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The Peninsula Times Aug 17, 1977

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Array Fire risk is 'highest in years'  Coastal logging firms, worried that dry  forests could become infernos in the  current dry spell, have laid off workers  until rain dampens the fire danger.  Locally, Jackson Brothers have closed  down their wood operations and nearly 50  people are temporarily unemployed. Also  shut until temperatures drop are the  Weldwood Camp at Clowholm Falls,, the  BCFP camp at Narrows Inlet and  Canadian Forest Products' logging works,  at Dakota and McNab creeks and up the  Sechelt Inlet.  "The fire risk is the highest in years,"  says Deputy Forest Ranger Larry  Hewlett. "We're in a high, high range  bordering on the extreme."    '  All burning of any type has been  prohibited between Irvines Landing and  Earls ��ove by the Forest Service. From  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour fire permits are restricted to areas below Highway 101.  Sechelt is .now demanding burning  permits for all beach fires as the village's  volunteer fire department has been called  out several times this month to extinguish  camp fires left blazing. The permits are  available at the municipal offices.  Last Wednesday the Roberts Creek fire  department hosed down a large beach fire  still smoldering from the ni.ght before.  Said Chief Dennis Davison: "The logs all  along here are tinder dry. We were  worried about sparks starting a serious  fire."  As of Sunday the local Gower Point  weather reporting station had recorded  only 24.8 mm (just under 1 inch) of rain  during the last month, and three-fourths of  ENINSULA I44*ieb  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins landing, "Granthams Landing, Gibsons. Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park. Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  ���PB  that total fell on one day, July 16.  The station has had no measurable  precipitation since July 28.  The area's only major fire this summer  was an August 5 50-acre blaze in a timber  slash across the channel from Egmont. A  mop-up crew is still working at the site,  according to Hewlitt, who would dearly  love to see at least two days of good, hard  rain en the peninsula.  "It would knock the fire risk down," he  says, adding "it would still be a hazard but  at least we would be able to breathe a little  easier."  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Phone  885-3231  Union  LARGEST READERSHIP OP ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume IS - No. 38  Label  18 Pages ��� 15c Copy  ^gWA      Wednesday, August 17,1977  Roberts Creek hall in question  Directors trim recreation plan  GOING.:. GOING ... GONE. That's  the way John McDermott will do it on  Sunday ns he attempts to become the  fourth person ever to swim the chilly  water of Georgia Strait between  Nanaimo and the Sunshine Coast.  McDermott is shown here working  out in Horseshoe Bay.    Timesphoto  Pain and pleasure await  strait's marathon man  By KEKIM M)( KIIAHT  An lie knifes through the oil-dropped  waters of Horaehoe Bny, buck nnd forth  between the dnrk sand bench and the  oxponalvo yachts nnd cruisera of tlie West  Vancouver affluent, .lohn McDermott  allows a vera�� from Isaiah to slip through  his mind, the verse in which God promises  to give power to tlie faint nnd strength to  them tlmt have no might.  .light now, McDermott needs nil tlie  power und .strength he can find, whether  from divine Intervention or from bin own  cnrbohydrnte-fitiiffod body. For on .Sun  day, ln tho half-light of dawn, McDermott  will slip into Uio ocean near Nanalmo and  attempt tp become (lie fourth marathon  ���swimmer to conquer the cold, tldal-rlpped  Hlrait between Vancouver Inland and Die  Sunshine Count.  When ha has finished, when he lias  proved ho can do lt, McDermott will give  up Uie wntcr and turn to long-distance  running nnd an endurance test of another  kind, tho Boston MaruUion.  "Two years ago I set myself four goals  in life," says McDermott, Bitting at a  ��� Sec Page A-3  Regional directors and recreation  committee members sliced away at the  peninsula's recreation referendum  proposal Saturday and succeeded in  trimming about $63,000 from the $1.3  million plan.    ;  The major question left unresolved at  the end of the day-long workshop was the  status of a proposed $350,000 community  hall for Cliff Gilker Park in Roberts Creek.  Roberts creek (immunity Association  members are seeking to build a 500-person  capacity hall to replace the existing  centre, which they described as antiquated, too small and lacking, in  adequate parking space.  While acknowledging these problems,  several directors questioned whether  there is currently a sufficient demand for  such a large hall to justify allocating  almost a third of the total recreation  package funding for that purpose.  Supporters of the hall contended that  the Tuesday night bingo ganieS at the  present centre have filled the hall to its hill  200-person capacity and  that "persons  occasionally have to be ref used admission  fpr that reason. The same dilemma exists  with dances at the present-all, they said, ;  and there is ^ continuing problem in 1  preventing motorists from blocking the  fire hall driveway, across the street;       *  Supporters also noted that a new hall  could  be  constructed  with  moveable  partitions, allowing for smaller meeting  areas which, they said, are now in short  supply.  Directors pointed out, however, that  under the new joint community use of  school facilities, numerous  meeting   areas  of  various   sizes   are  available to the public.  The directors' primary complaint,  however, centered on the lack of supporting data from the community  association demonstrating the need for a  larger hall.  "Right now, with this in the package, I  would vote against the referendum. I just  can't see it. Give us the specifics," said  Director Peter Hoemberg.  Regional Board Chairman Harry  Almond, who represents the Roberts  Creek area, summarized the discussion by  telling the hall supporters that the  recreation proposal "is a package deal,  and if people don't support one 'item, the  whole thing can go down. The board isn't  convinced we have enough facts to go  through with this."  Hoemberg suggested that an alternative might be to design the hall so that It  could be built now as a smaller facility and  expanded in stages as the need for a larger  centre is demonstrated.  The community association was given  30 days ln which to gather information  supporting the need for a large hall.  Proposed referendum Items tentaUvely  dropped from the plan Included: tennis  courts for Wilson Creek (.$8,000), Chapman  Creek linear park ($31,000), lacrosse  centre ($10,000) and renovations to tho  Airplane down  on Highway 101  A Powell River man who crashed his  plane into Pender Harbour last May paid a  return visit to the Sunshine Coast on  Sunday, thla Ume landing a Cessna 150 on  Highway 101, just south of Halfmoon Bay.  Don Cairns and his female passenger  came down at 7:30 p.m. over the heads of  several startled motorists. At the scene of  the touchdown, Cairns theorized that a  vapour-lock had prevented a fuel switch  from an empty gas tank to one still three-  quarters full.  Colrna had been flying to Powell River  from Abbotsford. His Cessna, a rented  plane, was not Uie some one ho was using  when he bellyflopped ln the spring.  Ruefully regarding his grounded aircraft Cairns asked "Twice now, can you  beUeve lt? I think I'U give up flying." Tho  plane waa put under automatic seizure  until tho Department of Transport has  Investigated Uie Incident.  The pilot and his passenger wore later  given a' lift to the Secholt airport by tho  police, there to catch a commercial flight  to Powell River.  Egmont Community Centre ($1,000 plus  $1,500 annual operating deficit). Funding  for the proposed Sechelt Arts Centre was  cut from $30,000 to $20,000, and a hiking  trails development program was cut from  $5,000 to $3,000.  Most of the above deletions were not  actual funding cuts, but were simply  housekeeping measures recognizing that  the programs had received other grant  monies and no longer needed to be included in the referendum.  The two exceptions to this were the  Egmont centre and the lacrosse centre,  and directors stressed that elimination of  those items was tentative.  The Egmont centre is in financial  difficulty primarily because of rising  insurance costs tied to the building's oU  heating system.  Hoemberg expressed his reservations  about the funding by saying, "I'm not  knocking the Egmont Community HaU and  this certainly isn't a large request, but I'm  a Uttle concerned about what sort of  precedent this would set."  He noted that many of the community  halls on the peninsula may now or in the  near future be facing similar fiiancial  problems.  Hoemberg suggested to Egmont  Community Centre Club President PhiUp  Muncaster that his group explore the  possibUity of turning the haU over to the  school district. Under such an  arrangement, the school district would be  responsible for all maintenance costs on  the haU and the community, under the  ���See Page A-3  TAKE A CLOSE LOOK at this speed  sign. It won't be around long. After  September 1, it will read something  Uke 50 km-h. Highway Department  officials expect it to take about a week  -J><*\     ^t  to replace all the peninisula's road  signs with their metric equivdents.  ������Timesphoto  Let the driver beware  Road signs go metric Sept. 1  )  Peninsula road signs wiU go metric  beginning September 1 and responsibility  for figuring out the new numbering system  wiU fall mainly on Uie individual  motorists.  Bart Duteau, engineering assistant  with Ute provincial Department of Highways In Gibsons, said workers will attempt to replace all the old signs the first  week in September. He said there is no  plan to leave the old signs standing until  drivers learn the new system, as has been  suggested In some other parts of the  country.  Tlie conversion to metric system road  markers ls being carried out throughout  the country as part of the staged transition  from Uie English numbering system.  Raymond Baines, senior information  officer with Uie Department of Highways  ln Victoria, said replacement of all road  signs ln tho the province Is expected to  take ubout throe weeks.  He said Uiere are a number of metric  conversion kits and stickers on tho market  which motorist/, may affix to their  speedometers. But "It's a matter of  motorist's own decision to do that," Baines  said.  "Under tho Motor Vehicle Act, there Is  really no requirement even to have a  speedometer In a car. It's there for the  motorist's convenience, and it's up to him  if lie wants to change it," he said.  Bnlncs said, however, that the  department ls preparing a large public  awareness campaign for tho switch  consisting of radio, TV and newspaper ads  nnd brochures. He said that publicity will  begin "vory soon, definitely before September 1, as soon as wo get funding approved."  Increased public awareness may come  none too soon. Neither Sechelt nor Gibsons  RCMP officials were aware of the date of  Uie change, and the Times waa able to find  only one local automotive supplies dealer  .TnmlCHon Automotive Parts, Sales nnd  Service in Gibsons ��� who has ordered the  speedometer conversion stickers.  An employee of the dealership said the  Times' telephone caU was the first  Inquiry he had received about the  stickers.  Jamieson's suppUer is Cowan Auto  Electric in Burnaby. Bill Sparks of Cowan  said his company has the stickers on order  and expects to receive them in two weeks  or less. He said the sUckers will be sold  through auto accessory firms, car  dealerships and probably some of the  larger service stations.  Sparks said the sUckers will retaU for  between $4.95 and $5.05 and that motorists  will have to purchase stickers appropriate  for the particular make and model of their  cars. "A Plymouth sUcker wouldn't fit a  Chevrolet s.peedomoter, for instance," he  said.  Sgt. Ron Nicholas of the Gibsons RCMP  detachment said his officers won't have  any sympathy for speeders claiming to be  confused by the signs. "This is going to be  ttie law and you'd better get smart," he  said. "Ignorance is no excuse."  Cpl. Gary Wade of the Sechelt detachment agreed with Nicholas. Whether or not  confusion with the new ' system is a  credible defense for speeding "ls.up to the  magistrate, not the police," Wade said.  Motorists who want to do a home  conversion of their speedometers after  September 1 might try putting a piece of  adhesive tape over the instrument and  marking it with the following conversion},  for common speed limits: 50 mph Is equal  to 80 kilometers per hour, 40 mph - 65 km  per h, 30 mph - 50 km per h and 20 mph - 30  km per h.  The above conversions are not, in fact,  exact equivalencies. Por Instance, 30  miles actually equals about 48 kilometers.  Officials have rounded off Uie new speed  limits for the sake of clarity.  Residents on wheels  may lie required to build  Local owners of campers and travel  trailers who are living In their vehicles  may bq forced to build or roll along lf  regional directors can come up with a  bylaw to express their disdain.  At a Regional Dlatrlct planning committee moeUng last Thursday, Area A  Director Jack Paterson said certain  resldenUal areas of Pender Harbour "are  developing Into a campground" as  campers and trailers are moved In for  periods ranging from a few days to In*  definitely.  Supporting Pntorson'B complaint was  Al Solomon of Madeira Park, who said that  since he moved to the area in 1074 there  has been an influx of trailer residents  "who have no Intention of building ln the  near future,"  He said the trailers were ruining the  neighbourhood of $60,000 to $160,000  homes. "On weekends It looks like Hogan's  Alley," he told directors.  Paterson said the Health Depnrtmcnt in  prepared to back any regional district  requirement tlwt the trailer owners obtain  health permits for their units.  Regional Board Chairman Harry  Almond suggested that residency permits  be Issued to trailer and camper owners  contingent on their agreement to build a  house In a reasonable period of tlmt;, such  as a year and a half.  The planning department wns Instructed by directors "to see whnt wc can  do about travel trailers and cumpers In  residential areas." ^Myfeis;*^'  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 17,1977  ������  The PENiNSULA^0fte4 tfi&BBH^  EDITORIALS^  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other  right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  A burning issue  With virtually no rain on the  peninsula for a month (unless Zeus  has awakened by the time you read  this), our normally moist forests have  become a brittle invitation to  disaster.  Caution is in order and the best:  advice if you're considering a camp-  fire or plan to burn some rubbish is  DON'T.  Deputy Forest Ranger Larry  Hewlett describes the local fire risk  as 'the highest in years." AU burning  has been banned by the Forest Service from Irvines Landing to Earls  Gove. Fire permits are required for  all other areas and are restricted to  below Highway 101 from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour.  An even greater hazard at this  point, perhaps, is the thoughless  smoker. A cigarette casuaUy flipped  from a car window or along a hiking  trail could produce an inferno.  Persons watering their yards  during authorized sprinkling hours  are reminded to turn off the water  immediately if a fire alarm is  sounded. Failure to do so lowers  pressure in the water line and is a  severe handicap for fire fighters.  There has been no major fire this  summer on the peninsula. Caution is  necessary if we are to escape the  current dry spell with that record  intact.  Winning ways  By Tom Perry  Waste disposal, recycling and poUution  are related processes that occur together.  Much of our refuse could be recycled in  ways that would yield additional uses for  otherwise unserviceable materials or  obtain more energy from them as they're  transformed into other substances. .And  the-disposal of our refuse in ways that  unfavorably change the environment is an  important source of poUution.  Nature is a perfect example of  recycling. Its matter is always routed  through various Uving and nonliving  forms. Hamlet's question, "May not  imagination trace the - noble dust of  Alexander, till he find it stopping a bung-  hole?" must be answered "yes" because,  the odd meteorite excepted, no additional  material is ever added to our planet.  Nature provides equaUy convincing  observations on the effects of poUution,  showing how unfavourable changes in the  environment result in unfavorable  alterations to life forms that it sustains,  ourselves included. In the words of Chief  Seattle, quoted in the Times earlier by  Maryanne West, "Whatever befalls the  earth befalls the sons of the earth. If men  spit upon ttie ground, they spit upon  themselves." '  Since waste disposal, recycUng and  poUution are common problems and much  ui ttie minds of peninsula residents as they  consider their community settlement  plans, it might be weU to regard the unique  ways in which they interact for each  community, and then attempt a coordinated solution. (Another of nature's  laws is to seek the most coordinated and  efficient route available to it.) Such a  project is best undertaken by a neighbourhood committee with time to search  out all the relevant environmental, legal,  political and other factors and organize it  into an informational brief. Such a report  would be many times the size of this  newspaper. What follows, therefore, is but  a bare beginning with an intentionally  restricted focus on water pollution in  Pender Harbour.  BACKGROUND  It should be stressed at the outset that  the impact of water poUution is much  more than aesthetic. Not that beauty ii  unimportant; agreeable surrounding:  have great psychological value. But there  are other factors. When water pollutior  affects our well-being, it's a healtl  problem; when it affects property anc  livlihood, it's an economic problem; wher  it affects living organisms or theii  habitats, it's a conservation problem.  Nor are these isolated factors. Considei  the .scenario of tourists in pursuit ol  water's recreational value as they sail iittx  tho harbour, find no pump-out station, art  confronted with notices that shellfish  harvesting is closed and patiently explain  to their children why they shouldn't gc  wading "in a place Uke^ that.'"  If tourists can't even find public  washrooms���whlchi seem to cause North  Americans considerably anxiety that  Europeans have altogether escaped���then  you have the makings,, pf, federate  guests who may tend to aggravate existing  problems. ���  Sources   of   water   pollution  are  agricultural wastes, industrial processes  nnd sewage.  AGRICULTURE  Agricultural wastes are Introduced to  receiving waters by the leaching of  chemical fertilizers and pesticides and  from the excreta of domestic animals near  streams. The resulting dangers, when thla  occurs, are from toxic substances, disease  and excessive nutrients. Contributions of  nutrients (which would be from animal  wastes and water-soluble fertilizers) nre  THE PENINSULA^ySfo***  Published Wedneidnys nl fJecnelt  on B.C,'* Sunshine Coast  hy  'lite Peninsula Timet  lor Wealprei Publication!. Ltd.  nt Sechell. B.C.  Bnx3!0���SroheH.B.C.  VON M\0  Phone 885-3231  Subscription Rater. (In advance)  Local, $7 per year. Beyond ^S mllei, $8  U.S.A., $10. Oversea* $11.  harmless to the harbour waters in their  present amounts. According to George  Gousgh, who is participating in the current  PoUution Control Board survey of Pender  Harbour, a few more nutrients might even  improve matters. That leaves the toxic  substances: pesticide residues and  possible pathogens in animal wasted.  Organisms that are able to transmit  diseases from the intestines of one individual through the water to others are  difficult to find or measure directly.  Fortunately, these pathogens are  associated with enormous numbers of>  other organism, caUed fecal co-forms,  that are much easier to detect. These  bacteria, harmless in themselves, are  therefore a useful indicator of contamination by human or animal wastes  and any pathogens they may contain. The  absence of fecal coliforms means that the  water is free of intestinal pathogens. The  presence of coliforms, however, doesn't  mean that pathogens are present, only  that they may be. In fact if tlie only  sources of contamination upstream are  animals, the wiater is likely to be safe for  humans. Mr. Brooks, our Public Health  Officer, recognizes the possibUity of  humans contracting animal diseases jn  this way, but reports that it is a rare :  phenomenon outside of tropical regions.  The only known use of an agricultural  pesticide this year is a single application  of diazinon to cabbages on Roosendal  Farm. This insecticide is reported to  decompose rapidly, It should therefore, be  an insignificant���and v indeed undetectable���contaminant of harbour  waters. (Don't worry about the cabbages,  either. If that's aU Frank does, his is  probably ttie least contaminated produce  in the western hemisphere!)  INDUSTRY  Discounting the perpetual possibility of  an oil spill and the continued presence of  submerged chlorine tanks near us, Pender  Harbour is relatively free from threats of  industrial water poUution. Where present,  though, industrial processes may result in  mechanical, thermal or chemical contamination. Industrial effluents may also  contain nutrients, to be more fully  discussed under sewage.  Mechanical changes, like blasting, can  destroy shellfish habitats outright.  Dredging can create turbidity that  threatens the survival of oysters in nearby  beds. Silt from upstream logging or road  construction can also bury spawning  grounds, and In large streams can raise  the temperature, making them  Inhospitable for fish. Thermal poUution is  also possible by any industry that uses  water for cooling.  Chemical contaminants may be  present in industrial effluents or result  from industrial accidents near or on the  water. Our nearest danger from chemical  sources would be imported in the tissues of  marine life exposed to methyl-mercury  (from chlor-alkali plants associated with  pulp mills) or to a family of chemicals  caUed polychlorlnated biphenyls (PBCs).  Yqti may rcqall a transformer explosion In Prince Rupert last January that  released PCBs Into Porpoise Harbour.  These widely used industrial chemicals  are as toxic as DDT-famlly pesticides,  which they closely resemble, and Just as  persistant, It can bo years-perhaps  decades���before they break down Into  harmless substances.  Mercury, by the way, is an element like  arsenic and lead; it doesn't break down.  Nor Is there any feasible wny of  recovering mercury from receiving  waters. It is converted into methyl-  mercury by aquatic organisms nnd enters  the food clialn. Any short-term decline ln  mercury levels- In tlie upper Howe Sound  nrca, to pick a recent example���will lie  matched by increases ln tissues of larger  predators or long-lived species. Tho best  we can hope for ls a gradual diffusion  outwflrds from the source as contaminated  Individuals die, decompose, and have their  contents released and recycled back  through the food chain.  It seems clear from the foregoing,  Incomplete ns lt Is, thnt neither  agriculture nor industry pose a substantial  Uireat to Pender Harbour waters, nt least  not yot. The remaining contributor,  sewage, will he discussed next week.  One man's opinion?  A CARELESS camper's fire in unattended. Adding insult to injury  Roberts Creek w&s later doused by was the garbage left behind by the  the fire department as it smouldered   campers.  Between the __uries  By Dennis Fitzgerald  maybe. Or resurrect the old pinko-hippie  phobias. An energetic, organizer can get as  lot of people whipped up about stuff like  that.  Then when Jim Metzler walks in with  his glowing tan and starts lambasting my  suggestion that Gibsons ought to join some  regional function or another, aU I have to  do is hint that maybe there's more to that  sunburn-than meets the eye and whip out  my 759-name petition opposing skinny-  dipping anytime, anywhere. Right there  I've got him on the defensive.  Or maybe I'd like to put a combination  steel null and 15-story hotel on some scenic  site around Secret Cove. That might be a  tough one to sup past Peter Hoemberg.  Unless, of course, a decent proportion of  the honourable citizenry were rightfuUy  outraged about the hippie peril. <  "I can't hear you mumbling through  your degenerately unshaven face," I'd teU  him. Then assuming that crack had him  appropriately flustered, we could just sUp  Uirough Bylaw No. 1146.72, and he  wouldn't think to ask what that was until  the foundations were dry.  So, you see, there's many ways to take  a bite. And there's plenty of poUticians and  special interest groups who understand  that quite weU. The very thought gives you  something to chew on.  I received a phone caU last Saturday  from a gentlemen in Wilson Creek who told  me he thought our news coverage was  commendable but that' our editorials  lacked "bite".  "Yoa should take out stronger after  those idiots on the regional board," he  said.  WeU, I was something of a zealot in my  younger days, and I'U admit there was  more sting in my verbiage then. But  several years of enforced objectivity  under ttie unblinking eye of a genuinely  type-cast city editor oh a large daUy  newspaper has served tp severely bridle  my anger. I just can't get it up to put 'em  down like I used to could.  There's one thing about straining to put  in both the sides���or aU the sides���in  writing a balanced news story: after a  while you don't have to strain to see the  other sides.  That doesn't strip you of your abiUty to  form an opinion; it doesn't negate moral  principles or political convictions. But it  does make those people holding contrary  positions seem a Uttle less malevolent, and  it tends to suck a Uttle bit of the self-  righteousness from you.  So it's true what the man says; my bite  just ain't what it used to be. Who knows���  ���I may even be caught in some inexorable  drift toward becoming a reactionary  senior citizen. But I don't think so. Even _  I lose my bite entirely I have great plan.3  for gumming it out to the end.  Besides, there's bite and then there's  bite. How about biting sarcasm? I can stiU  rouse myself to that now and then. And it  can make people just as mad as any oafish  frontal attack.  For instance, just a few weeks ago I  made some reference ln my column to a  secret plan to sublet .the Gibsons  municipal offices to a fast food franchise.  (Okay, so that's not biting sarcasm; it's  the best example I've got. Read on.)  Shortly afterward a Gibsons official���who  shall remain nameless because I didn't  talk to the party���called our office to deny  the aUegation.  You see? Struck a nerve. Of course, I'm  not sure yet what nerve. I'll have to follow  that up some day. Maybe there really is a  secret plan like Uiat.  The point is that biting isn't the only  means to an end, and sometimes it's  downright counter-productive.  If my friend In Wilson Creek is  seriously concerned about Uie regional  board, he might do better baiting them  than biting them. Noise is Uie fuel of  politics, not logic. A bclow-the-belt slur or  an emotional diversionary issue ls often a  more effective weapon than the mdst  reasoned argument.  If I were seriously troubled by the  regional board (and I'm not; no bite,  remember?), I think I'd try to distract  them from the business at hand, liaise a  ruckus about nude bathing on the beaches,  Christian Science  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE COMMENTS  "Yo must be born again." (John 3:7).  So .said Jesus to Nicodemtis. And John,  Chapter 1, verso 12 tells us, "As many as  received him, to Uiem gave he power to  become the sons of God."  Mary Baker Eddy writes, "Through  discernment of the spiritual opposite of  materiality, even the way through Christ,  Truth, man will reopen with the key of  divine Science the gates of Paradise which  tiuraan beliefs have cloned, and wUl find  himself unfallen, uprUjIjt, pure, and free,  not needing to consult almanacs for the  probabilities either of his life or of the  wcuUicr, not needing to study brainology  to lenrn how much of a mnn he is." Science  nnd Health with Key to the .Scriptures, Pg.  171.  EDITOR'S NOTE: The article which  appeared last week under this column  heading was in fact the editor's product  and should not have been attributed to Mr.  Stott. We caU this error to Mr. Stott's  readers lest this mistakenly conclude that  he has suddenly found a sense of humour  and dropped his. trenchant analyses in  favour of the meandering commentaries  more typical of the editor's columns.  PAYING GUESTS  Despite the massive machinery of  Statistics Canada and Manpower, and  even a provincial ministry devoted to the  travel industry, it's surprisingly difficult  to get any facts about local tourism.  However, after several phone calls,  assumptions and calculations, the  foUowing emerged. It appears that ap-  pr6ximately one job in 30 in this regional  district is directly concerned with tourists.  Having put the question to Manpower  officials here and in Vancouver and to the  census people in Vancouver, I was able,  however, to glean the foUowing.  >  It appears that approximately one job  in 30 in this regional district is directly  concerned with tourism (a category, including such businesses as hotels, motels  and food and beverage services).  Since tourism is a base industry, that  is, one that brings new money into the  area, this means that maybe one job in 10  here depends on it at least indirectly. But  because many local residents are pensioners, or receive some form of government income assistance, probably only  about 6 percent of our income comes from  the visitors. Or to put it perhaps more  strikingly, 93 percent of it doesn't.  Of course, this doesn't mean that the  trade is not significant for the resort  business. Obviously, almost 100 percent of  their income comes from tourism, but the  fact that the economic impact of the industry is actuaUy much smaUer than  many people heUeve might have some  imp-Cations with respect to pubUc poUcy.  By Adrian Stott  fares year-round, though. A similar effect  occurs with highways and road taxes.  Then there is the matter of summer  homes. Although the owners of these have  no intent to do any harm, they are in fact  competing with the permanent residents  for land and residences. This puts up  property prices, and this taxes, making it  just a bit tougher to Uve here. It doesn't  help, either, to see many of the summer  places sit empty aU the off-season, when  many people would be glad to rent them  and when the utUity lines that serve them  go to waste. And, naturally, the summer  people aren't very interested in community faciUties such as schools and  parks, so they tend to vote against funding  them. There are enough of these voters to  make it difficult to pass even good  programs.  Lastly, there's the advertising. It's my  fear of how this can grow in size and  crassness that has led me to make  previous comments on the appearance of  sign poUution. To see what can happen,  one only has to drive from Penticton to  Vernon, and see the beautiful countryside  salted with giant cartoon characters and  papier machie dinosaurs: Unfortunately,  not all tourist operators have the good  taste of those at Pender Harbour. This  group has produced a very pleasant,  discreet, though effective, shared signboard at the Madeira Park turnoff. It's a  model worth copying.  WeU, I've managed to paint tourism  rather black, but only to show that there is  another side of 'the coin from the  "Beautiful B.C." boosterism we hear so  much of. The travel industry is just that,  an industry, and it has its drawbacks as  well as its benefits. I merely beUeve that  the positive side has been overblown and  the costs covered up too much. I'm certainly not trying to eliminate tourism, but  I think we should try and put it more in  perspective.  Fo^t example, we don't expect local  If the return to the community fromlt governments to help pay for information  tourism is relatively smaU, it seems  worthwhUe to examine the costs of it.  Tourism is often claimed to be a totaUy  clean and innocuous industry, but is it  reaUy?  There's a pecuUar term one hears in  this area ��� "the summer complaint". It  means, of course, the large influx of people  that accompanies the warmer weather.  Local residents have apparently noticed  the decline in livabUity that comes with  summer enough to give it a name.  The decline shows itself in many ways.  The place becomes generaUy more noisy  There is increased traffic, by sea and air  as weU as by road, and that empty cabin  next door is suddenly full of children and  dogs. There's a lot more Utter around, food  wrappers on the beach and campers'"  garbage up the back roads. There^are  brushfires from inexperienced cooking  out, and enough prosecutions for overfishing that you wonder how many other  fishhogs got away. Getting on the ferries  becomes a risky business.  There are longer-term problems too.  The peak summer demand for the ferries  forces B.C. Ferries to buy big boats to  handle it, although these boats run at a  fraction of capacity the rest of the year.  We pay for this excess capacity in our  booths to teU people where to buy, say,  automobUes. Why should we expect this  for tourist resorts? The resort owners'  organization can manage it, I'm sure. And  if more or larger public faciUties are  required for added traffic, maybe some  way should be found to charge the tourists  the fuU cost of these. After aU, the  residents have no need of them.  Of course, I'm not suggesting that'we  should suddenly -become nasty, or turn  away aU those friends who show up out of  the blue on warm weekends, bringing so  much fun (and a bit of work!) with them.  But maybe, when someone suggests an  alteration to the community to attract  more tourists, we should sit back and think  a Uttle more about whether the proposal  wiU reaUy make our home nicer to Uve in.  ���./���'<-      ,.,.,.'. '.       ,    ,.  Thank you  Editor, The Times:  To the nurses and staff of St. Mary's  Hospital, my sincere and heartful thanks  for the care and loving kindness shown to  me during my six-week stay with you.  Thank you aU. Olive Clear,  Redrooffs Road.  ���More Reader's Rights see Page A-6  Bias by omission  If it isn't reported, it didn't happen  By MARYANNE WEST  I wonder if Harry Boyle finds time for a  chuckle at the vagaries of human nature  as he listens to everyone from the Prime  Minister down, read into the CRTC report  on the CBC what they want to hear, or use  lt as an excuse to promote their own ideas.  I can't find any substance to support  the P M's response that Uie report proves  Uiat he and his cabinet were justified in  their wild accusations of separatist  propaganda. The eastern media generally  responded emotionally to the accusation of  l'subverslveness," taking out of context a  word which could be exploited sensationally and thus illustrating the. point  the CRTC was making.  Read in context, Uie CRTC's conclusions will have Marltlmers, Northerners and Western Canadians alike  thumping their desks in agreement. The  (by now famous) quote follows a  paragraph In which dogroes of'objectivity  are discussed. "News is expected to  confineJfeielfto, providing, as far as  possible with Its human limitations, both  tho essential information on which,  opinions have to be based and some indication of what a reasonable perspective  and attitude toward lt could be. This Is  what ls meant by 'balance'." A lack of  such balance, in the judgment of the  commission, Is as much a form of bias as  is blatant propaganda.  The CRTC report goes on to qualify the  accusation of subversiveness against all  the electronic media, not only the CBC:  "They are biased because they prevent  Canadians from getting enough balanced  Information about Canada to make informed decisions regarding the country's  future. They are biased by their con-  cegfiona about what la newsworthy and  what their audiences want to hear. Only  Canadians living along the St. Lawrenct  axis, from Quebec to Hamilton belong In  Uie news, aU others are some kind of  Canadian Fauna Hying In the 'boondock*'  to be noticed only when they do something  picturesque."  U��t*s hear lt for Uie CRTC. Again they  demonstrate a sensitivity and understanding of this country rare In a  government agency basod tn Ottawa.  Nor cnn I'find nny thing upon which  Stanley Burke can base his fears that  Harry Boyle wants to make the CBC over  Into the voice of this or any other government. The report emphasizes, "in a  democracy the expression of various  points of view, including dissenting  opinion, is regarded as essential." It  quotes Pierre Juneau, former chairman,  that "Broadcasting should serve not to  make us all alike, but to celebrate our  differences, to reflect Uie social, cultural  and political diversity of this country, and  to allow us to share it among ourselves  wherever we come from." Again and  again the point is made mat unity has  nothing to do with uniformity. Obviously it  is essential for a publicly funded institution to be "accountable to the people  of Canada Through Parliament for what lt  does," but the report says, "Accountability is not the same thing as  government control. It would be nonsense  to impose n single government-controlled  structure on Uie CBC; It would also be  nonsense to make It so regional as to  prevent lt from being what lt primarily Is,  a medium of communication."  The final paragraph of the chapter on  news and public affairs was particularly  Interesting to me, and 1 haven't seen  anyone else comment on It. "Television, In  particular," the CRTC reminds ns,  "suggests a passive response from the  viewer. Most viewers realise that they are  being manipulated by commercials and  advertising and build up some resistance  accordingly. But it may not occur to them  Uiat the same techniques may be used  elsewhere. In default of substantial Information about the non-verbal devices of  television, we have to leave tlie subject  here, with the remark that television-  watching by a concerned and mature  citizen is not a passive process, but a  highly skilled occupation requiring constant practice, discipline and vigilance."  In other words, it's up to us to keep the  media honest, not to be fooled by tlie  nuthotitarlun manner of Uie newsreader,  to ask questions if not satisfied, remembering that what was omitted mny be as  Important as what made the Une-up.  A case ln point has been Intriguing mo.  The President of Tanzania, Julius  Nyercrc, was In Ottawa two weeks ngo,  CBC radio reported his expected arrival  for private talks with the P.M.���nothing  more. Now this gentleman is one of the  most respected and articulate leaders of  the Third World, the head of another  Commonwealth country, and one which is  in the "frontline" in the confrontation of  Black Africa with Rhodesia and South  Africa. Why did no one apparently talk to  him?  Quite apart from the Rhodesian  problems and the matter of African  participation in the Commonwealth  games, it would have been polite for  Canadians to show some interest In  Tanzania's progress towards becoming a  self-supporting and viable state. They've  had crop failures In recent years to add to  the difficulties caused by increased oil  prices, which nffect the so-called underdeveloped countries too.  Did Mr. Nyerere not want to talk to tlie  Canadian press? If not, why not? That his  talks with the P.M. were off the record  surely should not preclude un Interview for  Uie CBC? Had it been Uganda's president  or Inn Smith would they hnve been  Ignored? Could It have been that becau.se  Canada Isn't as Important In the International scene as the U.S., the wire-  service didn't mention his visit to Ottawa  and he only came to life after his talks with  President Carter? Is Mr. Nyerere only  news when he's in Washington, not when  lie's In Ottawa? It reminds me of the  standing joke In Vancouver ttiat If It  wasn't reported on CKNW, Uien it didn't  happen.  Oh, Uie National finally caught up wlUi  Mr. Nyerere a week later (needing fill for  Uielr Sunday news?) when ho made a  speech In California. Makes you wonder  how many other interesting und important  people visit this country about whom wo  never hear. Is this the sort of bias by  omission that concerned the CRTC, rip  and road from the wire service instead of  having people at the grassroots level  finding out Just what Is happening in  Canada?  As you will have noticed I, too, hnve  been using the CRTC Report to ride a  hobbyhorse I It ls an interesting, important  and very readable document. Try it  yourself. Alcohol and automobiles  dominate court action  Stories of alcohol and automobUes  dominated provincial court action last  week as one defendant after another stood  before visiting Judge J.L. McCarthy to  receive their punishments.        j  Frederick Warren Blomgren, 42, of  Roberts Creek was committed to the  AUouette River alcohol treatment unit for  five months on charges of impaired  driving, driving with a suspended Ucence  and two breaches of probation.  Blomgren, who admitted to having an  alcohol problem, was told by McCarthy,  "It is abundantly clear that you nee-  treatment in a setting where you will not  be exposed to alcohol."  David Michael Miles.; 18, received a  one-year Ucence suspension and a $600 fine  on charges of driving with a blood alcohol  reading above .08 and of being in a  Ucensed premises as a minor.  The former charge resulted from an  automobile accident July 22 in which MUes  was the driver of a car which went off  Highway 101 near the golf course. The  accident resulted in minor injuries to two  passengers in the car and to damage to  Miles' vehicle estimated at $1,500.  In handing down the sentence, Mc-,  Carthy noted that MUes had two previous  alcohol-related convictionsthis year.  Another minor, Michael Kevin Doyle,  MORE ABOUT. . .  17, of Sechelt received a $25 fine after  pleading guUty to possession of alcohol.  Doyle and four other minor youths were  apprehended by RCMP June 17 in a  parked car on the Hydro right-of-way near  Sechelt.  WiUiam Scott Montgomery, j9, of  Gibsons pleaded guUty to speeding and  hit-and-run and received fines totalling.  $300 from McCarthy.  Montgomery admitted to being the  driver of a car which left Highway 101 at  Davis Bay about 6 a.m. May 15; knocked  down a fence and fled the scene.  John Andrew Sanders was sentenced  by McCarthy on charges stemming from a  hit-and-run accident July 2* near the  Garden Bay Hotel in which an unattended  automobUe was struck by Sanders' car.  Sanders told the judge he had had about  five beers that evening and admitted to  phoning poUce the next day and reporting.  that his car had been stolen in an effort to  divert suspicion from himself.  Sanders is on probation from two  previous impaired driving charges and  under a court prohibition from drinking.  McCarthy extended Sanders' probation  under supervision to 24 months, imposed a  $100 fine, ordered him to abstain from aU  alcohol for three months, to seek employment and to undergo psychiatric  treatment for a drinking problem.  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, August 17,1977  Directors trim recreation plan  ���From Fage A-l  joint use,function, would have first caU  on the centre every day after 4 p.m.,  Hoemberg said.  "I don't know if the school district  would be willing to accept the buUding, but  it might be an alternative, for you," he told  Muncaster.  Muncaster repUed that personaUy he  could see the advantages of such an  arrangement, but he didn't know how  other members of the club would feel  about giving up title to the buUding in  which so many years and so much hard  woric had been invested.  Area A Director Jack Paterson  suggested that if the lot adjoining the haU  were also turned over to the school  district, it might be possible under the  joint use function to finance construction  of tennis courts previously proposed for  the site. Paterson agreed to attend a  meeting of the club this week to discuss the  matter.  Elimination of the lacrosse centre from  the referendum resulted from a letter to  the Regional District from C. Partriquin.  secretary-treasurer of the Sunshine Coast  Minor Lacrosse Association.' Directors  inferred  from  the  letter  that  the  MORE ABOUT. ..  ���Marathon man  ���From Page A-l  picnic table sipping a calorie-packed  vanilla milkshake, his workout finished for  the day.  "One was to swim the English Channel,  another was to finish the Boston  Marathon, the third was to get my black  belt in Karate. Then I want to obtain a  Masters rating in chess."  The 33-year-old Vancouver warehouse  manager gave up the idea of swimming  the channel in favour of Georgia Strait, a  comparably difficult but less-glamourous  chaUenge, he says.  For over a year McDermott has  methodically swum mile after mile in  Lower Mainland lakes, buUding his arm  muscles, the muscles which give a  swimmer most of his power. The training  schedule also includes two or three hours  daily at Jericho Beach, a natural cove  which permits McDermott to crawl between the Habitat hangers and the old pier.  Occasionally, the former Chicago banker  nearly gets run over by an inattentive  boater. During the winter he also joined  several swim clubs and practiced warm-  up exercises, quarter mile laps and Interval swims.  The 18-mlle stretch from Nanalmo to  Mission Point is "the ultimate challenge",  for McDermott, who chose August 21 for  his attempt as that day has one of the  lowest tides of the yenr.  Accompanying him on Uie crossing will  be a small rowboat, a radar-equipped  vessel and several people, Including Mike  Powley who in 1967 was the first person to  swim Georgia Strait.  Sipping orange Juice nnd honey to keep  his energy level up during the 12 hour  crassong, McDermott will also take a  liquid calcium supplement to ward off the  cramps that could attack his calves and  Uie arches of his feet. Worried about the  coldness of the water, he has started using  a vitamin B supplement claimed to Increase body tolerance to low temperatures.  Asked how he expects to feel after  hours in tho water, McDermott quotes  American marnthoner Diana Nyad who  lists hurt, pain, agony and pleasure, In Uiat  order, ns tho emotions felt by long distance  swimmers.  Adds McDermott: "During the swim  I'm going to concentrate on what I'm  doing and try to relax. There's a tendency  to tighten up during n marathon and this  tenseness Is wliat ultimately defeats you."  But McDermott does not think about  defeat. Psychologically he Is prepared  form his swim. (He says he avoided the  movie ".laws".) ���  "I make It or I don't," he says. "Af  terwards there will be either ccstary or  <lcspalr."  association was dropping its request forr  funding and decided to eliminate the.  project unless notified to the contrary by  August 24.  Other proposals, including a $180,000  expansion of the Sechelt Arena and  $275,000 for construction of a swimming  pool at Pender Harbour Secondary, en-^  countered only minor opposition from  directors.  Director Ed Johnson questioned the  Arena expansion to provide four curling  sheets when "the Gibsons curling rink is  weU under-used."  Arena association representative  Gordon Dixon told Johnson that the free  ice time in Gibsons is not sufficient to  handle the Arena's need for additional  rinks. He also said that emphasising the  addition of more curling rinks was an  inappropriate manner, of viewing the  expansion, which is heeded primarily to  give more ice time and better hours to  minor league hockey and figure skaters.  The expansion would aUow 50 hours-  more ice time per week on the main ice  sheet, Dixon said.    ' jc.'���  , Healso noted that if the referendun^  passes, the Village of Sechelt, current  owners of the facUity, "would turn the  Arena over to the Regional District."  Near the conclusion of the meeting,  Hoemberg suggested to other directors  that they consider presenting the  referendum as a relatively short-term  financing proposal, perhaps seven years,  instead of the current plan for 25-year  financing.  Hoemberg described the long-term  financing scheme as potentially  detrimental because population patterns  and community recreation needs might  develop along lines which can't now be  foreseen. If the district were locked into  long-term financing, it would be unable to  respond to new recreation needs prior to  repayment without an increase in taxes,  he said.  With a seven-year financing period, the  district could reassess its recreation needs  at the end of Uiat time and undertake new  projects without the necessity of a tax  increase, he said.  Hoemberg estimated that using the 2  mill tax currently proposed for recreation,  the district could afford a $700,000 capital  works program, assuming one-third  provincial funding of that total.  As of Saturday the total amount  proposed for capital works projects In the  referendum stood at just over .$000,000.  This means mat If directors agreed with  Hoemberg's proposal, an additional  $200,000 would have to be sliced from the  package to finance a seven-year program.  A smaller cutback would require a  proportionately longer-term financing  plan.  The only obvious target for substantial  trimming wus the Roberts Creek Hall, the  cost of wlilch could be substantially  reduced lf Hoemberg's suggestion for a  staged construction program were accepted.  Also discussed during the Saturday  workshop wns tho need for the Regional  board to form a Regional District Parka  Bonrd, similar to the structure which now  exists for Uie hospital district.  Recreation committee member Norm  Watson said Uie creation of such a board ls  a legal necessity in order for the district to  grant sub-leases for various of the projects  In the recreation proposal.  We know  an inexpensive way  for you to look^^*7  good  __(x^  _ra/?^c  paRTic/pacTion  The Canadian movement for personal fitness  Lions Club laying on the  spread for sr. citizens  COOLING OFF from one of the  hottest summers on record, some  peninsula inhabitants take to the  remains of the old Roberts Creek pier  for a cooling spray delivered by the  incoming tide.  G.SMcCRADYLTD.  CABINETMAKER  custom built furniture,  built-ins, kitchen cabinets  Porpoise Bay Road  P.O. Box 1129 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2594  By ROBERT FOXALL  Here is an Item that is always greeted  with pleasure. The Sechelt Lions Gub  again has invited the seniors to a picnic.  The day is Saturday, August 27. The time  to be at "Our HaU" in Sechelt, for those  who need ride or guidance to the place of  the picnic, is 11:30 a.m. The place is the  home of Olaf WaUender on East Porpoise  Bay Road. It is not hard to find. Thanks,  lions. We'U be there to enjoy the food and  the entertainment you are famed for  providing. A few members were advised of  a different date but it was found necessary  to make a change and it is now officiaUy  August 27. If the weather should he in-,  clement Olaf has alternate accommodations.  A number of us had a most enjoyable  visit to the grounds of St. Mary's Hospital  the past Sunday. We first met at the patio  and gazebo on the west side of the grounds.  Then, under the guidance of Ted Gough,  who started off by advising of the volunteer work which had culminated in the  gazebo, we commenced our tour.  With Ted keeping us advised as to the  various varieties of growth we were seeing  and of the fertilizers used to ensure growth  and the plantings used to deter various  insect pests, we visited the rockeries  which are perhaps notable for the ex-  ceUent growth on the evergreens in a  comparatively short time. No work had  been done on the grounds when your  reporter moved here just five years ago,  so that special commendation is in order. -  Amazing everyone was the size of the  Book Look  I Pi" ���������_mmmmm  ��� by Murri* R*dman  BORN ON THE FOURTH OF JULY by  Ron Kovic, McGraw-HUl Ryerson cl976,  208 pages, $8.75.  jRon Kovic writes without setf pity  about his involvement in Vietnam. After  only a short whUe, he, a U.S. Marine  volunteer, was hit by a buUet in the spine  and became completely paralysed from  the chest down. He was in his early  twenties then. Today he is Uving amongst  other vets similarly lnjuried. They are  trying to resolve their bitterness together,  One may think Uie Vietnam War let part  of the distant past. Not 90 for men Uke  Kovic. He is a man who daUy fights a  battle, both physically and emotionaUy,  that wlh not end until his Ufe does. He is a  man who feels love but is unable to make  love. He is a man who hates but can find no  man to manifest it. He is a man learning to  hope ��� not selfishly but for ttie society  which he precedes.  Hla book brings us a view seldom experienced by readers ��� the wheelchair  viewpoint ~- chest-high to those who walk.  It is not a pretty experience for lt forces,  us to witness the humiliating physical  tasks that a person of his affliction must  endure ��� the tubes, the bags, tho other  regular duties which we leave up to  nature.  Kovic tolls about his struggle from the  moment he Is hit, through to flashbacks  about his youth and the dreams he hud had  for his future. Although no conclusion is  reached, his message is clear: wars do not  end for. some. -  _J 1   plants themselves and the spread of the  leaves of the gynara (elephants ears). An  unusual feature when developed a Uttle  further wUl be the arch at the front of the  main building made of intertwined  cotoneaster. Of special interest were the  totem pole and the large carving at the  edge of the parking lot near the emergency  entrance, all the work of local carvers.  We soon were passing the cafeteria and  when we looked in we found that someone  had put the coffee pot out and we were able  to pour ourselves a cup of coffee to complete a most interesting, entertaining and  instructive afternoon.  So coming up in the near future we have  the trip to the PNE and ttie Jim Nabors  show, the Lions Club picnic, and Dave has  asked me to remind you of the photo  contest. Keep your camera busy and be  ready to band in your entry early in  September. I wiU have more definite instructions in the near future.  I OJr* ROOFING SUPPLY CENTRE * ����?  \^ 880-2489 vl  Making jams or jetties or chutney  maybe? Why not use pretty jar labels from  "Hallmark"? You can share them with a  friend, they make such a nice wee gift. ���  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  te/tetag  one step -���painless  instant��� sterile  $j95  -A/ifcwtus ^f/tee  iovver Gibsons Village  8869711  B^C ���     Ira am TIRi  CLEAN*  QUICK  bookings are  going fa;t  WARDAIR to HAWAII  \i YEAR  TERM DEPOSITS  PER  ANNUM  Interest paid annually  Minimum deposit $1,000��  Can be redeemed before  maturity at a reduced  rate of interest  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  BOX 37B. COWRIE STREET, BECHEVT, B.C. VON 3A0  TELEPHONE BBB325B Peninsula happenings  Peggy Connor,  Sechelt  885-9347  contributors:  Mary Tinkley,  Halfmoon Bay  885-9479  Doris Edwardson,  Pender Harbour  8833308  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 17,1977  Tu*fSat  11-5:30  gltttc Antique*  Lowor Vlllago,  Gibsons  Boutlquo Clothing, .Antiques  ft Custom Sowing  CloMd  Sun 4 Mon  886-2316  Hiking to the 'Chuck'  Toba Inlet water  California bound  We occasionaUy complain about water  pressure being low, about sprinkling  regulations and about breakdowns which  may inconvenience; us for a few hours, but  how lucky we are to have such good water  and no serious shortages.  B.C. water, one of our most important  resources, is being exported to California  where a critical drought situation is  threatening. It is in special demand by  breweries,distiUeries and other industries  where the quality of the water has a  marked effect on the product.  One of the sources of this supply is a  lake in the Toba Inlet area where a logging  concern must export some of their water  in order to retain its water ngnts. a tv ����.  waterbarge owned by BUI Dolmage Jr. of  Hattco Marine, is one of the links in  transporting the water from Toba Inlet to  California.  BUI called in at Halfmoon Bay last  week on his way south with a cargo of  24,000 gaUons of water. He was taking it as  far as Vancouver harbour where he  planned to transfer his cargo to a  California bound ship. ��� M.T.  Flashlight repairs  end after 31 years  When owners of the Redrooffs  Waterworks District voted unanimously to  accept the terms of the Regional Board to  take over their system, Chairman Chris  Dalton welcomed the decision as the only  logical, progressive action possible.  According to the agreement, the  Regional Board wiU take Over the assets,  rights, claims, obUgations and liabilities of  the Redrooffs Waterworks District, but  have agreed to waive the connection  charge.  Owners are reminded, however, that  they must bear the cost of Installing pipe  connections from the main to their own  premises.  Bill Urquhart who has been such a  valuable worker In maintaining the  system, will be willing to help with the  connections ond Frank Jorgensen has a  machine for digging ditches.  On behalf of the trustees, Lawyer Tom  Campbell will set In motion the procedures  for dissolving the Redrooffs Waterworks  District, but the trustees wiU continue to  keep the system operating unUl the  Regional sy.stem ls ready to service the  nrca. The Redrooffs system has lieen In  operation for .31 years, after starting as a  small system to service flvo homes. The  chairman paid tribute to Tom Campbell  who hnd drawn up the original charter and  liad served over tlie years us secretary,  chairman, treasurer and legal beagle.  He expressed appreciation to those  j'ionecrs who liad'developed Uie system,  dinning ditches, repairing breaks by  fluHliian .md thawing frozen pipes and  all those i.. had served as trustees and  given their I > uc nnd effort ln maintaining  the system over ll    vonrs.-��M.T.  SsCw'-Vs^LiiSfs.'-vSf  i'^Wr^&Ch  S-"   .a-i-WSTA'.'-M  GEODUCK, harvested for study by  Bob Cox, a shellfish biologist with  Marine Resources Branch in Victoria. The clams are expected to be'  the source of a $3-mi_ion export industry in five years according to Sam;  Bawlf, Minister of Recreation and  Conservation.  ���Ministry of  Recreation and Conservation  Children explore  Duck Rock beach  Not for many years have the Redrooffs  beaches been so Uvely and so thronged  with happy chUdren as they have in this  record-breaking summer. One of the  busiest spots has been Duck Rock Beach  where there have been grandchildren in  almost every nearby home.  At the Jack Temple house-are the four  grandchildren, Bonnie, Brenda, Bryan:  and Bobby and their parents, Ed and  Leigh Stewart of Williams Lake.    <  At the Al Jacques have been Danny and  Laurel Jacques and Kevin Cunliffe and at  the Harold Jacques, Joey and Todd.  . The Ross McAllister home has been  swarming with grandchildren aU summer.  At low tide, the smaUer chUdren have  enjoyed the swimming at the sandbar and  have explored Duck Rock for shells and  sea life.  The one note of sadness along the beach  was caused by the news that Marguerite  Jacques had faUen thirteen feet from the.  balcony of her Burnaby home when a  railing gave way. She was rushed to Royal  Columbia Hospital where it was found she  had a number of bruises and a scalp wound  which required between 40 and 50 sUtches.  It is good news that Marguerite is back at  her home in Burnaby and hopes to be back  at Redrooffs within two or three weeks.���  M.T.  Eventually the time comes to go and  see places familiar to many visitors but  unseen by those on the doorstep.  A desire of my visiting sister led us to  geta group together to walk the trad to the  Mysterious  ladder belly  flops in style  Joint chairmen, Peter BirreU and  Bruce Campbell, took the salute at ttie saU  past of decorated boats which opened the  annual regatta of the Redrooffs Beach and  Country Club on August 6. It was a fine  famUy affair with three generations of  some families participating.  Winning boat was a Pirate Ship^:  manned by a fierce looking crew composed of Johnny and Andrea Dalton and  Jamie and Jonty Bogardus. Second prize  went to "Castaway", an entry of the Dix-  McPherson family. The Carl Renix famUy  took third prize with their gaily decorated  "Regatta Boat".  It was a perfect day for swimming,  with a hot sun and the water warmly  aUuring, so there was no problem in  getting even the tiniest tots into the water  to Compete in the races.  In the 6 and Under Class winners were:  1. Alexa Marenych; 2. Jamie Bogardus; 3.  Jill Maynard.  Boys 9 and Under: 1. Chris McPherson;  2. Ricky Meurin; 3. David CampbeU.  Girls9 and Under: 1. Andrea Dalton; 2.  Panny Newcombe; 3. Kelly Renix.  Boys 12 and Under: 1. Robbie McPherson^ 2. Brian Renix; 3. BUly Dix.  Sixteen and under: 1. Tina Newcombe;  2. Robbie McPherson; 3. Jeff Mulbery.  Mens Open: 1. Craig CampbeU; 2. John  Dalton; 3. Derek Randall.  Womens Open: 1. Penny CoUinson, 2.  Tina Newcombe, 3. Lynne Bogardus.  Log Rolling was one of the highlights of  the regatta. In the girls' contest the winner  was Andrea Dalton. With Lynne Bogardus  winner in the Ladies' Class and her son  Jonty winner of the hoys' event, it looked  as though the Bogardus family might win  the tripple crown, since Dad Peter had  held the log rolling championship for the  past two years. However, on this occasion  he met his Waterloo and was ousted by  Bruce Caple and runner-up Craig CampbeU.  An innovation of this year's regatta was  the BeUy Flop contest in which credits  were given for height of splash, volume of  sound and general presentation. Jonty  Bogardus came up with another win in the  14 and under class.  In the 15 and over class, a surprise  entry was a mystery "champ" who  arrived on the float with his step ladder,  which, after considerable swaying,  tumbled into the water making a bigger  splash than any of the contestants.  Awards were given to Gary Sutherland  for the greatest height of splash, to Peter)  BirreU and Peter Bogardus for the most  interesting entries, to Bruce CampbeU for  the greatest volume of sound and to Chris  Dalton for the best presentation.  The distribution of ice-cream cones to  everybody on the beach rounded off a  perfect afternoon.���M.T.  Skookumchuck Narrows.  The drive to the trailhead is aU on  paved highway. You take the Egmont road  until just before Egmont where there is  parking space, a buUetin board with a map  and picture of the Skookumchuck in full  boU, a guest paper to register your visit.  The trail is weU trodden, three people  can easUy walk abreast most of the way.  Work done and stiU in progress (as we met  some student workers from Pender  Harbour) does not change it from a  woodland path; it seems a matter of  drainage, as parts are raised or ditched  for water runoff. v  Walking along in the shade, fortunately, as this was one of the hot days of  August you can imagine how magnificent  this forest must have been as the stumps of  some of the giant trees are easily seen.  Moss and Uchen make the maple and alder  most mysterious, at the same time indicating it was many years ago the area  was logged.; '  Nature provides a sort of amphitheatre  of rock above the swirling rapids of the  Skookumchuck. I imagine it is more impressive to see the complete change as the  water goes from miUpond to whirlpool,  however, we enjoyed the swirling waters  as we ate lunch and sat for a while before  heading back.  The 2% nule walk in took us one hour;  the same time elapsed coming out but  seemed shorter. Some of the group dipped  in Brown Lake but didn't care too much to  swim. We enjoyed a swim in North Lake.  AU of us were glad to cool off in Ruby Lake  on the return trip.  In case you are thinking of making the  hike hut loath to walk that far, it is an easy  hike. The youngest in our group was the  only male and he is seven. The kids were  out of sight going and coming as they kept  right up with the teenagers. We adults  weren't far behind.  There is a picnic table at the site  overlooking the narrows, but no garbage  cans or anything else to say man has been  there. Whatever you pack in, you also pack  out.  Check with the tpurist bureau in Sechelt  for the best times to see the 'Chuck in full  flow.���P.C.  foter Harwood,  ���  Technician  Fast Repair Service  ON ALL ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT  Gibsons to Socholt  "loaners available"  J & C ELECTRONICS  885-2568  Cowrlo St., Socholt  Attend  the Church  your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. AnnetteM. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m.��� Gibsons  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.n). at The Holy FamUy Church in  Sechelt        ��� ��� '���  12 neon at St. Mary's Church in 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  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPELCHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Laurel  Davis Bay  Sunday School ....; 9:45 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Evening Service  7:00 pm  > Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  "non-denominational"  Pastor Clifford McMullen  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School  .9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service 1J: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  883-2736  J  ���i  SUMMER RESIDENTS  Take To The Air!  act  s___cs_a  Tydewater Co. Ltd.  Crafts I Hobblos - Wlno Arts  Now Shlpmont of Modols 4 Toys  NEW HOME  WARRANTY  PROGRAM OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  SEACOAST DESIGN  & CONSTRUCTION Ltd  Larry Mooro Socholt  Morj Baton  I Ml    ill'        I Ml  888-3718  Working In Vancouver? Why not let your family stay at your  vacation home while you commute to work?  Fly Tyee, you'll be glad you did.  SECHELT-VANCOUVER HARBOUR  Loavo Socholt at 7:45 a.m., roturn at olflfct 4;30 p.m. or 7.30 p.m.  tho tamo day  RETURN  (Mon-Sat)  SECHELT-VANCOUVER AIRPORT  Loavo Socholt at 7:45 a.m. cholco of four roturn flights soma day  8:30 a.m., 12:30 p.m.. 4:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m.  $22  RETURN  (Daily)  Tyee���the one way everyone  can en joy the summer.  i-  Vancouver, 689-8651  Sechelt, 885-2214  ��� 759-2041  Pender Hbr, ZEnlth 6416  !  i  i  i  j  > MORE ABOUT . ..  Peninsula happenings  ^��1SS_     By Bunny-Duck  Why did the chicken  stop half way  across the road?  She wanted to lay it  ON THE LINE!  ,(<��=sM��5S^^5E_^fe-;vWf  Films and indoor games  planned for fall fun  Executive members elected at the  annual general meeting of the Welcome  Beach Community Association held on  August 8 include: George Murray,  president; Roy Hill, vice-president; Olive  Comyn, secretary; Fran Reid, treasurer;  Alice Halford, Geri Smith, Paul Hansen  and Bernie Ackerman, directors.  .  Chairman George Murray reported  that negotiations regarding the Welcome  Beach watershed are now completed. The  175 acre watershed will be transferred to  the Regional Board for preservation as a  wilderness park subject to a restricting  convenant. .    ���  Reports of the association's past yearof  activity indicated a busy and successful  time with the hall used on 215 occasions for  association functions and booked 50 more  times by other organizations, including  several enjoyable and successful teenage  dances.  The chairman paid tribute to the  executive, to the Ladies Auxiliary and to  the convenors for all their time and effort  in arranging recreation for the members.  ' He made special mention of Vince and Ev  Shannon who had organized shuffleboard  tournaments and the popular Little Reno  Nights. The treasurer announced that Ev  Shannon had made a donation of $150 to the  shuffleboard club to ensure the continuation of "Mug-up" time, such an  important part of the shuffleboard routine.  Ev, now confined to her home by illness,  was sadly missed.  It was also reported that the telephone,  which has been operating in the hall for  nearly a year, has proved quite  satisfactory and a boon to mothers leaving  their children in the care of babysitters.  Roy Hill has volunteered to organize  the shuffleboard tournaments for the  coming winter and Grace Rutherford will  assist him. With play planned to start in  September, an organizational meeting will  be held at the haU on Tuesday, August 23 at  8 p.m. In the meantime, since the planning  of the schedules is a complicated and  laborious business, any. hew members  wishing to play next fall are asked to give  their names to Grace Rutherford as early  as possible.  Carpet bowling will be held on Mondays  at 1:30 p.m. starting on September 19.  This winter, film programs will revert  to Thursday evenings instead of Fridaiy  showings and the movies will be on the  fourth Thursday of each month at 7:30  p.m., starting on October 27. The theme  for the series will be "Around the World"  with each film evening covering a d_>  ferent continent.  There was some discussion as to the  advisability of changing the date of the  annual general meeting to a time in May  nearer the close of the fiscal year. Since  this would mean changing the constitution,  members will be notified of a resolution to  be put before the next general meeting.  Work on panelling the hall has been  postponed until January.���M.T.  The Peninsula Times Page A-5  Wednesday, August 17,1911  Calgary celebration  for local family  On the morning of August 5, Don  Gordon, an announcer on a Calgary FM  radio station, told his listeners that it was  the 96th birthday of his grandmother, Mrs.  Louise Bardahl and that she was a very  wonderful old lady of whom he and his  family were most proud.  Following the broadcast, a bouquet of  roses from the radio station was delivered  to Mrs. Bardahl's Calgary apartment and  she personally telephoned her thanks to  the manager.  Her actual birthday was a fairly quiet  affair with a reception in her apartment  just for her sons and daughters and their  spouses. She shared the big birthday cake'  with her youngest daughter, Inez Mc-  Murdo, who's birthday is the same day as  her mother.  The following Sunday a family  celebration with a barbecue dinner was  held in Princess Ireland Park, and for this  occasion 45 sons, daughters, grandchildren and great-grandchildren  assembled in Calgary from British  Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan and  Ontario. The day was on the cool side, very  comfortable for the younger generation  who were playing football and baseball,  but definitely a sweater day for the older  members of the family.  Two of Mrs. Bardahl's daughters at the  party were from the Redrooffs Road.  Hazel Ellis and Lillian Birk were accompanied by Richard Birk, and the  Birks' son, Dennis and his wife Jane who  had flown from Hawaii for this special  occasion. Another grandson, John Ellis  'arrived from Victoria.  Mrs. Bardahl is in perfect health and  she still thinks well ahead. She is already  making plans for her 97th birthday and is  looking forward lb her 100th birthday when  her doctor has promised to take her out to  dinner.���M.T.  Area visitors  1 Mrs. Pat Ness enjoyed a visit both with  her daughter Beverley and her husband  Larry Silvey and daughters Pam and,  Shelly from Powell River.  Guests of Don Ross have been three of  his sisters, Eva Brown and Hilda and Nell  Ross. Another sister, Jessie Corson was. a  guest at the Tinkley Home.���M.T.  Mtch-ln'77  moyo-is.iorr  'ervice  Creative design and layouts for  newsletters, booklets and  advertisements. Fast and  efficient service for all your  printing needs...  * Letterheads  * Envelopes  * Business Cards  * Invoices  at the  ^eHM&tta, twte&  Ph. 885-3231  ��� Business Forms  ��� Posters  ��� Tickets  ��� Notices  ��� Bulletins  ��� Invitations  ��� Advertisements  ��� Announcements  ��� Menus  ��� Photocopying  ��� Brochures  i  i  ii_iS^  * Put your message Into 4,000 hoi^.fi,~  [15,000 reader*] in these economical  spots. Your ad is always there for quick  reference . .. anytlmel  cjs;,-.,^.*. n"   :-  Here's an economical way to reach  4,000 homes [15,000 readers] every  week. Your ad waits patiently for ready  reference . .. anytime)  I  I  I  I  I  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Part* * Solas * Service  * Rotor Lather Service lor Disc Brakes  ond Drum Brakes.  * Valve and Seat Grinding  * All Makes Serviced ������ Datsun Specialists  Gibsons Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting ft Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK fULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call foi1 a free estimate anytime  883-2734      "Air Track Available"      883-2386  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting  * Septic Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED * FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  PENINSULA BLASTING  All Work Fully Guaranteed  * Basements * Driveways * Stumps * Etc.  * Control Blasting * Free Estimates  Phone Anytime 88S-S048  John McCready Davis Bay  BUILDERS mmmm  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Phone 885-2622  Bon 73, Sechelt, *-C.  CABINETMAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  ^CABINET SHOP  , serving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom-designed kitchens and bathrooms  Furniture for home and off Ice  Export Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C. VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417.885-3310  CARPET CLEANING       ""  ELECTROLUX [Canada Ltd.]  Sales & Service  Made In Canada  Responsive to Consumers' Needs  885-9802  ELECTRICIANS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS R BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  CONTRACTORS  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe - Cot  Water, Sewer, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L a H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666 Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  fast dependable service  PHONE 886-2952  Box 274, Olbsons  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to the People"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  ��� Residential & Commercial Wiring  ��� Pole line Installations  ��� Electric Heating  Ron Sim 885-2062 Rick Sim  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  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  - Electrical Contractor >  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  Hwy 101  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |the Plywood People)  ALL PLYWOOD  Exotic and Construction  Panelling   Doors ��� Mouldings  Glues   Insulation  Gibsons  886-9221  r  i  i  i  CAROBEL CONSTRUCTION CORP.  Custom Home Builder* 1 Designers  Call for Ire* estimate  Phone 886-8022, 985-2047  Box 1137, Sechell, B.C. VON 3A0  Jack, Dune and Bob  DISPOSAL SERVICES  #������.i���.i ��������!, * mwxm'mwmmimM. ��� ����� m nw mm m ��� .m i m ��� i   11   , ���i  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL S1RVICBS LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 885-9973  * Commercial Containers Available  FLOORING-CABINETS  CABINETS - CARPETS - LINOLELJMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennet, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSER ""'  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Alien, proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  FOR AN EVER-BLOOMING GARDEN  WILLIAM BORAGNO    Free Estimates  [Bango] 885-5033  MACHINE SHOPS   At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  a MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc & Acetylene Welding  Stool Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive & Marlno Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721   Res. 886-9966, 886-9326  PEST CONTROL (conrd)  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL  for guaranteed & safe control of  Carpenter Ants, Termites & all other Pests  Please phone 883-2531  PLUMBING & HEATING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL a ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 days  * Heating and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing ,  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  RENTALS  SEWING MACHINES   BERNINA  Sales & Service to All Makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons    Ph. 886-7 525  SURVEYORS  MASONRY  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  88S-2818  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  a INSTALLATION  Gas. OH ft Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett Box 72*  Ph. 886-2466 Sechelt, B.C.  Now Serving Sunshine Coast  W.W. QUALITY MASONRY LTD.  Best Workmanship In.  Brick, Blocks, Fireplaces, Facings  * Satisfaction and all work guaranteed  Call Bin, P.O. Box 214  885-5575 Sechelt, 4.C. VON 3A0  OFFICE   SERVICES  INTERCONNECT BUSINESS SYSTEMS  . .. Ring. .. Ring... CLIK  Need a telephone answering machine?  PHONE 886-5254  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIpJr COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bui man at 434-6641  7061 Ollley Ave. Burnaby  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS ft EQUIPMENT  RENTALS ft SALES  Easy-Strip Concrete Forming Systoms  Compressors ��� Rototlllors - Generators  Pumps - Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy ft Fronds Peninsula Rood  MadolraPark Ph. 883-2585  RETAIL STORES  C a S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES      HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  ABLE ROOFING  Asplmlt Shingles ��� New or R#Roollng  Competitive Rates  Call Doug ����*ter S  885-5075  SPECTRON SHEET METAL a ROOFING  Box 710 m-..r,m. Olbsons  886-9717 Days  ' Heating and Ventilation  ��� Tar and Grovel Roofing  Ron Olsen . _>J��?,M_  886-7844 866-7962   -    ������ '! ��� .ss- ...���i. ��� ���,���......... ,ii a  USE THESE SPACES TO  REACH NEARLY 15,000 PEOPLE  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. Land Surveyor  Sochelt Lumber Building  Wharf Stroot, Box 607  Socholt, B.C,  Office: 885-2625    Homo: 885-9581  ROY a WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Civil Engineers  Marlno Building - Wharf Stroot  Box 609, Secholt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES ft SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, 0;,3Oam to 5:30 pm  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Comploto Tioo Sorvlco  Piompt, Guoianteed, Insurod Woih  Pricos You Con Tiust  Phone J. Rlsbey,  885-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  Phllco-Ford Sales ft Service  wo tuivlro nil brands  885-2568  across from the Red ft White  SECHILT  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbriefs t  It Pays To Use 'The Times' Directory Advertising  i  i  4 Riding Club holds second show of year  Water dispute goes to vote  After an emotional meeting that saw  the residents of Granthams Landing  sharply divided, the small community  decided Saturday tojmt |,he controversial  issue of their future water supply to public  referendum.  Sept. 10 has been set as the date for the  balloting that will decide whether the  Grantham Landing Improvement District  will retain control over the local water  system, or whether the works will be  transferred to the Sunshine Coast  Regional District.  In April of this year the executive of the  improvement ^district had invited the  regional board to take over jurisdiction for  the water, citing as factors increased  pressure and fire protection for area  homes.  At the Aug. 13 meeting held in the  Grantham Community Hall, regional  district director Bernie MuUigan and  works superintendent Gordon Dixon were  first invited to speak to the crowded  meeting, but then were initially prevented  from doing so by vocal opponents of the  Sea Cavalcade  dance a success  Editor, The Times:  The tendency to blame and hot commend our young people is prevalent in our  society. I hope that you will find room in  your paper for this letter to the teenagers  of the Sunshine Coast who attended the  dance at the Gibsons Winter Club, on  August 5, during Sea Cavalcade.  Dear Teenagers:  Thank you for supporting us when we  sponsored the ISea Cavalcade Teenagers  Dance. Thank you also for your courtesy  and forebearance when we chaned the  and forebearance when we changed the,  increase the price of admission at the last  minute.  We congratulate you for your excellent  behaviour during the dance. We hope you  enjoyed yourselves; because, we were  most happy to sponsor the dance for you,  and we shall be ready to do it again next  time.  If you have suggestions for improvement we would appreciate receiving  them.  It was, indeed, a pleasure to be  associated with you.  I.B.B. Morrow, President,  Sunshine Coast Branch,  The Navy Uague of Canada.  transfer.  Finally allowed the floor, the two men  were continually interrupted by cat-calls  and accusations of lying, as they described  details of the regional district take-over.  Mulligan urged the Grantham voters to  seek a referendum on the issue instead of  "just pitting neighbor against neighbor".  How about a  Sechelt disco?  Editor, The Times:       .  After hearing several uncomplimentary remarks pertaining to  entertainment on the Sunshine Coast, we  have done a feasibility study for the  construction of a disco here. Finally, after  a lot of running around, trying to get  through some of the reot tape involved in  obtaining a liquor licence for a dance hall,  we have come to the first major step to be  taken. That step is notifying the public of  our intent to construct a building in the .  village of Sechelt.  This building will contain a dance floor  of approximately 700 square feet and will  feature full bar facilities with the exception of draught beer.  The main attraction will be the lounge  style seating for 140 people. There will also  be bar stool seating for 90. The lounge  seating will consist of chesterfield, love  seat and easy chair combinations with  twenty-inch coffee tables. Complimenting this, will be _ie fifteen-inch bar  stools on thirty-inch pedestals with bar  style tables, eighteen inches wide .and  forty-four inches high.  The sound system will be suspended  from a ceiling, especially designed to  contain the majority of the sound within  the dance floor, leaving the lounge area  with a comparatively quiet and more  relaxed atmosphere.  We realize that we have probably left a  lot of questions you will have unanswered,  but we will gladly answer any questions  you may have.  Without your interest in this project, it  will be difficult to determine what the  public attitude towards a disco on the  Sunshine Coast will be.  So, if this interests you in any way at  all, it only takes a minute to drop us a line  and give us your views on this project.  Disco c-o J. (Joco) Henke-Karen Spencer,  Box 928, Sechelt, B.C., V0N3A0.  EILEEN EVANS, left, ladies captain I  of the Sunshine Coast Gblf and  Country Club, presents the trophy to  Virginia Douglas, ladies club  champion. At right is runner-up Lil  Bullied. The match was played  August 9 and 10. Douglas finished the  36 holes with a 163, followed by  Bullied at 165.  PageA-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 17,1977  Can  rBDo neiD  you?  on Wednesday. August 24,1977  one of our representatives will be at  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt  teh 885-9361  II you recjuiro linnnclng lo start, modernize or  fxpntvl your tnr.inrv, rind .ttp unable tn  obtain it olfinwhoro on ro.isonnblo terms and  condition', or il you ;uc interested in the  F:BDB tmimicjemonl sotvicer. ol counsel lino  nnd traininc) or wish intor-motion on  qovfimmcnl piO()t<tm.s available foi your  business, talk lo our romosftntative.  tl  149 W����t 19th Str<Mt,  W��tt Vancouver, B.C.      900-6971  Opening new doors to small business.  The Timbertrails Riding Club held the  second horse show of the year under the  hot clear skies of Tiddly Creek Ranch on  August 7,;.  There was a good turnout of spectators  and participants which made a consistently exciting day for all.  The show followed the traditional  pattern of performance classes in the  morning. Both the horse and rider must  demonstrate their skill and go correct  style as they are put through a series of  demanding paces.  At the lunch break the winning ticket  for the side of beef was won by Cathy  MacLean of Gibsons. The second prize of a  food hamper was won by Cathy Mellis of  North Vanouver. Congratulations to both  of you.  In the afternoon the competition turned  to Western games. The skills involved in  games are controlling your horse at high  speed and remembering to stay on course  through various obstacles. The combination ot the two makes these events  exciting for all.  The Riding Club would like to thank all  who turned out to watch or ride. Special  thanks to all our helpers ��� the concession  workers, timers, our whipperir, and to Sid  and Elaine Miles for the use of their  property.  Showmanship at Halter: Catechu  Smiles shown by Moraine Miles, Diamond  shown by Carrie Trousdell, Fan Tan  by Brenda Gibson, Yogi Boomer shown  by Carori Hayward.  English Pleasure: Diamond ridden by  Carrie Trousdell, Dustin ridden by Liza  Torvick, Catechu Smiles ridden by Barb  Hopkins.  Open Jumping: Dustin - Liza Torvick,  Beaver - Cindy MacLean.  Western Equitation: Diamond - Carrie  Trousdell,  Catechu Smiles  -  Moroine  Miles, Fan Tan - Brenda Gibsons, Poco  Ree- Bonnie Cole.  Western Pleasure, Jr.: Diamond -  Carrie Trousdell, Poco Ree - Bonnie Cole,  Fan Tan - Brenda Gibsons, Yugis Boomer -  Caron Hayward.  Western Pleasure, Intermediate:  Catechu Smiles - Moraine Miles, Beaver -  Cindy MacLean, Arab - Joy Hanson, Buzzy  -Elaine Miles. V  Trail horse: Diamond - Carrie  Trousdell, Catechu Smiles - Maraine  Miles,Beaver- Cindy MacLean, Fan Tan -  Brenda Gibsons.  The High Point Performane prize was  won by Carrie Trousdell on Diamond.  Barrels: Beaver - Cindy MacLean,  Buzzy - Debbie Mclean, Fan Tan - Brenda  Gibson, Windigo-Kelly Reeves.  Pole Bending: Beaver ��� Cindy  MacLean, Buzzy - Debbie MacLean, Fan  Tan - Brenda Gibson, Windigo - Kelly  Reeves.  Ribbon Poles: Buzzy - Debby MacLean  and Beaver - Cindy MacLean, Fan Tan -  Brenda Gibson and Arab - Joy Hanson.  :.;: Stake Race: Buzzy - Debbie MacLean,  Fan Tan - Brenda Gibsons, Arab - Joy  Hansen, Poco Ree - Bonnie Cole.  Bareback Scurry: Buzzy - Debbie  MacLean, Beaver - Cindy MacLean,  Windigo - Kelly Reeves, Fan Tan - Brenda  Gibson.  Ride and Run: Buzzy - Debbie  MacLean, Yogis Boomer - Caron  Hayward, King - Linda Gibson, Beaver -  Cindy MacLean.  Egg and Spoon: King - Linda Gibsons,  Beaver"- Cindy MacLean, Windigo - Kelly  Reeves.  Trotting Race: Fan Tan - Brenda  Gibsons, Beaver - Cindy MacLean,  Walking Camilla - Zoe Quinn, King - Linda  Gibson.  Keyhole: Beaver - Cindy MacLean,  Yogis Boomer- Caron Hayward, Fan Tan -  Brenda Gibson, Walking Camilla'..- Zoe  Quinn.  Pop Race: Beaver - Cindy MacLean,  Yogis Boomer - Caron Hay ward, Fan Tan -  Brenda Gibson, Walking Camilla - Zoe  Quinn.  Musical Sacks: Windigo - Kelly Reeves,  Beaver - Cindy MacLean, Walking  Camilla -Zoe Quinn, Yogis Boomer -  Caron Hayward.  The games high point, and the day high  point went to Cindy MacLean riding  Beaver.  Yell to us  for help  ;      +  WATER SAFETY  Help us  enior  We want to make sure that  every senior citizen who  may be eligible for SAFER  knows about it  Shelter Aid For Elderly Renters (SAFER)  is the new programme that gives senior citizens  in need direct cash payments to assist in the  payment of rent. The amount of the SAFER  payment is based on how much income the senior  citizen receives, and how much is paid for rent.  To make sure that every senior citizen who  may be eligible knows about SAFER,  information cards were recently sent to ALL  senior citizens in the Province. Those who may be  eligible were asked to return the card to receive  an application form.  Many requests for application forms have  now been received by SAFER. But we want to  make sure that no senior citizen who may be  eligible is missing out on the assistance he or she  is entitled to.  If you're a senior citizen who may be eligible,  make sure you have applied. Or, if you know any  senior citizens who qualify, please help us help  them by making sure they apply.  ELIGIBILITY  i i  L  All senior citizens who meet EACH of the  following conditions are eligible:  ��� they are 65 years or older.  ��� they are renters.  ��� they are paying more than 30% of  income for rent.  ��� they are in receipt of Canadian Old  Age Security.  ��� the senior citizen OR spouse has:  i) lived in British Columbia for two  years immediately prior to  application.  OR  ii) resided in British Columbia for a  continuous five year period at any  time.  To make it as easy as possible, all Chartered  Banks, Trust Companies and Credit Unions in  the Province have information and additional  application forms available. And, if any  assistance is required in filling out the form  they'll be happy to help. Information, application  forms and assistance are also available at the  B.C. Housing Management Commission in  Vancouver, and at the regional offices of the  Ministry of Municipal Affairs and Housing in  Victoria, Prince George, Kelowna, and  Cranbrook.  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Municipal Affairs and Housing  HOUSING  Honourable Hugh A. Curtis, Minister  * Weather report  Weather August 6-12,1977  Lo Hi Pree  Augusts  17 26 nil  August7  16 25 nil  August8 .'.16 26 nil  August9 '......, 16 27 nil  -August 10  17 , 27 nil  Augustll  17 26 nil  Augustl2 17 27 nil  Week's rainfall ��� nil.August to date ���  nil. 1977 to date ��� 518.0 mm.  August 6-12,1976 ��� 8.1 mm. August 1-  12,1976���8.1 mm. Jan. - August 12,1976 ���  ' 781.0 mm.  i   , Have you considered Brian BlackwelTs  beautiful photographs as a gift? They are  just about perfect. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  The pENINSULA7ifo<e6>  Section B Wednesday, August 17,1977 * Pages 1-8  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  Marine Dr. lower Gibsons      L,,      886-7888  * Fr����h Salmon  Twt.-Sqft, 10.30-6:30  * Fresh Fish  * Shellfish  * Fish & Chips  THE WINNERS irt the Arena's left. Other winners, from left, were  skatathon held earlier this year got Leslie Turney, 10, Lori Walker, 9, and  their.prizes  last week.  President Todd Walker, 11. Robyn collected  Glenn Phillips presents the first prize $160.70 in pledges for the event,  of a bike to winner Robyn Shelgrove,  ��� v :  Sechelt woman killed in  one-car accident Friday  A 25-year-old Sechelt woman was killed  early Friday in a one car accident near the  Wakefield Inn north of Sechelt.  Sharon Lawson, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. William Lawson, died when a car  driven by Robert Graham Straghan, 23,  also of Sechelt went out of control on Highway 101 and ran into a ditch about 1:45  a.m. Friday.  Sechelt RCMP said cause of. the accident is under investigation.  In other police news, two peninsula  residents were injured at Davis Bay  Wednesday morning when their motorcycle collided with an automobile.  James Davidson, 27, of Sechelt, driver  of the motorcycle, suffered internal injuries and is in good condition at St.  Mary's Hospital. His passenger, Sandra  Barrett, 32, of Roberts Creek suffered a  broken ankle,/other broken bones and  internal injuries. She is in intensive care at  St. Mary's.  Police said Davidson attempted to pass  the car on the right as it was preparing to  make a right hand turn on Highway 101.  He was charged with illegal passing on the  right.  Sechelt police are searching for the hit-  and-run driver of a pickup truck which  backed into a parked automobile about  2:30 p.m. Friday in the Trail Bay Mall  parking lot, causing an estimated $250  damage.  A 15-year-old runaway allegedly stole a  13-foot grower boat from the Secret Cove  Marina August 6. The boy .and the boat  were subsequently found on Gabriola  Island. Police said the boat was returned  to its owner and the boy to his Vancouver  home. Charges are pending in the incident.  Alternate Sechelt plan  contributors are listed  Secheft-Pender  phone charges  to end Aug. 29  Long distance charges on telephone  calls between the Sechelt and Pender  Harbour areas will be dropped beginning  Monday, August 29.  The new system, approved in a September 1975 referendum, will be accompanied by an increase in monthly  exchange rates.  Persons in Pender Harbour with a  private residential line will pay an additional $1.60 per month. The increase will  be $1.20 for two-party residential line  subscribe and 80 cents for multi-party  users. Business subscribers will pay $6.45  more for a private line and $3.20 more for a  business party line.  Sechelt customers will pay an additional 40 cents, a month for a private  residential line, 30 cents for a two-party  residential line and 25 cents for a  residential multi-party line. Sechelt  business lines will go up $1.65 for private  service and 80 cents for party line service.  B.C. Tel customer service manager  Stan Patterson said the cost of the additional cable and switching equipment to1  provide toll-free access between the two  iikommuni^es totalled more than $70,000^  nk of Montreal  Bank of Montreal has a  wide variety of savings  plans to meet your every  need.  We want to help ypu choose  the one that's best for you.  .Hdw-tb :.'���.-.  make the most  of your  MONEY!  The names of 27 people who contributed  to a controversial second version of the  Sechelt Vicinity study have been released  by the Area C Property Owners  Association, Chairman Jack Whitaker.  Of the 17 persons assigned to write a  Henderson beach  protection sought  The regional board moved last Thursday to seek protection of the beach at the  foot of Henderson Road in Roberts Creek.  On a motion by Regional Board  Chairman Harry Almond, the planning  committee recommended that application  be made for a waterlot lease of the beach  area.  Almond said members of his area  plannning committee had expressed  concern about the occasional practice of  barginn; in houses across the beach,  disrupting residents' use of the area and  damaging the beach.  He suggested that if the district had a  lease on' the beach, permits could be  required for .��uch activity. The permits  could limit the barging to non-disruptive  time periods and could carry a performance bond which would ensure that  movcra restored the beach to its natural  state, he said.  new draft of the vicinity study, nearly half  also worked on a second, 18-member  committee that redrew the official plan  map to include large blocks of commercial  and industrial land.  Local developers Hank Hall and  Hayden Killam had input into both groups  as did Stan Anderson of Anderson Realty,  Don Gallup, Bill Bryson, Ray Stockwell,  Barry Innes and Charles Murray.  Murray's wife, Alice, joined him on the rewrite committee. Whitaker, the Davis Bay  land owner who established the property  owners group in April to contest the  vicinity study, also sat on this committee  while his wife, Pat, was a member of the  group that revised the Sechelt map.  Other persons on the re-write group  are: Don Sutherland, Albert Lynn, Bill  Copping, Olaf Wallader, John Goodwin,  Bob Allen and Bill Tymchuk. Other map  committee members are: Ted Osbourne,  Victor Walters, Hazel Liste, Walter  Sheridan, Bruce Crowston, BUI Davis,  Alex Lucas, Derek Everard and R. Crucil.  Whitaker was asked to make public the  names of the people who had worked on  the revised document after some Davis  Bay residents objected at a public meeting  into the vicinity plan to being tagged as the  "Whitaker Group".  Regional District directors at the July  26 meeting noted that other Individuals  submitting briefs on the vicinity plan were  required to identify themselves.  You'll never  feel better  in your life.  m%  TERM DEPOSITS  *as low as 30 day maturity  ir for as little as $1,000.00  * terms up to six years  * early redemption features  MONTHLY INCOME DEPOSITS  ��� interest paid monthly       ���mjnimum $5,000.00  ��� high interest rate * early redemption features  pawictpacTion  Vkntm. In your heart you know lt'�� rlRhi.  <mmmmammmmmmmrmmmmmmmmmmt  * * ��� ��� check your investments at other financial institutions  ���can you get monthly interest payments?  Can you get term deposit deposits for 30 days?  IF NOT���  c'mon in and see us���Let's Talk  __  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  L.  Gibsons  886-2216  Madeira Park  883-2718  Sechelt  885-2221  "D Kr^lF  DrlwJV  Summer  Clearance  on Jeans  & Shirts  Substantial Savings on  Most Items In Stock  THE  JEAN SHOP  Lower Gibsons VII lag*  886-2111  *S<b  Introducing theToll-Free Connection Between  Sechelt and Render Harbour.  Starting Monday, August 29th, toll-free culling  K'Rins between rhc Hft} exchanRr tn Pender Harbour  nnd the 885 exchange in vSechelf.  I'lease ilo not dial '112' or 'Operator' when i ailing a  unmix*, in this roll-free area.  .Simply dial ull 7 digits of the number you want.  Tlie expansion of your roll-free calling area is a  result of n referendum carried  out in Septemlx'r 1975.   t% f% ft*/  C^��Pl ./  Read the Want Ads for Best Buys  PHONE 885-3231  JU.  Engagements  Real Est  MR. AND MRS. Doug  Honeybunn of Gibsons are  pleased to announce the  engagement of their daughter  Nancy to Kenneth Murray,  son of Mr. and Mrs. John  Murray of Kerrisdale. 3069-38  COMPLET  bdrm hoi  beautifully*  $47,000. Ph!  remodeled 3  icatetf on Ige.  ied corner lot.  ���3604.     2980-38  Obituary  LAWSON: passed away  suddenly on August 12,1977.  Linda Sharon Lawson, late of  Sechelt in her 25th year.  Survived by her loving  parents Bill and Beverly  Lawson, brother Garry, sister  Denise and grandparents, Mr.  and Mrs. P. Grice. Funeral  service, was held Monday,  August 15 at the Bevlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Cremation  followed.  3086-38  In Memoriam  DONATIONS TO the  Canadian Cancer Society  are gratefully acknowledged  and will be devoted solely to  Cancer Research. Donations  should be addressed to The  Canadian Cancer Society, c-o  Mrs. A.J. Hatcher, Madeira  Park, B.C. Cards are sent to  the bereaved and receipts for  income tax purposes to  donors. 3065-38  Personal  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. 'every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. 2825-tfn  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 tunes can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  HELP CONQUER the  elements! Long distance  swimmer needs a radar-  equipped boat (or one with  gyro-magnetic compass) to  accompany him from  Nanaimo to Sechelt on August  21. Call John McDermott at  684-4161 (work), or 524-9354  (home). 3022-38  "There is nothing that cannot  be made cheaper, and sold for  less; and the man who considers price alone is this  manufacturer's victim."  The ,above was written  years ago, but it still applies  today. Particularly to a  person buying radial tires.  Our company has been  selling and servicing tires on  the Sunshine Coast since 1964.  We began selling radial tires  to our customers in this area,  eight years ago. We have  learned something very interesting about radial tires.  Here is the lesson we have  learned ... "No American-  designed radial tire will  deliver the mileage in  the Sunshine Coast area that  the European-designed and  manufactured radial tire  will."  The above, statement is  borne out by actual fact. Tire  after worn-out radial tire has  been removed from vehicles  in this area after rolling only  12 to 20 thousand miles! Tires  tliat were sold to the customer  on the basis that they would  deliver 40,000 miles. Tire after  radial tire has been taken off  vehicles in this area by our  two .stores because the car ha.s  been shimmying nnd  vibrating. No amount of  balancing would help, because  these tires had 'misaligned  belts'. Often, these tires were  on brand new vehicles!  All of these tires were  American-designed    radials!  In case after case where our  stores .switched the customer  to a European-designed  radial, ho got 45 to 50 Uiousand  miles, and his shake, rattle  and roll disopeared.  These ure not American  ease histories, or oven  Canadian case histories; Uiey  arc Sunshine Coast case  histories tliat your local OK  Tire Stores ln Sechelt ond  Powell River liavc personally  dealt with.  By all means, buy radial  tires for your vehicle, but  please consider Uie above  when you nre shopping. Get  the facts from your dealer ns  to how an Amerleun radial  tire Is made. . . how a  European radial tire Is made,  and exactly why the latter is  so much better. If your dealer  can't or won't tell you,  pcrluipf. you are dealing at the  wrong place. Don't let n $10.00  price (Ufforenee blind you to u  quality difference tliat will  give you up to double the  mileage.  OK Tire Store, corner of  Wharf and Dolphin, downtown  Seclielt (where Uie coffee pot  is always on!)  1774-tf  Real Estate  WEST SECHfELT - Brand new  - grade lev^l 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 sa ft home with full  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down,, custom kitchen  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100x100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfn  t PENDERHARBOUR  Semi-waterfront     with  southern view. Beach in front.  Beautiful building site. Ph.  883-2701. 2922-tf  TEXADA ISLAND - Close to  beach, roomy 3 bdrm, ensuite plbg, dream kitchen with  dishwasher, garburetor, rge,  frig, washer, dryer, rugs,  drapes, cable TV, public  water, semi-furnished.  Fenced garden, flowers,  shrubs,lawn, '-^-basement, !4-  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-treed maple and  cedar lot. 273-9608 btwn 9 and  5. 3008-38      .        ) ���  LOT IN Seaside Village top of  Pebble Crescent in cul de  sac, $12,500. Lot in Wilson  Creek, just off Field Road,  65 x 116', $9,900. Try offers or  trades. Ph. 885-3718 By owner  885-2991. 3009-39  BY OWNER (Beautiful  Cariboo) Executive 3 bdrm  home on 4% acres, overlooks  Horse Lake, 5 miles from  town. Extras too numerous to  mention. Replacement value  $94,000. Sacrifice sale $69,900.  CaU (112) 395-2705 or write  Box 986,100 Mile House, B.C.  3023-40  Paeefr-2   The Peninsula Times   Wed, August 17,1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by '������gol or Reactor advertising 70e  ThePeninsula'Times per <�������"* "�����  for Westpres Publications Ltd. Deaths.    Card    of    Thanks,    In  at Sechell, B.C.            - Memoriam,        Marriage        and  Established 1963 Engagement  Notices   are   $7.00  "c^rMl fuP to '4 lines) and 60c per line  after that. Four words per line.  Member. Audit Bureau Birth Notices- Coming Events  of Circulations ,oke regular classified rates.  March 31, 1976 Ad-Briefs must be paid for in  Grot* Circulation 3450 advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  Paid Circulation 2934 to receive cash discount.  As filed with the Audit Bureau of Subscription Rates:  Circulation, subject to audit. Mall-  Classified Advertising Rates: ,*.*���,���                         t7nn.r  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words) '�� t   ,1 7    ' i _ "-"'" ��'2vr  One Insertion , $2.15 ****��� Locd ArM        ffi* ��  T,        .        .. t.A'in       U.S.A. .. $ 10.00 yr.  Three Insertions $4.30 ��������������-������                                            ��  Extra Lines (4 words)......... 60c       Overseas  $11.00 yr.  (Display Ad-Briefs Senior Cltliens.  $3.60 per column inch) Local Area ...........  $6.00  Box Numbers ...   .    $1.00extra       Single Copies ...   .      15eea.  Real Estate  Mortgages  -2 BDRM  retirement home.  Davis Bay, Whitaker Rd.  For appointment call 885-9447.  2996-38  3 BDRM new home. 1,300 sq.  ft., basement, two  fireplaces, sundeck, beautiful  view, w-w carpets, double  glass windows. New area in  Davis Bay. Asking $68,500 by  owner- Ph. 885-3773.    2805-tfn '  4.6 ACRES, Gibsons, Boyle  Rd., view of Howe Sound &  Mt. Elphinstone. $27,000. Ph.  (112)731-0856. 3053-38  ATTRACTIVE home on large  lot in W. Sechelt. Feature  cedar f'place wall, ample  storage, 3 bdrms. Ph. owner,  885-9213. : 3085-40  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 tot-Mortgage Services  4707 Marine Avenue  POWELLRIVER  485-4247  3061-38  Real Estate  MOBILE PARK: 12.6 acres,  Roberts Creek, 32 pads. Ph.  926-1024. 3073-40  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  I.AK(..'.   VIEW   lot.   West  Sechelt, Hox 310, Seehelt.  2M4-tfn  ' 4  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  i  I.  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  3 lines for $2.15  Run your ad 3 times for the price of 2.  Print your ad in the squares,  word.  Be sure to leave a blank space after each  Three lines is $2.15. Each additional line is 60c.  Take advantage of our special savings.  * Run your ad twice ��� the thi rd time i i FREE.  * If you pay for your ad the Saturday before publication you get a  discount ��� 2 5c for 1 Insertion ��� 50c for 3.  Mall 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  CLASSIFICATION   ,������        ���������   *2  15  60��  60  60  Nairn  Address  Postal Code    Tel No.  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  1  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  ���  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 ��� 2 fa^rm Gothic Arch style hometin a naturally  treed lot. Situated on a quiet cut de sac off Sinclair Bay Road. Ex-"  cellent view over Garden Bay. $49,900.  EGMONT ��� PRICE REDUCED TO $20,000 ��� 2 bdrm home.790+ sq  ft on Maple Road, 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.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1975 on a  lovely landscaped lot. Dbl carport & storage area, fireplace, en  suite, w/w, stove & fridge, washer & dryer. Close to marinas, store  & PO. Nice retirement home ���- no stairs to climb. $71,900.  FRANCIS PENINSULA��� New 3 bdrm split level home, partial  basement, unfinished rec room. Situated on Lot 47, Rondeview  Road. $60,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Spacious 3 bdrm cedar home, built 1975.  designed for luxurious living from the well appointed kitchen to the  open beam living area with its red plush shag carpets and frosted  marble fireplace. Many extras in this fine home. $115,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� spectacular view from this unique 2 bdrm architect designed home on Gulfview Road. Many extras, garden &  fruit trees. Brand new & ready for immediate occupancy. $71,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 bdrm family home. Recently remodelled, on  large landscaped lot. Close to stores, PO & marinas. $45,000.  NARROWS ROAD - 3 BR ranch style home, built 1976, on Wesjac  Road, near Madeira Park. Carport and sundeck. $39,900.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm view home overlooking Lee Bay. W/W  carpets, sundeck, range & fridge included. Close to marina and govt  wharf. $34,900. Owner will consider lot as part payment.  NORTH LAKE ��� modern 2 bdrm home, fully insulated, needs some  finishing. On Prov. lease lot with road access. $27,000.  GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 2.2+. acres at Kleindale-.Choice land with a  good side by side duplex. 2 bdrm unit is 925+ sq ft, 3 bdrm unit is  1294+ sq ft. An excellent buy for $85,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new 3 bdrm, cedar, home with 2 full.  floors of living area. 2 fireplaces, sundeck, Harbour view. $73,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1711 sq ft 3 bdrm  ranch style home, ensuite, on large level lot. Immediate possession.  Reduced to $65,000.  |   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 S $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�� Ireed  acres. Driveway in, building sites cleared. $55,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Large waterfront lot, facing onto Bargain  Harbour. Level building site. $34,000.  !>. SECRET COVE ��� 370 + ft waterfront with cabin 8. float. Southwestern exposure. $79,500.  6. TUWANEK ��� Lot 11 at Tuwanek Place & Sechelt Inlet Road. 80+  ft sheltered, treed waterfront. Southerly exposure. $25,000.  7. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 132 ft. waterfront In Pender Harbour. 1.8  acres, deep water moorage. $75,000.  8. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 200 _ ft waterfront with sweeping view  of Straits. 2.5+ treed acres on Cameron Road. Southern exposure,  subdivision potential. $57,500.  ACREAGE  1. KLEINDALE      23,78 acros on Monacher Road, just off Hwy 101,  Somo merchantable timber on property. $50,000.  2. IRVINES LANDING ~- 17.53 acre farm In Dream Valley. 3 bdrm  family homo, built 1975. $89,000.  3. KLEINDALE -- approx 20 acres ot fairly level land with approx 10  acres cleared. $38,000.  4. IRVINES LANDING       2.87 lovel acros, vlow, across rood Irom  public waterfront occess. $35,000.  5. NEAR MADEIRA PARK       15.12 acros with 2150+ ft hwy Iron-  tage. Zoned R3L, $46,000.  6. MIDDLE POINT -- 18.9 acros on Hwy 101 with 2 bdrm cottage,  small creek. $40,000.  7. MADEIRA PARK ��� 5+ acres, seml-lakefront treed property with  3 bdrm home overlooking Paa, (Lilies) Lake. $77,300.  IWATERFRONT ACREAG  i  NELSON   ISLAND 40   unique   acres   with   1300   ft   sheltered  waterlront on Westmere Day, 225:+. ft lakefront on West Lake. 3  bdrm home, 2 cottages, floats, road lo lake. Asking $160,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY 200 + It waterlront wllh 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road ad|acenl to Jervli View Marina. 9.11 acres. Spectacular view up Jervli Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $68,000,  GARDEN BAY��� .1 1/2+ acres with 500+ ft sheltered waterfront.  A very nice parcel, $122,500.  EARLS COVE 5.57 acres good  land with   450+   fl   sheltered  waterlront ad|olnlng Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $123,000.  NELSON ISLAND 4.8 treed acres on Westmere Bay, with MOO fl  beautiful waterfront with nice cove & beach. $40,000,  BARGAIN HARIIOUR 700+ ft woterfront, 16+ acres on Hwy 101,  heoutlful view, small older cottage and 26 ft trailer. $ 165,000,  ST, VINCENT BAY 2 parcels, each wllh undivided I/24th Interest  in DL 3(139. Wolui access.  1. 432 ft woterfront, 6,46 acres,     $30,000  2. 363 ft waterfront, 6.71 acres $25,500  FRANCIS PENINSULA 2.5+ treed acres on Cameron Road, 200��  ft waterfront wllh sweeping view of Straits, Southern exposure,  subdivision potential. $37,500,  DAN WILEY  Res. 883-9149  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 Road-  Separate garage.48 ft iow 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 woterfront. Approx 15 years remaining on lease.  Hydro and water. Access by boat or float plane>$14,900.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� 5+ acres; 152+ ft waterfront," access from Hwy  101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $115,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Large, furnished 2 bdrm waterfront suite. Includes Part 13 of Madeira Park Resorts Ltd. plus float facilities and  use ot common areas. $55,000. r  EGMONT ��� 280+ ft good woterfront on Egmont Point. 1.15 +  acres, southerly exposure, beach float, 950+ sq ft partly furnished  one bdrm cottage, toot shed. Water access only. $59,000  LOTS  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.5+ acre treed lot, easy access, easy to  build on. $19,900  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� servicer 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. $10,000-$ 15,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 1 1/2+acres, nicely treed, secluded.  Hydro, water, septic tank 8 drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Selection of serviced lots, some with  view, ranging in price from $13,000 to $21,250.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� nicely treed lot on Elliot Road with view of  lake. Drain field is in. $12,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good building lots close to Madeira Park.  $9,000 & $9,500.  8. REDROOFFS AREA ��� naturally treed lot on Francis Road,  100x269' with water, hydro and telephone. $17,900.  9. SECHELT ��� Level, naturally treed lot, 75x150' on Norwest Bay  Rood. $10,500.  10. EARL COVE ��� View lot with cabin. Private, yet only 400' from  public beach access. $11,000.  11. SANDY HOOK -i- 2 view lots on Porpoise Drive. Close to public  beach. If} 11  $11,500 and #112 $8,500.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 2 good building lots. $16,000 &  $16,7.50.  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 IStAND, EGMONTfV-' 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 1/2+ acre island at the entrance  to Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000..  REVENUE PROPERTIES!  FALSE BAY, LASQUETI ISLAND - General store, restaurant, PO &  marine services, plus 2 houses on 2 lots with 1.57 + acres and 167  + ft waterfront. $160,000 plus cash for stock in trade.  BUSINESS BLOCK ��� MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings built 1970, with a total floor area of  8,250   sq   ft.   Located on  5.4+ acres, on Hwy 101  at   Francis  Peninsula Road. $195,000  I  tLAKEFRONT PROPERTIES  CARTERS LANDING -- Sakinaw Lako --- 24,8+ acros with 1,350 fc ft  lakofront, creok, road accoss, houso, large parkftig and boat  launching area. $135,000.  D.L. 3258 ��� between SAKINAW and RUBY LAKES - 37 + acres with  1,500+ ft waterfront on Sakinaw Lako, creek. Halowell Road  onds at proporty. $110,000.  SAKINAW LAKE --��� 16 acros with 750+ ft of sholtorod watorfront  with southern exposure, Water access  only. $40,000.  RUBY LAKE 113+ acres of excellent land. 400' watorfront on  Ruby Loko, 2,600+ ft waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, trailer  spaces, $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE 57.5+ acres with 3,500+ ft sheltered waterfront. 2 summer cottages, 2 clocks, water access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE- 105+fl excellent lakefront lot. 1/2 acre with hydro  and oasy access, $20,000.  RUBY IAKF. Lot 4 has 117+ ft good lakofront, driveway In tiom  Hallowell Road, serviced with hydro. $19,500.  SAKINAW LAKE 1300+ ff cholco lakofront with 24+ nicely treed  ocres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with sundock on 4 sldos.  Floats, 2 boats and motors. A very nlco property. $105,000.  SAKINAW LAKE       WATERFRONT LOTS PRICED TO SELL  1,  lot I   . ,  SOLD  .    $8,300  7, lot 18  $10,500  2. Lot 2   .  SOLD , ,  . . $8,300  0, Lot 22  . SOLD  . .   $0,500  3, lol 4 ,  SOLD  .    $6,500  9. lot 23  o SOLD .  ..   $5,500  4, Lot 14 .  SOLD   ,  . ��� $7,500  10, Lot 24  .    50LD ���  ,. ,$6,000  3, Lot 16 .   ,  , . $6,500  11. lot 29  SOLD ���  ,,   $5,300  6. lot 17  SOLD . ,  ,    $B,300  ALL CASH  RUBY LAKE - 3 bdrm partially furnished cottage with antique brick  fireplace, sundock, Hydro. Situated on 96 ft choice lokefront In a  sheltered cove. Road access. $49,000.  I  MOBILE HOMES  '���UMiimim  I  LOW PNICCO ��� 2 BR moWIe home on pod In Madeira Pork trailer  park. Ideal for weekends for holidays   $3,000.  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233 Real Estate  For Rent  Wed, August 17^ 1977   The Peninsula Times    PageB-3  HOME: For Sale by Owner:  ���'," Beautiful Davis Bay. Solid,  well-built home in pretty ,  setting. 2 storey, all finished, 3  bdrms (1 a den), 2 bathrooms,  2 fps (1 unfin'd). Hardwood  floors in entrance hall and a  28' living room. Kitchen is  family-size with lots of  "Birkin-Built" Ash cupboards. All picture windows  and patio doors overlook 40'  deck and view of Vancouver  Island. A lovely view looking  both north and south. Lower  grnd floor is fuUy furnished  and rentable; opening onto  patio and secluded garden.  Beautiful cedar tree gives  ' privacy, shade in summer and  a windbreak in winter.  Grounds are landscaped and  the specially-built, solid  carport is just great and so  convenient. Asking $57,500 or  nearest offer CASH. Ph. .885-  2809. 3080-40  LARGE 2 bdrm house with  fireplace, carport and  sundeck with rented suite in  basement in the Gower Pt,  area. Available immediately.  Rent including heat and light  $325 per mo.  Work Wanted  3 TON flatdeck for hire. Pick  up and delivery to Vancouver. Ph. 883-9290.    3087-40  Help Wanted  MODERN  2 bdrm.  suite,  lower Gibsons. Beautiful  sea view, appliances included,  $230, available immediately.  LARGE modern 1 bdrm.  . suite. Carpeted throughout,  private entrance. Rent including heat and light, $225  per mo. Available immediately. '.-���<������.''������  FURNISHED bachelor suite.  Fully modernized, private  entrance, heat and light included, $135. Lwr. Gibsons  area. Available September  1st, '77.  For Rent  Call 885-3271  3072-tf  BEAUTIFUL beachfront,  West Sechelt. Fully furn., 4  bdrm., Wz bath, auto oil.heat,  all appliances, safe beach.  Refs. Sept. thru June. Ph. 885-  9060. 29094fn  20 FT. Motor Home, all  facilities incl., air cond.,  tape player, telephone, $200  per wk, 10c per mile. Ph. 885-  2235>nytime. 2875rtf  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  HALL FOR RENT,  Wilson  Creek    Community    Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 111-21-tfh  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  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  GIBSONS south waterfront, 4  bdrms, furn., Sept. 1-June  30th. Box 1217. Ph. 886-7456.  3014-39  2 BDRM.  furn.  waterfront  cottage, Selma Park. $225  per mo. Ph. 885-5401 or 943-  1208. 3067-39  FURN. HOUSE, Davis Bay.  Whittaker Rd., behind St.  John's Church. Avail.' Sept. 1  thruAtfril30. 3052-39  SECHELT VILLAGE: one  blk. to beach. 2 bdrm with  FP, hot water furnace, furn..  or unfurn. $225 per mo. Ph.  885-9350. 3048-39  MEN'S single room, kitchen  facilities,  priv.   ent.   WF,  clean. Ph. 885-9538.       3079-38  2 BDRM furn. home, Selma  Park. Handyman preferred.  Avail. Sept. 1, $150. Refs. Box  310, Sechelt. 3083-40  MOBILE HOME pad for rent.  Roberts Creek, near beach.  $85 per mo. Ph. 926-1024.  3075-  40  AT DAVIS BAY: close to the  water. A 1 bdrm apt., fully  furn., clean and bright. Opens  onto patio & private garden.  Non-smokers and non-  drinkers. Refs. please. Ph.  885-2809. 3081-40  FULLY furn, 1100 .sq. ft.  liou.se. Carport. Sept. 1st to  June 30th to responsible  couple, no children. Use of  dock facilities. $1Q5 p.m.  Francis Peninsula. 883-9159  oril8(i-3(if)9. 2976-tfn  FURN. 3 bdrm, 1% bath, level  waterfront, 2% miles west  of Sechelt Village. Sept. to  June. Seaview Lane, 885-9308.  3002-39  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  RELIABLE^ person  wants  cottage.   Pref.   Roberts  Creek-Davis Bay area. Reas.  rent. Ph. 885^046. 3062-38  Work Wanted  PORTRAITS  WEDDINGS  PASSPORTS  CLUB AND  TEAM PHOTOS  Professional done in . your  home or ours.' Call 886-7964  day or evening.  2802-tfn  JOURNEYMAN carpenter *  all types  of construction.  New or old. Guam. work. Ph.  886-7160. 2993-38  EXPERIENCED    carpenter  for framing, finishing and  small jobs. Ph. 885-3175. ��� 2974-  38  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  ROOFING,      shingles      or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  Call Doug after 5.885-5075.  2779-tfn  �� 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  call eves  885-5033  2764-tfn  T & M CONSTRUCTION. Odd  jobs, renovations. Ph. 883-  9901. 2999-38  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  RELIABLE person for year-  round housekeeping duties  at busy resort jribtel. 10-20 hrs.  per week. Salary negotiable.  Call: 883-2456. 2972-38  RETIRED person wanted to  share waterfront home.  Apply Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  2930-38  m  CAPILANO COLLEGE invites applications for 2 part  time instructors in the Sechelt  area. The Career-Vocational  Division of the college  requires, qualified instructors  to teach vocational oriented  students. Upgrading of skills  in Math, Science, and English  in the Basic Training for skills  development program. Applicants should have some  post secondary academic  training. Previous teaching  experience and the interest  nedessary to teach students  who require basic academic  skills. Appointments effective  November 1'977. Detail  resumes in writing to: H.B.  Kirchner, Dean, Career-  Vocational Programs,  Capilano College, 2055 Purcell  Way, North Vancouver, B.C.,  V7J 3H5. Closing date for  applications Aug. 22,1977.  3017-38  ACTIVE  RETIRED  couple.  Free  rent  in  return  for  caretaking and light duties at  marina. Ph. 885-2100.    3020-39  APPRAISER  is required by the B.C.  Assessment Authority for its  Sunshine Coast Area  Assessment Office located in  Sechelt. Duties include: under  minimal supervision, performing moderately complex  residential, commercial and  light industrial appraisals;  ability to co-ordinate and be  responsible for specific mass  appraisal projects;  preparation of land valuation  schedules; researching,  developing and maintaining  current price costings as a  supplement to existing cost  valuation manuals; other  related duties as assigned.  Applicants will possess  secondary school graduation;  successful completion of  appraisal courses 1 and 2  leading to accreditation  (A.A.C.I. or R.I. p.C.)  Diploma or equivalent; a  minimum of 2% years appraisal experience preferabiy  supplemented by technical  courses relating to building  trades or University  education in related fields;  ability to meet, deal tactfully  and communicate articulately  with the general public; clear  and valid driver's licence. A  lesser qualified applicant may  be appointed at an entry level  appraisal position with  corresponding salary.  Monthly Salary:   $1479.70  -  $1756.87  Competition No. 77 - 87  Closing Date: August 19, 1977  Application  forms  may   be  obtained  from  the  various  assessment offices located  throughout   the   province.  Please   direct   completed  applicaton forms to:  Co-ordinator Personnel  B.C.   Assessment   Authority  1537 Hillside Avenue  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8T 4Y2  3042-37  Business Opportunity  IDEAL OPPORTUNITY I for  an imaginative energetic  couple to expand on a combined home decorating, gift,  plant store in the Gibsons  Business Harbour Section. No  reasonable offer will be  refused. For more information phone 886-9711 or  886-9288. 3046-39  Cars and Trucks  - ��� .���������.���,���.,������...���..������,,. I,,.. ���.. _i,,,._i������ -i.-^ is������  '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   m  station wagon. 1966 Fury III  almost complete for spare  parts. 883-2410. 2959-tfn  '73 MUSTANG Grande* excel,  cond., low mileage, factory  air, buUt-iri tape deck, vinyl  roof, radial tires, bucket  seats. Ph. 885-3666.       3054-40  '71 PLYMOUTH Fury H, ps,  pb, auto., in good cond. Ph.  883-2720. 305041  '71 FORD % ton pickup, V8, 4  spd., w-Vanguard canopy.  New clutch and brakes, good  cond. throughout. Ph. 883-  2720. 304941  Then    give    us  call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885-'2109. 758-tfn  RELIABLE   babysitter  needed,   Tues.-Frl..   9-5.  Your home or mine. Ph. 885-  9203     after     5.      3068-39  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  18' TRAILER with toilet,  shower, hot water, etc. Good  cond. Best price. Reply Box  310, Sechelt, B.C. 3000-38  MUST SELL: 12 x 73 Bendix  trailer, 2 bdrm,"asking  $7,500. Ph. 886-7350 or 886-8088.  3016-39  15' SHASTA Travel Trailer,  $1000 obo. Henderson Rd.,  Roberts Crseek, 4th house on  west side. Ph. 327-9777, Mon.-  Thurs. 3055-38  Mobile Homes  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44to24x60  12 x 68 Deluxe units  14 x 52,14 x 60  and 14 x 70 available  NOW IN STOCK  14x60Highwood  14x70Highwood  "Drop in and view! \  All units may be furnished and  decorated to your own taste.  Park space available for both  single and double wides.  COASTHOMES  Across from  Sechelt Legion  Dave: 885*3859  evenings  Bill: 885-2084  evenings  3047-tfn  Boats and Engines  21 FT. GLASPLY Express. 165  Merc. I.O. Ph. 885-9365. 3003-  39  VESSEL     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. 2C39-tfn  For  Quick  Uie  Times  Results  Adbriefs  20 FT. SANGSTER Cruiser,  165 Merc, ib-ob. New cond.  Dinette, head. Ph. 886-7160.  2980-38  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  HOMES  REALTY WORLD  MEMBff. OnOKFR  LOTS  1/2 AcroR2 zoning Offers  Viowof Troll Isle*  $19,500  lowor R<1 1 n ocre $ 13,000  Village Lot, Set-hell    $13,000  r Sandy Hook Wf" $23,900  | Doy View, 100x200 .,.,,'. $17,000  Derby Rd, 58x 165 $10,500  Norwest Hoy Rd75xl50 $10,500  Secholt Vlllngo 100x250 $12,500  Redrooffs F:��tnte�� 00x203 $10,500  Will ol Socholt 125x200 $9,000  COIN LAUNDRY ~      * '   $30,000  Thli li the ono ond only In Ihe Sechell  noo, An ambitious person could moke o  tool payor oul ol ihli lucrative caih  tniilness. Approx,   1/2 caih will handle.  SECHELT VILLAGE $44,500  Almost new, unique two bedroom homo  designed by local architect. Wall lo wall  carpeting throughout. Large loft upilalri  can be used as Ihlid. bedioom, rec room,  workshop, studio or whatever. Roady lor  landscaping.  SECHELT VILLAGE $45,900  Charming family home located In the  central village, This ono year old homo  hns scope lor development on ihe malr)  lloor oroo. lull bosomont. Carpeted  throughout. Easy up keep lot.  GIBSONS DUPLEX $71,900  Modern tide by side, shake roof, cedar  siding, nicely landscaped. View of Glbtons  Harbor from the sundeck A dining room.  Walking distance to beoch and shopping.  Two bedrooms each side, beautifully  decorated throughout.  NORWEST BAY RD $45,900  Delightful home, 3 bdim, dining area,  largo family style kit., brick heatilator f/p,  big garage.  /5k I 50' lot.  dom si (turpi A Mil     /-OPPVPOCc,        nONIOrK  886 936? 885 97 50 8fl3?5?fc  88 5 ?.i:��*  WATERFRONT  COZY WATERFRONT COTTAGE $19,500  Modern two bedroom cottage within  walking dlstanco ol shops In Socholt. Lovol  landscaped front yard lo beach. Excellent  leasehold title,  SANDY HOOK W/l ���Reduced lo $23,900  Ownor Is anxious to soil so all offors will  bo considered. 70 x 200' nlcoly covered  with salal and arbutus on a steep slope to  deep wotor moorago. Sorvlcod with hydro,  walor and telephone,  ACREAGES  FIVE ACRES SECHEIT $32,900  Excellent potential lor developments. Ihe  noar future. Should moke  111 lo 20slots.  Roads In lo both ends, Powor ond woter lo  one end. Try your olfor ond terms,  17 ACRES $44,900  Located about 15 miles up Hwy 101 from  Sechelt. Good view ol Strait ol Goorgla,  Zoning permits subdivision to 1/2 ocre  lots. Gravel road through, power ond  telephone on hwy,  SEIMAPARK $30,000  3.0 acres of beautiful treed property wllh  an excellent view. Old timer, three loom  house that needs llnlshlng. Perfect Investment for a handyman,  nAv/r ponrpT*,   ann iruiimnN  Bfl'. 29/3 HI.IS 254?  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.    (Sechelt)  Highway 101, next to th* Gulf Station In Secholt ,        Local, 885-3295        Vancouvor, 681-7931  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post office Box 1219, Sechelt  .    toll free 6 84-8016  ^���"^^pP  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 2  bdrm attractive home on almost 2  acres Level hiway frontage, easy  access. Good Ige shop with HD  wiring for bench tools, Home  completely remodelled. Shake  foof, rdncher alum sdg. Several  outbldgs. Secluded landscaped  property. FP $69,500.  EGMONT WATERFRONT: Approx  5 acre & close to 560' of beachfront. Zoned for marina, tourist  accommodation, or try your  ideas. 4 yr old 2 bdrm double  wide with large utility area. Road  is in to the beach; 1/2 down, FP  $125,000. Ideal for group investment. Vendors may consider  a trade.  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.  1! Nook eating area & sep. dining  room. Mstr enste. Tremendous  buy at $61,500. Trades considered.  ,ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: close  to school, post office, store &  beach. Over 5 acres With  potential view. Three bedroom  1092 sq . ft home, with part  basement. Asking $42,000.  SELMA PARK: 3 bdrm home on a  large view lot. For the garden  enthusiast a 12x40 greenhouse.  Offered at $48,000. '  SECHELT VILLAGE: 1008 sq ft 3  bdrm home. Full basement,  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 witfi 3 bdrms and a spare  room down; Corport under the  house. Good value for $43,900.  WILSON CREEK: $38,900 for d 3  bdrm 3 yr old non-basement  home. 70x233' cleared lot; Immediate   possession   ���   offers I  .aV'W^W1*1  DAVIS BAY: on the beach. 2 bdrm  home across from Davis Bay  beach. Corner lot 60x1 50'. House  In good condition & immediately  available. Shake roof, shingle  siding, all fenced. EASY PAYMENT  TERMS. FP $47,500 with $10,000  down.  SECHELT VILLAGE: 3 bdrm home  on a troed view lot. Fireplace and  eloctrlc heat. Choose your carpets  If you hurry. FP $43,900.  WATERFRONT LOT: Solma Park. Largo trees, good building site.  $29,000 asking price.  SANDY HOOK:  120' waterfront I  View to soulhwost through the  evergreons and arbutus. Offerod at $15,500,  LARGE WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOT: Bordoring on all year round  crook. Potential vlow. FP $17,800,  TUWANEK: Low prlcod lot wllh a soavlow. Only $6,395.  ROBERTS CREEK; Lowor Road. Socludod lot with year round creek.  FP $10,000,  Redrooffs Estates Recreation Lots  Before you look any further let us show you the lowest priced  lots In the Redrooffs area; prices are from $9,600 to $11,500.  All lots are approximately  1/2 acre In area.  Ill  111  Ul  114  Ul  11*  UT  Ul  Ul  I ��0  Ul  u��  Ill  134  111  III  12?  _ .ate  10,110  10,UA  11,000  11, JM  11,too  11,000  10,000  10,000  10,010  f.TtO  0,010  0.SM  ,_ 5 ,,,,..,      jj_  ACREAGE WITH A VIEW: on popular Beach Ave., Roberts Creek.  1.55 acres overlooking the Gulf, close to park and beach access.  Attractive setting with many ornamental shrubs. Two bdrm mobile  plus an immaculate self-contained guest cottage. Furnishings and  appliances included in the asking price of $39,0.00.  SELMA PARK: Attention gardeners. 75x185' view lot,  tastefully landscaped and  complete with a vegetable patch.  Also fruit trees, berry bushes and  a greenhouse. A 2 bdrm full  basement home with an 8x40'  partly covered sundeck completes the setting. Offered at  $47,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Cozy 3 bdrm  home on an extra large lot within  walking distance to the Village  shopping. There is an unfinished  17x18' family room. Try your  offer to $48,000.  FULL BASEMENT 3 BDRM HOME:  Older residence, with 2 main floor  bedrooms & 1 bdrm upstairs. There is  in excess of 1000 sq ft of main floor  living area with a large family kitchen. This attractively landscaped lot  features a double garage and  greenhouse with sidewalks around  the house. FP $39,900.  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! '"  &~'iS^l ���\A*i  WEST PORPOISE BAY: On vthe  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.  SANDY HOOK: Almost 1/2 acre on Deer Horn Road. Great view of  Sechelt Inlet. Terms available. FP $12,900.  SOUTHWOOD ROaEI Close to'1/2s acre; Level building lot. Hydro  and regional water at road. Check & compare. Attractively priced at  $9,450.  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.  DAVIS BAY: Excellent building lot in desirable residentlol area.  20% down ��� 5 year term ��� 10 year amortization at 11 1/2%. FP  $13,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: Excellent building lot 70x150'cleared and ready to  develop. FP $12,500.  REDROOFFS AREA: Large freed lot 93 x 400' approx. Good garden  soil, water & power. Asking $12,500.  $11,000 FULL PRICE: SEAVIEW LOT- 80x320' West Porpoise Bay.  Paved road with direct acess to beach. Try your terms.  TUWANEK: Woterfront 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 pork with towering  firs & cedars. Home is unique 1,450 sq ft with 12 x 36' wrap aroUnd  open sundeck. Basement with workshop and storage. Garage.  Cement steps to water's edge. Asking $125,000. Some terms.  MAIN STREET LOCATION: approximately 50 x 220' lot with business  premises and living quarters behind. Excellent location for almost  any type of enterprise, This Is an opportunity to become established  in the village. Lots of room for expansion. FP $95,000.  DAVIS BAY VIEW: 3 bdrm, plus family room, corport. Large view lot  closo to sandy beach. Asking $49,500. Terms  SELMA PARK: Waterfront. Large treed property, good building site.  FP $29,000.  R.2 LOT 110' x 200': Wakefield Road. Ideal building or Mobile home  site. Asking $14,500 FP.  Suncoast Acres  A large selection of Island view lots with all services  available Including a sewage system. No permit problems.  Mason Road area In West Sechelt.  For further Information on the above contact:  George Townsend, 885-3345;' Jack Anderson, 885-2053  Stan Anderson. 895-2385; Doug Joyce 885-2761 Page B-4    The Peninsula Times     Wed, August 17,1977  Boats and Engines       Livestock  '75 - 24' REINELL Command'  Bridge. 225 HP Volvo, FWC,  280 Volvo leg. Trim tabs, ice  box, alcohol stove, fwd head;  Moorage available. $12,500  FP. Ph. 885-9979 days, 885-2084  jeves, 3045-37  'LAST CHANCE to buy!  Magnificent 17 ft. boat. 1976  Reinell with 70 h.p. Johnson  outboard plus dinghy and  canvas top. Excl. cond., Tun  only 45 hrs. $4,100 obo. Ph. 886-  9110 or 886-9180. 3018-38  22 FT. CABIN Cruiser 130 hp  Volvo I-O, $2,500      .Ph. 885-  2100. 3021-39  1 NEW 14 ft. Force 5, complete.  Last of  '76 order.  Reply Box 310, Sechelt. 3070-39 -  25' MARINER Sport  Fisherman, 165 hp Mer-  cruiser I-O, w-compass &  depth gauge. Built 1971, approx 400 hrs. on engine. Ph.  886-9246. 3063-40  12' ALUMINUM Springbok  boat. Like new, oars, rod.  holders, swivel seats, $350.  1977 6 hp Johnson motor, $400.  Ph. 885-9543. 3059-39  18_' boat ���100 HP outbaard,  fibreglass over plywood.  Ph. 885-2056. 3051-39  Pets  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products-  Alfalfa - Hay -Straw  Good Tack Selection-"  Rototillers r Toro Land-  mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  ll54_-tfn  HORSES  ���Trail Rides  ���Boarding  ���Western Lessons  Horseshoeing  ���Tack & Manure,  for sale  Phone: 886-7967  2929-tfn  Lost  LOST: gold watch near Davis  Bay Wharf on the beach,  Thurs.,, Aug. 11. Ph. 885-9447,  reward to finder. 3066-38  For Sale  Livestock  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfn  Little Known  F actsA bo ut Gold  Gold coins have rapidly become big business in recent  years, expanding far beyond  collector and even big gold  investor circles. Thousands of  Americans have become  interested in owning the precious metal.  ,Over half of all the gold  bought by investors last year  was in the form of gold coins  such as the Hungarian and  Austrian Crowns, the Mexican 50 Pesos and the Kruger-  Tand. Close to 5 million  Kurgerrands were sold, making it the world's most popular gold coin. Gold coins are  often preferred because they  come in attractive, easily  stored units that can be  traded without being  assayed.  To the growing ranks of  gold coin buyers, the weight  of a coin is much more important than the denomination  shown on its face. Such markings as "Mexican 50 Pesos",  "Austrian 100 Crown", and ,  "Hungarian 100 Crown" no  longer tell the buyer what he  or she really wants to know���  the gold content of the coin.  Austrian and Hungarian  Crowns were part of the currency system of the old  Austro-Hungarian Empire  which ceased to exist in 1915.  Today, Crowns dated 1915  nnd weighing just under one  ounce are being sold by the  governments of Austria and  Hungary to capitalize ox\ the  market for gold coins.  Similarly, tlio 50 Pcsoh coin,  which weighs just ovor one  ounce and wan originally  issued in 1921 to mark the  100th anniversary of Mexico's independence, is ininted  by the Mexican government  in quantity to moot today's  free market demand for gold.  These coins, known os "re-  strikes" and valued for their  gold content, are based on  earlier coins used by thoir  respective countries, now  treasured because thoy ure  rare.  The Krugerrand, newest  and most popular of the  world's gold coins, has no  denomination on its face at  all, but bears tlio inscription  "1 Oz. Fine Gold".  It contains one troy ounce  of pure gold (total weight:  a'KMKl griuns or 1.0909 ounces,  fineness: 910.0, 22 carats).  The Krugerrand is regularly  minted by the South African  government in large quantities, in legal tender and ban a  floating value based on the  latest market price of gold.  Tlie Krugorrand's fine gold  content of exactly one ounce  is unique among gold coins  and is convenient to buyers  since its value closely parallels the daily gold price quoted  in ninny newspapers.  South Africa began exporting the Krugerrand In November 1970. During the next  three years, just under two  million Krugerrand* were  sold. In 1974, sales increased  tn ovwr three million coins,  mad in 107&, almost 6 million  Krugerrnnda were sold.  Krugerrunds bearing tlie dale  of each year of issue from 1970  through 1970 are becoming  popular with coin collectors.  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 ana light  fixtures. $55,900. Ph. 886-7411.  2830-tf  JD   2010   bulldozer,   good  running cond., $4500.  Ph.  88 6-9 633V      28 52-tf  CASE 530 Backhoe. Ph. 883-  9140. 3036-38  1 COMPLETE diving outfit: 2  tanks, regulator, wet suit  etc. Reply Box 310, Sechelt,  B.C. 3071-39  ENCLOSED utility trailer.  Ph. 883-2646 after 20th. 3064-  39  18" ELEC. lawnmower, $15;  Westinghouse deep, freeze,  good cond., $75. Ph. 885-9543.  3060-39  HOOVER washer-spin dryer,  like new. $125. Ph. 885-3466.  3088-38  LADIES aothing Store for  sale in Sechelt. Ph. 885-2747.  3077-38  '76 FORD % ton heavy duty  crewcab, ps, pb, 360 motor,  15,000 mi., canopy. $5,500. 16'  Travel Trailer, comp. reb't.  interior, used once. $1,850. Ph.  886-2628. 307840  ONE JET PUMP, % hp, $75.  Ph. 885-9495. 3082-40  PIONEER chainsaw, reb't;  Sportsman 12' boat, 9% hp  Johnson motor, and trailer.'  Ph. 885-2355. 3074-38  '64   FORD   Comet,   reb't  engine, good cond. Consider  offers, 885-6767. 305849  ELECTROLUX       CANADA  Ltd. for sales and service.  Phone 885-9802. 3079-tfn  Marsh World  All  BIRD SONG ��� The songs of marsh birds in spring  plays an important role in communication. Each  species has its own distinct call that is recognized  by all the other members of the species. The songs  are signals that attract mates, warn off rivals or  announce that a bird has established a territory and  will not tolerate trespassers.  I>  Ducks Unlimited (Canada)  185 - 76  ��� NEW TO THE COAST ���  Neptune Pool Supplies  Liquid and Dry Chlorine  pH up, pH down. Stabilizer  Test Kits  North Rd., Gibsons 886-2103  h.b. GORDON AGENCIES ltd.  Real Estate  885-2013  Insurance  NEW ON MARKET: Classic white  siding, shake roof home. Two  bdrms (third in full basement).  Two fireplaces. Two lots, each 62  ft frontage by 122 ft deep. Rear  lane. Breezeway to double  garage. Inspect anytime.  Be sure to inspect this large 2  bdrm full basement home and  double garage. It is located on a  quiet Sechelt street 1 blk to  shopping. Meticulously  developed inside and outside.  g.     \w"w.'a ��aaaai  REDROOFFS RD ��� WELCOME BEACH ���West Coast contemporary ~  3 bdrm ranch home on an acre of view property*  'EST SECHELT ��� Large 4 bdrm family home. Family room,  2  (replaces, 3 baths. View location for this Spanish beauty.  (WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� Reception Point,  Redrooffs Rd.  5.1  acres, 619 ft on beach. High bank, southerly view. Asking $75,000.  H"LS       _.. ;....,,, ,...���>;,  EBBLE CRESCENT ��� One year old 3 bdrm, 2 bath, bsmt home,  itucco exterior. Asking $55,000. Try your terms and trades?  EDROOFFS AREA ��� Small unfinished cabin on 1/2 acre lot. onl]  $21,900. Complete yourself and save.  WATERFRONT LOTS [Curran Rd] HALFMOON BAY  fES ��� We do have a good selection of village and rural lots, also  talf acre and one acre parcels. Give us a call.  GniuE  c_  3T  nn  We're Here  For You  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  Phone 885-3271  LARGE CORNER LOT  With two small houses and access to the beach. Needs some work but woll worth the  asking price of $22,500. Chuck Dowman, 865-9374.  BEAUTIFUL HALF ACRE  level lot on Browning Road. Just before Wilson Creek. Hydro and water qvallablo.  Only $12,500. Chuck Dowman, B85-9374.  REDROOFFS AREA  Large treed lot 125x200, water and hydro. Zoned R2, trailers allowed, approx 1/2  mile to beach. $11,500 offers. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  DAVIS BAY  End of Simpkins Road. Lot size 100x220', good view when some trees removed.  Asking $14,200, offers. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  WATERFRONT  1.67 acres with 100'of waterfront x 717' In depth, Well treed, hove your own private  park. Asking $24,000. Ed Bakor, 885-2641.  WELCOME WOODS  Large secluded treed lots off Redrooffs Road. Follow the signs to the field office on  Southwood Road. Priced from $10,000 up. Access to.beach for all purchasers. Terms  available. Ed Baker, field office - 885-3654. home - 885-2641,  GIBSONS, HEADLANDS ROAD  Who can afford to throw good money away on rent these days, when thoy can easily  own this lovely, large I bedroom home, with potential for 2. There is a nice garden  with fruit trees, garage and garden shed, plut, for the sailing enthusiast ��� easy  access to launching facilities. The price, with good terms available, Is only $29,000.  Jim Wood, 885-2571.  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT  What would you do If you owned a 2 1/2 acre lot with 142' of prime waterfrontage? The possibilities are endless, and to top it all It can be subdivided, so you  would be looking at an Investment also. The asking price It $90,000, but give me a  call and try your olfer. Jim Wood, 8B5-2571.  TWO WATERFRONT HOMES  On 2 acret of land In Roberts Creek. Live In the one which tuitt you and your family's  requirements the best, ond perhaps contlder renting the other. The asking price Is  $121,000. Jim Wood, 8852571.  COME ON OVER  And take a look tor yourself at the fantastic ocean view afforded by thit modern 2  bedroom home on Abbt Road. Glbtons, It has a lull basement with extra bathroom, a  fireplace In the living room, carport and large sundeck, All for $53,000, Jim Wood  BB5-2571.  SELMA PARK  Are you looking for a modem 3 bedroom family home. Well this 2 storey house with  fireplace and garage could meet with your requirement!, Why not phone mo for  further detallt. Atking price Is $69,000. Jim Wood 885-2571,  LEVEL BUILDING LOT  Located In an areo ol good hornet on Grandview Rood, Glbtont, It new on market. It  It well Ireed ond clote to the propoted new tchool. Pike $12,500. Jim Wood, 885  2571.  GIBSONS, NORTH FLETCHER ROAD  There are wall ^o wall carpets throughout this good tiled 3 bedroom (possibly 4)  family home. Complete with 2 baths, 2 fireplaces, tundeck and lull batement (which  Xfiu may even contlder renting). And to top all this there It a beautiful view of Howe  Sound and the mountains. Just $58,500. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLK  GIBSONS       PHONE 886-2277"  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 51  Join McRae  885-3670  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Chris Kankainen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  986-2277  HOMES  WATERFRONT: Sechelt Reserve Lease: large  lot, approx 60x300*. Small rented cottage on  level waterfront lot. Hydro in, water available.  This is a very exclusive protected area, FULL  PRICE $5,750  FAIRMONT ROAD: 4 finished bedrooms ln this  1360 sq ft full basement home. Fireplaces up &  down,' finished rec room, 2 full bathrooms plus  ensuite. Living room, dining room with nook'  area. Ali have a beautiful view of the Bay area  and out through the Gap. Double carport and  huge sundeck round out this home designed for  comfortable family living. FP $67,500.  WATERFRONT: Mission Point at Davis Bay. Two  small cottages on 60' waterfront property with  a 20' lane alongside. Property is on Tsawcome  lease land and is prepaid to October 1993.  Level to beach, privacy and spectacular  unobstructed view, Tenant presently renting  one of the cottages. This is your opportunity to  invest in desirable waterfrontage for only FP  $24,900.  POPLAR LANE: New home on quiet cul-de-sac 1  block from shopping mall qn,d 1/2 block from  schools. This full basement home has feature  wall fireplaces up and down. Two large  bedrooms upstairs with ensuite off the master  bedroom. Full basement, large carport. This  represents the ultimate in convenience and  comfortable living. FP $49,900.  SARGEANT ROAD: Large family home in exceptionally good area with a panoramic view.  Three bedroom's, fireplaces up and down.  Ensuite off tHe master bedroom. Finished  basement includes rec room, laundry room and  workshop. Sundeck, carport and paved  driveway, round out this landscaped lot. Price  now reduced to FP $63,500.  NORTH FLETCHER: 3 bedroom home on approx  80x145' lot. The living room and master  bedroom share the beautiful view of Keats, the  Gap and the Bay area. Features 330 sq ft wraparound sundeck with wrought iron railings.  Separate garage, tool shed, nicely landscaped.  This home is an excellent value. FP $42,��00.  WATERFRONT: Lease. Absolutely level walkout waterfrontage lot 60x140 approx. Spectacular view and sheltered by Keats Island.  Good house with fireplace presently rehted for  $265 per month. FP $31,000.  CHASTER ROAD: 5 large skylights provide  bright and sunny living in this large 3 bdrm, full  basement home. Nestled in thetrees for full  privacy and yet only 2 blocks from the new  school. Custom cabinets, 2 finished fireplaces,  nearly 500 ft of sundeck., large carport, shaRe  root This home is a must to see. FP $56,000.  PRATT RD & FIRCREST: Large landscaped lot  131x134' is the site for this large family home.  3 bedrooms upstairs. 4 piece bath, plus ensuite  off master bedroom. Large living room with  heatilator fireplace. Dining room opens onto  12x26' sundeck. Basement has 21'6"x13'6" rec  room with a roughed in bedroom and  bathroom! All this and less than 1 mile from  Gibsons centre. FP $59,900  GLASSFORD RD: 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 and dining room that will brighten  up any day around home. The extra large living  room has sliding glass'doors to front, fireplace  and 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 and 3 bedrooms  with 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 $47,900.  __ _   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 ensuite plumbing. This home must be  seen!! FP $69,500.  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 bf potential.  Only 4 blocks from the new Chaster Road  school. FP. $69,900.  GRANDVIEW RD: Brand new! Quality built  1300> sq ft home with full basement. Many  extra features including heatilator fireplace. 2  full baths Rl in basement. Built-in dishwasher,  fridge and stove, and w/w carpeting  throughout. FP $58,500.  LOTS  SCHOOL & WYNGAERT ROADS: Only 6 of these  Beautiful view properties overlooking the Bay.  Close to schools and shopping. All lots perfectly  suited to side-by-side or up/down duplex construction. SPECIALLY PRICED NOW: Only 1 will be  sold at $14,500 and only 1 at $15,500. ACT NOW!  CALL FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE, 885 3271  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374 id Baker   885-2641 Jim Wood, 885-2571  Century West Real Estate Ltd., 885-3271  ���very Office Independently Owned and Operated  GEORGIA DRIVE: Lovely large view lot, just up  frpm Georgia Park. Lot size 67'xl08'x99'xl21'.  NOTE I Septic tank ond field are already in and  APPROVED. FP $19,900.  DAVIDSON ROAD: Fantastic view from  Langdale Ridge (you won't need a ferry  schedule as you can see the boat half an hour  before it arrives). This lot has a small creek on  the very back of the property. All new homes In  this area. This lot Is a full 2/5'of an acre. FP  $14,900  WHARF RD: at the corner of Davidson. With a  little easy clearing this lot will be ready to build  on. Walking distance to the ferry. Lot size It  80x110'. FP $12,900.  LANGDALE: Investment value. This beautiful  view lot has but one flaw, It Is partially in a  ravine. With tome fill this could be a truly  lovely building lot and at this price how can you  lose. On Langdale Ridge In an area of quality  now hornet. Moke an offer. FP $7,500.  ABBS ROAD: At the corner of School Road.  Excollont 75x150 approx building lot with  tpectacular view of Bay, Howe Sound ond  Goorgla Strait. FP $16,800.  DAVIS BAY: Laurel Road. If it's a view you want,  this is the lot. Here Is a panoramic view of the  Trail Islands, west Sechelt and all of Davis Bay.  Eaty to build upon with many large evergreens  for privacy. Approx sire 60x135'. FP $16,900.  SHAW ROAD: Newly Completed I 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 fasti Get yours now  while they last. Priced from FP $11,900.  GOWER POINT ROAD: privacy and 100' ol  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.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Lot size approx 104 x 105  with some view over the ocean. Close to beach  access, partially cleared, easy building lot. FP  $13,000.  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay and the  Village of Glbtons from this quiet and private  lot on the Bluff. Start building your dream home  right away on the expanse of thit 207 x 115 x  181 x 66 uniquely shaped lot. LOW DOWN  PAYMENT, EASY TERMS. FP $13,500.  TUWANEK: Only one block to beach. Full view  , of  Inlet.   Piped  community  water  available.  80x140'. NEW LOW PRICE ONLY $9,900.  CEMETERY ROAD: Enjoy the quiet privacy of  one acre In rural Glbtont. The property It all  level usable land. Treed with some view. FP  $17,900.  ���V-  WAKEFIELD ROAD: Good building lot on water  and power, overlooking Georgia Strait and the  Trail Islands. This It a corner lot In a newly  built-up aroo. FP $12,500.  FAIRVIEW RD: Lot 104x220' may be able to be  subdivided Into two. Good corner lot, all  torvlcot except towor. Nicely secluded In quiet  aroa. FP $16,000.  FAIRVIEW RD: 60x220' lot In R2 zone in rural  Glbtont. Septic approval already obtained.  Noar tho naw elementary tchool and ready to  built on. FP $11,900.  LEEK ROAD: Lovoly, approx 1/2 acre lot In  Robertt Creek. Some water view and plenty of  potential. Thit 70x275' property It In a quiet  residential area and only 2, mllet'from tho  village of Glbtont,  GOWER PT RD: 100' of waterfrontage, tteop  but manageable tlope. Hydro and water on the  Etplonade Road. 217' doop with a completely  unimpeded view to Vancouver Itland. Facet  touth watt for lott of tunthlne. FP $14,900.  WEST SECHELT: 40 acrot ot lovol land. 4 acret  nro cleared patture, tho rott It mixed forett,  Largo remodelled log house with now plumbing  ond wiring. Mutt he teenl FP $97,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: Highway 101 divides this  property diagonolty down the center. Develop  both tldot of tho road. Try all offert. 5 acret. FP  $30,000,  SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 x 59 x 131 x 122 ft lot  with expantlve view of the Bay area and  Glbtons Village It well priced AT ONLY FP  $ VI ,500,  TUWANEK: At the end of Porpolte Bay Rd. The  perfect recreational lot. Hydro and regional  water tervlce tho property. Southwesterly  exposure with an excellent view of Sechelt  Inlot. All this and only one block from the  beach and boat launch. FP $9,500.  WHARF RD: Langdale. Excellent cleared  building lot ready for your dream home. 195'  deep with good view potential. Walking  dlttance to the ferry. FP $11,900,  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: With waterfront  at tcarce at It It thit double ute lot represents  real value. FP $22,000.  COCHRANE ROAD: Good building lot 65x130.  Clote to shopping and the ocean. Sewer  easement of 10' on S.E. tide of lot. FP $12,500.  FORBES ROAD: In Langdale. Very clote to  tchool. This corner lot it cleared, level and  ready to build upon. Note the extra large tlze  of approx 60 x 140'. FP $13,500.  GOWER POINT ROAD: At the corner of 14th.  This property hat levels cleared for the building  site of your choice. Excellent view of Georgia  Strait. Approximately 80x250'. FP $16,500.  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road. 2 lott,  40x150' *ach with small rentable cottage on  one lot. This property hat excellent potential as  It has a spectacular view of the entire Bay area  and Keats It!. Mostly cleared and ready for  building one or two hornet. FP $27,500.  PRATT ROAD: Near proposed new school tlte.  This lot It cleared and ready to build upon.  Mature fruit treet dot thit 76x125' lot. FP  $13,500.  SKYLINE DRIVE: With the sewer only ISO loot  away from this lot and the adjoining lot alto for  talo, maket thit an excellent value. The Idoal  spot for adlttlnct and original homo. Nice view  and theltered from (he open toa. FP $13,900.  ACREAGE  GOWER PT.RD: One half acre, 100*217' on the  corner of 14th and Gower Pt. Rd. Driveway Into  one of the many excellent building sites, Some  mefchqrifabte timber. Property stops.* to th*  west for view tad late sonseto. TM* he* te be  romldered prime property. FP $18,000.  The coffee it* alwaya on ���drop in for our free, brochure,  HENRY ROAD; Rural Olbiont, 1,7 acret,  Building tile cleared and driveway In. Chatter  Creek It |utt 60 feet from the rear ol the  property line providing the ultimate In privacy.  Thit manageable tlted acreage It ready to  build on and hat all torvlcot, FP $22,900.  ROBERTS CRIEK; 2 1/2 ocr��i nicely sloping lond  right next to Camp Bing, Insuring privacy and  fully treed at that tide of the property. Mottly  cleared, access rood part way In. Don't mitt the  opportunity to purchate this large piece ol land  for only $14,500, Skara Brae  By Kerra Lockhart  Skara Brae returns from a summer  intermission to discuss one of the really  important matters in life���turnip wine.  An^ how to make it.  Surprisingly, the lowly root vegetable  which in Great Britain is used to feed the  family pig, transforms into a light, rather  dry, white wine. Or, if you fayour a robust  red, reminiscent of port, try corking a few  beetroots this fall.  Rhubarb and oranges, parsley, and  roses can also be used to stock a private  and, well, slightly different wine cellar.  With a little patience, basic kitchen  equipment, yeast, sugar, bottles and corks  you can easily beat the Liquor Administration at its own game���and without  contributing to the government's annual  revenue.  EQUIPMENT  Wine making requires items which, if  not stashed away on a kitchen shelf; you  can either borrow from friends or find in  most hardware or health-food stores.  You need:  Sharp knives and a good surface for  cutting up fruits or vegetables.  A large container in which to put the  wine ingredients. Glass bottles, plastic  bowls or unchipped enamel pans will do.  Don't use metal utensils unless they are  made of high-grade stainless steel  otherwise you'll end up with an acid  disaster on your hands.  A wooden spoon or juice machine to  extract liquid from,the fruit or vegetable.  Something to strain the liquid from the  pulp. An old, clean piece of flannel is ideal,  but   also   try    several   layers    of  cheesechloth stretched over a large sieve  . or strainer.  The juice later needs to be placed in  another large container for fermentation.  Originally stone crocks were used (th^  same type that now go for outrageous  prices at country auctions) but wooden  casks or large gallon glass jars can be  substituted. Make sure whatever you use  has a lid. If you intend to make great  quantities of wine an air-lock is a sensible  investment as this allows you to release  bubbles as the juice ferments into a future  beverage.  To save the flooring, a tray should be  placed under the container during the  fermentation process as, inevitably, the  juice will overflow.  Wine bottles and corks can be recycled  from a past collection but should be  sterilized before re-use. Corks should be  bought new. V  THE  ART  OF   WINE  MAKING  DEMYSTIFIED  When making wine this is basically  what happens:  1. The fruit, vegetables, etc., are placed  in the large (glass, plastic enamel) container and water (preferably un-  chlorinated and boiling) is added. Yeast is  then added to trigger the fermentation.  Regular baking yeast can be used but the  special wine-making yeasts give a far  superior flavour. Again, look for it in a  health-food store.  2. In addition to the liquid and yeast,  sugar and some additional flavourings are  now added and the pulp pressed to extract  the juice,  3. The resulting juice is left in the  container and covered with a lid or a cloth  so fermentation can begin. Temperature  at this point is very important and ideally,  the surrounding air should be at 70 degrees  Farenheit and the room atmosphere dry.  4. After fermentation (the bubbling)  begins, stir the mixture well.  5. Leave the wine alone for another two  days allowing it to settle and sediment to  drop to the bottom of the liquid.  6. Strain very carefully into the (wood,  stone or glass) container making sure to  fill completely. Air space will cause the  fermentation to come to an abrupt halt.  Keep a little extra liquid aside for later  (step 8)  7. The messy part of this process now  begins as the wine, continuing to ferment,  will probably overflow its container. Don't  pour it back in.  8. As the wine overflows, top up the  container with leftover liquid.  ������- 9. The length of time a wine should be  left to stand varies considerably. A good  average is six months so be prepared to  wait patiently.  10. At the end of the waiting period your  wine should, ideally, be quite dear. If not,  then it must be strained before bottling.  This can be accomplished by  a) stiffly beating one egg white for each  three gallons of liquid and then adding the  whites to the wine for 24 hours, then strain.  b) acting professional and using a wine  syphon to remove the liquid leaving the  sediment behind in the bottom of the  container. Amateurs can use a length of  rubber tubing instead.  11. Strain the wine carefully into bottles, making sure they are filled and stop  with a cork.  12. Store in a cool dry place for a  minimum of two to three months unless  you are a connoisseur of vinegar.  13. Imbibe. And congratulations, you  are now a vintner.  VEGETABLE WINES  These wines require ripe, high quality,  fresh vegetables. Anything shipped on a  truck from California is automatically  disqualified. Wash the vegetables  carefully, removing any bruised portions  but do not peel. Chop or slice into pieces. If  your preferred vegetable is not included in  this section, follow the directions for the  nearest alternative  REDS  BEETROOT: Add 4 lbs. of uncooked  beets to six pints boiling, water plus 2 ozs.  of bruised ginger root. Add 2 lbs. sugar  plus the juice of two lemons and _ oz. of  yeast. Mature nine months. Flavour: Port  Wine.  TOMATO: To 8 lbs. of tomatoes add  two pints boiling water, 2 lbs. of sugar and  the juice of two lemons, and _ oz. of yeast.  Mature six months. Flavour: Moderately  dry rose wine.  CARROT: To 4 lbs. of carrots add  seven pints of boiling water and/2 lbs. of  sugar. Include the juice of one or two  lemson and Vz oz. of yeast. Mature eight  months. Flavour: Dry sherry.  PARSNIP AND POTATO: To 4 lbs of  either vegetable (parsnips are best after a  mild frost) add six pints of boiling water  plus Vh oz. of bruised ginger root. Then  add 3 lbs of sugar, 4 oz of raisins, 8'oz of  pearl barley and the juice of one or two  lemons. Mature eight months. Flavour:  Parsnip���moderately sweet white wine.  Potato���dry white wine.  TURNIP: To 4 lbs. of turnip add six  pirns of water and 2 lbs of sugar plus the  juice of two lemons and one orange. Add  %oz. of yeast. Age 6 months. Flavour.  Light and dry.  FRUIT WINES  Choose fruit that is just ripe but avoid  the over-ripe. There is no need to peel the  skin or remove the flower ends but wash  and dry the produce, cutting away any  bruised areas. In order to extract the  maximum juice chop into small pieces but  do not grate, otherwise you'll end up a  pulp, from which it is nearly impossible to  make palatable wine. Remove all pits  unless you like the slight almondy taste  they impart. Recipes call for Vt oz. of yeast  unless otherwise noted. All water should  be boiling. Again, if your preferred fruit  isn't here, follow directions for the nearest  alternative. '  REDS  BLACKBERRY: To 6 lb. of fruit add  six pints of water and Vh. lb. of sugar. Add  yeast. Mature four months. Flavour:  Moderately sweet red wine.  BLACKCURRENT: To 5 lb. of fruit add  seven pints of water and 3 lb of sugar.  Include yeast. Mature nine months.  Flavour: Port Wine.  BLACK CHERRY: To 7 lbs. of cherries  add eight pints of water, 2% lbs. of sugar  and the juice of two lemons. And the yeast.  Mature five months. Flavour: Claret.  ELDERBERRY: To 4 lbs. of fruit add  nine pints of water, 2Ms lbs. of sugar plus 8  oz. of raisins. Include the yeast. Mature  eight months. Flavour: Port Wine.  PLUM: To 4 lbs. of red plums add five  pints of water. Sprinkle 1 lb. of sugar over  fruit before adding the water and add  The Peninsula Times       . Page B-5  Wednesday, August 17,1977  another 1% lb. and the juice of a lemon  later. Add yeast. Mature eight months.  Flavour. Moderately sweet red wine.  WHITES  APPLE CIDER: Choose a crisp, fairly  sharp and very juicy apple. To each 4 lb. of  fruit add one gallon of boiling water and 1  lb. of sugar. Pour liquid over apples (cut  into unpeeled pieces) and leave for three,  days, stirring' thoroughly each day. Then  add _ oz. of brewer's yeast and continue  as with other wines. Mature six months.  Flavour: Potent.  CRABAPPLE: To 4 lbs. of fruit add  eight pints of water and 3 lbs. of sugar and  the juice of two pr three' lemons. Then add  Vz oz. of yeast. Mature six months.  Flavour: Dry white wine.,  PEAR: To 4 lb. of fruit add eight pints  of water, 3 lbs. of sugar plus the juice of  two lemons and % oz. of yeast. Mature  three months. Flavour: Light, fairly sweet  white wine.  ORANGE: To 6 lb. unpeeled, thinly  sliced oranges add eight pints of water,' 3  lbs. of sugar and the juice of two lemons.  And the yeast. Mature six months.  Flavour: Light, moderately, dry sherry.  ORANGE: To 6 lb. unpeeled, thinly  sliced oranges add eight pints of water, 3  lbs. of sugar and the juice of two lemons.  And the yeast. Mature six months.  Flavour: Light, moderately dry sherry.  RHUBARB: To 4 lb. of rhubarb add six  pints of water, Vh lb. of sugar and the  juice of two oranges.' include yeast.  Mature eight months. Flavour: Dry, white  wine.  WINES    FROM    FLOWERS     AND  LEAVES:  Choose perfect flowers making sure  they haven't been sprayed with a  pesticide. Pick on a dry day and then wash  the blossoms in cold water. Avoid bruising  by handling as little as possible. All  recipes call for % oz. of yeast and boiling  water.  RED  ROSE PETAL: For a light rose wine  choose dark red, fragrant rose petals. To  four pints of the flowers add eight pints  water. Add 3 lb. of sugar plus the juice of  two lemons and one orange and the yeast.  Mature six months.  WHITES  BROOM: Te five pints of the yellow  flower add eight pints of water plus the  rind of three oranges and three lemons.  Then add 3 lb. of sugar and the juice of the  citrus fruits. Add yeast. Mature six  months. Flavour: Dry white wine.  CLOVER: Use purple heads for the  most flavour and follow the same recipe as  for Broom, but use six pints of flowers, not  five. '.���".,'  DANDELION:  To five pints of the  1977 PNE opens Saturday  The 1977 Pacific National Exhibition  opens Saturday with the annual parade  through downtown Vancouver. The fair  runs through.September 5.  Centred on Exhibition Park this year's  theme is "Country Fun, City Style," and:  includes a "Salute to B.C.'s Pioneers."  Fairgoers will be able to see historical  exhibits displayed on a "Pioneer Plaza;"  snake charmers, logging contests,  blanket-tossing challenges and livestock  and horse show competitions.       \  A new Miss PNE will also be chosen  and one of the 39 contestants for the beauty  title is Miss Sea Cavalcade winner Colleen  Kurucz of Gibsons.  Included among the  "Star Spectacular" performers appearing at the  bandstand are the RCMP Musical Ride,  Paul Anka,  Charley Pride, the Irish  Rovers with Vera Lynn and Mart Kenney.  Kenney will give a special performance  on August 24 when senior citizens can see  his matinee for $1. Senior citizens will be  admitted free to the fair grounds on both  August 24 and 31 while the handicapped  are admitted without charge on August 26.  The PNE buildings are open from 10:30  ,a.m. to 10:30 p.m. and the grounds including the midway, will stay open until  midnight each day.  Regular admission is $2 for adults, $1  for teenagers and 50 cents for children 12  and under.  Purchase of a $2 prize program makes  you eligible for the grand draw for a fully  furnished, three bedroom house and lot in  Burnaby worth $150,000.    '  MART KENNEY, the Western  Gentleman, will bring nostalgia to the  Pacific National" Exhibition in  Vancouver with his theme song, "The  West, a Nest and You, Dear." Kenney  appears in a special senior citizens  matinee 1:30 p.m., August 24, wheq  admission for senior citizens will be  $1. All other tickets will be $3.  Top volleyball awards  given 2 Elphie girls  Two Elphinstone students have won top  ^awards at the B.C. Volleyball  Association's' annual summer development camp.  Chosen best server from among the 72  girls attending the week-long session in  Williams Lake was Sharon Macey. Lisa  flower heads add eight pints of water and  either 1 oz. of ginger or 8 oz. of raisins.  Then add 3 lbc of brown sugar plus the  juice of two oranges and one lemon. Include yeast. Mature six months. Flavour:  Very light, moderately dry white wine.  PARSLEY: To four pints of chopped  parsley (remove the stems) add eight  pints of water plus the rind of three  oranges and three lemons. Then add 3 lb.  of sugar plus the juice from the fruit. Add  yeast. Mature six months. Flavour: Dry  white wine.  Bjorsen was selected best jumper. Both  girls; along with Mamie Jamieson, were  named to the 12 person All-Star team.  The three students will all enter Grade  8 at Elphinstone next month, according to  local teacher Bob Cotter, a coach at this  year's camp.  According to Cotter,-the peninsula  residents "really impressed everyone.  They were fit and worked extremely  hard." * '   ��� '.  Other coaches at the training camp  come from several Canadian provinces,  Japan and Bulgaria. The camp continues  until the end of August, and Cotter says it  is rapidly developing an international  reputation for the excellence of its  teaching.  For volleyball fans, Cotter hopes to  arrange exhibition games on the Sunshine  Coast this fall with teams from UBC and  the Canadian wheelchair volleyball team.  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235 (-) wo*.  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  VILLAQELOT 03592  Half cash on full price of $10,500, balance at |ust 6%. Lot size Is 50x120', level, on,  blacktopped road. Walking distance to stores. PETER SMITH, 685-9463 eves.  YOUNG FAMILY WANTED       ^        ' #3771  For this snug ft comfy home. 2 blocks from Tillicum Bay Marina for lots of summer  fun. Winter time, curl up before the cozy fireplace or tinker In the workshop. Good  landscaping. Full value at $34,900 and price Is right on. Try your down payment and  you may be the proud owners of a home to call your own. DON HADDEN, 885-9504  ovos,  WAKE UP #3851  Toa beautiful view of sea, harbour and mountains. Buy this 90x170' fully serviced lot  with no hills to climb. $12,800 In lower Gibsons. JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  TUWANEK VIEW $5200 #3845  Ideal lot to park your travel trailer. Just a few steps from easy ocean access. Water  and hydro at roadside. Low price to clear $5200 full price. BOB KENT, 685-9461 eves.  FOUR BEDROOMS ��� VILLAGE #3800  Just a 2 year old. On one floor. 1260 sq ft room to grow. 17x18 1/2' living room has  fine fireplace. Also large Insulated ft wired workshop/garage, FP only $40,900. All  you need Is $6,000 down ft a gov't 2nd of $5,000, assume existing 1st mortgage.  PETER SMITH, 885-9463,  MADEIRA PARK LOT #3854  Recreational or retirement lot, treed, close to the water and mile to shopping area,at  Madeira Park. Hydro, phone and piped water along quiet road. Site approximately  75x 105'. Zoned R3L. Priced to sell at $10,700, DON HADDEN, BBS 9504 eves.  CAN WE DEAL? "* #3838  4 1/2 acres of Independence. Garden, orchard, stream and lawns. Guest house and  complete privacy. Two bedroom home In tip top condition. Priced at $70,000.  (Wanted: a modest, close In, two bedroom home In the $30$40,000 range In  Sechelt). JACK WARN, 686-2601 eves,1  SECHELT, GEORGIA GULF SIDE #3745  C6mei lot with only Ihe road between you and the sea, Partly landscaped and  fenced. Terrific view from this foot of Troll Ave. site. $38,500 full price. BOB KENT,  BBS 9461.  COUNTRY LOT ��� VILLAGE SERVICES  Ihls lot Is In a quiet country area, with full local services, ths  #3842  Marlene Road Subdivision In Roberts Creek. 140' on one side, 127' on the other, Nice trees. Priced at  $11,500, PETER SMITH, 065-9463 eves.  SECHELT LOT #3856  Level lot. Nice Inlet view, near marina and Ice arena, All local services. All new  homes in area, lol slie 70x125', FP $12,000. DON HADDEN, 605 9504 <���" >s.  MILE WEST OF SECHELT #3606  Gracious home located on an acre property. Well suited to entertaining large parties  either Indoors or out, Modern 4 year. 3 bedroom home wllh 3 bathrooms plus utility  laundry. FP $110,000. BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves.  HOLDING PROPERTY     BIG LOT #3830  Selma Park grand view of water, site 100x157'. Nicely treed, Not serviced yet, so  priced at |ust $8,900. Regional board water board feels water will be provided by  summer 1970, then see value Increase. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  TO  NEW ON MARKET  DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME #3858  Quality home, oil electric with 2 bedrooms.  Compact kitchen. Solid mahogany wood feature  walls In living room. Heatilator fireplace, Larger  than usual bathroom with vanity plus colored  fixtures. Carport. Advantageous view location on  landscaped lot 60x151'. 1 1/2 blocks to beach.  Easy disiance to school, stores, churches and  , community centre, FP $48,000, BOB KENT* 885-'  I 9461 eves,  NEW ON MARKET  NEW ON MARKET #3862  Good waterfront on pebble beoch. lower Selma Pork ��� freehold. Plus 1090 sq ft 2  bedroom home with den and utility rooms. Brick fireplace and automatic oil furnace.  A |lm dandy at $62,500, Also boat ramp. PETER SMITH, 605-9463 eves.  MADEIRA PARK #3859  Lakefront 3 bedroom home. 1132 sq ft, 1 1/2 bathrooms, double windows, 2 car  garage, 22x24' and workshop 12x24', all new In the past 3 years, plus many extras  Included on 4.27 acres, level landscaped yard, a short mile to school, post office anr\  shopping center. FP $85,000. DON HADDEN, 885-9504.  SIDE BY SIDE ON JASPER #3495-97  Two Ideal locations for the raised bungalow type homes which can take advantage of  the sunny slopes and the ovolloliU view. Electricity and water now on Jasper Road.  See our signs for locating these sites otf Mason Road. FP $11,900. DOB KENT, 085  9461 eves,  QUIET VILLAGE LOT #3817  Quiet street away from traffic, yet close to stores etc, 152' on Salmon Road, 109' on  rear lane. Full services. Offers to full price of $12,500. Vendor will dive builders  terms to builder. PETER SMITH, 085-9463 eves.  A QUIET HIDEAWAY #3857  For those who would like to get back to nature or want a qijiet fishing chalet, this  could be Ihe spot to build your retreat, Just minutes from Secret Cove and a mere 1.9  miles from Hwy 101 see this large .7 acre lot and appreciate whpt It offers. Asking  $9,500. BERT WALKER, 885-3746,  RUSTIC LIVING #3860  This Is the spot for a young couple to get back to nature. 4.6 acres with about 1.5  acres cleared. Good garden potential, plenty of water, huge workshop well,  seclusion. Lot size Is approximately 325x627'. Listed for $34,000. DON HADDEN,  885-9504 eves.  COUNTRY LOCATION ��� STEADY GROWTH #3773  Decide to relax on the balconies (2) or enjoy the tall trees on this partially landscaped 1/2 acre. Due to size of built-in garage, can double as workshop. Den could  be third bedroom, main floor has two huge bedrooms ond 2 bathrooms. FP $67,500.  BOB KENT, 885-9461 eves.  GIBSONS REVENUE HOME #3813  A-l home, built 1973. 3 bedrooms with 1120 sq ft, 2 decks, alitor owner. Below are 2  self-contained one bedroom suites, furnished, Also metal gardon shed and large,  wired workshop. Much more. Rent can pay mortgage. FP $69,950. Particulars, PETER  SMITH, 885-9463 eyes.  LARGE QUALITY HOME #3861  3 bedroom home. Living room has massive stone fireplace, whirlpool bath and  sauna, plus two bathrooms, family room, den, 2 sundecks with a panoramic harbor  view. Better than waterfront. On a huge lot with southwest exposuro. In the garden  there are pools, lights, many shrubs and flowers and a small greenhouse. Some  finishing details to be negotiated for a full price of $98,500. DON HADDEN, 885-9504  eves.  SOLID COMFORT _ REVENUE TOO #3853  As you drive up, the nicely landscaped appearance will strike a responsive note for  the appreciative homebuyer, and when the tastefully finished Interior of this 3  bedroom home Is examined the knowledgable buyer will realize what It offers. The  self-contained one-bedroom suite on the ground floor Is Immaculate In appearance  and very functional In design. The 2 handsome fireplaces In living and rumpus rooms  assure cozy comfort on the chilly winter evenings. Ample parking Is afforded under  the large 20x20' sundeck on the recently poured cement pad. Yes. It's comfort with  revenue and the asking price Is |ust $64,000. BERT WALKER, 885-3746 eves.  SUNNY TUWANEK HOME ~. #3723  Across from boat launch, on Its own sloping lot, sits this mobile home. 2 bedrooms,  carpeted living room, kitchen with range, fridge, washer and all furnishings with  sale, Concrete foundations, storage under. Automatic oil furnace, hydro and phone  Asking |usl $24,000. PETER SMITH, 885-9463.  COUNTRY SETTING #3847  No struggling with steep slopes on thl large 83x240' lot as It is level, nicely treed  and on a paved road, Hydro and water at the road. In a growing community, close to  excellent fishing and boating areas, This may be the homeslte you have In mind. Try  your offer to $11,500. BERT WALKER, 885-3746 evet.  HOMEBUILDER WANTED   #3824  lo take advantage of this convenient level lol on Tolltree lane. In a quiet area with  good neighbors and only minutes to the ocean, this spot should be seen before you  make your final selection. Listed at $13,000, drive out ond Inspect or roll BERT  WALKER, 8653746 eves.  APPRECIATE THE VIEW AND PRICE TOO #3699  Overlooking scenic Sechelt Inlet, the gentle slope of this partially cleared lot allows a  future builder to take full advantage of this site's location. For a weekend lodge or  retirement homeslte, this location should be seen to really appreciate Its potential.  Wllh all local services and an asklnp, price of $7,700 you just can't go wrong on this  one. BERT WALKER, 885-3746 eves. s  Focus on Fitness  This is the second of two articles on the  importance of physical activity for  children. The articles were submitted by  the Sunshine Coast Chapter of . the  Registered Nurses Association of B.C.  They are based on a report by Dr. D.A.  Bailey of the University of Saskatchewan's College of Physical Education  and on a study conducted of Fort Worth,  Texas, public schools by The Institute of  Aerobics Research. Co-author of the latter  study report was Dr. Kenneth Cooper,  author of "Aerobics" and "The New  Aerobics".  The human body is built for action, not  rest. Optimal function of the human body  can be achieved only by regular exposing  the circulatory system, muscles, skeleton  and nervous system to some physical  work.  Due to our sedentary working and  leisure activities, governments have been  promoting public awareness of ttie need  for physical fitness through programs  such as Participation and Action B.C. The  long term success of these approaches  depends in part on the motivation towards  physical activity that is established at an  early age. One way to assure adult participation in physical activity is to be sure  that all young children receive positive,  enjoyable exposure to activity.  A study done on 8- and 9-year-olds,  organized sport participants and non-  participants, showed the children were  already either turned on to or turned off to  sporte! Many non-participants indicated  they would never again go out for a sports  team (too much competitiveness),  whereas the vast majority said they would  always want to go out for a team.  With parents, the schools must play a  role in leading people to physical activity.  Recreation skills and the positive health  benefits of physical activity should be  taught at school. Opportunities for fun,  self-expression, discovery and the chance  to succeed physically should be provided  for all children at school.  Unfortunately, school curricula tend to  Page B-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 17,1977  reduce the time available for PE rather  than increase it. In Canada at the  elementary level, the time devoted to PE  is only 6 percent as compared to the intellectual pursuits. The time allocated in  Canadian schools is among the lowest in  the world:  The UNESCO,CouncU concerned with  setting guidelines for education in  ^emergning countries recommends, "An  individual needs in his growing years a  due balance of intellect, physical and  moral and aesthetic development which  must be reflected in the educational  cirriculum and timetable... between one-  third and one-sixth of the total timetable  should be devoted to physical activity."  At the upper secondary school level the  overemphasis on academic education is so  pronounced that in some cases it is almost  total. This situation has developed because  educational authorities have adopted the  premise that learning will progress as a  direct function of the amount of time spent  behind a desk. Evidence in industry tells  us that is not the case. <  There comes a point of diminishing  returns beyond which productivity drops  as working time increases. Along these  lines, there may be some lessons to be  learned from the "one-third time" school  experiments in Europe which seem to  indicate that academic learning  progresses better if proportionately less  time is spent in the classroom.  These European schools now have one  to two hours per day of PE while work in  academics is four hours per day without  hqpiework. Doctors and educators agree  thit the health, fitness, discipline and  enthusiasm is superior in these' one-third  time schools than in control schools (the  old system) which had two hours of PE per  week and 23% hours of academic work  plus homework.  The results of intensive research of the  students in these "one-third time"  schools: it promotes the growth of  children; their motor development is  better and balance is increased; better  performance academically (the tools of  intelligence is keener); children have  better attitudes, are happier, and less  wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm���mmm*mm  susceptible to stress; low absenteeism  rate (in better health); pupils mature  more quickly and are more independent;  agressions are controlled better ��� by  playing against each other in a good  setting, children learn the life game  better; discipline is better, very few  problems.  In conclusion, we are emphasizing the  importance of PE for all children.  Physical action is necessary to support  normal growth in children and it is important for children to be active to ensure  a healthy childhood.  The importance of physcial activity in  terms of preventative medicine is also  becoming clearer. Our present way of life  can no longer spontaneously satisfy the  biological need for physical activity, as in  the past..It is important to get people interested in regular physical activity at an  early age. Things that are neglected in  adolescence in many cases cannot be  made up later on. Positive early experience is essential for all children if we  hope to change adult lifestyles..  VICIOUS CIRCLE  When someone stops advertising, someone stops  buying. When someone stops-buying, someone stops  selling. When someone stops selling, someone stops  making. When someone stops making, someone stops  earning. When someone stops earning, someone  stops buying.  DON'T GET CAUGHT IN THIS CYCLE!  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' Cont'd  Griffin  tt)  Old Fashioned,  ABC Movie  Movia  Old Fash toned  ,  CBS Movie  CTV Movl*  Merv  Q.5  ���7:30  NawFsnglad  "Suimmr  "Guess  NewFangled  "The  "Save  Griffin  Vaudeville  Of42"  Who's  Vaudeville  Carey  The  Marv  AS  SlMHf  Jennifer  Coming To  Show  Treatment"  Tigers"  Griffin  k��  PoUc*  O'Neill  Dinner?*!  Hawaii  Jamaa  Jack  Madical  10S  Story  Gary  Cont'd  Five-O  Coburn  Lemmon  Canter  Pollc*  Grimes  Cont'd  Hawaii  Jennifer  Jack  Madical  *s  Story  Conl'd  Conrd  Fiva-0  O'Neill  Gilford  Center .  tt)  Th*  Nawa  Newe  CBC Nawa  Eyewitness  CTV Newa'  The  11S  National  News  Newa  CBC Nawe  Nawa  CTV Nawa  Honeymooner.  Night Final  Baratta  Tonight  Nawa  Movia  (dO)Nawa  CBS Ute  *5  8urvtvora  Baratta  Tonight  Hour  "The  .  Hour  Movie  .-00  Survfvor*  Baratta  Tonlghl  Movia  MyBtftfy  Movie  "Runawayr*  12S  Survivor*  Baretta  Tonight  "Airport"  Of Edwin  "Th*ra  Ban  Survivor*  Tha  Tonlghl  Dean  Drood"  Was A  alohneon  **  Movl*  . Avangara  Tonight  Martin  ,. Cont'd  Crooked Man  ���   Cont'd  MONDAY, AUGUST 22,1977  CHANNEL 2  ,  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  tt)  All In Th*  To Live  Anothar  The  Allln  Cont'd  Break  _.:30  Family  General  World  F.B.I.  ' The Family  Cont'd  The Benk  EdgaOl  ��� Hospital  Another  Edge  Match  Tha  Match  AS  Night  Conl'd  World  Of Night  Gama  Alan  Gama 77  ���oo  Take  Edga 01  Movie  Take  DinaH   '  ' ~ Hamal  Teitle-1  ���������   0:1S  ,.W:30  30  Night  ���The  Thirty , . ,..,,  .���D"tf!v  , Show  .���,lala��).,.���  Celebrity  Boomereng  Land  Celebrity  Dinah  Anothar  1 Draem Of  :45  Cooka  Boomereng  Of The  Cooka  Dinah  World    ,  Jeannie  tt)  It'a Vour  Merv  Pheroahs"  Brady  Emergency  Another  ' Funorama  if 15  *tdO  Choice  Griffin  Conl'd  Bunch  One  World  Funorama  Just  Merv  Cont'd  Children's  Emergency  Lucy  Gilligan's  :45  For Fun  Griffin  Cont'd  Programming  One  Show  Island  5:1S  *#:30  Canadian  Merv  Let'e Maka  Canadian  Eyewilnaaa  Emergency  My Three  Opan  Grlffln  ADaal  Open  Newa  Emergency  Sons  Lawn  News  News  {Lawn  Eyewitness '  Emergency  ILov.  :45  Tennis  News  News  -Tennla  Newe  Emergency  Lucy  M  Finale     '  ABC Naws  News  Tanni.  CBS News  News  Andy  6S  .  Cont'd  ABC Naws  Nsws  Tennis  CB8 News  Hour  Griffith  Cont'd  Nawe  NBC News  Tannla  Mlks  News  Hollywood  :45  Cont'd  News  NBC News  Tanni.  Douglss  Hour  .Squeroa  tt)  Hourgless  Space:  Seattle  Ultl*  Mike  The  Joker*.  7:15  ff :30  Cont'd  IMS  Tonlghl  Howe-Is'  Dougles  Jelfersons  Wild  Cont'd  Spaca:  Hollywood  OnTh*  Concen  Headline  Doctor  :4S  Conl'd  1��M  8queres  Pralria  tration  Hunter  On The Go  M  Reach For  ABC Comady  Little  Movie  The  The  Neme That  Q:1S  0:30  Tha Top  Special  House  "Fireball  Jefferson.  Wallons  Tuna  Rainbow  ABC Besebsl  On The  Forward"  Szysznyk  The  Marv  :49  Country  Baseball  Prairie  Cont'd  8z)rsznyk  Waltons  Grlffln  KM  Cross Canade    Basabsll  NBC Movie  Cont'd  CBS Special  Plg'N  Marv  9S  Concart  Baseball  "Shemue"  Cont'd  Attack  Whistle  Oriffln  Room  Baseball  Cont'd  Cont'd  On Terror  Sanlord  Merv  :4S  222  Baseball  Conl'd  Conl'd  Peril  A Son  Orlffln  tt)  Nawa  Baaeball  Cont'd  Nawa  "Tha FBI  Naw  Medical  10S  Magazine  Baaeball  Cont'd  Magazine  Vs. Tha  Avengera  Center  V.I.P.  Baaeball  Conl'd  VIP  KuKlu��  Naw  Medtcel.  :45  Cont'd  Bassball  Conl'd  VIP  Klan"  Avengers  Canter  M>  The  Newa  Nawa  CBC Newa  Eyewitness  CTV News  Tha  11S  National  Nawe  Nawa  CBC Naws  Newe  CTV News  Honeymoonere  Night Final  Offset.  Tonight  Naws  Kojsh  News  Kojak  :4S  Movie  01  Tonight  Hour  Msk  Hour  Kojak  .-00  "Lydia"  Ban  Tonight  Late Movie  Kosjsk  ,  (:10)Movie  Ke|ek  12S  Cont'd  Francieco  Tonlghl  "Raw  Kojsh  "Butterflies  Kojak  Conl'd  Toma  Tonight  Wind In  CBS Lete  Are Free"  CBS lata  :4S  Conl'd  Toma  Tonight  Eden"  Movl*  Conl'd  Movie  p  h'.  *':'  TUESDAY, AUGUST 23,1977  CHANNEL 2   CHANNEL 4   CHANNSL S   CHANNEL 6   CHANNEL 7   CHANNEL 8  CHANNIL 12  B  Mt  All In Ths  To Llva  Another  ' The  AHIn  Conl'd  Break  :1>  Family     -  Ganaral  World  F.B.I.  Th* Family  Cont'd  Tha BSnk  JO  Edga Of  Hoapilal  Another  Edge  Malch  Tha  Match  :4��  Nlghl  Conl'd  World  01 Nlghl  Oamo  Alan  Game 77  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBUC HEARING  Amendment to Und Use Regulation By-Law %  Pursuant to section 703 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will be held to consider Bylaw 96.18, a by law to amend the Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation By  law No. 96,1974. All persons who deem their interest in property affected by the proposed  by law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the by law.  By la;. 18 would amend ttie definition of a mobile home to include those 14 feet in  width; tv M permit the erection of signs on a road allowance subject to the provisions of  the Motoi Vi.liii l" Act; would enlarge the size of an accessory storage building permitted  on a lot whero thi.ro is no dwelling; would permit a temporary real estate sales office in  certain circumstances on a new residential subdivision; and would permit temporary use of  a mobile homo in a Residential 1 torn while a permanent home is under construction.  The hearing will bo held et the ollires of the Sunshine Coast Regional District in Sechelt at  7:30 p.m., Tuesda* August 23, 1977  The above is a synapsis of By law 96.18 and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the  by law. The by law may be inspected at the Regional District offices, 1248 Wharf Street,  Sechelt, during oltice hours, nam*ly Monday to WiulnoMfay, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.,  Thursday and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m. ^  At the same meeting there will be a discussiolilnTflbllowing by laws:  By law 103.5 which would place D.L. 902, Block 2, Lot 4, Plan 12896 In a J  subdivision /one, and  By law 103.6 which would placa the aastern half of tha northeast quartar of Di.  1603 in a i subdivision zone.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, .Secholt. B.C.  V0N3A0 885 2261  Mrs, A.6. Pressley  Secretary Treasurer  sOO  Take  ���dgaOf  Movie  Teke  Olnah  Hamal  T.llk  %Mto  30  Nlghl  "ftampsga"  Thirty  Olnah  Bhow  lale.  Celebrity  Ousty*.  Cont'd  Celebrity  Dln.h  Anolhar  1 Dream 01  :4B  Cooka  TraahoUM  Conrd  Cooka  Olnah  World  Jaanni.  :00  It's Vour  Marv  Conl'd  Brady  emergency  Another  Funorama  42  Chains  Orlffln  Conl'd  Bunch  Ona  World  Funorama  Perxill  Marv  Conl'd  Children's  emergency  lucy  Qllltgan'.  :4*  ���ok  Orittln  Conl'd  Programming  On*  '���how  I.l.nd  M  Naw Faces  Marv  let's Make  Oar Is  Byewltnea.  emergency '  My Tluee  C.ts  ���laflM  Naw iound.  Orlflln  ADaal  Day  Nawa  ym.rgancy  Son.  Room  Naws  N.wa  News  ffyewllna..  emergency  llov.  <4*  m  Naws  Nawa  Hour  News  emergency  Lucy  1*0  Muppeta  ABC News  News  Naw.  CM Nawa  News  Andy  Cont'd  ABC New.  Naws  Hour  CBS Now.  Mo.ll  Oiltflth  Hourgla..  Now.  NBC Naws  Hews  Mlk.  News  Oong  14*  Canl'd  Naws  NBC Nsws  Hour  Oouglaa  Hour  Show  00  Cont'd  To Tell  Seattle  Kiogaloni  Mlka  Bobby  Joker's  f s���  Cont'd  Tha Trulh  Tonlghl  ContMenllsl  Oouglaa  Vinton  Wild  WeMnuM  tapleaeMen  ���"������Ig^ a wan  Ktngetem  Cone on  Hawaii  Father,  i4S  Jenk  Nerihweal  Tuna  Confidential  Irstlon  flv. 0  Dssr Falhar  tt)  Movl*  Mam  ���ea  Charfle'a  The  Hewall  Name Thai  8��  ���AH  Daya  Baa  Angels  Ifonaymoonan  r-lvo O  Tuna  About  Laverna A  Black  Chailia's  t.lpT.  Julie  Marv  14*  ��� vs"  ���hlrley  Shaep  Angela  Rurope  Julia  Oilllln  00  Cenj'ri  ABO Movl*  Potloa  Baralla  MASH  Ona Oay  M.rv  9_  .    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CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIALS MARINE  ao*. \J��a  S*clM��lt. ax. VON SAO  : r   BAIT COafOttB BAY ROAD  ton eea-9344  a��*i iis-aau  Use 'Times' Adbrieis to Sell Rent Buy. Swap, etc.  SSSSSSSSS^SSSSSSSi  \%m\l6nM4K4> *P(UA> BOUTIQUE  16TH���AUGUST���31 ST  WHITE  SALE  Towels ��� Bathmats  ��� Tank Set & Covers  ALSO  Specially marked Items from our  fine McGregor collection.  I  GibttoiiH  806-9414  1 r  4  4  i   ^ Wednesday, August 17,, 197a*  The Peninsula Times      Page B-7  Antiques ��y.  Baskets Plants %��  Flowering Plants  ��pen 9-5:30 9TftL 9-9 f>.m.  885-3818 &  31    cifo. 54 Cow/tie St S���M -$��>  TWILIGHT     THEATRE  Between Ourselves features  the Queen Charlotte Islands  PETER FALK, Maggie Smith, David centric millionnaire and plunged into  Niven and Peter Sellers (left to right) the satiric centre of a promised  play the world's greatest detectives, murder mystery. "Murder by Death"  summoned to the home of an ec- opens Wednesday, August 17,  A portrait of the Queen Charlotte  Islands and some of the people who live  there may be heard on Between Ourselves,  Saturday, 9:05 p.m.  A new series begins on Sunday at 4:05  p.m. in which Andrew Marshall talks with  celebrated musicians and plays some of  their music. This week's guest is the well-  known violinist and conductor, Pinchas  Zukermari. i  Special Occasion, Sunday 5:05 p.m,  explores the roots of Black Music, the  development of African rhythms to the  music forms of jazz, blue reggae, gospel  reggae, rock 'n' roll and modern pop  music. The program illustrates many of  the forms of African music from Cora, the  sound of the northern peoples bordering  the Sahara, to the ballads of the Zulu  people.  Northern Showcase, Sunday 9:05 p.m.  gives southerners a chance to look the  other way ���. the view from the North.  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 17  Afternoon Theatre 2:04 p.m. Little  Evenings by Diana Morgan, comedy.  The Elton John Story 8:04 p.m. The  Bitch is Back, part I.  90 Minutes with a Bullet 8:30 p.m.  Ottawa group of the sixties Three's a  Crowd which included David Wiffen,  Bruce Cockburn and Colleen Peterson.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Try to  Remember, music of Kurt Weill.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Sounds and  Silences Part IH.  THURSDAY, AUGUST 18  My Music 2:04 p.m. BBC, quiz.  Playhouse 8:04^p.m. The- Chase '/by  Harry Junkin, conclusion ~ Revelation.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Part I ���  Profile of Mel Tonne. Part II ��� The  Tenor Saxophone ��� Coleman Hawkins,  Lester Young.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Try to  Remember ��� the sound of the swing  bands.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Sounds and  Silences Part IV.  FRIDAY, AUGUST 19  Souvenirs 2:04 p.m. from Cape Breton,  Gus Butts.  Danny's Music 8:04 p.m. CBC broadcast recordings.  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Whiteriver  Bluegniss band. Audie Henry ��� Upcoming.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Try to  Remember ��� glee club favourites.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Sounds and  Silences, Part V.  SATURDAY, AUGUST 20  Farce d'Ete 11:30 a.m. Monty Python's  Flying Circus.  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 Science  Magazine, Synethesla; Time Capsule;  split Brain research; Quasars.  Opera by Request 2:04 p.m. Dialogue of  the Carmelites by Poulenc requested by  Charles Slade, Vancouver.  Listen to the Music 5:05 p.m. John  Avison reminisces.  Between Ourselves 9:05 p.m. Queen  Charlotte Islands produced by Murray  Hanna.  Anthology 10:05 p.m. Morley  Calloghan. Short story Fresh' Disasters by  David Lewis Stein. Poetry by Miriam  Waddington.  Music from the Shows 11:05 p.m.  Broadway's Golden Years, Part II.  SUNDAY, AUGUST 21  Voice of thePioneer8:40a.m. The thrill  of flying with Air Canada pilot, retired,  Frank Smith.  Music Makers International 4:05 p.m.  Andrew Marshall talks with Pinchas  Zukerman.  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. The Roots of  Black Music.  Music de Chez Nous 7:05 p.m. Trio  Lavel de Quebec, Beethoven, Ravel,  Mendelssohn.  Northern Showcase 9:05 p.m. The View  from the North.  MONDAY, AUGUST 22  Crime Serial 2:04 p.m.Inspector West  at Bay by John Creasey, Part I.  Pick of the Goons 8:04 p.m. Napoleon's  Piano.  Gold Rush 8:30 p.m. Interview with  Joan Aramatrading. Queen in concert.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Evenings in  the Orchestra, a series of dramatized  conversations between ljerlioz and  members of a provincial opera house  orchestra. Tonight introduces members of  the orchestra.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Actor Burgess  Meredith in conversation. Beginning of  nightly readings from The Wierd World of  Wes Beattie by John Norman Harris.  TUESDAY, AUGUST 23  My Word 2:04 p.m. BpC quiz.  Frank Muir 8:04 p.m. BBC comedy.  Touch the Earth 8:30 p.m. Myrna  Lorrie and Clark Brown. Children's ghost  stories.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Evenings with  the Orchestra ��� tenors.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. The art and  mythology of Canda's native people.  The      _  leisure Outfool^  Who is the murderer  and who is the victim?  Gibsons  By ihe lime the world's greatest detNtives  [iguie ont wnodunnit...yo\i could di�� laughing!  v��a.��*  r"r_5P  ���     f a' *4��    ' 3.-'  ���V; *      I  ?P  W"'?-  fit? ���  Murder hyDeafh  .-,._-._����� _.     .      - _  ammm��'WMmtmnm^woama'maMk.��uciiMmu-aMijmm*na  i-iOM-WMwm-Hmi     ��  WED, THURS,  FRI, SAT,  AUGUST 17,  18,19,20  8 P.M.  * MATURE  ���Some ceor��e language.  r  Mystery buffs should have^ a merry  time with "Murder by Death," a tongue-  in-cheek tribute to the great fictional  detectives, opening Wednesday, August  17, at the Twilight Theatre.  The film presents an all-star cast including David Niven and Maggie Smith  {Spoofing the Thin Man and his lady),  Peter Sellers (Charlie Chan), Peter Falk  (Sam Spade), James Coco (Hercule  Poirot) and Elsa Lancaster (Miss Mar-  ple).  Add to that Alex Guinness as a wacky  blind butler, Nancy Walker as an equally  wacky maid-cook, Estelle Winwood as an  invalid .nurse, Eileen Brennan as a  lovesick secretary and Truman Capote as  the rich eccentric who invites the .group to  solve a murder which hasn't been committed.  Based on an original screenplay by Neil  Simon, "Murder by Death", pulls out all  the standard gimmicks for humourous  effect: a mysterious, fog-shrouded  mansion loaded with bizarre bric-a-brac,  portraits with their eyes removed to serve  as peepholes, a bridge that sags, a ceiling  that moves downward like a vise, an  oversized moose head wired for sound,  rain, thunder and lightening, poisonous  gas, fire cobwebs and, for good measure, a  scorpion.  The famous criminologists match wits  to earn a prize of $1 million tax free and  Ttie local funeral home charges  no too for pre-arranging and  recording your funeral Instructions. Those who have  already enrolled In Funora  Plans or Societies, but prefer  arrangements or service locally,  should take advantage of our  Pro-Arrangement Plan.  The .local Funeral Home offers  all types of services, Funeral or  Memorial, at moderate cost.  The local Funeral Home will  arrange for local or distant  burials, cremations, or services  fn othor localities.  At time of bereavement, your  first call should be to the local  Funeral Home, no matter what  type of arrangements you  prefer.  the title 6f the world's undisputed number-  one detective. Who is the murder and who,  at'the stroke of midnight, will be the  victim?  "Murder by Death" runs through  Saturday, August 20. It is rated for mature  audiences and carries the warning of some  coarse language.  Following at the Twilight, from Sunday, August 21, through Tuesday, August  23, is "Confessions of a driving Instructor." Tlie film is rated for mature  audiences and carries the warning of some  sex and suggestive dialogue.  Mill  She^agparinesher"  but ioKen it comes Woor on iKt floor  He SoonV** her ^Vftirn into _  Mntttrat  "CONFESSWNSOf A0WVWG WS1RUCI0R"  SUN, MON, TUES,  AUGUST 21,22,23  8 P.M.  * RESTRICTED  * Some sex ft suggestive dialogue.  Coming  THE SEVEN PER CENT SOLUTION  SHOPPER'S  BUS  On Thursday, August 18th & Friday, August  19th, The Gibsons & District Giamber of  Commerce sponsored Shopper's Bus will make  its first regular run.  a  ���  ���  s  :  ���  ���  ��� -CUP OUT & SAVE���  Note:  Times  Approximate  SCHEDULE  THURSDAYS  Fa roi  25  ROUTE 1  LEAVE:  LEAVE:  North Rd & Hwy 101  Langdalo  Hopkins  Granthams  Olbsons Vlllago  Mall  RETURN TRIP  Mall  Olbsons Vlllago  10:00 a.m.  10:10 a.m,  10:13 a.m.  10:13 a.m.  10:20 a.m.  10:33 a,m.  12:30 p.m.  12:33 p.m.  ROUTE 2  LEAVE: Pratt Rd & Hwy 101  Chastor o\ Gowor  Gpwor h\, Pratt  Gibsons Vlllago  Mall  10:35 a.m.  10:40 a.m.  10:43 a.m.  10:50 a.m.  10:55 a.m.  RETURN TRIP  LEAVE:  Mall  Olbsons Vlllag<  1:00 p.m.  1:05 p.m.  FRIDAYS  LEAVE:  LEAVE:  Comotory  Joo & Lowor Road  Roborts Crook Post Offlco  Joo Rd & Hwy 101  Mall  Gibsons Vlllago  RETURN TRIP  Gibsons Vlllago  Mall  9:30 a.m.  9:35 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  10:10 a.m.  10:20 a.m.  10:25 a.m.  12:30 p.m.  12:33 p.m.  FOR MORE  INFORMATION  ���il;'r_i i  VM_L  886-7415  t  (9 3.nta-2 p.m. Wotkdsys)  r Canada on $8 a day (plus flats)  PageB-8       The Peninsula Timed      Wednesday, August 17,1977  By KERRA LOCKHART  A few months ago David Strom had a  three-thousand-mile problem.  He lived in Merrick, New York, and had  just been accepted at Stanford University  in California. His problem? How to cross a  continent cheaply. His answer? A Peugeot  bicycle and a Canadian Pacific train-  ticket.  "I've always dreamed of taking a  bicycle trip," said Strom, who recently  stopped pedalling long, enough to visit  Sechelt for a few hours.  So the 23-year-old student strapped a  sleeping bag, tent, and backpack to his 10-  speed and set off from Merrick to Montreal where he caught the train to Thunder  Bay. Taking advantage of the fact that he  could interrupt his journey and then  continue later without adding to the cost of  his fare, Strom biked around the  Lakehead, but "it was raining and I didn't  stay too long."  Catching the next Inter-Continental out  of the Ontario city Strom and his bike  remained aboard until they reached Banff.  Then, after a week spent hiking the  national park, he biked the mountain  roads to Golden where another train ride  brought him to Vancouver. v  From Vancouver he was riding up the  Sunshine Coast to Powell River, over to  the Island and then down through  Washington and Oregon to Stanford outside San Franciso. He planned to reach the  school in time for his September 15 class in  Operations Research.  On one side of his aviator glsses Strom'  has screwed a tiny, plastic-backed rear  view mirror. "It's saved my life on a  number of occasions, he says. "When car  drivers see a bicycle they either ignore  you or come really close, like within inches."  Around his neck he wears a shaman  medal, which Strom. credits with  protecting him from "the one real idiot"  driver he met on Highway 101, who tried to  force him off the road. Otherwise the  curving, up and down stretch between  Gibsons and Sechelt gave him no  problems.  Along the way Strom has camped out or  stayed in hostels. Spending about $8 a day,  more in cities, he has survived "pretty  well. I decided as this was my vacation I  was not going to go on a complete  wilderness trip living off berries and  drinking lake water."  For the technically minded, Strom, who  should now.be somewhere south of Seattle  and north of the Oregon border, is riding a  stock Peugeot to which he has made few  modifications.  His main problem? Flat tires.  Squaringly yours  |mR v ftpiv, *'"o��nalwPp#  DAVID STROM and his travelling  companion. When the New York state  resident was accepted at California's  Stanford University, he decided to  make the journey across Canada by  train and ten-speed bike. Strom  recently stopped off in Sechelt where  he promptly got a flat tire.  ���Timesphoto  Salahub rezoning plan  moving to public hearing  by Maurice Hemstreet  Hello, dere. This is a short story on a  square dance workshop held last Saturday  night.  With the Square H Room ready I  debated on having a shower, then after  getting downwind of myself I went ahead  with that project which in turn cooled off  my system to such an extend that I was  ready for a square dance workshop even  though the top of the thermometer had  long since blown its top. Anyway it was 8  p.m. and square dance time but no square  dancers, so I settled into my easy chair for  an evening of relaxation. After a hot day,  what a nice feeling.  Eight-thirty there was a roar and a  clatter so I got to my feet to see what was  the matter, and into the yard came three  cars of square dancers, out they did pour.  Sounded like 100 or more but only one set  appeared at my door. They said, do you  think it's too hot to square dance tonight?  And I just stood there with my eyes full of  fright. To think that square dancers would  hang back tonight when they knew that  just down below the square room was cool,  so away we did go for some square dance  fun, and I'll tell you right now they had me  on the run.  WeU, two hours later the heat got to me  IxKiause the dancers weren't dancing what  I wa.s calling, you see. Well we did have  fun with laughter unbound and then  stopped for coffee, a marvelous sound,  then away they did go right into the night  a.s they call back, see you next Saturday  night.  .Sometime, following the rules of the  road isn't enough. You muy do everything  right, yet get Into trouble because you  failed to watch out for careless drivers.  YOU-DEL'S  for fine food  ���TAKE-OUT FOODS  ���CAFETERIA  ���CHEESE  oFINE EUROPEAN  MEATS &  SAUSAGES  Sunnycrest Centre  Gibsons  The Regional District planning committee recommended Thrusday that the  controversial rezoning of tlie Cliff Salahub  property in Davis Bay be given first and  second reading in order to carry the  matter to a public hearing in which  community sentiment may be measured.  , District planner Paul Moritz repeated  his department's position against the  measure, which would rezone a residential  lot to commercial.to permit construction  of a marine supplies store on Highway 101.  The proposed Sechelt Vicinity plan  argues against such an action, he said.  "The issue is whether there should be an  extension of the commercial area in Davis  Bay. There is already more than one  property in the existing commercial area  which is for sale," Moritz argued.  Area C Director Barry Pearson,  however, speaking in favour of taking the  proposal to public hearing, said, "I think  we owe the residents of Davis Bay a true  explanation of what's going on."  Area B Director Peter Hoemberg said,  "I have always opposed this rezoning. But  I would support Mr. Pearson in this instance���which might surprise some  people���that it should go to public hearing.  "My impression from the Sechelt  Vicinity Plan meetings is that there is not  just one man opposed to this," he said.  Hoemberg's mention of one man was in  reference to Mr. and Mrs. C.E. Scales of  Davis Bay, who have been the only  residents of that area consistently appearing at regional board meetings to  oppose the rezoning. .  Scales was back again at the Thursday  meeting, this time with a 93-name petition  against the rezoning.  Following the board's unanimous vote,  Area A Director Jack Paterson told  Scales, "I assure you that this does not  mean that the board is in favour of the  rezoning. This is only a legal step so we  can get the public feeling."  The regional board will vote on the  planning committee recommendation at  the board's next regular meeting on  August 25. A date for the public hearing  will be set at that time.  Notice to  Contractors  DOUBLE AMBULANCE  PORT  gosoHna cnrmilanus  Endangered species!  <_��>BeaGasVfatchcr  T^pders for construction of Double Ambulance Port will be received by the  Administrator, St. Mary's Hospital, Box  7777, Sechelt, B.C. up to three p.m.  Monday, August 29, 1977 and opened In  public at that stated time and date.  Plans, Specifications and Conditions of  Tender may be obtained from N.  Vucurevich, Administrator, St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt, B.C. between the hours'  of 8:00 a.m. to 4;00 p.m, Monday-Friday.  A deposit of $10.00 for each set, which  will be refunded upon the return of plans  within one day of the opening of tenders,  is required.  The   lowest   or   any   tender   will  necessarily be accepted.  Inspection of the site may be arranged by  contacting the undersigned, by appointment.  N. Vucurevich  Administrator  BOWLERS  5 and 10 PIN  REGISTER NOW  FOR FALL LEAGUES  BOWLING ALLEY  OPENS SEPT. 5  ��� OLD AOE PENSIONERS - arrangm for tlmo.  ��� NIOHT LEAGUES ��� 7tOO and 9t00 p.m., Monday thru Friday.  ��� BOWLERS REQUIRED - for mmn'a and ladlmt' loaguma.  ������ YOUTH BOWLERS - roglator for Saturday bowling.  ��� VOLUNTARY COACHES - nmodod for youth*.  i?oo^^  Sechelt  Bowling Alley  885-2811 or 885-9611  vHclSe. BKbAD u0_ DD  CURRANT  SQUARES  bo 69  LEMON  BUTTERHORNS  3 49  PHcm effective!  Thurft. Aug. 10  M, Aug. 19.  Ption. 885-2025  885-9823 ��� Bakery  185-9812 ��� A/Wat Dept.  WE RISERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  4  t* li ......  f ION K ��5  BOOKS & STATIONERY  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  YOUR ONE  The Peninsula 7^**^  Section C Wednej��4ayi August 17,1977    * Pages 14  \ ���  -All the merchants at the Centre  invite you & your family to come  and shop or browse in the "cool"  comf ort of the most modern  A Complete Selection of  All Back-to-School Requirements,  chosen from your school list supplied by the  school board.  ���displayed for easy one-stop shopping  ���competitive prices���we will meet the lowest  prices on the Sunshine Coast  ���all brands of pens & refills on hand  r ��� ,  ���Sharp calculators at special sale prices  ���3 only Smith Corona Typewriters, manual &  electric to clear at our cost!  10 pencils with every school  order over $10.00  MASTERCHARGE  CHARGEX  i  i  ���  FOR YOUR  SEWING NEEDS  JEWELLERY  CERAMICS  NOTIONS  WOOL  KNITTING SUPPLIES  CRAFTS  SOUVENIRS  MACRAME  PATTERNS  I  AND  If you don't hoc it, plcuiw (ink.  Hiiiinycrcflt Ccntro, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2525  entire  5 H.P. M.T.D. GARDEN TILLERS Reg. $289.95  3 H.P. M.T.D. GARDEN TILLERS Reg. $259.95  2 H.P. M.T.D. GARDEN TILLERS Reg. $179.95  1 only 5 H.P. "MERRY TILLER" Reg. $445.95   $37795  1 only 5 H.P. GARDEN SHREDDER Reg. $289.95 $25995  10 inch  DEWALT DELUXE  POWER SHOP  Reg. $399.00  ALL GARDEN TOOLS  10% off  WHEELBARROWS &  LAWN FERTILIZERS  SMOKE CRYSTAL WINE GLASSES only $1.98 ea.  .______. 50% off  23 cu. ft.  FREEZERS  Reg. $379.95  359'  Sherwm Williams  Top Quality  PAINT  Come In and Browse  Through our fine selection of gittworc including famous  Blue Mountain pottery at Vancouver prices.  sai i f'kic.f.s c;  Al I  '.Al I S AHf  I INA  iw I Im Mm    ii af%, Mm If W W arm i m Im  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  886-2442  IMAKC.I X  fsAAMIRC MAKC.h  ^.^...iSjji^fftp^^  iy<*^w-.*wii��4 *-:*^^ ><. -*,.> :-,k,^4m^m��^*mmm  PULLOUT SECTION    PULLOUT SECTION PageC-2     The Peninsula Times       Wednesday, August 17,1977  5* LLOYDS LLOYD'S LLOYD'S LLOYDS LLOYD'S LLOYD'S LLOYDS LLOYD'S  Has A Sound Idea  For Every Budget  LLOYD'S Complete Home  Stereo Unit  for only  $29900  Your choice of CASSETTE (R8726 0860) or 8  TRACK (R437 014) unit complete with  turntable, amplifier, 2 speakers and stand.  Not exactly as shown.  Drop In and See Our  In-Store Record Specials  Here's A Deluxe Cassette Deck for  the Stereo Buff From  TC136SD  LLOYD'S LLOYD'S LLOYD'S LLOYD'S LLOYD'S LLOYD'S LLOYD'S LLOYD'S  SONY SONY SONY SONY SONY SONY SONY SONY SONY SONY SONY  'ft. - <a  O  B  co  O  CO  to  ��  CO  ��  CO  ��  CO  ���8  CO  Reg. 389.95  Sale  $345  00  Look at some of these features:  * DC  Servo-controlled  motor for reducing  wow  &  flutter less than 0.1%  *��� Ferrite & Ferrite head for wider frequency response  30-16,000 Hz  * Dolby NR filter for excellent FM recording  * Limiter on/off switch for distortion-free recording.  * FeCr Tape v/position for extended dynamic range &  selector. Excellent S/N 59 dB  SOUND LTD.  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons      886-9111  SONY SONY SONY SONY SONY SONY SONY SONV SONY SONY SONY  fi  o  S  C/5  fi  O  3  Co*  fi  O  s  fi  O  3  fi  o  3  C/5  fi  O  3  co  8  -<  CO  O  Co  ��  CO  ��  CO  CO  CO  ��  CO  ��  CO  ��  IT'S OUR SUMMERTIME  SMEW,  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  CHARGEX  MASTERCHARGE  '"-bf  .c  BONANZA SALE  ��� ��� ���  This Is It  NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY THE POLAROID  CAMERA YOU'VE BEEN WANTING  L��s*0  *  3-Year Warranties  Except on  Special Edition Models  pt^<:^.  __   ^3N0  %*  "V*  Prices Apply Only  While Present  Stocks Last  *lh  ^  SUNNYCREST CENTRE GIBSONS  VISIT ONE OF KITS CAMKHAS  10 STORKS "WITH SKHVICM IJMHS(��NAI,!TV  LOCATIONS THROUGHOUT TUK  PACIFIC NORTHWFST 886-8010  CHARGE IT!  iiiiimiiiihiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii  liiiiiiiii  Hi    a.    w    |k    *    ��j    &i  LAYAWAYS  iiiiaaaaa jjjgjjlf'^^  f.m0  r\  win  CHILDREN'S JACKETS 30% Off  TEE SHIRTS soons,^   20% Off  DRESSES Summer 30% Off  TODD'S  CHILDREN'S WEAR  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  Be A Back To  School Winner  in adida-4-' OR ^ Bauer  SHOES & CLOTHES  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Sunnycrest Centro, Gibsons & Cowrie St. Sochelt  1 m, n  gov f inspected,  fresh       frozen side,  gov't inspected  IE  gov't inspected,  Wiltshire     If  parkay  gov't inspected  frozen, 3 Ib. pkg  Skippy, smooth  3 Ib. pkg.  Aylmer, fancy  3 Ib. jar  Foremost  48 oz. tin  Busters  4 litre,  family size pail  Kellogg's  25.5 oz. tins  Valu-Plus,  medium  1  675 gram pkg.  Scott,  twin  pack  Cheddar cheese       paper towels  Sno-Cap, choice, frozen  trench fries  2 Ib.pkg.  Oven  Frosh  bread  Ovu n  Frosh  raisin  bread  assorted colors  Savarin,  frozen  dinners  chicken, beef, turkey,  Salisbury steak       Oven  Frosh  white  or  80  pet.  whole  wheat  16o).  loaves  buns  pkq of 8  16 o*. I<  Venice   Bakery  crusty  rt}fll��S   pkq. n  In  �����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Thompson,  seedless  i green grapes  ��  Canada  no.   1   grade  s green peppers  llllllllllllllllllllllRIIIIIIIIIIHl PageC-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 17,1977  aaMSMMa������������������������  BEING  EXCLUSIVELY  A BAKESHOP  DON'S SHOES  Be Ready for Fall  with specially priced  RUBBER BOOTS  20% Off B COWBOY BOOTS  CHARGEX  Sunnycrest Centre,  Gibsons  MASTERCHARGE  I  Paint  SCHOOL  SAVINGS  PRICE  Clearasil  Ointment  ll Clearasil  .���~*>-^"_    For pimples  and acne  1.2 oz  $4 40  %������>.   SCHOOL  SAVINGS  PRICE  MANY MORE  UNADVERTISED  SPECIALS  PRICES FFFFCTIVF ON  H<><.llh & Bi'.Hilv. Aids until Auyu>al .{Isl. 1977  B.nk loSc hool ilcms urilil St'plcmhcr lOih. 1977  AC Adapter  For Canon Calculator  SCHOOL SAVINGS PRICE  98  Calculator  This Calculator has the basic Functions of =x+-r- plus %. In  addition, there is a memory function. This unit comes complete  with an attractive bill-fold cover1 for easy carrying.  Cation  PalmtronicRRs  CALCULATION IN V0UH PAIM.JHMP M       ��� %MV  SCHOOL SAVINGS PRICE  98  l_JL-JL_JI  LJL_JL_J'  CDCDGJ  Nice 'n Easy  The shampoo-in  hair color  SCHOOL  SAVINGS  PRICE  Pro  Toothbrush  Multibristle or  Professional  In Firm or Gentle.  2 89*  Youth-Soft or Child  2  65*  Hair Spray  Sudden Beauty  425 gm  SCHOOL  SAVINGS  PRICE  Loose Leaf  Refills  Narrow or  Wide  200's  SCHOOL  SAVINGS  PRICE  each  Everynight  350 ml  Shampoo  Rinse  Clean Rinse or  Astringent  SCHOOL  SAVINGS  PRICE  each  Pencil  Pack  \\\ 6 pencils & 1  f  pencil sharpener  ion i  Home    Permanent  or IJnrurly Refill  SCHOOL  SAVINGS  PRICE  SCHOOL  SAVINGS  PRICE  Tang Covers  Each  f.r.i     .   WNO  j  ' '" V, ..������"���"  'PL      ...  SCHOOL  SAVINGS  PRICE  Assorted  colors 5's  with labels  Exercise  Books  4  wwmmm        Interlined  H��r��i��K��ooh��     4��8 . 72 page  ���mW*  SCHOOL ^_k"_P|fc  SAVINGS ^M m ^  PRICE  Toothpaste  Crest - 50 ml.  SCHOOL  SAVINGS  PRICE  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  lAtrcTCDU l\DI ii* U A DT  WtaltlfN UlfUu MAIf I  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons ��� 886-7213  ���AT WESTERN DRUG MART - WE TREAT YOU RIGHT!  \


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