  III IOOOO  Ul fll  III IOOOO  Ul Ol        J  111,110 00  Ul fll      J  [         IM.SOOOO  Ul f!4      T  "     im moo  Ul ��>l  II4.1M.00  Ul ������      |l  ���         114 IOOOO  IM f��       I  IM.tOOOO  im f>*  n  1         III040M  Ul fit        1  ��� II7O0O0  IM ft         1  III.7O0 OO  Ul f4l        |  KMO  IM f 41  SlS.iM.M  Ul f 41  titwt.w  iil.tOott  Ul It*  Ul f4l  lit IMM  IM f 4*  KXO  IM .41  tote  IM *4t  ���040  IM f �����  SI MOO 00  IM f K>  into* 00  tM fSI  III MOM  tM f ||  ���MO  For further information on Iho abovo contact:  Goorgo Townsond, 8854345; Jack Anderson, 885-2053  Stan Andorson, 885-2385; Doug Joyco, 885-2761 Halfmoon Bay Happenings  COUNTRY FAIR  Plans are well ih hand for the Country  Fair to be held at Cooper's Green on  Saturday, July 16. Raffle tickets for the  Hope Chest, Afghan and Leather Purse  are available at the Halfmoon Bay Post  office and will be on sale at the Trail Bay  Mall. If you have any trouble getting  tickets, or if you would like to .help by  selling some, telephone Jerrie-Lou Wickwire at 885-9750.  Donations would be gratefully accepted  by Maureen Renouf for the Fish Pond and  by Jerrie-Lou for the Hope Chest. Donna  Perry is convening the used toy stall and  used books and white elephants can be left  with Grace Rutherford. For any further  information about the fair, please'  telephone George Murray at 885-2613 or  Peggy Connor at 885-9347.  The parade is due to start at 12 noon  and children up to the age of 13 are eligible  to enter singly, in pairs or in groups.  Special points will be given in the judging  for the use of beach-combedor^re-cycled  materials. A flier will be distributed ui the,  mail containing more information about  the parade and watch this column next  week.  IN HOSPITAL  Guy Clear was in Vancouver last week  to visit his wife Olive who is in St. Paul's  Hospital foUowing a hip operation.  AWARDS DAY  At Awards Day at the Halfmoon Bay  School on June 29, Bret Christensen was  the winner of the academic award. Winners of the sports awards were Kirby  North, Sonja Sorensen arid Dominique  Martel. Special awards were given to  Kenny Sorensen for sports, to Jamie  Graham for improvement and to Erin  Kelly for exceptional handwork. The  awards were presented by Mary Tinkley  and Thea Leuchte. Mrse.Leuchte also  presented gifts to three children who were  leaving the school���Kirby North who is  moving to the prairies, Colleen Yearly,  moving to Vancouver and Sonja Sorensen  who will be attending the West Sechelt  School next year.  Four of Halfmoon Bay's teenagers  graduated this year, Bob Mahar and  Danny Widsten from Elphinstone and  Janet Harpnick and Martina Zuidema  from Pender High. Bob and Danny both  hope to get into Capilano College, Bob to  study accounting and Danny for the study  of Law. Janet and Martina both have local  jobs for the summer vacation. Martina  plans to attend Simon Fraser University in  January to study education.  ��� by Mary Tinkley  SQUARE DANCE PICNIC  Al and Marguerite Jacques will be  hosting their annual square dance picnic  at Sandfofd Dene on Saturday, July 16,  and would welcome any square dancers in  the area. Please telephone 885-2645 for  particulars during the week-end.  VISITORS  Halfmoon Bay is again drawing visitors  from many parts of the world. Thea  Leuchte's guest, Dr. Anneliese Krebs  comes from Viersen, Germany and at the  Bob Forresters are Ruth's brother, Bill  Carr of Vancouver and her sister,  Rosemary Sawyer from Paisley, with  husband John and son John. Brian and  Lesley Hamilton from Jersey in the  Channel Islands are guests of Brian's  father, John Hamilton, while at the Jerry  Williams home are Mrs. Dorothy Howard  of Wolverhampton, England, and the  Williams' granddaughter Valerie Wilkins  of Kamloops. Dianne and John McDonald  from Motherwell, Scotland, who spent  their honeymoon here two years ago, are  , back for their annual visit with Dianne's  mother, Mrs. Ronnie Dunn.  And in case you think you are seeing  double, Cliff Connor's guest is his brother,  Norman Connor from New Westminster.  Though they are not twins, they seem to be  getting more and more alike as the years  pass and have caused confusion among  their neighbours.  25TH WEDDING ANNIVERSARY  About 100 out-of-towners and many  local friends attended an astounding  surprise party May 15 for Rev. and Mrs.  Leagh Danvers. The Danvers 25th wedding anniversary was May 17.  Family, close childhoodfriends, neighbours and; farmer church members from  North Vancouver gathered at the Senior  Citizens Hall in Sechelt to celebrate the  event.  Maurice Whitfield, cousin of both, gave  the toast and Mrs. Rose Denham, mother  of Leagh Danvers, gave thanks to Carol  and Dave Hartman and all the others  responsible for organizing the gathering.  The Rt Rev. and Mrs. Franz Erwin,  longtime friends of the Danvers, were in  attendance and Mrs. Erwin played the  piano for dancing.  It was a very nostalgic afternoon with  many staying behind to visit and see the  Danvers and Hartmans new homes.  EV SHANNON  Ev Shannon would like to thank all her  friends for their kindness, their cards and  flowers while she has been a patient in St.  Mary"s hospital.  One man's opinion?  ������������tt-  **m  IT'S THE LITTLE THINGS  It sometimes seems that it's the small  annoyances that are particularly trying.  We can accept the notion that the big  problems take time to solve, but those  little ones could be fixed so quickly and  easily that they're always frustrating. So  here are some of the little public annoyances that bother me. Maybe some of  them bother you, too, and anyway I'm sure  you have your own list.  The first three all come from the Highways people. This doesn't mean they're  particularly bad, as they're not. They're  just spread so far and wide that there are  more chances for small oversights. No  organization is perfect. But I wish they  would do something about that stop sign on  the Highway at Wharf Street in Sechelt. It  was while sitting in a line of cars so long  that even the hospital was not yet in sight  that I finally decided to write on this  subject. The thing was put in as an experiment, even though everyone told them  it wouldn't work. Well, by now they should  be able to see for themselves that it  doesn't. Come on, guys, it's time to rethink  this one.  Further down the road, when are we  going to see the centre-line reflectors  replaced? The missing ones were torn up  by a snow-plough last year, but nothing's  been done since. They're not expensive to  put in, you Just have to nail them down, so  what's the holdup? Come to think of it, how  did the plough operator manage to hit  them anyway? The snow-falls last winter  were never heavy enough to put the  location of the centre-line in doubt. Please,  a little more care next year. These cats-  eyes may be a particular hobby-horse of  mine, but they really make the road safer.  The final road Itch Is the sign for  Redroofs Road. That's "Redroofs" with  one F, please. The last time this subject  appeared ln the paper, the two Fs were  justified by claiming the area was named  after u two F town In Cornwall, England.  Not true, the Cornwall town Is called  "Redruth", (I checked). I believe the  name actually comes from an old logging  camp once there which had red roofs. And  please don't toll me about that redundant  T at the end of my own name, I'm thinking  of dropping lt.  Moving on from roads to vehicles, my  next item concerns school buses. I'm told  the drivers are ordered to stop In the  middle of the rood because someone thinks  it's safer. The theory Is that tho truffle will  ull have to stop, so tlte children con easily  cross the road. Well, tliat may be the case  when you can sec tlte bus a long way  ahead, but not when you come around a  corner on the hlghwny at 40 mph and  suddenly find a bus right in the way. It's  parttcidarty bad at Snodgrass Road ln  Selma Park, for example. At Halfmoon  Bay, the bus scqms to take sadistic  pleasure In stopping on the highway In  high speed traffic, and then turning off 100  feet later onto Redroofs (one F) Road  By AoWaWStdtt  where it could stop without any hazard.  Please, School Board, how about proper  bus stops and crosswalks instead of this  roadhogging? It's done that way, safely, in  other places.  The other vehicle that's a problem is  the bicycle. It's a favourite of mine, and I  try to ride instead of drive whenever  possible. But when I'm drivihg, I'm  amazed at the recklessness of some  bikers. The youngest are the worst r they  never seem to have heard that stop signs  are for stopping at. However, all ages  seem to be guilty of riding on the wrong  side of the road. Bicycles are vehicles and  must by law be ridden on the right of the  road. Some parents seem to have confused  their children into thinking that because  you should walk on the left, you should also  ride there. That's very dangerous, as the  bikes can wobble into oncoming traffic,  and anyway drivers don't expect them  there or know what they are going to do.  Again, School Board, how about a few  more lectures on bicycle safety each  spring? But parents, too, don't just skip  past this. Do you know which side your  child rides on? ���  Finally, for another sports-related  item, there are the Sechelt tennis courts.  Great to have them at all In such a little  town, but I wish they were a little better  looked after. It's anmoylng enough that  the net adjusters have been broken  forever, but It's worse and unsafe, that the  courts arc never swept. The sand underfoot makes it too easy to fall and injure  oneself while jumping about in a hot game.  That's already happened to a friend of  mine. The gate latch Is broken, too, which  let a large dog come in one day and run  behind a player who hadn't seen him.  Luckily, the player only stumbled, but It'  was a near thing. Then there are those  arrogant notices saying the courts are  reserved at certain times by this or that  group. Who says so? These are public  courts, you know.. I wouldn't mind If one  court could be signed up for, at the village  office, say, by anyone for an hour a day,  and for a small fee which could go towards  tho maintenance. But lf I've waited  patiently for a free court, I'm damned If  I'm going to bo thrown off on the strength  of a felt-punned notice. And please, lastly,  If you ever build any more courts, don't  face them cast and west. Thnt lute sun U a  dnzzlcr!  Well, so much for Uie gripe session.  None of this may be earth-shattering stuff,  but, you know, It's those itttlo things...  The Peninsula Times PageB-5  Wednesday, July 6,1977  Book took  ��� by Murrle Redman  INDIAN ARTISTS AT WORK by UUi  Steltzer, J.J. Douglas, $13.95. NIGHTFALL by John Crosby, Stein & Day  (McGraw-Hill Ryerson) $9.95.  Mary Jackson, well-known local basket  weaver and craftswoman, is one of many  artists portrayed in INDIAN ARTISTS AT  WORK. Two full pages are devoted tp this  lady and her art.  Auther Ulli Steltzer is no newcomer to  the field of photography. She is a self-  taught artist whose talents are sought by  sociologists in their documentation of  studies on minority groups. She has been  honoured as one of the 10 top  photographers in the United States. She  makes her home in Vancouver and a  major example of her work can be seen in  one of the city's branch libraries.  In the preface, she admits that  although she tried to represent all of the  native artists in the province, her book  could only serve as an introduction to  them.  The pages are divided into tribal  geographical areas. Included are the  Haida, Kwagutl, Cowichan, Salish,  Carrier and Gitksan.  The sensitive portraits are complemented by captions telling where the  artist works. The text is made up of the  words of the artists themselves. Says  young carver, Greg Lightbown of Masset,  "My teachers are the shadow and light-r  and, of course, all the other carvers, and  the ones who lived before."  There are tiny myth carvings and shots  of totems in their natural settings on Indian reserves. Artists are seen just as you  might find" them if you called around to  their homes. Spread about them are their  tools and the materials they use to render  beautiful designs that are traditional yet  still hold all the vigour of today's interpretation.  One is aware of the confidence between  the photographer-author and her subjects  who almost seem to be talking softly about  their art as they carve, weave and stitch.  The book is an excellent record of an  art that was almost lost but which is now  one of the most important forms of  heritage in British Columbia.  If you are looking for some light, racy  reading material, you could try John  Crosby's NIGHTFALL. Crosby was a  former TV critic and his book shows an  appreciation of the value of entertaining  his readers.  The story centres around "Saint  Teresa", as she has been nicknamed by an  FBI agent obsessed by her case. Teresa,  member of a U.S. terrorist organization  (shades of Patricia Hearst), is trying to  escape her former life as a revolutionary'  antf *ci��ninal. Her former lover, Elfjj  ^*feiia#of the young terrorists, is also on  her trail. Elf is cunning/cruel and deviant.  Teresa finds her way to the island of  Majorca where she hides out in the hayloft  of a romantic Spanish-style villa. She is  discovered by the burly caretaker who  soon invites her to stable with him. Their  idyll is short-lived as the FBI agent and  Elf close in.  Crosby's background as TV critic ha&  him including in his book, the past and  present, love and hate, psychological  quirks and modern references. Somehow  they blend rather well to make this story of  love and intrigue one that could well  substitute for a Starsky and Hutch or  Police Story episode.  Precision technology  brings the most advanced  techniques first to a chosen  few, and now to the average  consumer. Sportsmen, pilots,  coaches, technical researchers  have been using electronic  timers for years.  Now anyono can get the  same technology In a digital  timepiece you wear on your  wrist. It's called tho Chrono-  split and is a combination  wristwatch and split-second  stopwatch.  r _W, m B B*  *a^L^__!>  C.    WATIRS  CLEAN  _5h  The world's first electronic  chronograph with LED and  LCD dliplay/ made by Heuer.  The Chronospllt has the  most advanced solid-state circuitry thnt virtually eliminates repair and service  troubles, and is accurate to  within a minute n year.  The hour and minute are  always on display, using  energy-saving liquid crystals  so you can read the time of  day all day long. The stopwatch gives Intermediate nnd  final times without Interrupt  ing the watch functions  using n sepnrnUi bright red  on-demand LED dlspluy that  muMiiwii up to fl hours, 69  minutes, fiQ.9 seconds.  The Chronosplit Is available in fine Jewelry stores and  la made by Heuer Tlm�� and  Elec Ironic*. Ueuer makea emm  out of every four stopwatches  In Uie world today, bringing  precision technology to every  corner of the globe,  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLK;  GIBSONS   PHONE 886-227  UNO development ltd   TOLL FREE 682-1513  Join McRae  885-3670  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Chris Kankainen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  986-2277  HOMES  HARVEY RD: Granthams Landing with a view of  Howe Sound. 3 bdrm home. FP $32,000. Move  Iri for $3000 down,  WATERFRONT (lease): Absolutely level, walkout waterfrontage k>t 60x140 approx.  Spectacular view and sheltered by Keats  Island. Good house with fireplace. Presently  rented for $265 per month. FP $31,000  SECHELT: Spindrift Road. Nicely designed 1 1/2  yr old home. Close to schools, shopping and,  park. Right in the heart of Sechelt. Fully carpeted, bright kitchen and living room, 3  bedrooms on main floor, with partial  basement, fireplace, carport and landscaped  grounds. FP $45,500  SARGENT ROAD: large family home in exceptionally good area with a panoramic view.  Three bedrooms, fireplaces up and down,  ensuite off the master bdrm. Finished  basement includes rec room, laundry room and  workshop. Sundeck, carport and paved  driveway round out this landscaped lot. SEE this  lovely home and fall in love with it.'PRICE NOW  REDUCED TO PP. $63.500.  LANGDALE RIDGE: Close to Ferries and school,  these large 1/3 to 1/2 acre lots are unique for  their view, shape and topography. You will find  here, the building site, to compliment your  Dream Home design. The view of J<eats Island  and surrounding scenes will be your picture  window. ACT FAST1 There are ONLY 3 of these  still available. Priced from FP $11,900  LOWeTrOBERTS CREEK ROAD: At Cheryl Anne  Park. 115' prime WATERFRONTAGE and over 2  acres of gorgeous treed property. The main  house has over 1500 sq ft of finished living  area, including 5 bedrooms and 2 full  bathrooms, heatilator fireplace and a view that  doesn't end. In addition there is a. 600 sq ft  cottage at the waters edge (suggested rent of  $200 per month) 400 feet of gravel driveway  winds through the trees to the double carport  and entrance to your private Waterfront  estate. FP $129,000  DOUGAL RD��� 1288 sq ft of comfortable living  space on level, landscaped lot fronting on Bay  Road. Close to shopping and only 1/2 block to  the boat launch. Large living room with  fireplace. Presently 2 bedrooms (could be 3)  and a sewing room. FP $39,900  GLASSFORD ROAD: Beautiful, well-built  Spanish style home in new development orea.  Many'. extras including arches throughout,  lovely fireplaces up and down. Extra super  large master bedroom, skylight in master  bathroom. W/W ^carpeting throughout. Well  designed kitchen with sliding glass doors from  dining area to large sundeck, Full unfinished  basement. FP $59,900  PRATT RD 8 FIRCREST PL: Large landscaped lot  131'x 134' is the site for this large family  home. 3 bdrms up, 4 pee bath plus ensuite off  master bedroom. Large living room with  heatilator fireplace. Dining room opens onto  12x26' sundeck. Basement has 21'6"x13'6" rec  room with a roughed-in bdrm and bathroom.  All this and less than 1 mile from Gibsons  centre. FP $59,900  POPLAR LANE: Brand new home on quiet cui de  sac, 1 block from shopping mall and 1/2 block  from schools. This full basement home has  feature wall fireplace up and down. 2 large  bedrooms upstairs, with ensuite plumbing off  the master bedroom. There is lots of room to  move in the full basement. Large carport. This  home represents the ultimate in convenience  ond comfortable living.      ; FP $49,900  NORTH FLETCHER: Lovely 3 bdrm home on a  large landscaped view lot overlooking the Bay  area. C/w wrap-around sundeck. FP $42,900.  MARTIN RD��� beautifully landscaped yard sets  off this lovely 2 bedroom home. Breathtaking  view of'Bay area and Kebts Island. On sewer  with blacktopped driveway and carport. In  eludes washer, dryer, fridge and stove.  Fp $42,900 -*;  FAIRVIEW RD ��� "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 wai I fireplaces and  sundecks. There.is appeal to separate rental  markets with a 2 and a 3 bedroom'suite.'  Assumption of present mortgage makes  purchase very easy and a yearly income of over  $7000 makes this property hard to beat. F  P $75,000  TUWANEK: At the end of Porpoise Bay Rd. The  perfect recreational lot. Hydro and regional  water service the property. Southwesterly  exposure, with an excellent view of Sechelt  Inlet. All this and only one block from the  beach ond boat launch. FP^$9,500  SARGEANT RD ��� this lovely custom built home ;  has every feature you could imagine. Finished  fireplaces upstairs and down (heatMotors). 4  finished bedrooms, 1 4 pee master bathroom  with a 3 pee ensuite. 23x13 ft finished rec  room. Double windows throughout, mahogany -  custom cabinets and trim. Nicely landscaped 1'  and terraced yard with 6 stone retaining :;  walls. FP $64,900 *  SOUTH FLETCHER ��� a perfect family home with :  4 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  SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 x 59 x 131 x 122 ft lot '.  with expansive view of the Bay area and ,  Gibsons Village is well priced AT ONLY F- -  P $11,500   SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay and the  Village of Gibsons from this quiet and private,  lot on the Bluff. Start building your dream home  right away on the expanse of this 207 x 115 x  181 x 66' uniquely shaped lot. LOW DOWN  PAYMENT, EASY TERMS v ;        Ff $13,500;  ROSAMUND RD & FAIRVIEW RD: Frontage on  these two roads makes a natural for subdivision. Both roads are paved and serviced;  with hydro and regional water. Try your offer  on this 70 x 337' double lot. Zoned R2. F-  P $20,000  'SKYLINE DRIVE: With the sewer only 150 ft  away from this lot and the adjoining lot also for  sale, makes this an excellent value. The ideal  spot for a distinct and original home. Nice view  and sheltered from the open sea.     FP $13,900  LOTS  House  ��13. too  SaOLD  #13.^.00  fcli.CaCO  PafLA-O-        L/W��  HOUSE  Mouse  ir  "_.a>  13  rr  -.���V-to  tli.loo  in  tUAoo  /j  S>0_,  i__  * II^OO  II  SHAW ROAD  .iocs  Newly completed! The most con-  "j venientiy located subdivision in  Gibsons. Only blocks from Shopping  Centre and both elementary schools  and secondary. Level building sites  with some clearing on a newly formed cul de sac. These prime lots on  sewer and all services are going fasti  Get yours now while they last. Priced  from $11,900.  /.//.loo  IO  CHASTER ROAD: Nestle your home in the trees  on this 67 x 123' building lot. Area of proposed  new school; Name your own terms. No  reasonable offer refused. FP $11,500  GOWER POINT WATERFRONT: Lovely cleared  100 x 195' very steep to the beach but a  fabulous building site with southern exposure  and panoramic view. FP $25,900  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS: only 6 of thete  Duplex-zoned lots left. Beautiful view  properties overlooking the Bay. Close to  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly suited  to slde-by-slde or up/down duplex construction. SPECIALLY PRICED NOWI Only 1 will  be sold at $14,500 and only 1 at $15,500. Act  Nowi  SOUTHWOOD RD: Redrooffs: Owner most  anxious to sell. Large lot 230 x 80. This is a very  fast growing area. Light clearing only. FP  $11,500  ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutely the best soil  going on this 50'x 150' lot on sewer In the  heart of Gibsons. Potential view of the Bay  area. Excellent terms available.        FP $1 2,000  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT. With waterfront  as scarce as It is this double use lot represents  real value. FP $22,000  FORBES ROAD: In Langdale. Very close to  school, this corner lot is cleared, level and  ready to build upon. Note the extra large sin  of opprox 80' x 140'.     FP $13,500  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek, Ideal recreational  lot In beautifully wooded & park-like area,  zoned for trailers. This lot overlooks Sechelt  Inlet and the Lamb Islands. FP $8,900  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: 1.12 acres In  the very desirable Roberts Creek area, There Is  a driveway already In and a tapped Artesian  well on the property. FP $ 14,900  WHARF ROAD LANGDALE: 65x194' lot nicely  cleared, ready for building. Zoned R2. FP  $11,900.  GEORGIA DRIVE: Lovely large view lot, |ust up  from        Georgia Park. Lot size  67'x 108x99'x 121'. NOTE I Septic tank &  field are aleady In AND approved.    FP $19,900  GOWER POINT ROAD: Privacy and 100' of  Waterfrontage, beach [usl at other side of Ihe  road. Driveway Is In, building site cleared with  septic tank and main drains In. FP $25,000  ABBS ROAD: One of the nicest building lots In  Gibsons. Level building site with drop olf In  front of the property to protect privacy,  spectacular panoramic view. Size 66'x 128'. FP  $18,500  GOWER POINT ROAD: At the corner of 14th.  This property has levels cloarod for the  building site of your choice. Excellent view of  Georgia Strait. Approximately 80' x 250'. FP  $16,500  TUWANEK: Only one block to beach, full view  ol Inlet. Piped community water available.  80x140'.   NEW   low   price   ONLY     $9,900  FAIRVIEW ROAD: 60x220' lot with septic  permit already obtained. Zoned for house or  trailer. FP $11,900.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Off Cherl Ann  Park, beautifully cleared and level building site  hidden from the road by many large trees. Easy  access lo an exceptional beach, 70' x 100' and  priced for Immediate sale. FP$12,900  ABBS ROAD: At the corner of School Road.  Excellent extra-targe building lot with spectacular view of Bay, Howe Sound and Georgia  Strait. Approximately 73 x 150 feet. FP $16,800  CEMETARY ROAD: En|oy the qulot privacy of  one acre In rural Gibsons. The property is nil  level usable land. Treed with some view. FP  $17,900  DAVIS BAY: laurel Road. If It's a view you want  this Is the lot provided Is a panoramic view  ol the Troll Islands, West Sechelt and all of  Davis Bay. This lot Is easy to build upon with  many large evergreens for privacy, tot size Is  approx 80 x 135. FP $16,900.  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Rood. 2 lots  40' x 150' each with small rentable cottoge on .  one lot. This property has excellent potential as  It has a spectacular view ol the entire Bay area  and Keats Isl. Mostly cleared and ready for  building one or two homes. FP $27,500  PRATT ROAD: Near proposed new school site.  This lot Is cleared and ready to build upon.  Mature fruit trees dot this 76'xl 25' lot. FP  $13,500  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Lot 104' x 220' may be able  to be subdivided Into two. Good corner lot, all  services except sewer. Nicely secluded In quiet  areo. FP $16,000  GRANDVIEW RD; Lot size approximately  104 x 105' with some view over Ihe Ocean.  Close to beach access, partially rleored, easy  building lot. FP $ 13,000  COCHRANE ROAD; Good building lol 65 x 130'.  Close lo shopping and lite ocean. Sewer  easement of 10' on SE tide of lol.       FP $12,500  ACREAGE  NORTH RD. at CHAMBERLIN: exceptionally well  priced, 5 acre level property, half way between  Gibsons m longdate. Front has been cleared  and filled. Back of property Is like a park with a  creek running through, etc. Road allowance at  side Is the extension of Chamberlin Road. FP  $37,��00.  GIBSONS; Excellent prospects for the one who  holds this potentially commercially zoned  acreage of 5 Acros. FP $60,000.  GRANDVIEW RD. at 9TH. Over 1/2 acre, very  private, with view. House plant t building  permit, paid (or and included In price. Foundation, floor stab and plumbing all in for o  28x42 (11 76 sq ft. building. Ideal lor dbl  wide. FP $19,900  ROBERTS CREEK; Lovely, partly cleared 2 1/2  acre parcel close to hotel and pork. Access  road partly Iri. Don't miss this opportunity' to  purchase this large piece of land for ONLY FP  $14,300.  ROM*T3 OflSi^l^woy'loi dlvldm* this  property diagonally down the centre. Devefep  both sides of the road. Try ali offers. 5  acres. fP $30,000  The coffee ia always on ���drop in for our free brochure. Pender school students honored at Awards Day  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 6,1977  Students honoured at the Awards Day  program June 29 at Pender Harbour  Secondary are as follows:  French award ��� Lhevinne Talento; art  ��� Janet Harpriick; home economics ���  Lynn Vaughan; business education���Erin  Hudson; industrial education ��� Kristi  Larson; librarianship ��� April Edwardson; achievement ��� Lisa Garrison  and Riccoh Talento (grade 8) and  Lhevinne Talento (grade 10).  Attendance ��� Danny Fielding and  Steve Crosby (grade 8); service ��� Jean  Cameron, Eria. Hudson, Martin Knutson,  Terry Langsford, Martina Phillips, Bobbi  Reid and Martina Zuidema (grade 12) and  Debbie Carsewell, April Edwardson and  Kathy Lloyd (grade 11); service,  honourable mention ��� Elaine Antilla,  John Chisholm and Glenn Dubois (grade  12) and, Sharon McKay (grade 11),  Lhevinne Talento (grade 10) and Bruce  Richardson (grade 8).  Sports ��� letter awards to Elaine An  tilla, Lynda Dubois, Ramona Kraft, Kristi  Larson, Martina Phillips and Bobbie Reid  (grade 12), and Kati Bilcik, Russell  Cameron and April Edwardson (grade 11),  Todd Mair and Stot -Stevens (grade 10),  Bill Charleton and Violet Bilcik (grade 9)  and Correen Brown, Steve Crosby, Jayme  Houghtaling, Janet Reid and Allan Stiglitz  (grade 8).  A.L. Thompson academic award ���  Vicki Farrell; outstanding junior service  ��� Bruce Richardson and runner-up Lhevinne Talento; outstanding senior service  ��� Martina Phillips and runner-up Erin  Hudson; ou_tending sports, female ���  Bobbi Reid and runner-up Correen Brown;  ��� outstanding sports, male ��� Bill Charleton  and runner-up Todd Mair.  Outstanding scholastic award, junior ���  Lhevinne Talento; outstanding scholastic  award, senior ��� Sheila Scoular; top all-  round student ��� Russell Cameron,  Bursary awards went to the following:  Elaine Antilla from the Pender Harbour  Credit Union, Vicki Farrell from the  Pender Harbour Legion, Susan McCrindle  from the Ladies Auxiliary to the Pender  Harbour Legion, Bobbie Reid from the  Pender Harbour Lions, Martina Phillips  from School District 46 and Martin  Knutson from the Sechelt Teachers  Association. '  A total of 29 students graduated this  year from Pender Harbour. Members of  the graduating class are: Elaine Alice  Antilla, Geraldine Crystal Bilcik, Jean  Cameron, John Vincent Chisholm, Leona  Marilyn Colebank, Wendy Gail Cummings, Glenn Allan Dubois, Lynda  Ramona Dubois, Vickie Lynn Farrell.  Janet Susan Harpnick, Erin Maureen  Hudson, David Charles Hyatt, Arthur  Norman Jensen, Martin James Knutson,  Remona Marie Kraft, Teresa Marie  Langsford, Kristi Annette Larson, Kelly  Stephen Morrison.  Andy Peters, Martina Jeannette  Phillips, Shirley Roberts Reid, Sheridan  Elaine Rogers, Kris Schoutens, Sheila Ann  Scoular, Catherine Mare Shepherd,  Frederik Steernberg, Sherra Lynn Mae  Vander Wiel, Patricia Lynn Vaughan and  Martina Zuidema.  Slide presentation  at Glad Tidings  A slide presentation on Accelerated  Christian Education will be presented4at  the Glad Tidings Tabernacle in Gibsons  Wednesday, July 6, at 7:30 p.m1.      ,  The presentation will be.directed by  B.M. Gaglardi, principal of Temple  Academy in Vancouver. Persons interested in further information should  contact Pastor Nancy Dykes at 886-2660.  Water skiing is fun and exciting ��� but  remember the other fellow. Stay clear of  swimming areas, fishermen, piers and  divers.  Too much television?  A Gibsons matt charged with  marijuana possession received a one-year  suspended sentence last1 week after lie  failed to come up with a right answer for  the judge.  Dale Evan Pierce was arrested by  police at his residence on June 9 and  charged with possessing some two dozen  marijuana plants. He pleaded guilty to the  charge last Wednesday before provincial  court judge Ian Walker.  Before sentencing Pierce, Walker  asked the man, "Can't you find more  lawful horticultural pursuits? Are you  going to continue to grow marijuana?''  Pierce considered the question a  moment, and then replied, "I decline to  answer the question."  "You what? You decline to answer the  question?" Walker roared incredulously.  "That sounds like something you heard on  television."  Walker told Pierce that, although this  was his first offence, his answer made  leniency a.difficult consideration. "All  right," said Pierce, "then I won't do it any  more.".  "I'm afraid it's a little too late for that  now," said Walker, who placed Pierce on  probation for one year on condition that he  not own or use narcotics.  Endangered species!  #>BeaGasWatcher  WEDNESDAY, JULY 6,1977  ��� ��� -  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 12  :00  Allln  To Llv*  Anolhar  Mortbattan  Allln  Tha  Allln  .   22  Tha Family  Oanaral  Worid  Mortbaltan  Tha Family.  F.B.I.  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You Can Still Enjoy Your  Favorite Television Programs  With A Cable connection  Just Call  ICOAST CABLE VISION  885-3224  ���00  >:1S  tao  :aW  AS  ���00  S3  AS  ���00  30  ���AS  8  ���00  IS  :J0  AS  M  lis  t-M  ���AS  10  M  IS  :30  AS  11  M  :1S  :X  AS  12  M  :1S  JO  :4S  ���M  12  :4S  12  Mr  JlS  AS  ��2  AS  ���40  fM  M  8  M  :1S  :30  AS  M  lis  too  10  ;00  112  122  1,.  1,1.  1:10  tM  6  ���00  IlS  ;J0  THURSDAY, JULY 7,1977  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNEL 5 CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  M Allln ToUva Anothar Mortbattan Allln Tha Allln  >):1S Tha Family Oanaral World Mortbaltan Tha Family F.B.I. Tha Family  ������JO EdgaOl Hoapilal Anolhar Edga Match Edga Match  *�� Nlghl Cont'd " Worid Of Nlghl Oama Of Nighl Gam. 77  f to  Tak*  Thirty  Calabrity  Cooka  EdgaOl  Night  Ouaty'a  Traahouaa  "Tha  Lad tai  Man"  Taka Dinahl               Taka Tattla-  Thlrty Dinahl                Thirty Talaa  Calabrity Dinahl               Calabrity Bawltchad  Cook* Oinahl '   Cooka . Bawltchad  8  in  'M  A*  If* Your  Chorea  Nomamad*  TV  Marv  Griffin  Marv  Griffin  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Brady  Bunch  CMMran'a  Program  Emargancy  Onal  Emargancy  Onal  Brady  Bunch  Chlldran'a  Program  Funorama  Funorama  Th*  Monkaaa  Klahani*  Klahanla  Room  tn  Marv  Grlffln  Nawa  Cont'd  Cont'd  Doria  Day  Vancouvar  Nawa  Eyawltnaa*  ' Eyawitnaaa  Nawa  Emargancy  Emargancy  Emargancy  Emragancy  Morv  Griffin  Marv  Grlffln  tt           Bob ���   ABC Nawa  S:1S            Nawhart . ���    ABC Nawa  f-M .   Hourglaaa Nawa  :��S           Hourglaaa  Nawa  Hour  NBCNawa  NBC Nawa  Hour  CBS Nawa  CBS Nawa  Mika  Douglaa  Nawa  Hour  Nawa  Hour  CBS Naw*  CBS Nawa  Candid  Cantara  Hourglaaa Paopla  Hourglaaa Placa  Walcoma Back Paopla  Koltar  Saallta  Tonight  Malch  GamaPM  Lawranca  Walk  Lawranca  Walk  Mika  Doulgaa  Concan-  tration  Grand OW  Country  FUh .  Fiah  Jokar'a  Wild  Doctor In  Tha Houaa  Fuaion  Fuaion  Fuaion  Fuaion  Walcoma  Back  Koltar  Conl'd  HililaaOl  Th* Ruaaian  Danca  Faalival  Fuaion  Fuaion  . Fu.ion  Fusion  Th*  Walton*  Tha  Walton.  Myalary  Movia  "MacMillan:  Dark  Hollywood  Squaraa  Canlar  Summar  Cloaa-Up  Showcaaa  Bhowcaoa  Bamay  MHIar  Fiah  Fiah  NBCMoyia  "Farawall  To  Manunar"  Baratta  Baratta  Baratta  Baratta  Hawaii  Fiva-0  Hawaii  Fiva-0  Sunriaa"  Cont'd  Maclaar  Maclaar  Madlcal  Canlar  Movia  "I, Monltar"  Royal  Haritag*  Royal  Harilaga  Waataid*  Waalaida  Vuki  Shimoda  Nobu  McCarthy  In  Concart  In  Concart  Barnaby  Jonaa  Barnaby  Jonaa  Dalvacchio  Dorvacchlo  Dalvacchio  Dalvacchio  Chri.tophar  Laa  Patar  Cuahing  Th*  National  Night Final  Movia  Nawa  Nawa  8.W.A.T.  S.W.A.T.  Naw*  Tonight  Show  CBC Nawa  CBC Naw*  Nawa  Hour  Eyawitnaaa  Nawa  CBS Ula  Movia  CTV Nawa  CTV Nawa  Nawa  Hour  All Thai  Glillara  Kojak  Kojak  To  Ba  Announcad  Cont'd  S.W.A.T.  8.WJLT.  Thuraday  Spaclal  Tonight  Show  Tonight  Show  Movia  "A Man  Without  A Star"  "Tha  Fiction  Makara"  Rogar Moora  Movia  "Joa    ���  Buttarfly"  C6nt'd  Kojak  Kojak  CBS Ula  Movia  SUNDAY, JULY 10,1977  CHANNEL 2 CHANNEL 4 CHANNELS   CHANNEL 6 CHANNEL 7 CHANNEL B  CHANNEL 12  M VJ.P. Movia NBCRaligfou*   VJJ>. Sporta Aaaocialion      Sporta  1:15 VJJ>. -Th* Spaclal :  VJ.P. Sport* Championahip Sporta  .30 CBC Sporta Big Conl'd Movlo Sporta Cont'd Sporta  ���AS Spaclal 8tora" Cont'd "Oragory 8porta Cont'd Sporta  cpt>��|Mrt*       Cont'd Movia  Spaclal '     ���     Conl'd . ..'"About  CBC Sport*       WorM Faco"  Invitational Cont'd  itjPack"  ,'? Cont'd  '  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movia  "Ball  Book  And  Star  .'Tr**':  Star  Trrtr  PTL  Club  PTL  Club  To  Tha  Claaalc  Confd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Oraat  Amarlcan  Movia  "in  Saarch  Of  Candta"  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Horat PTL  Koahlar Club  Ouaatlon PTL  Parlod Club  Wild  Country  Chlpa  To Tall  Th* Truth  Tha  Flaharman  MaatTha  Pr**>  Amarlca"  Cont'd  Studant  Forum  National  aaograpMe  National  Qaographlc  UalOf  ThaWIM  Kallh  McColl  Coma Walk  Tha Worid  Oragnal  Dragnal  Wondarfut  World  Ot  Olanay  )     ���  Wild World  Of Animal.  Star  Trak  Hour  Now.  Hour  CBS Naw.  CBB Naw*  In Saarch  01...  Nawa  Hour  Capitol  Commant  8wilch  Switch  . Switch  Switch  Combara  Thraa'a  Company  Hardy  Boya  Nancy  Draw  Wondartul  World  Ot  Di*n*y  Combara  Thraa'a  Company  Sixty  Minutaa  8lxty  Minutaa  Blx  Million  Dollar  Sixty  Minutaa  8lxly  Minutaa  Supar  Spaclal  ToBa  Announoad  Six  Million  Dollar  NBC Movia  "McMillan:  Dark  Sunriaa"  Supar-  Spaclal  Conl'd  Conl'd  Rhoda  Rhoda  Phyllla  Phyllla  Bonny  And  Char  Cont'd  Rhoda  Rhoda  Oood  Tlmaa  Duchaaa  Ot  Duka  Straat  ABC Movia  "Tha  Scalphunlata"  Burt  Cont'd  Cont'd  NBC Movia  "Stonaatraat:  ���Oucha*.  01  Duka  Blraal  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  McCooA  DavIa  Allln  Tha Family  Worahlp  Mlalar  Monlraal  Lanoaatar  Oaala  DavIa  Conl'd  WhaKlllad  Tha  Canlartold  Modal"  HI.  Worahlp-  Ml.lar  Monlraal  Pat Boona  A Family  In  Concart  Tha  Human'  Journay  Conl'd  Ellary  Quaan  Ellary  Quaan  Th* National  Wght  Final  ABC Nawa  Movia  "Unfaithful  CBC Nawa  Capital  Commanl  Lata  CBS N��w. ���  N.A.S.L.  Soccar  ���occar  CTV Now.  CTV Naw.'  Hour  Movia  "Blowing  Wild"  Qary  Car  To  Trlaata"  "Tha  Long  Dark  Hall"  Wlfa"  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movia  "Baltta  01  Britain"  Socoar  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Final  Movia  "McKanila  Braak"  Coopar  Barbara  Stanwyck  N.wa  FRIDAY, JULY 8,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  M  All In  To Llva  Anothar  Mortbattan   /  Allln  Tha  Allln  Q:15  m.oo  Th* Family  Oanaral  World  Mortbattan  N  Tha Family  F.B.L  Tha Family   -  EdgaOl  Hoapilal  Anothar  Edga    -      #  Match  Edga  Match  ���AS  Nlghl  Cont'd  World  Of Night    /  Gama  Of Night  (ftri.Tr  M  Taka  Edg* Of  Movia  Taka ���^  Dinahl  Taka  Tattla-  0=��  WOO  Thirty  Night  "'Slay  Thirty  Dinahl    .  Thirty  Tala*  Calabrity  Ouaty'a  RkJa"  Calabrity  Dinahl  Calabrity  Bawltchad  ���AS  Cook*  Traahouaa  Conl'd  Cooka  Oinahl  Cooka  Bawltchad  M  It'aYour  Marv  Cont'd  Brady  Emargancy  Brady  Funorama  Atn  *+M  Choic*  Griffin  Conl'd  Bunch  Oiutl  Bunch  Funorama  Ntc  Marv  Conl'd  Chlldran'a  Emargancy  CMMran'a  Tha  AS  ���nPte  Orittln  Cont'd  Program.  Onal  Program  Monkaaa  M  GaHary  Marv  Cont'd  Doria  Eyawitnaaa  Emargancy  Marv  C:1S  ���iljo  Qallary  'Griffin  Cont'd  Day  Nawa  Emargancy  Griffin  Room  Nawa'   '.   -  Nawa  Vancouvor  Eyawitnaaa  Emargancy  Marv  ���AS  222  Nawa  Nawa  Nawa  Nawa  Emargancy  Griffin  M  Focua  ABC Nawa  Nawa  Nawa  CBS Nawa  Nawa  CBS Naw.  0.-15  Dm  Focua  ABC Naw*  Nawa  Hour  CBS Nawa  Hour  CBS Nawa  Hourglaaa  Naw.  NBCNawa  Nawa  Mika  Nawa  Lat'aMaka  AS  Hourglaaa .  ..Nawa    :��� "  NBCNawa  Hour  Douglaa  Hour  ADaal  4��  Hourglaaa  ToT*B  Baattta  Chartia'a  Mika  McCooA  Jokar'a  7��  f <x  Hourglaaa  Tha Truth  Tonlghl  Angala  Douglaa  DavIa  Wild   .  Maritima  Tha  Hollywood  Charlla'a  Concen  Stara   -  Falhar.  ���AS  Foaling  Muppal.  Squara*  Angala  tration  On lea  DaarFathar  M  MaryTylar  ABC Movia  Sanford  MaryTylar  CBSMoWa  Donny  Lawranca  Om  Moor*  "High  And Bon  Moora  "Tha  And  Walk  ChlcoB  Riak"  Chico ���  Chico*  Big  Maria  Lawranca  AS  THaMan  Victor  Tha Man  Tha Man  Country"  Cont'd  Walk  M  Canadian  Buono  Quincy  Canadian  Oragory  Ouincy  Movia  Q:15  9_)  Expraaa  Conl'd  Quincy  Expraaa  Pack  Ouincy  "Again.!  Canadian  ABC Movia  Quincy  Canadian  Chariton  Quincy  Tha  AS  Expraaa  "Th*  Quincy  Expraaa  Haaton  Ouincy  Wind"  M  Polic*  Doubt*  Quincy  Hawaii  Cont'd  Quincy  Simon*  102  8lory  Con"  Quincy  Ftva-O  Cont'd  Quincy  Stgnorat  Pollca  Klal  Quincy  Hawaii  Cont'd  Quincy  Robart  AS  8lory  Martin  Quincy  Fiva-O  Cont'd  Quincy  Baatty  M  Th*  Nawa  Nawa  CBC Nawa  Cont'd  CTV Nawa  All That  112  National  Nawa  Nawa  CBC Nawa  Cont'd  CTV Naw.  GHttara  Night Final  Baratta  Tha  Nawa  Eyawitnaaa  Nawa  Movia  AS  Survlvora  Baratta  Tonight  Hour  Nawa  Hour  "AU  M  8urvlvor*  Baratta  8how  Movia  Movia  Movia  Capon*"  122  Survivor*  Baratta  Tha  "F.8cott  "Tha  "King  Rod  Survlvora  Tha  Tonight  FitzgaraM And  ' Mummy'.  Kong Va.  Staigar  AS  Movia  Avangar*  Bhow  Thai���tt-."  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Funorama  Ju.l  Marv  Cont'd  Chlldran'a  Emargancy  Chlldran'a  Tha  :4S  For Fun  Griffin  Cont'd  Program  Onal  Program  Monkaaa  Ml  Rainbow  Marv  Lat'aMaka  Doria  Eyawitnaaa  Emargancy  Marv  52  Country  Griffin  ADaal  Day  Nawa  Emargancy  Grlffln      - <^  Marv            ~  Room  Nawa  Nawa  NaVra  Eyawitnaaa  Emargancy  :43  222  Nawa  Nawa  Hour  Nawa  Emargancy  Griffin  tt  Roach For  ABC Nawa  Naw*  Nawa  CBS Nawa  Naw.  CBB Naw.  62  Tha Top  ABC Nawa  Nawa  Hour  CBS Nawa  Hour  CBB Naw.  Hourglaaa  Naw*  NBC Nawa  Nawa  Mlka  Naw*  Siastto  :*4  Hourglaaa  Naw*  NBCNawa  Hour  Doulgaa  Hour  Quaatlon  M  Hourglaaa  Spaca:  Baattla  Llltla  Mika  ShMridaA  Jokar'a  7.1s  a -m  Hourglaaa  ISM  Tonight  Houaa  Douglaa  Yarnall  Wild  Croaa Canada    Spaca:  Hollywood  On Tha  Concan-  Haadllna  Doctor  ���AS  Concart  ISM  Squaraa  Pralria  Tralkm  Huntara  On Tha Go  M>  Rhoda  ABC Comady     Llltla  Rhod.  ,    Tha  Tha  Tha  82  Rhoda  Spaclal  Houaa  Rhoda  Jaffaraona  Wallona  Honaymoonara  Phytll.  Baaaball  On Tha  PhylU.  ShMd.A  Tha  Spaclal  ���M  Phyllla  Baaaball  Pralria  Phyllla  Yarnall  Walton*  Cont'd  Mt  Bayond  Baaaball  NBC Movia  Adam  Mauda  Pig And  M.A.B.H.  92  Raaaon  Baaaball  "Braak oul"  12  Mauda  Whl.ll*  M.A.BJ4.  Allln  BaaabaH  Chariaa  Allln  Air.  Sanlord A  Movia  :4S  Tha Family  Baaaball  Bronson  Tha Family  Fair  Son  "Dlvorca  M  Naw*-  Baaaball  Jill  V.I.P.  Sonny  Tha  Hara"  102  Magailna  Baaaball  ���raland  V.LP.  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Ko|ak  :4S  Movia  01  Tonlghl  Hour  Kojak  Hour  Kojak  fiO  "Tha  San  Tonlghl  Movia  Ko|ak  Movia  Kojak  122  Lion  Franclaoo  Tonight  "Wlckad  Kojak  "Mla.l.alppl    Kojak  Haa  Toma  Tonlghl  Draam. 01  CBB Lata  Oamblar"  CBS Lata  ���At  Wlnga"  Toma  Tonight  Paula"  Movia  Conl'd  Movia  TUE3DAY, JULY 12,1977  CHANNSL 2 CHANNBL 4 CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 8 CHAHN-L 7 CHANNEL 8    CHANNEL 12  M* AHIn To Llv* Anolhar Lord Allln Lord Allln  1:11 ThaPamlty Oanaral Worid Mountbattan Tha Family Mountbattan   Tha Family  >ao IdgaOt HoapHal Anolhar Edga Match Idga Match  tm Night Canl'd World Of Nlghl Oama Ot Nlghl Oama'TT  Taka  Thirty  Catabrlty  Cooka  IdgaOt  Nlghl  Dualy'a  TraaHauaa  "Trapala"  Conl'd  Conl'd  Taka  Thirty  Calabrity  Cook.  Oinahl  Dinahl  Dinahl  Dinahl  Taka  Thirty  Calabrity  Cook.  Tattla  Tata.  Bawltchad  Bawlichad  r  If* Your  Chalaa  Panoll  Bax  Orittln  Marv  OrllfWi  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Canl'd  Brady  Bunch  Chlldran'.  Pragram  Emarganoy  Onal  ���marganoy  Onal  Brady  Bunch  Chlldran'a  Program,  Funorama  Funorama  Tha  Monk***  football  Toronto  Va.  Qriffln  Lal'a Mak*  ADaal  Doria  Day  Haur  Syawllnaaa  Naw.  ByawHnaa*  Emargancy  Bmarganoy  Bmargonay  Emargancy  Morv  Orlffln  OrHffn  FaotbaN  ABCMawa  Nawa  NBC Nawa  NBCNawa  Naw.  Hour  Naw.  CBS Naw.  CBB Naw.  Mlka  H*urN  Naw.  Haur  CBB Naw.  CBB Naw.  Qong  ���haw  FaatbaM  TaTaB  Tha Truth  Bxplarallan  Narlhwaal  Tonlghl  Nama  Thai Tun  Confldanllal  Klng.lon  CanlManllal  Daaaglswi  Concan-  Tratlon  Vinton  M.M.M  FlvaO  Jakor'.  Wild  Falhar.  D*.r Falhar  Hourglaa*  Itawgla*.  Daya  Lmnntma  Bhlrtay  Oaographla  t4.H.(,.l  Qaographlc  Th* H.aa.n Family  Monaymoonar. Flva-0 IMv.k  Tha JwNa Family  Itoataymoonar. Julia llotv.lt  law  9s.1l  Tha  At ta  ABC Movia  "Blaapar"  Woody  AHan  Woman  Palloa  Woman  N.ahvllla MASlI OnaD.y M.urt*  M MASH AIA tima M.urt.  Naahvllta Dna Day Al David All'.  M A Tim* *l.lr.h.,o Fair  10  M ToB.  II  'J*  Jack  Diana  Kaatan  Cant'd  Canl'd  Palloa  ���lory  > marganoy  Bmarganoy  ���lory  Bmarganoy  Kojak  Kojak  Ka^ak  Kojak  Ko|*k  Kajak  Ka|ak  Kojak  a.  tonnyA  Char  ���aaany A  Chor  11  ill  m  Tha  National  NlgMPInat  Naw.  OC Naw.  CBC Now.  Byawltno*.  ABOMevIa  To  Tanlghl  How  DBBLata  Movl.  CTV Naw. Ail That  C TV Naw. Ollltar.  Naw. OB* Lata  Hour Movlo  l_.iM  Canl'd  Canl'd  Canl'd  As  Canl'd  Canl'd  Tanlghl  Tanlghl  Tanlghl  Canl'd  HaCUW  i Al    "Ntghlmata     >hawdawn Al  ThatndOl In ThaBndOl  Tha Wartd" Wa>" Tha WorM"  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL �� MARINE  Box 12SS  tatcMi, B.C. VON SAO  ���AST l��Om*OIH IAY ROAD  ���un 118-1344  Rbii ��88 2M4  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  Marine Dr. lower Gibsons       u c ,       886-7888  * Fr��ih Salmon  Tyti.Sat.. 1Q:3Q-6;3Q  * Fr*��h Fiah  * Sh.llflsh  * FUh & Chips  !@!B^1|M  Seacoast  Design & Construction  Ln new ;  ���IWAIU  NKWlRiVIli  WAIIBANTY  rafXrHAM OF  1UUT1SH CXJUUMB1A  rtoglMarad BulMar Mamlm  Wo havo oKtended our services to inclodo Summit Manufacturod  Homes, with over 20 yoari exporlonc�� In tho B.C. housing. Industry.  LOW In cost * HIGH In quality * BEST In d.slgn  Build It yourMlf or wo will comploto to any (tag*.  For Information and froo brochure, contact:  Seacoast Design & &mstraction Ltd.  Wharf Stroot, P.O. Box 142$, Socholt  Larry Mooro OoD'O/ 10 Mar' ^��Ivn %eisure Outlook  Wednesday, July 6.1977  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  CBC programs juggled  for summer season  A number of replacements for regular  CBC programs which take a summer  break begin this week. The entertainment  .and variety slot 8:04-8:30 p.m. weeknights  following As It Happens will present some  of the best English comedy from the BBC.  The Pick of the Goons on Mondays and  Frank Muir specials on Tuesdays. Wednesday will serialize the Elton John Story  and Fridays highlight CBC broadcast  recordings chosen by Danny Finkelman.  Thursday Playhouse Theatre, goes into  repeats of this season's dramas for the  summer.  On Saturdays the Royal Canadian Air  Farce is replaced by Farce D'Ete at 11:30  a.m., comedy on records introduced by  members of the Air Farce team. CBC  Stage at 7:05 p.m. goes off the air top,  being replaced by Music from the Proms,  light music from St. John's, Newfoundland.  Sunday's Cross Country Check-up at  2:10 p.m. will host Elizabeth Gray,  Canada's only national phone-in show  heard in B.C., changes only its name, host  and centre of production. Summer Switchboard with host John Harvard will come  this year from Winnipeg.  WEDNESDAY, .JULY 6  Afternoon Theatre 2:04 p.m. Cerdic and  the Outside World, comedy by T.C.W.  Brook.  The Elton John Story 8:04 p.m. Part 1 ���  'Airport 77'  at Twilight  Take a lavishly furnished, privately  owned 747 jumbo jet, load the plane with a  cargo of priceless art treasurers, people it  with glamourous jet-setters and a few  desperate hijackers and set it flying over  to the hazardous Bermuda Triangle;;"'.'  What have you got? "Airport '77", an  adventure film which was inspirted by, but  which is not a sequel to, the film "Airport".  "Airport 77" opens Wednesday, July 6,  and runs through Saturday, July 9, at the  Twilight Theatre.  The cast includes Jack Lemmon, as the  pilot of the doomed 747, Lee Grant, Brenda  Vaccaro, Olivia de Havilland, Joseph  Cotten, Darren McGavin, Christopher  Lee, George Kennedy and James Stewart.  "Airport '77" is rated for mature  audiences.  At the Twilight from Sunday, July 10,  through Tuesday, July 12, Is the film  "Spanish Fly", starring Terry Thomas. It  is rated for mature audiences.  Only  3 miles  to the  gallon?  1 ;������;���;������ aV.Vi ���  CHECK  SPARK  PLUGS  REGULARLY.  The Mission ��� Elton's early career.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Musicals, the  early innovators, Herbert, Friml, Romberg and Cohan.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Discussion between producer Joseph Papp and drama  critic Clive Barnes.  THURSDAY, JULY 7  My Music 2:04 p.m. Quiz from BBC.  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. Ghostly Affairs,  conclusion. ������'',���-���  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Part 1.  Experimental Jazz. Part II. Series on Jazz  Classics by Fraser MacPherson.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. American  mini-opera, Kern and Gershwin.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Bel Kaufman  author of Up the Down Staircase.  FRIDAY, JULY 8  Souvenirs 2:04 p.m. Seaman Edward  Seymours spins a good yarn.  Danny's Music 8:04 p.m. Best of CBC  broadcast recordings.  Mostly Mysic 10:20p.m. Musicals of the  thirties and forties.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Trumpet player  Dizzy Gillespie.  SATURDAY, JULY 9  Update 8:30 a.m. Roundup of B.C.  Happenings.  Farce D'ete 11:30 a.m. includes Lily  Tomlin, Joan Rivers, Joyce Grenfell,  Gilda Radner, Darlene Edward and  Elaine May on records.  .Quirks and Quarks 12:10 p.m. Scienpe  Magazine, David Suzuki.  Opera by Request 2:04 p.m. Fedora by  Umbertp Giordano requested by Dave  Jones, Toronto.  Between Ourselves 9:05 p.m. She is one  of us, portrait of Louise de. Kiriline  Lawrence, internationally famous  naturalists and author, repeat.  Anthology 10:05 p.m. The Tour Guide  Instructor, short story by CJ. Newman.  Blue is the Colour of Death, poetry by  Dorothy Farmloe. -.��.,.  Music from the Shows 11:05 p.m. host  Colin MacLean.  SUNDAY, .JULY 10  The Bush and the Salon 4:05 p.m. Mt.  Steed Of Steel by Helen Golding based on  Ten Thousand Miles on a Bicycle by Karl  Kron, published in 1887.  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. Mason  Williams ��� a concert for bluegrass band  and orchestra from the Edmonton CBC  festival March 1977.  Music de Chez Nous .7:05 p.m. Chantal  Masson, viola, Mariko Sato, piano in  recital, Bach, Schubert, Schumann,  Hindemith.  Concern 9:05 p.m. Incest, the Last  Taboo.  MONDAY, JULY 11  Crime Serial 2:04 The Dark Island by  Robert Barr.  Pick of Uie Goons 2:04 p.m. The White  Box of Great Bardfield.  Gold Rush 8:30 p.m. Lavender Hill  Mob. Georgia Fame and the Blue Flames.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Musicals of the  Fifties.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Choreographer-  director, Herbert Ross.  TUESDAY, JULY 12  My Word 2:04 p.m. BBC Quiz.  Frank Muir Special 8:04 p.m.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Do Your Own  Thing and Up the Establishment ��� 60's  musicals.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Moe Reinblatt,  wartime artist.  ^UNAWARE of the approaching oil  slick behind him, a young boy dances  on the Trail Bay beach. The slick,  discovered Thursday afternoon,  covered  three   square   miles and  DATE PAD  Use this space  to promote  your organization's  coming events  I'VERY IMS.      a pm. Al-Anon, SI. Aldoi.'i Moll al Rol.oila Cr����k.  the  PARTY STOP  mlx6s*tobacco*bar accessorfo$��snack food  Sunnycrest Mall        next door to the liquor storo  moved north with the tide. Provincial  emergency officials believed it was  caused by diesel oil but have yet to  discover the source.  Appreciation tea for  St. Mary's volunteers  *���<���  By Peggy Connor  Sunday, June 26 the staff and board  members of St. Mary's Hospital showed  their apprecation of the many auxiliary  members who work for this hospital.  Administrator Nick Vicurevitch opened  the proceedings by telling the volunteers  how much their time and effort is appreciated. They could certainly all give  themselves a pat:on the back for work  well done.  Thanks were expressed to Past  President Mrs. Evelyn Olsen of the Coordinating Council, and to present  President, Chris Ward.  Director of Nursing, Mrs. Dana  Kearney announced the resignation of  Volunteer Director Muriel Eggins, and  told of how much her work at the hospital  will be missed. A gift of a grandfather  mantel clock and two fine cup and saucers  were to be presented to Muriel. Unfortunately due to an illness in her family  she was absent from the tea.  The many programs started by the  volunteer director as well as the way she  threw herself into the job of organizing the  volunteers to provide extras for the extended care parties were noted.  Signs made by the staff stating "Love is  Volunteers" and "Volunteering is Love"  were charmingly hanging in the cafeteria  where the event took place.  Mrs. Marjorie Black, dietician, and  members of the kitchen staff had a  delightful tea prepared for the 176 ladies  present, complete with silver tea services.  Tea powers were Evelyn Olsen, Claire  Nixon, Olive Comyn, Billie Steele, Ida  Leslie, Ada Dawe, Eileen Alexander and  Margaret Barton.  The ladies honored with award certificates were those who have now reached  10 years of service.  Board Chairman of the St. Mary's  Hospital Society Gordon Hall thanked the  ladies for the work they have done for the  hospital. Other board members present  were John Logan, Isabel Gooldrup, Chris  Ward and Doreen Dockar.  A lovely tea and a thoughtful idea.  BOOKS  for easy summer  reading  ("British Columbia!  CALLING"  a beautiful book  featuring Ihe entire  province $���g  at only      O  "BETWEEN  FRIENDS"  list $42.50   $OQ50  Our Price        Jm%W  You must tee this book  aaUt  BOOKS  ���how to���when  Jo ���where to  ���1977   Fishing   Guide  ���Salt   Water   Fisherman's Bible  ---Many other books on  all types of fishing.  ���Diving    Books    including "141 Dives"  ���Boating   Books   from  Sailing to Canoeing  ���Hiking Books  MASTERCHARGE  XX6-X013  CHARGEX  TWILIGHT  Gibsons  THEATRE  886-2827  CALLBOARD  Return Engagement  the Sunshine Coast's  REG DICKSON  JULY 11TH *  JULY 18TH  for your  easy listening pleasure  i  acros:. from  suiuiycrost contro, c|i)>sons  ALL NEW  BIGGER,MORE EXCITING THAN AIRPORT 1975  "W ������.:������ ���a,:^,iia_C'  0 04PM  HlliHl M CfUSIUS IN THT tiCftMUOA IRIAMtitf  [_Cf#l_f_fll__l_V W f7_f  ^rmmmwtSr^mT^mm m       _r  Mr  MtmwW^m'f-  umNimmitin  tes-jACK lEMMW  LEE GRANT BRENDA VACCARO JOSEPH COTTEN OilVIA ft HAVIUANO  DARREN MCGAVIN CHRISTOPHER LEE GEORGE KENNEDY  JAMB STEWAIT.tr  WED, THURS,  FRI & SAT,  JULY 6TH,  7TH.8TH  &9TH  8 P.M.  * MATURE  SUN, MON  &TUES,  JULY 10TH,  11TH & 12TH,  8 P.M.  ���MATURi  LAUGHS GALORI  rfCMKtaMO  LESLIE PHILLIPS   TERRY THOMAS  liil|iWi��MM-|W*M*<*MMi  Cominti  ISLANDS IN THE STREAM  Gcoryo C. Scott PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 6,1977  FATHER AND DAUGHTER gave  'em the old one-two at the Sechelt  Garden Club's Summer Flower Show  and Plant Sale at the Senior Citizen's  Hall June 25. Frank Reid, a founder of  the club, won the Section One Sechelt  Garden Club Cup. His daughter, Sue,  Chenier, right, won the. Section Two  Frank Reid Trophy. Presenting the  awards is contest judge Rose Bancroft, centre, a past president of the  B.C. Council of Garden Clubs. Other  winners in the event were: Ena  Harrold, African Violet cup; Lou  Wilson, Adam Mitchell Trophy,  novice cup; Louise Balfour, Copping  cup for best in showing hanging  basket. Junior entry winners were  Andrea Robilliard and Lyle Chenier.  Sue Chenier also won the Bank of  Academic, sports prizes  awarded Elphie students  Students honoured at the June 21  Elphinstone Secondary Awards Day  program are as follows:  ACADEMIC AND SUBJECT PRIZES  Social Studies 11 Book Prize ��� Tim  Quinn; Top Grade 8 Social Studies ��� 1.  Tony Teo, 2. Leondard jJieW; Graduate  Book Award ��� Scott Verrecchia; Senior  Textiles Award ��� Elizabeth Taylor;  Junior Textiles Award ��� Carmen  Sa^saratt.  Best Senior  Commerce  Student  ���  Award ��� Ian Stevens (student), Mr.  Spence (teacher).  Large E ��� (Grade 12) Colleen Kurucz,  Rod Camposano, Stuart Craigan, Bruce  Goddard, Ryan Matthews, Karla Nygren.  (Grade 11) Colleen Hoops, Lynn Wheeler.  Small E ��� (Grade 12) Bill Bradshaw,  Raymond Dube, Brent Linekerj Marilyn'  Monroe, Scott Verrachie (Grade 11)  Melanie Mahlman, Eric Hopkins. (Grade  10) Maureen Forsyth, Denise Hart, Leslie  Iverspn, Laurie Hill, Larry Lineker and  Jeff Mulcaster.  Montreal  Trophy for the  grand . Eydyn Hughes; Junior Typist Award -    AGGREGATE AWARDS  ort^o0o^��ri,o Linda Hanson; I.E. Awards - Grade 8,        r.-_^���_K-AiivHdn-J  aggregate prize.  Squaringly yours  ��� by Maurice Hemstreet  Hello, dere, fellow square dancers  wherever you may be. You know when we  had our final square dance jamboree, I  thought to myself, boy it sure is going to be  dull without The Country Stars weekly  square dance, but even I can be wrong  once in a great long while, so if you have a  minute to spare pull up a chair and bend  an ear.  Late last Friday it all started when a  couple from The Swinging Singles square  dance club from Burnaby called to see if  there was any square dancing this  weekend. Well Deanna Robertson phoned  me and we got out our master square  dance lists and started dialing, HELP,  square .dancers needed for Saturday night  and when I called her back late in the  evening we compared notes and decided  that we may get a set out, possibly two  with a little luck.  However, this is enough square dancers  to show a visiting couple that we do have a  great square dance club with a lot of  fantastic people available to come forth at  the dial of a phone. All told there were over  three sets with almost a set from Vancouver way. What a time we had. I'm sure  that the foundations of The Square H  rumpus room got drove down almost to  China.  Our visiting square dancers were Nick  Hunchak and Millie Roy from The  Swinging Singles Club, Burnaby, Frank  Martineau and Marian Lang from Lock-  dale Club, Burnaby, Lome and Edna  Bowden from The Northern Wagon  Wheeler, South Burnaby, and Joan  O'Malley, from Kelowna.  Well, when I said before that I would  probably miss a few columns due to the  lack of square dancing, just forget that  statement because wc decided to have an  open square dance every Saturday night at  The Hemstreet's Square >H. Room on  Lockyer Road, Roberts Creek. Bring your  own cookie, donations only, ail square  dancers welcome. If you want to try  square dancing, now's the time. That's  Saturday evening 0 till 11:30 give or take  an hour or two and with caller Harry  Robertson and I on the callers dias there is  never a dull moment.  Mr. and Mrs. Tucker Jr. from Sooke,  Vancouver Island, were also on hand for  the evening. (That's my daughter Sandra,  son-in-law Ron and also grandson Wnyne).  Oh! by the way congratulations to Mary,  Bill and new son Wade.  Did you know that you really know that  old age lias finally caught up with you  when you find out that you arc now  sleeping with a grandmother? (I didn't  know that.) Cheerio for now.  Joey Unger; Woodword, Carta Nygren;  Metalwork, Joey Boser; Automotive, Mike  Pearson; drafting, Craig Hostland. Music  Awards ��� 1. Linda Laing, 2. Holly  Comeau. Accounting Award ��� Linda  Laing. Best Formal Essay ��� Bruce  Goddard, honourable mention Barbara  Meredith.  CITIZENSHIP AWARDS  Grade 8 ��� David Douglas; Grade 10 ���  Jim Douglas; Grade 11 ���Bruce Gibb, Bev  Jackson, Janet McKay, Melanie  Mahlman, Lori Thibault, Jennifer Waldie,  Michelle Phillips; Grade 12 ��� Barb  Jackson, Jaimi McPhedran, Mona  Suveges and Doreen Scharf.  ATHLETIC AWARDS  Volleyball MVP ��� Cindy Frykas;  Bantam Girls Basketball MVP ��� Jeneane  Cramer; Bantam Boys Basketball MVP ���  Joey Unger; Bantam Boys Basketball  Sportsmanship ��� Bryan Armstrong;  Junior Girls Basketball MVP ��� Maureen  Forsyth; Senior Girls Basketball MVP ���  Colleen Kurucz.  Stevenson-Fallows Trophy Senior Girls  Basketball, Sportsmanship ��� Barbara  Sutherland; Junior Boys Basketball MVP  ��� Larry Lineker; Senior Boys Basketball  MVP ��� Ryan Matthews; Coaches Trophy  ��� Brian Partridge; Kampman Trophy for  Sportsmanship ���1976-77 team; Rugby  Best Back ��� Bruce Gibb; Rugby Best  Forward ��� Brent Lineker; Rugby Most  Inspirational ��� BiU Bradshaw; Rugby  MVP ��� Ryan Matthews; Boys Track ���  ' Joey Unger; Girls Track ��� Denise Hart,  Laurie Hill; Best in Track Meet ��� Gail  Nielsen; Most Promising Ail-Round Boy ���  Joey Unger; Most Promising Ail-Round  Girls ��� Nadene Smethurst; Athletes Foot  Grade 8���Kelly Henry; Grade 9 ������ Neil  and Noel Goddard; Grade 10 ��� Tim  Montgomery;   Grade 11 ��� Melanie  Mahlman; Grade 12 ��� Carly Nygren.  SPIRIT OF ELPHIE AWARD  Bruce Gibb, Bev Jackson, Lori  Thibault and Jennifer Waldie.  Special achievement awards also were  presented June 25 to graduating seniors.  Those receiving awards were:  Royal Canadian Legion, Br. 109,  academic awards ��� Bruce Goddard and  Craig Hostland; Ladies Auxiliary to RCL,  Br. 69, academic ��� Bill Bradshaw,  vocational ��� Karla Nygren; Government  of B.C. District Scholarship, adademic ���  Barbara Meredith, technical ��� Linda  Laing.  Gibsons Lions Club ��� Steven Evans;  David Hill Memorial Bursary, Canadian  Paperworkers Union, vocational��� Debbie  Enevoldson and Michale Pearson; Sunshine Coast Lions Club, academic ���  Barbara Wilson; STA bursaries, teaching  ��� Barbara Jackson and Cathy Oike;  Ladies Auxiliary to RCL, Br. 1$0,  academic ��� Jaimie McPhedran,  vocational ��� Geraldine Fyles; RCL, Br.  140 academic ��� Brent Lineker, vocational  Barbara Sutherland.  Elphinstone Co-op Bursary, academic  ��� Scott Verrecchia and Patricia Lee;  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce, adademic ��� Peter Black; Sun-,  shine Coast Kiwanis, vocational ��� Laurie  Beeman; Inglis Memorial ��� Diane  Pelletier; St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary,  nursing-medical ��� Cindy Frykas; RN  Association of B.C., nursing ��� Glenda  Kraus; Rebecca Lodge ��� Sharon  Fromager; Headlands Shield ��� Bruce  Goddard and Michael Kampman.  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. AnnetteM. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  HAH J AND TREES  ^ & ������  : SO MUCH  '^10 EACH  JP-WavJl*    1  ���Ita-i ' ���>     ���..���, s  \  'SS'  OTHER  IHIMMOUIII  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  nMKS OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sut. cvc. at St. Mary's. Gibsons  8..10 a.m. Our l.ncly ot Lourdcs, on the  .Sechelt Indian Reserve  l():(X) a.m. al The Holy 1'iimily Church in  Sechell  12 noon .it St. Mnry's Church in (jilm>n*  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service and Sunday School each Sunday  at lhaK) a.m. (except last Sunday in  month at 12:30 p.m.) Wed. Evenings,  7:45.  All in St. John's United Church.  Duvis Huy.  I'hone 885-3157, 886-7882, 883-9249  SUNSIIINK COAST  GOSPEI, CHURCH  Duvis Hay Komi at Laurel  Davis Hay  Sunday School 'MS ��"��  Morning Service   11:00 am  I'veniiiK Service 7:(K) pm  Wed. I'rjiyeriiii.. Hiblc Study  Phone H8.V2loo  "not. denominational"  Pastor Clifford McMullen  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School 9i45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service.. .. {1:15 a.m.  Wed. Hihlc Sludy '. .7:00p.m.  I .veniiiK Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  2nd ��Vt 4th Sunday every month  Pastor: F. Niipora  885-990S  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C. Drieberg  Sabbath School -���-��� Sat., .1:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship      Sut.. 4:00 p.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Hay  i:veiyone Welcome  For information phone: 885-9750  883-2736  buy locally, save  time & money at  D.L. D01680A  MEAT  Fresh, Whole  * �� �� �� * #,�� Kfli  SAUSAGE  .*^*����***��t* + ��Vfi��*����*��4��**4t��*��l*��**.***#  ��� "f AC   fc/lf  TftC  PRODUCE  GREEN ONIONS/RADISHES L�� 2/29��  BUNCH vAKKU I 3 B.C.     ea.fcw  HOTHOUSE TOMATOES bc ��,59c  CUCUMBERS Caltoraia^..^..^   ....:. ....... lb.Z%f  GROCERY PRODUCTS  Llbby'.  45  ITALIAN  DRESSING  Kraft  16fl.oz.  98  SUCED  PEACHES"  39  P1"' V'f-^  $119  Foremost, Premium  ICE CREAM  1 litre.  89  J**tp  16 ox.-.........  $199  ��� ���!'" eHB  DRINK  CRYSTALS SKT-  98  yf^m^^  J.Mr*m  COFFEE  CREAMER P:rn��  n  29  &t_g^_vfe&  life  ''"*��� *.���'���:*.���.���-���'. ������'*.:-���*������ ���  LII(UII/     Sweetheart lime  DETERGENT ���  90  0j, ^*STmmy       ^^mlmm  titAmmmm  Pinesol  DISINFECTANT  40  oz.  n  79  1 'fP^WIt^Wjl  Stfrn]  mmmm.ii.**..*...��'tfirt���>��������� Hit'f^-jj.V^*��������'.������.��'�����*'���,���.���*;���  mmmmi^mmmmm  Pi  SPECIAL FEATURES  I \ ' I"     ll s%       >'  _J_J_________i V, _ _ __.  ^���-rir  ____,  Kraft  1000 ISLE  DRESSING  16  98  Bye the Sea  FLAKED  LIGHT TUN A so,  63  '        V Ji^la  SAUDOtL  W    "   s     t . I ^.   U*l'    i.  ��� < f a a ...  M_M-M-��M-a  Purex, 2 ply,  BATHROOM  TISSUE 4 a*  *99  FROZEN FOOD PRODUCTS  BAKERY PRODUCTS  PUMPERNICKEL BREAD t�� <,  APRICOT COFFEE CAKE  59c  ... JLbTKF  Prices effective:  luly 7th  July 8th  July 9th  Phone 885-2025  885-9823- Bakery  885-9812 ��� Meat Dept.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES


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