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The Peninsula Times Aug 31, 1977

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Array The!. Village of Gibsons apparently will  be required to hold a referendum on the  question of the Regional District's  takeover of the village water system.  According to an August 17 letter to the  Regional District from the provincial  Ministry of Municipal Affairs and  Housing, the ministry is of the opinion that  the Municipal Act requires the assent of  the electors before any disposal of an  entire utility system may be carried out.  Gibsons Mayor tarry Labonte, contacted by the Times on Sunday, said he  was not aware of the letter from the  ministry, but said, "I thought something  like that might happen."  Labonte said it was his impression that  numerous Gibsons residents had written  Uie ministry protesting the transfer of the  water system. He said he probably will  call a special council meeting this week to  discuss the matter. The next regularly  scheduled village council meeting is  September 6. .       ��� .  Labonte said that if a referendum is  held, it would likely be placed on the ballot  during the November municipal elections.  Gibsons Alderman Stu Metcafe,  chairman of the village water committee  and a frequent critic of the takeover plan,  said Sunday, "I think a referendum is the  only way for us to go."  He said the debate about the takeover  has generated "too much emotionalism  without the facts being laid on the table. A  referendum would assure that the facts ori  both sides (of the question) would be  presented.  "There has been a lot of scuttlebutt  about us being short of water and so forth," Metcalfe said. "I don't think that has  been proven. On the other hand, there is  the matter of economics, and there are  arguments in favour of the takeover on'  that side. I'm also in favour of a gravity  feed system" as would be provided under  regional control.  He said a referendum also would force  more definite statements from the  Regional District in certain areas.  "There has been nothing laid out yet ���  nothing more than , verbal statements  about rates, maintenance and employee  utilization," Metcalfe said. "It has all been  verbaL"  He also expressed concern about the  possibility that the village could lose some  decision-making power in other areas as  a result of the takeover."For instance, if  we came to the point that we wanted to  open a subdivision in the village boundaries, the Regional District might just'  tell us, "Sorry, there's no water  avaUable," he said.  "I want to make it clear," Metcalfe  said, "that I'm not necessarily for the  Regional District takeover, nor  necessarily adamantly opposed to it. All I  want is for the facts to be laid on the table  so the people can see for themselves."  Metcalfe said,he thought the village  recently undercut one of the arguments in  favour of the takeover when it approved  proceeding with plans for a new reservoir  above the village. "As far as the fire  system is concerned, we've already  started action with this 250,000 gallon  reservoir, whether we join the Regional  District or hot;" he said.  Regional District Works Supt. Gordon  Dixon said a November referendum on the  takeover, if it were approved, would  probably set back the transfer of control to  Spring, 1&78. The transfer has previously  been tentatively set for January 1.  Seaside Village  shocks official  Seaside Village, the Sechelt subdivision  that has been the centre of a year-long  lawsuit, was visited Wednesday by a  provincial Inspector of Insurance, just  days after the announcement that an out-  of-court settlement had cleared the way  for completion of the controversial  development..  And on Friday, the village of Sechelt  sent in bulldozers and work crews to clean  huge stump piles left hy contractors on the  Hydro right-of-way that bisects the subdivision. Nearby residents complained at  the August 17 council meeting that the  debris harboured a large population of  rats.  On the morning of August 24, a Times  reporter and Rudy Lawrence, the Vancouver inspector who has investigated the  development's financial affairs for nearly  two years, were taken on an informal tour  of Seaside Village by two members of the  Property Owners Association.  Highlights of the drive included:  ��� unfinished houses, many with  thousands of dollars of leins against them,  but which are lived in anyway as the  owners have nowhere else to go.  ��� eight to 10-f oot-hlgh piles of uprooted  trees and stumps left scattered throughout  the subdivision.  ��� a decaying plywood hut outside the  picture window of an immaculately kept  i home. '���"���.'"-  ���mounds of sand and gravt.i plus torn  bags of insulation strewn around the  empty lots.  ���a concrete mix truck and batch plant  abandoned near the power line.  ��� two halves of a battered modular  home with gaping holes in both the floor  and tto woMl^wlEillai. ^r-W  ��������� ^Midway '��� t&i��^-'':^^liagv���!t_e  development, Lawreflce ttirned to |tod  Moorcroft, president of th- Property  Owners Association and said, "_m surprised you people havent got a vigilante  group together."  The inspector, who was last in Seaside  Village a year ago, was obviously surprised at the number of half-built houses  and indicated his department had earlier  been informed by the developers that  . many of the homes had In fact, been  finished.  Lawrence also, praised the people who  had gone ahead and completed homes on  their own, adding colourful gardens and  neat lawns.  "One of the "great shames is here you  have the potential for a beautiful subdivision," he said.  Lawrence was again surprised when  driving past the Pebble Crescent home of  Interfacial Design Group President Bud  Gairns, he saw a sign advertising Seaside  Village sales. Property selling ln the  development has been banned for nearly a  year by the provincial Inspector of Insurance because of financial irregularity.  Interfacial Design was responsible for  house construction in the subdivision and,  according to the Companies Office ln  Victoria, the firm ls about to be struck  from the Companies Register for failure to  submit annual reports since Incorporation  ln the early 1970's.  Lawrence assured the representatives  of the property owners that existing  problems in the development would have to  be cleared before land sales were again  permitted. He later discussed his Seaside  Village observations with the Superintendent of Insurance.  Details of the out-of-court settlement  between the two major Seattle Village  developer, Stan James of Union Steamships and Glen Crippen of Glenmont  Holdings liave yet to be officially made  public. However, lt ls understood that  Glenmont Holdings will take over complete responsibility for the subdivision and  that James will no longer have a financial  Interest ln tlie development.  However, Lawrence was unable to say  what arrangements had been made  regarding the future Involvement , of  Galnis, a long-time employee of James*.  Before leaving Sechelt, I uwrence paid  n vlnlt to (Inlrna and on Friday, the builder  wns seen Inspecting the stump piles as the  village began to remove them from the  right-of-wny.  Aldermen Iwd flrat Investigated the  possibility of burning the debris In June,  but had hesitated until last week when rain  dampened the fire hazard.  Tho work was carried out by Barry  Pearson, a member of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District and n two man crew.  Tenders were not called for the Job.  Tlio village, however, is refusing to  remove the modular home pieces, the  truck and batch plant, because of the legal  complications Involved, an ownership of  Uie equipment Is ln doubt.  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to J  Wilson Creek. Selma. Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 15  No^jj.  2E  Wednesday, August 31,1977  too many too close?  By KERRA LOCKHART  In July this year 1,199 aircraft flew  over the Selma Park area, according to a  count kept by one irate resident fed-up  with the sound of machines droning over  his house.  Yet, during the last two weeks of July  only 25 out-of-town aircraft were  registered at the Sechelt-Gibsons airport  ��� which means that hundreds of passing  planes, on their way to somewhere else,  flew over the peninsula Instead of out to  sea where the noise of their engines  would not disturb thousands of land  dwellers below them.  "Maybe it's more interesting to fly  looking down in someone's back yard,"  theorizes Lome Berman, a Sechelt  dentist and spokesman for a recently-  formed citizens grqup devoted to  reducing the noise���add frequency ��� of  overhead planes.  But any fight to reduce the sound  pollution of single or twin engine aircraft  immediately runs into three problems.  First, there is no federal legislation  setting out noise standards for small  planes. Second, the height at which an  aircraft must fly while crossing the  peninsula is disputed, even among different branches of the Ministry of  Transport. (However, officials agree  that low-flying and noisy aircraft are  usuaUy one and the same.) Third, unless  you are fast enough to write down the  registration number of a low-flying  plane, protest is almost useless.  Enforcement of air regulations falls  upon three agencies. The local RCMP  and the MoT enfopce.air regulations and  navigational orders, the Air Transport  Committee of the Canadian Tran-  investlgates  commercial  sportation Commission  complaints of unlicenses  activities.  Sechelt RCMP say they have had only  two complaints of low-flying aircraft this  year but in provincial court last month a  youth was fined $500 for making, what  witnesses called, tree-top passes over the  Gibsons trailer court on Highway 101.  Air regulations lay down only sketchy  height instructions for pilots flying in  Canada. Over a built-up area, planes  must be at least 1,000 feet off the ground.  ���See Page A-8  Recycling action prompts regional board study  Peter Light's four-day recycling  demonstration last week ln Sechelt didn't  stir quite the flurry of activity he had  hoped for. The response, he told regional  board directors Thursday, "has teen  lousy. People really aren't Interested."  Light's initiative, however, did prompt  the directors to approve formation of a  committee to investigate posslblo  recycling programs. Ironically, approval  of the committee was made over Light's  objection.  He told the board forming such a  committee "runs counter to my proposal.  I'm asking that recycling be considered on  a neighbourhood basis, on a friendly, local  basis. I can think of a dozen ways it could  be done, but forming a committee ls  contrary to that approach."  The motion calling for the committee  was made by Director Jim Metzler. The  concept met some opposition from  directors Bernie Mulligan and Barry  Pearson, who Indicated that they would  prefer to wait for proposals from the  public rather than have the district initiate  a recycling program.  Director Peter Hoemberg supported a  Gibsons bank union wins  approval of labour board  The Gibsons branch of the Canadian  Imperial Bank of Commerce has become  one of the first federal banks In the country  to win union certification.  Iaocal shop steward Eileen Quigley  learned August 20 that the tiny Service,  Office and Retail Workers' Union of  Canada has been certlfIfled by the Canada  labour Relations Board to represent the  Sunnycrest Mall Commerce branch.  SORWUC's bank local, the United Bank  Workers, has scheduled a contract conference for September 10 and ll In Vancouver to establish ground rules for formal  collective bargaining with bank managements.  Qulgly expects Intlnl contract  negotiations for tlie Gibsons branch to  begin shortly nfter thla conference.  The union has eight more applications  pending before the CLUB, Including one  for the Royal Bank ln Gibsons, but Quigley  does not expect a decision to be ihade on  this request for anotlier few months.  Ultimately, the union hopes to establish  a single bargaining unit for all banks on  tlio Sunshine Coast.  SORWUC has been Involved ln a  province-wide organizing campaign since  June when the CLRB ruled that Individual  bank bnurchea could be unionised. The  banks had successfully argued for years  that the majority of their employees  across the country should first be  organized before union certification was  granted.  committee study of the Issue, noting that  "time has now passed and there is no  longer any question of the operator of such  a project." His remark was a reference to  the former Peninsula Recycling operation,  which closed In June after directors  refused to approve funding for the project.  Peninsula Recycling manager Tom Halgh  was accused of inefficiency by some  directors.  The only section of Light's written  proposal requesting action by the Regional  District was the suggestion that the  district ask B.C. Ferries to give a free  return pass to any person carrying a load  of recyclable materials.  No director spoke ln favour of thla  suggestion. Said Director Morgan  Thompson, "I think trying to get Ferries to  do anything free Is like pulling teeth out of  a chicken."  Light's attendance at the board  meeting was a brief Interruption to the  vigil he maintained from Tuesday morning to Friday afternoon at Cenotaph park  ln Sechelt.1 He parked his truck and four  recycling barrels at the curb on the east  side of the park after stating hla Intention  of attempting to arouse Interest In neighbourhood recycling projects.  When he left the slto Friday afternoon,  heading for the recycling centra ln West  Vanoouver, Light expressed some surprise that his action had elicited Inquiries,,  and a relatively small quantity of  reycleable materials, from only about 60  people.  Many persons who did visit light  seemed confused as to his purpose ln being  Uiere,   light Mid.  The most frequent  question he received was how often he was  going to return to collect recycleajiles. He  responded to such questions that he didn't  intend to return at all and suggested that  Individuals organize their own recycling  projects.  light had anticipated that his presence  at the park might meet with some opposition. For the most part, however, he  Was Ignored.  RCMP paid him a call Wednesday,  after receiving a few complaints from  legionnaires. When Constable Gordon  Mcintosh determined that light was not  engaged in any activity requiring a  business licence, the matter waa settled  amicably with Light's agreement to move  his truck to another side of the park to  avoid obstructing traffic.  Sechelt Village Clerk Tom Wood also  visited the site and left a note during  Light's absence. The note Indicated that  light should have requested permission  from village council for his action. Wood  also stated in the note that, in hla opinion,  council would not have granted the permission due to parking problems at tills  time of year.  The rains return  All Forest Service imposed fire  restrictions for the Sunshine Coast were  cancelled last week as the rains returned.  The local Gower Point weather  repotting station retarded (2.7 mm (2  Inches) of rain between Sunday, August 21,  and Friday, August 2ft.  Dixon said the delay, however,  wouldn't seriously affect waterworks  plans. "The village is already staining  some things that we would do," lie sjjaid,  "and we're doing some things on our side  too." He mentioned the Regional District's  request to Municipal Affairs for  authorization to increase the district's  borrowing power for water supply to $4.5  million.  If the referendum should fall, Dixon  said, the district probably would" halt  construction of its new 14-inch water line  at the airport. The line is now scheduled to  be extended next year as far as Lockyer  Road.   '  The August 17 letter from Muncipal  Affairs also referred to an alternate  possibility for transferring a portion of the  Gibsons water system. If, for instance, the  village chose to transfer only the  distribution section of the system and to  retain the supply portion, such an action  could be carried out under the Municipal  Act without the approval of the electors,  according to the letter. Such a transfer  would require only the passage of a by-law  by council and approval of the minister of  Municipal Affairs.  A partial transfer of this nature would  require negotiation of a water-sharing  agreement between the Regional District  and the village. Dixon said he has  previously expressed his opposition to a  partial transfer. "It would be a real cause  for quarrels," he said.  Woodworkers'  contract settled  The threat of a strike among coastal  woodworkers waned Friday as union and  management negotiations agreed on a  two-year contract covering 28,000 B.C.  woodworkers and 120 coastal forest  companies.  The proposed settlement provides an  across-the-board wage increase of $1.15 an  hour, a greatly-improved union pension  plan and additional fringe benefits.  These terms, while they must now be. .  ratified by members of Uie International  Woodworkers of America, gainedthe unprecedented unanimous approval of the 17  person IWA bargaining committee.  The agreement is also expected to  affect negotiations between the pulp and  paper industry and the 13,000 B.C. pulp  and paper workers whose contract  sessions have been stalemated since the  workers rejected what the employers said  was their "final offer" of $1 an hour over  two years.   ;  Vatlag cattle IWA agreement is expected to begin,this week. Results of the  balloting should be known by the middle of  September.  The settlement came on what was  considered the final day of bargaining  before the IWA took strike action.  - Under the terms of the industry offer,  union members will receive an immediate  wage Increase of 60 cents ah hour  retroactive to June 15 this year, a further  50 cents on June 15,1978, and an additional  five cents an hour as of Jan. 1,1979.  If ratified, the contract will boost the  current base rate in the forest industry  ��� Sec Page A-5  Mulligan drops  funding motion  Faced with an apparent defeat at the  board table, Regional Director Bernie  Mulligan last Thursday withdrew his  request for Regional District funding of  the Gibsons swimming pool before a vote  could be taken.  Mulligan had moved in the July 14  board meeting that the pool be designated  a special function to allow the district to  contribute up to $15,000 a year to the pool's  operating deficit. The matter was tabled  at that time to give the village an opportunity to respond to directors'  questions concerning Gibsons' refusal to  participate In other regional special  functions.  Regional District Secretary-Treasurer  Anne Pressley said Thursday she still liad  not received a reply to the questions from  the village. Director Jim Metzler, a  Gibsons alderman, told the board that  Gibsons was "oversubscribed" and thnt  aldermen saw the special functions a.s  being of dubious financial benefit to the  village.  Directors Ed Johnson, Harry Almond,  Peter Hoemberg, Mprgnn Thompson ond  Jack Paterson each expressed opposition,  for one reason or anotlier, to Mulligan's  motion.  Almond then suggested that Mulligan  withdraw his motion, "rather Uian huve It  put to a vote, be defeated and cnusc more  111 feeling."  "I can see from the meeting right now  that thero'B no point In pursuing this, and I  Withdraw It," Mulligan snld. "But I want  to point out that there Is nothing for our  area" In the Regional District recreutlon  referendum.  Mulligan has argued that resident^ of  the area from Langdale to Roberts Crqfek  will be using the Gibsons pool and that.j_  falrnftss they should help support it.*"  Several directors had expressed concern  that approving such funding might  jeopardize chances ot the polls for the  November recreation ref crndum, owing to  Gibsons' refusal to join the regional  recreation function. *l  Voters need Ihe facts  The news from the Ministry of relating to the takeover. It is in-  Municipal Affairs that Gibsons will be cumbent how on those village officials  required to obtain voter approval for   who have supported the transfer to  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 31,1S77  turning over its water system to the  Regional District will hopefully move  tlat debate to a higher level.  ^As previously noted by Regional  Director Bernie Mulligan, the village  aldermen thus far haven't done a  very good job in explaining to  residents why the council favours a  Regional District takeover. In the  absence of a clear explanation, many  residents have viewed the action with  suspicion, and the result has been a  lot of name calling and a lot of  uninformed opposition.  The Times had editorially supported the transfer of the Gibsons  waterworks system to Regional  District control, and we have attempted through our news and  editorial columns to present the facts  organize a clear presentation of the  facts available to them and to  publicize that information.  By the same token, opponents of  the takeover will have to articulate  their arguments in a clearer fashion.  It would be of great benefit to the  voters if Alderman Stu Metcalfe, in  particular, would clarify his stand.  Metcalfe has made his skepticism  about the plan apparent during  numerous public meetings, but he  refuses to call himself either an ad-'  vocate or an opponent of fee takeover.  There may be some political advantage to such fence-sitting, but it is  of no service to the community.  Alderman Metcalfe should decide  which side he's on and explain his  reasons publicly.  The PeninsulaT****^ __E��B__-_E_-___    ' __ W"_" ���'���''WlfllSW  EDITORIALS  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other right  that free  men  priie."  ��� Winston Churchill  Winning ways  By Tom Perry  Muddling through  The recent arrival of Peter Light  back on the Sechelt scene was a  meeting of two worlds. For those few  people who witnessed one segment or  another of the episode, it was on  occasion confusing, funny and maybe  a-little sad..-.:  Peter was an unshorn free spirit  around Sechelt back a few years ago  when the tolerance for such lifestyles  was considerably less than it is today.  He and his family later moved to the  relative isolation of Storm Bay at the  mouth of Salmon Inlet.  His return last week was a little  like having an atrophied part of your  conscience stirred back to life. The  first reaction to Peter is to dismiss  him as hopelessly naive, but then  you're left with the niggling feeling  that basically he's right.  Stop complaining about other  people not doing things for you, like  recycling, says Peter. Take  responsibility for your life.  That sort of puts us on the line. We  support recycling, but right now  personally we're not doing a thing  about it. We were relieved when the  regional board decided to form' a  committee to look into the matter.  And a little uncomfortable when  Peter opposed the idea. "I've got  too many other things to do to handle  my own recycling" Regional Board  Chairman Harry Almond told Peter.  That's sort of the way we felt too, but  lacked the courage to say so..  We were amused when Peter told  the board that the public response to  his proposal had been "lousy." Such  brutal honesty about the success of  one's own efforts is not all that  common.       '  And then there was Peter wearing  a red rubber clown nose while he  presented his recycling proposal in  Cenotaph park. Is he serious or is he  joking? Both. And he doesn't see any  contradiction.  You're too pure for us, Peter. No  doubt, life's a lot simpler up at Storm  Bay. Back here in the real world,  things are much more complicated,  and we make more than a few  compromises in muddling through as  best we can. But thanks for the  reminder.  Between the lines  mm-*m~mmm~mmm~*zsmmmk+^mmmJmilmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  Are you outraged by the thought of a  well-appointed boat flushing its head in  your harbour? I am. But isn't it equally  barbaric to slush human wastes with five  gallons of otherwise pure drinking water,  then spread it out over the ground hoping  that it will decompose before it does any  damage downhill? Both practises are  major hazards, one operating during the  tourist season and the other during the  rainy season. As a result, Pender Harbour  and any other popular and well-populated  harbour Is continually polluted by sewage.  As a further complication, it isn't merely a  matter of inconslderation, important as  that is, but also a lack of suitable options.  Once sewage pollution becomes detectable, therefore, it is difficult to reverse.  TOURIST SEASON  Sailing goes well with warm weather,  and every season brings more pleasure  craft into our area. Ideally the larger  boats are fitted out with holding tanks. Yet  there isn't a single pump-Out station for  them on the entire peninsula. It would be  an additional expense for marina  operators, who are also astute enough to  Jmow that a pump-out facility must Itself  be pumped out regularly.  What to do with it is a problem. And it's  also a problem for everyone who has a  septic tank, because these too must be  pumped out. (If this isn't done every few  years, the tank fills with solids and the  draihfleld could be plugged.  There is only one company ��� and one  truck ��� able to perform this service for  peninsula residents. The owner must, in  turn, dispose of his truck contents in ways  consistent with health and environment  protection regulations. This means either  running it through a sewage treatment  plant or spreading limited amounts in  fields with a substance called micro-aid  that hastens its decomposition.  Both procedures are problematic. We  have only one sewage treatment plant, to  begin with. Typical of others, It operates  , . __.-,.,  aeroblcaUy; air is bubbled through the eventually decomposed and dissolved,  mixture in the presence of oxygen-using Vigorous aerobic treatonent is well ad-  (aerobic) decomposers that break It down yanced in the aeration chamber, but the  into less harmful substances. Septic and; clarified effluent must complete^ its  holding tanks, however, are rich in Processing through a title drain field,  anaerobic decomposers, which work in   Because it is comparatively implicated,  Shuswap Lake. Quoting from the Salmon  Arm Observer, "It is designed for self  service and contains a garbage disposal  bin.  "The provincial government has  enacted legislation prohibiting the  discharge of wastes into our lakes. The  legislation requires that marine heads  must be permanently disconnected from  any overboard discharge and there is a  penalty for failure to comply."  Because Shuswap Lake is an essential  part of a provincial marine park, the  Parks Branch Installed and services thisr  pump-out facility. Pender Harbour isn't'  that fortunate, but it does have eleven  marinas, each of which could contribute  something toward installation costs.  Armed with results of the ongoing  Pollution Control Board survey, which is  certain to show extensive contamination  from boats, the servicing of such a facility,  and perhaps part of the capital cost, might  be arranged with the provincial government. It would be great for business to  advertise a free pump-out service, and  boat plumbing connected to "hold" rather  than "discharge" could be made a condition of tying up.  Boat owners should already know of a  device called Jerry John that can be installed between head and discharge port.  It offers some pretreatment of sewage and  sells below 100 dollars, which doesn't add  appreciably to the cost of a boat that would  need one. Perhaps we should ask for  legislation that would, as part of a boat's  licensing procedure, ensure an environmentally appropriate degree of  pretreatment before any discharge is  possible.  LANDLUBBERS  The standard sewage disposal alternative available to land dwellers who  would keep their indoor convenience is  batch treatment. This takes the form of a  miniature sewage treatment plant,  modified so that all solid wastes are  A POT OF geraniums is about all that  is for sale in Seaside Village, despite  this sign outside the home of Interfacial Desi^ Group President Bud  Gairns. An order from the provincial  Superintendent of Insurance has  banned all property sales in the  Sechelt subdivision for the past 18  months. Gairns company was  responsible for house construction in  the subdivision and many of the  homes remain empty shells.  One man's opinion?  By Adrian Stott  SAKINAW SUMMER  See Canada first, they tell us. So I did,  and even spent part of my holiday locally  on Sakinaw Lake.  You seldom take vacations In your own  neighbourhood ��� which may explain why  some locals seem a little unsure of where  Sakinaw is (a bit north of Pender Harbour), since it's mostly a summer place.  m  ���-*'-'  un im  i iii .in, I.    >  ������ ,    i     ,.-., exactly the opposite way.  Introducing 1^^*^^  By Dennis *tfzge%~U? f tn^into an aerobic system' s&s up^d maintained. They are also nearly   'the sinall number of full-time residents   a holiday, s  This column is a week late, yellowing  around the adjectives already. But we'll  have to go through with It anyway. Or at  least I will; you have the option of skipping  back to the classifieds to see if there's any  new property for sale this week that you  should have bought five years ago when it  was affordable.  Almost every other columnist between  30 and 45 on the continent has already told  you exactly how he or she felt upon  hearing the news of Elvis Presley's death.  Why should I be exempt?  It's a great opportunity for aging rock'  'n rollers to dredge up 1956 and to sentimentally recall how lt was In the swivel-  hipped innocence before they killed John  Kennedy and suddenly we turned around  to find the hot breath of a hundred unexpected crises in our face.  -  That's an American perspective  because I was an American then. But  neither Elvis nor rock and roll nor any of  the cultural phenomena spawned in those  years showed a decent respect for national  boundaries. Like it or not, we're all on the  same North American roller coaster,  hurtling through similar ups, and downs no  matter what flag flutters above the post  office.  I thought of my mother when I heard  Elvis was dead. They're linked In my mind  because he started something that she  never really understood, as often as she  tried, and because of what happened on  my twelfth birthday.  I was an aspiring greaser in those  days, too young and skinny to be taken  seriously, but earnestly curling my Up  beneath a duck-tailed DA held in place  with a quarter-pound of Brylcreem. Unfortunately, I lacked an essential prop: a  motorcycle jacket, one of those gleaming  block leather jobs with dozens of useless  zlppered pockets. It was a symbol for  .something. I didn't know what.  Everything seemed a lot more formless  then ��� Daniel Bell was proclaiming the  death of Ideology ��� or maybe I was just  too young. Mother didn't know what it was  a symbol for either, but she rightfully  aenncd that our world was about to turn  around just such undefined symbols. Sho  didn't want me to have It, but couldn't  explain why to the satisfaction of either of  us.  A few days before my twelfth birthday  in 1050 I found a motorcycle jacket  secreted In Uie washing machine. When it  io to mo boxed and wrapped at the  Jper time there was a note with It: "You  fn't tell a book by Its cover or a boy by his  icket. Happy Birthday."  Mother died of cancer In 1073. Her  favourite melody was'"Laura's Song"  from Dr. Zhlvago, and I think she wns  happiest when I was getting a "regular  boy's haircut" twice a month for 75 cents.  Elvis ond that motorcycle jacket and  my mother ure all scrambled togeUier ln  some unsorted corner of my memory.  Ed Sullivan said it best, and intentionally, when he blacked out Elvis  from the waist down on that famous  television show. It didn't have to be done  that way. They could have simply pulled  the cameras in a little tighter and completely avoided the pelvic gyrations.  Instead, they chose to dramatize the  sexual overtones of the performance. They  made it clear to all America that "this is  where we draw the line," and the kids ���  Elvis' fans ��� were cast into the darkness  at the bottom of the tube.  Elvis himself wasn't really an assault  on anything. The lyrics to his songs had  nothing to do with any kind of youth  rebellion; his overt sexuality may have  been a little disturbing, but It wasn't a  serious challenge to the mores of the day  until the critics told us that; his values, his  devotion to his.mother, his penchant for  Cadillacs raised no fundamental questions  about the direction of American life.  But somehow rock and roll became  subversive and stayed that way for 10 or 15  years. Elvis sold millions pf records. He  made 30 bad movies filled with fighting,  dancing, driving, and bikini-clad cuties.  He got married In 1967, had a daughter  nine months later, and was divorced in  1973. He got fatter and his former  bodyguards talked of drinking and pills.  It wasn't the end of an era when he  died. That era ended a long time ago,  metamorphosed into new forms.  Elvis' death was the mortal confirmation of a social fact: they closed the  doors of Heartbreak Hotel when the boys  from Liverpool arrived. It's been a tourist  attraction since then, the former residence  of a now middle-aged generation.  Both the Magic Mushroom Stereo Shop  ln Sechelt arid TJ's Sound Ltd. ln Sunnycrest Plaza sold all of Elvis' records  they had ln stock on the same day of his  death. Gary Lawson at the Magic  Mushroom said three customers scooped  up the 15 or 20 Presley records he had.  Jennifer Thompson of TJ's said she ordered and received 40 more of his records  and that Uiey were all gone within 24  hours.  That won't be the end of it, of course,  The Elvis Presley phenomenon Is ripe now  for a brief resurgence of commercial  exploitation ��� books, records,  documentaries, a movie or two. There Is  yet money to be made.  One doesn't wish death on anyone, but  sometimes there's a certain, relief when It  comes. Our recent history is suddenly a bit  tidier. One particular thread haa run out.  Elvis is no longer around flaunting a  flabby parody of ouf youth. He has been  firmly consigned to the past, and the  preiwnt comas more sharply Into focus.  The young grow old, and the beat, while  It may go on, grows faint. There's new  music ln Uie air. We'd best take it out of  the washing machine and learn to danco to  It.  bacterial class warfare that impairs the  sewage-processing ability of the plant for  days afterwards. It is estimated that a  sewage treatment plant twice the size of  the one in Gibsons would be. needed to  handle our present pump-out volume. That  represents a sizeable investment!  The alternative of spreading truck  contents with micro-aid onto fields is  tolerated by the Pollution Control Board  only in amounts less than 500 gallons a  daya (This isn't an accurate measure of  septic tank volume because water must  often be added in pumping out its contents.) The field method of disposal is a  variation on lagooning and spray  irrigation practised In dry climates. It  works well enough during our warmer  months when virtually any soil percolates,  but threatens to contaminate the water ,  table or areas downhill at other times  during the year.  RAINY SEASON  Shortly after the tourists go home we  resume our Raincoast identity. And as it  rains our water table rises, making septic  dralnfields progressively less reliable.  Dralnflelds are designed to function as  controlled ways of conveying waste water  from the septic tank to aerobic soil bacteria. Dram tiles release this effluent  slowly over a large area. It then percolates through the surrounding soil and  gravel, where its contents, which may  contain pathogens, are decomposed. If the  water table is high, though, septic effluent  may enter it with little change. Seepage  can then extend well beyond the hundred  feet required between drainfield and the  nearest water supply. With continued rain,  waste water from the septic tank joins the  runoff virtually unchanged. No wonder  coliform counts are higher during the  winter 1  The design of waterfront properties as  a parallel array pf sloping narrow rectangles that allow beach accoss Is a  guarantee that water pollution from septic  seepage will happen on a large scale.  Other areas may and do have Improperly  graded fields and depressions where  seepage can collect. Under these conditions, the aerobic system swamps and  reverts to tho slower ond highly  odoriferous anaerobic decomposition.  PROSPECTS FOR CHANGE  Any serious attempt to reverse tlie  water pollution we now have and prevent ���  future contamination must consider  alternate methods of sewage disposal. The  need to do so becomes all the more Important now that aquatic habitats will be  protected by the Canada Fisheries  Department, and absolutely Imperative in  planning residential developments  anywhere near sources of drinking water.  SAILORS  For the tourist trade, and for our own  occassional uso, we need a floating pump-  out station In the harbour. The first such  facility In B.C. was opened last month on  three times as expensive as a septic  system for servicing a single residence.  Larger units, however, are quite  economical. Ray Moscrip of Aero  Purification Services, who has several  plants operating in the Pender area,  ��� estimates that a cluster of fifty dwellings  | could be served at an initial cost of 600  dollars each.  Non-scheduled methods of dealing with  | human wastes are largely at the discretion  of local health authorities. Considerable  1 latitude exists to serve the unique needs of  ��� people in various situations. The following  possibilities range In price from 200 - 600  I dollars. A point in favour Is a reduction In  Uie amount of water they use, which  means a reduction in Uie volume of contaminated water Uiat must be disposed of.  DESTROILET doesn't use water at all.  ; It is an example of an incinerating toilet,  which may Operate on gas or electricity.  Wastes are burned to a sterile ash, after  which cooling time ls needed before the  next use.  VACUSAN provides a partial vacuum  to assist flushing action, which reduces the  amount of water needed. Toilets like this  are often used on boats and are gaining in  popularity for use in public parks.  MONOMATIC goes a step further. It is  a chemical, toilet of the kind used by  airlines that destroys bacteria and masks  odor, so waste water can be recovered and  used many times. The chemicalized  contents must eventually be discarded,  and Uiey are anathema to all sewage  disposal units.  MAGIC FLUSH Is even more to the  point, but still in Uie experimental stage.  In place of water lt uses an Immiscible  liquid that Isn't contaminated by waste  materials. The liquid Is accordingly  recycled from the holding tank and used  repeatedly.  Of these possibilities only the first two  offers complete processing. But It con*  sumes power and must cool between uses.  The other methods provide a convenience  but leave the final disposal problem unsolved. The concluding article ln this  series will discuss two other methods.  These offer greater long-term practicality  and promise several ways of relating to  our needs In recycling, recreation and  conservation.  Christian Science  "Till we all come in Uie unity of the  falUi, and of the knowledge of the Son of  God, unto a perfect man, unto the measure  of Uie stature of the fullness of Christ"  (Eph 4:13). The New English Bible  translates, "to mature manhood,  measured by nothing less than the full  stature of Christ."  How well this ties In with Gen. 1:27. "So  God created man ln his own Image, in the  Image of God created he him."  Should we think of man as anything  less? Jesus did not.  the small number of full-time residents  there seem to have caused it to be rather  forgotten by those responsible for its care  as well.  The natural beauty and protected  waters haven't been overlooked by others,  though. There are now about 150 summer  homes on the shores, on both private land  and crown leases. But it appears that in  neither case was anyone very concerned  about the effects of these buildings, or  their locations.  The problem isn't that development has  occurred, as the lake can certainly handle  the amount now there, but rather that  there has been almost no supervision of it.  Even summer homes require certain  facilities. The minimum list should Include  proper access, a potable water supply,  sanitary waste disposal and safe construction. Sadly, experience has shown  time and time again that without a watchful community authority, the average  person tends to skimp dangerously on  these necessities. At Sakinaw, Uie Lands  Branch (crown leases) and the Regional  District (building inspection) simply  haven't carried out their supervisory roles  property.  The first problem the visitor notices is  access. It is possible to get to the lake via  Irvine's Landing or Mlxal Lake, but most  people arrive by (what else?) Sakinaw  Lake Road, west off the highway near  Harbour Concrete. The trouble is Uiat  when you get to Uie end of the road, all you  find is ��� the end of the road, with a  launching ramp. It's a good thing that  ramp ls there too, as most houses can be  reached only by water.  Water access Isn't all bad by any  means, but lt does need careful attention.  The first thing to watch for is that there's  parking for those taking to the water. Ah  ���parking. In granting crown leases willy-  nilly, and not noting new building, the  government didn't realize that the  pressure on the parking space ��� was  building up. And because most users of the  lake are part-time, they've been reluctant  to get together and spend their own money  to fix the problem. Apart from the road  allowance Itself, with its obvious  problems, almost the only cleared space  available all belongs to onl man, Mr. Hugh  Carter. Mr. Carter has made parking  available for many years, but recenUy, as  part of his political pressure to force a  rezoning (see below), he cut it off for a  while. He's allowing lt again now, but such  a monopoly ls rather disquieting.  Then, of course, water access  discourages visits by health and building  Inspectors, unless they're eager. So hardly  any of the Sakinaw houses have building  permits. 1 know some readers wUl cheer at  this frustration of the dreaded  bureaucracy, but It's really nothing to  cheer about. Ifw result has been few  proper sewage disposal system*, and U��  combination of unskilled home design and  wood-burning stoves has proved to be just  1 the fire hasard you'd expect.  The sewage disposal problem Is a  particular concern because government  allowed the creation of many of the small  lots without requiring adequate soil for a  drain field of any source of water other  than the lake. The more aware lake people  are now boiling all their water, but that's  hardly a solution. The situation is a time  bomb.  The layout of the t,ots and houseijis a bit  ^couritfy'taite'for  a holiday, surely _ little privacy ^Worthwhile. But many houses are as ekise  together as in a suburb. It's good to cluster  the development together to leave ttie rest  of the lake untouched, but not like this!  And it's a pity how few people have been  sensitive enough to set their houses back a  little from the waterfront, to reduce the  jarring visual impact of angular plywood  by means of a few trees.  The people there just grin and bear it, I  suppose, as I suspect tilings have happened gradually. But I found their  tolerance for noise amazing. I had naively  expected to be able to sit on the porch and  enjoy Uie quiet lakeside evening. But I'd  overlooked ttie generator whine and the  barking of the large dog population,  carrying clearly over Uie water. And,  more Important, I'd forgotten that the  after-supper stillness makes the lake  beautifully smooth for the water-skiers.  Some of these had kindly set up their  slalom course in a deserted bay, but most  roared back and forth right ln front of the  greatest concentration of houses. They  also seemed oblivious to ttie danger of  damage to moored boats, or even occupied  small boats, from their wakes. Many  didn't even carry a spotter in the boat to  watch the skier.  Well, enough carping. Despite all of  this, It's still a great place. I just hope Uiat  Uie problems now apparent will be dealt  with before they really do spoil the lake for  everyone. The actual future of the lake  Isn't clear, though.  The only change Immediately pending  is Mr. Carter's rezoning application. This  asks for commercial status for his  property, to recognize the existing use of  the site. But this use has In the main been  limited to renting parking, while he seems  to have in mind wharf facilities and maybe  a store and trailer sites. His stated plans  are rather vague, but could have quite an  impact, not only nt his site but nlso as a  precedent for other commercial enterprises.  A bit further off, Uie province has  considered plans for u provincial campsite  at the north end of Uie lake, coincldentally  also on land currently owned by Mr.  Carter. This could Increase lake usage  very substantially and needs careful  consideration.  Since so many Sakinaw I~kc users are  absentees, It really Is up to tho government to take special care. Maybe Uiey  intend to, but they're a Utile late starting.  a*-^F^F^^a^^r^F���r^^^   ������   m  w- v ���   m ���"��� -a��� ���-���- ������ ������ ��� ���- -���-���  _-_,-,.- _- __-  The PEMNsuu_y&��#*  PublUhed Wednesday, al Secnell  on II.C.'i .Sunihlnc Com.  ��>y    ���  The I'eia.iuulaV Time*  for Wc��lptt# Publlcasallom 1.1(1.  ���I Sechell, D.C.  Box .110��� Sechelt, B.C.  VON .UO  Phone BW-3231 ^  College-level courses  start here next month  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, August 31, Wl  College level courses in English and  Psychology will start next month in  Sechelt as part of an experiment to bring  post-secondary education to the Sunshine  Coast.  The classes, along with three  correspondence courses in chemistry and  political science, are sponsored jointly by  North Vancouver's Capilano College and  the Sechelt School District.  Carrying three units of degree credit  each, all five of the programs are  recognized by the University of British  Columbia and Simon Fraser University.  Hoemberg says if residents show  enough interest, she hopes eventually to  offer additional courses here which would  allow students to reach second year  university level.  Beginning September 27, the  Psychology 100 course Is designed as an  introduction to Uie science, and will explore such problem-oriented .areas as  growing up, mental health, sexuality,  liberation and oppression. The instructor  is local resident and Capilano professor  Michael McNeil.  English 100, a composition course, will  start September 28. No instructor has been  announced but Hoemberg says the  curriculum centers on "the fundamentals  of good writing."  The emphasis, she adds, will be on the  essay form, with attention given to effective organization and development of  ideas.  Both classes will be taught once a week  at Chatelech Junior Secondary from 7 p.m.  to 10 p.m., with some seminars Saturday  mornings.  A 60 hour course of instruction costs a  tax-deductible $70. This fee does not Include books and materials, and students  will be expected to make some library  research trips to Capilano.  Each course needs a minimum  enrollment of 15 people, says Hoemberg.  Otherwise, they will have to be cancelled.  The coordinator hopes to be able to admit  senior citizens and persons on a low income at a nominal fee, once the minimum  enrollment is reached.  Prospective students must be at least  18 years old and a Canadian citizen or  landed immigrant Younger people are  eligible for admission if Uiey are high  school graduates or recommended by  either their school principal or a Capilano  counsellor.  Three other post-secondary courses  will be available through correspondence  this Fall. Studying at home, with occasional trips to Capilano, students can.  take one of two chemistry classes and an  introduction to political science. Termed a  l.'f a  ������!���  "self-paced learning system" the program  uses a variety of teaching methods including cassettes, manuals, slides and  film. Each course has a limited enrollment.;  and costs $21,  The Continuing Education Centre is  also offering an innovative "office career"  certificate prbgram; Including study of  bookkeeping, clerical skills and typing, the  program, which can also, be taken for  general interest, will be repeated over two  years to allow part time students to  complete the certificate requirements,  In conjunction with Canada Manpower,  the Continuing Education Centre is also,  providing a full-time course for people who  want to upgrade an incomplete high-school  education.  Lasting five months, the program,  designed by Capilano, is intended to'increase a student's employment opportunities and qualify him or her for  vocational training.  Beginning in November, Manpower  clients will be granted a weekly living  allowance and five other spaces are  available for a $25 monthly tuition fee.  Candidates must be at least 17 years old  and have been out of school for at least a  year.  Hoemberg is also planning a variety of  non-credit evening and day classes for  residents as part of her regular continuing  education program. Proposing to offer up  to 90 courses in areas such as celestial  navigation, natural dyeing, yoga, french  conversation and house construction, she  is also looking for people to teach classes  in bartending and advanced auto-  mechanics. A pamphlet outlining the  program to be offered, will be mailed to  Sunshine Coast residents within the next  few weeks. Most courses last until  Christmas. The average cost is $20.  For enrollment and further information  on both credit and non-credit courses, call  the Continuing Education Centre at 885-  3512. Hoemberg warns there is limited  enrollment in some of the more popular  courses.  ���  W     uue have a    ^  r   SPCCIAL  '  -  _.'  1  ��� 1 ���  __J  |P  1!  IT  _  for.you  *  ���*  .+  -*  .;*  ������*  [*������.*���*���*���*****������*  PRIME VALUE *    �������� J.  I new home   reasonable *  WARRANTY ..-lij_.il. *  I PROGRAM OF prlCOU *  BRITISH COUJMBIA '  ItogiMnd BuII^m> Mrnibtr  .1*mmm9��*ln*mtt*m\wmm,��m.  Open beam, lots of cedar  fireplace, deck, 3 bdrms  SEACOAST DESIGN 4  C0NTRUCT10N LTD.  Days, 885-3718  Eves, 885-9213/885-2991  *  *  *  *  *  *  * * ���*���*���������**���*���***���  BRITISH COLUMBIA HYDRO  ft POWER AUTHORITY  Invites    tenders   for   slashing  brush    on   B.C.   Hydro   Transmission Line Right-of-Way.  Reference No. Q7-3778  Closing Date: 14 September  1977  Sealed tenders clearly marked  as above-referenced will be  received in Room 1026, B.C.  Hydro and Power Authority  Building, 970 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 1Y3 until  1V.00 AM local time, 14 > September, 1977.  Details may be obtained from  the office of the Purchasing  Agent, 10th Floor, 970 Burrard  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 1Y3,  telephone 663-2577 and 663-  '2560.  gov't inspected, fresh, whole, grade 'A'  frying chicken  gov't inspected, frozen, 5 Ib. poiy bag  frying chicken breasts  gov't inspected, frozen, New Zealand  sirloin steak  gov't  inspected, Wiltshire,  skinless,  regular  skinless wieners,,  1   lb. pkg.  SuperValu  Magic instant  20 Ib. bag  see our complete selection of  "REMBRAJNDT" CHARMS  - we also solder charms to bracelets  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons 886-2525  Miss Mew, all  varieties  cat food  6 oz. tins  SuperValu  <n ���*, r.   < 'n  * ���'.-.>  v  *5^-TT:^f fftfrrt?* r*r\*      -'i��?rr   cj>_V ^  3 YEAR  TERM DEPOSITS  128oz.  Nabob, Traditional  coffee  reg. or fine  Nabob  waffle  syrup  PER  ANNUM  Foremost,  Family Style  cream  4 litre pail  While  They Last     AM  l i    32 oz. jar  Husky  dog food  portable  radios $2.99  each ��������� ��� mw maw  economy size,  25.5 oz   Scott  bathroom  tissue  4 roll pack  Martha Laine  hot  dog or  hamburger  buns ,.o,  *  Ovon  Fresh  C   french  bread i  14 oz.  loaves  Ovon  Frosh  Interest paid annually  Minimum deposit $1,000  00  Can be redeemed before  maturity at a reduced  rate of interest  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  /x  BOX 37_, COWRIE STREET, SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO  TELEPHONE 888-3268  mm  WPIIMIWIBII  Oven  Fresh <     Ovon  Frosh  crusty  (01 IS   pUg. of 3 doi.  ��� ���  ��� ���  ��� California      __ ���  cantaloupe  each  D.C. grown  COm on the '  liiiHi��ii��ilui��iiliimilui...i.m.i,,.ii Peninsula happenings  Peggy Connor,  Sechelt  885-9347  contributors:  Mary Tinkley,  Halfmoon Bay  ' 885-9479  Doris Edwardson,  Pender Harbour  883-2308  Redrooffs fishing has  an illustrious history  By MAR Y TINKLE Y  As three o'clock approached .on the  afternoon of August 20, boats came  speeding across the Bay from Merry  Island, Pirate Rock and Welcome Pass,  hurrying to the Ross McAllister home  where Mel and Donna Roels had set up a  weigh-in station for the Redrooffs Beach  and Country Club's annual Derby.  A number of members, had gathered  to watch the fish being brought in and  some of the families represented there  had been associated with Redrooffs for  more than 50 years. The undoubted  patriarch of the club is Chris Dalton, who  has been a regular visitor to Redrooffs  since 1913 when, at the age of three, he  was accompanied by his parents, F.W.  and Helen Dalton. It was he who  distributed the prizes, one of which went  to his grandson, John Dalton for the  largest live bullhead.  This year the Stoker cup was awarded  for a 7 pound 7 ounce salmon caught by  Lynne Bogardus, whose parents, the  Tom, Campbells, have had a summer  home at Redrooffs since 1946. Appropriately, the cup was presented to her  by Dorrie Taylor, a daughter of the late  HowardB. Stoker who donated the cup in  1935. Two other members of the Campbell family to win prizes were David and  Heather Campbell for the largest fish in  the boys' and girls' classes. Stuart Roels  won a prize for the ugliest fish and his  guest, Steve Carter, was awarded a prize  for the largest fish caught by a man.  For the largest fish caught by a lady,  Pat Russell received a handsome landing  net, equipped with a weight indicator  which was donated by Dorrie Taylor and  her business partner, Sandy Martin, on  behalf of Capilano Travel of North  Vancouver.  Another of the pioneering families  represented at the fishing derby was that  of the late Herbert E. Hunt who first  came to Redrooffs in 1921. His son Dennis  Hunt and wife Laurie were runners-up in  the men's and ladies' classes.  We are indebted to another of Herb  Hunt's children, Phyllis Winton, for the  loan of a book recording fish caught by  gusests at the Redrooffs Resort from 1922  to 1941. A most interesting document, it  contains over the years, the names of the  pioneering families ��� Daltons, Hunts,  Stokers, Campbells, whose dependents  are still with us as well as many who are  now forgotten. The book certainly indicates that fish were much more  plentiful in those days than they are  today. There were no limits and it was  not unusual for boats to come in with as  many as 25 salmon. In 1924, there is a  record of 22 salmon caught in three hours  by W.E. Milne and two guests and the^  Dalton boat brought in 18 salmon. In 1925,  Mri Milne must have impressed his guest  from Toronto with his catch of 19 salmon  and 13 grilse in five hours' fishing. June  and July 1938 was apparently a particularly good period for springs, with  big ones recorded for T.W. Heselton,  Robert Page, John Winton nd Ben H.  Harrison. In August 1930, the Hunt  family alone accounted for 48 salmon.  From 1926 to 1934, one of the most  famous fishing teams at the,Redrooffs  Resort was a trio consisting of Captain  Arthur Barclay, Ms brother from Victoria and George Nairn. They spent ali  their time fishing in Captain Barclay's  tub-like boat "I.C.U." and they never  seemed to tire of it. Among the visitors at  the restort, they were known as "Three  men in a tub," but they chalked up some  interesting records. They accounted for  22 salmon in half a day's fishing in July  1926 and in 1927 they recorded 106 salmon  caught between August 8 and 21.  For many years, the Stoker family  spent August fishing from their boat,  M.S. Jocko, crewed by the whole Stoker  family. Their best year was 1930 when  the records show catches of 105 salmon  and 13 trout. This was despite a lull from  August 5 - 8 when they were skunked. The  comment in the fishing log is that the fish  had obviously got the message that the  Jocko offensive had started and bad  ducked for cover.  Well may some of the old timers be  saying, "Those were the days, my friend,  we thought they'd never end;''  Great birdwatching  on Grognet farm  John Grognet, who has been spending a  few days on the Gibsons farm of his son,  John Jr., has found it a most interesting  spot for bird watching. He reports he saw a  big skein of about 300 geese flying south on  August 24, which may indicate the freezing  up of the northern feeding grounds and an  early winter ahead.  John says that the swallows which have  been around the farm all summer have  already left and that he saw a flight of  between 40 and 50 virios which he thought  were also migrating.  The farm with its wet day soil offers an  ideal feeding ground for ducks and he was  not unduly surprised when 41 pintail ducks  landed and made themselves at home for a  few days. They seemed to have no fear of  the cows or humans. Two of them  remained behind with the domestic ducks  of the farm when the rest departed. ���  M.T.  PNE pioneers  Bert James of Cedar Springs was accompanied by his brother, Walter James  of West Sechelt when he rode in the PNE  parade this year. They were two of the  pioneers who had attended the first PNE  held in 1910. - M.T.  SECHELT SENIOR Citizens Association President BiU Wilson, left,  exchanges a few words with Sechelt  . Lions Olaf Wollander.  The Lions  hosted more than 80 seniors Saturday  at the two organizations' annual  picnic, held this year at Wollander's  home on East Porpoise Bay Road.  Roar of thanks for Sechelt Lions  By ROBERT FOXALL  Vancouver Lions are often in trouble,  but it must be said again ttie Sechelt Lions  Club are always winners when it comes to  the picnics they stage for the Senior  Citizens Association. Such was the case  Saturday when over 80 of our group were  hosted under the trees at the home of Olaf  Wallander on East Porpoise Bay.  I won't list the menu, but I must report  that many of the ladies were asking for the  chefs name so that they could try to cajole  his recipe for the baron of beef from him.  Succulent 'm'm'm. Arid where do the  Lions get their pull with the weatherman?  We had heavy rain op Friday! Saturday  dawned dull and cloudy, but by the time  we sat around the tables the sun was  shining brightly and a gentle breeze was  blowing through the trees.  Throughout the luncheon George Paige  kept our spirits up with many songs, old  and new, most excellently sung. President  Bill Wilson thanked the Lions for the excellence of the event and I know that all  the members pesent would want to give an  extra roar of thanks to the Sechelt Lions  Club.  ���'���  Next  weekend   being   a  holiday  weekend, I probably will have no report to  make, so am asked to remind you now of  several coming events.  The executive aire reminded that there  will be an executive meeting at 10 a.m.  Tuesday, September 6. The membership  should note that the first general meeting  of the new season will be held at 1:30 p.m.  September 15.  Dave Hayward has a Reno trip lined up  for October 2. Phone Dave for your  reservation. He also reminds you to have  your pictures ready for the photo contest.  Chiorinator fixed  for Redrooffs Rd.  Good news for users of water on the  Redrooffs Waterworks system ��� the  chiorinator, which has been out of order  for some time, has now been repaired and  is in good wdrking order again. ��� M.T.  We still have a good stock of paper  Doilies in all sizes for you. Order one, or  order one hundred, or as many as you  need. ^ Miss Bee _ Shop* Sechelt;      ;  Page A-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 31,1977  Sechelt tot lot  begins October 1  ' The Sechelt Tot Lot is comprised of a  group of mothers banded together tp  provide pre-school activities for their  youngsters.  They meet Tuesdays and Thursdays,  and newborns up to three years old play  together at St. Hilda's Church Hall for two  ,hours. ���   .-  The three and four year olds have their  group session at the-Sechelt Elementary  school where they take part in crafts etc.  geared for their age group.  October 1 is the starting date. President  is Trudy Warhurst at 885-3607, secretary  Linda Paulhus at 885-3685. A call to either  will answer your questions. ��� P.C  Grandmother tries  a fishing holiday  Mrs. C. I. Taylor, who usually spends  her summers at her home at Damp Bay,  Redrooffs, took an entirely different kind  of holiday this year. She flew to Bella Bella  where she joined, her son Kit on his  gillnetter, "Sunset" for 17 days.  They fished in the Milbanke Sound area  and she found it an exhilerating experience. She was impressed with the fine  camaraderie among the fishermen and  their willingness to give a helping hand.  . As there was an official close-down  between each two days of fishing, there  was ample opportunity for visiting and  socializing. She returned from Namu, with  a flight which took her over the Coast  Mountains which she reports were a most  majestic sight.��� M.T.  Benders move  to Fertile  Cosntable Jerome and Eileen Bender  have changed thejr residence from  Cranbrook to Fernie: Jerome is with the  RCMP. The Nestman family was hoping  their son-in-law would he moving closer to  Sechelt, not farther away. ��� P.C.  Advertising-  keeps you  posted.  CANAOIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  Sunnycrest Shoppin  Gibsons, B.C.  CANADIAN  OWNED  Mastercharge  8  Chargex  Wolcomo.  r r*-  with i  Clothing  SALE CONTINUES  e BACK TO SCHOOL SAVINGS  Footwear for the Entire Family!  M.  in.��  CORDUROY JEANS  pair     ObTtI  Misses' Canadian-Made  PANT TOPS  Your Choice  $9.99  each  pans  5 pocket styling regular waistband  fly. Colors: Navy, Biown, Antelope, Rust  Sizes 28 to 36 collective!  Men's Polyester  DOUBLE KNIT SLACKS  Outstanding $��*  Q"f  Value     \9n*7f  fiuy one ut ,,ll tnrci�� Minimis styles' Featunnp, the newest look fur Fal  '// Howler', blnusun. lunn styles, 50 pet. polyester, 50 pet. bru*.her.  plaids   In 's.-es SM I.  WESTERN SHIRTS  $6.87  Girl's Short Sleeve Military Style  PIT SUIT  $8.87  65 pet, polyesl.1!, 35 pet. cotton, zipper front. 2 lower patch pooket1  appliques on chest, sleevp and collar. Elastic back, turn up cult o1  sleeve.  Militaiy colors in sizes 7 14.  Girls' 100% Cotton  OVERALL  7.97  Re.;  ')')/   fli,' /.  s'.o oyer), met  S.;>��. / 14  Dine wiin co  10(1 prt polyester rlnuble knit. fancy yam dyed slacks. Styled with  French fly front, 2 front scoop pockets & ? back pockets Ban ml  waistband  In a wide lanye of fancy patterns and coin,'.  Sizes .'10 li.  BOY'S CASUAL  PANT & SHIRT-JAC SETS  $a as  Super Value     %JmW  pi I    polyester,   .!'j pi  ���( k western shut'   IV,  BOYS' SPORT OR  DRESS SHIRTS  Sale Price     _.."/   4.99 Value  Nun assiiitment   ot  inm!  .Htie'ie.   .n  ,i  v.mi.i.  nt  rnl.,ia   ,n,i,,a,  l   .'.     ,i,,��� hii ,'.    v/i". ft Its  Brushed Plaid  SPORTSHIRTS  $7.97  Men's woven, brushed plaid, 65 pel  i  (fed sleeve  r:  iltmis   Assoil  .1') pit  (otic  kcl,   l,,il   ho1  CHILDREN'S T-SHIRTS  1.00  TODDLERS'  PANT & T-SHIRT SETS  $2.99  Girls' Cowl Neck  BLOUSON TOP  $3.99  Vaiiety ol snort   leeve 'styles  U   .md  4   to h\  nylons ,md  lil.m.K   \, ,.���   [I  ii(; pull on pants  Suitable In  le  polystei    Sizes   /   lo   tx  Men's & Young Mens  HOODED SWEATSHIRTS  $10.88  Cowl Neck & Turtleneck  PULLOVERS  o      ~nTr^  McGregor First Quality  'Happy Foot"  Cushion Sole  HEALTH SOCK  WESTERN BOOTS  I) |li I   .0 lyl  Reg. 2.50  1.75  Reg. 7.97  $6.97  'T,r..^n~r__Zu_f.,...,T_i.,>:.,.,  Full Length  QUILTED ROBES  Soecial Puir.lMSP  LADIES  PRINT BIKINIS  *>nlo  7 ���.So  Ron   9 <W  m worn  Fantastic Savings * Ladies'  KNEE Hi HOSE  %��� *m_      ��T%fgm  L". dies'  luASUAL SHOES  tU'g. i !.:>:>      %fw%0 /��  'I  ll llOOl    I wo  I'.'.' 1"l fl  ��� e   H,   \\i.,;i\   ts R.C. Auxiliary holds  party at St. Mary's  Wednesday, August 17, was probably  the hottest days of the year on the  Peninsula, but the ladies, members of the  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary, were  pleased to find it cool and airy in the day  room of the Extended Care Unit at St.  Mary's Hospital, when they hosted a  double birthday party. Mrs. Delia Chilton  was celebrating her 99th birthday, and  Mrs. Grace .Swanson also had her birthday  on that date. >     '  As a change from the conventional  birthday cake, the auxiliary gave the  patients a strawberry tea, and the  strawberry shortcake disappeared fast.  Afterwards members and patients played  bingo and during the festivities Mrs.  Bunny Shupe provided incidental light  music.  Members are reminded that the first  meeting of the Fall season will be at St.  Aidan's Church Hall on Monday, September 12, at 7:30 p.m. ��� Madeline Grose.  #  Sechelt auxiliary  bridge tournament  The social season is fast approaching  for those interested in getting out and  meeting people, and if you have a love of  bridge playing, here is your solution.  The Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital sponsor a bridge tournament  known as Merry-go-round bridge. This is  open to the public; membership in the  Auxiliary is not necessary. It is a fun  money raising event for the Sechelt,  Auxiliary.  The season opens with a get together  party held at St. Hilda's Church Hall,  Friday, September 30, at 7:30 p.m. All  persons interested in playing bridge are  welcome at this party where one can look  the group over and decide whether to join  in-  Further informationmay be obtained  from Mrs.  Margaret Humm,  your  congenial host and chairman at 885-2840.  -P.C. :py^  ...... /���,'���:  Moving���but  Mt very far  Mrs. Bea McCaul has sold the Welcome  Beach home where she. has lived for more  than 30 years, but is not moving far away.  Her friends will still be able to find her in a  house on Mintie Road, close to the Halfmoon Bay store and her telephone number  is unchanged. Her sister, Crystal Hare of  Union Lake, Michigan, flew to B.C. to help  her organize the move. New owners of the  Welcome Beach property are Norman  Whittle 4nd Mike West. -M.T.  Wednesday, August 31,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  MORE ABOUT ..,  dworkers' contract settled  ���From Page A-l  from 17.01 an hour to $8.16 by the time it  expires on June 14,1979.  The tradesmen's rate would go up from  19.41% w:$10���6#.. V  The settlement also includes an additional statutory holiday, an increase in  health and welfare Indemnities from $175  to $190 during the length of the contract,  better vacation provisions, increased  employer contribqtions to the dental plan  Visitors  At the Bob Brodgesell home this week  are Bob's son, Chaddy Brodgesell and  Pam's sons, Paul and David Joslyn, all of  St. Albert, Alberta. Guests of Mrs. Jack  Temple are her sister, Esther, with  husband Doug Anderson of Squamish. Ted  and Carol Dash and their children,  Samantha and Cynthis, from Tsawwassen  are visiting Carol's grandmother, Mrs.  Eva Lyons.  John Smith is in St. Mary's Hospital  following a fall. ��� M.T.  and {he pension plan agreement, which  union negotiators have hailed as a major.  victory for th6 IWA.  As part of-a new, unified pension  scheme to cover, all IWA certifications in  Western Canada, employers belonging to  the Forest Industrial Relations group will  provide full, past-service benefits to IWA  members for years worked in the forestry  industry prior to 1973 (when the first industry pension plan was introduced) and  increased by 50 per cent the monthly  pensions now received by woodworkers  who have retired since 1973.    '  In return, for the pension scheme, the  IWA negotiators agreed to give up a cost of  living, adjustment clause in the new  contract.  The settlement is considered by both  sides to be within the Anti-Inflation Board  guidelines, although the percentage cost of  the package has not been disclosed.  The FIR-IWA agreement is expected to  form the basis of a settlement for 5,000  northern and 6,000 southern Interior  woodworkers.  ���J*  SCHOOL OPENING  v  ALDER ESTATES LTD.  Invites you to see  Fircirest Place  Beautifully treed, serviced lots In quiet  new subdivision.  ���Close to new Chaster Rd. school.  ��� 1 mile from shopping centre.  ���25 lots to choose from.  ���Priced from $9750.  V_ mile south on Pratt Rd. from Hwy. 101,  Phone 886-9075 or 886-2663  (ends Sept. 3)  \  10% ^    !  __LMCKETS  *s  IW-STORE SPECIM* |  \ i��m_i<__5��S&-<~  \mWMMM  Sunnycrest Centre,  Gibsons  Tuesday, September 6th  Schools will open ond morning buses will run at  their normal times. Schools will close 1 1/2 hours  early and after-noon buses will run 1  1/2 hours .  early,  Wednesday, September 7th  Schools closed to students ��� buses will not run.  Thursday, September 8th  Classes commence full-time instruction ��� buses  will run on normal schedule as below.v  Kindergartens  v Parents and students will attend on a more or less  individual basis as established by schools. Regular  instruction will commence as established by  schools. Lunchtime bus runs will commence when  regular instruction commences.  School Hours are as follows:  Secondary:  Elphinstone 9:00 a.m.-3:30 p.m.; Chatelech 8:30  a.m.-3:00 p.m.; Pender Harbour 8:25 a.m.-3:20  p.m.  Elementary:  Davis Bay 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.  Gibsons 9:15 a.m.-3:15 p.m.  Langdale 8:50 a.m.-2:50 p.m.  Pratt/Chaster 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m.  Sechelt 8:55 a.m.-2:55 p.m.  Egmont 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.  Halfmoon Bay 8:25 a.m.-2:25 p.m.'  Madeira Park 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.  Roberts Creek 9:15 a.m.-3:15 p.m.  West Sechelt 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.  BUS SCHEDULES  Stops will be as last year* Not all stops are shown on the following schedule but  you should be able to estimate the time of your stop from the information  provided. PLEASE IJAVE STUDENTS AT BUS STOPS TEN MINUTES AHEAD OF  SCHEDULE.  MORNING RUNS  Route One:  Halfmoon Bay/Roberts Creek/*.  Elphlnstone/Roberts     Creek  Elementary*  Eureka Road 7:40 a.m.-Southwood  7:44-Halfmoon Bay 7:52 (picks up  students from North travelling  Pender Harbour bus)-Ham|lton  8:01-Chatelech 8:10-Wilson Creek  8:20-Flume/Beach 8:25-Roberts  Creek P.O. 8:28-Cemetery 8:34-  Trailer Park 8:35-Elphinstone 8:38-  Cemetery 8:42-Geddes 8:44-Joe  8:45-Stevens 8:49-Roberts Creek  Elementary 8:53-Lockyer/Hanbury  8.57-Flume/Beach 9.00-Roberts  Creek Elementary 9:06.  Route Two:  West    Sechelt/Elphlnstone/Gower  Point.  101/Mason 7:55      .  a.m.-  Mason/Norwest 7:57-Chatelech  8:05-Sechelt Elementary 8:07-  Depot 8:09-Elphinstone 8:30-  Pratt/Fairview 8:35-Gower/Mabel  8:40-Chaster/Pratt 8:44-  Ejphinstone 8:50-Gibsons  . Elementary (Grades 5-7) 8:52.  Pratt/Gower 8:57-Gospel Rock  8:59-Gower/Franklin .9:00-  Headlands 9:02-Gibsons  Elementary 9:08..  Route Three:  r��aa/Davl��^ ^^/WUs4>.n���i,,    Creek/Sechelt/Aiena - students  Arena 7:55 a.m.-Chatelech 8:00.  Davis Bay 8:06-Heather 8:07-Selma  Park 8:09-Chatelech 8:15.  Browning Road 8:25-Field Road  8:27-Davl* Bay School 8:30-  Nestman 8:34-Sechelt Elementary  8:40. Arena 8:46-Sechelt  Elementary 8:52.  Route Four  Sandy Hobk/Halfmoon Bdy/West  Sechelt  Sandy Hook 7:34 a.m.-Pratts 7:40-  Chatelech 7:47. Redrooffs/Fawn  7:55 - Southwood 7:59 - Halfmoon  Bay 8:07-Jolly Roger Bin-  Half moon Bay Elementary 8:20.  McKlbbons 8:29-Wakefleld 8:33-  Mills 8:35-Sechelt Elementary 8:38.  Derby Road 8:41-West Sechelt  Elementary 8:44-Sechelt  Elementary 8:50.  LUNCIHTME  KINDERGARTEN  RUNS  Route IK:  West Sechelt-Halfmoon Bay  School 11:30 a.m.-Derby 11:32-  Mason 11.35-Redrooffs/101 11:39-  Eureka 11:45-Southwood 11:50-  Halfmoon Bay H:57-Jolly Roger  12:05.  Route 2K:  Hook4  R?u?e 3K:  Davis Bay-Tyson Road-Roberts  Creek-Selma Park-Sechelt.  Davis Bay School 11:30-Tyson Road  11:33-Roberts Creek School 11:45.  Beach/Flume 11:50-Hanbury  11:54-Hall/l01 11:58-Bayview  12:04-Nestman Road 12:20-Selma  Legion 12;23-Sechelt Elementary  12:28. (Note - Depending upon  registrations, routes 2K and 3K  may be revised jointly to provide  better scheduling to Selma Park,  Sandy Hook and Arena students).  AFTERNOON RUNS  Route One:  Gibsons/Trailer Park/Elphln-  stone/Sechelt/West Sechelt  /Halfmoon Bay.  Gibsons Elementary 3:15-  Reed/Park 3:18-Reed/Henry 3:20-  Trailer Park 3:24-Elphinstone.  Loads up with students in this order  of priority: 1. Halfmoon Bay;  2. West  Sechelt;   3. Sandy   Hook;  4. Students having jobs in Sechelt;  5. Others from Sechelt. Leaves  Elphinstone 3:35-Sechelt 4:00-  Chatelech 4:02-Derby 4:05-  Mason/Norwest 4:07-  Wakefield/101 4:10-Redrooffs/101  4:14-Southwood 4:20-Halfmoon  Bay 4:28-Jolly Roger 4:33.  Route Two:  West Sechelt/Selma  Legion/Arena/Sandy Hook.  Sechelt Elementary 3:10-Chatelech  3:15-West Sechelt Elementary  3:20-Sechelt Elementary 3:28-  Chatelech 3:30-Selma Legion 3:35  (turns)-Arend 3:45-Sandy  Hook/Tillicum 4:03-Sechelt 4:13  (picks up seniors from Route One)  Sandy Hook 4:25.  Route Three:  Sochelt-Davls Bay-Sandy  Arena* [*lf necessary]  Sechelt Elementary 11:25 a.m.-  Sejma Legion 11:30-Nestmas  11:32-Davis Bay School 11:35-Bay  11:37-Chapman 11:38-East Porpoise Bay Road 11:45-Sandy Hook  (if necessary) 11:55-West Porpoise  Bay Road 12:05-Arena (if  necessary) 12:10-School. 12:15.  (Note: Depending upon  registrations, it may prove  possible to carry Selma Park  students on Route 3K - shortening  the trio for Sdhdv Hobkidrid Arena     Halfmoon Bay/Davis Bay/West,  S^h^t/Hblfrfoon Boy:  Halfmoon Bay Elementary 2:25  p.m.-Jolly Roger 2:33 .(turns);  Southwood 2:49-Fawn 2:53.  Sechelt Elementary 3:00-Nestman  3:06-Heather 3:07Davls Bay Wharf  3:09-Sechelt Elementary 3:18-  Chatelech 3:20-West Sechelt  Elementary 3:25-Redrooffs/101  3:30-Southwpod 3:35-Halfmoon  Bay 3:43-Jolly Roger 3:50.  MM  Route Five:  Roberts Creek [West]/Chatelech/-  Hlghway/Reed/Elphlnstone/Glb-  ���sons/Roberts   Creek   Elementary.  Flume/Beach 7:50 a.m.-Roberts  Creek P.O. 7:54-Hall/101 7:55-  Lockyer 7:56-Browning 8:00-  Mlsslon Point 8:03-Chatelech 8:12.  Selma Park 8:18-Davls Bay 8:23-  Hall/101 8:32-Trailer Park 8:40-  Henry/Reed 8:42-Reed/Park 8:44-  Glbsons Elementary 8:47-  Elphlnstone 8:49. 101/Conrad  8:58-Oronge 9:00-Roberts Creek  Elementary 9:06.  Route Six:  Roberts Creek [East]/Sandy Hook  Metcalfe 7:46 a.m.-Cemetery 7:52-  Orange/101 7:57-Tyson 8:00-Davls  Bay 8:04*Chatelech 8:14. Tillicum  8:30-Sandy Hook 8:35-Curclle 8:38-  StockwelU 8:40-Reservation 8:42-  Sechelt Elementary 8:46.  Route Seven:  Port Mellon/Elphlnstone/Lang-  dale/Olbsons/Reed/Traller Park/-  Pratt-Chatter School/Oower Point-  /Pratt-Chaster School.  t Port Mellon 8:05 a.m.-Langdale  Elementary 8:15-Soames 8:20-  Elphlnstone 8:25. Granthams 8:30-  Hopklns 8;38-Langdale Elementary  8:40. Prices 8:50-Reed/Parfc 8:35-  Qibsons Elementary 8:58.  Reed/Payne 9:03-Russell 9:05-  Traller Park 9U)7��Pratt/Kearton  9:11-Pratt/Chatter School 9:13  (Grades K-4). Pratt/Gower 9:16  Gower/Mabet 9:19-Chaster/Knlght  9t20-Pratt/Chatter School 9:22  (Grades k-4).  Route 4K:  Langdale-Glb��on��-Pratt/Cha��ter.  langdale Elementary 11:20-  Soames 11:24^Granthams 11:28.  Gibsons Elementary 11:45 (taking  home morning shift students)-  Prices (if necessary) 11:50-  Reed/Park 11:55-Gibsons Village  as required. Pratt/Chaster  Elementary 12:05 (taking home  morning shift students)-  Pratt/Gower 12:07-Gower/Mabel  12:10-Chaster/Knlght 12:11.  Gospel Rock 12:15-Gibsons V|ll<jg��  as required-Gibsons Elementary  12:30 (with afternoon shift  students). Reed/Payne 12:32-  Russell 12;34-Tra|ler Park 12:36-  Pratt/Kearton 12:40-Pratt/Chastei  School 12:45 (with afternoon shift  students). (Note: In order to  minimize mileage and to permit  separate drop off and pick up runs  It will be necessary to assign  students to morning or afternoon  shifts according to area of  residence. Depending upon actual  registrations It may prove  necessary to modify the above  routes however.)  Route Four:  Selma Paric/Roberts Creek [West]-  /Hlghway/Elphlnstone/Sechelt  Sechelt Elementary ,3:05-Chatelech  3:10-Selma 3:14-Ne��tman 3:15-  Heather 3:16. Hall/101 3:24-  Roberts Creek Elementary 3:26-  Beach/Flume 3:30-Hanbury 3:35-  Crowe 3:42-Oldershaw 3:45-  Cemetery 3:47-Elphinstone 3:50 to  Sechelt via Highway 4:20.  Route Five:  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek/Roberts  Creek [Lower Road]/Elphln-  stone/Sechelt.  Sechelt Elementary 3:05-Chatelech  3:10-non-stop to Davis Bay Wharf  3:17-Davis Bay Elementary 3:19-  Mlssion Point 3:22-Browning Road  3:25-Roberts Creek Elementary  3:30-Metcalfe 3:32-Maskell 3:34-  Cemetery 0:38-Elphlnstone 3:42-to  Sechelt via Reed Road, Trailer Park  and Lower Road 4:12-Arena 4:17.  Route Six:  Olbsons Area and Late Sechelt.  Gibsons Elementary 3:15-Prlces  3:20-Gibsons Elementary 3:25-  Pratt/Kearton 3:30-Pratt/Chaster  School 3:35-Pratt/Gower 3:40-  Gower/Mabel 3:43-Chaster/Knlght  3:44-Pratt/Chaster School 3:45-  Traller Park 3:51-Reed/Henry 3:53-  Reed/Payne 3:54-Elphlnstone 3:57-  Gower/Pratt 4:04-Gower/Mobel  4:07-Cha��t��r/Knlght 4:08-  Elphlnstone 4:13-Sechelt 4:45.  Route Seven:  Langdale/Port Mtellon/Oran-  thams/Glbsons Vlllage/llphln-  stone/Port Mellon  Langdale 2:35-Port Mellon 3:05-  Langdale 3:15-Soames 3:19-  Granlhams 3.23-Glbsene  Elementary 3:30-Headlands 3:34-  Franklln/Gower 3:36-Oower/Pratt  3:38-Elphlnstone 3:43-Soames  3:48-Lqngdale 3:53-Pori Mellon  4:03.  ^ PageA-6  the Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Augnst 31,1077  Garden Corner  i This time last year we were moaning  iibout the weather ��� summer was well  advanced and we had seen very little  warmth or sunshine. Those, unexpectedly  enough, were to come in the late fall. This  year gardeners have been worrying about  the exact opposite. UntU recently we had  seen no rain since July 23. Besides we have  seen temperatures approaching, and in  some cases, passing previous record  highs.  The kind of soil and subsoil with which  most of us have to deal on this peninsula  quickly shows the effect of this comparatively mild dry spell, and except,  where the garden is well established by"  years of care, the plants that depend on  water for their life find the going increasingly tough.  A great deal will depend on what went  into the ground before the planting and  seeding. Compost or humus of any kind is  the biggest help, and after that comes the  handling of the problem on a day to day  basis.  It will help if we remind ourselves of  .  ��� by Guy Symonds  what is going on in the plant. First it can  only get its food if it is in solution ��� in  liquid form. It canot chew.  So all the millions of little root hairs  must find food available in the condition in  which it can be absorbed. The amount they  can get is greatly affected by two things ���  transpiration and evaporation. It doesn't  take a scientist to understand that the  hotter and dry the weather, the faster  these two operations are speeded up. So  whenever water is needed it must be  supplied in enough quantity that it will get  right down to the root system, carrying  with it the food the roots must have in the  form in which thev can use it. So  sprinkling till the surface is darker and  smells nice is not enough.  If we have water restrictions, as indeed  we already have, the smart thing to do is  divide the garden into sections and really  soak each section in turn. Those parts of  the garden that are drying should have the  benefit of continuous shallow hoeing. This  will remove the weeks which are of course  competing for their share of the moisture  and will keep a fine insulating dust mulch  on top to discourage evaporation of  moisture brought to the surface by  capillary action.  Hedges, particularly cedar, should get  their share of attention. They look such a  husky and permanent growth that it is  easy to forget that actually they are quite  vulnerable and can sustain lasting and  fatal damage from dehydration.  The garden books will remind you that  it is impossible to have lettuce and spinach  in the fall. They don't, naturally enough,  point out that it is useless to sow seed in  dust. So the ground moisture must be  watched if there is to be satisfactory  germination. This of course means the  damping down of the soil before sowing.  Incidentally, it seemed that it was impossible to get New Zealand spinach seed  in the west. This gardener got some from  Montreal and sowed it about the third  week in June. It has had no irrigation but  is thriving tremendously. Previous experience with this valuable source of leafy  greens demonstrated its ability to  flourish under the toughest of conditions.  Generally, however, it will be  necessary to keep seedlings supplied with  the life-giving water by some artificial  means. Sprinkling is not a good idea: For a  start it can wash the little plants out of the  ground, and also it can be very wasteful of  water. The best way is to run a shallow  furror down the row a few inches away  from the plants and trickle the water down  it. If you garden in a very big way it might  pay you to investigate the modern trickle  method that supplies each individual root  system withexpctlythe amounto�� water it-  needs until the surrounding storehouse of  food is satisfied. Then it shuts itself off.  This is a year to challenge the gardener. If he is smart he will learn a great  deal from it.  He said it but he didn't mean it  i?&*.  RECYCLING ADVOCATE Peter  Light discusses his four-day  demonstration project in Sechelt last  week with Constable Gordon Mcintosh. The pair parted amicably after  Light agreed to move his truck  around the corner.     ���Timesphoto  Dogeatcher expands  to Sechelt Village  Village of Gibsons dogeatcher Doug  Elson, who recently began dog control  operations in Sechelt, said last week that  his first apprehension on the new beat is a  Mack and white female English Setter.  The dog was picked up in Sechelt  August 26 and,!��ay bedaimed by contacting the Gibsons Municipal office".  Elson said he would post a weekly notice  describing the dogs he picks up on the  laundromat bulletin board in Sechelt and  in Trail Bay Mall.  AdVertising-  helps you judge  good from bad.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  Gibsons Mayor Larry Labonte said  Sunday that the village will enforce Its  pending minimum standards by-law, but  that there may be changes in the ordinance before it receives final council  approval: -  The by-law is designed "to establish  and enforce minimum standards relating  to the state of repairs and maintenance of  the existing residential and nonresidential property in the municipality."  Labonte tol^the Times on August 20, "I  don't think you can force anyone (to meet  the required standards), and I don't think  you can fine them either." The law  provides for fines ranging from $50 to $500  for failure to meet the standards.  Labonte acknowledged Sunday that he  had made the August 20 statement but said  that what he said wasn't what he meant.  "We can't pass a by-law and not observe  it," he said Sunday.  He said the ordinance, which had been  given first reading by council, may be  subject to deletions or amendments before  final approval. He said he didn't know  exactly what changes, if any, might be  necessary in the law, which runs to 14  typed legal size.pages."I've only spent  about 10 minutes looking it over," he said.  Labonte said he didn't want the controversial ordinance to "wind up like our  clean yards law. We took a guy to court on  that and he finally got a $10 fine, but it cost  the village $250. Afterwards, the judge  chewed us out for not passing a law with  teeth. The scone thing could apply on this  law."  The minimum standards by-law is a  prerequisite for village participation in the  federal Residential Rehabilitation  Assistance Program.* The program will  allow Gibsons residents to receive low-  interest home improvement loans up to  $10,000.  'S FASHION  Seehelt  ��  r9  Oi  VO  ��'  MASTERCHARGE  (Du/t appmciatm mk.  Obi cm jfttenck and customed on fjte ^PeninsuJa,  cm Seclieft sfo/te das been so&f,  So fJianfe you adi {oft gouft pataonage  tfiftougt the geafts and we o^e/t cm  Safe in appiteciatlon.  Come in and take adi/antage o{ (M ou/i goodteg.  Cowrie St.   885-9222     Sechelt ]I*  GO BACK TO SCHOOL  without  visiting THE JEAN SHOP first  Gibsons Village���886-2111 chargex  I * Put your message Into 4,000 homes  a [15,000 readers]  in these economical  * spots. Your ad is always there for quick  I reference ... anytlmel  I  Sunshine Coast Business  Here's on economical way to, reach  4,000 homes [15,000 readers] every  week. Your ad waits patiently lor ready  reference ... anytlmel  I  I  I  I  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Sales * Service  * Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  * Valve and Seat Grinding  * All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons Phone 886-791*  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call for a froo estimate anytime  883-2734       "Air Track Available"      803-2389  TED DONLEY      ' PENDER HARBOUR  t - i i      i        ��� i   ���     i ii  COAST BACKHOE ft TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting  * Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED * FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Phone 885-2622  Pox 73, Sechelt, B.C.  ��������M_a_a__MM_B__aM_aaB_MMMMM_M_HB  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C.     NTALS ft BUILDING  SUI .^LY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madeira Pork Phom. ."83-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  (the Plywood People |  (ALL PLYWOOD  ���^otk ond Construction  Panelling   Doors   Mouldings  Glues    Insolation  Hwy 101 Gibson i 886-9221  CABINETMAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  �� CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom-designed kitchens and bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C. VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417, 885-3310  CARPET CLEANING  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  'Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 885-9973  * Commercial Containers AvallabU  ELECTRICIANS  ELECTROLUX [Canada Ltd.]  Sales ft Service  Made In Canada  Responsive to Consumers' Needs  885-9802  CONTRACTORS  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD-  886-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoe - Cot  Water, Sower, Drainage Installation  Landclearlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOUBBAY ROAD  885-9666 Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  fast dependable service  PHONE 886-2952  Box Tim, Gibsons  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to the People"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  Ron Sim  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Residential 8, Commercial Wiring  Pole Line Installations  Electric Heating  885-2062  Rick Sim  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  - Electrical Contractor -  HAIRDRESSER  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  885-2818  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  ft INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Flroplacos, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett Box 726  Ph. 885-2466 Sechelt, B.C.  HOTELS  CAROBEL CONSTRUCTION CORP.  i in torn Home Builders ft Designers  Call for free ������������tlmnte  Phone 886-8022, 985-2047  Box 1137, Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO  Jecfc. Dvnt mn4 toe  MADEIRA PARK  883-92*3   Inn*  FLOORING - CABINETS   '����� "mt.i:mmf.: mm:tnm>vm.^.ttmmt.m,ttm.mmm~^mtmmttm, m mmttmmt - , ^m  CABINETS - CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennet, soles manager  Phone 886-2765  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  (Bango] 885-5033  MACHINE SHOPS  ���MASONRY  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc & Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating-Marine Ways  Automotive A Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721    Res. 886 9986, 886-9326  USE THESE SPACES TO  REACH NEARLY 15.000 PEOPLE  EVERY WEEKI  Now Serving Sunshine Coast  W.W. QUALITY MASONRY LTD.  Best Workmanship in       >  Brick, Blocks, Fireplaces, Facings  * Satisfaction and all work guaranteed  Cair Bill, P.O. Box 214  885-5575 Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LT6.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gllley Ave. Burnaby  PLUMBING & HEATING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 day*  * Heating and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS �� EQUIPMENT  RENTALS ft SALES  Easy-Strip Concrete Forming Systems  Compressors - Rototillers - Generators  Pumps - EarthXampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy ft Psttncls Peninsula Road  Madeira Park Hi. 883-2 685  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  For Quick R��salta  UseTlmcaAdbrlefftl  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box710 ������# .wi-* r. Gibsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  SEWING MACHINES   BERNINA  Sales & Service to All Makes  RENTALS  Fabric House. Gibsons    Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C, Land Surveyor  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office: 885-2625    Home: 885-9581  ROY ft WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Civil Engineers  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Bex 13, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES ft SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, 0:30 am to S:30 pm  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete 'Tree Service  Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  Prices Yoai Can Trust  Phone J. Rlsbey,  885-2109  It Pays To Use The Times' Directory Advertising fiaft ^leftcing  one step���instant  sterile���painless  ^95  _A/ibutus 'xJmz  lower Gibsons Village  886-971 1  ��w   *# ���  i<%"_ *  Wednesday, August 31,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageA-7?  Book Look  SAILING CRAFT IN CANADA: A Guide  for Buyers and Owners, Cliff Newman,  McGraw-Hill Ryerson cl977, 192 pages,  papercover, $5.95.  BASIC WINDCRAFT: Using The Wind  For Sailing, Alan Watts, Douglas David  and Charles cl976, 96 pages.  There is something irresistible about  the sight of a sailboat in full sail that  makes the average motorboater secretly  wish he could give up his motorized  comfort to scud along in one of those  beautiful vessels with the wind in his hair  and all that. And a salcraft with a  gorgeous spinnaker bellied out colourfully,  can turn even a dirt farmer to seagoing  dreams.  Cliff Newman's book, which came out  ja:_VqeQ^|b ye^^y^|te?|iesqom^rr  ""' " "     "    JiuyiBg��ailhaat  ivicfl  as!W_1I^^byidWS^tt with Si -iri^tory  showing aU the riew#pat_ on the market..  There are boats right down to the two and  one-half metre size. Prices, plans and  spec? are shown, often with a photograph  of the boat in action.  Local sailing enthusiast Ron Breadner  says about the book: "Good book - introduction gives some accurate worthwhile information about sailing - a good  buyer's or seller's guide." He feels,  however, that many of the craft are  Eastern types and he would like to see  ��� by nAorrie Redman  more models that are suitable for these  waters.  The second book, BASIC WINDCRAFT,  has a companion volume entitled  STARTING SAILING that initiates to the  sport might like to have. BASIC WIND-  CRAFT has on every page diagrams that  attempt to reveal the secrets of that  "invisible man," the wind. The book explains currents from land and how they  behave so that sailors can take advantage  of them. It helps one to forecast weather  and give lots of instruction data on use of  sail to catch and control that elusive  fellow^ Mr. Wind.  I was very happy to find out that sailing  a boat on its ear is not really the best way  to make forward progress. (Seeing a boat  actuaMp btlcomLng.'���;fi^sa_!^^��i(i|pwir  Watts, a Britisher, says'that ti_aining the  sails to remain upright gives one the most  practical use of the force of the wind. I  think it likely saves wear and tear on the  crew, also, and certainly, the onlookers.  Unfortunately, many of the maps refer  to British and French coastlines and are  not very helpful to us. Only a small part of  this book is foreign, however, and the  material in it could be of interest to all  nature lovers who want to increase their  knowledge about the environment.  WITH LESS THAN four months to go  until Christmas, children attending  the Wilson Creek summer recreation  program make sure the holiday  decorations are ready. Then again,  perhaps they are just exploring the  latest in life-size Halloween  costumes.  ��� Timesphoto by Kerra Lockhart  Weather report  Weather August 20-26  Lo   Hi Prec.  mm  nil  2.8  14.7  5.8  18.5  5.1  5.8  24  18  19  16  14  16  20  August 20 16  August21  ..15  August22 .14  August23 14  August24 ...13  AUsgiist 25.......' 11  August26 12  Week's rainfall ��� 52.7. August to date  ��� 52.7. 1977 to date ��� 570.8 mm.  ., it ������ AugiBt;?0^64976 -r 14.4 mm. August 1-  *26, t9?ft^^68v2��nun/''J_nuary-Augu^ 26,  197t^i^2inm.  Advertisingqj  makes things  clear.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  Through September  as metric speed limits are posted  in areas of the province,  all drivers will be responsible for  driving at the posted speed  in kilometres per hour (km/h).  One kilometre is approximately % of a mile. Conversion tables  and information folders arc available through automobile clubs,  chambers of commerce, provincial government offices and other  outlets throughout the province. Please observe the new metric  s|iced limits.  Province of Ministry of  Bdti.hco.umw agnsff  Thank You  for helping  put LITTER in its place  Use 'Times' Adbrieis to Sell Rents Buy. Swap. etc.  Can  CPHP !���_.������%  you?  on Wednesday, September 7th, 1977  one of our representatives will be at  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt  teh 885-9561  II you require financing to start, modernize or  expand your business and are unable to  obtain it elsewhere on reasonable terms and  conditions or if you are interested in the  FBDB management services of counselling  and training or wish information on  government programs available for your  business, talk to our representative.  FEDERAL  BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  143 Wott 15th Street.  West Vancouver. B.C.      980-6571  Opening new doors to small business.  11 'iv>   i ti:.v i: sii ���;;>��,���    t .1 * ;ypx, * %:j  |W,v..   "   . /    '���������',*���  V: fa^.jarwiitft t'xni.'mtiii.ntui'. '��ri.t ii'.w ���__iwv}    \t  mmr.  ..FOR SCHOOL  IHARI  ���MMf CORPORATION  10% ou  ALL Sharp Hand-Calculators  LOOSE-LEAF  FILLERS  42 shts-pkg.  sugg. list  49c pkg.  Sole     BEROL  EAGLE PENCILS  6 penclli a\ sharpener  sugg. list $1.03 _WmmWtl  Sale     EXERCISE  BOOKS  wide-lined. 3��7, 3 per pkg.  sugg. list S1.23 "TCE^  Sale   ... ��9  MATHEMATICAL  DRAWING  INSTRUMENTS  6 pees.  sugg. list S1.49 $ m 09  Safe        JL  PINK-PEARL  ERASERS  No. 100  sugg. list 12c  Safe      DUO  TANGS  Assorted colors, 3  sugg. list f 1.33  Safe      complete  line of  school supplies  in stock  HEXAGON  CRAYONS  8 per pkg.  sugg. list 43c  Safe   .......  per pkg.  80  BLUNT  SCISSORS  4Vi"  sugg. list 39c  Safe      METRIC  RULERS  12"  sugg. list 30c  Safe      /4W  COMMODORE  FILING CABINETS  SHEAFFER  CARTRIDGE  PENS  with 2 refills  sugg. list $1.49  Safe      onlyr  P  2 drawer  To Cfearf  2-18" letter  2 - 24" letter  1 * 24" legal  Left In Stock. I  As Low As  scaoo  eclteft  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  ;|tj_y  tf^G/tl/ICC  885-3258  For the Convenience  of Parent m���  School Supply lists  Gr. 1-7  INQUIRI   ABOUT   OUR   COMPRIHf NSIVI   OTPICI   SIRVICI. DICTATION - TYP1NO   IPICIALI1TS  miPNONI   AMSWimNO <M8   IXCHANOl) - OIITITNM   RIFftODUCTION - IUCTRONIC  ST1NCIL CUTTINO - RUMlR fTAMPt PageA-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 31,1977  WHILE PROVINCIAL Minister Of  Education Bill Vander Zalm is  proposing his new idea for fighting  vandalism, a Gibsons service station  MORE ABOUT . ..  Airplanes���too many to close?  ���From Page A-l  In rural regions 500 feet is the minimum.  Exceptions are made for aircraft taking  off and landing from airports or a, landing area, such as a harbour or lake.  Theoretically, if a pilot is flying over an  uninhabited area he can bring his plane  down as low as he likes, skimming the  tundra or the wheatfields, as long as he  doesn't endanger lives.  However, in a crucial omission,  federal statutes, do not provide a  definition of a built-up area. According to  Bryan Thompson, Inspector of Air  Regulations for B.C., ttie decision on  whether an area is "built-up" or "rural"  for the purposes of flying, must be set by  a local judge in a test court case.  The problem is compounded,  Thompson continues, by the number of  new aircraft registered each month He  estimates that in Vancouver alone, 150  new planes were licensed in July. "The  more aircraft, the more noise ��� and the  ratio of irresponsibility is going u> go  up," says the inspector.  Pilots, adds Thompson, are supposed  to learn the rules of flying during their  ground school instruction. "After  licensing, we don't go chasing after them  to see they've kept up with the rules," he  says.  If his department receives a complaint of reckless.flying, the pilot will  either receive a letter of warning, or,  after an Investigation of the incident,  have his licence suspended or charges  laid against him.  The MOT prefers that the matter go  before a Judge as the infraction can be  more impartially handled than through  personal contact by an inspector.  "Generally, we don't suspend on top  of a court case," says Thompson. "It's  either one or the other." One continual  problem, he adds, ls getting the complainant to take the case to court.  "Usually people think we can handle the  whole thing by ourselves."  Thompson classifies the Sechelt  Peninsula as a built-up area, and agrees  that pilots have no business flying at 300  or 400 feet or lower over area homes.  "Noise is an unavoidable side effect of  small aircraft," claims Don Mills, the  Regional Superintendent of Airways,  who says the problem comes primarily  from float planes.  On the Peninsula, he says, 75 per cent  of this noise originates with commercial  aircraft ������ the Tyse flights, chartered  planes and planes belonging to local  logging and booming companies.  While Mills, unlike Thompson, would  classify the Sunshine Coast as a rural  area requiring tlw 500 foot minimum  celling, he adds that planes should stay  over the water until It's necessary to  cross land. "I sec no reason to go over  your dwellings," he says. "One of the  things we have to teach pilots," he  elaborates, "is to consider the people  under them."  { Mills' department regularly holds  meetings with filers in the Vancouver  area, which Includes the peninsula, to  keep them Informed of new flight  regulation*.  But Ln small commercial companies.  Mills explains, as soon as you train one  pilot to be nwnre of Uie problem of engine  noise "ho quits and you have to start all  over again. It's un education thing."  Complaints Increase from the Sutv  Fisher skeptical of minister's vandalism plan  Operation Vandal-Stop, the latest  scheme by Human Resources Minister Bill  Vander Zalm to put welfare recipients to  work ��� this time as school watchmen ���  was not greeted with much enthusiasm by  the local school board chairman.  "It doesn't go down too well with me,"  says Chairman Celia Fisher who worries  the plan could damage relations between  the board and the local Canadian Union of  Public Employees.  Announced August 24, the proposal  would place people on social assistance,  primarily older men, inside schools at  night, weekends and on holidays to  prevent vandalism. They would report  hourly by phone to the local police who  would respond at once in the case of attempted properly destruction.  The Social Credit minister has already  has another idea for fighting juvenile  delinquency ��� conveniently located  just across the street from Elphinstone Secondary.        ���Timesphoto  incurred the wrath of Human Rights  Branch boss Kathleen Ruff for his  suggestion that, only men might be hired  for the jobs, a remark she claims contravenes the law.  Employees of the Ministry of Human  Resources says Operation Vandal-Stop  could provide 5,000 jobs in B.C., even  though the province has only 1,500 school  buildings.  Participation in the program will be up  to individual school districts and union  approval would have to be obtained for the  additional workers.  According to Fisher, local school  trustees have been investigating ways of  fighting the growing vandalism problem  on the peninsula, but hiring welfare  workers was not one of the proposed  solutions.  ���The school district had considered  asking the Ministry of Education for funds  to hire three night watchmen to guard the  area's wood-frame buildings until  adequate sprinkler systems could be installed, but so far no formal action has  been taken.  Commenting on the Vander Zalm plan,  Fisher said "At first blush it sounds like a  good idea, but the salary scales of these  type of things are usually, pretty low.  People are supposed to be earning their  Uving."  She added, "It doesn't go down too well  with me, I don't see how it could prac--  tically work."  Fisher was also concerned that CUPE,  which represents most school district  caretakers could regard the welfare  workers as scab labour.1  In Vancouver the provincial president  of CUPE has come out against the scheme,  saying the minister is trying to break  collective bargaining agreements between  the union and local school districts..  Vander Zalm, responding to the attacks, replied "I don't think the unions  have given enough time to study the  program, and given more time, they will  not only support it but they will get behind  it. It will make every B.C. community  stronger and give local people a sense of  pride."  Premier Bill Bennett has given tentative support to the proposal.  Welfare watchmen would be paid about  $650 a month. No one, says Vander Zalm,  would be forced to take the job, but  welfare benefits can be cut off for people  who refuse suitable work offers.  shine Coast during the summer as, with  the incrased ferry fares, more people,  according to Mills are chartering planes  to bring them to the peninsula especially  to the Pender Harbour area.  Tyee becomes a problem when the  planes take off over Sechelt but during  some weather, says the superintendent,  this is an unavoidable situation.  However, he says his department has  warned Tyee about noisy take offs from  the Gibsons harbour.  While his department will investigate  complaints of loud planes, not much can  be done without the registration number.  "If someone says a blue and white plane  flew 10 feet over their house, well, there's  probably 300 blue and white planes in the  Lower Mainland."  He adds, "There's no way you can  legislate against an idiot."  But he agrees, unless pilots are  landing in this area they should be a mile,  off shore. "If they are not they are wrong  and I won't defend them, I can't."  Also says Mills, if you can read a  plane's registration number "then he's  too damn low."  Lome Berman and his group claim  much of the problem is caused by  Vancouver flying students who use ttie  local airport to practice take-offs and  landings as they don't have to pay a fee  for the use of the runway.. But Vera  McAllister, who teaches the only local  flying school, says her students lose up to  25 per cent of their in-flight training time  as she makes sure they circle wide over  the area at a minimum height of 1300  feet. Also she says, some of the worst  offenders are local pilots giving as an.  example an auxiliary RCMP constable  "who should know better."  Berman believes the basic problem  "ls the number of flights overhead on a  day to day regular basis." Whether they  emanate from Porpoise Bay or the  Sechelt airport, the fact Is there is just  too many planes," he says.  While others may be concerned with  how the resulting noise affects their  property values, Berman says he is more  concerned with what the planes are doing  "to the quality of life on the peninsula."  The dentist claims "there are only a  very small group of filers who are continually pestering people. With 25 miles  of water between Nanalmo and us why do  they have to fly directly overhead?"  One answer, says Berman, is that  "fliers, as a group, really like their  freedom. They don't like restrictions  placed on them. Maybe that's why they  are up there, to be like a bird."  Berman and his group want to curtail  the "frivolous" flights over the area and  recently went to the Regional District  seeking their Intercession with the  Ministry of Transport, but the directors  declined to take action, other than forwarding a brief prepared by the group to  the MOT. The directors also declined to  Investigate the lease about to be signed  between the two villages and tho local  aero club which Berman and hla  followers claim does nothing to help the  One member of ths delegation flatly  told the regional representatives that  unless something was done to limit the  number of planes flying over the  peninsula on visual flight rules, a mid-air  collision was Inevitable.  PENINSULA MOTORS can convert  your speedometer to km/h  Phone 885-2111 (seiVice & parts)  ���Please phone for appointment* ,  ^^^^^t^/l^^^r^^^^^^Km^^^^^^0lg^ii^^^��^.i^  BIB  metric system, get to  '''^'"'"iiliiM|ipii  town, around  ine province or across xne co  %\10mmmmmW  Ifllllll^^  *!^��m.  '^^^^mmm^'  SiSpBSIIillliBH  K)i'il/i��''''i'{',''':ss,:  iv:;i;/.'1.'i'.'''!;,ii' ;:;.v   --'������;:''','',v:|fti^^  ��� BCAA  approved  garage  DECT WIVC  DEO I BU10  CARS  76 Monza Town Cpe, new '4995  76 Chevette Hatch, auto '3195  76 Chevette Hatch, 4 spd '2995  76 Omega 4 dr, 6 auto, ps. pb '4495  76 Nova 2 dr cpe, 6, ps '3995  75 Montego MX, Viager Wgn '4295  74 Maixi Classic Wgn, 8 auto $3695  74 Crania Hatch, 6, 3 spd s2295  71 Vols 411 ste. wgn '1895  '69 Firebird, 6 cjL, radio '1995  67 Ford LID Sqidre Wgn. '1095  '67 Hova, 2 dr, rcyj U095  TRUCKS  74 GMC % J tima Grande, loaded, local owner .. '4295  75 US 4x4, roi bar '4695  73 Ford Ranger HT, hnnac cond., 8 ante,  ps,pb,CS.  '3995  73 Blazer 4x4,8 ante, ps, pb '4295  MANY NEW CARS & TRUCKS IN STORE TO CHOOSE FROM   SALES  SERVICE LIMITED  885-5111  located at the fluK Station, Sechelt ENINSULA V^��e4  Sections  Wednesday, August 31,  P��s_1 o  ��tfico*-o  ^'f* a        t  l��iw^^.lmi__.Wi   i   ll_f i^l*^ii_,  VEHICLE OWNERS  Going Hunting?  Getting Stuck? (Cursing)?  Coastal Tires has a good stock of  light truck and RV tires at competitive prices  with excellent service and funny Jokes,  (see our ad rep).  OVER THE WEEKEND Sechelt  council moved to remove the debris  scattered along the hydro right-of-  way in Seaside Village after months  of petitioning by nearby homeowners  who claimed the stump piles were  home to a large number of rats. The  aldermen decided to burn the heaps  after last week's rain lessened the fire  hazard. The fate of construction  equipment and a modular home  scattered among the development is  still to be decided.  -���Timesphoto  3 car wrecks Friday night  SCRD won't conduct  Granthams water vote  Regional board directors last Thursday  turned down a request from The Granthams Landing Improvement District that  the Regional District conduct a referendum on the question of regional takeover  of the Granthams water system.  Directors indicated that if Granthams  wants to hold a referendum on the matter,  the residents would have to organize the  Sakinaw Lake  launch closing,  Carter says  The Sakinaw Lake boat launch will be  "closed permanently after Labour Day  because of difficulties with the Regional  District over zoning," owner Hugh Carter  said last week. Carter declined to specify  the nature of his difficulties. "It's a bunch  of ���," he said.  Carter previously had applied to the  Regional District for a rezoning to commercial for niore than 30 acres he owns at  the foot of Sakinaw Lake Road. He said  he intended to build a small resort with  cabins, a small boat launch and a beach  area.  According to Regional District Planner  Robyn Addison, the planning staff had  determined that the requested rezoning  was a far larger area than Carter required  for his development. She said she  discussed the matter with Carter, who  agreed to accept a rezoning for only 8.8  acres, "and he seemed quite happy with  that."  Planners also concluded later than a  Commercial 2 zone was too broad for such  a recreational area, allowing vehicle  service .stations, for instance.  Planners then gained regional board  approval to design a new Commercial 5  zone, which Addison said would be "tailor-  made to Mr. Carter's proposal."  Carter, a Vancouver resident, had  placed tlie Sakinaw Lako property up for  sale prior to his announcement of closing  last week.  YOU-DEL'S  !��������� ������<  for fine food  ���TAKE-OUT FOODS  ���CAFETERIA  ���CHEESE  ���FINE EUROPEAN  MEATS &  SAUSAGES  Sunnycrest Contra  Gibsons  election themselves.  The motion that the Regional District  not participate in the referendum, now set  for September 10, was made by Area F  Director Bernie Mulligan.  "The problem lies within that water  district to settle the dispute that has arisen  over their elected representatives and it is  not our responsibility," Mulligan said.  Supporting Mulligan's motion, Director  Peter ttdemberg Said, "We've already"  been accused of meddling in their affairs  and to run a referndum for them ��� well,,  forget it."  The authority for approving dissolution  of a water district and transfer of the  district's assets rests with the executive of  the water district, subject to the concurrence of the provincial Water Rights  Board. The Granthams referendum,  therefore, will not be legally binding. The  district's executive, however, is expected  to reverse its previous approval of the  takeover should balloting run heavily  against the transfer.  Hallmark has come up with a new  fragrance in candles (Vanilla). Very  pleasant indeed. ��� Miss Bee's Shop,  Sechelt.  Sechelt RCMP busied themselves attending to three motor vehicle accidents  last Friday night, none of which produced  serious injuries.  At 6:30 p.m. a car driven by Neil  McKinnon, 84, of Vancouver collided with  a pickup truck driven by Leonard Reagh,  23, of Garden Bay south of Northwest Bay  Road on Highway 101.  A woman passenger in Reagh's truck  was taken to hospital and realeased.  Damage to the two vehicles was estimated  at $6,000. Cause of the accident is under  investigation. >  Also at about 6:30 p.m. a motorcycle  driven by Robert Bredfeld, 22, of Sechelt  collided with a station wagon, driven by  Kathleen Henry, 57, also of Sechelt. The  accident occurred just north of the  Wakefield Inn on Highway 101.  No charges were laid in the incident  which produced an estimated $600  damage. ,'��..$'  !.������   ��� ��� .       .....,.-..      .:,..��� ''Xafc-  A one-car accident at 11:05 p.m. just  north of the Wilson Creek bridge on Highway 101 occurred when the automobile  driven by a Vancouver juvenile attempted  the corner at high speed and rolled over.  Neither the driver nor his passenger,  also a Vancouver juvenile, was injured.  Police charged the driver with excessive  speed.  Sechelt RCMP have been recovering  some odd possessions lately. A Madeira  Park man turned in to police a pair of  hiking boots left In his car by a hitchhiker.  At 5:45 a.m. on August 27, police received  a report of a camper top sitting in the  middle of East Porpoise Bay Road near  Sandy Hook. Arriving at the scene, police  found a white metal camper which  apeared to have been placed at the site  rather than to have fallen from the back of  a thick. N  Sechelt RCMP also filed a report on a  found Sportyak 2 boat, which washed up on  the beach at Mission Point. A ladies Times  watch also has been turned into police.  Police are investigating a series of  minor thefts last week on Cowrie Street.  Thieves broke windows and snatched  various items from the Shell Service  Station, Whitaker House, Books and  Stationery and the Madrigal Shop.  Advertising.-^  lets you know  what's what.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  And if you're lucky BF GOODRICH  CHARGEX  COASTALTIRES  1 mite west of Gibsons on Hwy. 101  886-700  MASTERCHARGE  ^<si��i^*i;yi^i^r.--TaN^  ������--/ _i  COASTHOMES  Double Wldo Price Examples  24x44 CHANCELLOR, 3 BDRM  Base Price  '23,950  Price Includes: fridge, stove, drapes, carpets lo living room, hall and  master bedroom. Complete set-up, delivered and all taxes.  Bank of Montreal  Mortgage Money  r^U  FULL FINANCING WITH 15% P.P.  BANK FINANCING OVER 15 YEARS YEARS  Pads Available  One Year Service Guarantee  Full Information on Gov't Grants  14' Wide Price Example  14x52 HIGHWOOD, 2 BDRM  Base Price  '14,950  Price Includes:, fridge, stove, carpeting In  living room,  drapes.  Complete set-up, delivered and all taxes.  HvpMBS  COAST MOBILE HOMES  885-9979  Bok ��66, Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  MDL W00623A  1 st and 2nd Mortgage Money  at low rates  for your 1st Home or a New Home  3 branches to serve you on the  Peninsula  want to assume a mortgage,  we can do it!  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons  886-2216  Madeira Park  883-2718  Sechelt  885-2221  mmmm Read the Want Ads for Best Buys  PHONE 885-3231  Obituary  For Rent  GAWNE: Passed away  August 23, 1977, Gordon  Franklin Gawne, late, of  Sechelt, aged 55 yrs. Survived  by his loving wife Alice,  daughter Catherine and her  husband Michael Skulsky, of  Surrey, granddaughter  , Michele, 2 sisters, Margaret,  Deep Cove, Irene, Seattle;  nieces, nephews and many  friends. Funeral service held  Saturday 27th, in Burnaby.  Cremation followed. Devlin  Funeral Home Directors.  , 3165-40  EDMOND: John Edward,  aged 76, passed away at St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt on  Aug. 27,1977. Survived by his  loving wife Sarah of Madeira  Park, two daguthers, Isabel  Gooldrup of Madeira Park,  Ivy Lee of Sechelt; five  grandchildren and nine greatgrandchildren. Private family  service was held at Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons,  followed by cremation. Mr.  Edmond was a veteran of  World Wars I and II.    3173-40  In Memoriam  DONATIONS TO The  Canadian Cancer Society  are gratefully acknowledged  and will be devoted solely to  Cancer Research. Donation-  should be addressed to The  Canadian Cancer Society, c-o  Mrs. A.J. Hatcher, Madeira  Park, B.C. Cards are sent to  the bereaved and receipts for  income tax purposes to  donors. 315040  Card of Thanks  OUR heartfelt thanks for the  expressions of sympathy  shown us in the loss of our  Dad, Chief Caldwell. A special  thanks to the Canadian Lesion  Branch 140. Rev. Godkin,T)r.  Rogers, 2nd floor staff of St.  Mary's Hospital and last but  far from least Fred and  Margaret Espley for their  kindness to Dad through his  many months of illness.  Don & Lola Caldwell,  Betty & Les Anderson  3144-40  Personal  "There is nothing that cannot  be made cheaper, and sold for  less; and the man who considers price, alone is this  manufacturer's victim."  The above was written  years ago, but it still applies  today. Particularly to a  person buying radial tires'. '  Our company has been  selling and servicing tires on  the Sunshine Coast since 1964.  We began selling radial tires  to our customers in this area,  eight years ago. We have  learned something very interesting about radial tires.  Here is the lesson we have  learned... "No American-  designed radial tire will  deliver the mileage in  the Sunshine Coast area that  the European-designed and  manufactured radial tire  will."  The above statement is  borne out by actual fact. Tire  after worn-out radial tire has  been removed from vehicles  in this area after rolling only  12 to 20 thousand miles! Tires  that were sold to the customer  on the basis that they would  deliver 40,000 miles. Tire after  radial tire has been taken off  vehicles in this area by our  two stores because the car has.  been shimmying and  vibrating. No amount of  balancing would help, because  these tires had 'misaligned  belts'. Often, these tires were  on brand new vehicles!  All of these tires were  American-designed    radials!  In case after case where our  stores switched the cu.stomer  to a European-designed  radial, he got 4b to 50 thousand  miles, and his shake, rattle  and roll disapeanvl  These are not American  case histories, or even  Canadian case histories; they  are Sunshine Coast case  histories that your local OK  Tire Stores in Seehelt und  Powell River have personally  dealt with.  By all means, buy radial  tires for your vehicle, but  please consider the above  when you are shopping. Get  the facta from your dealer as  to how an American radial  tire is made. . . how a  European radial tire Is made,  and exactly why the latter Is  so much better. If your dealer  can't or won't tell you,  perhaps you are dealing at the  wrong place. Don't let a $10.00  price difference blind you to a  quality difference Uiat will  Kive you up to double the  mileage.  OK Tire Store, comer of  .Wharf und Dolpliln, downtown  Sechelt (where the'coffee pot  Is always on!) 1774-tf  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings ft:.10 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2m ^        i 2825-tfn  COME IH TO J*C KtatVtoici.  for your free- Rj|dio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  Tlte Peninsula tinwrs cim bp  ordered lor ypur own ii��e at  .The Times office.,        l*,78-tf  SM. COTTAGE, .Secret Cove.  Sept. 15-June 15, $130 pm,  plus utilities. Ph. (112) 263-  5667. 309440  3 BDRM FURN waterfront  house from Sept. 1 to June 1.  $225 p.m. Must be employed  -and have refernces. No pets.  Ph. 886-7932. . 309840  LGE COMMERCIAL  premises dn Wharf Rd. can  be used as office or retail.  Avail, immed. Ph. Donna at  88W241. 3100-tfn  LARGE housekeeping rooms,  daily, weekly or monthly.  Ph. 885-3295 or 886-2542.   3090-  tfn  NEWLY DECORATED 2 and  3 bdrm apts. Stove, fridge,  heat and cablevision includ. in  reasonable rent. Sorry, no  pets. Close to schools and  shopping. Phone 886-7836.2722-  tfn  1ARGE 2 bdrm house with  fireplace, carport and  sundeck with rented suite in  basement in the Gower Pt.  area Available immediately.  Rent including heat and light  $325 per mo.  MODERN 2 bdrm. suite,  lower Gibsons. Beautiful  sea view, appliances included,  $230, available immediately.  LARGE modern 1 bdrm.  suitea Carpeted throughout,  private entrance. Rent including heat and light, $225  per mo. Available immediately.  FURNISHED bachelor suite.  Fully modernized, private  entrance^ heat and - light included, $135. Lwr. Gibsons  area. Available September  1st, '77.  Page .B-2   The Peninsula Times    Wed, August 31,1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Legal or Reader advertising 70c  per count lino.  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  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  (or Westpres Publications Ltd  at Sechelt. B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31,1976  Cross Circulation 3450  Paid Circulation 2934  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  $2.15  Three Insertions $4.30  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers $1.00 extra  take regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs must 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    $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area  $6.00  Single Copies I5cea.  For Rent  For Rent  2 BDRM furn. home, Selma  Park. Handyman preferred.  Avail. Sept. 1, $150. Refs. Box  310, Sechelt.    v 3083-40  MOBILE HOME pad for rent.  Roberts Creek, near beach.  $85 per mo. Ph. 926-1024. 3075-  AT DAVIS BAY: close to the  water. A 1 bdrm apt., fully  furn., clean and bright. Opens  onto patio & private garden.  Non-smokers and non-  drinkers. Refs. please. Ph.  885-2��09. : 3081-40  1 BDRM, ftilly furn. home,  good location, large lot,  privacy insured. Ph. (112)632-  3111, local 501, during office  hrs. 3123-41  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson  Creek   Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 11121-tfn  FULLY furn, 1100 sq. ft.  house. Carport. Sept. 1st to  June 30th to responsible  couple, no children. Use of  dock facilities. $195 p.m.  Francis Peninsula. 883-9159  or 986-3659. 2976-tfn  FORHENT - 4 bdrm house,  elec heat. West Sechelt, $330  per mo. Phone Norm Watson  at 885-9969. 3116-39  FOR RENT: Gower Pt. Rd.  almost new 3 bdrm 1280 sq  ft, full basement, all electric,  reference required. Write Box  310, Sechelt or Ph. 563-8592.  2979-tfn  Call 885-3271  3072-tf  WATERFRONT, Madeira  Park, 1 bdrm furnished  cottage, $200 a month. Also 2  bdm, 2 bathroom, deluxe,  unfurnished home, $250. Ph.  883-9285. 3112-tfn  BEAUTIFUL beachfront,  West Sechelt. Fully furn., 4  bdrm., 1% bath, auto oil heat,  all appliances, safe beach.  Refs. Sept. thru June. Ph. 885-  9060. 2909-tfn  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  r  t  I  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i ���  i  i  i  i  L  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  3 lines for $2.15  Run your ad 3 times for the price of 2.  Print your ad in the squares,  word.  Be sure to leave a blank space after each  Three lines is $2.1 5. Each additional line is 60c.  Tak* advantage of our special savings.  * Run your ad twice ��� the third time is FREE.  * If you pay for your ad the Saturday before publication you get a  discount ��� 2 5c for 1 Insertion ��� 50c for 3.  Mail us your ad, or drop it off:  In Sechelt at the Peninsula Times Office  In Gibsons at the Arbutus Tree  Hie Peninsula Times Classifieds  Box 310 Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  CLASSIFICATION  ��� \���'���i���\������i���i���  15  60  60  60'  Name  Address  Postal Code    Tel No.  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  "1  I  l  I  I  l  I  l  I  ��� i  I  I  I  l  I  l  I  I  l  I  l  l  ��� i  I  I  l  i  I  i  I  I  I  i  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  l  I  l  l  l  I  l  I  I  I  l  l  I  I  I  I  I  l  I  i  i  Olli Sladey  REALTY   LTD.  BOX 100. MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 893*2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  HOMES  WATERFRONT HOMES  i, t  GERRANS BAY ��� architect designed 3 bdrm home on 2 landscaped  lots. 180_ ft deep, sheltered waterfront. Greenhouse, fishpond,  workshop & float. $135,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� spectacular view from this unique 2 bdrm architect designed home on Gulfvlew Road. Many extras, garden &  fruit trees. Brand new & ready for Immediate occupancy. $71,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 bdrm family home. Recently remodelled, on  large landscaped Jot. Close to stores, PO & marinas. $45,000.  NARROWS ROAD - 3 BR ranch style home, built 1976, on Wesjac  Road, near Madeira Park. Carport and sundeck. $39,900:  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm 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.  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 Kleindaie. Choice land with a  good side by side duplex. 2 bdrm unit is 925 _ sq ft, 3 bdrm unit is  1294�� sq ft. An excellent buy for $85,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new 3 bdrm cedar home with 2 full  floors of living area. 2 fireplaces, sundeck, Harbour view. $73,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1711 sq ft 3 bdrm  ranch style home, ensuite, on large level lot. Immediate possession.  Reduced to $65,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 2 bdrm Gothic Arch style home on a naturally  treed lot. Situated ona quiet cul de sac off Sinclair Bay Road. Excellent view over Garden Bay. $49,900.  ELLIOTT ROAD, GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� Well-built 670+ sq ft home  on large treed lot, close to good swimming. $38,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� New 3 bdrm split level home, partial  basement, unfinished rec room. Situate on. lot 47, Rondevlew  Road. $60,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Spacious 3 bdrm cedar home, built 1975,  designed for luxurious living from the well appointed kitchen to the  open beam living area with its redplush shag carpets* and frosted  morble fireplace. Many extras in this fine home. $115,000.  PAQ LAKE ��� 3 bdrm split level home with half basement, fireplace,  rec room. Single carport, storage shed. Located on 5�� nicely tre*d  acres with fruit trees and lake view. $77,500.  LOTS  1. RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 28, semi-waterfront lot. Road access, hydro.  $9,500.  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to  schools, stores, PO & marinas. $9,000 to $22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� several good building lott, serviced with  hydro and water. $10,000-$I3,500.  4. PENDER LAKES PROPERTIES ��� new 15 lot subdivision. Semi-  waterfront and view lots on Sinclair Bay Road. Prices from $13,500  to $22,500.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Selection of serviced lott, some with  view, ranging in price from $13,000 to $21,250.  6. GAR DEN BAY LAKE ��� nicely treed lot on Elliot Road with yiew of  lake. Drain field is In. $12,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good building lott clote to Madeira Park.  $9,000 & $9,500.  8. REDROOFFS AREA ��� naturally treed lot on Franclt Rood,  100x269' with water, hydro and telephone. $17,900.  9. SECHELT ��� Level, naturally treed lot, 75'xl50' on Norwest Bay'  Road. $10,500.  10. EARL COVE ��� View lot with cabin. Private, yet only 400' from  public beach accett. $11,000.  11. SANDY HOOK ��� 2 view lots on Porpoise Drive. Clote to public  beach, eVlll   $11,500 and fM12 ��� $8,500.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 2 good building lott. $16,000 &  $16,750.  13. LANGDALE CHINES ��� Lot 35 at end of Grady Road. Good treed  building lot with mountain view. Clote to Langdale ferry. $13,500.  I  ACREAGE  1. KLEINDALE      23,78 acret on Monacher Road, |utt oft Hwy 101.  Some marchantablo timber on property. $50,000.  2. IRVINES LANDING      17.53 acre farm In Dream Valley. 3 bdrm  lamlly home, built  1975. $89,000,  3. KLEINDALE     approx 20 acret of fairly level land with approx 10'  acres cleared. $38,000.  4. IRVINES LANDING       2.07 lovel octet, vlow, acrott road from  public waterfront accett. $35,000.  5. NEAR MADEIRA PARK       15.12 acret with 2150�� ft hwy frontage. Zoned R3L. $46,000.  6. MIDDLE POINT       18.9 acret on Hwy 101 wllh 2 bdrm cottage,  small crook. $40,000.  7. MADEIRA PARK ��� 5�� ocret, temi-lakefront treed property with  3 bdrm home overlooking Poq (Lillet) Lake. $77,500.  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA     1.5- acre treed lot, easy accett, eaty to  build on. $19,900  9. BARGAIN HARBOUR   -    1   1/2 acret, nicely tree**, Itecluded.  Hydro, water, teptlc lank & drain field In, $25,000.  ��  ISLANDS  i  SUllON ISLAND. EGMONT beautiful 1.7_ acre Itland, well  treed, beach and sheltered cove. Located directly In (rani of Egmont  Marina. An excellent buy. $35,000.  )1.6;1- ACRE ISLAND at the entrance to Churchill Bay, Franclt  Ponlntula. 3 bdrm fumlthed panabode cottage, float, water A  hydro. $175,000.  WILLIAMS ISLAND Beautiful 2 l/2�� acre Island at the entrance  to Ponder Horbour, |utl olf Irvlne't Landing. Piped water. $100,000.  DAN WILEY  Res. 8��3-9149  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 3 bdrm waterfront home on Bowsprit Road.  Separate garage.48 ft-low bank waterfront, dock, garden. $62,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ���- 330 _ ft waterfront just outside Harbour  entrance. 2 bdrm home, partial basement, with sweeping view of  Harbour entrance, islands and Gulf. Good garden area. $128,000.  EGMONT ��� Small A-frame cabin on .66 acres lease property  with 103+. ft waterfront. Approx 15 years remaining on lease.  Hydro and water. Access by boat or float plane. $ 14,900.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� 5�� acres, 152�� ft waterfront, access from Hwy  101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $115,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Large, furnished 2 bdrm waterfront suite. Includes Part 13 of Madeira Park Resorts Ltd. plus float facilities and-  use of common areas. $55,000.  EGMONT ��� 280�� ft good waterfront on Egmont Point. 1.15_  acres, southerly exposure, beach float, 950_ sq ft partly furnished  one bdrm cottage, tool shed. Water access only. $59,000  I  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. SECRET COVE ��� 2 adjacent waterfront lots on sewer system.  Both are steep, but have good building sites and deep sheltered  moorage. $28,500 & $29,500;  2.GERRANS BAY��� lOOdb ft waterfront with 188 ft frontage on  Francis Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and  electricity all in. $32,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 290-_ ft waterfront on 1.2�� treed  acres-. Driveway in, building sites cleared. $55,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Larqe waterfront lot, facing onto Baraain  Harbour. Level building site. $30,000.  5. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 70�� ft. bluff waterfront lot with view  over Bargain Harbour and access from Francis Peninsula Road.  $23,500.  6. TUWANEK ��� Lot 11 at Tuwanek Place & Sechelt Inlet Road. 80��  ft sheltered, treed waterfront. Southerly exposure. $25,000.  7. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 132 ft. waterfront in Pender Harbour. 1.8  acres, deep water moorage. $75,000.  8. FRANCIS PENINSULA ���200 _ ft waterfront with sweeping view  of Straits. 2.5�� treed acres on Cameron Road. Southern exposure,  subdivision potential. $57,500.  I REVENUE PROPERTIES!  FALSE BAY, LASQUETI ISLAND - General store, restaurant, PO &  marine services, plus 2 houses on 2 lots with 1.57 _ acres a:,d 167  _ ft waterfront. $160,000 plus cash for stock in trade.  BUSINESS BLOCK ��� MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings built 1970. with a total floor area of  8,250   sq   ft.   Located on  5.4�� acres   on Hwy 101  at    Francis  Peninsula Road. $195,000  E  KEFR0NT PROPERTIES!  CARTERS LANDING ��� Sakinaw Lake ��� 24,8�� acres with 1,350 _ ft  lakefront, creek, road access, house, large parking and boat  launching area. $135,000.  D.L. 3258 ��� between SAKINAW and RUBY LAKES ��� 37 �� acres with  1,500�� ft waterfront on Sakinaw Lake, creek. Halo well 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 excollont lakefront lot. 1/2 acre with hydro  and eaty access. $20,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117�� ft good lakefront, driveway In from  Hallowell Road, serviced with hydro. $17,600.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 1300�� ft choice lakefront with 24�� nlcoly treed  acres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with tundeck on 4 tides.  Floats, 2 boats and motors. A very nice property. $105,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 3 bdrm partially furnished cottage with antique brick  fireplace, tundeck, Hydro. Situated on 96 ft choice lakefront In a  theltered cove. Road accett. $49,000.  I  WATERFRONT ACREAG  i  NELSON ISLAND -- 40 unique acret with 1500 ft sholtorod  watorfront on Wettmere Bay, 225_ ft lakefront on Wott Lake. 3  bdrm home, 2 cottaget, floatt, road to lako. Atking $160,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY 200�� ft waterlront wllh 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road ad|acent to Jervlt View Marina, 5.11 ocret. Spoclacular view up Jervli Inlot and flthlng on your doorttep. $68,000,  GARDEN BAY      3 l/2_ acret with 5004: ft theltered watorfront.  A very nice parcel. $122,500.  EARLS COVE -- 5.57 acret good land with 450��  ft theltered  watorfront ad|olnlng Earlt Cove Ferry Tormlnal. $125,000.  NELSON ISLAND ��� 4,6 treed acret on Wettmere Bay, with 1 400 ft  beautiful watorfront with nice cove & beach. $40,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR --��� 700 ft waterfront, 16 acret on Hwy 101,  beautiful view, tmall older cottage and 26' trailer. $ 165,000.  ST. VINCENT BAY      2 parcelt, oach with undivided l/24th Interest  In DL 3039. Water accett. 11  1, 432 ft waterfront, 6,46 acrot A ,,.   . , . f $30,000^  2. 365 ft waterfront, 6.71 acrot *7?WW $25,500  FRANCIS PENINSULA 2.5* trood acrot on Cameron Rood. 200��  fl watorfront with tweeplng view of Straits, Southern expoturo,  tubdlvltlon potential. $57,500.  I  MOBILE HOMES  i  LOW PRICIP ��� 2 BR mobile home .on pad In Madeira Pork trailer  park. Ideal lor weekends for holldayt   $3,000,  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  803*2233 For Rent  Work Wanted  Wed, August 31,1977   The Peninsula Times   page B-3  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~tt  2 bdrm, modern spacious apt.,  in central Gibsons; Stove,  fridge, W-W, view; call (112)  926-6609. 3132-41  2 BDRM HOME for rent in  Garden Bay. Close to all  conveniences, $150. Phi 883-  2674.      -  ��� 3133-31  AVAIL. SEPT. 1st, 12*68, 3  bdrm home, c-w 5 x 40  enclosed addition. Fridge,  ���stove, washer incl.. Right in  Sechelt, $250 pm. Incl. pad  rental. Ph. 885-9979 days or  885-2084 nights. 3124-tfn  FURN.  2 bdrm waterfront  home for rent Selma Park.  Possession Sept. 30, $275 pm.  Ph. Ron 299-3948 days 988-5201.  3130-tfn  2 BDRM waterfront apt.,  avail. Sept. 15, Seven Isles,  Madeira Park. Ph; 885-3910.   *  3126-40  FULLY FURN. 3 bdrm home,  100 ft from water. Garden  Bay, $250 per mo. Ph. 988-1433  or 883-9048. 3137-40  LARGE 2 bdrm house with  fireplace, carport and  sundeck, with rented suite in  bsmt in Gower Point area.  Available immed. Rent, including heat and light $325 per  mo. Modern 2 bdrm suite in  Lwr Gibsons, beautiful sea  view, appliances included,  $230 per mo. available immed.  Large modern 1 bdrn suite,  carpeted throughout, private  entrance, heat and light included, $225 per mo. Furnished batchelor suite, fully  modernized, private entrance,  heat and light included, $135  Lwr Gibsons area. Available  Sept. I. Telephone 885-3271.  3171-40  MEN'S SINGLE room, kitchen facilities. Priv. ent.,  WF, clean. Ph. 885-9538.   3172-  40  WORKING girl wishes  another working girl to  share 2 bdrm mobile home.  $83 per mo. plus utilities. Ph.  885-5225. , -'.     3169-40  Wanted to Rent  ENCLOSED garage to built  boat. Sechelt-Gibsons. Ph.  886-2847. 3152-42  Work Wanted  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?-  ��� Experienced,;insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then    give    us    a    call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885- 2109. 758-tfn  EVERGREEN Cont. treetop-  ping,   limbing   or   fell   and  bucking to client's specs.  Free estimates. Ph. 886-9192.   2727-tfn  PORTRAITS  WEDDINGS  PASSPORTS  CLUBAND  TEAM PHOTOS  Professional done in your  home or ours. Call 886-7964  day or evening.  2802-tfn  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  ROOFING,      shingles      or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  Call Doug after 5.885-5075.  2779-tfn  3 TON Ilatdeck for hire. Pick  up. and delivery to Vancouver. Ph. 883-9290.    3087-40  ''' - , ��� ������-���..��� ���,.'., ���', -'. ���;',.,   a...,,....,..,,,.-.,.-1 ��-   -  EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  COMPLETE  LANDSCAPING SERVICE  SCHEDULED  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  GARDEN CLEAN-UP  free estimates  call eves  885-5033  ���-������:..: P. 'y-'P.:      2764-tfn  Business Opportunity  LADIES'   BOUTIQUE   for  sale, in Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2747. 3168-tfn  Real Estate  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full  bsmt.,, includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down,1 custom kitchen  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  ATTRACTIVE home on large  lot in W. Sechelt. Feature  cedar f'place wall, ample  storage, 3 bdrms. Ph. owner,  885-9213. 3085-40  MOBILE PARK: 12.6 acres,  Roberts Creek, 32 pads. Ph.  926-1024. ���       3073-40  Real Estate  Real Estate  3 BDRM new home. l#0O sq.  ft., basementv 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  PRIVATE  3  bdrm  home  central Gibsons, vacant,  $5,000 dn, $30,000 FP. Cash  offers. Ph. 885^572.      3156-40  BY OWNER (Beautiful  Cariboo) Executive 3 bdrm  home on 4% acres, overlooks  Horse Lake, 5 miles from  town. Extras too numerous to  mention. Replacement value  $94,000. Sacrifice sale $69,900.  Call (112) 395-2705 or write  Box 986,100 Mile House, B.C.  3023-40  FOR SALE by owner, brand-  new 900 sq. ft. 2 bdrm home  with FP and sundeck on half  acre, treed Vlot. Southwood  Rd., Halfmoon Bay, $39,000.  Ph. 325-2389 or 277-6614. 3097-  41       ,   ...       -;y';������������;���������   ���  BUILDING lot, iOO'x 250',  adjacent to Welcome Woods  on Southwood .Rd. Offers to  $10,200. Ph. 327^317,885-2838.  ,309241  PENDER HARBOUR  Semi-waterfront     with  southern view. Beach in front.  Beautiful building site: Ph.  883-2701. 2922-tf  LARGE   VIEW   lot.   West  Sechelt, Box 310, Sechelt.  '     2964-tfn  COMPLETELY remodelled 3  Wrm home located on Ige.,  beautifully treed corner lot.  $47,000. Ph. 885-3604.    3148-42  Mortgages  Household Realty  SECOND MORTGAGES  Na 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  4854247  314940  MORTGAGE money any  amount (25 years  amortization) 1st mortgage  from 10 pet., 2nd mortgage  from 12% pet. Residential,  commercial, builders interim  . business loans. J.D. Phillips  Capital Corporation, 10673  King George Highway,  Surrey, B.C. V3T 2X6. Phone  588-0411. 316343  RESIDENT  PIANO TEACHER  14   yrs   teaching  experience,  enrolling now.  phone 886-7201  We're Here  For You  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  Phone 885-3271  LARGE CORNER LOT  With two small houses and access to the beqeh. Needs some work but well worth the  asking price of $22,500. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  BEAUTIFUL HALF ACRE  Level lot on Browning Road. Just before Wilson Creek. Hydro and water available.  Only" $12,500. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  LANGDALE VIEW LOT  Located on the corner of Wharf Road and Port Mellon Highway. This spectacular view  lot must be an excellent buy for future retirement or the spec builder. I challenge  anyone to find a,view lot at this price $10,900. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  DAVIS BAY  Situated on Fir Road. Level, treed lot 70 x 120, a desirable area to live, very few lots  available in this popular area. Price $14,900. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  REVENUE SUITES  There are good harbor views from this triplex in the heart of Gibsons on Marine  Drive. All three sujte? aje; pre'se,i^|y rented., iTfiere' j? .arnple parking space and  .      garage. Excellent [nye^mgnt, pp^ i  GtBS6tf�� CHASTER ROAD  Beautiful new 3 bedroom ranch style, brick fireplace, large carport, it nestles snugly  amongst the evergreens. Tastefully decorated, well designed kitchen, quality w/w  carpets, close to new school. Priced right at $43,900. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  SELMA PARK  Excellent 3 bedroom, 1/2 basement, fireplace in living room, w/w carpets  throughout, a very clean and attractive home, It must be sold, bring offers. Situated  on lease land, listed at $13,900. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  GOWER POINT ROAD  Modern 1 year young, 3 bedroom, large living room with attractive fireplace, ensuite  off the master bedroom, full basement with fireplace, all windows double glazed,  situated on 1/2 acre with view. Asking $64,900. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT - PRICE REDUCTION  What would you da If you owned a 2 1 /2 acre lot with 142' of prime waterfrontage?  The possibilities are endless, and to top it all It can be subdivided, so you would be  looking at an investment also. The asking price is $75,000, but give me a call and try  your offer. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  GIBSONS, NORTH FLETCHER ROAD  There aro wall to wall carpets throughout this good-sized 3 bedroom (possibly 4)  family home, complete with 2 baths, 2 fireplaces, sundeck and full basement (which  you may even consider renting). And for an added bonus there Is a beautiful vlow of  Howe Sound and the mountains. Just $58,500. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  CALL FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE, 885-3271 <  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374 Ed Baker   885-2641 Jim Wood, 885-2571  Century West Real Estate Ltd., 885-3271  Every Office Independently Owned and Operated  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  HOMES  REALTY WORLD  mtmw:M rmoKEn  LOTS  Redrooflt    $ 9,000  Por polto Bay Vlow R2      $10,000  Vlow of Trail Isles   $19,500  LoworRd 1/2 ocro $13,000  Village Lot) Socholt    $13,000  'Sandy Hook WF $23,900  I Bay Vlow, 100x200 $17,000  Derby Rd, 50x165 $10,500  Norwoit Hay Rd 75x 150 $10,500  Sechelt Vlllago 100x250 $12,500  Redroofft Ettatot 80x283 $10,500  WmI of Socholt 125x200 $ 9,000  ZONED COMMERCIAL     , $22,000  Vondor tayt ho'll taka small cart at down  paymont. Offer* pleate,  COIN LAUNDRY $30,000  This it tho ono and only in the Socholt  aroa. An ambitious parson could make a  roal payer oul ol 'this lucrative cash  buslnost. Approx,  1/2 cath will handle.  GIBSONS VILLAGE $33,250  Panoramic vlow of Inner harbor. This 3  bdrm homo it located on 76 x 129' lot with  all sorvlcos. Cloto to thopplng fcontre. This  proporty Is prlcod to soil at ownor It  Irnnftloiiud.  SACRIFICE SALE $49,500  Ihlt bonullful codar split lovol homo on  Flold Road mutt ba told. Vondor will  contlder    ANY    reasonable    oiler.    Im-  nuidlnto possession.  GIBSONS DUPLEX $71,900  Modern side by side, shake roof, cedar  siding, nlcoly landscaped. View of Gibsons  Harbor frorr) the tundeck �� dining room.  Walking distance to beach and shopping.  Two bedrooms each side, beautifully  decorated throughout.  NORWEST BAY RD $45,900  Dollghllul home, 3 bdrm, dining area,  lairja family ttylo kit,, brick hoatilator l/p,  big gorogo. 75x150' lot.  WATERFRONT  COZY WATERFRONT COTTAGE $19,500  Modern two bedroom cottage within  walking distance of thopt In Secholt. Level  landscapod front yard to beach. Excellent  loatohold titlo,  SANDY HOOK W/F Reduced to $23,900  Owner It anxious to tell to all offert will  bo consldorod. 70 x 200' nlcoly covorod  with talal and arbutus on a steep slop* to  doop wator moorago. Sorvlcod with hydro,  wator ond.telephone.  DON SUIHEKIANU     C.QRKY KOSS DONIOCK  ACREAGES  FIVE ACRES SECHELT $32,900  Excellent potential for dovolopmont In th*  near future. Should make 18 to 20 lot*.  Roadt In to both onds. Power and water to  on* end. Try your olfor and termt.  17 ACRES $44,900  Locatod about 15 milet up Hwy 101 from  Socholt. Good vlow of Strait of Goorgla,  Zoning permit* subdivision to 1/2 acta  lott. Gravol road through, power and  l*|*p|ioi)o on hwy.  SELMAPARK $30,000  3.0 acrot of boautlful trood proporty with  an excellent view. Old timer, three room  haute that neadt finishing. Perfect In-  vettm*nt for a hondymon.  UAVf ROfttKrS    ANN II1HITSON  ttM j  f jo,  III,.'} -"H. .iO  OIK)  . .1. 0  no'   inn  (1 II r    "I i   1 'i  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.    (Sechelt)  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post office Box 1219, Sechelt  toll free 684-8016  ;~   ..jf,.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 2  bdrm attractive home on almost 2  acres Level hiway frontage, easy  access. Good Ige shop with HD  wiring for bench tools. Home  completely remodelled. Shake'  fool, rancher alum sdg. Several  outbldgs. Secluded landscaped  property. FP $69,500.  EGMONT WATERFRONT: Approx  5 acre & close to 560' of beachfront. Zoned for marlno, tourist  accommodation, or try your  ideas'. 4 yr old 2 bdrm double  wide with large utility area. Road  is in to the beach. 1/2 down, FP  $125,000. Ideal for group investment. Vendors may consider  a trade. All offers considered.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Family 3 bdrm  home. Roughed in suite in. full  grd level bsmt. Large dbl gafage  beneath sundeck. Family room  adjacent to a compact kitchen.  Nook eating area & sep. dining  ���w room. Mstr enste. Tremendous  buy at $61,500. Trades considered. '  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: close  to school, post office, store &  beach. Over 5 acres with  potential view. Three bedroonr  1092 sq ft home, with part  basement. Asking $42,000.  SELMA.PARK: 3 bdrm home on a  large view lot. For the garden  enthusiast a 12x40 greenhouse.  Offered at $48,000.  gardeners. 75x185' view lot,  tastefully landscaped and  complete with a vegetable patch.  Also fruit trees, berry bushes and  a greenhouse. A 2 bdrm full  basement home with an 8x40'  partly covered sundeck completes the setting. Offered at  $47,500.  1,10 SQ  FT   PART "BASEMEISlf; .���  VILLAGE HOME: All finished main  floor with 3 bdrms and a-spare  room down. Carport under the  house. Good value for $43,900.  COMMERCIAL PROPERTY: good  sized property with revenue'  house OR live in the house and  have your business premises  alongside. 2 bdrms & large living  room. FP $38,000.  DAVIS BAY: on the beach. 2 bdrm  home across from Davis Bay  beach. Corner lot 60x150'. House  in good condition & immediately  available. Shake roof, shingle  siding, all fenced. EASY PAYMENT  TERMS. FP $47,500 with $10,000  down.  ACREAGE WITH A VIEW: on  popular Beach Ave, Roberts  Creek. 1.55 acTo* overlooking the  gulf, close to park and beach  access. Attractive sotting with  many ornamental shrubs.. Two  bdrm mobllo plus an Immaculate  solf-contalnod guost. cottago.  Furnishings and appllancos includod In tho roallstlc price of  $39,500.  GIBSONS: 2 building lots side by side. Buy one or both. Sewered and  close to boat ramp. Terms considered. Asking $12,500 and 14,500.  LARGE WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOT: Bordering on all year round  crook. Potential vlow. FP $17,000.  BAYVIEW SUBDIVISION  Intersection of 101 and Rodroofft Rd. A selection of oxtra larg*  arbutus tr**d vlow lot* all sorvlcod with roglonal wator & hydro.  Various prices,  jBnyt/ztui  SvtxHifdifh  SECHELT VILLAGE: Cozy 3 bdrm home on extra large lot within  walking distance to the village shopping. There is unfinished 17x18'  family room. Try your offer to $48,000;  $1000 DOWN: new 3 bdrm home  with R.I. plbg in bsmt. Ideal for in-law  suite. F'place, sliding dr to shaded  Iqni. Sundeck. Carport, large treed  parklike property. Walking distance  t6 shops & beach. Asking $46,500 FP.  WATERFRONT HOME: Located on  Redrooffs Rd at Welcome Beach.  Clean, near-new 6 room stucco bsmt  home. Well insulated, twin seal  windows and sliding doors to sundeck. Heatilator f'place, nice dng  area in kit. plus sep. dng rm facing,  view of Merry Island and Welcome  Pass. Lge 80x360' treed property w-  workshop. Above grd bsmt with  wood and coal stove for canning or  guests. Good value at $79,500 FP.  DAVIS BAY WATERFRONT: Top  quality beach front home. 2 full  floors, 2 bedrooms, 2 fireplaces,  hot water heat. One df.the coast's  finest. FP $92,000.  TUWANEK WATERFRONT! Past  the end of the road. Peace and  quiet, guaranteed. Two-level 2  bedroom year-round home. Light,  wafer and telephone are in. Year-  round moorage to your own float.  Try your offer to $45,900.  WEST PORPOISE BAY: On the;  road past the arena ��� built by  the Contractor for himself. Extensive use of cedar on the interior. 2 fireplaces, 3 bdrms S  double closed-in garage.. Asking  $58,900.  FULL BASEMENT VILLAGE HOME:  3 bedrooms ��� 2 up and one in  basement. Finished rec room,  main floor utility room and large  sundeck. Yard is all fenced for  . privacy. Sunken carport. Home  has electric heat and is very  economical. Located across from  tennis courts in Hackett Park. FP  $54,250.  TUWANEK: Low priced lot with a seaview. Only $8,395.  ROBERTS CRE���te,L6wer Road. Secluded lot with year round creek.  SANDY HOOK: Almost 1/2 acre on Deer Horn Road. Great view of  Sechelt Inlet. Terms available. FP $12,900.  SOUTHWOOD ROAD: Close to 1/2 acre. Level building lot. Hydro  and regional water at road. Check _ compare. Attractively priced at  $9,450.  DAVIS BAY: Excellent building lot in desirable residential area.  20% down ��� 5 year term ��� 10 year amortization at 11 1/2%. FP  $13,900.  REDROOFFS AREA: Large treed lot 93 x 400' approx. Good garden  soil, water & power. Asking $12,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: Excellent building lot 70x 150' cleared and ready to  develop. FP $12,500.  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: West Sochelt view lot, cleared, graded, and  serviced. R2 zoned. Move your trailer with no preparation  necessary. Asking $11,500 with $1,000 down.  TUWANEK: Waterfront cottage with year round mooring. Mostly  furnished, just move in and live. Try your offer to $35,000.  SANDY HOOK: 70x140' lot in this growing aroa. Spectacular vlow  up tho inlet. Asking $9,500.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT: Your own private park with towering  firs & cedars. Home is unique 1,450 sq ft with 12 x 36' wrap around  open sundock. Basement with workshop and storage. Garage.  Cement step* to water's edge. Asking $125,000. Some torms.  MAIN STREET LOCATION: approximately 50 x 220' lot with buslnoss  premises and living quarters behind. Excellent location for almost  any typo ol enterprise. This It an opportunity to become established  in the village. Lots of room for expansion. FP $95,000.  DAVISBAY VIEW: 3 bdrm, plus family room, carport, Largo vlow lot  closo to tandy beach. Asking $49,500. Terms  R.2 LOT 110' x 200': Wakefield Road. Ideal building or Mobile homo  sit*. Atking $14,500 FP.  Suncoast Acres  A larg* t*l*ctlon of Itland vlow lott with all torvlcot  available Including a t*wag* tyttom. No pormlt problom!.  Maton Road area In Wott Socholt.  soib /"- si   '  ' .  *    /soto f'r--<   11  '-w,  l��t 11*  mnii  la. IM  ���JIIIMM  Ial ��l         .  liimM  ... ail      J  tlllUM  laa ����      J  i      tt<m��  iat ...      m  *        IIIIMM  la. Ill  lialMM  Iat IH       fj  |         III IMM  la. Ill       I  IM.aaMM  la. .M       1\  llltMM  m* rr��          1  III'MM  laa ��*��        1  III IMM  l��t fat        1  UNO  Ial Ml  ��� II IMM  i��t rm  IIIIMM  ��r�� 0m  KIM* at  Iat ?t_  111 IMM  tm rm  MM  laa rt.  Wl  l����#aft  ���me  lasa tm  SHMSM  laa #H  1.1 fMM  la* fll  III IMM  Highway 101, next to the Qui! Station In Socholt  Vancouver, 681-7931  For further information on tho abovo contact:  George Townsend. 885-3345; Jack Anderson, 885-2053  Stan Anderson, 885-2385; Doug Joyce 885*2761 Page B-4    The Peninsula Times Wed. August 31,1977  Cars and Trucks  75   CHEV   Station  Wagon,  31,000 miles, loaded, incl.  air cond., $4950. Days .885-3211,  eves. 885-2761. 3127-41  74 VEGA Hatchback. 13,000.  mi., 4 spd., deluxe vinyl  custom- int. Dark metallic  brown with white rally  striping. Like new. $2295. Ph.  886-7411. 2831-tf  "65   PLYMOUTH   Fury   DI  .station wagon. 1966 Fury III  almost  complete  for spare  parts. 883-2410. 2959-tfn  73 MUSTANG Grande, excel,  cond., low mileage, factory  air, built-in tape deck, vinyl  toof, radial tires, bucket  Seats. Ph. 885-3666.       3054-40  71 PLYMOUTH Fury H, ps,  pb, auto., in good cond. Ph.  883-2720. 3050-41  71 FORD % ton pickup, V8, A  spd., w-Vanguard canopy.  New clutch and brakes, good  cond. throughout. Ph. 883-  2720. 3049-41  70 DATSUN 61,0 sdn., requires  engine repair. Best offer..  Ph. 885-9007. 315342  '64   VOLKSWAGEN   Beetle,  offers. Ph. 885-2759.   3140-42  CANARY YELLOW 1974  Astre sedan delivery, 4 spd.  trans., fadio, good cond.  Asking only $1,850. Ph. 883-  2269. 3151-40  Motorcycles  75 -  750-4  HONDA,   immaculate cond. under 3,000  miles, completely equippped.  Offers, will consider trade for  suitable boat. Ph. 885-5486.  3096-40  76 KAWASAKI,  K.H.  400  Rickman Ferring,   1,204  miles. Emaculate cond.  $1,150. Ph. 886-7963.      3125-41  77 HONDA^ 750K, 2700 mi.,  excel, cond. with ace., $2400.  Ph. 885-9491 or 885-9366 aft. 6  p.m. 3147-40  Campers and Trailers  74 TRIPLE "E" 5th wheel  trailer. Excellent cond.,  hardly used. All comforts of  home. Will sell with or without  74 GMC truck. Ph. 886-2355  after 5 p.m. 2963-38  Mobile Homes  For Sale  For Sale  12 x 60   EMPEROR,    furnished, West Sechelt, $8,700.  Ph. 274301? or 885-2047.   3M1-  41  Boats and. Engines  VESSELS surveyed and  appraised for insurance  procuration, damage claims,  buying 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  25' MARINER Sport  Fisherman, 165 hp Mer-  cruiser I-O, w-compass &  depth gauge. Built 1971, approx 400 hrs. on engine. Pn.  886-9246. 3063-40  14' K & C fibreglass boat with  50 HP Mercury Thunderbolt  ign. Full canvas top and E-Z  Load trailer, $2500,  LARGE CEMENT steel  wheelbarrow, $30; temporary service hydro pole, 30  amp, $80; new single 38" by  74" boxspring and mattress,  $50. Ph. 885-2584. 3166-42  76 FORD % ton heavy duty  crewcab, ps, pb, 360 motor,  15,000 mi., canopy. $5,500.16'  Travel Trailer, comp. reb't.  interior, used once. $1,850. Ph.  886-2628. 307840  .��*���_ "ie.  rjr, _Jt/i  J M^OO%OOM>MA^09v>>  '4CO_OC^_V_O_^_^_!4_!^_^_^_0^_^_!^_^_!^_^_^_!^_^_^_^_!^_^_M_O_^C^_!0_4  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES lid.  Real Estpte  885-2013  Insurance  NEW ON MARKET  Two bdrm cabin on Southwood f  Rd. (Redrooffs area). Partially  finished inside. Some material  available for this 612 sq it rancher on a large 1/2 acre lot.  Finish It yourself and save. Only  $21,900.  9280   aft.  Gordon.  5  p.m.:  Ph. 883-  ask  for  3107-40  4000 RL Roadrunner boat &  trailer, tandem axles, hyd.  bj$kes. Ph. 884-5392.    3146-40  '64 27' CHRIS Craft and E-Z  Load trailer. $10,500. Ph.  485-2437. ,3143-41  18%' BOAT, 100 HP IB-OB,  fibreglass over plywood.  Ph. 885-2056. 313940  Machinery  1974 -977L CAT witbl976 20"  Drott feller buncher, 3%  foot bucket: ROPS. Glassed  cab. 1976 AR7 Patrick log  loader. ROPS 10 months old  Phone 295-3506 or 295-6160.  3161-40  1977 JOHN DEERE 540 B Line  skidder in new condition, 300  hours, tires ,23.1x26���95 pet.  1976 Cat 518 Line Skidder, 561  Gearmatic winch, tires  23.1x26, 16 ply 85 pet., used  only 900 hours, in new cond.,  1973 John Deere 540A line  Skidder in good condition,  tires 23.1x26, 60 j>ct., price  $17,000. D. Martin Equipment,  Kamloops. Phone days 372-  5642, eves 374-1506.       3162-40  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Lovely one bdrm rancher, large carpeted living j  room. Fireplace, full bathroom, carpet. Separate utility workshop i  building. FP $28,000.  WEST SECHELT ��� 2 level family home. Living room, kitchen bath,  bdrms up. Family rm, bathroom and 2 bdrms down. Immediate  possession. Only $42,500. Try terms and trade.  CLASSIC ��� white siding, "shake roof. Two bdrms (third in fullfi  basement). Two fireplaces, two lots, each 62 ft frontage by 122 ft J  deep. Rear lane. Breezeway to double garage, inspect anytime.      ���  SEjCHELT ������ be sure to inspect this large 2 bdrm, full basement home  and double garage. It is located on o quiet Sechelt street 1 blk to  \ shopping. Meticulously .developed inside and outside., ,   j  JREDROOFFS RD ��� VVELCbMiiBEACH ��� West Coast contemporary ���  tf bdrm ranch home on an acre of view property.  JWEST.SECHELT ��� Large 4 bdrm family home. Family room. 2  (replaces, 3 baths. View location for this Spanish beauty.  PEBBLE CRESCENT ��� One year old 3 bdrm, 2 bath, bsmt home.  Stucco exterior. Asking $55,000. Try your terms aind trades?  REDROOFFS AREA ��� Small unfinished cabin oil 1/1^ acre lot. only  $21,900. Complete yourself and save.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ������ Reception Point, Redrooffs Rd   Si  acres, 619 ft on beach. High bank, southerly view. Asking $75,000.  MLS'  WATERFRONT LOTS [Curran Rd] HALFMOON BAY  J YES ��� We do have a good selection of vUlage and rural lots, also  | hajf acre and one acre parcels. Give us a call.  Pender Haitoir Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  MADEIRA PARK': 2 bedroom 8 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 houseon 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.  Pets  12X68' Safeway Bona Vista, 3  bdrm, stove, fridge, drapes  & carpet. $13,500. Ph. 886^7989.  3141-40  Mobile Homes  ; 885-9979    .  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44 to 24x60  12 x 68 Deluxe units  14 x 52,14 x 60    .  and 14x70 available  NOW IN STOCK  14x60Highwood  14x70Highwood  Drop in 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  3047-tfn  12 x 56 two bdrm, appliances,  drapes; 10x12 finished  panelled, carpeted addition;  10 x 12 covered sundeck.  Centrally located, ideal for  senior citizens or starter  home. Asking $15,000. Ph. 885-  5051. 3167-42  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerf ield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  F.ertilizer- Purina Products-  ~ Alfalfa r Hay -Straw  ��� Rototillers-Toro Land  mowers  ^���a^f*  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  TERRIER  CROSS  puppies.  Ph. 883-9665 or 885-2766.  316041  Livestock  CERTIFIED Farner, Hans  Berger Is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 890-  3751.    994-tfn  REG. Tennessee Walkers. 3  only, yearling colts. Gibsons. Ph. 886-7779.        3142-42  Found  BLACK MALE   cat  needs a  good home. Ph, 885-9236.  3122-40  RANDY'S GARDEN Service  Landscape Design and  consulting. Plan your fall and  spring garden chores now.  Complete garden services.  Ph. 885-3727. 3109-40  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 ond marinas. Dandy buy at $30,000.  'MINI PARK' LOTS: On Francis Peninsula. Serviced  and "perc" tested. Approx 1 acre each. Choose yours now!  Good investment at $15,000.  LAKEFRONT ACREAGE: Right in Madeira Park. 2.71  GARDEN BAY: 2 bdrm cabinTNeeds some finishing.  Large treed view lot. A bargain at $18,500.  20 ACRES��: level bench lond on Hwy 101. With  access to Sunset Cove directly across road.  FISHERMAN'S SHACK: On a fine view lot above  Madeira Park gov't wharf, Have a look... the .location is absolutely first class. Priced at $18,500.  FRANCIS    PENINSULA:   If   you're   looking   for   a  waterfront home that's compact but classy, we'll show you one  on Francis Peninsula that will sell on sight at $69,000.  GARDEN   BAY:   1320 sq  ft  3 bedroom  A-frame  (furnished) of deluxe construction and with fireplace, auto/oll  heat, etc. Situated about 150' from the water and with a superb  view into Garden Bay. Dominion lease land. Full price $29,500.  REDUCED: As new compact 3 bedroom home on a  seml-waterfront view lot in Madeira Park. $34,500.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101 with potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. $35,000.  For Quick Results Use Times AdBriefs  Waterfront:  A dandy lot In Madeira  Park with  unfinished cabin. F.P. $33,500.  PHONE 883-2794  JOHN BREEN  883-9978  INSURANCE  JOCK HERMON  883-2745  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  HOMES  REALTY WORLD  MfcMrif H UROKEH  LOTS  View lot In Village on Gower Pi Rd 113,500  Wharf Road, Langdale   $12,500  Watorlronl, 100x200'  $32,900  Cheryl Ann Pnrk   $13,500  Robed! Creak, large 22,000 sq It lol,  nlrely treed, water on rood,  139x309,315 $13,000  Langdalo, large vlow lot close lo school In  now homo num. Cloorod, lovol ond ready  to build. Opon lo olfor*    $13,500  BE KING OR QUEEN OF THE MADEIRA  CASTLE: This is an authentic, not  patterned after another home on a  large lot. Look down on the eagles  and a spectacular view from" your  circular rooftop sundeck, En|oy a  luxurious bath in a sunken gold  bathtub surrounded by cedar and  mirrors. A large spacious kitchen  featuring handcrafted wood cupboards and a cozy dining room. A  sunken living room with a specially  designed fireplace and original  mural. Climb the circular staircase to  Ihe master bedroom wllh another  original mural and ensuite, The lower  level of the cattle feolures a large  third bedroom and a circular rec room  and a roomy utility room. Rdlse the  curtain on a new type of lifestyle by  phoning us for o royal tour, $79,000.  MASKELLROAD $51,500  Country relaxation. Most of the amenities  and en|oy all of the fresh ocean breexe  from the nearby sea on your wrap-around  tundeck. This well kept three bedroom  home on a generous half acre with fruit  trees will satisfy your urge for country  living. Try your offert.  ROBERTS CREEK $52,000  Family home in quiet subdivision. A thort  walk to beach. Just over a year old, this  home hat 3 bodroomt, a kitchen with  tpace for family meals, a bright living  room wllh fireplace, There Is a full  basement with foyer and rocroatlon room.  The good tiled lot hat a pretty Utile creek  at lit back boundary.  HILLCREST DUPLEX $37,500  Live In one tide and rent the other or  collect both rentt. Terrific lot 65x260'.  Attumable mortgage of $23,000 <_ 9  1/2%. $220 per mo. which It good for five  years. Revenue $330 per mo. and could be  Increated Dec. I, 1977.  ACREAGE  SAKINAW LAKE $115,000  Twenty five acres with B50 feet of  lakefront. Beautifully treed recreational  properly. Excellent boating and flthlng.  $55,000 down.  NEAR JOE ROAD  Five acret on Highway 101.  $31,000  WILSON CREEK AREA $90,000  Try your terms I Twenty seven treed acres  with year round creek In Wilton Creek  area, Loads of pottlblluiot on thit parcel.  JAY VISSKR  flfl.G-3300  MJ/ANNl DUNKfrUON  HH5 .19/I  ANNI GIJRNf Y  HB6 ? IM  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.    Z^UT_i8;__  Sunnycrest  Shopping  Centre  -  Olb.on. VANCOUVER} 687.6446  tEAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLlO  GIBSONS   PHONE 8863277  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD    TOLL FREE 682-1513  Jon McRae  885-3670  Lbrrie Girard  886-7760  Chris Kinkalnen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  886-2277  HOMES  GLEN ROAD: Cozy 2 bedroom starter or  retirement home situated on a fabulous view  lot overlooking Keats Island. This home can be  purchased with a low down payment and easy  monthly installments. FP $32,900.  rtliLCREsf AVE: Almost HOO sq ft home In  good area. Close to schools, shopping centre  etc. Large 22 x 12 living room with a view. Two  bedrooms, large kitchen, utility room and  dining area make this a very livable home and  With a little bit of work, could be quite lovely.  N0TE! The down payment is only $3,500.  Owner says sell. Price slashed! FP $31,000.  '���:���- _____  -      ���       ���    ''  ��� .'���'- -;!      ' ���;       ~^~���        .���    ���    -      -. !^  TUWANEK: Lovely 2 bedroom Gothic style  home. Could be year found or summer  residence. Thermopane windows. Large living  room with sundeck overlooking Tuwanek Bay.  Very close to public beach across jhe road. This  home is one of a kind in a very exclusive quiet  area. Large landscaped lot. Priced to sell at  only FP $36,500.  JOHNSON RD: Langdale. Imagine qpprox 1400  sq ft each floor plus all the extras such as  ensuite off master bedroom, featuring wood  panelling and red brick in kitchen-dining area.  Special lighting features. All this plus a  spectacular view for only FP $64,900.  SARGENT ROAD: Custom built home on a  lovely landscaped terraced view lot. Fireplaces  up and down (healilators). Master bdrm has  ensuite. Mahagony custom cabinets. Full bsmt  with finished rec room. Separate utility room  and a workshop. Carport and cement driveway.  F.P. $64,900.  GRANDVIEW RD: Quality built new 1300 sq ft  home with full bsmt. Many extra features  including heatilator fireplace,~2 full baths, Rl in  bsmnt. Built-in dishwasher, fridge and stove  and w/w carpeting throughout. FP $58,500.  GIBSONS: Brand new, approx 1300 sq ft quality  built house with full basement. Large sundeck  w/aluminum railing* Built In bookcase planter.  Heatilator fireplace. Large kitchen w/Iots of  cupboards. Master bedroomj has ensuite and  his and hers full double closets. Neslted: at the  foot of the bluff on quiet street with view. FP  $68,000:';-'  FAIRMONT RD: Four bdrms in this 1360 sq ft.  home. Fireplaces up and down. Two bbthroomS  plus ensuite. Full bsrrit with finished rec room,  Utility and workshop. Double carport. Low  maintenance landscaping so you can enjoy  , your view of the Bay area and out through the  Gap from your living roon., dining room or  eating nook. F.P. $67,500.  GRANDVIEW.RD: Fantqstic fully finished large  ���fomily home on almost one acre .lot in fast  growing area. 3 bdrms1 on main floor plus  another finished in .bsmt. Two fireplaces. Many  extras, such as skylight, special lighting and  large sundeck over double carport. View lot.  Don't miss this one. ��� Excellent value. FP  $64,900.-    ;>������     '.'���  HOPKINS LANDING: Point Roadl Semi-,  waterfront ��� access to beach just across road.  Two side by side lovely bu with a bright well  kef>t 2 bedroom MmAo|yc>n one lot. Acprn  fireplace, part&xv***���ent for storage or  workshop. One "lot landscaped, adjoining lot  has some large cedars. This is a one of a kind  property in a very exclusive area. FP $55,000.  PRATT ROAD & FIRCREST: Large landscaped lot  131' x 134' is the site for this large family  home. 3 bdrms upstairs. 4 piece bath plus  ensuite off master bdrm. Large living room with  heatilator fireplace. Dining room opens into  12 x 26' sundeck. Bsmt has 21' 6" x 13' 6" rec  room with a roughed in bdrm and bathroom.  All this and less than 1 mile from Gibsons  centre. FP $59,900. -  CHASTER RD: 5 large skylights provide bright  and sunny living in this large 3 bdrm, full bsmt  home. Nestled in the trees for full,privacy yet  only 2 blocks from the new school. Custom  cabinets, 2 finished fireplaces; nearly 500 feet  of sundeck, large carp<iiTl,'shake roof. This  home is a must to see. FP $56,000.  NORTH FLETCHER: 3 bdrm home on approx.  80' x 145' lot. The living room dnd master bdrm  share the beautiful view of Keats, The Gap and  Bay area. Features. 330 sq ft wrap-around  Sundeck with wrought iron railings. Separate  garage, tool shed, nicely landscaped. This  home is an excellent value. FP $42,900.  SARGENT ROAD: Large family home with a  panoramic view oh a landscaped lot. Three  bdrms, ensuite off the master. Fireplaces up  and down. Finished bsmt includes rec room,  laundry room and workshop. Close to schools &  shopping. F.P. $63,500.  MARTIN ROAD: Lovely newly decorated two  bdrm home on a landscaped yard. View of the  Bay area and Keats Island. On sewer. Has  blacktopped driveway and carport. Includes  washer, dryer, fridge and stove. Price reduced  for quick sale. F.P. $39,900.  WATERFRONT: Lease. Absolutely level walkout waterfrontage lot 60x140 approx.  Spectacular view and sheltered by Keats Island.  Good house with fireplace presently rented for  $265 per month. FP $31,000.  POPLAR LANE: Brand new home on a quiet cul-  de-sac, close to shopping, schools and transportation. This home has many outstanding  features including fireplace, double glazed  windows, sundeck, sauna, indoor heated  garage. Master bdrm features walk-in closet,  ensuite plumbing. This home must be seen!  F.P. $69,500.  LOTS  HILLCREST RD: Beautiful view at the end of a quiet cul de sac. All underground services so  front  will' ensure' your   privacy.   These" lots represent excellent value. Priced from $13,900  to $16,900.  U\L_J_SY  ft_ft_  little easy clearing this lot will be ready to build  on. Walking distance to the ferry. Lot size is  80x110'. FP.$12,900.  LEEK ROAD: Lovely, approx 1/2 acre lot in  Roberts Creek. Some water view and plenty of  potential. This 70x275! property is in a quiet  residential area and only 2 miles from the  village of Gibsons. FP $12,500.  SftAW ROAD: Newly Completed! The most  conveniently located subdivision in Gibsons.  Only 2 blocks from Shopping Centre and both  elementary and secondary schools. Level  building sites with some clearing on a newly  formed cul de sac. These prime lots on sewer  and all services are going fast! Get yours now  while they last. Priced from FP $11,900.  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek. Ideal recreational  lot in beautifully wooded and park-like area.  Zoned for trailers. This lot overlooks Sechelt  Inlet and the Lamb Islands. FP $8,900.  WHARF RD: Langdale. Excellent cleared  building lot ready for your dream home. 195'  deep with good view potential. Walking  distance to the ferry. FP $11,900.  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: With waterfront  as scarce as It It Ihls double use lot represents  real value. FP $22,000.  SCHOOL 8 WYNGART ROADS: Only 6 of thete  duplex ironed lott left. Beautiful view  propertlet overlooking the Bay. Clote to  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly tuited  to side-by-side or up/down duplex construction.  SPECIALLY PRICED NOWI Only I will be told at  $14,500 and only 1 at $15,500. Act Nowi  ABBS ROAD: One of the nlcett building lott in  Glbtont. Level building tlte with drop off in  front of property lo protect privacy. Spectacular  panoramic vlow. Slio 66 x  128', FP $18,500,  DAVIDSON ROAD: Fantottic view from  longdate Ridge (you won't need a ferry  schedule at you can tee the boat half an hour  before II arrlvet), This lot hat a tmall crook on  the very back of the property. All now hornet In  ihlt area, Thit lot it a full 2/5 of an acre. FP  $14,900  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Off Cheryl Ann  Park. Beautifully cleared and lovel building tlte  hidden from the road by many large treet. Eaty  access to on exceptional beach. 70x100' Ond  priced for Immediate tale. FP $12,900.  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road. Two lots of  40x150' each. One lot hat a cottage which  could be retfled. These lots are mostly cleared  and ready for building. A spectacular view of  the entire Bay area and Keats Island In included  in the price of FP $27,500.  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. Road dedicated at the  back of the property. Will allow future subdivision. Vendor must sell. Try your offer. Price  reduced. F.P. $12,500.  ALDERSPRING ROAD: 30' x 150' of the best  garden toll In the hart of Glbtont. On sewer,  clote to shopping and Post Office. Potential  view of the Bay area. Excellent terms available.  FP $10,500.  GOWER POINT RD: Jutt under 1/2 acre of  privacy on 100' of waterfrontage. The beach Is  just the other side of the road. Building site  cleared with septic tank, main drains and  blacktop driveway already In. FP $25,000.  FORBES ROAD: In Langdale. Approx. 80x140,  thit cornor lol it cleared, level and roady to  build on. FP $13,500.  GRANDVIEW RD: Lot slxe approx 104x105  with some view over the ocean. Clote to beach  accett, partially cleared, eaty building lot. FP  $13,000.  TUWANEK: Af the end of Porpoise Bay Road.  The perfect recreational lot. Hydro and  regional water tervlce the property. South  westerly exposure, with an excellent view of  Sechelt Inlet. All this and only one block from  tho beoch and boat launch. FP $9,300.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: 60' x 220' lot In R2 zone In  rural Glbtont. Septic approval already obtained. Near the new elementary school and  ready to build on. FP $11,900.  GOWER POINT RD: 100' of waterfrontage,  tteep but manageable slope, Hydro and water  on the esplanade road. 217' deep with a  completely unimpeded view Vancouver Island.  Faces south west for lott of sunshine. FP  $15,900.  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay ond the  Vllloge of Gibsons from this qulot and private  lot on the Bluff. Start building your dream home  right away on the expanse of thit  207 x 115 x 181 x 66 uniquely thaped lot. LOW  DOWN PAYMENT���EASY TERMS. FP $13,500.  SKYLINE DRIVE: Thit 70 x 59 x 131 x 122 ft. lot  wllh expansive view af the Bay area and  Glbtons Village It well prlco* at ONLY FP  $11,500.  SKYLINE DRIVE: Wllh Ihe tower only 150 feet  away from thit lot and the ad|olnlng lot alto for  tale, maket this an excellent value. The Ideal  tpotfora distinct and original home. Nice view  and theltered from the open sea. FP $13,900.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Lot 104' x 220' moy be able  to be sub-divided Into two. Good corner lot, all  services except sewer. Nicely secluded In qulel  areo. FP $16,500.  WAKEFIELD RO: Good building lot on water and  power overlooking Georgia Strait and the Trail  Itlandt. Thit it a corner lot In a newly built-up  area.  /HfftEAfiK  PRATT ROAD: 9 plut acrot of lovol trood Icind.  Blacktop driveway Into the 3 bdrm home on  crawl space, Over one acre cleared with tome  friilt treet. 3 outbulldlngt and lott of potential.  Only 4 blocks from the new Chester Road  school. FP 1*9.900.  WEST SECHELT: 40 acres ol level land. 4 acret  ere cleared patture, Ihe rest It mixed forest.  Large remodelled log house wllh new plumbing  end wiring. Must Be teen I Pf $97,300.  HENRY ROAD: Rural Glbtont. 1.7 acret.  Building tlte cleared and driveway In. Chaster  Creek it |utt 60 feet from the rear of the  property line providing the ultimate In vocancy.  This manqgeable-slted acreage It ready to  butW ttr (rotfhos off swvtaHt. ff fTJ.fOO.  GOWER PT RD: One holf aero 100' x 217' on Ihe  corner of 14th and Gawer Point Rood.  Driveway Into one of the mony excellent  building sites. Some merchantable timber.  Property slopes to the west for view ond late  ���umett. TMt hot to bm considered prime  ereuerty. FP $l��,000.  m  The coffee ia always on ���drop in for our frep brochure.  ,   '.-I"    1I.-I1 -"  -���- . ''' '-      "'������-���'���   -i----���-���-     '-������,'������'.'-| -   *U-   '-'..-.' -  4 For Sale  For Sale  ONE JET PUMP, % hp. $75.  Ph. 885-9495. 308240  PORTABLE office building  used 9 months as a four  doctors' clinic who are now  jnoving into their own permanent building. Write J.  Sumner, 11743 - 224th St.,  Haney, B.C. V2X 6A4. Phone  4634141.       * 316440  HOOVER SPIN dry washer,  $85; Polaroid square  shooter camera, $15; man's  suit, black, size 40, waist 34,  leg 29 as new $20; 10 National  Geographies '76-' 77, $2.50.  Few corns uncir. mint sets;  cactus plants. Ph. 885-2357.  315940  4.6 ACRES: Gibsons, Boyle  Road. 5 min. from ferry.  View of Howe Sound and Mi.  Elphinstone. $26,900. Ph. (112)  731-0856. ,     314542  2 ELECTRIC STOVES, $75  and $50; fridge, $75. Ph. 886-  7967. 315540  JD   2010   bulldozer,   good  running cond., $4500.  Ph.  886-9633.       2852-tf  ELECTROLUX       CANADA  Ltd. for sales and service.  Phone 885-9802. 3079-tfn  FOR SALE: By Builder. 3  bdrm home in Gibsons.' Cnr.  of Pratt & Grandview Rd. 1300  sg ft, 2 full bathrooms w->  ceramic splashes and 6 ft.  vanities, vinyl siding, W  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  BLOCK BROS.  REALTY LTD.  SECHELT VILLAGE -     $58,000  Immac. kept 1 1/2 yr old 3 bdrm f/basement home on fenced  and landscaped lot on Medusa St. Make an offer as vdr is  transferred so take a look)  HALFMOON BAY PRICE RED. $44001!  Vendor is really anxious to sell his 1440 sq ft 3 bdrm split level  home on 1.09 acres. Poss subdivision for 2 lots NOW realistically  priced at $47,500 and open to offers 111  REDROOFFS ROAD $37,000  3 bdrm 840 sq ft home w/fireplace plus 3 room guest'cabin on  just under 1 /2 acre, '.   i ���  ROBERTS CREEK ONLY $28,900  2 bdrm stucco loc. oh irreg-shaped lot with 90 ft frontage on  Beach Ave. a block to P.O.  PENDER HARBOUR,WATERFRONT ACREAGES  25 acres w/1550 ft w/f ONLY $82,500  OR  12 acres with over 700 ft of w/f behind the Seven Isle with 650  sq ft cottage. You should investigate this property and its beauty  and potential. $128,000.  Numerous   waterfront   homes   &   waterfront  acreages also avail.  ENQUIRE TODAY  298-0541 G. KNOWLES 291-2881  Wednesday, August 31,1977 The Peninsula limes Page B-5  Cereals half sugar?  National Health and Welfare Minister  Marc Lalonde and Consumer and Corporate Affairs Minister Tony Abbott  recently made public a proposal that the  labels on breakfast cereals declare the  total amount of sugar and other  sweeteners, as a percentage of the total  weight of each cereal. The proposal is  contained in a letter sent to all  manufacturers of breakfast cereals by the  Health Protection Branch (HPB),  Department of National Health and  Welfare. The letter also includes proposals  for mandatory minimum content of  vitamins and minerals that would be  required in cereal products.  BEACHCOMBER STAR Robert  "Relic" Clothier mans the weigh  station and tosses another dogfish  A survey of the sugar content of  Canadian breakfast cereals was recently  completed by HPB. Seventy-four cereals  were analyzed and the results indicated  that sugar represented up to approximately 56 per cent of the weight of  some cereals.. Certain foods which are  mostly sugar, such as candies and soft  drinks, are easily recognized, says the  branch, "but Canadians may not be aware  of the large amount of sugar in some  manufactured foods, such as certain  breakfast cereals."  Mr. Lalonde noted that unwise use of  sugar is linked to dental caries, a  widespread health problem in Canada.  No running.  No walking.  No exercise.  No effort.  Penalty ���  a shorter iife.  No argument.  Fitness is fun.  Try some.  paimapacnon,  rattmMm  onto a growing pile at the Gibsons  Dogfish Derby. More than 2,000 dogfish were caught during the day.  Socreds nomination Oct. 2  Premier Bill Bennett may attend  Mackenzie riding nomination meeting for  candidates seeking to represent Social  Credit in the next provincial election. The  nominating meeting will be held on Oct. 2  at the Beach Gardens Resort in PR.  Socred Mackenzie constituency  association president Gerry Gray said last  week the Sunday gathering would  probably be an all-day meeting. It's unconfirmed as yet that Premier Bennett  will be on hand, but Mr. Gray said he is  expected to be present.  Mackenzie Socreds have decided to  choose a candidate two years before the  next provincial election is anticipated, "to  give the candidate time to know the riding  in the two years ��� or whatever time he's  got. Who knows when they'll call an  election?" said Mr. Gray.  "This is intended to stop the sort of  situation where an election is called and a  candidate is parachuted into the riding  without a chance to know anything about  it."  Beautify <your  neighbourhood.  Get out on the street.  Take a walk'.  pamiapacnon  V,  itnonAm  Walk a Hock/Today.  _MS  FLORON  AGENCIES ITD.  W  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 2 38,1589 Marine Drive, Gibsons  886-2248  GIBSONS, HWY. 101. A-superb duplex built to very high standards, all double glass and  superior finishing. Main duple* contains 3 bdrms & 3 bathrooms; plus 2 fireplaces, large  living room & dining, all cabinet kitchen, large sundeck with south view. Lowe/ floor has  large playroom, laundry room and sewing room. Adjacent duplex has large living room,  bedroom and 3 piece bathroom. Planned kitchen with eating area. Truly an excellent buy.  Property consists of 3 lots which can be further subdivided. This is a choice investment  opportunity. Call for price.,  ROBERTS CREEK. Close to waterfront on quiet road with access to beach. Lovely 2 bdrm  home with fireplace, view. Completely refinished. Only $41,900.  CLOSE TO ROBERTS CREEK PARK ON LEVEL LOT: completely renovated and decorated, w/w,  carport, large utility. Asking only $45,900.  BRAND NEW HOME ON QUIET ROAD: aluminum siding, carport, f/p. Well-designed kitchen  with plenty of cupboards and extra space which could be utilized, tastefully carpeted, good  utility area, nice sized lot. Asking $48,000.  ONE OLDER TYPE 2 BDRM HOME ON 1 ACRE; partially cleared. Good potential, on blacktop  road, close to beach and park. Asking $33,000, make offers.  GIBSONS  Small 2 bdrm, close to PO and beach. Needs  some repair.*-Asking $20,500.  SMALL COTTAGE  On level lot, close to beach, store and PO.  Good summer cottage or? Asking $28,900.  SEMI-WF  Good level lot, immaculate, home, garage  and   workshop.    Perfsect   view,   privacy.  Utilities included. Priced at $43,900.  GOWER POINT  Fantastic view, 1/2 acre of cleared  property, lovely home with a dream  ktichen, lots of cupboard space, laundry and  workshop area, playroom, carport. This  house has everything and is offered at the  low figure of only $65,000.  lots:  1/2 ACRE  Gently sloping,-nicely treed, creek borders  on property, vicinity of Joe Rd and Lower Rd.  Asking $16,500.  LARGE LOT  63x264', level, next to new school, good  soil. Asking $12,500.  ��     CENTRE OF GIBSONS  Nice building lot. $12,500.  Acreages:  5 ACRE PIECES  $23,000 to $33,000  Some Business Opportunities  and Commercial Properties  Evenings call: John Black. 886-7316, Ron McSavaney, 885-3339  Jd 'li;:'  '.. \,:^.:. i.ii.li1     i.-k'.-IC ;\:<itt L.-,^.  .,/Ll.sJV    .stLt.lV-'AtJ   .. lOS.'.iji  ,t.;    ttt*.    :H.-1, 4.4  *.���      \  S1,   -Hrts. t r--i."���'''   ~>~'\'.)r!"<  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235 (-) &&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  HOME ON SUPER BEACH  J  #3862  3 bedroom home, only steps from pebble beach, |u��t enough elevation to be safe  from storms. Looks up Davis Bay shoreline, and west to Trail Islands, south exposure  for full sun. 1090 sq ft home is well remodelled, brick fireplace in large airy living  room, automatic oil furnace In full unfinished basement. FP $62,500. PETER SMITH,  885-9463 eves.  AN ALL ROUND BARGAIN #3699  Whether you're looking for a spot to build your retirement home or that weekend  retreat, this well situated lot on Skookumchuck Road could be the answer. With a  marvellous view of Sechelt Inlet. All local services available and Tillicum Bay Marina  "|ust minutes away to moor your boat, this lot at the reduced price of $6,900 has got  lo be a bargain. BERT WALKER, 685-3746 eves.  GREAT VIEW WITHOUT A HILL #3851  Just $12,800 for full serviced 90x170' lot In Lower Gibsons. Convenient walking  distance to all Conveniences. JACK WARN, 886-26B1 eves.  LEVEL VILLAGE LOT #3592  Half cash, full price Is $10,500 and balance at 6% Interest. This lot la level and  cleared. Walking distance to shops on blacktopped road. Slie 00x120', full services.  PETER SMITH, 805-9463 eves.  CONVENIENT, SECLUDED, READY TO BUILD* #3824  Pretty well describes this nearly level lot ofl Cheryl-Ann Park Rood. Close to shopping, near to the ocean wllh |ust enough seclusion assured by the nice stand of trees.  Very little clearing Is required to enable you to build on this one. Compare and you'll  agree, the price ol $13,000 Is right on. BERT WALKER, 885-3746 eves.  YOUNG FAMILY WANTED #3771  For thit snug and comfy home. Two blocks from Tillicum Bay Marina for lots of  summer fun. Winter time, curl up belore the coxy fireplace or tinker In the workshop.  Good landscaping. Full value at $34,900 and price Is right on, Try your down  payment and you mny be the proud ownert of a home to call your own. DON  HADDEN. 885 9504 eves.  IN AREA OF ICE ARENA. #3840  Corner lot close to sea. 79k 155', eaty clearing, area ot new homes. FP 911,390. JACK  WARN  886 2681 eves  MADEIRA PARK LOT #3854  Recreational or retirement lot, treed, close to the water * a mile to the shopping  area in Madeira Park. Hydro, phone and piped water along quiet road, 75x105,  Zoned Ml. Priced to sell at $10,700. DON HADDEN, 665-9504 eves.  l____C->  NEW ON MARKET  SEMI WATERFRONT #3868  Acre lot. aeml waterfront with expectations of view. Has had approval for  3 lot subdivision with eventual 4th lot.  Only $21,000. Browning Road. JACK  WARN, 886-2681 eves.  WATERFRONT BENEFIT ��� LOW COST #3829  En|oy all the beach privileges without the cost. Touching waterfront by the side road  '-- not opened. Clean waters, lovely views, full local services. Just $27,500. Selma  Park freehold. PETER SMITH. 085-9463 eves,  A LOTTO BUILD ON ���PLUS #3847  You say that the average lot Is |utt not quite big enough (or what you have In mind: a  garden, or perhaps to build a boat on. This good-sited (83x240') lot assures you of  ample space, on paved Cooper Road. Local services at the road and to top It off, is  nearly level. You' II have to ogree the osk Ing price of $ 11,900 Is reasonable. Moke an  offer to BERT WALKER, 885-3746 eves.  PLEASANT WOODS #3832  5.1 acres stretching 600' from highway at Roberts Creek, with rented cottage. NOT  IN FREEZE. On regional water. FP $35,000, JACK WARN. 886-2681 eves.  SECHELT LOT #3856  Level lot. Nice Inlet view, near marina and Ice arena. All local services, all new  homes In the area. Lot tlie 70x125'. FP $12,000. PON HADDEN. 683-9504eves.  VALUE PLUS #3853  From the beautifully landscaped grounds lo the spacious, well-maintained Interior of  this 3 bedroom home, the knowledgeable home buyer will appreciate the gracious  living style It affords to complement the value, fhe excellent.��� ground floor Self-  contained suite Is a model of efficient uie of space, and provides a welcome source  ���f revenue te effect ���the effects et fnffortten. Curl up b^deeWwr et the % fireplaces  this next winter and, while en|oylng your favorite drink, congratulate yourself for  having a smart buy at $64,000 from BERT WALKER, 685-3746 eves.  FULLY SERVICED COUNTRY LOT #3842  Just $11,500 This large lot on a quiet cul de sac offers peace & trees. Also only  minutes drive to picnic site at beach. See our sign on Richards Rd. PETER SMITH, 885-  9463 eves.  MADEIRA PARK #3859  Lakefront 3 bedroom home, 1152 sq ft, 1 1/2 bathrooms, double windows, 2 car  garage, 22x24', and workshop, 12x24', all new In past 3 years, plus many extras  included on 4.27 acres. Level, landscaped yard, a short mile to school, post off Ice and  shopping centre. FP $85,000. DON HADDON, 885-9504 eves.  YOUR OFFER PLEASE #3744  For ferry personnel or commuters. 50x141' view lot at Hopkins on highway, for  $14,500. JACK WARN, 886-2661 eves.  LARGE HOLDING PROPERTY #3830  Selma Park - 4 streets above highway, 100x157', well treed, grand view of water. No  water until 1978, then see the value |ump above the present price af $0,900. Buy  now, gain next year. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  A NATURAL FOR THE NATURE LOVER #3857  Where else but at Secret Cove off Mckensle Rd would you find a large lot which  oflers ample opportunity to get away from the busy world and |utt relax while you  plan your special hideaway. Just 1.9 miles off Hwy 101 and only minutes from fishing  If that Is olso one of your Interests. Let me show you this one then make your offer on  the asking price of $9,500. BERT WALKER, 685-3746���eves.  RUSTIC LIVING #3860  This Is the spot for a young couple to get back to nature. 4.6 acres with about 1.5  acres cleared. Oood garden potential, plenty af woter, huge workthop, well,  seclusion. Lot tlie Is approx 325x627'. Listed for $34,000. CON HADDEN, 885 9504  eves.  DAVIS BAY��� HUGE VIEW LOT #3759  For $14,500 ��� compare this beauty. 169' on road, 102' on lane. Full services. Lovely  view. Excellent building sites, easily cleared. See It wllh PETER SMITH, 885-9463  eves.  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE #3431  Do you want a quiet waterfront retreat*wlth no roads or cars? We have a few parcels  of evergreen forest, 5 acres to 14 ocres each. Minimum of 200' waterfront t stream  through most lots. Located 22 miles north ol Sechelt by water or ulr only. Fly in with  Tyee Airways from Vancouver or Sechelt, or use your own boat. See preview In our  office. Prices $25,500 and up with terms. DON HADDEN, 869-9904 eves.  LOT 3 - 300' WF , $25,500  IOT5-200'WF.     $39,500  COT*--SOW*     $26,300  LOT 7 - 230' WF $24,500  LOT t ��� 600' WF $29,500  LOT 9 - 273' WF     $27,500 STORM BAY resident Peter light,  wearing'a red clown's nose as he  handed out copies of his recycling  proposal in Sechelt, mixed a little  levity with some serious business.  ������Timesphoto  Sports Briefs  Bv RICK CROSBY  GALES TRYOUTS  Local tryouts for the new Gales hockey  club will be September 26 to October 1 at  ttie Sechelt Arena., Prospective players  ihiBt be at least 16. The club is open .to  players from all areas of the Sunshine  Coast.  For further information, contact  manager Randy Rayment, 885-3751, or  coach Bill Rayment, 885-3465.  Final team selection will-be made  during a training camp held from October  1 to October 21. The first home games are  scheduled for October 29 and 30. All home,  games will be played at the Arena.  Season tickets for 40 home games cost  $30 and are available at the following  locations: aU| branches of the Bank of  Montreal, Sechelt Credit Union, Port  Mellon Credit Union in Gibsons, J's Unisex  Hair in Sunnycrest Mall and Morgan's  Men's Wear in Sechelt.  One player to watch as the Gales action  gets under way is Rob Orpen of Kitimat.  Rob i_ currently with the New Westminster Bruins.  TROPHY HORSE SHOW  There will be a tr(iphy horse show  beginning at 9 a.m. October 2 at Trish and  Bruce Cramer's Brushwood Farm on  Pratt Road.  This year-end contest, sponsored by the  B.C. Paint Horse Association, promises to  be an exciting one with entries from  Chilliwack, Langley and North Vancouver..; ���;'.:'���  Events include English pleasure,  Western pleasure, Hunter and Hack and  Halter riding* For further information,  contact the Cramers at 886-2160.  Incidentally,   Brushwood   Farms  currently lodges  the  champion  pinto  stallion for British Columbia.'  GOLF-NG EVENTS  The following. events are scheduled  next month for the Sunshine Coast Golf  and Country Club:  September 11 ��� Directors tournament,  an 18 hole medal play competition, full  handicap. Open to present and former club  directors.  September 13 ��� Back-to-School ladies  tournament tentatively scheduled for this  week.''" :'-'-:r': ":.."���'  September 18 ��� Inter?club match with  Powell River at Powell River.        '  September 27 ��� Ladies' Day and a  wind-up luncheon with prizes for the best  performances for the year.  For more ^infoinnation on the September ii and 18 events, contact the Pro  Shop at 885-9212. For information on the  ladies' event, call Oore_n Gregory at 886-  9514 or Eileen Evans at 885-3565.  ELPHINSTONE VOLLEYBALL  The Elphinstone Girls' Volleyball  Team wilt play its first tournament this  school year* September 23 in Vancouver.  Last year this team won 30 of its 40 games,  and coach Brian Butcher is already eyeing  this year's provincial finals November 22.  (Tryouts for the senior team start this  first week of school, September* 6-9.,  The girls ought to be stiff competition this  year, as five of them ��� Ingrid Peterson,  Laura Campbell, Maureen Forsyth, Lorna  Boyde and Djana Paul -- have just  returend from training at the B.C.  Volleyball Association's rigorous summer  camp at Williams Lake.  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 31,1977  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 1,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 12  Ml  AU In Tha  Cont'd  Anothar  Canl'd  All In Tho  Cont'd  Braak  -C_o  Family  Oanaral  World  Cont'd,  Family  Conrd  ThaBank  EdgaOl  HoapHal  ;  Cont'd  Edga  Match    ...  Tha  Match  :*5  Night  Cont'd;  Cont'd  01 Night  Gama  Alan  Oama  KM  Taka  EdgaOl  Movia  Taka. .'.'���'  Dinah   ..,'.  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Francisco  Show  Conl'd  TJwBank  Cont'd  "Top  Mt  Happy  4tere  Emargiancy  Happy  Mary Tylar  Movia  Hal"  Q:13  Oso  Daya  Cont'd  Cont'd  Daya  Moora  "Logan'a  Frad  Movia  Cont'd  Cont'd  Movia  Bob  Run"  Aatalra  :4S  "Hans  Lawranca  Cont'd  "Hans  Nawhart  Cont'd  Oingar  M  Christian  Walk  NBC Movia  Christian  All In Tha  Conl'd  Rogara  Q:15  9:30  Andaraan"  Conl'd  "Tha  Andaraan"  Family  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Sugarland  Cont'd  11���,000  Conl'd  Movia  .���    :45  Cont'd  Fish  Expraaa"  Cont'd  Ouaatlon  Conl'd  "How To  .-00  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Lata Movia  Cont'd  Succaad In  103  Conl'd  Sugar  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Thay  Conl'd  Buslnoss  Cont'd  Tima  Conl'd  King Ol  Dlad  Amailng  Without  :4S  Cont'd  Naws  Cont'd  Kanaington  With  Kraakln  Rsally  :00  CBC Nawa  Cont'd  Naws  CBC Nawa  Their  CTV Mawa  Trying"  11 s  Nawa  ABC Naws  Conl'd  Lata Movia  Boots On"  Conl'd  Robart  Conl'd  Lata Movia  Waakand  "Logan's  Cont'd  Naws  Moraa  ���AS  Lata Movia  ������Flight  Conl'd.  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World  Jeannie  Ml  It's Vour  Marv  Cont'd  Brady  Emergency  Confd  Funorama  Am  t:30  Choica  Oriffln  Conl'd  Bunch  One  Conl'd  Confd  Ona Norlharn  Cont'd  Conl'd  Chlldran'a  Confd  Lucy  Gilligan's  :4S  Summar  Cont'd  Conl'd  Programming  Confd  Show  island  :00  Klahania  Cont'd  Lat'aMaka  Doria  Newa  Emergency  My Three  53  Conl'd  Cont'd  ADaal  Day  Confd  Conl'd  Sona  Room   .  Nawa  Nsws  Nawa  Conl'd  Confd  I Lpva  'A*  222  Cont'd  'Cont'd  -  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Lucy  ���00  Bob  ABC Nawa  Cont'd  Nowa  CBBNewa  'Newa  Andy  63  Nawhart  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Confd  Griffith  Hourglaaa     .  Nawa  NBCNawa  Cont'd  Mika  Cont'd  Fiahlng  :45  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Douglaa  Cont'd  Report  '     00  Cont'd  Paopla ,  Saattla  Oral .  Cont'd  Grand Old  Joker's  715  f :30  Cont'd  Placa  Tonight  Robarta  Confd  Country  Wild  Walcoma  Cont'd  Match  Cont'd  Concentration  Fiah  Ooctor In  ��*  Back, KoHar  Cont'd  Gama  Conl'd  Confd  Conl'd  The Houaa  Mt  Barnay  Wolcomo Back  Rubbar Oun  Barnay  Tha  CTV Myalary  Nama That  0:30  Millar  Koltar  Squad  Millar  Waltona  Movie  Tuna  M.A.S.H.  What's  Good  M.A.8.H.  Conl'd  "Columbo  Marv  :45  Conl'd  Happening .  Parmy  Cont'd  Conl'd  Bye-Bye Sky  Griffin  Mt  Ragional  Barnay  NBC Spaclal  Lawranca  Hawaii  High 1.0.  Conl'd  93  Documantary  Millar  "ThaMan  Walk  Fiva-0        /  Murder Case"  Cont'd   ���      Showcaaa  Thraa".  in Tha  Cont'd  Conl'd  Towards  Cont'd  :45  Cont'd  .Company  Iron Mask"  Conl'd  Cont'd  Tomorrow  Confd  Mt  On Tha  ABC Sporta  Cont'd  Baal  Barnaby  Michel  Madical  103  Evidanca  Spaclal:  Conl'd  Saltan  Jonaa  U Grand  Canter  Conl'd  Col lags  Conl'd  "Rhlnamann  Confd  Special  Conl'd  :45  Cont'd  Football 77  Conl'd  Exchanga"  Confd    '  Conl'd  Cont'd  Mt  CBC Nawa  Nawa  Nawa  CBC Nawa  Nawa  CTV Naws  Tho  11S  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Confd  Cont'd  Honeymoonera  Nawa  S.W.A.T.  Tonight  Nawa  U.S. Open  Nawa  U.S. Opan  ���AS  Lata Movia  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Kojak  Confd  Kojak  Mt  ToBa  Cont'd  Cont'd  Lale Movia  Cont'd  Uie Movie  Confd  12S  Announcad  Cont'd  Cont'd  "Trooper  Confd  "Oun  Confd  Cont'd  Thurs. Nighl  Cont'd  Hook"  Conl'd  Belt"  Confd  :4S  Cont'd  Spaclal  Conl'd  Conl'd  CBS Ute M^vta Cont'd      <  CBS Ute Movi. .  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 4,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  Mt  Accaaa  Canl'd  Cont'd  Music  Of Ootf  Cont'd  Conl'd  ft:15  -CdO  , Cont'd'  World fcup .  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  To See  Confd  Cont'd  Confd  , ..Movia  "A Summar  WorM Cup  Confd  Movia  Conl'd  '*5     .  Track*  Movia  Tracks.  Conl'd  "Murdock'a  Cont'd  .....     - -i��,  ���jjjjjl, ���"���".'������ ���  "A-Haunting  'piaca"'''.''  Field  ""'������  ,;'Face"The"'  Gang"  'don'l'j"'  ���,3a.  Conl'd  WaWIHOo"  Cont'd ::":���!  ewtfd. ���-..���; ���  Nation     <  ��� Cont'd '���'������-.  ���OanP*,;. :���'���;?���  Cont'd.   . .  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tarzan  Confd  Dastardly  AS  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Confd  Confd  A Muttley  Mt  Conl'd  WaUtarCup  Cont'd  Once Arf  Confd  Herat  Funorama  43  Con^d  OoH Malch  Cont'd  Eagle  Confd  Koehler  Confd  To Tha  F-Troop  Cont'd  Cont'd     ���  National  Question  Our  ���M  . wild  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Geographic  Period  Gang  M  Country  ToTall'  Moat Tha  Cont'd  Confd  UalOt  Movie  53  Conl'd  Tha Truth  Praaa  Cont'd  Conl'd  Tha Wild  "Tartan ���  Mr. Chips  Tha  Nawa  Cont'd  In Search  Keith  Tha Huntress"  ���M  Canl'd  Fisharman  Cont'd  Cont'd  OI~  McColl  Conl'd  Ml  World Of  Nawa  NBCNawa  Nawa  From Tragedy    Nawa  Conl'd  Cont'd  ��5:18  Disnay  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  To Triumph  Confd  Conl'd  * WW World  Star  Confd  CBS Nawa  Capital  Beverly  Ai  Conl'd  Ot Animate  Trak  Cont'd  Conl'd  CofnnMMit  Hillbillies  Mt  Baachcombara Hardy  World Of  Baachcombara 00  Six  ��0  1 30  Conl'd  Boys  Dlsnoy  Cont'd  Mlnutee  Million  Minutaa  Mlaa Jonaa  Nancy  Conl'd  Mlaa Jonaa  Conl'd  Dollar  Confd  AS  ��� Bon  Draw  Cont'd  ��� Bon  Conl'd  Man  Confd  Ml  Imagaa  8I��  NBC Myatary  Imagea Ot  Rhode  Operation  Movie  Q:15  0:30  Of Canada  Million  Movia  Canada  Confd  Petticoat  "Iforly-  Conl'd  DoUac  "Columbo:  Cont'd  A Year At  Cont'd  Second  :45  Cont'd  Man  ThaByaBya  Conl'd  The Top  Confd  Street"  _.!��  Ouchass  ABC Movia  Bky-HkjhKj  Ouchass  CBB Movie  Conl'd  Conl'd  Qr��  3��  Of Duka  "Ofwrallon  MurdarCaaa  "    Of Duka  "Tha  Confd  Conl'd  Straat  Pattkoat"  NBC Mavla  ���treat  Gelewey"  Conl'd  Conl'd  :4��  Cont'd   ,  Cont'd  "Francis  Cont'd  Conl'd  Confd  Conl'd  Mt  Popa  Cont'd  OaryPewora  ���    Pope  Confd  The Human  Lata Movia  103  Concart  Conl'd  Conl'd  Concert  Conl'd  Journey  "Tha  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Confd  Conl'd  Harvey  ���M  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Confd  Conl'd  Qlrla"  Ml  CBC Nawa  Nawa  Conl'd  CBC Newa  CBS Nawa  CTV News  Confd  113  Nawa  Conl'd  Conl'd  Capital  Newe  Conl'd  Confd  Corjt'd  ABC Naws  Mawa  Comment  U.B. Open  News  Conl'd  ���a  Lata Movia  Lata Movl*  Canl'd..  Uie Movia  CBB Uie  Conl'd  Conl'd  ���00  "Houaa  "Tha  Ula Movia  "Murder On  Movie  Uta Movia  Lata Movia  123  Of  Sac rat  "Saoonda"  Flight Ml"  The Private  "W.U.S.A."  "The Story  Btrangara"  Parlnar"  Conl'd  Conl'd  NevyOfBgt  Conl'd  Of Vernon ���  ���At  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  O'PerreM"  Confd  Irene Caalte"  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6,1977  CHANNIL 3  CHANNBL *  CHANNIL S  CHANNBL t  CHANNIL 7  OHANNIL 8     CHANNIL 12  :00  Ryan's  Cont'd  Anolhar  Cont'd  All In The  Conl'd  Nswlywerl  Olll  a���-JO  HOSM  Oanaral  World  Cont'd  Family  Confd  Oeme  CdgaOl  Hoapilal  Conl'd  ���dge  Match  Tha  Mslch  :����  Night  Conl'd  Conl'd  Of Nlghl  Qama  Alan  Osme  iOO  Taka  Ida. Ol  Movia  Taka  Dinah  Hamal  Tstllatsle.  Qiu  O;J0  JO  Night  "Tha  30  Confd  ���how  Canl'd  -alabrlty  Ouaty'a  Kalian  Celebrity  Cont'd  Another  I Dresm 01  !-W  Cooka  Traahouso  Job"  Cooka  Conl'd  World  Jsennl*  lOO  ToBa  Marv  Cont'd  Flipper  ���margenoy  Conl'd  Funorama  Am  *tiJ0  Announcad  Orlffln  Conl'd  Conl'd  One  Confd  Cont'd  Panoll  Conl'd  Cont'd  Children's  Conl'd  Lucy  ailllg*n'*  |44  ���oa  Canl'd  Conl'd  Programming     Conl'd  ���how     .  Island  :00  CFL Foolbatl      Conl'd  Lai's Maka  CFL Football      Newa  ���mergency  My Three  Ciii  Monlraal  Cont'd  ADaal  Montreal  Confd  Conl'd  ���one  AkHMttas  Nawa  Nawa  Alouettes  Confd  Confd  ILov*  M  Va.  Conl'd  Conl'd  Va.  Conl'd  Confd  Lucy  .00  Toronto  ABC Maws  Conl'd  Toronto  CBB News  New.  Antly  63  Argonauts  Conl'd  Cont'd  Argonauts  Confd  Confd  Orlttlth  Conl'd  Naws  NBC Naws  Cont'd  Mike  Confd  Oong  l4t  Conl'd  -Cont'd  Conl'd  Oonl'd  Oeuglee  Cont'd  ���how  M  Conl'd  TaTatl  ���aattta  Conl'd  Confd  Bobby  Joker'*  *_Pi��  f i30  Canl'd  Tha Truth  Tanlghl  Conl'd  Confd  Vinton  Wild  Cont'd  ������platalaon  Nama That  Confd  Concentration   Hawaii  On Th* Bus**  >u  Conl'd  Nanhwaat  Tuna  Confd  Confd  flve-0  "First Aid"  mo  Hourglaaa  NBC Mavla  The  Bugs Bunny        Canl'd  Nama That  Qiii  Oiu  Conl'd  Days  "Tha  FHtpatrtoke        InBpeoa  Conl'd  Tun*  Canl'd  ABCBpaaM      Htodankunj  "     Canl'd  CBB Mavla  WrIMfl H%0 W#l'      PWwrV  |U  Oonl'd  Waahlnglani       Cont'd  Conl'd  "lagan's  Behind  Orlttin  lOO'  Tha  Bahlnd  Conl'd  Mavla  Run"  Closed Doors Cont'd  Qui  ��"l30  Muppats  Cloaad Oaors     Canl'd  "Pantealla  Confd  Cont'd  Canl'd  Maw Faoaa  Canl'd  Cont'd  Flying  Confd  Conl'd  Conl'il  |4��  Maw Bounds      Cont'd  Canl'd  Poole"  Conl'd  Conl'd  Canl'd  lOO  All In Tha  Canl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  ���Illy  103  FamUy  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd ,  Confd  Confd  Graham  Wnffman  Conrd  Canl'd  Canl'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Crused*  A*  Jaok  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  K)0  CBC Nawa  Nawa  Maws  CBC Mews  New*  CTV Msws  HoneymiaAnars  113  Oant'd  Canl'd  Cont'd  Oant'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Mawa  ABC lata  TanlfM  Mawa  U.B. Open  Mews  u.k, open  .41  lata Mavla  Mavla  Canl'd  Canl'd  CBS late  Confd  CBSIata  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,1977  CHANNEL 2       CHANNEL 4       CHANNEL 5      CHANNEL 6       CHANNEL 7       CHANNEL 8     CHANNEL 12  Ml  AH In Tha  Canl'd  Anothar  :��  Family    ���  Ganaral  WorM  30  EdgeOI  Hoapilal  Confd  ���AS  Nlghl  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Edga  Of Night  All In Tha Conl'd ,   Break  Family Conl'd ThaBank  Malch Tha Match  Game Alan Gama  ��0 Taka Edga Of Movie . Taka Dinah.  I!1S 30 Night "My 30 Cont'd  too Celebrity Ouaty'a Friend Calabrity Conl'd  ������45 Cooka Traahouaa Irate? Cook* Confd  Hamal ,  Show  Another  World  Tattletales  I Dream 01  Jeannie '  ���������00 It'a Vour Marv Conl'jl Brady Emargancy Cont'd Funorama  1:15 Cholca, Orlffln Cont'd Bunch" One Confd Conl'd  r:30 Nk*N Cont'd Conl'd CMMran'a Conl'd Lucy Gilligen'e  :4a Pic Confd Conl'd Programming Conl'd   ' Show IslanVf  Ml  P:30  ins-  Many Feces  Of Wilbur  Room  222  Conl'd  Cont'd  Lei's Maka  AOeel  Doria  Day  Cont'd  Cont'd  Confd  Nawa  Cont'd  Confd  Conl'd  Emergency  Cont'd  Cont'd'  Confd  My Three  Sona  ILove  Lucy  Mt  ��:��  ���7:30  :45  Par  Hourglaaa  Confd  ABC Nowa  Conl'd  Cont'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  NBC Nawa  Cont'd  Confd  Confd  Confd  CBS Nowa Nawe  Confd Confd  Mike Confd  Oouglaa Confd  Andy  Griffith  Hollywood  Squara*  Ml Confd NFL Pre- Saattla Charlia'a Confd Sugar  r.'IS Cont'd Season . Tonight Angels Cont'd Tima  ���M JudyB Gama Hollywood Conl'd Concentration Star*  ~M ���)!���" Chicago Squaraa Cont'd Confd On Ice  Joker'a  Wild  Father,  Dear Father  8  Ml  :15  ���M  M  MaryTylar  Chico ft  ThoMan  Basra  Va.  SI. Louie  Cardinals  Short  Storioe ���  Uncommon  CoM  Mary'Tyler  Mooro  Chico ���  ThoMan  Keane  Brothers  A Year At  Tha Top  Hardy  Boya  Nancy  Draw  NamaThat  Tune  Marv  Griffin  :00  Fao  ���AS  Special  Western  Concart  Confd  Confd  Confd  Confd  Confd  811  Conl'd  My Cousin*  On Sundays  Special  Western  Concert  Conl'd  CBS Movie  "I Want  To Keep  My Baby"  Rockford  Files  Conl'd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Confd  Conl'd  10  Ml  15  !30  -.45  Police  Story  Cont'd  Confd  Tha  Commanders  Conl'd  Confd  South From  Alaaka  Confd  Confd  Hawaii  Fiva-0  Conl'd  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  Conl'd  Cont'd  Quincy  Confd '  Confd  Confd  Madical  Canter  Conl'd  Cont'd  Ml  112  9*5  CBC Newa  Confd  Nawa  , Survlvora  Cbnt'd  Baretta  Confd  Nawa  Confd  Tonight  Conl'd  CBC Nawa  Cont'd  Nawa  Cont'd  Nawa  Confd  NFL Preseason  CTV Newa  Confd  Naws  Cont'd  The'  Honeymoonera  U.S. Open  CBS Ute  12;  Ml  15  _0  *S  Conl'i Conl'd Confd Uta Movia        Gama  Conrd Confd Cont'd "Than Waa       Denver  Conl'd Tha Confd A Crooked  ;     Va.  lataM^vte -.  Avengera- Cont'd Man"    Seattle  Uie Movie  "The  Entertainer"  Confd  Movie  "The Private  Navy Of Sgt.  O-Farrell"  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 5,  1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  Ml  Roughridera  Cont'd  Anothar  Roughridara  Cont'd  Cont'd  Newlywed  ��mM  Va.  Gonoral  WorM  Vs.  Conl'd  Confd  Game  Winnipeg  Hospital  Conl'd  Winnipeg  Confd  The  Lucy-Deai   -  AS  Bluo Bomber*  Canl'd  Conl'd  Blue Bombers  Confd���  Alan  Comady  M  tbni'd's'''' .  ������e_g��w- ' ���'  ^Movta?"-''''-  Cont'd   .  Dinah  Hamel  Hour  '^33 ���  .. . Conl'd  (.Nlghl,,;..,!,.,.  . ,"Com�� i  Confd  Confd  Show  Confd  Cont'd  Boomerang  Blow  Conl'd  Confd  . Anolhar  1 Draam Of  :45  Confd  Confd   '  Vow  Cont'd  Cont'd'  WorM  Jeannie  .-00  Confd  Marv  Horn"  Confd  Emergency  Confd  Funorama  43  Confd  Orlffln  Conl'd  Conl'd  One  Confd  Cont'd  All In Tho  Conl'd  Confd  Children's  Confd  Lucy  . Gilligan'*  AS  Family  Confd  Conl'd  Programming  Confd  Show  Island  Ml'  EdgaOl  Confd  Lof a Make  Doria  Newa  CFL Football  My Thrse  C:1S  0:30  Night  Confd  ADaal  Day  Confd  Hamilton  Son*  Teke 30  News  Nawa  Naws  Conl'd  Tiger Cola  ILov*  -.45  Confd  Confd.  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  Vs.  -Lucy  Ml  Nell Reach  ABC Nawa  Conl'd  ' Nawa  CBB Nowa  Ottawa  Andy  63  For Tho Top  Confd  Confd  Conl'd  Conl'd  Rough Rider.  Griffith  Hourglaaa  Newa  NBCNawa  Confd  Mlko  Conl'd  Hollywood  45  Confd  Confd  Canl'd  Cont'd  Douglea  Confd  Squaraa  Ml  Confd  Space:  Saattla  Uugh-tn'  Conl'd  Cont'd  Joker'*  "TllS  f JO  Conl'd  ISM  Tonight  Confd  Conl'd  Confd  Wild  Croaa Canada  Confd  HoBywood  Confd  Concantretion  Conl'd  Doctor  :45  Concert  Confd  Squaraa  Confd  Conl'd  Confd  On Th* Go  M  Rhoda  ABC Comedy  NBC Special  Rhoda  CBS Special  Th*  Nam* Thai  Q:15  0:30  Confd  Bpeclel  '"Laugh-In"  Confd  Oelaxy  J*!.*rson*  HeadlM  Tune  Mary Tyler  ABCBaeeball  Cont'd  Mery Tyler  Confd  Merv  M  Mooro  Conl'd  Conl'd  Moore  Confd  Hunlara  Orlffln  Ml  Beyond  Cont'd  NBC Movlo  Adem-12  Tha  Plg'N  Confd  93  Reason  Conl'd  "James  Confd  Fllipalrlcks  Whl.lt.  Confd  AUIn Tha  Conl'd  Al IS"  AH In The  Confd  Sanlord  Confd  :��M  Family  Conl'd  Conl'd  Family  Conl'd  ��� Son  Cont'd  :00  *     News-  Confd  Conl'd  Newa-  Retlerly  The  Medical  103  mag ailne  Conl'd  Confd  magailne  Confd  Provincial  Center  V.I.P.  Conl'd  Confd  V.LP.  Confd  Lottery  Conl'd  AS  Confd  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  Confd  Confd  Conl'd  Ml  CBC Nowa  Now.  Newa  CBC Nawa  Newe   ���  CTV Nowa  Hsaneymooners  113  Confd  Confd  Conl'd  Confd  Confd  Conl'd  Confd  Nawa  ���treats  Tanlghl  Nawa  U.S. Open  New*  U.S. Open  A*  Lola Mavla  Of Ben  Conl'd  Cont'd  Kojak  Confd  Kojak  M)  "Twanly-  i-  Franolaoo  Conl'd  Ula Movie  Confd  Lete Movie  Conl'd  123  Ona  Canl'd  Confd  "Bulterltiea  Confd  "Waterloo"  Conl'd  Days"  Toma  Confd  Are Free"  Confd  Confd  Confd  AS  Confd  Canl'd  Confd  Conl'd  CBS Ute Movie Confd  CBS Lale Movje  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  Marine Dr. lower Gibsons      L. ,      886-7888  * Fr*fh Salmon  T__i.Sot.. 10.3Q-_.3Q  * Frvth FUh  * Shellfish  * FUh k\ Chips  Mh��*MM*A**p��iM-��i*tf*  123  -On*  MA  |4�� Cont'd  "Pt*.*  ���Ml*"  Conl'd  Cont'd  Cent-*  Cont'd  Cont'd  Cont'd  ThaDavM"  "CeNOf  The WHd"  Cont'd  late Mevle  "Ledy  lee"  Cont'd  "Call   \  OlTh*  Wild"  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR��� INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  man Urn*  Mchftlt, t.C. VON *A0  ���AST rORKMSI M.Y ROAD  tuti M04244  R*tiM8-atM  ��**�������*  Now Available Locally  Peninsula Drywall Service  Jl��^ "The DepentlabiUty People"  1. Gyproc put up  2. Insulation Installed  Inquiriea pleaae phone after 0  886-2706  ���MMIM  GREG or RICK  mm  4 Back-to-school special  puts education in focus  In time for the beginning of the school  year, Concern, Sunday, 9:05 p.m. repeats  a program about education first broadcast  last fall. All the debates and arguments  over education finally come down to what  goes on in the classroom between teacher  and sttktents. This is a-report from the  people who live with education day after  day, teachers discuss their concerns,  problems and ideals more frankly than  mey usually can to parents.    "  Also on Sunday, Special Occasion, 5; 05  ( p.m. presents a two hour documentary on  Gordon Lightfoot, the person, his career,  his music and his business pursuits. The,  documentary which of course includes  much music was compiled firm 10 hours of  conversation taped by Jim Bauer.  Lightfoot talks about his youth, his  divorce, his children, how his songs came  to be written and how his fans have  responded, and assumes a new dimension  as his private image emerges.  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 31  Afternoon Theatre 2:04 p.m. The  Taxman Cometh by Sheila Stewart.  The Elton John Story 8:04 p.m. Captain  Fantastic, Part I.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Newsmakers  choice of favorite musical selections ��� all  week*  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Conversation with  TV producer j Norman Campbell.  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 1  My Music 2:04 p.m. BBC Quiz.  Playhouse .8:04 p.m. The Sentinel  Papers by Eric Hamblin, Part n.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Part I. A  discography of Jazz Rock. Part II Frazer  MacPherson discusses the Soprano  Saxophone.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Interview with  satirical novelist Donald Barthelme.  FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2  Souvenirs 2:04 p.m. C.L. MacMillan,  M.D. recalls his days as a country doctor  on CapelSreton. ������,       ���_���,__        ,..,__  Danny's Music 8:04 p.m. CBC broadcast recordings.  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Ron Kartman  and Ruth McLean.  Restrictions  recommended  Health and Welfare Canada recently  announced that it has received recommendations from an expert committee  regarding the use of the artificial  sweetener saccharin in drugs and  cosmetics.  Members of the expert commitee were  chosen on the basis of consultation with  professional associations of medicine and  dentistry. The committee recently made  the following major recommendations:  ��� 1. Saccharin has been shown to be  carcinogenic in animals and must  therefore be presume to be a potential  carcinogen in man. The degree of risk  cannot be determined precisely but is  considered to be of such a level that where  use of saccharin is unavoidable in drugs  used to treat serious diseases, its continued use should be allowed.  ��� 2. Saccharin should be permitted for use  as a sweetening agent when used in  minimal quantities in 'Prescription only'  drugs of significant therapeutic importance. This exemption will only apply  where no acceptable alternative formulation exists, and where reformulation  has failed to produce the compliance of  patients ln following the necessary dosage  regimen. The only types of drug formulation likely to meet those  requirements are those taken in liquid  form or as chewable tablets. These are  essentially formulations Intended for  young children whq arc unable to swallow  tablets or capsules. Individual evaluation  of each product would be made by the  Health Protection Branch.  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 3  Farce d'Ete11:30 a.m. Peter Sellers;  Hudson and Landry.  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 p.m. Science..  Magazine. Northern lights;  history of  Insulin; drug research; bird migration.  Prince of Wales Stakes 1:30 p.m. Live  from Port Erie, Ontario.  Opera by Request 2:04 p.m. Versions of  the story of Faust, requested by Ann and  Leonard Bahr of Harper Woods, Michigan.  Remember the Music 5:05 p.m. with  John Avison.  Between Ourselves 9:05 p.m. History of  the folk music of Newfoundland prepared  by Derek Pelley.  Anthology 10:05 p.m. War and Other  Measurers by Gary Geddes, the story of  the death of Paul Joseph Carpentier from  an explosion in the men's washroom of the  House of Commons, 1966. A fable for pur  times.  Music from the Shows 11:05 p.m. The  Moment that stopped the show.  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 4  Summer Switchboard 2:10 p.m. subject  sport, host John Harvard.  Sports Special 3:40 p.m. from  Dusseldorf and Sofia.  Music Makers International 4:05 p.m.  Andrew Marshall in conversation with  Melville Marriner, conductor of the  Academy of St. Martin in the Fields.  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. Gordon  Lightfoof.  Music de Chez Nous 7:05 p.m. Quintette  'a Venta du Quebec, Hindemith, Hetu,  Mozart.  Concern 9:05 p.m. Schools.  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 5  Crime Special 2:04 p.m. Inspector West  at Bay by John Creasey. Part III.  Pick of the Goons 8:04 p.m. The Affair  of the Lone Banana.  Gold Rush 8:04 p.m. Triumph. Interview with Carl Palmer, drummer for  Emmerson Lake and Palmer.  atmflgg MflBi��?*10:20 pita;/. CBC' Vancouver Chamber Orchestra, the Moldau,  Smetana. Symphony No. 6. Dvorak.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Film writer-  director Paul Bartel.  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6  My Word 2:04 p.m. BBC Quiz.  Frank Muri 8:04 p.m. a comic look at  pride.  Touch the Earth 8:30 p.m. Singer-  guitarist Colin Lindan. Music scene in  Austin, Texas.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Austrian  Radio Symphony Orchestra. Mossolov,  Stravinsky, Honnegger.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Holography.  Wednesday, August 31,1977  T_e Peninsula Times      Page B-7  i  Use'Times' Adbriefs to Sell, Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  Gibsons  THEATRE  886-2827  MUHAMMAD ALI stars as himself  and Ernest Borgnine is his trainer  and friend Angeio Dundee in "The  Greatest", opening September 4  The Twilight.  G.S. MeCRADYlTD.  (VUI/N/.IAMM..,  i ustom Imill ftiihittui.',  hum In*, Kitchen cabinet*  I'oi poise Huy Howl  IM> IIih ll?<��St(lHli,HC VONHAO  Muhammad Ali portrays  himself in 'The Greatest'  "I am the greatest!" Muhammad Ali  told onlookers before his March 8, 1971,  fight with Joe Frazier in New York's  Madison Square Garden. More than any  other phrase ever uttered by the voluble  heavyweight champion, that claim  symbolizes Ali's remarkable career.  And now it has provided the title for a  movie, "The Greatest," starring Ali  himself. The film opens Sunday, September 4, at the Twilight Theatre.  "The Greatest" traces Ali's career  from the days of his youth through his  championship victory over Sonny Listen in  1964 and the tumult of events since. Ali was  stripped of his title iri 1967 by the World  Boxing Associaiion for his refusal to accept military service. He regained the title  in a 1974 bout in Zaire against George  Foreman.  The span of Ali's championship is  longer than that of any other heavyweight  titlehoWer, although Joe Louis held-the  titie for more consecutive years, 1937-1949?  Also starring with Ali in the film are  Ernest Borgnine as his friend and trainer,  Angeio Dundee, and Ranger Mosley as  Sonny Listen.  "The Greatest" runs through Wednesday, September 7, and is rated for  general admission.  There will be a special late night horror  double bill at the Twilight'Sunday, September 4. "The Velvet Vampire" and  "Psychic Killer" begin at 11 p.m. Both are  rated for mature audiences.  Preceding "The Greatest!' at the  Twilight is "The Cassandra Crossing'"  which plays Wednesday, August 31,  through Saturday, September 3.  "The Cassandra Crossing" is the story  of the Geneva-to-Stockholm Express,  hurtling across Europe with 1,000 people  aboard, and of their fate after a dying  terrorist, fleeing from police, infects the  passengers with a virulent bacillus.  The entire train is sealed off from the  outside world to prevent a spreading  contamination and consigned to an  isolation camp in Poland.  The cast is headed by Sophia Loren,  Richard Harris, Ava Gardner, Burt  Lancaster, Martin j-heen, Ingrid Thulin,  Lee Strasberg, O.J. Simpson, Lionel  Stander and Ann Turkel.  "The Cassandra Crossing" is ratett.or  mature audiences and carries the warning  "some frightening scenes."  The fear is  THE  CASSANDRA  CROSSING  t   tjrrartMJfMon  |WED,THURS,  FRI & SAT,  AUG. 31ST,  SEPT. 1ST,  2ND & 3RD,  8P.M.  * MATURE    Somm frightening *c-n����.  SUN, MON,  TUES & WED,  SEPT4TH,  5TH 6TH &  7TH,  8 P.M.  * GENERAL  Winner  Loser  Lover  Loudmouth  ...THE MAN  SUNDAY UTE NIGHT HORROR  : 11 f ML-.  "THE VELVET VAMPIRE"  mature    "THE PSYCHIC KILLER"  885 ���  38 18  We now have a fine selection of  and  Qmd ^Uom Cand&s  along with many other fine gift itema  open Mon. to Sat. 9:30 to 5:30  next to McLeods, Sechelt  "ufM-fW^v .  l*MK>  (BSa@��3.  Only 2 Weeks  Left on  Samsonite's  HARVEST LUGGAGE SALE  Large Bags are "IN" This Fall  and We're Featuring Samsonite's Fabulous  FLEE BAGS  at substantial savings to you  t����  CALCULATORS  "EXECUTRON" 892 D  addi, subtracts,  multiplies, divides.  sq.  rt.,  percentage and change $11 95 THE RECENT federal convention of  the New Democratic Party in Vancouver was attended by a number of  members from the Cbmox and Powell  River constituency associations.  Facing the camera, they are from left  to right:  Carol Robertson, Harley  Robertson, Linda Ouelette, Gina  Tanti, Don Lockstead, Pat Blight,  Betty Hfookoff and Peter Blight.  A kindly word for the dogfish  By MARYANNE WEST  Another and another and another, the  tally of the unwanted grew.  Having mentioned on several occasions  my belief that all those who express  opinions on public airwaves, as well as  those who write, have a responsibility to  avoid reinforcing stereotypes or  repeating age-old prejudices, I'U practise  what I've been preaching and devote this,  week's column to that most unpopular  creature, the dogfish.  No, this isn't going to be an anti-fishing,  nor eVen an anti-derby pitch. I'm just  concerned to offer a different perspective.  The dogfish has been described by  everyone in derogatory terms ��� a ''pest,"  "pesky," and "irritant" ��� he's obviously  everyone's bad guy. There's no denying  the dogfish, a strong and voracious  member of the shark family, damages  nets and causes considerable havoc,  discpmbobulating those who would catch  more "desirable" species. If the dogfish  only dined on shiners and bullheads he  might not have incurred the wrath of man,  but unfortunately he competes with  salmon for herring and other small fish  and thus is easily caught on the same lures  or herring strip, and becomes a baddie.  But nature doesn't have baddies and  goodies, just an abhorrence of waste. A  study of ecology quickly demonstrates  how interdependent are all plants, animals  and micro-organisms in any given environment. The dominance of plant  species has an ascending and declining  rhythm which determines the numbers  and variety of herbivorous animals the  land can support. This in turn relates to  th_ number and kinds of carnivores. It is a  continuing cycle of regeneration, the  recycling of the basic elements of life, with  every plant and creature, however  miscroscoplc, performing its role in the  over-all pattern. No goodies, no baddies;  the massive Douglas Fir and the fragile  fungus which breaks down the elements  locked into dead wood making them re-  useable are of equal importance.  Although it is difficult to study the  ecology of the seas and there is much we  still do not understand, we do know the  same laws apply. Nature doesn't play  favourites. Anything which cannot adapt  to a changing environment disappears, its  place taken by some other form of life. In a  world which can document many  evolutionary failures, the shark has an  impressive longevity record, considerably  longer than that of homo sapiens, who may  yet prove to have lieen a very expensive  evolutionary mi.stake.  For millions of years, dogfish nnd  many other sharks have Inhabited the  seas, living in .some sort of harmony or  balunce with other fish. If dogfish have  become a nuisance in any given area, tlie  culprit is most probably man, who makes  unnatural value judgements ubout  "good" fish, tlie ones lie likes, nnd "liad"  fish, the ones he lias quite irrational  feelings ubout. The dogfiah is perfectly  edible, has firm white flesh and no bones.  Didn't you ever wonder why British fish  and chips are the best?! Only in nn affluent society like ours can people afford to  be choosy about protein, eating just a few  types of fish nnd throwing away others of  ' comparable nutritional value. Dogfish  compares very favourably to salmon,  containing per 100 grams 17.8 grams  protein and 0.0 grams fat for a total of 16(1  calories to the salmon's 19.1 grams  protein, 15.(1 grnms fnt nnd 220 calorics.  Next time you visit the Vancouver  (iqunrium .stop beside the large tank  containing dogfish, n couple of other  members of the shark family nnd some  Fraser Hlvcr .sturgeon. The dogfish is a  miporl> Bwimrner, poetry in motion. tithe  hikI sinuous with n flexible cartilaginous  Advertising.^  helps you  know why.  CANADIAN AOVf WISING AOVISORV I1OAA0  skeleton, it moves effortlessly with all the  grace of a swallow. Watch it for a while  and enjoy the sight of perfection, a  creature in perfect harmony with the  element in which it lives. Different from  the attractively coloured angel fish in a  nearby tank, but not better or worse.  In trying to find out more about the role  of the dogfish in the sea community I came  across this delightful comment in an encyclopedia: "Sharks have the reputation  of being the most feared and savage  predators in the seas, excepting only the  very sharklike killer whale, a mammal  that exceeds most sharks in size and all of  them in ferocity."  It wasn't so long ago that killer whales  were baddies too, but how things changed  once we got to know some of them. Who  knows, we might find sharks are intelligent creatures too one day and that  they also respond to kindness.  In the meantime, we've been told by  many scientists that if we do not want to  destroy the life support systems of  Spaceship Earth we must understand that  we too, with all our arrogance, are subject  to the same natural laws as the dogfish,  the dandelion or the spruce budworm.  Laws which do not recognise our parochial  values of goodies and baddies. We are also  frequently reminded by sociologists,  philosophers and even politicians that we  must learn to accept differences in race  and culture and variations in ability, both  physical and mental, without an added'  burden of spurious value judgments, if we  are not to destroy our civilisation with  needless strife and violence. Might we not  be taking one small step in the right  direction if we could learn to recognise the  lowly dogfish for what he is, another fish,  neither better nor worse than salmon,  halibut or shiners, just different?  One thing can be said for the dogfish.  The fish he catches he eats to support life.  Unlike man, he doesn't catch more than he  needs and throw the rest away.  ���4*0* JK2H* "��%,  Y^J ROOFING SUPPLY CENTRE '  886-2489  Tu��i>Sat  11-5:30  Sttic antiques  Lower Village,  Glbtons  Boutique Clothing, Antiques  & Custom Sowing  Clowd  Sun a Mon  886-2316  nccn  _3D:  Gibsons  YOSM'S  RESTAURANT  FOR THE FINEST IN CHINESE CUISINE  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  886-8015  3CC:  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  886-233.1  <):.!<) nm ��� St. John's. Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev, T, Nicholson, I'astor  TIMHSOI-SUNDAY MASS  5>:()0 p.m. Sal. cvc. at Si, Mary's, (lihsons  Mass al:  H:00 p.m. Sal. eve at Irvine's landing  Hall  H:3() a.m. Our Lady of l^uinles, on the  Sechell Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. al Ihe Holy Family (hureh in  Sechell  12 noon al Si. Mnry's Church in (jihsoiis  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Dnvls liny Rond nt l-nirel  Davis Buy  Sunday School 9:45 nm  Morning Service  11:00 tun  livening Service 7:00 pm  Wed. Prayer nnd Bible Study  PIi��im:H8S-2IW��  ' 'mm -denominational  Pastor Clifford McMullen  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service and Sunday School caeli Sunday  nl 11:30 a.m. (except last Sunday in  month nt 12:30 p.m.) Wed. Hvcnlngs.  7:45.  All in St. John's United Church,  Davis Hay.  Phone 885-3157, 886-7882, 883-9249  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Seehelt  Sunday School y':45 n.m.  Morning Worship .Service 11:15 fl.m.  Wed. Ilihlc Study  7.00 p.m.  r.vcninit Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  2nd & 4th Sunday every month  I'astor: /���". Napora  8859905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C. f)rieberg  Snbbnih School��� Sat., 3:(X) p.m.  Hour of Worship ��� Siit., 4:00 p.m.  St. John's United Church  Dnvls Bay  Everyone Welcome  For Information phone; .885-9750  883-2736  -MEAT-  m*r  * ^%'P^P^PUtM,  ���> , " \    ,^      ,  iX'  h *i?iS__^~* i  �� J.   <t   ft   *   *',�� * f   *  ��� _.   ��� -^  4* t  I ��,yy  t  (  t-  E______J_   '<___, ��^_    " ___��,* * _���   m  ��� **��� * - / ' r^jf v? i r     ���  .4   '���>     -      *      w , >  1 All  t f ^    ^|^w ^^?   mm xmWr  - f        r  w  ���mmmmmmmmmmm*  GROCERY PRODUCTS-  2__  PAPER  TOWELS  CAKE  MIXES  Duncan Hines, Layer  leVaoz. ....'.  Scott  Twin Pack  ....... .^yr;:.vpitiM.  ammwaliimmmom  pt0�� t *���� *     mWm  INSTANT  COFFEE  Nescafe  10 oz. ..  EVAPORATED  MILK Pacific.       IH^P-iyR^'i^^^i'1 -JW_'UBJWVIpajm*  a��ri&ar  Northern Gold  s*,ss^*, *   y  |Mi% il-tyht  ^t, ��<-*��  ����,����*  PoaH ALPHABITS (450 g)  OR  SUGAR CRISPS-ll  -PRODUCE-  BARTLE 1 1    PEARS Canada Fancy.  ..   .....,29c  ���  U 1 A 1 Utw Norgold, Canada No. 1   ....151b. bag O^l  LFTTIICF  ������������I  1 %w mf ������ Canada Na* 2       2/49c  wf^llimw 1 w Canada No. 1   .                       .......  fcJb$.fc%J  -DAIRY & FROZEN FOODS-  > j" '.)  1 . A-s   U ,   ���_ I.,   Li\   _L*i     Ja_L .,��!.  ^f*y^' ini lyufflw  . ._ iV_______Et -_���_���_���|     <*i '  BAKERY PRODUCTS-  White or Brown  CRUSTY ROLLS ^69'  APPLE PIES  8" oach  *1.39  Prices effective!  Thurs, Sopt. 1,  fri, Sept. 2,  Sat. Sept. 3  Phon. 885-2025  868-9823 ���Baksry  885-9812     M��a,D.pt.  WBRISIRVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES |


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