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The Peninsula Times Aug 3, 1977

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 '=sm  Sea Cavalcade schedule  Following is a list of events scheduled  for Gibsoits Sea Cavalcade Friday through  Sunday, August 5-6.  FRIDAY, AUGUST 5  GOVERNMENT^VHARF, GIBSONS  7 p.m. ��� Introduction of guests of  honor, Miss Sea Cavalcade Queen contestants.  7:30 ��� Boat Blow-up, Wangdale Fire  Department challenge "War of the Hoses"  on the water, Sechelt Kinsmen "Reno  Night", Gibsons Athletic Association food  concession, live entertainment.  9 p.m.' ��� First judging of best  decorated boat and-or crew, $3 entry fee.  Enter at Smitty's Marina. Bonus points for  entry at the Friday and Sunday judgings.  Liquid prizes for 1st, 2nd and 3rd.  10 p.m. ��� Fireworks display in the  harbour.  7 p.m. ��� Gibsons Kinsmen Beer  Garden, Dougal Park Tennis Courts.  8 p.m. to 12 midnight ��� Teen Dance,  Sunshine Coast Navy League, $1, Gilmal  Brown Band, Gibsons Curling Rink.  Elphinstone  Pioneer  Museum   open  Friday, Saturday and Sunday, 10 a.m. to 4  p.m. Pioneer crafts to be displayed.  SATURDAY, AUGUST 6  DOUGAL PARK, GIBSONS  9:30 a.m.���10-speed cross country bike  race. From Roberts Creek Post Office  with the last leg along the parade route.  Registration at Elphinstone High School or  D.J. Hauka at 886-9325, Trophies.  10 a.m. ��� Annul Sea Cavalcade parade  leave the Sunnycrest Mall, down Highway  101, along Gower Point Road to Dougal  Park. Contact Richard Macedo for information and registration days - 886-2116;.  evening - 886-7856. Also contact Terry  Thompson 886-9111.  Four parade entry categories. 'Best  Commercial', 'Best Decorated' Best  Novelty, Best Individual Clown.  12 noon ��� Annual "War of the Hoses"  between the Peninsula Fire Departments;  Novice "War of the Hoses" ��� information  and registration at J's Unisex.  Various games of chance for children  and adults; Sea Cavalcade Bingo; pony  rides for children;  salmon B-Q;  food  A ROBERTS CREEK batter pounds  one into the outfield last Wednesday  in the second game of the senior  jnen's fastball playoffs in Gibsons.  Roberts Creek won the game against  Sechelt Red & White 6-4 and took the  championship in the best of three  games series.  Union organizing drive  starts at  By KERRA LOCKHART  When a tuiy, Vancouver-based union,  outside the mainstream of the labour  movement, applied for permission to  organize the country's bank workers,  Canada's chartered institutions were  neither particularly impressed -. nor  worried.  But at the end of June, in a precedent  smashing decision, the Canadian Labour  Congress ruled that theService, Office and  Retail Workers of Canada (SORWUC) had  the right to represent the banks' financial  staff at branch level.  For years federal banks and especially  the "Big Five" (Bank of Montreal, Royal  Bank, Imperial Bank of Commerce,  Toronto-Dominion and Bank of Nova  Scotia) had successfully thwarted attempts to organize their non-management  workers. They argued to the CLC that a  majority of their workers across the  country should first be signed before union  authorization was granted. And for years  federal banks have been targets for labour  groups who charge their staff, almost  banks  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis inlet), including Port Mellon. HopjCiris Landing. Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Holfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvines Landing. Earls Cove, Egmont  concessions by the Gibsons Kinettes and  the GAA.  12:30 p.m. ��� Pet show by the 4H Club,  categories for cats, dogs, rabbits and  miscellaneous.  Poster contest sponsored by Smitty's  Marina. Trophies for three categories ���  junior 6-8 yrs.,��� intermediate ��� 9-11 yrs.,  senior 12-14 yrs.  Bike and costume parade sponsored by  the Gibsons Radio Club. Cash prizes for  three categories: best comedy, best  decorated, most original.  i p.m. ��� Children's candy hunt.  1:30 ��� Children's races.  2:30 p.m. ��� Open Air Concert,  featuring the Middleton Family, Valary  Kettle, the students of Milward's Dance  School, Mrs. Jones and the Middleton  Family.  9 to 1 p.m. ��� Miss Sea Cavalcade Ball  featuring "TAXI", $6 per person, advance  tickets, buffet, Gibsons Legion Hall.  2 p.m. ��� Gibsons Kinsmen Beer  Garden, Dougal Park Tennis Court,  8   a.m.   ���  Sea   Cavalcade   Tennis  ���See Page A-3  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1.42  !4meb  Phono  885-3231  Union  ��� Label  16 Pages ��� lft^Copy  Hydro  Almond  spraying  tactic 'stupid1  "It's so stupid, it irritates me," said  Regional Board Chairman Harry Almond  last Thursday.; The object of Almond's  ire was B.C. Hydro and the corporation's  continued policy of spraying' its rights-of-  way with controversial herbicides.  Directors, who have expressed opposition to the spraying on numerous  occasions in the past, took up the issue  again last week after receipt of a letter  from Egmont resident and Peninsula  Times columnist Tom Perry.  Perry's letter called particular attention to Hydro's proposed 500 kilovolt  transmission line which is now planned to  run across the Sunshine Coast, connecting  the Chcekeye substation near Squamish  with the Dunsmuir substation oh Vancouver Island.  Perry referred the board to a July 9  article in the Vancouver Sun which indicated that the right-of-way for the  mammoth power line would be 660 feet  wide ��� the length of two football fields.  "In addition to aesthetic pollution,"  Perry said, the action would likely result  in "destruction of extensive animal  habitat (and much of its wildlife),  resulting in the displacement of larger  predators. Bear and cougar could migrate  closer to human .settlements with  regrettable results, including shortsighted  emergency 'control' measures."  Perry .said the clearing also would  eliminate "the land's ability to hold water  a.s a result of losing its protective cover.  This leads to erosion during the rainy  .season with possibilities of flooding and  the silting of spawning streams downhill.  And because the watershed's ability to  hold water Is impaired, some areas may  experience drought conditions during the  dry months."  Perry al.so forwarded to the board a  copy of a letter he had written to  Mackenzie MLA Don Lockstead expressing liia reservations about BIU 46, tlte  Pesticide Control Act.  The bill, designed to replace provisions  of the I'liarmucy Act, Is described by  supporters as tightening regulations  covering the use of pesticides ami making  Individuals, companies and Crown coronations accountable to a pesticide  control committee.  Perry speculated, however, that the bill  "could easily Ik; even weaker than the  Phaniuicy Act and the Pollution Control  Act while at the some time providing  liydro and Its Socred administration with  the means of avoiding both public scrutiny  and the Introduction of damaging evidence  from recent research."  Impressing frustration with the results  of previous Regional District communications with Hydro, Almond said,  "Obviously the answer B.C. Hydro Is going  ��� See Page A-3  universally female, are underpaid and  overworked.  SORWUC, which had its beginnings  organizing two secretaries in a lawyer's  office, wasted no time after learning of the  reversed CLC ruling and within weeks  received certification to represent employees at five Lower Mainland banks.  The union has applications pending at six  more branches including the Royal Bank  and the Bank of Commerce in Gibsons.  And, says local shop steward Eileen  Quigley, other banks on the Sunshine  Coast will probably apply for certification  within the next few months.  Working at the Bank of Commerce in  Sunnycrest Plaza, Quigley has,been UV-  volved with SORWUC for the past two  months and spends at least one night a  week explaining the union to other bank  employees.  "A single bargaining unit must have 50  per cent plus one of non-management  staff", explains Quigley, "which isn't as  easy as itsounds." At her own bank four of  the five tellers and support staff,' all  \ female, have, joined the Union.  The cut-off level ior ito^jfeigement has* ^  *�� aAffi tcr-'^'-ia^ti^a'^t'-liy��� 3��j^-BrtJGs Tlte*-'  problem is compounded, according to  Quigley,   because  the   banks  do  hot .  uniformly classify their senior staff. "One  bank," she says, "will call the assistant  manager the assistant manager, another  will give him the title of senior loans officer and in another branch he will be  called something else. For now we are  working under the definition that anyone  with hiring or firing power is management  and not eligible for the union."  Quigley backs up the claim that bank  staff are among the lowest paid workers in  Canada by saying she clars $560 a month  for a 37% hour week.  "I've got over two years experience in  banking," she adds suggesting that "as far  as wages go, we are far below the B.C.  average."  SORWUC recently negotiated its first  contract with a provincially licensed institution, the Electrical Trade Workers  Credit Union. Quigley would like to see the  same terms bargained for employees in  other banks.  This would include a starting salary of  $875 a month, a 35 hour work week and  three weeks of paid holidays after six  months.  "In most banks," she says, "you have  to be there for three years before you get  three weeks off."  Other benefits for the credit union  workers include a grievance procedure  ���Sec Page A-3  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPEItON THE SUNSHINE CO AST.  Volume 15 ��� No. 36  .gcNA Wednesday, August ��, 1977  FIGHTING BACK TEARS of excitement, 18-year-old Collen Kurucz  was crowned 1977 Sea Cavalcade  Queen in a ceremony last Wednesday  at Elphinstone Secondary. Collen was  sponsored by Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce. Nancy  Honeybunn, Miss Gibsons Fire  Department, was first runner-up.  Holly Comeau, Miss Gibsons Legion,  was second runner-up. Heather  Wright, Miss Gibsons Lions, was  selected Miss Congeniality by the  other girls in the contest.  Granthams group opposes takeover  B.C. Tel  blows it  Ijocal RCMP officials arc not pleased  with B.C. Tel.  The new phone book, distributed to  area firms and residents during Uie past  week, has errors that could, according to  Sgt. Ron Nicholas of the Gibsons detachment, "have people phoning our  emergency number to discover the time of  day."  According to Instructions listed Inside  the front cover of tlte new director,  residents ln Gibsons, Port Mellon and  Pender Harbour are told to phone the  operator and ask for Zenith 50,000 If Uiey  need to contact Uie police In a hurry. Instead, says Sgt. Doug Farenholtz of the;  Jicchclt RCMP people in Pender Harbour  should contact the Seclielt HCMP at 885-  2286. Both detachment heads arc also  angry Uiat Roberts Creek residents nre  instructed by the phone book to phone  Sechelt in an emergency when Instead the  Gibsons detachment should Ih; contacted  by all people living between Gibsons and  I-ockycr Road. "Thnt's about three-  quartern ot Roberts Creek,," observes  Nicholas.  If you do need to get the time of day  Irom the Gibsons detachment, please  phone them at 880-2245 and not ut their  emergency number.  Opposition to the Regional District's  proposed takeover of Gibsons area water  systems bubbled up again as about 10  angry Granthams Landing residents  protested the plan at a regional board  meeting last Thursday.  During the course of the heated exchange, the residents portrayed, the  takeover as costly and uniiecccssary,  alleged that the Regional District ls attempting to grab the assets of the Granthams I binding Improvement District and  nccuscd their own improvement district  executive of disregarding majority  opinion.  Director?! defended the takeover as  being In the test economic interest of the  residents and said they had no intent of  retaining Uio disputed assets.  Any argument between the residents  and their improvement district executive  would huve to lie resolved by the  provincial Water Rights Branch and not  by the Regional District, directors said.  Director Morgan Thompson told the  protestors, "We're; not Interested In the  assets of the association. All that we are  primarily concerned with Is giving you the  best service we can at the best rate we  can."  The remark raised a chorus of skeptical "(tolls" from the residents.  Hetty Tiirnbnll of Granthams accused  Director Peter Hoemberg of telling the  residents at a meeting earlier Uils year,  "If we (the Regional District) want to, we  can take all your lots, all your assets and  all your money In the bank."  Hoemberg responded tluit he Itad said  Uiat "legally" the Regional District could  take over all the assets If the improvement  district were dissolved. He did not say,  however, that Uio district would toke over  all the assets, Hoemberg said. "That's a  big difference," ho told Tnrnhnll.  The assets in question include five lots,  a community liall ond a "sizeable" bank  account.    ���  Hoemberg acknowledged Uiat some  consideration   had   been   given   to  the  Regional District's retaining two of the  lots whjch contain water storage tanks.  But it now has been decided that these lots  are not needed, he said.  Regional District Director and Water  Board Chairman Bernie Mulligan later  said he believes opposition to the Gran-  Gibsons water  crisis forecast  An engineering review of the Gibsons  waterworks warns that the village could  face a severe water shortage within years  unless alternate sources oT supply are  found.  "In the long term view, It Is concluded  that only the Regional District system  should be relied upon to supply Gibsons  with adequate water," says the June, 1977  report, prepared for the villnge by Dayton  nnd Knight.  Gibsons aldermen recently voted to  turn over the local system to the I.cgional  District, a decision which has aroused  protests from some residents who want a  referendum on the matter.  The engineering firm notes Unit a.s  early as 1%5 (iibsons was told that  eventually water would have to lie brought  ln from Chapman Creek If consumer  demund was to be met. Cliapman Creek Is  the main water source for the Regional  District system. Tho creek Is described a.s  Uio only dependable long term source of  water for the Sunshine Coast.  Through utilization of its current water  sources, a chlorination program, and  development of other sources, such as  more wells, Uie village likely could satisfy  water demands in normal years for the  foreseeable future, according to the  report.  However, drought conditions could  Jeopardize both the quantity and quality of  the water .supply, the report says. Also,  Hee Page A-3  thams takeover and to a similar plan in  Gibsons is the result of "misunderstandings."  Officials in those areas "have not taken  the time to explain the situation to  people," he said.  Mulligan said the Granthams system ls  seriously in need of upgrading and does  not afford adequute fire protection.  He said tliat as a volunteer fireman he  liad fought fires in Granthams "and we  completely emptied the .storage tank in  two or three minutes."  Mulligan said replacing all the old  galvanized pipe in the Granthams system  would be "one of the top priorities" for the  Regional District following the takeover,  now scheduled for October 1. The district  plans a water system upgrading program  for the eastern end of the peninsula  estimated to cost between $750,000 and  $800,000.  lf Granthams residents were to carry  out the needed Improvements on their  own, It would cost them more than  allowing the Regional District to do so,  Mulligan said.  Granthams residents now pay $45 per  year for water. This figure would double  under Regional District control. Individual connection costs to a new .system  would be between $40 and $100 for eacn  user, depending largely on whether or not  the user performed the labor himself,  Mulligan estimated.  At the Thursday board meeting,  Hoemberg outlined for tlie protestors the  Regional Distrust's plan for tying about  lialf a dozen existing independent Wator  systems, Including Gibsons', Into the  regional system.  The plan would bring water to  previously unscrviced ureas, upgrade  existing systems, increase total reserve  supply and improve fire protection  capabilities, he said.  Many of the improvements and expansions are not financially feasible  without the amalgamated system, lie said.  ���Sec Pag<> A-.1  Identity of  vicinity plan  foes requested  The authors of Area C's "revised"  Sechelt vicinity study will have to reveal  their identities, it was decided last week  after some property owners objected at a  public meeting to being tagged as "The  Whitaker Group."  The nine page Area C draft was  distributed last month by a group of local  developers and residents who oppose the  official vicinity study's proposal to limit  the expansion of industrial and commercial land around the village. Meetings  of the group were chaired by Davis Bay  , resident, Jacl? Whitaker.  Speaking & the 125 people jammed into  the Wilson Creek Community Hall July 26  andiattieniding the second public meeting  on^fyianity -study, one Selma Park  woman said "I object very strongly to the  name 'The Whitaker Group.' "  Directing her comments to the  representatives from the Regional  District, the village of Sechelt and the  Sechelt Indian Band, the woman added she  felt the Whitaker designation could lead to  bias towards the Area C presentation.  Regional Board - director Peter  Hoemberg replied that it was unfair not to  demand the contributors names as other  people making presentations on the  vicinity study had been required to  identify themselves.  "If a brief is being submitted then the  names of the people working on the  committee should come in as well. We  don't know if there were 30 people involved, which is one thing, or five people  which is something else altogether."  Whitaker who was at the meeting,  agreed to submit the names of his  collaborators before the next public  hearing on August 6.  Speaking in favour of the vicinity plan,  a second Davis Bay resident, Wally  Erickson, asked the directors for a  referendum, "on & subject of this  magnitude." Erickson told Uie meeting  that he was afraid well prepared negative  briefs on the .study would outweight the  spontaneous concern of people in favour of  the Sechelt community plan.  Regional District Planner Robyn Addison said that what "often happens is  people who dislike a plan are fairly vocal  while others remain quiet" and she asked  all those in support of the community plan  to speak out "as these public meetings are  the only type of feedback the committee  lias to gather the feelings of the community.  And Hoemberg assured Erickson that  Uie planning committee would "not be  swayed by the number of people for or  against the plan, the essential thing we  will be swayed by is the quality of the  argument."  Sechelt Alderman, Morgan Thompson,  who chaired the Tuesday night meeting,  added that a referendum on the plan may  not lie possible under the terms of the  Municipal Act.  Don Sutherland, a realtor with Charles  English, presented "as a point of thought  process," his KISS formula to the meeting.  Noting that the Municipal Act made a  community plan "paramount" Sutherland  suggested to the planning committee that  Uiey "Keep It Simple, Stupid" claiming  "Uiat few districts want to Ihj bound by a  rigid document in a Ume of changing  priorities."  The vicinity plan, continued  Sutherland, consisted of "philosophy in  large doses Instead of flexibility and  common sense" and lie told cotiuulttee  they should not be burying the community  "under complex paper guidelines."  As Uie back half of the liall, made up of  Area C property owners, clapped nt his  brief, Sutherland concluded by saying Ihe  study "needs a more mature an.ily.siN"  See Page AS Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August if. 1977  The PeninsulaT^ei- .KIS^BEB^  editorials^  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  ��  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian  every   other  right   that free   men  prize."  '�������� Winston Church'ill  Water  sense  Some people here just can't understand why if something's been.  good enough in the past, it shouldn't  continue to be good enough in the  future.  There's plenty of times when we'll  go along with that sort of thinking.  Change for the sake of change and  growth for the sake of growth  frequently turns out to be in no one's  best interest.  But you have to look at the facts,  and in the case of our local water  systems, the facts constitute a persuasive argument in favour of an  amalgamated regional water district.  In the first place, our local  population is growing. This places an  increasing strain on water sources,  especially in the summer months and  more especially in periods of drought.  The engineering firm of Dayton  and Knight has identified Chapman  Creek as the only dependable, long-  range source of water on the peninsula.. The Regional District uses  Chapman Creek as its primary water  source. When fully developed, the  creek can furnish year-round water  for a population of 200,000 people,  according to Dayton & Knight. That is  more water users than we can expect  here for a long time to come.  Population growth also leads to  expansion, not only to service new  areas, but to provide adequate fire  protection.  All of this is expensive. But the  Regional District is eligible for  certain government financial  assistance which other entities, such  as improvement districts, can't get.  Above a base expenditure, this  assistance will pay 75 percent of the  cost. That means that the Regional  District can get things for a quarter  that would cost anybody else a dollar.  A number of people are suspicious  about all this. They seem to think that  the Regional District is trying to put  one over on the rest of us.  We can't see that happening.  Although we are certainly no experts  on the matter, we've talked to people  who are, and we've poured over  Dayton & Knight's reports. We don't  have any reason to doubt the accuracy of their arguments.  If that doesn't convince you, look at  it this way. The regional board  directors, the village aldermen and  their staffs are seldom ��� almost  never ��� in unanimous agreement on  any substantial issue.  They are all in agreement  regarding the need for this water  system. (With one exeption, Alderman Stu Metcalfe of Gibsons, who to  our best knowledge has not yet of-  Winning  ways  By Tom Perry  REGIONAL BOARD DIRECTOR  Peter Hoemberg explains regional  waterworks plans to a group of  Granthams Landing residents who  last week voiced angry opposition to  the regional takeover of their water  system.  Shy as the season's first debutante and  gracious as only nature can be, the north  peninsula's newest recreational area  pauses, fresh and inviting, at the entrace  to ax\ uncertain future. She is now.  receiving her first visitors under the name  Pender Harbour Recreation Project, three  quarters of a mile north of Garden Bay  Road on Highway 101.  The driveway leads directly to a  parking area below and to the right of  what is now a large storage shed. As you  continue walking up the trail between shed  and ornate outhouses, you'll soon see a  "small, wellncrafted bridge. If you resist the.  urge to investigate it and bear right instead, stepping over a fir log into a field of  fern and burdock, you'll come upon the  entrance to the area's main feature - a  hiking trail.  To explore this trail is to embark upon a  walking meditation, rich in images of  natural grace and the reflections of inner  repose. You'll find its well-contoured form  leading you over bridges of thought-  'The more deaths the merrier' -  Is that really telling it Uke it is?  more stringent health precautions to^fered a coherent explanation for his  protect  the  water  and to  safely   opposition.)  wastewater,  existing open  dispose of the  Chlorination of some  sources is required.  ' Some of our systems need extensive updating just to maintain  their current levels of performance.  Some systems also need major  We're not suggesting that anyone  close his eyes and unquestioningly  accept the decisions of local governments. But when all the opposing  voices join in a single chorus, maybe  it's riot entirely irresponsible to trust  them just a little bit.  One man's opinion?  ���mmmmm^���������a_��� "M���MMM���������_��������������_MW_M��W_Mi_-^  . By Adrian Stott  PIPING DOWN  This debate about which local government "should "supply which;?Sfervice is  getting out of hand. Isn't it possible to  discuss our water supply or school  facilities without hurling epithets around  the room? It may ease your mind to refer  to Gibsons Council as parochial or to accuse the Regional District of municipal  rape, but it does little to solve the  problems.  It seems to me that the answers to some  fairly simple questions would give a good  indication as to which is the most suitable  body to provide a service to the public.  These questions include, "Who pays?"  "Who benefits?" And "Who loses?"  Let's look at that quarrelsome issue of  the water systems in the Gibsons area.  At present, there are five water  jurisdictions at the south end of the region.  The proposal now on the table for  amalgamation would eventually produce a  single water system, run by the Regional  District, for this area. What are the  payment changes this scheme would  cause?  The people of Gibsons may end up  paying up to, but no more Uian, $8 per year  more each. Those in the small improvements districts, such as Granthams,  will pay a rather larger increase than that.  Those in the other areas will not pay more,  except for those who will be able to receive  water service for the first time as a result  of the clionge. These last will pay the same  rate for this service os everyone else,  though.  What about the benefits?  The water system around, and in,  Gibsons would lie significantly upgraded,  to the tune of several hundred thousand  dollars, under a unified administration.  Fire protection would greatly improve,  IMirtlcularly in areas such as Granthams  and upper Gibsons. This should reduce (ire  Insurance rates, which would cushion the  water rate increases. Water quulily and  reliability would al.so Improve.  Could, these benefits come to puss  without amalgamation? Possibly.  However, the volume and acceptability of  alternative supplies available to the  village is definitely in question, and the  cost to the village and Improvement  district, users would be substantially more  If they did this work separately. This is  iM'cause the Regional District, being  responsible for a larger territory,  can  By MARYANNE WEST  The CRTC seems to have raised some  dust by the use of the word "sub-  versiveness" to express its concern that  various media aren't doing enough to keep  this country together.  Inasmuch as subversive implies  treasonable intent, it seems too strong a  word,, but it has certainly shaken things  up.  The National, two nights in a row has  included two items from B.C., an unheard  of innovation. But surely percentages do  not necessarily relate to reality. It's not  enough to be able to say X percent  originates in B.C., therefore we have  fulfilled our commitment to you. It's the  sort of news which is important. Does the  information that we have suffered a  particularly senseless multiple murder  and a tragic accident really tell the rest of  Canada very much about life in B.C.? I  think not.  It has seemed to me for a long time that  our priorities are wrong, but confronted  with such a suggestions the answer is:  "We don't make the news, we just report  it" or "We have to give people what they  want". Either way, it's no answer, just a  cop out.  Every <tey. Ii^rial decisions have tq,.  achieve notable economies of scale in the  reservoirs,"mains, pumps, etc. it installs.       ___���_���._���   Also, the Regi6nalDMnrthafaccess^ wilf1  1   *"��� **i*m*>^m**i^*mi***~******����*m*m*i&i^m*>^^l^^^m^^0  ^^^*m^m*m^  The Peninsula^W  Published Wednesdays al Seciielt  on II.C'.'s Sunshine Const  Ivy  Ihe Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications I,t<l.  ut Sechell. B.C.  Hos.UO      Net hell, B.C.  VON UO  I'hone H8.S-.12.il  Sunscripdoii Hates; (In advance)  I (nai, S7 per year. Heynnrt .IS miles, $H  (I..S.A..SI0. Overseas SI I  the others do not have to important grants-  in-aid of water facilities. It is largely for  these reasons that the Gibsons system is  suffering increasing financial losses, while  the Regional District system constantly  stays in the black.  It is known that Gibsons will have to  make expensive improvements to its  system either way, for health and safety  reasons. If it chooses to go it alone, there's  no doubt that the increase in water rates in  Gibsons will be well over $8 per year.  As to who loses, there seem to be few  Users on the small systems would ex^  perience a loss of autonomy, but it is hare  for me to see what harm this really does in  the case of water supply. Does it matter  who puts it in the pipe at the other end, so  long as it comes out of your tap properly?  The rate increases can be called a loss, if  you're satisfied with your present service.  But I wouldn't be too happy having  inadequate water pressure to fight a fire at  my home. And anyway, as noted, the rates  just to keep the current service levels will  be going up soon. The North Road people  will be losers if a common .system doesn't  occur, though. Without the economics of a  regional system, there seems to be no way  that they can have water .service  economically at all.  When looked at this way, I feel that the  Joint water proposal makes good sense.  But lot's suppose that Gibsons does decide  to change Its mind. Would a refusal to  cooperate lie just? I don't think .so. Even if  the Gibsons Council did decide that the  village would be better off going it alone, it  should accept the obligation to consider  the welfare of the real community, greater  Gibsons. Ignoring those who live outside  some magic- lines created by political  expediency, called village boundaries,  may Ik; legal but seems wrong to me. If  Gibsons goes It alone, others will suffer,  and that suffering should be part of the  decision.  .So fur, I think the Gibsons Council and  Improvement district trustees have  chosen correctly. I only hope they stick to  their choice. It would help if la.st week's  emotional outbursts were answered with  the facts and figures. They really arc quite  clear.  Everyone Is suspicious of a new order,  of course, and the economics of the change  .simply haven't l>een explained clearly  enough.  The .suggestions of Alderman Stu  Metcalfe arc something else, though. To  proposo seriously that the village start  constructing expensive water facilities as  a way of putting pressure on the Regional  Hoard Is to try to sabotage the whole  decision. Having l>eeii privy to all the  negotiations, he must know that  economics favour the merger. It Is unfortunate, but It appears that this alderman Is putting municipal pride ahead of  public service. The resolve of the rest of  Gibsons council must prove It cannot Ih>  swayed In the Name way.  cover, which wire-service copy will be run  and which stories will be front page news.  There is no doubt that we humans being  the sort of mixed up creatures we are ���  loving-hating, kind-cruel, heroic-  cowardly, forgiving-angry ��� we all have a  morbid interest in death and horror.  There's no doubt such stories sell papers. I  remember a former editor of this paper  debating whether he should run a picture  of a wrecked car on the front page and  increase sales or inside where the story  belonged. There is no doubt of the demand,  but does just giving us what we want fulfill  an editor's responsibility? I don't think  He-she must surely have a responsibility to the community he serves to  report also the loving side of its life.  Increasingly the news, especially radio  and TV, is a daily recounting of death and  disaster from all over the world. A shootout or hijacking anywhere on the planet  will be top of the news here. No wonder we  become frightened, cease to trust our  neighbours, buy guns and fierce dogs to  defend ourselves and lose touch with  reality. The world as seen on TV news  becomes a self-fulfilling prophecy.  I'm not suggesting we should hide our  warts in the closet and pretend they don't,  exist. It's Important we face up to them.  But our own are enough; the burden of the  whole world Is too much. In wartime  England It was absolutely essential the  daily ration of horror be balanced with  positive news. The nation's morale would  otherwise have collapsed. And it wasn't  difficult. Dlastcr ls only one side of the  coin; it Invariably provides opportunities  for heartwarming and thrilling acts of  kindness and heroism.  If the commercial press and private  radio and TV have a responsibility to the  well being of the communities which  support them, quite apart from their  imperative to mako a profit for their  sluireholders, and I believe they have,  then the CBC, which does not have to  compete in the commercial Jungle has  even less excuse for "Uie more deaths the  merrier" reporting.  When I was in Ottawa last month I was  frequently asked, "How'rc things ln  B.C.?" Having lieen In Uie East for 10 days  I had no Idea, except that "there hadn't  been any wrecks and nobody drowned, no  shoot-outs, prison breaks, major fires or  oil spills". A smart aleck reply, PU admit,  und It's easy to criticize', so as space  permit* I'll throw out some suggestions  and hope they'll spark some better Ideas  from you.  In Ottawa there Is a traditional  hnllgame between MPs and a team from  Uie press gallery. It would be fun for th*  whole country to watch a game played for  enjoyment rather Uian money or raUngs.  Marge Osburne's untimely death  should have been Illustrated with clips  from those old Don Messer shows, with  Don, Charlie Chamberlain and the Jubilee  gang. Not too many of them are still with  us, but they contributed to a feeling of  belonging in those more innocent days and  would have brought back warm memoires  to millions of Canadians across the  country. Or have those tapes been  recycled? The archives should be a very  important part of CBC's operation ���  every family enjoys looking through the  old picture albums and lucky the family  which has someone who takes the time and  care to keep all the old treasures.  Hopefully we will be doing this in the fall to  celebrate 25 years of Canadian television.  When. I was at school one of the  highlights was an annual slide show called  the School Year. One of the staff was a  keen photographer and this was a selection of his information record of the school  community. The preceding week must  have always shown a slump in the number  of order marks ��� we were all super-good  kids for that one week. Television could cooperate with the weekly and daily press to  do a similar round-up using photographs  from the papers. Yes, it could be extraordinarily dull, but I think given  someone with flair and imagination it  could prove fascinating, and encourage a  high standard of photography.  CBC begins to experiment with; using-'  its radio and television netwbirl_ as1  complimentary not just totally different  media, and that's a hopeful sign. It seems  to me we waste a lot of effort in trying to  make both do the same job instead of  realizing there are some things television  does well, and some things radio does  better and working together accordingly.  There must be better ways of presenting  the news than this nightly procession of 60  second clips (average of 15 items in 20  minutes) ��� far too often with the reporter  doing a voice over while the poor interviewee is left mouthing like a gasping  goldfish.  The report on the national about the  baby Beluga last week was good as far as  it went. But Vancouverites have been  celebrating their new baby and bringing it  presents. CKNW lent a recording engineer  to help man the listening post; some firms  have donated tape; a little girl brought a  whale candle which vras. lit at the end of  the baby's first week; the CBC made a  whale pacifier with a big blue bow. Was  there really no camera on hand when it  was presented? Visitors to the aquarium  are up 40 per cent. There can have been no  lack of material for good pictures, and  surely a story of this sort would both interest and tell the rest of Canada more  about us than the tragic, depressing sight  of sheeted bodies laid out on a beach?  President Al Johnson correcUy defends  the editorial judgment of his staff in  public, but I hope he too will challenge  them: at staff meetings and insist on  changed priorities arid the encouragement  of imagination and creative ideas. CBC  doesn't have to keep on doing the same old  things in the same old way at the same old  time, just because everyone else does.  fulness, along refreshing streams and into  areas of appreciation too seldom visited.  All that and huckleberries, too.  Land development in this age of D-9  cats and dynamite reminds me of the  parallel euphemism called dressing a  fowl. It's a lot more like undressing. But  here the LIP work crew outdid themselves  in consideration and craftsmanship. The  terrain was sculpted to reveal its configuration, its features connected with  sturdy and artistic spans, and the whole  made safe and accessible to strollers of all  ages. There weren't enough superlatives  with which to express appreciation to my  guide Ramona Dawe, who worked on this  project. But see for yourself. Your own  path of discovery is worth paragraphs of  description.  The idea for a recreational facility  above the high school evolved last year  from conversations between Bruce  Durkin, then Area A recreation -  representative, and Fred Crosby, past  president of Pender Harbour Lions.  The Lions hold the lease to this partly,  cleared 29 acre site whose topography,  with two creeks, is ideally suited for  recreation. Bruce's subsequent LIP  proposal was supported by the Lions, who  also furnished three chain saws when the  project was approved.  Work was begun last November with a  crew of five, assited later by extra hands  and the judicious use of heavy equipment.  The project concluded in June with solid  accomplishments and promising potential.  A pitch-and-putt course and archery  range were discussed, but those proved too  expensive to construct. A tennis court is  another popular idea. If furnished with a  concrete lip around its perimeter, as  suggested by Bruce, it could be flooded  during colder months and used as an  outdoor ice rink. The storage shed, so  named only for its handy use in an unfinished-state, could be converted into a  small meeting hall. Cubs might like it.  The site is within -easy walking distance  of older students, too, and an attractive  resource for the aerobic exercise that  adolescents seldom get enough of. And so  close to the high school, it's also a complementary companion to Pender Pool.  The future of this site is a matter of  smiling speculation. It's location alone  guarantees many interesting possibilities.  But that's then, and the area happens to be  beautiful right now.  Bring a lunch when you come, and  leisure to enjoy it at a neo-rustic picnic  table in one of several grassy clearings.  And would you mind terribly taking refuse  out with youwhen you leave? There are no  'trash cans,; dr custodians yet. For the  duration, we're all custodians, and  perhaps that's the way it should always be.  Welcome to this sector of the garden  universe. Enjoy! And pass it on.  I  I BANK WORKERS on the Sunshine  Coast have applied foi* union certification after a surprise decision in  June by the Canadian Labour  Congress. Local organizer for the  Service Office and Retail Workers  Union of Canada is Eileen Quigley, an  employee at the Bank of Commerce in  the Sunnycrest Mall.  MORE ABOUT  ��� From Page A-l  Union starts at local banks  and fully paid maternity leave.       ?  Lack of a defined grievance method is  one of the major complaints of bank  employees. "We are supposed to talk out  any problems with management," Quigley  observes.  She continues: "Job posting is cone  thing we will absolutely insist on, Now if  one person is promoted over someone  more skilled or there's an unfair firing,  there's not very much anyone can do about  it." >  Quigley has discovered some local  workers are afraid to join the union "in  case they find themselves on strike," but  she believes that, with unionization, the  federal government will declare banks an  essential service, banning strikes and  appointing independent arbitrators to  settle disputes.  Some employees also fear for their job  security if they become SORWUC  members but "they fear unjustly," says  the shop steward. "Their jobs are secure."  The reaction of most bank managers  when they find out their employees have  applied for certification is shock and  usually a sense of betrayal, says Quigley.  "Most feel that we should have told them,  but there are also the managers who think  it's a really good idea but are not supposed  y anything about the union to us."  he news their employees have decided  ' luiorm'a bargaining'tinit is'broken tothe>r"  MORE ABOUT ...  ���Hydro tactics  ���From Page A-l  to give us every time we write is that it  costs too much" to clear rights-of-way by  means other than spraying.  "So their response is to fly a plane over  and spray plants, animals, the whole  damn thing. It's so stupid, it irritates me.  "How much money is spent on research  to find natural ways of controlling tree  growth?" Almond asked.  The board voted to send another letter  to Hydro expressing the district's concern  about the new Cheekeye line and about the  spraying. Directors also instructed staff to  send a copy and covering letter to the  (.'oast Garibaldi Health Unit restating the  district's request for monitoring by the  unit following any Hydo spraying  operation.  A local Hydro spokesman said last  week tliat a spraying program slated for  the Rainy River area around Port Mellon  probably will not be conducted until  January or February.  Some selective .stump spraying may be  done prior to that time, however, the  spokesman said.  MORE ABOUT . . .  ��� Water crisis  ��� From Page A-l  chlorination and other necessary  upgrading would place a heavy financial  burden on the village, ranging, uccordlng  to various plans, from a net new cost to  users of between $!>0,0(M) and $10(5,000 per  year.  Future demands on the Gibsons water  .system will Increase, the report says, as a  result of population growth and rising per  capita use.  The study estimates Uiat the number of  , Gibsons consumers will grow from the  current :t,000 to H.OOO in 20 years. This Is  "liased ou a five per cent annual com-  |H)tind rate which Is more or less the long  terms past growth rate for the Sunshine  Coast."  A limited tie-in with tin; Regional  District /system, and thus Chapman (.'reek,  is Immediately possible, the reports says,  as the two systems are now .separated at  one point only by a closed valve.  "To bring large amounts of Chapman  Crook water towards Glhsons would  require an upgrading In the regional  .syHlem," the study says. "Such  upgrading, however, Is relatively simple  lo provide in states."  The report concludes with the  recommendation that the village either  Join Ihe regional system or begin a  program of developing supplementary  water sources and expanding nnd improving the existing system.  manager "gently" by a SORWUC  representative from the union's  headquarters, Quigley explains.  While she believes there may have been  some pressure put on union employees in  other parts of the province there has been  none locally that she is aware of. According to Quigley, "Any kind of  harassment would be so subtle we would  never be able to prove it."  While Sunshine Coast banks are applying for certification from the CLC as  individual bargaining units, Quigley hopes  eventually to negotiate a general contract  'covering all banks from Pender Harbour  to Port Mellon. Such a system, she  maintains, would protect women who  transfer between one chartered bank and  another. Quigley says, now when they  change jobs, many employees lose their  seniority and benefits.  MORE ABOUT ...  ��� Vicinity study  w,  ���From Page A-l  and claimed more than three public  meetings into the proposals should be  scheduled by the Regional District.  Immediately after Sutherland had  finished, C.E. Scales of Davis Bay  presented a 200 name petition to the  planning committee; ��� i <v <t* t.,<���<���������^a  The petition, which 'opposes commercial development along the Davis Bay  Waterfront, was received without comment.  The most dramatic moment of the  evening arrived when local artist Fran  Ovens, who had appeared at a meeting the  week before carrying a large placard  against expanded commercial development, asked those people in the hall in  favour or the "revised" draft to raise their  hands.  The audience divided almost evenly as  the back of the room indicated they were  unhappy with the official document and  the front rows showed Uiey were  dissatisfied with the draft prepared by the  property owners.  Real Estate man Stan Anderson, who,  like Ovens has appeared at both the public  meetings into the vicinity study, called for  greater height allowances for buildings in  the downtown Sechelt area.  Thompson, however, replied tliat this  would lead, to fire-fighting problems and  Hoemberg suggested that once the village  sewer .system was in place, buildings  would spread out instead of going upwards.  Hoemberg also maintained that in the  core area of the village commercial space  would be limited to the ground floor of  buildings with apartments located on the  upper storeys. And, ho said, the demand  for apartments in Sechelt was Just not that  great.  Andcr.son, disputing this assumption,  .said the increasing cast of gasoline would  force many people, especially pensioners,  to live in the villnge.  Also questioned at the meeting wns the  effect of the proposed new highway on  Davis Bay.  Replied Hoemberg who said Uie new  road was probably at least 10 years In the  future: "The Highway Department works  on the theory that planning is cheap and  construction expensive, so they do all their  planning nt the beginning and hold construction until the end when they are  forced into lt."  Still questioning the study's proposals  for local transport, Bert Walker of Davis  Hay asked lf the suggestion for a foot ferry  to Vancouver from .Sechelt could affect the  business of the SMT bus Uric.  Said Thompson: "We are really  thinking about commuters and not tho.se  with two or three suitcases."  "Besides," Interjected Hoemberg,  "with the present attitude (of the  provincial government) townrds ferries,  we haven't a hope In hell of getting It  anyway."  At the end of the nearly two hour  meeting the committee announced that  copies of all briefs would be made  available for view at the Regional District  office in Sechelt.  The final public meeting on the first  draft of the plan will be held August 0 at  7:.I0 p.m. In the Sochelt .Senior Citizen's  Hall.  The Peninsula Times     3   Page A-3  Wednesday, August^, 1977  MORE ABOUT ...  ���Opposes takeover  ���From Page A-l  Other areas, such as Granthams, could  conceivably finance needed improvements oh their own but would pay  more than under amalgamation owing to  the Regional District's eligibility for :  senior government assistance, he said.  Regional Board Chairman Harry  Almond stressed to the protestors that the *  directors were not forcing the takeover,  but were acting on '-definite request"  from the improvement district executive.  "A lot of people seem to feel that this is  a giveaway," Almond said. "But we don't  really get anything. There is no monetary  gain or loss. What the Regional District  plans to do is provide water to everyone  possible at a reasonable rate.  "When we take over the Gibsons  system, we also take over the deficits and  liabilities," he said. "And there are some  liabilities."  Responding to some residents' concern  that the proposed improvements might be  a long time coming, Mulligan said, "If it's  going to be built, we'll build it next year. It  doesn't make sense to wait. It just gets  more expensive all the time.  "It will be a fantastic system,"  Mulligan said. "It's a good plan without  being a heavy burden on the taxpayer."  He also reminded the residents that  they previously had been advised to  charter a hall society in order to obtain  legal possession of the community hall.  Most of the protestors appeared unswayed by the director's arguments. One  woman told the board, "I haven't found  one person, except our trustees, who wants  the takeover. I've been canvassing the  area, and I have yet to find one person who  supports it."  Turnbull said Saturday that she was not  convinced during the Thursday meeting of  the need for a takeover.  "We think we have a good system," she  said. "We've had this water system for 63  years and it's served us well."  Turnbull said the alleged inadequacy of  the system for fire protection "has never  been mentioned before. We think that's  just a talking issue for them (supporters of  the takeover)."  She said regional directors  "backtracked on this issue of taking our  assets. They tried to say that's not what  they meant, but I know what I heard."  Turnbull also had harsh words for her  improvement district's executive. She  said residents were not advised of the true  purpose of an April 23 meeting in which a  motion supporting the Regional District  takeover passed by a 30-27 vote.  A letter infonning residents of the  meeting stated simply that the trustees  would "inform us about the situation," she  s?id,,.,   ;,.-,,,.,.-  -:TheRegional District "wants to do this;  so-they can open up all the land above  Granthams to developers," Turnbull  charged.  Granthams Landing Improvement  District Secretary Anne Mundell said  many of the objectors to the takeover are  older people who are unconvinced that  their system has become outdated and  summer residents who are less concerned  about the necessity for improved fire  protection.  "It's a completely outdated water  system," Mundell said. "It's so old we  can't get parts we need for it."  The two groups of Granthams residents  do agree on one point: that it was the April  23 meeting which most provoked the objectors' anger.  "I think the main thing is these people  don't feel it was a fair vote," Mundell said.  A special improvement district  meeting has been called for 7:30 p.m.  August 13 ln the Granthams landing  Community Hall to discuss the issue  again.  "We want a fair vote," said Turnbull.  MORE ABOUT  Sea Cavalcade  ���From Page A-l  Tournament Finals,  courts.  High School tennis  SUNDAY, AUGUST 7  ARMOUR'S BEACH  9-11 a.m. - Gibsons Wildlife Club  Annual Children's Derby for children  under 12 years ��� Gov't Wharf. Bait supplied, free pop, trophies.  11 a.m. ��� GVFD I^ing Distance Swim  from Keats Is. to Armour's. Information  and regi.stration at J's Unisex.  GVFD Annual Children's Water Sports,  ages 1 to 14 years, boys and girls swimming races.  1 p.m! ������ Aero Club Fly Past.  1:30 p.m. UBC Sky Diving Club  exhibition.  GVFD -- Log Burling, boom stick foot  race, surprise event. $3 entry fee, liquid  pri7.es for 1st, 2nd nnd 3rd. Full corks  required for the foot race.  War Canoe Race ��� starting from the  YMCA camp and finishing at Armour's  Bench.  Dozer noat Competition, $3 entry fee  per Individual. Tug Boot Competition ���  liquid prices for 1st, 2nd and 3rd place.  Final Judging for the Best Decorated  Boat nnd-or Crew- presentation of liquid  prizes.  Draw for the winners of tho Sea  Cavulcade lottery, food concession by the  (JVFD.  3 p.m. Bonniebrook I-odge Garden  Tea Party.  Are you part of the hiinun moot |uil   a upcctalor?  I ha*., la.^a.  mtnorwrnm,  ~73  ���ait  Gibsons  whole round ~  gov t  inspected,  grade  A' beef, Ib.  gov't inspected  grade 'A' beef, boneless  gov't inspected  Eversweet or Breakfast Delight,,  gov't inspected,  sliced or by the piece,  B.C. fine  Alpha  sugar     evaporated milk  TO Kilo bag  super-valu  IHI  mm  Kraft, Miracle Whip  bathroom tissue      salad dressing  4 roll pack  Canada Dry, family size  Sport Cola  26 oz.  High Liner  m  plus  deposit  fish & chips  32 oz.  ar  SuperValu, all flavors  ice cream  2 litre carton  Kon-Tiki, pink  grapefruit juice  20 oz. ctn.  Duncan Hines  48 oz. tin  Riverland  *1  brownie mix  bartlett pears  15; OZ.  Oven Fresh  hot bread  whito or brown  Vonico Bakory  milk rolls  pkg ot 12  28 oz. tin  Ovon Fresh  3/89  cinnamon buns  pkg of 6  Woston's  89  whole wheat  bread  16 oz.  g��.Him....m...............,.nn,l,���,,,,s  B.C. grown  s apricots  5 kilo case,  approx. 11 lbs.  B.C. grown & Canada No.  1  ! carrots .  ���>.���..������.���������...................................: Secret Cove woman  tests wilderness skills  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Barbara Laakso of Secret Cove, who  has completed the third year of her course  in wilderness survival at Capilano College,  has returned from an 11-day trek in which  she covered between 80 and 90 miles. She  started the trek with a 60 pound pack,  ���carrying on her back everything she  needed for survival, including food, tent,  spare clothing and cookstoye. The party  consisted of the instructors and six  students, five of whom were second year  students. The trek was not compulsairy for  Barbara as a third year student, but she  decided to take it for extra experience.  The routes started from Easygoing  Creek in the Ashhola Valley, west of  Keremeos, heading south across the U.S.  border, through the Cascades and bapk  into Canada by way of the Pasayten  Wilderness. The scenery was varied and  interesting, with part of the trek at the  4,000 - foot level through pleasant Alpine  pastures. They travelled mainly on trails  which had been used for many years by  horsemen and cattle. They crossed  mountain passes and climbed peaks, including Mt. Winthrop, Mt. Blizzard and  Frosty Mountain, which is nearly 8,000 feet  high. However, Mrs. Laakso found most of  the climbs easy and the terrain not nearly  as tough as the Strathcona Park trek  which she. did a year ago.  The purpose of the exercise is to help  students find their weaknesses. A  challenge to many of the students is the 24-  hour solo exercise, when they separate  and set up their individual camps out of  sight and hearing of the rest of the party.  Mrs. Laakso enjoyed this period of  solitude for it gave her time for quiet,  uninterrupted study. They would  sometimes bivouac for 24 hours, carrying  only a 10 pound pack, which included no  tent or sleeping bag, but only the merest  essentials. Often they would choose high  altitudes for these bivouacs for they found  Hot but happy trip  Mrs. Ruby Warne of Halftrioon Bay and  her sister, Micky Hills of Nanaimo, had a  most enjoyable trip to the interior to visit  their two brothers, George and Darrow  Casey of Trail, they were accompanied by  Micky's husband, George Hills.  They had a very happy visit together  but found the heat overpowering, particularly at Trail. It was refreshing to  spend a few days at Darrow's summer  home on the shady shores of Christina  Lake, where they were joined by Darrow's  daughter and son-in-law, Darlene and  Richie Smith, with son Kersten from  Kimberley. ��� M.T.  it better to shiver than to fight flies and  mosquitoes throughout the night. Their  instruction also included first aid, map  reading and route finding.  The party found a marked difference  between the trails and campsites on the  American and Canadian sides of the  border. The Washington trails and campsites were well maintained and cared for,  while the Canadian campsites were often  dirty and neglected.  The trek ended at Manning Park Lodge  where five of the students had a six hour  wait while the instructor and a student  drove to their starting point in the Ashnola  Valley to get their truck. It may surprise  you to hear that after such a strenuous and  demanding experience, the.students still  had enough pep and humor left to play a  practical joke. On the door of the  restaurant of the lodge, they posted a note  saying that they were enjoying the trek so  much that they had decided to head for  Rainier country via the Pacific Crest Trail  and that the instructor was not to worry  about them. Since the route to Rainier was  a 200 mile trek, the instructor had a few  moments of panic, wondering if his group  had gone completely berserk. However,  before he could organize a search party,  the five pranksters appeared from behind  the bushes and trees where they had been  hiding. ��� M.T.  Was it a joke?  Last week a resident of Francis  Peninsula became very upset when  driving past Lobo's Lair. There was a sign  there hanging beneath the Canadian Flag  which read "Yankee go Home," and this  person had American visitors ih the car.  They continued on to the Shopping  Centre where after a discussion in regards  to this a considerate merchant went and  took the sign down and noticed R.C.M.P.  Later I heard this sign was put up as a  joke because the people there were expecting about 30 American visitors. Now  when you drive past there the latest sign  reads "Red Tassle go Home." What that  means is a mystery and I'm not going to  find out. ���D.E.  Any horse lovers?  Rosemary Malcolm, whom everyone  knows is an animal lover and who has  attained great skill in the art of training  and handling horses, would like to know if  there are any people, tourist or local who  would wish to understand or learn more  about horses. Phone 883-2398. ��� D.E.  Wednesday, Augusts, 1977  Peninsula happenings  Peggy Connor,  Sechelt  885-9347  contributors:  Mary Tinkley,  Halfmoon Bay  885-9479  Doris Edwardson,  Pender Harbour  883-2308  Grace Maclnnes  a majestic lady  This week the Times begins a new  feature, Peninsula Happenings, which will  incorporate our regular columns, Halfmoon Bay Happenings, Sechelt Notes and  Happenings Around the Harbour.  Columnists Mary Tinkley, Peggy  Connor and Doris Edwardson will continue  under this new format to bring you all the  news and views of your community.  We hope our regular Times readers will  find this feature an interesting and clearer  means of presentation. We invite your  comments and suggestions.  Riding club open house  tonight at Wilson Creek  The Timber Trails Riding Club will be  hosts tonight (Wednesday) at the Sechelt  Peninsula Rod and Gun Club up Airport  Road in Wilson Creek. This is an open  house as the club members will demonstrate how their horses are being trained.  Pictures showing what they have accomplished and what they plan to do with  their equestrian centre when they obtain  the land will be shown.  Feel free to join the group for the  evening. Coffee will be served. A good  evening's outing on the banks of Chapman  Creek.  The draw for the side of beef will take  place this evening, Aug. 3.  A Playdate horseshow will be held at  Tiddily Ranch up Lockyer Road Sunday,  August 7.  Redrooffs water  vote August 7  On Sunday, August 7, at 11 a.m. at the  Welcome Beach Hall there will be a  special meeting of the owners of Redrooffs  Waterworks District at which members  will be asked to vote on a special resolution  regarding the dissolution of the Redrooffs  Waterworks District and the transfer of its  .assets and liabilities to the Regional  Board.  Also on Sunday, users of the Halfmoon  Bay water system are reminded of the  picnic-work party to work on the dam,  Patrick Murphy asks that users of the  system be at the school grounds at 10 a.m.  with lunches, picks and shovels.  The annual general meeting of the  Welcome Beach Community Association  will be held at the Welcome Beach Hall on  Monday, August 8, at 8 n.m. ��� M.T.  The public is most welcome to attend.  Events start at 10:30 a.m. and continue to  late afternoon.  Great fun for the participants, and the  viewers enjoy the action as well.  Numbers,  numbers.  ��� ���  Whether we like change or not, it  continues to encompass us and we have no  choice but to adapt. Having <just about  reached a point of acceptance of Celsius,  though many of us still use a conversion  basis, multiplying by two and adding  thirty, now we have to face up to how  many kilometres we get to the gallon and  how far it is to the next town when the  signpost gives the kilometerage, to coin a  new word.  And haye you noticed that B.C. Tel is  now blackmailing us into dialling the full  seven digits of our local telephone numbers? Based on your correspondent's  experience in getting information for this  column, you conform ��� or you don't get  your number! ��� M.T.  A noisy intrusion  There have been a number of complaints heard about the noise of trail bikes  tearing up and down our roads, including  the Redrooffs Road.  People who built homes on Southwood  and other parts of Welcome Woods undoubtedly expected they would be well  away from the noise and bustle of  civilization, and it must be particularly  frustrating for them to be disturbed by the  screech of racing motor bikes at 4 o'clock  in the morning.���M.T.  By DORIS EDWARDSON  Bruce Woodsworth and his wife Sylvia  held a surprise birthday party for his  sister Grace Maclnnis at their home at  Silver Sands on July 25. Guests were Dr.  Hugh Inglis and wife Margaret, Eric and  Lenore Inglis, Helen Shoebottom, Dr.  Ralph Woodsworth and wife Vivian and  Bruce and Sylvia Woodsworth.  Later I had the honour of interviewing  Grace Maclnnis, a true Loe, whose eyes  sparkled when she spoke revealing she  was a very kind person.  In 1917 her father J. S. Woodsworth  moved from Victoria to Gibsons Landing  with his wife and six children. He was a  Methodist minister and also a life long  pacifist. They lived in the parsonage of the  Gibsons Methodist Church, which today  would be the site across from Mollys  Reach. Later they moved into the lower  part of Dr. F. Inglis house and left in 1920.  Her mother was a Graduate of Toronto  University. Grace went to UBC, graduate  of Manitoba University, received a  Scholarship from the French government.  In 1932 she married Angus Maclnnis. They  lived in Ottawa. When they travelled it  was usually by train and Grace always  accompanied her husband.  She .campaigned during the drought  year of 1938 and also 1944 when the  government was elected in Saskatchewan.  She got started in the 1941 election, ran in  with Grant McNeil and both were elected  and were in the Provincial House for four  years. Coalition[defeated them later.  From the Provincial House she was  active as Provincial President of the CCF  in B.C. She was the first woman to be  A final tribute  Relatives and friends gathered for  a memorial service to scatter the  ashes of Jack White, July 27. He was a  .long time fisherman and resident of  Secret Cove who had passed away in  St. Mary's Hospital January 1 of this  year.  A fitting evergreen spray, the work  of Marie Hoffar, was cast on the  waters of Welcome Pass, a ritual for  all persons from the Cove. Jack  White's fishing vessel the Mary "C"  carried .the group to the Pass.  Canon Greene has always performed this ceremony for his old  friends, and this closes the chapter as  Jack White was the last of the old-  timers. ��� P.C.  elected MP from B.C. of any party. Between 1968 -1972 she was the only woman in  the house at Ottawa.  Her main concerns, which she took a  strong stand for were, low income groups,  pensioners, health conditions. She helped  the women boycott foods and also spoke as  a consumer critic.  Today she says her fight would be for a  standard of basic nutrition, which would  cover every Canadian regardless of income.  Grace Maclnnis has retired from  politics now. She spent three months in the  hospital suffering from arthritis.  Reminiscing about the good old days, she  referred to the days before they had the  Union Steamships. There was a Marine  Express which went to Hopkins Ldg.,  Granthams and Gibsons Ldg. to Vancouver and it took three hours for the trip.  She wrote a Biography of her father J; S.  Woodsworth titled "A Man to Remember"  which received the UBC National Award  for popular biography 1953.  The Brooks  family visits  Brooks Cove  Russell Brooks and his 14-year-old  twins, Ted and Barbara, are enjoying a  camping and fishing trip around the bay  and visiting old friends.  It was an exciting experience for the  twins to visit the place where then* father  was born and grew to manhood and which  had been in the possession of their family  for so many years.  Their great-grandfather, Frederick A.  Dunn, pre-empted 100 acres of land near  Welcome Pass in 1911. When his daughter,  Edna Dunn, married Russell Hawes  Brooks in 1924 Mr. Dunn sold them a part  of the property and they built the fine  ���house which is now the home of Casey and  Sue Brennan.  Though the cove was called Cougar  Cove in the days when Russell Brooks  grew up there, it is now known as Brooks'  Cove; Russell and his wife Eileen now live  at Deroche and are owners of the Deroche  General Store.  Strangely enough, while this article  was being typed, another member of the  Brooks family arrived in the Bay. Russell  Brooks' sister, Joan Brooks, who is taking  a course in broadcasting at BCIT, arrived  to visit some of her old friends.  , * Put your message into 4,000 homes  [15,000 readers] in these economical  spot*. Your ad is always there for quick  reference ... anytjmel  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  J  Here's  an   economical   way   to   reach s^J-  4,000  homes   [15,000  readers]   every ���  week. Your ad waits patiently lor ready *  reference ... anytlmel I  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parti * Sales * Service  * Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  ' and Drum Brakes  * Valve and Seat Grinding  * All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Glbtont Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Ted't Blotting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Septic tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  883-2734      "Air Track Available"      883-2385  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE ft TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting  * Septic Tankt Installed  FULLY INSURED * FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  PENINSULA BLASTING  All Work Fully Guaranteed  * Basements * Driveways * Stumps * Etc.  * Control Blasting * free Estimates  Phone Anytime 885-5048  John McCready Davis Bay  CABINETMAKERS  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Phone 885-2622  Bok 73, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied custormers for 18 years  Custom-designed kitchens and bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts dreek, B.C. VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417. 885-3310  CARPET CLEANING "  ELECTROLUX [Canada Ltd.l  Sales & Service  Made In Canada  Responsive to Consumers' Needs  885-9802  CONTRACTORS  III.-'  ������   ���������������.��������� HI nil ������IIIPMiW-ll^������������M_MHi���| ���I1.|,|��|||M,WII��I.IIMI  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoe - Cat  Water, Sower, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666 Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to the People"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  . i   mm.i  ���    -- -��� i i   .   i      ���    i ��� --������-: ���-. -   .- .||r.  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  ��� Residential & Commercial Wiring  ��� Pole Line Installations  ��� Electric Heating  885-2062  Ron Sim  Rick Sim  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  last dependable service  PHONE 886-2952  Box 276, Olbsons  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� FULL HOTEL FACILITIES ���  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  FOR AN EVER-BLOOMING GARDEN  WILLIAM BORAGNO     Free Estimates  [Bango] 885-5033  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  - Electrical Contractor ���  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  A.C. RENTALS* BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |the Plywood People |  ALL PLYWOOD  Exotic ond Construction  Panelling - Doors ��� Mouldings  Glues - Insolation  Hwy 101 Gibsons 886-9221  CAROBEL CONSTRUCTION CORP.  Custom Home Builders I Designers  Call for free estimate  Phone 886-8022. 985-2047  Box 1137, Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO  Jack, Dune and Bob  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 886-9973  * Commercial Containers Available  FLOORING-CABINETS  CABINETS - CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 6��4, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennet, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSER  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  885-2818  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  ft INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Fui naces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett Box 736  Ph. 885-2466' Sechelt. B.C.  AAACHINE SHOPS   At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  8 MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc & Acetylene Welding  Stool Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive 8 Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721   Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  MASONRY   Now Serving Sunshine Coast  W.W. QUALITY MASONRY LTD.  Host Workmanship In  Brick, Blocks, Fireplaces, Facings  " Satisfaction and all work guaranteed  Call Bllf, P.O. Box 214  885-5575 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  OFFICE   SERVICES  INTERCONNECT BUSINESS SYSTEMS  . .. Ring .. . Ring . . . CLIK  Need a telephone answering machine?  PHONE 885-5264  PEST CONTROL   PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDFD PEST CONTROL SERVICES  cnll Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  70frl OUley Ave. Burnaby  PEST CONTROL (cont'd)  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL  for guaranteed & safe control of  Carpenter Ants, Termites & all other Pests  Please phone 883-2531        v  PLUMBING & HEATING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 days  * Heating and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravol Roofing  Ron Ols-n Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS J. EQUIPMENT  RENTALS A SALES  Easy-Strip Concrete Forming Systems  Compressors - Rototillers - Generators  D,imps - Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy �� Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2585  SEWING MACHINES   BERNINA  Sales & Service to All Makes  RENTALS  Fabric House. Gibsons    Ph. 886-7 525  SURVEYORS  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES      HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  ABLE ROOFING  Asphalt Shingles ��� New or Ro-Roof Ing  Competitive Rates  Call Doug after S  885-5076  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 ._,  _~,, ~ Olbsonr  686-9717 Days  ��� Healing and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. Land Surveyor  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  OHIce: 885-2625    Home: 885-9581  ROY ft WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Civil Engineers  Marine Building - Wharf Stroot  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine C|oast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES t SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, 0:30 am to 5:30 pm  Friday evening by oppolntmont only  TREE TOPPING  Ron Olsen  886-7844  Lionel SspecV  886-7962  USE THESE SPACES TO  REACH NEARLY 15,000 PEOPLE  EVERY WEEKI  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Tree Service  Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  Prices You Can Trust  Phone J. Rlsbey,  885-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J ft C ELECTRONICS  Phllco-Ford Seles ��� Service  ���������- we service all brawls  885-2568  across from the Red I White  SECHELT  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs I  It Pays To Use The Times' Directory Advertising Remember that salmon  at the Legion picnic?  Wednesday, August >, 1977 l_e Peninsula Times  *1M-   ._^.__>l.��.liMs  PageA-5  By MAURICE HEMSTREET  July 24, was the second annual  Canadian Legion Branch 140 Sechelt  picnic at the Porpoise Bay Forestry  Campsite. The theme was something for  everyone and fun for all with double last  year's crowd of 200 turning out.  Starting around 10 a.m. were^ the sports  contests for the younguns and the  olderuns, followed by the Sechelt Legion  Pipe Band marching in for the grand  opening and then the ever welcome lunch  break at noon.  All participants were favoured with a  salmon barbecue and after Neil McKenzie  and I finished setting up our sound  equipment, I wandered down to the barbecue pit and asked if there was any  problems to catching enough salmon to go  around this great bunch of people. The  fellow taking great pains to see that the  salmon didn't get too well done said, "No  problem at all. We went out with one boat,  picked a good spot then we took an  Alka Seltzer tablet, broke it into four  pieces, threw two over the port side and  two over the starboard side and the fish  came up quickly and ate them and dove  back down. Then, of course, when they  came back up to the surface to burp we  just scooped them into the boat." At this  point, all I could say was, very interesting.  ��� After lunch with Master of Ceremonies  Charlie Stephens on stage (and I must say  Charlie, you did a fantastic job of keeping  the afternoon's entertainment going), the  first group to perform was none other than  our own well known violinist Herb Ebach,  his good wife Ann on piano and Charlie  Brown on guitar. They were more than  just great.  Neil McKenzie,. guitarist and singer,  soloed in just as the power plant ran out of  gas but that doesn't bother an artist. When  the power was reunited with the sound  system Neil carried on as if nothing had  happened. Then The Legion Pipe Band  came on with several tunes, ending their  spot by piping one of their members right  out into the bay. Well, got to admit, it was  hot. Next on the program was Don Mc-  Cleod and his famous button accordion.  With callers Harry Robertson and  myself and square dance guests the Al  Jaques, The Country Stars Square Dance  Club showed a lot of people a little bit  about modern square dancing. Later on  when Herb Ebach and his hoedowners  once again came on stage The Country  Stars really got out there and did a mean  allemande left.  As the afternoon wore on Hal Aubin and  Charlie Brown teemed up, then Bud  Johnston and Charlie, another fantastic  team. Then to top off the afternoon, Neil  McKenzie and Charlie Brown came on  strong with new and old songs plus dual  guitars. What a finish to a perfect day.  You know, there is a lot of talent around  this here Sunshine Coast and I think that  the next time The Can. Legion 140 needs to  raise funds they should sponsor a talent  show.  On behalf of all who participated, we  would like very much to thank Danny  Holland, the chairman of the Legion entertainment committee.) for a job well  done. Dan, keep up the good work and we  hope you are back for the third annual  picnic.  ��� t  Gales benefit  a big success  The entertainment brought to Sechelt  by the Gales Hockey Club was a smashing  success. Singer Jaeson Mack, formerly of  the world renowned Platters, thrilled all  ages with his variety of songs and  engaging personality.  The proceeds from the cover charge at  the Parthenon went to the Gales Hockey  Club which will provide exciting hockey  for winter entertainment.  Brian Young, formerly on the staff at  St. Mary's Hospital was entertaining in  Gibsons last weekend. Always a joy to  listen to. His many fans were glad to see  and hear him singing again, as ,he did at  the Cedars. ��� P.C.  A touch of fame  Redrooffs was represented at the  magenta and white wedding at Highlands  United church, North Vancouver, on July  23 when Anthony Robert Celia, lead singer  of the New Life Group, took for his bride,  Karen Magnussen, the former world  skating champion.  ~ While Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pinkerton of  Redrooffs were unable to attend the  wedding, their son Blake was an usher and  their daughter-in-law, Kathy, was matron'  of honor. There were 450 guests at the  reception at the Gizeh Shrine Temple in  Burnaby.  Very appropriately, the wedding cake  was designed as an ice rink, decorated  with two figures, a skater and a singer  with his mike. ���M.T.  PNE SIM spectacular��� egg  BURTON  CUMMINGS  WITH SPECIAL GUESTS  THE HOMETOWN  BAND  AUG. 20  BURTON CUMMINGS  & SPECIAL GUESTS  THE HOMETOWN  BAND  8:00 p.m.  No. of tickets:  J $6.00  (festival seating)  FLEETWOOD MAC  7:00 p.m.  No. of tickets:   saoo  (festival sealing)  CHARLEY PRIDE  8 OO p.m  No of tickets:  _.   - -     ..._  S7 00                _  S6 00  $5 00  MART KENNEY& THE  HAPPY GANG TPIO  1-30 pm.  No. of tickets:   $1.00  (Golden Agers)  $3.00  (Others)  MARTKENNEY  WITH SPECIAL GUEST  BLAKE EMMONS  8.00 p.m.  No of tickets:   $4 00   $3 00  PAULANKA  WITH ODIA COATES  8 00 p.m.  No. of tickets   1 $8 00   $7 00   -  _ $6 00  AUG. 29  NEILSEDAKA  8:00 p.m.  No. of tickets:  ._ - ..   .  $7.00  $6.00  $5.00  ?$��'fC  DISCO  DANCE  PARTY  OVER$3000 IN  PRIZE MONEY  DISCO  DANCE PARTY  8:00 p.m.  No. of tickets:  $3.00  itfi^Bi*���^-  whS  ROY  0RB1S0N  AUG. 26  ROY ORBISON  8.00 p.m.  No. of tickets  $6 00  $5 00  $4 00  ROY CLARK  8:00 p.m.  No. of tickets:  _ $7.00  _ $6.00  _ $5.00  *3_**JJ;  .. IS*  DR. HOOK  WITH SPECIAL GUESTS  FOSTER CHILD  AUG. 28  DR. HOOK  & SPECIAL GUESTS  FOSTER CHILD  8:00 p.m.  No. of tickets:  a      S6.00  (festival seating)  ^7i.':btil*i.liil'UM^i,.li  RCMP MUSICAL RIDE  & UP WITH PEOPLE  SEPT. 2, SEPT. 3, SEPT. 4  The new 1978 Calendars have just  arrived. A very good selection for all  tastes. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Buy now and save! All advance ticket prices include  PNE grounds entry. A saving of $2.00 on adult prices!  For mail orders, just fill in the number of tickets you want,  plus desired prices and showtirhes. Mail with a certified  cheque or money order made payable to VANCOUVER  TICKET CENTRE, 630 Hamilton Street, Vancouver, B!C.  V6B 2R3. Please enclose a stamped self-addressed  envelope plus 250 per ticket mail order handling charge.  tickets also available at these outlets: Williams & Williams, Varsity Recreation West 10th, all Harvey's Smoke  Shops, Arbutus Village, Nickelodeon, Travelex, Denman  Square, Richmond Square and Richmond Centre, and all  Eaton's Stores. Buy Star Spectacular tickets by telephone  or in person, using your Eaton's or Chargex cards!  Simply phone the Ticket Centre, at 683-3255, between  9:30 a.m. and 9:00 p.m. Monday through Saturday. Quote  your Eaton's or Chargex number. Note: 500 handling  charge, per ticket for this phone service.  Enter the Dairyland/Pacific Milk/PNE  "Parade of Prizes" Contest at the dairy  case and Pacific display at your store!  JIMNABORS  1:30 p.m.  No. of tickets:  $1.50  (Golden Agers)  $4.00  (Others)  JIM NABORS  WITH GUESTS  GAYLORD ��. HOLIDAY  8:00 p.m.  No. of tickets:  $6.00  $5.00  ;-���- ���  $4.00  RCMP MUSICAL RIDE & UP WITH PEOPLE  SEPT. 2-8 p.m.  No. of tickets:  SEPT. 4-2 p.m.  No. of tickets:      $5.00  ���            $5.00      $4.00  .. $4.00       $3.00  _..  $3.00  SEPT,3-2p.m.  SEPT. 4-7 p.m.  .     ... $5.00  ..       $5.00       $4.00                     $4.00      .__.��� $3.00                  $3.00  SEPT. 3-8 p.m.  .    $5 00  Note: For all  performances-S1.00  off for Golden Agers  and children 12  and under.  ��� '..-_ $4.00  _  : $3.oo  All shows in Pacific Coliseum with Bobby Hales  Orchestra. All seats reserved except where noted.  Name    - -----  Address   ��� ��� _...    City    _._.     __   Postal Code  Phone (home) ...   (office)  Pacific National Exhibition  1.3 million visitors last year  it'ju*>-      ���     sow    iDjimanoxi    rin   *.ain.il  Serpen Specials  Wr'. NANTUCKET  233 HP Mercruiser  and Top  '10,980  17'V NANTUCKET  witti 115 HP Merc and  Camper Top       ^fiftAA  14' LUND   with 20 HP Merc *1595  16%'  c/w 170 HP Mercruiser,  1976 Model Demonstrator,  Fantastic Water $QrIA  59t9 with full warranties  Ski Boat!  Only  15' V HILO  with 50 HP Merc and Top  '3999  I   50 HP MERC  Shorfhaft Eloctrlc  Nmw 1976  Lilt 11976)$ 1787  Sale  *1455  rMlf HI IIHYWIM HI UHV  ����M!'��I>  ����jf*��K..  883-2248  \txxS.  m%%%iasM��%%%%%%imKas%$gxxxaatX3^^  4.5 HP MERC  |      U* $536.50 $480����     !  t M^_^_C^tf^_T^_^_^_T^_^_^_r^_^M'^''^_1^^_^^'^_^_^P#t^t^_!^t^_'<-<_^_^t^_<t^C^C<tf|iM^_B^M^rf^_^ I  16' V HILO mooc  with 70 HP Men and Top     1003  NEW 1977 MERCS IN STOCK  9.8 HP-20 HP-40 HP-50 HP-70 HP-85 HP-115 HP-150 HP  20% OFF UST PRICE  ML_.C_L1L_._._a_>1L<L_aC_;_.CCl._.Ctt_.CCC_J_l  7.5 HP MERC  I  N.w 1970 m  g Llat (1976) f 692 j  We Take Trades  Sale  '60S  COHO MARINA RESORT  mm-  Madeira Park PageA-6  The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, August _? 1977  Yell to us  for help  +  WATER SAFETY  JOHANNES GRAMES, 13, and one of say they, would be interested in  his unusual friends at the family's trading some of their rare chickens  Brooks Road farm. The Grameses   for other animals "of interest".  This place is for the birds  John and Alda Grames' 20 acre  homestead on Brooks Road is for the birds.  Actually, it's just chickens so far, but  the Grames have their eyes out for ducks,  geese and maybe a few peafowl.  So what's unusual about having a few  chickens? Well, take a look at "Hairy  Legs", a Giant Cochin which got her  nickname from the plumage that extends  right down to her feet. Hairy ^egs is not  very popular among her sister hens and  has wound up at the bottom of the pecking  order.  "They're jealous of her," says Alda.  "she has very sexy legs."  Then there's the Araucanas hens which  lay blue and green eggs. And the Egyptian  Payoumis, the Polish, the Lakenelders,  the Silver Laced Columbian Wyandottes,  the Australorps, the . . .  All rare and frequently bizarre-looking  chickens.  The Grames' unusual collection is just  a hobby, John stresses. "It's not a commercial thing at all. We got them because  they're interesting, and the kids are  learning a lot from it."  The kids are Johannes, 13, Panos, 9,  Dinos, 11, and Kristos, 6, all students at  Sechelt Elementary.  The Grames moved to the peninsula  last November from Anchorage. Alda has  relatives here and in Vancouver.  Their distinctive flock was acquired in  one sweep, says John. The family ordered  the birds from a catalogue published by a  firm in Iowa, which shipped them here as  young chicks.  With the flock expanding now, the  Grames says they would be interested in  doing some chicken trading for ducks,  geese, peafowl or other animals "of interest".  If you've always wanted a chicken that  lays pre-dyed Easter eggs, now's your  chance.  Take To The Air!  ftli*.  _  \   SECHELT-VANCOUVER HARBOUR  4      Leave Sechelt at 7:45 a.m.. return at eight 4:30 p.m. or 7.30 p.m.  4      the iam* day  Working in Vancouver? Why not let your family stay at your  vacation home while you commute to work?  Fly Tyee, youll be glad you did.  5   SECHELT-VANCOUVER AIRPORT  m       Leave Sechelt at 7:45 a.m. choke of four return flights same day  8       6:30 u.m.. 12:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m.. 7:30 p.m.  Tyee���the one way everyone  can enjoy the summer.  $4)4)   RETURN    5  ._._.  (Mon-Sat)   i  I  RETURN  (Daily)  Vancmiver, 666*8651  Sechelt, 885-2214  tyme  !  NMNrfmo, 753-2041 5  Pender Hbr, ZEnfth 6416 |  i  mmi   \  Creative design and layouts for  newsletters, booklets and  advertisements. Fast and  efficient service for all your  printing needs...  !'���,  ��� Letterheads  ��� Envelopes  ��� Business Cards  ��� Invoices  ai the  Ph. 885-3231  :i"s  ,w�� *  8  ��� ���  is  i  ��V��WM��  k\_  ��� Business Forms  ��� Posters  ��� Tickets  ��� Notices  ��� Bulletins  ��� Invitations  ��� Advertisements  ��� Announcements  ��� Menus  ��� Photocopying  ��� Brochures  >/ii_ii~V'b'Ul<s  'M-:     ��t  UlUll. >���} I..'  '.ti  v i- ,.   ':)���<���( 1 j.   "*Hj   <i��0)��lt:i   siiil  Bank of Montreal  Yes!!  We have Mortgage Money  Three branches to serve you  -Qualified, experienced help  -The desire to help you get  into your home  tt  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons  886-2216  Madeira Park  883-2718  S#ch��lt  885-222, Wednesday, August # 1977  The Peninsula Times  363��5PfcX*3CW^S~^^  :;,;:: ^^f^%  lMiom-  Cotton   Safari' Jackets S 14.95  Stttc Antiques;  Boutique Clothing, Antiques  & Custom Sewing  PageA-7  mtmmmm  closed Sun & Mon  886-2316  ,  <IP^  Squaringly yours  by Maurice Hemstreet  Hello, fellow square dancers, wherever  you are and if you are iri the vicinity of the  Sunshine Coast I hope that you will be on  hand this weekend, what the heck, pull up  a chair and read on.  Square dancing on our beautiful coast  is on the up-swing, getting bigger and  better as square dance couples from other,  locations are retiring up here and many  are visiting on weekends so there has  never been a dull moment in The Country  Stars square dance club this summer. Why  just last Saturday night I thought that no  one would turn up, but out of the blue we  had over two sets in our Square H room.  Yes, Lome and Edna Bowden, Millie  Roy and Nick Hunchak from Vancouver  were here again. Sandy Newman from  Gibsons came back to help us enjoy  another great evening. In fact I had to  really buckle down and keep moving as  Harry Robertson is on holidays and on his  way to the Penticton Annual Square Dance  Jamboree this coming weekend. I will  find out more about B.C.'s biggest dance  later on.  I just found out that one of our square  dancers, Mac Scott, had broken his collar  bone a while back by slipping off a scaffolding plank and landing the wrong way  up so I said to him, "Mac, don't you know  that kind of nonsense hurts a lot? " And all  he said was, "Maurice, I know." Anyway,  we are glad to see you back on the floor  again.  The Gibssns Sea Cavalcade starts  Friday at Gibsons, of course, continues  Saturday with the parade and winds up  Sunday with the famous tug boat races but  the main part I am interested in at this  time is the square dancing Saturday  evening at The Sunnycrest Plaza at the  front entrance to the mall 7:30 p.m. to 9:30  p.m. and "I sure am hoping that those of  you that have not gone to the Penticton  Square dance will turn out and help make  this particular evening a success. Our  normal work shop in The Square H Room  will be cancelled. I thank you. Have a good  day and I will see you Saturday in the  parade.  A guaranteed  good time  The Gibson.s Sea Cavalcade has  something for everybody���.sports, games,  food, drink, dancing, parades and  fireworks, fun and festivities. You can join  in or you can just watch and enjoy.  lt'.s a grand opportunity to relax and  meet your neighbors and a perfect  example of community pride. The  organize��� are to be congratulated for  their many, many hours of hard work  they've put into pulling the event together.  Iff. Friday to Sunday, August 5 to 7 ��� a  celebration Tor the whole family. A good  time is guaranteed for all.  Weather report  Wcutlicr, .July 21-1-29  lx) HI Prec.  .July 2.1 12   23    nil  July 24 14   24     nil  July 25 i&   23    ml  ���Inly 2fi 14   22    nlv  July 27 15   21     nil  July 2(1 if)   lfl   4.8  July 20 14   23    nil  Week'H rainfall - 4.0 mm. July to date -  01.0mm. 1077 to date - 510.1mm.  July 2.1-29, 1970 - nil. July 1-29, 1970 -  30.4mm, Jan - July 20,1070 - 771.3 mm.  ���  -_i  f     wc hove a   ^  SP6CIRL  1  1  wLli  I  ��  i  for,you  on Wednesday, August 10,1977  one of our representatives will be at  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt  tol: 885-9561  If 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  GRAFFITI-PAINTING vandals went Government  Liquor  Store.   Mean-   window of the medical clinic. Stores  on a spree in Sechelt the night of while, down the street, Carla Paetkau   in TraH Bay Mall were also sprayed.  Tuesday, July 26. The young man scrapes paint off the  doors  and ,v  shown here on a bicycle is examining the spray-painted handiwork at the *  t_  145 West 15th Street.  West Vancouver, B.C.      980-6571  Opening new doors to small business.  'Heart' cancels PNE concert  If any "Heart" fans bought  tickets to see the band play the Pacific  National Exhibition in Vancouver'on Aug.  28, the concert has been cancelled.  Those who bought tickets for tnis Star  Spectacular show may obtain refunds  from the main office of Vancouver Ticket  Centre, 640 Hamilton Street, Van-  couver.The PNE says the cancellation was  beyond the control of the exhibition.  The date will be fiUed by "Dr. Hook",  with special guests "Foster Child".  Tickets are $6 on a festival seating basis.  The PNE has also announced that  Burton Qimmings, formerly with "Guess  Who", will be the headliner for the PNE  opening night Star Spectacular show on  Aug. 20. "The Hometown Band" will be  special guests. Tickets are $6, also on a  festival seating basis.  Andy Gibb, youngest brother of the  "Bee Gees", will be the opening act for  Neil Sedada on Aug. 29, with tickets $7, $6  and $5.  Now In Stock  CRAFT KITS  condlemaklng - aoquln* - mocrame -atono polishing - wood burning!  Miring sculpture - mlng troos - glass atalnlng ��� needlepoint  Sunnycrest Centre. Gibsons 886-2525  FINALLY!  BLUE MOUNTAIN  POTTERY  has arrived  at  LINK HARDWARE  Also  ���see our fine selection of  FREEZERS in stock for the home  preserving season.  -10% off all GARDEN TILLERS  SUNNYCREST CENTRE .GIBSONS  _9fe  5 YEAR  TERM DEPOSITS  PER  ANNUM  Interest paid annually  Minimum deposit $1,000��  Cart\be redeemed before  maturity at a reduced  rate of interest  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  i^V  BOX 37ft. COWHIE STREET, SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO  TELEPHONE BilB 3265  ��255  T �����**-  Canada Works grants available  PageA-8  The Peninsula times  G.S.McCRADYLTD.  CABINETMAKER  custom built furniture,  built-ins, kitchen fcabinets  Porpoise Bay Road  P.O. Box 1129 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2594  THESE FIVE PENDER HARBOUR  students are employed under the  Provincial Student Employment  Program to clear salmon spawning  streams around Sakinaw Lake. They  are, from left, Todd Mair, Ian  Campbell, Glenn Higgins, Billy  Charlton, and Brent Hood.  From salmon to cemeteries  Employment programs varied  , KEEP  B.C.    WATERS  Five Pender Harbour Secondary  students are clearing a salmon spawning  stream near Sakinaw Lake. Eleven other  workers are busily constructing the  Halfmoon Bay Fire Hall. Three students  have completed a cleanup of the Seaview  Cemetery and are now working in Cliff  Gilker Park.  What do all these workers have in  common? They are among 30 persons  currently working for the Regional  District under three employment  programs ��� Canada Works, Young  Canada Works and the Provincial Student  Employment Program.   ���  Regional District Secretary-Treasurer  Anne Pressley reported last week that  land for the fire hall has been cleared, the  slab poured, drain tile installed, walls  framed and the roof trusses are being  constructed. This project is funded under  Canada Works.  Also funded under this program is the  current renovation of the Roberts Creek  Community Hall and the building of  Sechelt's art centre, expected to begin  later this month.  Clearing of the salmon stream at  Carter's Landing is under the supervision  of Fisheries Officer Ray Kraft The youths  clear about $100 a week under the  Provincial Student Employment  Program, Kraft said.  The boys are removing logs and other  debris from the stream and constructing  baffles.  Other project grants being administered by the Regional District include a study on library needs for the  Sunshine Coast and preparation of a hiking  trails book for publication this Fall,  Pressley said.  Have you seen the new 'Reminder  Booklets' from Hallmark? A nice little  something to send with your good wishes.  ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  The federal government has awarded  over $1 million tp the coastal area of B.C.  as part of the Fall, 1977, Canada Works  program.  The money will be allocated to projects  in the area bounded by Ocean Falls,  Powell River, Gibsons and from Squamish  through to Darcy.  Created last year by the Liberals as a  successor to the LIP program, Canada  Works is designed to combat regional  unemployment by creating new jobs for a  minimum of 13 weeks and a maximum of  one year.  Project managers may be paid'up to  $180 a week while employees can earn an  average of $138. A minimum of three  workers must be employed on each  project.  According to Sue Ritterspack of the Job  Creation branch of Canada Manpower, the  government is encouraging private firms  to apply for a Canada Works grant.  Projects funded under the Fall portion  of the Canada Works program can begin  anytime between October 3i, 1977, and  February 3, 1978.  Of the funding designated for the  coastal area, $436,000 will be spent on  projects under the jurisdiction of status  Indians and a further $99,000 will go to nonstatus groups.  General projects will receive $589,000.  Visitors  Following their marriage at Edmonton  on July 23, Tatjana and Jim Monaghan are  spending their honeymoon at the home of  Tatjana's father, Bob Brodgesel.  Always a popular hostess, Mrs. Eva  Lyons' house is full to overflowing. Her  guests are her daughter, Marilyn and  granddaughter Linda Russell of Montreal,  daughter-in-law, Leona Laird of Surrey  and Sister Michaela of St. Joseph's  Hospital, Vancouver. Sister Michaela is a  sister of the late Frank Lyons. Mrs. Lyon's  other daughter-in-law, Jean Laird is house  guest of Grace Rutherford.  Back for a visit with her grandfather,  CharUe Coatham, is Wendy Coatham of  Vancouver, this time accompanied by her  sister, Lana and their mother, Mrs. Olga  Vegh of Vancouver. Both girls are planning to take part in the Baton Brigade at  the PNE, with Wendy as leader.  Bill and Mary Malcolm of Churchill  Bay, Francis Peninsula, had summer  visitors who were thrilled with this part of  the coast. Dr. Alan Purvis and his wife  Gail spent four days with them and went  up to see the Skookumchuk Rapids. ���  M.T., D.E.  Any current Canada Works projects  can apply for an extension of their funding,  says Ritterspack.  Deadline for all projects applications,  available at the Canada Manpower office  in Sechelt, is August 26,1977..  Wednesday,- August^ 1977  Take a step in the right  direction. Take a few.  V,  PSfwapacnon,  Fitnesv In your bean you know id Huht.  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ���Gibsons  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service and Sunday School each Sunday  at 11:30 a.m. (except last Sunday in  month at 12:30 p.m.) Wed. Evenings,  7:45.'  All in St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay.  Phone 885-3157, 886-7882, 883-9249  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson. Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  5:00 p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's, Gibsons  Mass at:  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve at Irvine's Landing  Hall  8:30 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church in  Sechelt  12 noon at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service.... 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study 7:00 p.m.  Evening Fellowship : 7:00 p.m.  2nd & 4th Sunday every month  Pastor: F. Napora  885-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C. Drieberg  Sabbath School ��� Sat., 3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship ��� Sat., 4:00 p.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Everyone Welcome  For information phone: 885-9750  1                                          883-2736  SUNSH_N_ COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Laurel  . Davis Bay  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  "non-denominational"  Pastor Clifford McMullen  ENJOY SEA CAVALCADE  for years to come by dropping in to KITS for a fresh supply of film.  We carry all popular brands &  sizes of film including our own  Fantastic  Here are some examples of  OUR EVERYDAY LOW PRICES  for prints  KITSCOLOR 110 & 126 i2exP $1.09  KITSC0L0R 110/126/135 20 exP $1.49  KITSCOLOR 135 36 exp $2.19  for slides  KITSCHR0ME 135 20oxP   KITSCHROME 135 36 ��xP   '3.29  (processing Inducted)  ���4.89  (processing Included)  remember this year's  Sea Cavalcade with a  NEW CAMERA  ~ $19.95  Got a bare wall  at home  rsSTBte   Accent25" Ph**0 Sculpture Kit  $1795  We Also Carry  World Famous  60 sec. print film  POLAROID FILM ilw ios $5.89  POLAROID FILM ..xo..  *4.99  SX70 '6.29  KODAK PR10 (lor Kodak EK4 & EK6)    '6��19  SAMSONITE LUGGAGE  and we're having a  "LUGGAGE HARVEST SALE"  on the  SATURN III LINE & FLEE BAGS  Drop In & Check The  SUBSTANTIAL SAVINGS  JUST ARRIVED  a shipment of CARIBBEA III  ���Samsonite's new line of  soft-sided luggage on wheels.  ASK ABOUT  OUR  ���quality machine &  custom printing services  ���our modern fully equipped,  guaranteed, repair  department.  ���accessories  ���flash units from "cubes"  to "strobes"  ���gadget bags  ���straps  ���darkroom supplies  ��� etc, etc, etc.  for the darkroom enthusiast  Get Into Colour  tor $9Q95  CIBACHROME DISCOVERY KIT  SUNNYCREST CENTRE GIBSONS  CHARGE IT!  VISIT ONE OF KITS CAMERAS  IO STORES "WITH SERVICE PERSi  LOCATIONS THROUliHOI.iT THh  PACIFIC NORTHWEST.  m * *   f '%���<���%��  MAfWifX  886-8010 I.AYAWAYS  �� TJ3E PEININBUI^Tfaftea.  Sections Wednesday, Augusts 1977 * Pages 1-8  "tfgMBff3����g��F  An over-eager oyster  hunter gets $200 fine  The Arbutus Tree  Salutes Sea Cavalcade  August 5 & 6  gifts - plant* - paints - wallcoverings  uA/ibutus ^ET/tee  lower Gibsons Village  886-9711  A Port Coquitlam teenager found with  more than 1,000 oysters in her possession  was severely rebuked for her greed in  provincial court last week.  Federal Fisheries officer Ray Kraft  told Judge Ian Walker that the. RCMP::  discovered Rita Vondein, 17, and a male  companion with the shellfish during a  routine patrol at Mission Point.  The 1,065 oysters had been hidden in the;  trunk of a car, according to testimony by  Kraft.  Vondein, who was chastised by Walker  for laughing in court, gave no reply when  Walker asked, 'Would you not say that  1,000 oysters makes you .greedy?"  Asked why she had taken so many, the  girl said it was her first time oyster  hunting and she was unaware, of federal  regulations limiting the amount of  shellfish picked by one person.  After imposing a $200 fine, the judge  warned Vondein's mother, present in the  courtroom, that he wanted the fine to be  paid by the teenager and not by her  ' parents.  He also suggested keeping the girl  under more supervision and making her  get a job.  James Dyer, Vondein's co-accused, did  not appear to answer the charge against  him.  In a separate incident, Edwin Joe,  accused both of rape and assault, had  Novermber 2 set as the date for his  preliminary hearing.  Joe elected to be tried by a judge and  jury if, after the preliminary, his case is  committed to a higher court.  EC  goes unnoticed  for hours  A man killed in a motorcycle accident  on the Lower Road in Gibsons lay undetected for several hours as both police  and passing motorists failed to notice his  Shattered body lying beneath some  bushes. ���'���'...���..  o P ..'  James William McDonough, 29, of  Gibsons was killed July 24 when he and  fellow rider James Holland, also from  Gibsons, were thrown from a 1973 500 cc  Honda motorbike.  Holland was discovered lying on the  edge of the road near Camp Byng at 9:30  p.m. A Lower Road resident reported the  accident to Gibsons RCMP. However, by  the time police arrived at the scene,  Holland had already been taken to St.  Mary's Hospital in Sechelt and the officers  were unaware of the involvement of a  second person.  When Holland regained consciousness  later in the night, he told hospital staff that  another man had been with him on the bike  and McDonough's body was recovered at  1:30 a.m. the next morning.  An inquest has been ordered.  OES' Rose and Heather tea  IT     RAINED     BUCKETSFULL  Thursday morning as a B.C. Hydro  crew labored to replace a pole that  had been knocked down at the corner  of Highway 101 and Pratt Road. The  accident, caused by a swerving truck,  blacked out most of Roberts Creek,  the Gower Point area and the upper  village. It took most of the day to  restore power to all affected residents  and at one point merchants in the  Sunnycrest Plaza briefly closed shop  in anticipation of continued power  interruptions. Not everyone had a bad  day, however, as the Dogwood Cafe  on Marine Drive was flooded with  breakfast customers who discovered  they couldn't cook their own bacon  and eggs.  Olaussen charges Trudeau is  sacrificing economy for unity  Former Coast-Chilcotin MP Harry  Olaussen is unhappy both with Prime  Minister Pierre Trudeau and the federal  Liberal party.  Olaussen, who lost his seat to Liberal  Jack Pearsall at the last election, believes  the Prime Minister is sacrificing the  economy to his search for national unity.  Olaussen told the Times last week that  he believes Trudeau will soon call a  federal election and then "barnstorm the  country on the nation unity issue oblivious  of the fact that the critical issues of  unemployment, inflation and the depletion  of our fuel resources have to be dealt  with."  Now   .seeking   the   federal   NDP  Pender pool funds  possible in 1978  Neighbourhood Improvement Program  grant funding for the Pender Harbour area  swimming pool will be considered under  the 1978 program, according to a letter  received by the Sunshine Coast Regional  District la.st week.  Department of Housing administrative  officer W.Fa. McCracken, responding to an  cnrllcr district board endorsal of the  funding, advised that funds for the 1977  program already hnve been allocated.  McCracken sold Uio request would be  placed before the Minister for consideration "at the appropriate time". Tlie  Krnnt would be administered by the  Regional District.  YOU-DEL'S  for fine food  ���TAKE-OUT FOODS  ���CAFETERIA  ���CHEESE  ���FINE EUROPEAN  MEATS &  SAUSAGES  Sunnycrest Centre  Gibsons  nomination for the new Comox-Powell  River riding, Olaussen maintains that  "what we need is conciliation, not confrontation" on the national unity issue and  claims "that national unity in Canada has  been weakened by Trudeau's lack of  leadership over the years."  Olaussen also criticized Western  Liberal MP's for not taking stronger action to provide the West with "an effective  transportation system" and British'  Columbia with adequate ferry service to  isolated coastal areas.  The annual summer tea of Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter Order of the Eastern  Star convened by Mrs. Muriel Eggins was  held at the Masonic Hall grounds, Roberts  Creek. Attractively decorated tea tables,  mouth watering homecooking, along with  booths that dared one to by-pass them,  added to the sunny day, smiling patrons  and a successful afternoon.  As Mrs. Grace Chunming, Grand Rep.  of Utah stated after being introduced by  Worthy Matron Mrs. Mary Gordon, the tea  is one of the two annual fund raising  projects this non-profit organization hold-  annually. Proceeds are divided between ;  Retarded Children's Society, Cancer *;  laftitute, Save the Children Fund, tocal*-  and provincial scholarship funds and other  needy causes.  The members of this organization wish  to thank the public for their support in  assisting them to help those who are less  fortunate, by their attendance at the tea.  They look forward to future association  with all. They also wish to thank Bethel 28  Jobs Daughters for assisting in serving at  the tea. Winners of draws were as follows:  Worthy Matrons Draw ��� 1st J. Donnelly,  2nd Muriel Eggins; Post Matrons Draw ���  1st Kathy Clark; 2nd (Scotty dog) L.  Shields.  Hampers ��� 1st Bob Leask, 2nd Joan  Quarry, 3rd B. Gibbons, 4th B. Rankin;  Smarties candies ��� Dorothy  Loucks,  Powell Hiver; Cherries  tyre, Powell River.  Ruth Macln-  Opinion survey  mailed for  Gibsons study  , An opinion survey preliminary to start  of the Gibsons Vicinity Study will be  mailed this week to Gibsons area  presidents, Regional District planners  /announced. \  The Gibsons Vicinity Study will Include  the area from Langdale to Gower Point.  Participants in drafting the plan include  the Regional District, the Village of  Gibsons and the Sauamish Indian Band.  The study is not designed to determine  zoning of individual property within the  area, but rather to formulate guidelines  for development.  Analysis of returns from the opinion  survey should be completed by mid-  September, according to planners.  [  Are you part of the human race  or just' a spectator?  HMNIMM  nnlaaa. L. yaa* tatan aaa. aaam .  pamopacmn.  BANK of MONTREAL  GIBSONS BRANCH ONLY  effective August 13, 1977  the  BANK of MONTREAL  (Gibsons Branch)  is pleased to announce  it will be open to serve you  6 DAYS A WEEK  Monday thru Thursday���10 a.m.-3 p.m.  Fridays���10 a.m.-6 p.m.  Saturdays���10 a.m.-3 p.m.  Just one more way the Bank of Montreal  continues to be the First Canadian Bank.  GIBSONS BRANCH ONLY  BANK of MONTREAL  fl  'S  RESTAURANT  finest In  Chinese Cuisine  TAKE OUT SPECIALS  10 Pet. Off Take-Out Orders ovor $9.00  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  =3G  88641015  Gibsons  B  XT  ANCIENT LAW  in order to enjoy a Sea Cavalcade to it's  fullest a person must wear an approved  Gibsons T-Shirt emblazoned with either  The  JEAN  Shop  Gibsons Village  The  JEAN  Shop  Gibsons Village  ��� MOLLY'S REACH  ��� BEACHCOMBERS  ���SEA CAVALCADE  or  ���WORLD CHAMPION  DOGFISH DERBY  m JEAN Shop  Gibsons Village  , *V"jyVa'ilJ���;jit^.il..&&��L.  The  JEAN  Shop  Gibsons Village  The  JEAN  Shop  Gibsons Village  cials Continue at  PENINSULA MOTORS  until August 31,1977  SERVICE SPECIAL  1. Front Wheel Alignment 5. Inspect exhaust system  _. Front wheel balance 6. Inspect shock absorbers  3. Inspect all tires 7. Inspect undercarriage  4. Inspect brake system Rogular Valua f 45.00  Special   '29.99  * (For most passenger cars. Pfck-ups oxtra)  OIL CHANGE SPECIAL  1. Gulf's best multi-grade motor oil  . 2. Supply & Install new oil filter  3. Inspect all lights and signals  4. Inspect air filter & all belts  it. inspect windshield wiper system  6. Pressure test cooling system  7. Inspect & top up battery  8. Inspect differential fluid level  9. Inspect transmission fluid level  10. Clean Interior of car & vacuum  Special  9-9*r  vBODY SHOP SPECIAL  Complete Interior & exterior cleaning of  vehicle at no extra charge with any body  work booked during the month of August.  Estimates on request  50% OFF on rental courtesy cars  Jay the Bodyman  ICBC Approved Shop  BCAA APPROVED OARAOI. AU  NECESSARY  REPAIRS WILL  HAVE CUSTOMER APPROVAL BEFORE WORK IS DONI.  Phone early for your appointment. Stan McLeod, Service Mgr.  ��  senvics mmitio  for good deals on  cars, trucks, RVs  Parts 4  Service  885-2111  PENINSULA MOTORS  Sales &  Oen. Office  885-5111  [Hwy HOI, next to It. Mary's Hospital. Sechelt)  ft Read the Want Ads for Best Buys  PHONE 885-3231  Wedding  Announcements  MR. AND Mrs. Stan Moffat  wish to announce the  marriage of their daughter  (Kit) Kathrynne Anne Moffat,  to the son of Mr. and Mrs.  Nestman of Selma Park,  Daniel John Nestman, on the  6th of August, 1977. The  marriage is to take place In  the Holy Family Church,  Sechelt, B.C. 2960-36  Real Estate  Obituary  IN MEMORIAM of David  Walker, born November 18,  1916. He passed away July 18,  1977 in Prince George  Regional Hospital. He leaves  to mourn his wife Elenor of  Prince George, son Barry of  Vancouver, daughter Marda  of Hawaii, and stepchildren  Cheryl, Rodney, Nancy and  Lome, his brother Archie  Walker and sister Mary  Ireson, both of Davis Bay and  sister Olive Tassell of Galena,  Missouri. Mr. Walker was a  long-time businessman here  in Sechelt and was a past  president' of Branch 140  Legion. In memoriam  donations may be made to the  Cancer Society. 2970-36  HERCUS: Passed away July  26, 1977 Thomas Frederick  Hercus late of Gibsons in his  70th year. Survived by his  loving wife Mary; 2 sons,  Cameron and Stewart; 2  grandchildren, Patricia and  Christine. Service was held  Friday, July 29th at the Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Cremation. In lieu of flowers  donations to the B.C. Cancer  Treatment and Research  Foundation appreciated.  2967-36  Personal  PageB-2   The Peninsula Times     Wed. Augus  t# 1977  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. 2825-tfn  SMITHERS Personal-  Intermediate Care Home:  now taking applications for  admittance. For information  write: Smithers Society for  Concerned Citizens, Bernice  Quadros, Secretary, Box 2049,  Smithers, B.C. 2946-36  VISITING VANCOUVER?  Stay at the all-new, fabulous  Chateau Granville Hotel.  Deluxe suites for the price of a  room. $32 per night single,  (subject to availability). 1100  Granville St., Vancouver. For  reservations, 669-7070. 2945-38  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula times can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf.  COME IN TO J&C Electronic*,  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  DICKENS Chimney Sweep.  Furnace - boiler - stove -  fireplace. Easy rates. Thoro  cleaning. Now's the time. 886-  7273 (a.m.). 2966-36  JOGGING partner in Roberts  Crk  in  area  of  Seaview  Market. Ask for Donna Ph.  885-2747. 3006-36  Real Estate  PENDER HARBOUR  Semi-waterfront     with  southern view. Beach in front.  Beautiful building site.  Ph.  883-2701. 2922-tf  PENDER HARBOUR  Semi waterfront, double view  lot across road from beach. 2  bdrm home, Ige sundeck,  bsmt. stone-faced fireplace,  guest cottage furnished.  Double garage.  SACRIFICE SALE  Waterfront home only $15,900  FP. 2 bdrm older home, over  900 sq ft with Ige s'deck,  heatilator f place, almost new  furnace, roof, plbg and wiring.  Selma Park. Sheltered anchorage in front. Take over  Indian lease. Ph. 885-3737.  2941-35  SEMI-WATERFRONT   view  lot. Garden Bay Estates.  Water, elec., paved road. 939-  5494. 2936-36  WEST SECHELT - Brand new  - grade level 2 storey home.  Cathedral entry with sundeck  and carport. Finished in  beautiful redwood; Complete  interior yourself.; Drive by  Derby and Norwest Bay Rd.  Phone: 885-9534. Full price:  $31,900. 2978-39  NEW 1200 saft hltaewithfull  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. oh 100x100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. sfchool.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfn  TEXADA ISLAND - Close to  beach, roomy 3 bdrm, ensuite plbg, dream kitchen with  dishwasher, garburetoiy, rge,  frig, washer, dryer, rugs,  drapes, cable TV, public  water, semi-furnished.  Fenced garden, ,'flowers,  shrubs, lawn, %-basement, Vi-  acre, low taxes. Near store,  med. clinic, airfield-Old folks  selling below market at  $45,000. Box 60, Gillies Bay,  B.C. VON 1W0 or phone 486-  7717. 1586-tf  SELMA PARK waterfront. 1  year-old post and beam all  wood 2 bdrm home with full  basement and cozy loft. 75 ft  by 385 ft well-tre^d maple and  cedar lot. 273-9608 btwn 9 and  5. 3008-38,  FOR SALE by owner: modern  clear title 7500 sq ft retail  building including three bdrm  apt. on Yale Rd. West,  Chilliwack. Opposite  Meadowbrook Centre. Approx. $50,000 down pymt. Will  consider part trade. Will  carry balance with reasonable  terms. Phone 792-8271  (ChiUiwack). 2983-36  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Legal or Reader advertising 70c  per courtt line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement Notices are $7.00  (up to 14 lines) and 60c per line  after that. Four words per line.  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd,  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March.31, 1976  Gross 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  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular classified rates,  Ad-Briefs must be paid for In  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cash discount.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area ..;...... $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ...... $8.00 yr.  U.S.A. $10.00 yr.  Overseas  $11.00yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area   ... $6.00  Single Copies .   .      .... I5eea.  .*-  Real Estate  86 ACRES  With n westerly gentle slope.  1700 ft frontage on Hwy 101  near Garden Bay turnoff.  .JACK NOBLE, 883-2701  II.B. GORDON AGENCIES  Sechelt, 885-2013  2942-35  GAUANO Island.- Ideal for  retirement (climate,  weaving, painting, boating  golf). For'waterfront homes,  lots, acreages, call collect  Block Bros, representative,  John Liver, Box 61,  (Snliiino, B.C. VON 1P0. Ph.  539-2119. 2981-36  EXCLUSIVE wooded 5 acre  lots In beautiful Nechnko  Valley. A sportsman's  par.K.lse. Dozens of lakes  within minutes. From $6,000.  Box 235, VniHlcrliflof, B.C. V0.I  3A0. 2985-36  COMPLETELY remodeled 3  Ixlrni home, laocntcd on Ige.  beautifully trewl corner lot.  $47,000. I 'fi. 885-3004,     2900-38  LAKfiF.   VIEW   lot.   West  Sechelt, Itox 310, Sechelt.  2904-tfn  RESIDINT  PIANO TEACHER  14    yr*    teaching  ���xp��rUnc��.  ���nrolllng now.  phone 686-7-01  2 BDRM retirement home.  Davis Bay, Whitaker Rd.  For appointment call 885-9447.  2996-38  WEST SECHELT  Smart, new energy-conscious  ;3 bdrm house. 1559 sg ft with  dbl c'port. 885-9777.     2921-36  3 BDRM new home. 1,300 sg.  ft.,      basement,      two  fireplaces, sundeck, beautiful  view, w-w carpets, double  glass windows. New area in  Davis Bay. Asking $68,500 by  owner. Ph. 885-3773.    2805-tfn  Wanted to Rent  FAMILY wants 2 or 3 bdrm  home with acreage and-or  small hobby farm. Prefer  Gibsons-Roberts Creek area.  Call collect: 596-6576.    2958-38  Wanted to Rent  WOULD like to rent 3 bdrm  house in or around Sechelt  by end of Aug. Ph. collect 874-  7845, Rosemary Klassen. 2912-  36 j  For Rent  HOUSEKEEPING rooms to  rent, suit 4 friends.  For  details ph. 886-2542.      291W7  NEW 2 bedroom duplex*  Fairview Rd., Gibsons. W-w  carpet, fireplace, appliances,  dishwasher. $290 per mo. Ph.  886-9110 8-3 pm, 886-7005 eves.  2825-tf  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  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  i  i  i  i  u  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. Be sure to leave a blank space after each  word.  Three lines is $2.15. Each additional line is 60c.  Take 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  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  Box 310 Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ��� I  CLASSIFICATION  ���        .��� ��� ������������������������  $2  15  60'  60��  60c  Name   .  Address  Postal Code    Tel No.  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  ���  i  i  ���  i  i  ���  ���  i  i  ���  ���  a  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  Olli Sladey  REALTY  LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  I  HOMES  GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1975 on a  lovely landscaped lot. Dbl carport & storage area, fireplace, ensuite, w/w, stove & fridge, washer & dryer. Close to marinas, store  & PO. Nice retirement home ��� no stairs to climb, $71,900.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� PRICE REDUCED TO $60,000. New 3 bdrm  split level home, partial basement, unfinished rec room. Situated  on lot 47, Rondeview Road. V.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Spacious 3 bdrm cedar home, built 1975,  designed for luxurious living from the well appointed kitchen to the  open beam living area with Its red plush shag carpets and frosted  marble fireplace. Many extras in this fine home. $115,000.  MADEJRA PARK ��� spectacular view from this unique 2 bdrm architect designed home on Gsulfview Road. Many extras, garden &  fruit trees. Brand new & ready for immediate occupancy. $71,000.  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 ��� 2.2i. acres at Kleindale. Choice land with a  good side by side duplex! 2 bdrm unit is 925�� sq ft, 3 bdrm unit is  1294_, sq ft. An excellent buy for $85,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ���brand new 3 bdrm cedar home with 2 full  floors of living area. 2 fireplaces, sundeck, Harbour view. $73,500.  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 bdrm family home. Recently remodelled, on  large landscaped lot. Close to stores, PO & marinas. $45,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 barm ranch style home, built 1973. on  large treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1711 sq ft 3 bdrm  ranch style homo, ensuite, on large level lot. Immediate possession.  Reduced to $65,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� in a quiet cul de sac off Sinclair Bay Road. A 2 bdrm  Gothic Arch style home with excellent view over Garden Bay.  Naturally treed lot. $49,900.  EGMONT ��� PRICE REDUCED TO $20,000 ��� 2 bdrm home, 790�� sq  ft on Maple Rood, close to Egmont Marina. Oil heat, low taxes.  ELLIOTT ROAD, GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� Well-built 670+ sq ft home  on large treed lot, close to good swimming. $38,000.  I   WATERFRONT LOTS  |  1. SECRET COVE ��� 2 adjacent waterfront lots on sewer system.  Both are steep, but have good building sites and deep sheltered  moorage. $28,500 & $29,500.  2. GERRANS BAY ��� 100+ ft waterfront with 188 ft frontage on  Francis Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and  electricity all In. $32,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 290 �� ft waterfront on 1.2+ treed  acres. Driveway in, building sites cleared. $55,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA ���Large waterfront lot. facing onto Bargain  Harbour. Level building site. $34,000.  15. SECRET COVE ��� 370 �� ft waterfront with cabin & float. Southwestern exposure. $79,500.  6. TUWANEK ���Lot U at Tuwanek Place & Sechelt Inlet Road. 80dr  ft sheltered, treed waterfront. Southerly exposure. $25,000.  7. FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 132ft. 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.  ACREAGE  i  1. KLEINDALE ~ 23,78 acres on Menacher Rood, |ust ott Hwy 101.  Some merchantable timber on property. $30,000.  2. IRVINES LANDING ��� 17.53 ocre farm In Dream Valley. 3 bdrm  family home, built 1973. $89,000.  1 KLEINDALE ��� approx 20 acres of fairly level land with approx 10  acres cleared. $38,000.  4. IRVINES LANDING       2.87 level acres, view, across rood from  public waterfront access. $42,000.  5. NEAR MADEIRA PARK ��� 15.12 acres with 2150+ ft hwy frontage. Zoned R3L. $46,000.  6. MIDDLE POINT ��� 10,9 acres on Hwy 101 with 2 bdrm cottage,  ���mall creek. $40,000.  I  WATERFRONT ACREAG  i  NELSON   ISLAND 40   unique   acres   with   1300  fl   sheltered  waterfront on Westmere Bay, 225+ ft lakefront on West Lake. 3  bdrm home, 2 cottages, floats, road to lake. Asking $160,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY 200 �� ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road ad|acent to Jervis View Marina. 5.11 acres. Spectacular view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $68,000,  GARDFN BAY 3 1/2+ acres with 500 + It sheltered woterfront,  A very nice parrel. $122,300.  EARLS COVE 3.37 acres good lond with 450+ It sheltered  waterfront ad|olnlng Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  NELSON ISLAND 4.8 treed acres on Westmere Bay, with 1400 fI  beautiful waterlront with nice cove A beach. $40,000,  BARGAIN HARBOUR 700 + ft waterfront, 16 + ocres on Hwy 101,  beautiful view, small older cottage and 26 ft trailer. $ 169,000,  ST. VINCENT BAY ���-- 2 porcels. each with undivided 1/24,1. Interest  In DL 3839. Water access.  1.432 ft waterfront, 6.46 ocres $30,000,  2. 363ftwa)ertront,6,71 ocres $23,300  FRANCIS PENINSULA 2.5 + treed acres on Cameron Road, 200_  tt waterfront with sweeping view ot Straits, Southern exposure,  subdivision potential. $37,300.  DAN WILEY  Re*. 883-? 149  WATERFRONT HOMES  GERRANS BAY ��� architect designed 3 bdrm home on 2 landscaped  lots. 180�� ft deep, sheltered waterfront. Greenhouse, fishpond,  workshop & float. $135,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 3 bdrm waterfront home on Bowsprit Rood.  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 boot or float plane. $14,900.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 78' waterfront on Lagoon Road, private dock &  float. Furnished 2 bdrm home, separate garage & workshop, furnished 26 ft Kenskill mobile home, $95,000. '  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. $75,000.  LOTS  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 1.5 + acre treed lot, easy access, easy to  build on.-$19,900  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 lots, serviced with  hydro and water. $10,000-$l 5,000/  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 1   l/2��pcres, nicely treed, secluded.  Hydro, water, septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Selection 6f serviced lots, some with  view, ranging in price from $13,000 to $21,250.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� nicely treed lot on Elliot Road with view of  lake. Drain field is in. $12,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good building lots close to Madeira Park.  $9,000 & $9,500.  8. REDROOFFS AREA ��� naturally treed lot on Francis Road,  100x269' with water, hydro and telephone. $17,900.  9. SECHELT ��� Level, naturally treed lot, 75'xl50' on Norwest Bay  Road. $10,500.  10. IRVINES LANDING ��� Treed view lot on Kammerle Road. Close  to marina and gov't wharf. $12,000.  11. SANDY. HOOK ��� view lot #111 on Porpoise Drive Road.  $11,500.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 2 good building lots. $16,000 &  $16,750.  13. PENDER LAKES PROPERTIES ��� new 15 lot subdivision. Semi-  waterfront and view lots on Sinclair Bay Road. Prices from $13,500  to $22,500.  ISLANDS  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� beautiful 1.7 + acre island, well  treed, beach and sheltered cove. Located directly in front of Egmont  Marina. An excellent buy. $35,000.  11.6+ ACRE ISLAND ��� at the entrance to Churchill Bay, Francis  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, water &  hydro. $187,500.  WILLIAMS ISLAND ��� Beautiful 2 l/2�� acre island at the entrance  to Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000.  | REVENUE PR0PERTIES|  FALSE BAY, LASQUETI ISLAND - General store, restaurant, PCJ,  marine services, plus 2 houses on 2 lots with 1.57 �� acres and 167  �� ft waterfront. $160,000 plus cash for stock In trade.  BUSINESS BLOCK ��� MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings built 1970, with a total floor area of  8,250   sq   ft.   Located on  5.4+ acres   on Hwy 101  at    Francis  Peninsula Road. $195,000  |lakefront properties!  CARTERS LANDING ��� Sakinaw Lake ��� 24.8+ ocres with 1,350 jfc ft  lakefront, creek, road access, house, large parking and boat-  launching area. $135,000.  D,L. 3258 ��� between SAKINAW and RUBY LAKES ��� 37 + acres with  1,500 + ft waterfront on Sakinaw Lake, creek. Halowell Road  ends at property. $1)0,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acres with 750+ It of sheltered waterlront  with southern exposure. Water access only. $40,000.  RUBY LAKE - 113�� acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on  Ruby Lake, 2,600+ ft waterlront 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 lakofront lot. 1/2 ocro with hydro  and easy access $20,000.  RU.BY LAKE Lot 4 has 117+ ft good lakefront, driveway In from  Hallowell Road, serviced with hydro. $19,500.  SAKINAW LAKE 1300 _ ft choice lakefront with 24+ nicely treed  ocres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode homo with sundeck on 4 sides.  Floots, 2 boots and motors. A very nice property. $105,000.  SAKINAW LAKE       WATERFRONT LOTS PRICED TO SELL  1. Lot 1 SOLD   .". . $8,300      7. Lot IB $10,500  2. Lot 2 ... , SOLD .... $8,500      8, Lot 22   . , SOLD $8,500  3. LoM           SOLD          $6,500 9, lot 23 :vo SOLD           , $5,500  4. lot 14        SOLD $7,500    10. Lot 24        SOLD $6,000  5. lot 16   $6,500    11, lot 29 $5,500  6. lot 17   $8,300 AIL CASH  RUBY LAKE 3 bdrm partially furnlshod cottage with antique brick  fireplace, sundeck, Hydro. Situated on 96 ft choice lakefront In a  sheltered cove. Road access. $49,000.  I  MOBILE HOMES  }  LOW PRICED 2 BR mobile home on pod In Madeira Park trailer  park. Ideal for weekends for holidays   $3,000.  PKAWaS IWrlNiUtA ��� toi^, level landscaped lot. Partly fenced,  With 12 tt 60' furnished Bendix mobile home. 1972 model, concrete  pad, covered front porch, 10x12' work shed. $33,000.  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  ���83-2233  T For Rent  Help Wanted  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson  Creek   Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 11121-tfn  IDEAL for working person,  spacious furnished 1 bdrrri'���'"  view suite. Fireplace. Must  have references. Ph. 886-7769.  2828-tf  20 FT. Motor Home, all  facilities incl., air cond.,  tape player, telephone, $200  per wk; 10c per mile. Ph. 885-  2235 anytime. 2875-tf  MADEIRA PARK:  furn. house. Ph.  2774 or 883-9053.  1 bdrm.  (112) 873-  2935-37  GIBSONS:   2   bdrm.   aDt.  Fridge & stove incl. $195 per  mo. Ph. 885-9834. 2940-37  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  RENTAL  As from August 1st 1977, this  modern duplex in the Gower  Point area is available.  2-bedroom      suite      with  fireplace, wall-to-wall carpeting. $325 per month (including heat and light),.  1-bedroom suite (large) wall-  to   wall   carpeting,   private  entrance. $225 per month  (including heat and light).  References desired, for both  suites, please. Telephone for  viewing appt. 885-3271.  2995-36  FURN;, 1 bdrm waterfront,  Gibsons. 886-7108.      2965-36  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  2 BDRM mobile home utility  room, 16 ft. patio, Selma  Park. Children welcome.  Must sign 10-12 mo. lease. $175  pm. Avail: Aug. 15. Ph. 885-  2637. 2953-36  WATERFRONT $275 pm. 11  mos. lease, 2 bdrms,  fireplace, new stove and  fridge. View at 1036 Gower Pt.  Road, Gibsons, 4-6 p.m. . 2956-  36  NEW 2  BDRM  W.  Sechelt  waterfront house. $265 p.m.  Avail Aug. 15. Apply Box 310,  Sechelt. 2955-36  WATERFRONT 3 bdrm furn.  - avail Sept. 1st for 10 mos,  $375 p.m. Ph. 885-9633 or 27fc  2185. 2957-37.  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  Work Wanted  PORTRAITS  WEDDINGS  PASSPORTS  CLUBAND  TEAM PHOTOS  Professional done in your  home or ours. Call 886-7964  day or evening.  2802-tfn  ROOFING,      shingles      or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  Call Doug after 5.885-5075.  2779-tfn  EVERGREEN Cont. treetop-  ping,   limbing   or   fell   and  bucking to client's specs.  Free estimates. Ph. 886-9192.  2727-tfn  EVERGREEN  ,    LANDSCAPING  COMPLETE  LANDSCAPING SERVICE  SCHEDULED  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  GARDEN CLEAN-UP  free estimates  cnll eves  885-50:,3  2764-tfn  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.        Ph.        Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  .JOUHNEYMAN carpenter -  ull  typeH   of  construction.  New or old. Gunn.. work. Ph.  881,-7160. 2993-.18  EXPERIENCED    carpenter  for framing, finishing and  ttinull Jobs. Ph. U85-3175.   '2974-  38  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FHOM A THEE .SERVICE?  Experienced, Insured  work?  Prompt, guaranteed service?  Fair eKtlinnta?  FITNESS CONSULTANTS  The Resource Society has  received a grant to provide a  Fitness and Prevention  service to all citizens on the  Sunshine Coast.. The Program  plans to offer a number of  physical fitness activities,-  lectures, workshops, fitness  testing and youth activities.  The following six positions are  available October, 1977 to  March, 1978, with possible  extension for a further sue  months.  CO-ORDINATOR and one  CONSULTANT for Sechelt  and Gibsons.  Two CONSULTANTS to  organize teen-age programs  in Sechelt and Gibsons, and  one CONSULTANT for  Pender Harbour. V  One SECRETARY  Salary: $180.00 weekly (coordinator), $138.00 (consultants).  Please state preference  regarding work area and  special interests.  Mail application with a short  resume of previous work  experience before August 15 to  CANADA WORKS - Sunshine  Coast Community Resource  Society, Box 1069, Sechelt.  2920-pub. July 27, Aug. 3,10,  1977  RETIRED person wanted to  share waterfront home.  Apply Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  293038  RELIABLE   babysitter  needed, Tues.-Fri., 9-5 p.m.  Your home or ours. Ph. 885-  9203 aft. 5 p.m. 2933-36  RECENT graduate required  for expanding CGA offices.  Excellent opportunity for  advancement. Public practice  experience essential. Reply  giving full resume with salary  requirements. All replies in  strict confidence. Box 254, c-o  Langley Advance, Box 3310,  Langley, B.C. V3A 4R6. 2988-  36    ,  BABYSITTER    for     preschooler, weekdays in own  home. Prefer mother of same.  Ph. 885-2102. 2977-36  Business Opportunity  LEADING radio-TV repair  business. Quasar dealership. Fully furnished home.  Owner retiring. $97,000 includes inventory, equipment,  workshop, downtown corner  commercial lot. 6140 . Sixth  Ave., Whitehorse, Yukon. Y1A  1N3.  2982-36  NEWLY RENOVATED  generjd store, Arrow Lake  area. Modern two bdrm suite,  refrigeration, shelving, air-  conditioned: Good family  business. $99,000 with $40,000  cash plus stock. Reply  Hughes, Box 659, Nakusp,  B.C.VOG1R0. 2990-36  Wed, August J, 1977      The Peninsula Times    PageB-3  Business Opportunities Cars and Trucks  NEED PARTNER for 150  approved campsite; needs  more development; 30 acres, 1  mile of river frontage on  Highway 16. Write c-o Box  3473, Smithers, B.C. V0J 2N0.  Phone:846-5860. 2984-36  Machinery  ALL STEEL portable sawmill  with power unit, edger and  fork lift. All good condition  and running order. Full price  $16,000, located at Castlegar.  Ph. 365-2638. 2989-36  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  Cars and Trucks  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  HI  station wagon. 1966 Fury III  almost  complete for spare  parts. 883-2410. 2959-tfn  Mobile Homes  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24 x'44 to 24x60  12x68 Deluxe units  14X52,14x60  .'������ and 14x70 available  NOW IN STOCK  14x60 Deluxe  Colwood  Drop by and view!  All units may be furnished and  decorated to your own taste.  Park space available for both  single and double wides.  COASTHOMES  Across from Sechelt Legion  Dave: 885-3859 evenings  BUI: 885-2084 evenings  2584-25  1975 HOMCO Statesman  Deluxe, 62 ft. by 12 ft. 2  bdrm, washer, dryer, stove  fridge, like new $2,000 under  appraisal. 886-2381 after 5  p.m. 2969-37  i   h.b. GORDON AGENCIES lid.  Real Estate  885-2013  S>  Insurance  NEW ON MARKET  Be sure to inspect this large 2  bdrm full bsmt home and  double garage. It is located on  a quiet Sechelt street 1 blk to  shopping. Meticulously  developed  inside  &  outside.  REDROOFFS RD - WELCOME BEACH: West Coast Contemporary 3  bdrm Ranch home on an acre of view property.  WEST SECHELT: 3 bdrm rancher. Fireplace, carpet, deck. Treed  lot. It's new and only $39,900.  WEST SECHELT: Large 4 bdrm family home. Family room,  fireplaces, 3 baths. View location for this Spanish beauty.  PEBBLE CRESCENT: One year old 3 bdrm, 2 bath, bsmt home.  Stucco exterior. Asking $55,000. Try your terms & trades?  REDROOFFS AREA: Small unfinished cabin on 1/2 acre lot.  $21,900. Complete yourself and save.  WATERFRONT LOTS [Curran Rd] HALFMOON BAY  VIEW LOTS & ACREAGE  (   JOHN or LYNN WILSON  \ .  Qnluifc   =T  Toil  21  We're Here  For You  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  Phone 885-3271  GIBSONS, NORTH FLETCHER ROAD  Large 3 bedroom, possibly 4. Full basement, 2 bathrooms, 2 fireplaces, shake rood,  on sewer, spectacular view, carport, beautifully landscaped garden*. Thi* is a  quality-built home, and the price is rightl $58,500. Jim Wood, 865-2571.  GIBSONS, HEADLANDS ROAD  Excellent condition, large 1 bedroom, could be 2. Garden shed, garage, nice garden  with fruit trees. Close to boat launching. Why pay rent? The price with terms  avallablo, $29,000. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  GIBSONS, ABBS ROAD  Modern home with panoramic view, large sundeck, carport, fireplace,.full basement  with extra bathroom dnd realistically prlcod at $53,000. Try your offerl Jim Wood,  885-2571.  GIBSONS, NORTH ROAD ACREAGE  3.40 acros with over 600' rood frontage In the ALR so privacy I* assured. Well treed.  Asking $22,500. Good terms available. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT ACREAGE  2 1/2 acros with 142' waterlront, low bank. Thl* proporty can be subdivided ond Is  the pnly type of watorfrontago available lor tale In thot aroa. A��klng $90,000 but try  your offerl Jim Wood, 885-2571.  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT HOME  Choice wotorlront, over 2 acre* with 2 hou��e��. Live In one and rent the other. Atking  $121,000. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  18 ACRE FARM  High and dry with approx 12 acre* cleared. Good living accommodation. All year  round stream for Irrigation and miscellaneous outbuildings. Only $71,900, Chuck  Dowmon, 085-93/4.    ���  2 ONLY  Hall nrre lots with blacktop, hydro and woter. WelT*troed, Only $10,000 each, Chuck  Dowmon, 0059374.  APPROX 300' FRONTAGE  Potential commercial. Over 3 acre* with 4 houie*. ie��tnuront ond garago. Ha*  revenue. Churk Dowman, 005-9374.  3.78 ACRES  Only $22,500 tor thl* 406' frontage on Modelro Pork Rood. Chuck Dowmon, 885-  9374.  WELCOME WOODS  Lorge ������eluded treed lot*, ofl Redroolt* Rood. Follow the sign* to field office. Priced  Irom $10,500 up. Accet* to beach lor all purchaser*. Ed Baker field ofllce. 885 3654,  homo 005 264).  WATERFRONT  1.67 o<ro��, 100' x 717', A little steep but nrrattlhlo. Good building tlte. Asking  $24,000. C-d Bokor, 005 2641.  REDROOFFS AREA  large treed, ��ecluded lot 125' x 200', water ond hydro, toned R2. Trollor* allowed.  $11,500. Td Baker, 085 2641.  call:  Then     kIvc     un    n  PKBULKSS  TIIKK .SKHVICK.S 1.11).,  B85-''21(W. 758-tfn  Help Wanted  KKI.IAHI.K. fHMSon for yenr-  rouncl hoiiHckccpInu milieu  at Imsy resort mold. 1t>-20 lira.  |M'r week. Salary lU'Kotlahle.  CaU; B8.1-24M. 21)72-311  ftCNfAL   A* from Augu*t I, 1977, thl* modern duplex In the Gower Point oroa I* available.  2 bedioom mite with fireplace, woll to wall carpeting. $325 per mo. (Including heat  a light)  1 bedroom miilo (large) wall to woll rnrpetlng, private enlronre. $225 per  mo.  (Including heat and light)  Reference* d��*|rod for both tulte* please, telephone for viewing appointments. 805-  327 I.  CALL FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE, 885-327 1  Chuck Dowmon, 886-9374 Ed Baker   885-2641 Jim Wood, 885-2571  Century West Real Ettete Ltd., 888-3271  Ivory Office Independently Owned and Operated  REALTY LTD.  885-3211        -  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post office Box 1219, Sechelt  toll free 684-8016  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 2  bdrm attractive home on almost 2  acres Level hlway frontage, easy  access. Good Ige shop with HD  wiring for bench tools. Home  completely remodelled. Shake  foof, rancher alum sdg. Several  outbldgs. Secluded landscaped^  property. FP $69,500-  EGMONT WATERFRONT: Approx  5 acre & close to 560' of beachfront. Zoned for marina, tourist  accommodation, or try your  ideas. 4 yr old 2 bdrm double  wide with large utility area. Road |J  is in to the beach. 1/2 down, FP  $125,000. Ideal for group investment. Vendors may consider  a trade.  ���m%fem&.*m  mn  Jim.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Family 3 bdrm  home. Roughed in suite  in full  grd level bsmt. Large dbl garage  beneath   sundeck.   Family  room  _, ��� adjacent to a compact kitchen.  I      I    |    , Nook eating area & sep. dining  >" < %A-*ySS* room.Mstr  enste.   Tremendous  s buy   at   $61,500.   Trades   con-  _^    sidered.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: close  to school, post office, store &  beach. Overs; 5 acres|'with  potential view. Three bedroom  1092 sq ft home, with part  basement. Asking $42,000.  TUWANEK        WATERFRONT:  Secluded retreat with year-round ���  moorage  at  your  own  float.  2  level.  2    bdrm    cottage    partly  furnished Asking $48,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 1008 sq ft 3  bdrm home. Full basem_ht,  ensuite. Cedar & stucco exterior.  14 x 32' carport. Level lot, easy  walking distance to shops. Immediate possession. FP $46,500.  1,180 SQ FT PART BASEMENT  VILLAGE-HOME: All finished main  floor with 3 bdrms and a spare  room down. Carport under the  house. Good value for $43,900.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE: Redrooffs area. 2 acres_ with over 350'  of shoreline. Partly finished cabin set amongst towering  evergreens. A hard to find property priced to sell now. Asking  $39,900.  WATERFRONT LOT: Selma Park. Large trees, good building site.  $29,500 asking price;  VIEW LOT & VILLAGE HOME: Compact 3 bedroom  home on view lot in vUlage. Is well , featured  with w/w carpets, a large utility room, all teak  cupboards &  ensuite  plumbing. Shake roof. FP $39,900.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 3 bdrm home J  on a treed view lot. Fireplace &i  electric heat. Choose your carpets  if you hurry. FP $43,900.  ISaSS-m-  INDUSTRIAL WATERFRONT: 2 homes on over 3/4 acre flat, level  waterfront lot. Main residence is almost 1500 sq ft with 4  bedrooms. The master bedroom has a 3 piece ensuite. Basement is  finished. Second home Is a 720 sq ft 2 bedroom cottage. There are  over 200 lineal ft of new floats and a waterfront lease which  permits major expansion of moorage facilities. Industrial zoning  moans no side yard requirements for building expansion. MUST BE  SEENI FP $105,000  SANDY HOOK: 120' waterfront I View to southwest through the  evergreens and arbutus. Offered at $15,500.  SANDY HOOK: 55x146' lot with spectacular view up Sechelt Inlet.  FP $9,500.  LARGE WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOT: Bordering on all year round  creek. Potential view. FP $17,800.  TUWANEK: Low priced lot wllh a seaview. Only $8,395.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road. Secluded lot with year round creek.  FP $10,000.  Redrooffs Estates Recreation Lots  Before you look any further let us show you the lov��e��1 priced  lot* In the Redrooffs area, price* ore from $9,500 to $11,500.  All lot* are approximately 1/2 acre In area.  110  111  in  111  in  u$  in  in  u*  120  111  J2'  in  124  m  12*  12*  110,soo  10,too  10,490  I0.4M  10.210  10,290  10,290  10,290  10,900  11,000  11,290  11.900  11.900  10,000  10,000  10.190  *,790  t.090  -       ' a    '�����-..  (     "<       ���  FULL BASEMENT 3 BDRM HOME:  Older residence with 2 main floor  bedrooms & 1 bdrm upstairs. There is  in excess of 1000 sq H of main floor  living area with a large family kitchen. This attractively landscaped lot  features a double garage and  greenhouse with sidewalks around  the house. FP $39,900.  DAVIS BAY WATERFRONT: Top  quality beach front home. 2 full  floors, 2 bedrooms, 2 fireplaces,  hot water heat. One of the coast's  finest. FP $92,000.  "HORSE LOVERS": Wilson  Creek ��� large 3 bdrm home  on 2.58 acres zoned R2. Can  be developed. Land mostly  cleared, located on Gun Club  Road. Asking $57,000 ���  terms!  WEST PORROISE BAY: On the  road past the arena ��� built by  the Contractor for himself. Extensive use of cedar on the interior. 2 fireplaces, 3 bdrms &  double closed-in garage. Asking  $58,900.  FULL BASEMENT VILLAGE HOME:  3 bedrooms ��� 2 up and one in  basement. Finished rec room,  main floor utility room and large  sundeck. Yard is all fenced for  privacy. Sunken carport. Home  has electric heat and is very  economical. Located across from  tennis courts in Hackett Park. FP  $54,250.  DAVIS BAY VIEW LOT: Close to beach and store. Easy terms. FP  $13,900.  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 Sechelt view lot, cleared, graded, and  serviced. R2 zoned. Move your trailer with no preparation  necessary. Asking $11,500 with $1,000 down.  $11,000 FULL PRICE: SEAVIEW LOT- 80x320' Wost Porpoise Bay.  Paved road with direct acess to beach. Try your terms.  TUWANEK: Waterfront cottage with year round mooring. Mostly  furnished, just move in and live. Try your offer to $35,000.  SANDY HOOK: 70x140' lot In this growing area. Spectacular view  up the inlet. Asking $9,500.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT: Your own private park with towering  firs & cedars. Home is unique 1,450 sq It with 12 x 36' wrop around  open sundeck. Basement with work��hop and storage. Garage.  Cement ��tep�� lo water's edge. Asking $125,000. Some terms.  10 ACRES MASON ROAD: All cleared, level land with good woter  supply. Two old hou��e*. Fruit trees. A��klng $49,500.  R.2LOT 110' x 200: Wakefield Road. Ideal building or Mobile homo  site. Asking $14,500 FP.  Suncoast Acres  A lorge (election of Itland view lots with all torvlce*  available Including a tewege system. No permit problem*.  Ma*on Road area In Wett Sechelt.  1%.  ItO  7/i  ��i  ���J-y-j  ���    till    l'.Hl"     '  a t.1 .. aa ,   ,���'.,  '����� ���  nil'  .14  ..III.     -  111   ...utr.; ,.  SOLD  i2__-  */  C further information on the above contact:  George Townsend, 885-3345; Jack Anderson, 885-2053  Stan Anderson, 885-2385; Doug Joyce 885-2761 PageB-4,   The Peninsula Times     Wed, August^ 1977  Mobile Homes  For Sale  For Sale  Livestock  10 x 48, 2 bdrm. Set up in park  Wilson Creek. $4800.12 x 68  Neonex Estate IV 3 bdrm.  very' good cond. fully furn,  $14,500. Coast Mobile Homes  885-9979. MDL No. 00623A.  2994-36  Boats and Engines  17' INBOARD with frailer,  fibreglass over ply., hull in  good cond., $800. Ph. 885-3382.  2937-36  18' LANGCRAFT fibreglass,  135 HP motor, nearly new.  Sleeper seats, anchor, paddle,  etc. $3500. Ideal for skiers. Ph.  886-2542. 2916-37  18'  STARCRAFT V6  Buick  GMC leg, FWC, 4-wheel tilt-  trailer. Ph. 885-2997.     2924-36 .;.  23' LAPSTRAKE deep-V  cruiser, Huddleston hull, 250  HP Ford in-out, low hrs., built  1971, ready for sea. $7950. Ph.  885-9355 eves, or 885-2283 days.  2932-36  VESSELS    surveyed    and  appraised   for   insurance  Erocuration, damage claims,  uying or selling. Our surveyors are all accredited  handling local or international  service. Call Capt. W. Y.  Higgs, Principal Survyor at  ���; 886-9546 or 885-9425; or write  Intercontinental Marine Ltd.,  P.O. Box 339, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. 2639-tfn  21 FT. GLASPLY Exprt5SS; 165  Merc. 1.0. Ph. 885-9365.3003-  7.5 TED WILLIAMS (Simpsons-Sears)     outboard  motor, 7 hrs. use, $300 firm.  i  Ph.885-iJ325after5.      2971-36  20 FT. SANGSTER Cruiser,  165 Merc, ib-ob. New cond.  Dinette, head. Ph. 886-7160.  2986-38  CEDAR-canvas canoes.  Repairs a specialty. Re-  canvas, replace broken ribs,  planking, etc. All parts avail.  Canoes built to order. Ken  Treadwell, RR1, Comox, B.C.  V9N5N1. 2992-36  Mortgages  MORTGAGE money any  amount (25 year's amortization) 1st mortgage from 10  pet, 2nd mortgage from 12M>.  Residential, commercial,  builders' interim business  loans. J.D. Phillips Capital  Corporation, 10673 King  George Highway, Surrey, B.C.  V3T 2X6. Phone 588-0411.  2991-36-  Household Realty  SECOND MORTGAGES  No bonuses  No brokerage fees  No finder's fees  FAST SERVICE  Come on In or call the nearest  office of Household Finance  Ask for Mortgage Services  4707 Marine Avenue  POWELL RIVER  485-4247  2975-36  REGISTERED Kanata ponies  for sale. Trained to ride and  drive. Ph. 886-9623.       2923-37  5 YEAR OLD quarter horse in  foal and three  year  old  stallion.   Both  gentle.   Best  offers or trade. Ph. 883-9974  ���2962-36  Pets  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerf ield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Producte-  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Rototillers - Toro Land-  mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  tost  REWARD: Lost: 1 white part  Persian Cat. Short crooked  tail, answers to Ceasar. Call  885^2990,886-7713. 2973-36  Wanted to Buy  BUILDING to move for Artist's Studio. Sechelt area.  (112) 926-3545. 2918-37  CEDAR SHAKES wanted. 35  sqs. hand split 24 in. tapers.  Ph. 886-7216 eves, 9-10 p.m.  2968-36  For Sale  FOR SALE: By Builder. 3  bdrm home in Gibsons. Cnr.  of Pratt & Grandview Rd. 1300  sq ft, 2 full bathrooms w-  ceramic splashes and 6 ft.  vanities, vinyl siding, 7W'  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  '71 GMC Ms ton pickup. Good  condition. $1500 obo. Ph. 886-  7936. 2894-36  GARAGE SALE - On Francis  Peninsula Rd.^ Pender  Harbour, at Brooks  Ledingham. 9 drawer chest,  bed and other furn., clothing,  tools, many misc. goods.  Rockhound equip. August 6  and 7. 2961-36  BOMEM-ElNfi  HBW.  JD  2010   bulldozer,   good  running cond., $4500. Ph.  88 6-96 33.      28 52 -1f  MOFFAT twin tub washer.  Excellent condition, $75.  Phone 885-3483;     .      3005-38  25 in. B'-W Fleetwood TV,  beautiful cond., no scratches. Ph. 883-9048.        3004-36  .,  -, , i  ,  ELECTRQLUX      CANADA  Ltd. for sales and service.  Phone _85-9802. 3079-tfn  PORTABLE welder, new  condition mounted on 1970  Dodge 1 ton truck; will sell as  a unit or separately. Ph. .883-  2409 eves. 2954-36  COMBINATION electric and  wood stove for sale or trade  for deep freeze. Ph. 883-9939.  2987-36  SAILBOAT, 9'  Minto,  good  cond. $285;  unicycle, like  new $50. Ph. 886-2686.    2897-36  PRIDE  OF  PLACE  Tips On  Gracious Living  MAKE YOUR OWN FURNITURE  The latest way to keep  up with the modern, mobile  American lifestyle is with  fine desigh-it-yourself furniture from Denmark.  Now it comes in sophisticated, elegantly turned out  modules that you can turn  into Fine and functional furniture easily and without  raising a hammer to a nail.  You start with wooden  rectangles and bases which  can be gently tapped together by hand, through the  use of attractive, black connectors. Then you can turn  them into cubes or rectangles and combine, rearrange  and supplement those to  make bookcases, display  shelves, desks, planters, pedestals, tables, dressers find  dozens of other furniture  forms.  They come in either  scratch-proof white lacquer  or a rich and rustic blond  pine, treated with an acid-  fast varnish for a long-lasting finish. The sliding doors  come in two sizes in white,  black, red or brown. They  can blend well with almost  any kind of decor from  early American to ultramodern.  Called Cubex and created  by Denmark's fine furniture  company, Cbdo, they are  finished on all sides to ensure maximum versatility in  use and design and are  Functional sophistication  you can create yourself is  essential for your moving  lifestyle. -  made to come apart with  ease so you can change and  rearrange your furnishing when your family  moves, grows, changes or  redecorates.  It would seem that the  elegance of contemporary  Danish design matched with  modern materials and innovative ideas makes for  some fine and . functional  furniture.  taider Harbour Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  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.  ���LAKEFRONT ACREAGE: Right in Madeira Park. 2.71  acres with 220' on Lillies Lake. $45,000.  REDUCED: As new compact 3 bedroom home on a  semi-waterfront view lot in Madeira Park. $34,500.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101 with potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. $35,000.  Livestock  ftTHIMt UNCL066IN& A DRAIN  WA�� ONCE A JOB RsR THE  "muMMKV $NAK*r the  ��NAKE WA�� POKED THROUGH  THE PIPE AMP RoTATpD TO  pl-SLoPfiE THE ClOC!  Waterfront:  A dandy lot  in Madeira  Park with  unfinished cabin. F.P. $33,500.       a  FRANCIS   PENINSULA:   If  you're   looking  for   o  waterfront home that's compact but classy, we'll show you one  on Francis Peninsula that will sell on sight at $69,000.  GARDEN   BAY:   1320 sq  ft  3  bedroom  A-frame  (furnished) of deluxe construction and with fireplace, auto/oil  heat, etc. Situated about 150' from the water and with a superb  view into Garden Bay. Dominion lease land. Full price $29,500.  GARDEN BAY: Close to your favorite fishing spots.  A 500 sq ft 1 bedroom cabin on a large view lot close to gov't  wharf and marinas. Dandy buy at $30,000.  CERTIFIED Farrier,  Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfn  HORSES  ��� Trail Rides  ��� Boarding  ��� Western I xjssons  Horseshoeing  ��� Tack & Manure,  for sale  Phone: 886-7967  2929-tfn  JOW: PIP* PREAM* ARE  COMIN6 TKOE BECAUSE OF A  PRAIM OPCNIMG PROPOCT THAT  WORKS IN ON* &m\COHQ\  Pf?AIM POVMBR CONTAINS MO  PAW&EROUS UVE OR ACIP,  EITHER- IT SIMPLY SETS UP  PWSSUPE WAVES THAT CAM  TRAVEL. OP TO ZOO f f f T  THROUGH THE PIPE TD"ftjp"TriE  CLOG RI<W OUT OF YOUR PRAtM.  MINI PARK' LOTS: On Francis Peninsula. Serviced  and "perc" tested. Approx 1 acre each. Choose yours nowi  Good investment at $15,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES: Lot 54. A large level lot in  this desirable subdivision for $12,000 (offers).  MADEIRA PARK: 2 bedroom & basement home on  Lagoon Rood. Approx   10 years old. There's extra plumbing  down and a carport large enough for your boat and car. A well  built house on a fine view lot just a few steps from all stores and  marinas. Asking $45,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: A semi waterfront lot with  one of tho finest water views In tho area tor just $13,500.  PHONE 883-2794  JOHN BREEN  883-9978  INSURANCE  JOCK HERMON  883-2745  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  HOMES  REALTY WORLD  MEMKR BBOKIII  LOTS  Lower Rd 1/2 aero $13,000  ' Village lot, Sechell    $ 13,000  'Sandy Hook Wl   $23,900  'village tul Do Sac $12,500  Bay View, 100x200 $17,000  Derby Rd, 50x165 $10,500  Norwest Bay Rd 75x150 $10,500  Sechelt Vlllago 100x250   $12,500  Redroofft EttatesB0*283                $10,500  Won of Socholt 123x200 $9,000  COINLAUNDRY $30,000  This Ii the one ond only In Ihe Sechelt  aroa. An nmbltlout person could mako a  real payor out of ihl* lucrative rath  business. Approx.   1/2 cash will lioncll  SECHELT VILLAGE $44,500  Almost new, unique two bedroom home  designed by local architect. Wall to wall  carpeting throughout. Large loft upstairs  can be used at third bodroom, roc room,  workthop, ttudlo or whatever. Ready for  landtcaplng.  SECHELT VILLAGE $45,900  Charming family homo locatod In Iho  central vlllago. Thit ono year old home  hot tcope for dovolopmont on the moln  floor area. Full batoment. Carpeted  throughout. Eaty up koop lot.  REDROOFFS $54,500  Ihlt worm ond Inviting 1058 tq ft throo  bodroom Panabode with doublo plumbing, eloctrlc haat. flroplaco and  P on obo do Quoit cottage, It located on  approx 1/2 ocro. Nlcoly trood ond landscaped, Pleat* call for an oppolntment to  too thit attractive homo.  SANDYHOOK $31,500  Soml'watetfront. Two bodroom, all coder  home locates across the street from  bench occots. Neat ot a pin wllh a  beaulllul vlow of Socholl Inlot, A porfoct  rotlromont or tlortoi homo,  DON SUIHFKl AND     CORKY ROSS DONUK.K  HrK, 'iMt< HUJ V/ JU IliU / :UU  WATERFRONT  COZY WATERFRONT COTTAGE $19,500  Modorn two bedroom cottage within  walking dlstanco ol thopt In Sochelt. Level  landscaped front yard to boach. Excellent  leasehold title.  SANDY HOOK W/FReduced to $23,900  Ownor it anxious to toll to all offers will  be considered, 70 x 200' nicely covered  with salad and arbulut on a ttoop slope to  doop wator moorago. Sorvlcod with hydro,  wator and tolephono.  ACREAGES  FIVE ACRES SECHELT $32,900  Excellent potential for development in the  noar future. Should mako IS to 20 lott.  Roadt In la both ends. Power and water to  ono end. Try your offer and tormi,  17 ACRES $44,900  locatod about 15 mllet up Hwy 10) from  Socholt. Good vlow ol Stroll of Goorglo.  Zoning permit! tubdlvlilon to 1/2 acre  lott. Gravol road through, power and  telephone on hwy.  SELMA PARK $30,000  3.0 acret of beaulllul treed property with  an excellent vlow. Old tlmor, throe room  hout* that needs llnlthlng. Perfect Investment for a handyman.  DAVI  ROHIKIS    ANN H.l.llSON  HH :> /.l.W.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.    (Sechelt)  Highway 101, next to th* Gulf Station In Socholt Local. 885-3295       Vancouvor, 681-7931  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLK,  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-227?  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 51  Join McRae  885-3670  Lorrl* Girard  886-7760  Chris Kankainen  885-3545  Arno T. Pettersen  ?86-_277  CHASTER ROAD: 5 large skylights provide  bright and sunny living in this large 3 bdrm, full  basement 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 carport, shake roof.  This home is a must to see. FP $56,000.  HOMES  PRATT ROAD & FIRCREST: Large landscaped lot  131 x 134' is the site for this large family home.  3 bdrms upstairs, 4 pee bath plus enste off  master bdrm. Lorge living room with heatilator  fireplace. Dining room opens onto 12 x 26'  sundeck. Basement has 21' 6 x 13' 6 rec room  with rOughed-in bdrm and bathroom. All this  and less than 1 mile from Gibsons center. FP  $59,900 ,  PRATT ROAD: 9 plus acres of level, treed land.  Blacktop driveway into the 3 bedroom home on  crawl space, over one acre cleared with some  fruit trees, 3 outbuildings and lots of potential.  Only 4 blocks from the new Chaster Road  school. FP $69,900.  GLASSFORD ROAD: Beautiful, well-built  Spanish style home in new development area.  Many extras including arches throughout.  Lovely fireplaces up and down. 'Extra super  large master bedroom, skylight in master  bedroom. W/W carpeting throughout. Well  designed kitchen with sliding gh)ss doors from  dining area to large sundecks Full unfinished  basement. FP $52,000.  SARGEANT ROAD: Large family home in ex-  ceptionally good area with a panoramic view.  Three bedrooms, fireplaces up and down,  ensuite off the master bdrm. Finished  basement includes rec room, laundry room and  workshop. Sundeck, carport and paved  driveway round out this landscaped lot. SEE this  lovely home and fall in love with it. PRICE NOW  REDUCED TO FP $63,500.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: At Cheryl Anne  Park. 115' prime WATERFRONTAGE and over 2  acres of gorgeous treed property. The main  house has over 1500 sq ft of finished living  area, including 5 bedrooms and 2 full  bathrooms, heatilator fireplace and a view that  doesn't end. In addition there is a 600 sq ft  cottage at the water's edge (sugg. rent of $200 ���  per month). 400 feet of gravel driveway winds  through the trees to the double carport and  entrance to your private waterfront estate. FP  $129,000.  WATERFRONT: (Lease). Absolutely level, walkout waterfrontage lot 60 x 140 approx.  Spectacular view and sheltered by Keats Islond.  Good house with fireplace, presently rented for  $265 month. FP $31,000.  POPLAR LANE: Brand new home on quiet cul de  sac. 1 block from shopping mall and 1/2 block  from schools. This full basement home has  feature wall, fireplaces up and down, 2 large  bedrooms upstairs, with enste plumbing off the  master bedroom. There is lots of room to move;  in the full basement. Large carport. This home  represents the ultimate in convenience ond  comfortable living. FP $49,900.  NORTH FLETCHER: 3 bdrm home on approx 80 x  145' lot. The living room ond ..master bdrm  share the beautiful view of Keats, the Gap and  the Bay area. Features 330 sq ft wrap-around  sundeck w/wrought iron railings. Sep. garage,  tool shed. Nicely landscaped. This home is an  excellent value. FP $42,900.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Brand new! Quality-built  1300-vSq ft home with full basement. Many  extra features including heatilator fireplace, 2  full baths plus Rl in basement. Built-in dishwasher, fridge & stove. W/W carpeting  throughout. FP $58,500.  GLASSFORD ROAD: Modern living at its best.  This 3 bdrm, split-level home has an endless  array of features. There are skylights in the  kitchen, living room & dining room that will  brighten up any day around home. The extra  targe living room has sliding glass doors to  front, fireplace & wood feature wall. The kitchen has a nook area, while the dining room  will easily accommodate the largest of dining  room suites. The upstairs offers 1 1/2 baths & 3  bedrooms w/access to the sundeck, and if you  need room to expand, the family room is just  waiting for your finishing touches. The  workshop and utility area are also roughed in.  This must be seen to appreciate the value. FP  $49,900.  GIBSONS: Hwy 101. Really nice small house  situated in the center of the village. Close to  shopping and beach. Panoramic, spectacular  view of the Harbor and Howe Sound. This one  bdrm, nicely decorated home is an ideal  retirement find. Especially with the tow, low  price of only  ...... NOW REDUCED TO $28,000  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 bedroom features walk-in-  closet, enste plumbing. This home must be  seen!!! FP $69,500  LOTS  SCHOOL & WYNGAERT ROADS; Only 6 of these  Beautiful view properties overlooking the Bay.  Close to schools'qnd shopping. All lots perfectly  suited to side-by-side or up/down duplex construction. SPECIALLY PRICED NOW: Only 1 will be  sold at $14,500 and only 1 at $15,500. ACT NOW!  SHAW ROAD: Newly Completed! The most  conveniently located subdivision in Gibsons.  Only 2 blocks from Shopping Centre and both  elementary and secondary schools. Level  building sites with some clearing on a newly  formed cul de sac. These prime lots on sewer  and all services are going fast! Get yours now  while they last. Priced from FP $11,900,  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay and the  Village of Gibsons from this quiet and private  lot on the Bluff. Start building your dream home  right away on the expanse of this 207 x 115 x  181 x 66 uniquely shaped lot. LOW DOWN  PAYMENT, EASY TERMS. FP $13,500.  ROSAMUND RD & FAIRVIEW RD: Frontage on  these two roads makes a natural for subdivision. Both roads are paved and serviced  with hydro and regional water. Try your offer  on this 70 x 337' double lot. Zoned R2. FP  $20,000.  DAVIS BAY: Laurel Rd: If It's a view you wont,  this ii the lot ��� here It a panoramic view of the  Trail Itlandt, West Sechelt and all of Davis Bay.  Thit lot is easy to build upon with many large  evergreens for privacy. Lot tlze It approx 80 x  135'. FP $16,900.  DAVIDSON ROAD: Fantastic view from  Langdale Ridge (you won't need a ferry  schedule as you can see the boat half an hour  before it arrives). This lot has a small creek on  the very back of the property. All new homes in  this area. This lot is a full 2/5 of on acre. FP  $14,900.  WHARF ROAD: At the corner of Davidson. With  a little easy clearing, the lot will be ready to  build on. Walking distance to the ferries. Lot  size Is 80 x 110'. FP $12,900.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: 60 x 220' lot in R2 zone in  Rural Gibsons, Septic approval has already  been obtained. Near the new elementary  school and ready to build on. FP $11,900.  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.  LANGDALE: Investment value. This beautiful  view lot has but one flaw. It it partially In a  ravine. For a man with fill and a truck to move  H, you can build your dream house on Langdale  Ridge in an area of quality new homes. Make  an offer. FP $7,500.  GEORGIA DRIVE: Lovely large view lot. just up  from Georgia Park. Lot size 67 x 108' x 99' x  121'. NOTE! Septic tank & field are already In  AND approved. FP $19,900.  LEEK ROAD: Lovely, approx 1/2 acre lot In  Roberts Creek. With some water viow and  plenty of potential. This 70 x 275' property Is In  a quiet residential area and only 2 "miles from  the Village of Gibsons. FP $12,500.  GOWER POINT ROAD: 100' of waterfrontage.  Steep but manageable slope. Hydro and water  on the Etplahade Rd. 217' deep with a completely unimpeded view to Vancouver Itland.  Foces touth-weit tor lott of sunshine. FP  $14,900.  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: With waterfront  as scarce as It is this double use lot represents  real value. FP $22,000.  GOWER POINT ROAD: privacy and 100' of  waterfrontage, beach just at other side of the  road. Driveway Is In, building site cleared with  septic tank and main drains in. FP $25,000.  ABBS ROAD: One of the nicest building lots in  Gibsons. Level building site with drop-off in  front of property to protect privacy. Spectacular  panoramic view. Size 66 x  12BVFP $18,500.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: 1.12 acres In  the very doslrablo Robert! Crook area. There Is  a driveway already In and a tapped Artesian  woll on the property. FP $14,900.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Lot 104x220 may be able to SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 x 59 x 131 x 122 ft lot  be subdivided into two. Good comer lot, all w���n .xpant|V#  v|.w 0f ln- Bay area  and  services except .ewer, nlcoly secluded In quiet G|b,on, Village It woll prlcod "AT ONLY  FP  area. FP $16,000. $,, 500  SOUTHWOOD DR: Redroofft. Owner most  anxious to toll. Large lot 230 x 80', This it a  very fait growing area. Light clearing only. FP  $11,500.  WAKEFIELD ROAD: Good building lot on water  and power, overlooking Georgia Strait ond the  Trail Itlandt. Thit It o cornor lot In a newly  built-up oroa. FP $12,500.  BEACH AVE: Robertt Crook. Large, nicely treed  lot, 07 x 208. Excollont lovol building tlte. Clote  lo Flume Park and boat launching;. FP $14,900,  ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutely the bett toll  going on Ihlt 50 x 150' lot on tewer in the heart  of Glbtont. Potontlol view of the Bay area.  Excellent tormi avallablo. FP $12,000.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Lot tlze approx 104 x 105  wllh tome view over the ocean. Cloto to beach  accett, partially cleared, eaty building lot. FP  $13,000.  TUWANEK: At the end of Porpoite Bay Rd. The  perfect recreational lot. Hydro and regional  water service the property. Southweiterly  expoture with on excellent view of Sechelt  Inlet. All thit and only one block from the  beach and boot launch. FP $9,500.  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek. Ideal recreational  lot In beautifully wooded & parklike area,  zoned for trailort. Thit lot overlooki Sechelt  Inlet and the Lamb Itlandt, FP $8,900.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Off Choryl Ann  Park. Beautifully cleared ond lovel building tlte  hidden from the road by many large Iroot. Eaty  access to an exceptional beach, 70 x 100' and  priced for Immediate tale, FP $12,900.  SKYLINE DRIVE: With the tewer only 150 feet  away from this lot and tho adjoining lot also for  tale, maket Ihlt an excellent value. The Ideal  tpot for a dlttlnct and original homo. Nice view  and sheltered from the open tea. FP $13,900.  POPLAR LANE: Only two lott loft on thit quiet  cul de lac, clote to thopplng, tchoolt and  transportation. Thete are absolutely level  building lott in a very desirable area. These  lots are fully serviced and aro on tower. FP  $13,900.  NORTH RDAI CHAMBERLIN: Exceptionally well  prlcod, 5 ocre level property. Halfway between  Glbtons & Langdale. Front hat boon cleared  and filled, back of property It like a park with a  creek running through etc, Rood allowance al  tide It the extentlon of Chamberlin Road. FP  $27,500.  GIBSONS, Excollont protpectt for tho one who  holds this potentially commercially toned  acreage of 5 acret. FP $60,000.  QSCIa&buSba  GRANDVIEW RD AT 9TH: Over 1/2 ocre, very ROBERTS   CREEK:   Highway   101   dlvldot   ihlt  private with view. Houte plant and building property diagonally down tho contoi. Develop  permit paid for and Included In price. Poun- both sldei of the road, Try nil offert. 5 acret. FP  datlon, floor tlob and plumbing all in for a 20 x  $30,000.  42' (1176 ��q ft building). FP $19,900. _.__ .._.      .  ROBERTS CREEKi 2 1/2 atret nlcoly tloplng land  right next to Camp Bing, Inturlng privacy and  fully treed at that tide of Ihe property. Mottly  cleared, accett rood pari way in. Don't mitt iho  opportunity lo purchase this large piece of land  for only $14,500.  WEST SECHELT: 40 acre* ot level land. 4 oaei  are cleared pasture, the rett It mixed foreit.  Large remodelled log house with new plumbing and wiring. Mull be teen 11 FP $97,900.  The coffee ia always on��� drop in for our free brochure. BUILDING A BETTER WORLD  Hunting  rules  amended  The 1977-78 hunting regulations have  been amended to permit a temporary  delay in establishing the 1978 spring  grizzly bear season in the Kootenays, to  reduce bag and possession limits on coots,  and to eliminate summer hunting in  certain provincial parks.  Recreation and Conservation Minister  Sam Bawlf says "preliminary analysis of  the result- of the 1977 spring season in-  didcates, "a heavy harvest of grizzly bear  in several watersheds, resulting from the  dium, it was decided to add a The Outstanding Structural Engineering Achievement unusually open spring and easy access  w\.rvP    mliiAk  vtAttr nWAin��)ofi  ^VlO      AummI Im1�� 1 A^lft >imm4 4a iL& I Lt.uuti�� mI UmIia  _ Iaim.        _ m -__,_���__���   .__!__��� .    _         _.-  Wednesday, August,?, 1977 The Peninsula Times      PageB-5  Engineering Feats Win Awards  The barrel arch roof over  the University of Idaho Activity Center, has been selected as the Outstanding  Structural Engineering  Achievement of 1976 by the  American Society of Civil  Engineers, a 73,000-member  professional organization.  The wood and steel roof consists of a series of parallel  trussed arches spanning an  impressive 400-feet. It's  strengthened by two contin-  tious wood decks made of  laminated timber, each' less  than two-niches thick.  Originally, the university  had only a football stadium,  which was completed in 1972.  To further improve the sta-  roof, which now provides the  university with the largest indoor college facility in the  nation and the fifth largest  overall.  The American Society of  Civil Engineers also awarded  an Outstanding Water Resources Engineering Achievement of 1976: the Lower  Snake River Project in southeastern Washington, a $944-  million multi-purpose devel-!  opment featuring four major  dams.  For more than 150 years,  the Snake River has borne  cargo, first by canoe, later by  stem-wheeler and eventually  by towboat and barge. Reliable water transportation  now reaches from Idaho to the  Pacific, 465 miles away.  The Lower Snake River  project not only facilitates  navigation, it also provides  power generation for an output that can exceed that of the  Tennessee Valley Authority.  The project includes quality  fish facilities and 25 parks  and marinas.  The Lewiston Levete afcd  Award for 1976 went to the University of Idaho's four-  acre roof, the only one of its kind in the world.  The Outstanding Water Resources Achievement Award  for 1976 went to the tower Snake River Project, a mod-  ern "Northwest Passage". ' ,  Parkway system part of the  project is the first such major  undertaking to take into account an environmental and  social betterment for the adjacent communities. Since the  project authorization in 1945,  there has been a great value  placed on environmental concern: good water qualtiy,  noise abatement, air pollution control and esthetic design and construction for  preservation of scenic values.  Chevron  883-2392  PsiukrHarbosrClevro.  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  Reg. Gas 85.9  24-HOUR TOWING ��� REDROOFFS TO EARLS COVE  OOV'T CERTIFIED  eves. 883-9698 or 883-2334  MECHANIC  CHARGEX  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  AAASTERCHAR6E  More restrictive regulations may be  required to protect the grizzly bear  population in the Kootenays."  The coot bag limit is reduced from 20 to  10, and a possession limit of 20 is  established. The previous high bag limit  was 25, with no possession limit.  Hunting will be restricted between  June 15 and Sept. 14 in those provincial  parks open to hunting in south and central  British Columbia.  "This is being done," said Mr. Bawlf,  "in response to the needs of general  recreationists during the busy summer  months."  Metric: it's  not so hard  Thinking metric is a matter of getting  used to the new measurements and  becoming familiar with common  equivalents. For instance: in length, one  mm. (millimetre) is the thickness of a  dime, one cm. (centimetre) is the width of  your uttle fingernail, one m. (metre) is the  height of a door handle from the floor, and  there are 7605 km. (kilometres) between  St. John's, Newfoundland and Victoria,  B.C.  In temperature: on the Celsius scale,  water freezes at 0 and boils at 100 degrees.  The human body temperature is 37, room  temperature is 20, "cool" is 10 and the  coldest temperature recorded (Antartica)  was -88 degrees.  In volume: most of us are becoming  familiar with litres and milliletres (ml)  through using milk and toothpaste containers. Kitchen measurers are in 250 ml.,  500 ml., and 1000 ml. sizes. Some, recipes  are now available in metric form; try a  few to "get the hang of it" and before very  long, it will see to be as automatic as the  "old" way.  Wrting UEmce  Creative design and layouts for  newsletters, booklets and  advertisements. Fast and  efficient service for all your  printing needs...  at the  Ph. 885-3231  to.  E57/P  .wow  8  ��� ���  ii  x��\��ir  &y  <_<����  * Letterheads  * Envelopes  * Business Cards  iir Invoices  ��� Business Forms  ��� Posters  ��� Tickets  ��� Notices  ��� Bulletins  ��� Invitations  ��� Advertisements  ��� Announcements  ��� Menus  ��� Photocopying  ��� Brochures  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235 .(a) e_o.e.  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  We Are As Close As Your Phone  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  LOOK TO THE FUTURE #3738  Close to Gibsons developing woterfront. Large serviced level lot, 2 blocks to all  stores. FP $14,500. JACK WARN, 886-2681.  ENJOYABLE COUNTRY LIVING #3773  2 storied home with balconies front & rear. Large levol lot approx 100 x 260'. Nicely  treed for that outdoor atmosphere. Partly landscaped. Lovely kitchen, huge living  room. Ensuite plumbing for master bedroom, plus toilet and basin tor den. A  pleasure to show. DOB KENT,   885-9461 eves.  VILLAGE LOT #3592  It's level, 50 x 120'. Fully serviced. All new homes around. Walk to stores. 1 1/2 mile  to arona. FP $10,500, half cash, balance at - TRUE 6%. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 evos.  NOW I AM HOPPING MAD I #3645  Last woek I wanted to tell you of this low priced lot at only $52001 Wouldn't you  know It came oul with an extra "0". I will try agalnl Plobsol Fifty two hundrod Is the  full price. Call mo for details. BOD KENT, 005-9461 eves.  COUNTRY LOT ��� VILLAGE SERVICES #3842  This lot Is on a cul de sac on a quiet country street. Quite a new development. Nice  trees, nice neighbors. 140' on one side, 127' on the other tide. Regional Board water,  hydro and phone. Minutes drive to good beach. Priced al $11,500. PETER SMITH, 085-  9463 eves.  re  NEW ON MARKET  GIBSONS VILLAGE LOT  #3851  View of Harbour, walking distance to  recreation areas and stores, without  hills. Cleared building lot for $12,600.  JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  NEW ON MARKET  DAVIS BAY HOME #3852  Solid remodelled 3 bedroom view home. 1200sqft plus half basement. Automatic oil  furnace, heatilator fireplace. Also sewing room and utility. One block to sandy  beach. FP $41,000. PETER SMITH, 805-9463 eves.  COMMERCIAL LOT #3829  The only commercial lot In Selma Park. 128' on highway, 165' deep, touches to  waterfront. Build your store with living quarters below, and en|oy waterfront  benefits. Owner wants offers to $27,500. Try yours, you might be happily surprised.  PETER SMITH, 885-9463 evos.  ROBERTS CREEK #3824  Looking for a nice, semi-secluded building lot? This may offer |ust what you have In  mind, with little clearing required. Mostly level and local services at the road. Defore  you buy give this one a try ��� $ 13,000. BERT WALKER, 885-3746 eves.  WATERFRONT COTTAGE #3787  Dream no more. Here It Is. Well remodelled 2 bedroom home, brick fireplace, near  new automatic oil furnace. Good shake roof. Get your wood off the beach, and fish  out of tho sea. Large, near level area above has fruit trees and garage. Lot size  permits 2nd home If desired. FP $63,000. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  INLET VIEW LOT #3699  This attractive lot will Impress both the weekend sportsman or those looking for a  view retreat. Let me show you this large lot, 04 x 98' located on Skookumchuk Rd,  With local services at the road, this Is a good buy at $7,700. DERT WALKER, 8B5-3746  eves.  ONE TO GROW ON  Small cottage & over 9 acres on blacktop. 1/2 mil.  $48,000. JACK WARN, 886 2681 eves.  #3749  to shopping. Near Gibsons. FP  FOR STARTER OR RETIREMENT  #3843  Or |ust for vacationing. A good deal for $32,000. 2 bedroom cottage wllh IB x 10'  guest collage. Fireplace, sun porch and landscaped grounds. In moo of fun, sun ond  beaches at Roberts Creek. JACK WARN, 086 2601  eves.  HANDY TO #3744  For Port Mellon, Gibsons or the ferry, this view lot at Hopkins would be handy, Top  side loi'. Asking $14,500. JACK WARN, 006-260)  eves,  SQUARE BAY     SEMI-WATERFRONT #3783  Advantage of waterfront without the cost. View Is great, boat launch loot away, Lot  on sewer. Slxe Is 61 x 134'. Rocky ground. Beautiful arbutus trees. Water, hydro ft  phone. Facing south for sun and view of Georgia Straits. FP $14,500. PETER SMITH,  083 9463 eves.  REDROOFFS ESTATES #3847  View this nicely treed and level building lot before deciding on your future homeslte.  II oilers quiet seclusion yet provides all local services at tho road. The generous slxe  of 93 x 240' Insures good value at $11,300. BERT WALKER, 883-3746 eves.  SYLVAN BEAUTY #3736  Largo lot wllh trees you can savo for landscaping. Ono block lo soa, roglonal waler  and power. $16,000. Gower Road. JACK WARN, 8B6-2681 oves.  YOUR WATERFRONT ESTATE #3606  Over an ocro estate. 107' woterfront with modorn two storied home on ap-  proximately 1/2 of, properly. Othor halt of proporty on opposite side of Hwy 10).  Bolh corner locations. More? BOB KENT, 085 9461 eves.  SEMI WATERFRONT #3745  Corner location at fool of Troll Ave. Secholt. 73' fronting th* ocean view by 126'. Now  awaits your plans lo accommodate the previous landscaping etc. FP $38,500. BOB  WNT, B85-9461 eves.  PUT YOUR MONEY IN THE GROUND #3495  For view lets, drive wp Motor. RA to Jospor M. Tito eigne point tho woy lo thoeo 2  dondy locations. Summer sale priced at $11,900 for either #3493 or #3497. BOB  KENT, 883-946) eves. *?2Br  Hodson, Fromager wed in Gibsons ceremony  LYNDA   IRENE   HODSON   and   were married July 9 at St. Mary's  Stephen James Clifford Fromager   Roman Catholic Church in Gibsons.  A beautiful nuptial mass was solemnized July 9 at St. Mary's Roman Catholic  Church, Gibsons, uniting in marriage  Stephen James Clifford Fromager and  Lynda Irene Hodson.  The bride is the daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Vernon Hodson of Gibsons. She was  given away by her father.  Lynda was radiant in a floor length  gown of white chiffon. The princess waist,  high collar, long sleeves and ruffles were  trimmed with satin and daisy lace which  was also carried out on the full length  three tiered cathedral, veil. She carried a  trailing bouquet of white roses and white  carnations.  Her maid of honor was the groom's  elder sister Sharon. His younger sister  Joanne was bridesmain. Both girls were  dressed in long yellow chiffon dresses with  matching yellow roses in their hair. They  carried nosegays of yellow roses and white  carnations with long white lace ribbons.  Her Uttle flower girl was Tisha Koch.  She wore a miniature replica of the bride's  gown and carried a white basket of yellow  carnations. The bridegroom is the son of  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Fromager of Roberta  Creek.  Best man was Stephen's oldes brother  Davis and head usher.was his brother  Mark. The men were all dressed in camel  brown tuxedos with dark brown trim.  Junior ushers were the groom's  youngest brother John and the bride's  young brother Terry. They, along with the  young ring bearer Sammy Jay, wore  champagne tuxedos jackets with black  pants and bow ties.  The impressive but simple ceremony  was conducted by the Rev. Father Tom  Nicholson. The Bible readings of the  ceremony were chosen by the bride and  groom and were read by David and Sharon  Fromager.  Altar boy was the groom's brother  Ambrose. Organist was the groom's  grandmother, Mrs. J. Cliff Gilker. Hymns  and music sung by St. Mary's Parish  members were chosen by the choir  director, the groom's mother. Soloist was  the groom's father singing "Oh Promise  Me" during the signing of the register.  Many of the wedding photos were taken  in Cliff Gilker Park which was named  after the groom's grandfather.  At the reception in Gibsons Legion Hall  the guest book was beautifully graced with  a bouquet of yellow roses and was capably  handled by the bride's brother Glen.  The 160 guests were greeted by the  parents of the young couple. Mrs. Hodson  was lovely in her long sea foam green  grecian style chiffon dress with long  floating panel sleeves. Her corsage was of  red roses. The groom's mother wore a long  pale blue floral dress with short jacket.  Her corsage was of yellow roses.  Master of ceremonies was a long time  friend of the bride Mr. Stan Jones of  Gibsons.  The beautiful wedding cake was made  and decorated by the bride's mother, the  pillars being champagne glasses  decorated with yellow icing roses. These  glasses had been used on the bride's  parents wedding cake 26 years ago.  A delicious and bountiful smorgasbord  was catered to by the Ladies Auxiliary of  the Gibsons Legion.  Dancing followed to the music of Russ  Clark and his group and was thoroughly  enjoyed by all present.  For going away to Vancouver Island  the bride wore a long silky blue halter  dress with tie on jacket, enhanced by a  corsage of pink carnations.  Out of town guest included the bride's  grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Hodson from  Maple Ridge, her great aunt Mrs.  Margaret Deren, Vancouver, the groom's  great aunt Mrs. Beulah Daniels, Victoria  and his godparents Mr. and Mrs. Chris  Johnson, Kamloops, B.C.        ,.   .  The happy couple have taken up  residence in Gibsons.  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 3,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  .-00  Allln  ToUva .  Anothar  Tha  All In  Cont'd  Allln  0:15  4_.:30  Tha Family  Ganaral  Worid  F.B.L  Tha Family  Cont'd  Tha Family  EdgaOl  Hoapilal  Anothar  Edga  Match  Tha  Match  45  Nlghl  .Cont'd  World  Of Night  Gama.  Alan  Gama 77   ���  M  Taka  Edga 01  Movia  Taka  Dinahl   -  Hamal  Tattle-  0:��  Thirty  Night  "Tha  Thirty  Dinahl  Show  Tale.  Calabrity  Boomarang  Big  Calabrity  Dinahl  . 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VON MO  INDUSTRIAL a MARINE  IA$T rOHPOIH BAY ROAD iv��iMS-t244  Raai ������S-341* Wednesday, August/; 1977  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  Tydewater Co. Ltd,  Crafts & Hobbies Wine-Arts  _^_*/__*_/_^  Lower Gibsons  886-2811  %,  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  Marine Dr. lower Gibsons      u.,      886-7888  * Fresh Salmon   '  Tw.-Sot., 10;3Q-6;3Q  * Fresh Fish  * Shellfish  * Fish & Chips  TVattvi Sfa*dt?D  .c.  CONSTRUCTION HAS BEGUN on temporary school is in the Department of Housing official last Neighbourhood Improvement  the new, Pender Harbour Secondary background; excavation for the week notified the Regional District Program funding under the 1978  School  and  swiniming  pool.  The   swimming pool is in the foreground. A   that the pool would be considered for   budget.  Old-time fiddlers and a peek beneath the Arctic  wishes to announce the opening of his  office at Gower Point Road and Marine Drive  GIBSONS  <x��frxu<t*Ha(U ZZ6-2122  It's a good week on CBC radio, with a  wide choice of programs ranging from the  annual Old Time Fiddlers Contest from  Shelburne to the undersea world of the  Arctic. ,-  Saturday at 9:05 p.m. Between Ourselves presents the Tom Thomson  Mystique. It's 100 years since the birth of  this Group of Seven artist and 60 years  since his drowning in Algonquin Park. At  10:05 p.m. a preview of the autobiography  of Vancouver musician Harry Adaskin  read by the author. The Old Time Fiddlers  Contest introduced by John Allan  Cameron pre-empts Music from the  Shows at 11:05 p.m.  Sunday at 4:05 p.m. joins one of the last  Clipper ships oh an adventure-packed  voyage from Montreal to Liverpool in 1920.  Special Occasion, 5:05 p.m. presents a  dramatic version of Len Peterson of  Morley Calloghan's novel "The Loved and  the Lost", starring Suzette Couture, Dan  MacDonald, Mavor Moore and Eve  Crawford. Northern Showcase at 9:05 p.m.  "The Undersea World of the Arctic" looks  at the north from a different perspective,  the point of view of those who-live under  the sea ice. Can the Beluga whale co-habit  with oil wells or will it become just an  aquarium acrobat?  The Canada Summer Games begin in  St. John's, Newfoundland, August 8 and  the Weekend Sound of Sports, 10:05 p.m.  Sunday will have a report. During the  week there will be' regular daily reports  direct from St. John's at 25 past the hour  during local programming with a summary following the 10 p.m. news.  Monday Nightcap 11:20 p.m. begins a  five day portrait of Norman McLaren, one  of Canada's greatest film makers.  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 3  Afternoon Theatre 2:04 p.m. Ossie's  Downfall by David Mercer.  The Elton John Story 8:04 p.m.  Goodbye Yellow Brick Road.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. RlizabethSch-  wartzkopf and Dietrick Fischer-Dieskau.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Off Broadway  theatres.  THURSDAY, AUGUST 4  My Music 2:04 p.m. BBC quiz.  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. The Chase by  Harry Junkln Dead End.  Jazz Radio Canada 8:30 p.m. Part 1.  Now Young Musicians In Toronto. Part 11.  Clarinet styles of Jimmy Noone, Sydney  Bcchet, Edmund Hall, Benny Goodman.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Black music.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. New York literary  agents.  FRIDAY, AUGUST 5  Souvenirs 2:04 p.m. John MaCAskill the  truth about Giant MacAskill.  Danny's Music 8:04 p.m. CBC broadcast recordings.  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Dallas and  Harms songwriter-singers. Elmer Briand,  Cape Breton fiddler.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Gerard Hoff-  nung.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. New York, dance  capital of the world.  SATURDAY, AUGUST 6  Farce d'Ete 11:30 a.m. The Last of the  Great Fun Wars.  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 p.m. Science  Magazine, chemical effects on unborn  babies; radio and tv; chineraS.  Opera by Request 2:04 Eugene Onegin,  Tchaikovsky requested by Mrs. Don Hatt,  Dundalk.  Between Ourselves 9:05 p.m. The Tom  Thomson Mystique, researched arid  written by Joan Murray, director of the  McLaughlin Gallery, Oshawa.  AntholOsgy 10:05 Harry Adaskin reads  from his memoirs. An athology of poetry  by John Harding, - George McWhirter,  David Solway and Ken Samberg.  Old Time Fiddlers Contest 11:05 p.m.  host John Allan Cameron from Shelburne,  Ontario.  SUNDAY, AUGUST 7  Voice of the Pioneer 8:40 a.m. Air  Canada pilot, retired, Frank Smith recalls  his first flight in 1931.  Bush and the Salon4;05 p.m. Under Sail  in the last of the Clippers a true adventure  yard by Frederick Wiiliam Wallace,  adapted by Bill Fulton.  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. The Loved  and the Lost by Morley Calloghan adapted  for radio by Len Peterson.  Music de Chez Nous 7:05 p.m. Donald  Bell, baritone; Iinda Lee Thomas, pianq_  in recital.  Northern Showcase  9:05  p.m.  The'  Undersea World of the Arctic narrated by  John Grenfell.  MONDAY, AUGUST 8  Crime Serial 2:04 p.m. The Dark Island  by Robert Barr.  Pick of the Goons 8:04 p.m. The Silver  Dubloons. '-���'..  Gold Rush 8:30 p.m. Molly Oliver,  studio session. Interview with Ronnie  Abramson, Al Stewart in concert.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Band music.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Norman McLaren  Part I.  TUESDAY, AUGUST 9  My Word 2:04 p.m. BBC quiz.  Frank Muir 8:04 p.m. BBC comedy.  Touch the Earth 8:30 p.m. Irish harpist  Mary Murphy; Taj Mahal; Cedric Smith  and Terry Jones formerly of the Perl-v  County Conspiracy.  Mostly Music 10:20 light music from  toe Proms. v       .._!.���  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Norman McLaren,  part 11.  'Seven Alone'  at Twilight  The year is 1843 and the challenge Is tlie  legendary - and treacherous - Oregon  Trail.  Hut for John Sagcr nnd his brothers and  sisters, the dangerous 2,000 mile trek mast  be conquered If they arc to find their  dream of a new life.  "Seven Alone," is tlie account of their  luuardoufl journey, one of tlie greatest  adventures in the nnnnls of American  history.  Based on the novel by Honor Morrow,  the film, rated general, can l>c seen at tlie  Twilight Theatre at 8 p.m. on August 4, 5  and fl.  Hock ��tarn Jimmy Page, Robert Plant,  John Paul Jones and Bonzo Bonham star  themselves In "I��d Zeppelin Coming" to  Ih? shown ut the Gibsons theatre on August  7, fl and 9.  A perianal and private tour of the  group's music, the film cuUj from the  frenzy of a New York concert to tlie  scrcnic tranquility of life in the English  countryside.  Shot over Uiree years, "Led Zeppelin  Coming," has been ruteda general release  by the B.C. film classification board.  NANCY HONEYBUNN, Miss Gibsons Fire Department, (second from  left) photographed at being selected  first runner-up in the Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade Queen Contest. Queen  Collen Kurucz is at left) Sheila  Scoular, third from left, and Joanne  I-drd, right.  Use Times' Adbriefs to Sell Rent Buy, Swan, etc.  b��^5  885-9818  \<Jo.S40ow/��ic8t.,  Sfifikfift  ___3S  YOUR OWN CARIBBEAN  ISLAND IN THE SUN.  at Ion onto Bargain Prlcm*  AU INCLUSIVE FROM  ��639  00  Aw you part of tht human ract kfal  or|ust a��pedatoi? __-_JJj_|  PlM*>t I* r-rnt hmmn ym* *Mwh h** rt^k  jMBKM^L^M_i_k.b_MI^_M_i_L     UUt_MMkaa_^_H  CALL  TWILIGHT     THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  THURS, FRI & SAT,  AUGUST 4, 5, 6  "SEVEN ALONE"  8  r-lfl.  GENERAL  IN CONCERT AND BEYOND  Nl  K-SHtftH_��Ilt5_E  SUN, MON,  TUES,  AUGUST  7,8,9,  o P.M.  GENERAL  mm��u�� k��*s newmnMt jimm��iwh kdinwiniim  sisi.-y  hm/> '>'tn-\  886-9255  Sfl 1 I II   Ci I' y  Comintj  BLACK SUNDAY s  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times       Wednesday, August^ 1977  'Well, at least we won't have to wait for the police to come.'  Seniors continue garden tours  By ROBERT FOXALL  About once a year I have to admit that  the Gremlins or the "Little Men" got into  my typewriter and caused me to perpetrate a 'boo-boo." It happened again last/  week when I spoke of a "Hospital Tea", in.  my story about garden tours. What should  have been written was that the seniors had  been invited to inspect the hospital gardens and grounds on Sunday, August 7, 2  p.m. to 4 p.m., Ed Gough who does such a  magnificent job of taking care of the  hospital grounds will be in attendance and  will be Very happy to explain his methods,'  especially in fighting pests and diseases. It  will be most enteraining and instructive  afternoon. Anyone who needs a ride should  telephone Dave Hayward who, doubtless,  will be able to find a driver.  Some 18 of us spent another interesting  afternoon this past Thursday when we  went westward to Redrooffs Road -  Sergeant Bay area. First stop was at the  home of Mrs. Blanche McCready where  there was, to the writer's mind, an outstanding display of tall white gladiolus,  along with a grand display of many other  flowers and vegetables. A short'walk then'  took us to the garden of Capt. Jerry  Williams where changes are being made  inasmuch as Jerry is beginning to plant  more shrubs and perennials and reduce  the planting of annuals. We all tend to do  this as we mark more years off the  calendar. Thence back along the road to  the home of that so well-known gardener  Janet Allen where we saw a Queen  Elizabeth Rose that had grown so  vigorously that it reached ten feet high and  with blooms right to the top.  Now back down the road to Bill Fraser  and Julius Szentensi, whose homes  overlook Sergeant Bay. I am running out  of words to describe them without being  repititious, but suffice to say that all of the  words written about all the others would  be required again to describe the  magnificent view and the splendid gardens.  Here we picked up our immediate hosts  and took them with us to the home and  garden of Dave and Eva Hayward where  we found a most welcome tea was  awaiting us and we sat while watching the  shipping plying both ways of the Strait,  conversed of the many beautiful growing  things we had been privileged to witness  during the past three weeks and anticipated more such trips later in the  summer. We'll see you at the hospital  garden tour August 7.  Young cartoonist  moves to Coast  Young Harvey Engelken has a certain  flair for cartooning, but he says he'd  rather be a cook.  Harvey, 16, moved to the Sunshine  Coast with his family last month. He will  attend Elphinstone Secondary in the Fall.  His cartoon, which appears on this  page, was an idea which he brought with  him from the family's previous residence  in 100 Mile House. As you can see, he did a  bit of local adaptation.  Pender Harbour Diesel  40' STEEL GANGWAYS  $900��  Welding & Steel Fabricating  Hydraulic Hose Service  Batteries  Volvo-Penta��� Chrysler  Sales & Service  VOLVO  PENTA  Marine Ways to 48'  Commercial Vessels Welcome  I  -2616  SES  MEAT  ^y^'V^jy^  m&  >^K^_^E��_i>___tf_Br   v ^���ukfj|  2,%. ->   _m___L tmawM*. _Mkf'___te__i  ^�� ;* j^V���^ HKt^^jf'Z Lj.Pn *s>    T    t'  *   .   v>-. v<  y   .   ' ,v   ' '���K-_liJ_-_B>K  *HMk, 4t<___��___��; JtM, v     ���> ,      yi __H__H_^Kl>^  or  �� ���'*'*.���# * a ��*.���<��** .'+ Vb}i!���  -...' y> t..  < *-? y.   >    v-  PRODUCE  HAWAIIAN PINEAPPLE ����h69c  I UlflAIUtd California, Canada No. 1 lb. 09  39c  California, Canada No. 1 lb.  UKCtll   lEl rtllW California  ..  Jb.  GREEN   BEANS California      Jb.3%F  GROCERY PRODUCTS-  CioyertcMif  if*/*. OTm      *i.   ��  $135  .. 'mVrr  EVAP.  MILK  Carnation  16 oz.  ��� ���-�����������*>*  2/69  MAYONNAISE  24 f I.  oz.  $125  PEANUT  I !��4ntlHW,l  Sunny Jim  ,4Mloiu  a#aa*��.aa  $099  :n  M_a*  3 ply roll ',����*..��,  99  c  Doles* in own |uice  PINEAPPLE  19 f I. ox.  55  Kraft,  CHEESE  �����' I^CO Processed Singlet  SANDWICH  '?<  tea^"S >,T*mW<r  24 fl�� Olt.   ........,  Llbby's, Hot Dog.  Sweet or Hamburger  RELISHES 12 f i. ox.  ORANGE  JUICE **^ 0w,p*frMlt ��r  64 f I. ox.  ,.L .. I   *.,\ ���\..i.  $139  ��� JL  Bye the Sea. Mght  W&$rf' ^ii"iMi��*��*H"  ��������     ......yt. t..    **.. a ',   __ ____   TOMATO  JUICE  Heinz  48 f I. ox.  _*_*!__>   ___-f K   __*?  t**.*.!  $185  ^^^^      J,^^B        ^r*W    ^��f*r_i  SMM.  �������>��#  rACIAL  TISSUES  FLAVOR  CRYSTALS?-*  pack, 99g.  ^__.*;i____  Lr1Hk   WPefW'.S *** 1      *sv^^Ht!/'  mm^yfim 4p fl�� 0%t    . �� j,. �� �� �� . ��� >, mfty  ^J.'!...s-i   ������  3 ply. 100s  KETCHUP �����  . '.. .   1.,.',.....   . s.Jl..l.f  ..  .Ot.  C   CHEEZ  WHIZ  Kraft  2 lbs.  $079  FROZEN FOOD PRODUCTS  M>  'im:v^.m  ��|'M  ��7  mMymmmmmtm.. * _4i _<_ ' ''���, ./, '   ^  MHIMRllliilllMI'i "���*��"*a**   ���������...���.*.������*��.��.,����>;��� v'��� ft*������*..��������������    *  ���tt *4 ���)���%.>��>��� ���������������*���  '   ,.y.'Vv''.<.   '    ...  aaHMaiA���MMaHaHteaaaMMaMa  BMEfflT PRODUCTS-  HUI    Will   DUNv  White orlOO Pet. Whole Wheat, doz.  CAKE DOUGHNUTS chocoiafDiPPad   CLOSED MONDAY, AUGUST 1ST B.C. DAY  Prices effectlvet  Thurs, Aug. 4,  Fri, Aug. 3,  let, Aug. 6  fhone M9*20I9  ������fl-��823~Bak��ry  888-9812 - M��atD��pt.  WE R1SERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES

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