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Sunshine Coast News Jun 29, 1976

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Vojume 29, Number 26  June 29,1976  15* per copy  on newsstands  voti ng  SCRD Chairman John McNevin.  stated at last Thursday night's  planning committee meeting  that the new provincial government bill to allow absentee' voting  in local elections wiU be a disaster  for the area. McNevin added that  it may be possible to require that  notice be sent to aO property  owners before the vote but felt  that there was no way summer'  residents should be allowed  to cast two votes.  A  lively   discussion   on   the  ' return  of the   'business  vote'  followed with Directors Morgan  Thompson    and    Ed    Johnson  defending the' tight of a business  to cast a vote in local elections.  Thompson explained , that he  . paid far more taxes in the Village  of Sechelt and was a member of  village council yet because  he chose to live in Area 'B' was  deprived of a voice in municipal  referendums and elections.  Area 'B' Director Peter Hoem-  burg countered by stating that  our democratic system was  founded on the idea of 'one  vote for one man' and that a  return to 'business, votes' was  the equivilent of a return to the  dark ages.  The committee agreed to  support McNevm's position on  .'no votes for absentee owners'  and suggested that perhaps the  best solution to the 'problem  of both absentee votes and  business votes would be to allow  any person to register their, vote  in the area in which they wish to -  vote, be ��� their residence or  their place of business, so long as  they were eligible under one. set  of regulations.  MLA .Don Lockstead also  voiced his objections to the new  bill last week. Lockstead stated*  that the bin was 'a basic violation of the principle of one  person - one vote' and added  that 'in 1972 before the NDP  was in government, a referendum  which included provision for  construction of a recreation centre  was put to the voters of the SunshineCoast where there are many  summer home owners. The ref-i  erendum nuled...we had found  that hundreds.literally hundreds...of people from the lower ���  mainland had been bussed into  Gibsons to vote against mat  referendum because ^bey had  no stake in that community.  They- had summer homes, but,  they had no stake in the future  of that community.'  The controversial bill had  received approval in principle  from the Socred majority in the  legislature. AD levels of local  governments: are expected to  back the SCRD protest.  Subdivisions for Halfmoon  Elphinstone students celebrate" graduation last Saturday night  School board adopts Native Studies course  A concrete proposal and program for a Native Enviromental  Studies course was energetically put forward by Ed Nicholson on behalf of the Sechelt  Indian Band to the local school  board for support on Thursday  night and subsequently enthusiastically received and adopted.  Learning problems at Elphinstone had generated the belief  that available programs were  not suitable to many Natives. ���  A proposal was generated from  Vote not essential  A joint meeting of Sechelt Village Council and the  Sunshine Coast Regional District Public Utilities Committee last Wednesday night resulted in a decision to wait  until after Sechelt Council held it's public meeting on the  sewer referendum before making any recommendations  totheSCRD.  The problem arose last week when the village was  notified by the provincial government. that it was not  necessary to hold a referendum for sewer systems that  will result in a rise of less than 2 mills on taxable assessed  values.  Village council agreed to hold a public meeting at which  residents will be allowed to express their opinions before  deciding whether or not to hold a referendum.  within the band to have an integrated program centering  bn native enviromental Studies.  The program is one which will  advance knowledge of the native  culture of the Sechelt Indian  Band and is open to native and  non-native: students at the  grade lOandlllevel. ' -  The basic educational method  ofthe program is to 'interrelate  the various academic and elective  subjects so that the student  may develop an appreciation  of their interdependence.  The basic educational aims of  the program are directed towards  developing a knowledge of the  history and culture ofthe Sechelt  Indian Band and an awareness  of man's' relationship to his  environment via an in depth study  of the geography and ecology  of  the   packific   coast   region,  in particular, the Jervis . Inlet  Area. Course content may include  anything from coastal navigation  to Indian songs and legends.  This is not offered as a remedial program but rather as one  which will advance: knowledge,  ; it is not trying to rehabilitate.  The courses will be structured  on a semester basis to begin;  ; this fall. The program will be con-'  ducted mainly 'in the field',  on reserve lands, at a site not,  presently determined. Entry  will be by application to a screening committee with the purpose of  working for an integrated balance  of natives and non-natives.  Permission of parents and school  is necessary. Student costs will  be mainly those of transportation and food. Transfers to  regular high school programs  will be co-ordinated for students  attending.  The enviromental program  will be supported by the Sechelt  Indian Band in terms of trans-  'portation, labor, nuunenahce  and enthusiasm and the educational aspect will be directed by  the v board. The department of  Integrated and Supportive  Sevices of the Department of  Education is to be approached  for special funding.  Local resource personnel  will be active in demonstrating  and teaching native and en-  viromentauy orientated skills.  Staffing will also include - 2  teachers or. a teacher plus an  aide, camp staff, maintenance,  etc. 'and hopefully some 5th year  UBC education students on  practicums. It promises to be  and enriching experience for all.  Two requests for rezoning and  subdivision approvals in the  Halfmoon Bay area were discussed tit last Thursday night's  distrktplannint meetings.  The owners of the two prop-  ertys', Suncoast Estates and Pat  Murphy, were seeking approval  for a panhandle system that  would allow five waterfront  lots near the Halfmoon Bay gas  station to be subdivided. The  committee discussed the merits  of both the panhandle system  ���and a road allowance through  X-the centre of the properties that  would allow access to both sides  ofthe thin lots.  ~ The major problem with the panhandle ��� system -as* proposed  was the fact that the department  of Highways was 'unlikely to  approve the narrow 20-30 foot  road allowances. The board  recommended that the two  property owners get together with  representatives of the Department of Highways.  Also on tile planning committee'  agenda was a discussion of  amendments to the proposed  Gambier Island Community  -Plan. The committee accepted the  recommendation that log booming be encouraged to move away  over .the long term and that a  marine park, to be located in  Andy's Bay be. moved further  south along the bay.  District planner.Adrian Stott  told the meeting that he felt  it was imperative that the plan  contain a further marine park  in Centre Bay and even stated  that he felt this was one of the  few times when the board should  ignore the wishes of, the local  residents and proceed with tins  School board 'involved9  The local school board demonstrated its heavy committment  ���to community interaction. and  involvement* in educational  programs at its regular meeting  Thursday last. ..  The accent was on continued  use of the school setting as a  hub of activity.        for  local students this summer.  Comprehensive community use  of the schools without placing  an undue burden on the taxpayer was the goal.  To this end, Egmont Elementary was given approval for use  as. a. drop-in centre and-as a  facility for the offering of arts,  crafts; sports activities etc.,  as were Bowen Island Recreation Committee, Madeira  Park and Pender Harbour Elementary. Supervision of children  and equipment must meet with  board's approval and be adequate. People responsible ���  for the peninsula programme  are Tom Perry, Evans.Hermon,  Bruce Durkin and Jessie Rietze'.  They are now enlisting promises  of time and talents from local  residents. It is hoped.there will  be    something    for    everyone.  The school board also voted  to approach the Minister or  Deputy Minister of Education  for the use of anticipated Federal  Indian Funds for both the Pender  Harbour project and the shareable funding of approved upgrading at Elphinstone. . The  Department of Financial Services  had not- received the request,  favorably and the board has  decided to try and prevail upon  the higher authorities in the  department.  .The possibility of a building  freeze on schools in the next  year does not pose a significant threat and hopefully all  building will go ahead as planned.  Acoustical work is to be done,  at Elphinstone and maintenance  of schools has gone ahead as  -scheduled.  part of the plan despite severe  resident opposition. The. committee adopted Stott's recommend-'  ation and added that this area  was too 'valuable to the the  people of the lower mainland  and that the" residents of the  island must be willing to accept  either further private or further  public development. The public  development of a marine park  was felt to be preferable.  The planning committee  then' considered a rezoning  application from Rivtow which  wouM-^alftow^'th^  build maintenance bufidings at  DL 1462-63, the company's  Howe Sound log sorting grounds.  The SCRD had originally rejected .the company's building  permit application on the grounds  that it would further reinforce  the structure of the Rivtow  booming grounds which 'it was  felt were ecologically unsound.  Stott stated that he felt the  grounds should stay but wanted  to see increased action to cleanup the debris and barges that  littered the shore. Rivtow has  since received a favorable res-  ponce from the board of variance.  The   committee   asked   Stott.  to further study the  situation  and report bade to the board  as soon as possible*.  The owners of Halfmoon  Bay's Patio Gardens restaurant  have studied ahernatives and  once again have requested  the board to lend their support  to the establishment of a neighborhood pub at their Halfmoon  Bay she. The last meeting of  the planning coinmhtee gave,  the project approval in principle  subject to a study of the alternatives available. Last Thursday's  meeting reinforced the board's  stand and it was also announced  that both the Department of  Highways and the Department of  Health have given the project  preliminary approval.  The Gibsons Wildlife group,  and the Sechelt Rod and Gun  Club gave the new firearms  Regulation By-law 81 their official  approval at Thursday - nights  meeting. SCRD Chairman John  McNevin added that he felt the,  by-law was now 'workable and  simplistic' and that the changes  suggested by both the groups .and  the provincial Fish and Wildlife  Branch   had   been   beneficial.  An application from the owners  of Lord Jim's Lodge to develop  a 48 condominium site on the  hotel property was turned down  by the planning committee as.'.  it was felt that to approve the  project would set a dangerous  precedentfor further residential  development in the buffer zone,  between Pender Harbour and  Secret Cove. ���  The development, which included a large pane 'dedication,  is set in the mkkle of a low,  denstty7 R2.y j^.^^fc-s:boajd:  '   agreed tlutfc '  the hotel or a lower density  development may be acceptable.  SCRD By-law 99:27the designation of Shelter; bland as a  development area; has been'  turned down by; the Department  of Municipal Affairs because of  the size of the island and problems with sewage disposal.  The committee- agreed to . resubmit the by-law without further  alterations.  Another proposed development  this time at Cockburn Point,  on Nelson Island, was approved  in principle after it was pointed-,  out mat the cwners of the property were willing to dedicate; a  large portion of the property as a  local park. Area 'A' director  Jick Paterson stated that he felt  it was a weU thought out prop-  < osal.and that the park dedication,  was the best part of the land  .available.  Under new business the com:  : mittee agreed to donate $450.  towards a campsite for children  with learning disabilities and  agreed to write the government  asking that their opinions be  considered when renewing  water lot applications.  It was also announced that  negotiations are underway with  Rivtow to provide barge service  to Sechelt. The committee also,  approved the installation of a .  street light at the corner, of,  HaU Rd. and Highway 101, and  approved in principle an application to build a new church at the ,  corner; of  Browning   Rd.   and  .-thehighway.;;.  ���X.:\X^.-.'-.-X  .. -The committee, noted that the.".  '.; priogei^^n^art; ttjjfc:-8)B&.$nX..  rDavis7Bayte  cleaned up and that the new  by-law would, give them more,  power in this area.  Indian Village display at Elphinstone Pioneer Museum  inside  \  Page 2 -  -/             -  - Abolition  - Bylines by May  Page 4 -  - Wilderness Camping  Page 5 -  - Band Concert  w  J  to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday 2      Sunshine Coast News, June 29, 1976  Sunshine Coast  V. *r'  '.4-X  Published at Gibsons, B.C., every Tuesday  by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.  Doug Sewell,   Publisher  Subscription Rates:  Distributed Free to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  British Columbia $6.00 per year; $4.00 for six months.  Canada except B.C. $8.00 per year.  United States and Foreign $10.00 per year.  Phone 886-2622or 886-7817 P.O. Box'460, Gibsons, B.C.  Too many votes  Victoria is once again preparing new  strategy to do us out of the basic right  to control our destinies at a local level.  The latest onslaught to raise the ire of  our local politicians is the socreds proposed return to the long out-dated system  of multiple municipal votes.  In theory, the idea of non-resident  property owners, being allowed the  right to vote in municipal elections  is not all that bad. They pay taxes on their  property and one could easily argue  that therefore they have a right to fair  representation. Unfortunately though,  the question is not that simple. If it was  only a matter of Uncle Jack having a  vote for his house in Surrey and his weekend home in Pender Harbour, it might  be feasible. The problem arises as the  quantity becomes higher. The private  developer or investor who owns numerous peices of property will in effect  have bought himself numerous municipal  votes.  When the problems with absentee  owners are further compounded by  granting each property owning business  a ballot, suddenly our democratic system  is out of hand. Some of the largest  Vancouver based development compan  ies will be able to cast a vote in virtually  every regional district in the province.  The SCRD Chairman John McNevin  pointed out last week, before the legislation was changed by the NDP, some  lawyers who represented several clients  were able to cast over a hundred personal and business ballots.  Voting in a democratic system is not  a privilege it is a right. We agree that  it is unfair to tax a business or an individual without fair representation,  but at the same time we must realize  that it is unfair for local government  policies to be dictated by a mass of  business and personal votes cast by  individuals who have chosen to live  outside our community.  An outside taxpayer is unlikely to  be interested in better recreational,  eduacational or social service benefits.  No system is perfect, least of all a democratic one. Victoria must admit that it is  up to the residents in each area to con-  troll their own destiny at a local level.  Only federal citizens are allowed to  vote in our Members of Parliament,  only true Sunshine Coast Citizens should  be allowed to vote on questions that are  important to our welfare.  Safety first  Prime Minister Trudeau appears  to have decided that bilingualism is  more important than the safety of the  Canadian people. He has ignored the  warnings of both the Canadian Airline  Pilot's Association and the Canadian  Air Traffic Controller's Association in  favor of the view that the present airline crisis represents a deep threat to  the confederation of our country.  By rejecting the right to safe transport  between the metropolitan areas of this  vastly disbursed goegraphically unfeasible country, Trudeau has created a  confrontation between the French and  English speaking groups which could  take many years to heal. Had he approached the question from the viewpoint of what is best for the Canadian  people, the confrontation With the French  speaking ���minority may have been av  erted. However, now, which ever way the  situation is solved, hard feelings are  bound to result.  The  French  speaking  people  of  this  country must be granted the right to  communicate in their  own  language,  but not at the expense of the safety of the  majority.  If the pilot's and controller's were to  back down now, we would lose our  confidence in their ability and respon-_  sibility to make sure that our lives were"  as safe as possible when in their hands.  The pilot of an aircraft is ultimately  soley responsible for the safety of his  passengers. They are now telling us that  if the Federal Government goes ahead  with bilingual air traffic control that  risk is too great to accept.  They know what they're talking about.  Trudeau doesn't. Who should we be?  lieve?  ���HiiiilBIS  ...from the files of Coast News  FIVE YEARS AGO  Soaring eagle and seaplane  collide, both failing in vicinity of  Highway and Bal's Lane. Three  men were killed.  More than 1,000 phones were  rendered useless when the falling  plane careened through the  considerable wiring at Bal's  Lane.  During the week there were  eight other fatalities at various  points on the Sunshine Coast.  10YEARSAGO  June 1966 was described as  damp, dull and dreary with 15  days on which some 2.24 inches  of rain fell  Gibsons borrows $113,000 to  improve the village water system.  The Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country club plans to start work  developing its golf course shortly.  Henry Hinz opens his coffee  bay and bakery in premises at  Sunnycrest Plaza.  15 YEARS AGO  After  five years at  Gibsons  United Church, Rev. David Don  aldson decides to retire. Bethel  Baptist church" Minister Rev.  E.Jessop,   Sechelt,  also  retires  Sixty persons attended the  14th birthday celebration of  Roberts Creek Legion.  Fresh cod fillets were advertised at 390 per pound.  20 YEARS AGO  B.A. Oil company opens a bulk  plant in Sechelt  with Pat McCallum as manager.  The road from Sechelt to Porpoise Bay has been paved. Now  a move has started for black-  topping East Porpoise Bay road.  Sechelt Council passes twice  a month garbage pickup by-law  costing $2.50 per month,* for  residences.  25 YEARS AGO  The Whop bridge on the highway is the second bridge slated  to be replaced by a fill. Other  highway bridges are  regarded  .  as traffic hazards.  A Coast News cartoon depicts  a worker taking a swipe at a  huge golf ball dubbed inflation  with his small earnings golf  club.  ���xx:XxxMxAsm^3m  ^ 0     * / T>m* ��fU**U*.<* Wh'.tnkfry e&*k\l*\rntoY. teM^&ttte fcmldhwj^mirihi^ Vflinfo  Unfc ^nr -m u*_. _Tn_U _uddm$ left cdo*. wqi f if st achfta).  Sechelt 1916  Commentary  Abolition disputes resolved by free vote  Last Tuesday's federal government vote on the abolition of  capitol punishment should at  least bring the local infighting  over the benefits of 'stringing  'em up' or 'not stringing 'em up'  to a definite end.  Local 'justice council' meetings  will no longer be as. exciting  as they have been in the past  few months but at least we are  .to be spared the nagging feeling.,  that we^are responsible for the  death of another .human being.  ���''" The federal, government vote  was at least representative at'"���'  the feelings of the people of this  country. The M.P.'s were split  along purely idealogical lines in  the free vote. Parry politics  didn't play a signifigant part in  the 133-125 vote in favor of,  abolition, 18' Conservatives and  all 16 of the New Democrats  voted in favor of the bill while  39 Liberals went against the  motion.  Only the members of cabinet  were required to back the Prime .  Minister's stance on abolition.  The eight vote decision was a  slim margin for both the PM and  Soliciter-General Warren AH-  mand who had threatened to  resign should the motion be,  defeated.  What happened in parliament  last Tuesday is also indicative  of the feelings at a local,level.  Two meetings of the Sunshine  Coast Justice Council failed to  agree on a local community  stand. It was just a matter of  who stacked the meetings and  who could bring along the most  friends'.       : .^v.<..; r ';    ;,....,.[....  There are strong arguments  for both sides of the capital  punishment issue. Those who are  in favour of retention feel that it  is unfair to allow a man who has  murdered once to rejoin society  and that therefore there is no  use in allowing the condemned  criminal to spend the rest of  his days in jail.  However those who favour  abolition point out that it is too .  easy for human error to sneak  into the justice system and  further, that we as human beings  have no right to take the life of  another man.  Capitol punishment is definitely a question of moral judgement that involves amongst  other things, a belief in the sanctity of human life and the ability  of human beings to alter their  own -personalities and change  their attitude toward life. The  federal government made a tough  decision, a decision for which  there were' rib c easy answers  and concluded ithat perhaps it  was time we began to rise, above  .the ancient 'eye for ah\eye7  -concept. By doing so, they have  now put the onus, on the parole  board who will be responsible  for making sure,.; that only those  whow no longer are a danger to  our society will be released from  prison. Hopefully, the backlash  from the near defeat in the  commons will ensure both  tougher sentencing and - more  stringent parole board decisions.  If not, this victory may be reversed. The government has  chosen to go the abolition route,  and rightly so, but now it will be  necessary to prove.to those who  doubt the abilities of our justice  ' institutions, that this kind of  punishment will suffice.  To ensure the success of  the abolition movement it will be  necesary. to show that those  murders who have been allowed  to live because of the new law will  'not eventually be allowed to  again plague the public. It will  also be. necessary to prove that  capital punishment is not a deterrent to those who wish to  commit the crime. The proof  will be in the. statistics, if, over  the next few,years there is an  i alarming increase in the murder  rate we will have our answer.  If not, then we will have the  satisfaction of knowing that we  have come yet; another step  closer to a more equitable justice  system.  The abolition of capitol punishment must be considered the  first step in an overall commitment to decelerate.the rate of  violence in our cities. If we can  show.that we are willing to act  in a non-violent fashion the basic  fabric of our society must be  changed.As long as our government continued to meet violence  with violence there was little  moral ground for asking the  people of that society to act in  a passive manner.  If the government' can now  further reduce the level of violence by removing the main  expression of that frustration,-  namely firearms, perhaps we  will see our society develop  along more stable lines. If we  can still further reduce the tendency towards this frustration  by providing decent mental  health care and rehabilitation  programs, before these human  beings reach the level of intolerance which results in murder,  we should be well along the way  towards dealing with the rising  rate for crimes of violence.    ":  ;7-  The federal government has  realized that threats are no  longer valid when dealing with  people who haye severe emotional and psycoiogical problems.  Whether the new system is  any better only time wiU tell.  . We have nothing to lose  by abolishing the death penalty  and perhaps, just perhaps,  we   have   everything   to   gain.  Airline traffic grinds to a halt1,  commerce and rail are slowed  down, passengers are left stranded and hot under their collective  collars.  Such complex issues-biling-  ualism or what passes for it,  union solidarity, 'stikes' without  picket lines, hardship and deprivation for both large and  small businesses. Expensively  maintained, air monopolies have  reports on the news every half  hour with crocodylian tears  about how much money they are  losing.  Yet with all the dust raising  there are really only two points  that need to be explored. One  is the intricacies of the instrument  flight system.. This system  compromises the designation of  all Canadian air spaces, who  may use them and under what  conditions, all the rules and '  regulations of operations on the  ground, in and around air terminals, and between those whose  job it is to control the movements  in all those spaces, of all those  people, to maintain effective  spacing of the airplanes for  safety in all situations. The size  of all this system is truly vast '  and a few words cannot hope to .  cover it completely. The main  thing to emerge out of this is  that no part of this system can  operate in a manner very different from any-other part of it.  Let me elaborate.  The data from which controllers  and pilots draw their, decisions  are based on three things.  Air traffic control, the monitoring  of radio traffic and the instruments they have to work with.  The jargon used in the air is  very peculiar and understandable only, to the initiated. In'  practice, if a jet flies from New  York to. Paris, the Paris control  zone will give landing directions  to the pilot in English. By far  the    majority    of    manoeuvers  at international centers are conducted in English. The pilots are  contending that the government  policy of implementing French  in a part of the air traffic system represents a real danger  to the safety of. their passengers.  And this brings me to my second  point.  * The airline pilots "are paid handsomely for taking the responsibility for the decision about  whether or not a flight is safe.  The confidence I have, that I  can fly from Vancouver to anywhere is, based more on that  single fact than any other.  No fancy computer, no loving .  pronouncements from the Prime  Minister, and n6 cbrhmittee or  labor relations board ruling  from me-the comfort and convenience of the airchairs, can  change a particle of h;  ,  ���       -     ^0 *Mf+mm+*lA *JA  ��*j** *r* *^ ^^^ ^T*  Another car is 'over the side',  with " passengers variously  knocked about and 'concussed'.  On the one side, it is archly  contended that 'you see, seat  belts can really prevent a tragedy  in a situation like that*. And on  the flip side, some argue dourly  that 'they sure wouldn't want  to be strapped inside a wreck.  You could be trapped upside  down and never be able to get  out.' ���'���.:' ....''  In which driver's seat .would  you like to be sitting?  We are currently being subjected to a multi-media campaign  on the subject. Day-Glo oranges  bumper stickers distract us  from our attention to driving,  with the .admonition that the  Medical Association wants us  to buckle-up. An expensive  and dramatic TV campaign  shows various ��� items of farm  produce being scrambled,  mashed and crunched. We are  supposed to get the message.  We are belaboured with friendly  advice that the citizens of Ontario  and Australia are happy to be  compelled by law to 'buckle-up'  or face the consequences.  There seems to be no end to  what seat belts can do for you.  Yet what of the reverse-what  can seat belts in a car do for you  in an impact situation? The  ��� literature to which the Medical  association collectively subscribes shows no shortage of  examples such as these; massive  or fatal injuries to internal  organs, facial and neck inuries,  impalements and "where applicable, burns or drownings, the  abilityof peopte to freely determine their individual responsibility takes. a great leap backward in the face of irremediable  government dictates. Even  suicide is legal!  The validity of safety helmets  has never been successfully  challenged in B.C. Yet under  the British North America Act  no elected body has the right to  dictate to the people of Canada  the apparel that they shall or  shall not wear. It was clear that  in Manitoba the' drafted legislation would not likely stand up  against a close scrutiny by the  Higher Courts, and it was quietly  abandoned.  So the question arises, what  to do? Shall British Columbians  react to any legislation which  would make seat belts mandatory by doing as their Ontario  brothers, wearing them less  presently than ever before?  Now that the issue is raised by  can't escape being a political  issue. Yet any solutions which  don't deal adequately with the  real fears raised by it in literally  millions of daily situations  only invites wholesale disrespect  for the law and needless personal  tragedy for many.. ���  Whenever I drive in town; and  see little children tottering on the  cars seats as mother drives to the  market, I get a compelling feeling  that children ought to be secured,  lest they get thrashed about in-  the manner of so much farm  produce. I must confess that I  felt that way long before I was  subjected to viewing the" scram- ~  bling, mashing and crunching  on TV.  Commandment repealed  6000 years ago Moses said to the people  Pick up your shovel, load your camel  Mount your ass and I will lead you to the Promised Land   "  5000 years later Aberhart said to the people  Lay down your shovels, sit on your ass  and light up a Camel. This is the promised land.  but now Bennett will take away your shovel, sell your  camel, kick your ass and give away your promised land   ~ - *  We're all Canadians  Born to be free _  But I wish I were a dog  and Bennett a TREE!  Cheryle-Anne E. Jay  ���rTrrnnfftTiTfTfTnnnnnn  ATTIC & BASEMENT  OVERFILLED?  If you have useful, serviceable articles that .  you would like to donate to the Masonic Society  J for their July 17th  auction  PLEASE PHONE    SCOTTY ALLISON at  886r2909 for prompt pick-up.   Thank-ydui  : beooeeeoi  fr  I,  ? Sunshine Coast News. June 29, 1976  time, energy, and money!  The Inglis family of fine appliances are crafted by technicians to work hard with  less effort from you, and they're built to last. Combine all that with these very special  prices, and you'll see why inglis is the answer.  I'm with the Senior Citizens Joy   Riding   Club.    We    thought   it  sounded like a great idea!  Bathing suit weather is approaching. After a winter of indoor activities, many women are  being reminded of bullges and  lumps that are so obvious in  skimpy clothing.  For years, European women  have been familiar with the term  cellulite - that is, the fat that  is very difficult to firm up and  control. Skinny or fat, women  are plagued by- dimply fat deposits mostly on areas on the  inner and outer thighs.  Unfortunately, jodphur thighs  are one sexual reality with which  we women have to cope. No  matter how much you diet or  exercise, cellulite lumps may still  be a problem.  What is cellulite? It is more  than simple body fat. According  to Nicole Ronsard in her book,  Cellulite, 'it is a gel-like substance made up of fat, water and  wastes trapped in lumpy, immoveable pockets just beneath  the skin. The pockets act like  sponges,..resulting in ripples  and fat.' J,",-.  There are many causes of  cellulite all of them relating  directly to the improper removal  of waste materials from ihe body.  fl  I  I  I  I.  The staff of life  They are: Tension, fatigue,  poor nutrition, insufficient fluid  intake, poor breathing, lack of  proper exercise.  I'm sure that most women  consider that they understand the  balanced diet concept. This is one  very important aspect in the  control of cellulite. If more ladies  truly ate properly balancing  calories with activity and by  eating more unrefined, unprocessed fresh foods they would  be well on the road to licking  the problem and feeling terrific.  The foods which are especially good for weight control  include fresh fruits and vegetables, plain eggs, low fat cheeses,  yogurt, milk, lean meat or  better still fish, and ; plenty of  clear fluids.  Salt is a particular problem, we  habitually add salt to most foods  forgetting that many items are  already salted and that many  by DONNA GAUIJN        ���������'  I  I  I  I  .1  natural foods are fairly high in  sodium. Since cellulite results  partly from water trapped in  the tissues, salt and sodium  should be kept to a minimum as  it retains fluid from the'kidney.  Natural diuretics, that is,  foods which increase the volume  of the urine help immensely to  flush out waste residues. Some  herbal teas such as asparagus,  cabbage, onion and grapefruit  will help to remove water from  the body.  Regular bowel evacuation is  important too.. -You may ��� have  read recent^ articles concerning  bran as a method of weight  control. It does', make sense  that if the digestive fibre is increased and the' intestines are  flushed but properly and quickly,  that excess nutrients and residues  including extra calories won't be  hanging around. Bran can easily  be added to cereals at break  fast or to casseroles and sauces  for pennies a day.  As I listed earlier, there are  considerations other than diet in  control of cellulite. I have to  acknowledge yoga as one of the  best ways to tone the muscles :,  to relax and to learn to breath  properly.  Since I began practicing Hatha  yoga, I have felt altogether more #  positive about my body. I feel 1  more limber, energetic and  happy about myself. Yoga is  strictly a personal way of conditioning your figure and transcending tedious daily thoughts.  It is relaxing, exonerating  and as easy or difficult as you  wishittobe."  Whether you decide to try yoga  or not, regular exercise and outdoor activities are extremely  important for good health.  Statistics Canada states that  women between the ages of  20-30 are in the worst shape of  all Canadians. We've got to do  something about this.     .'.v ..'_..  '������- If you have any questions  about cellulite, general nutrition,  specific diets or any suggestions  for future columns, please drop  me a line c/o the Coast News.  Letters to the Editor  DEAR PET  Mr. Trudeau,   .  We recently witnessed a  meeting of the minds on matters  of .���'.; world-wide importance;  perhaps 'earth shaking' importance if we don't act quickly and  precisely. I refer to the Habitat  Conference. The most alarming  discovery was the degree of callousness and disinterest shown by  government representatives  toward the most critical problems  of our time. We have with us now  the well established growths  and machinations which spell  disaster from every angle-we  have no effective body interested  enough nor powerful enough to  deal with what's happening.  This is the rightful province of  governments, of the United  Nations, and of the World Court;  yet these organizations have a  mockery of those individuals  and? interested groups who have  tried to make any sense out of  the chaos. When even a small  number of people can agree on  solutions to that problem, responsible government . should  snap to and take notice, address  funds to an enquiry commission  if necessary, and get, down to  straightening thing's out. there is  not that much time.  Short of quick action on the  part of governments,  and rec-.  ognizing   that   there   are   vast  numbers of well educated, well  informed, righteously indignant  people    pawing    the    ground,  to  say nothing of the  victims  who compromise at least 75%  of the world's population, what  are the alternatives. The concept  of civil disobedience is gaining  supporters.    It's    an    ominous  prospect and if it is not put to  ;  rest by responsible government  it may be the most dangerous  problem of all.  It's happening  all overthe world and it's happening here as well, and the consequences are ugly. People, are not  convenient, packageable, brainless goods. Confused they may  be, for a while, especially when  the rate of chance is too great,  but  they  have  a  tendency to  to generalize and to figure put  what's going on, even in the face  of lies and placations.You have  a formidable force. Take heed!  I have only one question to  ask you, albeit a double barrelled  one: How will you explain your  ' inaction or inappropriate action  on the following points to your  children as they grow-or don't  you figure you'll need to?  .     1:    Nuclear    proliferation  CANDU and plutonium, nuclear  warheads in Canada, proximity  of       US       nuclear       bases.  2: Pollution of air, soil and  water by toxic materials:merc-  ury and other heavy metals,  chemical waste and fertalizers  radioactive waste.  3-Resource mismanagement  and abuse: Beaufort sea oil,  strip  mining,  soil deterioration  by destructive forestry.  4-Endangered species.  5-Energy economics and inflation: extravagant use of fossil  fuels, lack of research into alternative energy sources and  energy utilization efficiency.  6-Inhuman attitudes toward  displaced native peoples.  7-Wishy-washy stand on world  problems: non-condemnation  of repressive regimes, lack of  assistance in efforts to protect  international waters from abuse  e.g. David McTaggart vs. French  government.  One could go on and on. We're  probably the most fortunate  country in the world, but'we're  in a mess.  The power of the individual,  or even of well funded organizations, to press for timely solutions  to these problems is miniscule  in the face of the 'Money Talks  philosophy of Big Business,  We need all the help we can get,  all of us, from the only large organization we should be able  to count on as responsible to  the people: namely our government. Too often we find we  have to counter that organization  as well, because it is the Big  Business, how can it listen,  detached, to all sides of an issue,  particularly if the rational outcome of that issue should reduce  profits or take a bit more effort  and study to acheive(e.g. our  energy minister's 'public education' program on energy,  clearly lobbying for nuclear  power with our(?) money). In  short, how, can a government  which is involved with large-scale  buying and selling and profits  on royalties, involving the largest  and pushiest commercial interests in the world, be responsible to the people? Perhaps  one could. invent a theoretical  system where this could work.  Practically, it doesn't, humans  being what they are and, most  important, corporate interests  being what they are. Certainly it's  not working now. If we live by  the buck, we'll die by the buck,  though, any number of nuclear  weapons will do the killing.  Equating business with government is the same abuse of  power that wiped out mere  civilizations in the past. It is  wiping out on, a global scale now,  and no one to say an effective  nay. We don't need to squander  lives, human or otherwise, in  the money game.  We've been wasting as much  as we can as it is* and that's  the basis and the outcome of  the game. Nobody wins, not  even temporarily. We all just go  for broke.  For the sake of Canada, the  world and your dearly beloved,  put Ottawa on the map as the  first government to respect its  people   and   their  natural   enviroment,   hot   to   be   pushed,  atround in  somebody's  boardroom (and especially not one's  own). We're stuck in a bind, but  we can get  unstuck and it is  worth   it.   Of  we   don't  we're  goners).   It's   all   a   matter  of  attitude.  Thankyou,  NICOLWARN  Halfmoon Bay  LIONS THANKS  The Gibsons Lions Club would  like to thank Constable Geoff  Kraemer   who   organized   our  second annual Bicycle Rodeo  held recently at the Sunnycrest  Shopping Centre. Also thanks  to the members of the RCMP  detachments and their wives  from both Gibsons and Sechelt  and interested parents who  filled in and helped us man  the twenty check points.  Ken Crosby, President,  GuMons Lions Club  Bike ways  planned  Planning school students  Colin - Kingman and Laurie  Shepherd will be presenting a  proposal for a system of bikeways  at a display in Trail Bay Mall on  Saturday, June 3rd from ll:am  till2:pm.  The two students from York  University near Toronto and the  University of Waterloo have  been. hired for the summer on  BC provincial grants to undertake a feasibility study for the  Sunshine Coast Regional district.  They will be examining the pos-  ibility of establishmg a system of  bikeways from Langdale to Earl's  Cove which will include shorter  local routes in the Gibsons,  Sechelt and Pender Harbour  areas.     ���  The final report on the project is expected to be available by  aproximately August 15th.  .Colin Kingman is currently  studying for. his masters of  planning while Laurie Shepherd  is still working on her Bachelor or Enviromental Studies.  The student planners expect  the SCRD to go ahead with the  building of the smaller local  routes fairly soon, though it  may be some time before the full  ferry to ferry route can be established.  INGLIS SUPERB  30 inch   RANGE  This handsome, functional range features a glass  control panel, automatic oven timer, porcelain  burner bowls, appliance outlet, infinite heat  switcher, two 8 inch elements, oven light, automatic  pre-heat, variable broil, lift-off oven door, and  much morel  Now Only  $389  INGLIS NIAGARA  17 CUBIC FOOT  REFRIDGERATOR  This deluxe model features removeable  egg trays and separate temperature  controls for the [enclosed butter compartment.  Now Only  INGLIS  SUPERB  AUTOMATIC DRYER  A big performer - with two automatic  cycles plus timed drying and no-Iron  care for permanent press. You'll like  that big rack for no-tumble articles,  too.  Everything youti expect itb WMTJPnTJwnciirr  Sunshine Coast News, June 29,1976  Foods Feature  9  M-l-L-K spells bargain. If  you're wondering why, buy some.  Serve it, taste it, and add up its  benefits. You'll probably agree,  milk is a bargain. It's a package  full of nutrients, flavor, convenience and versatility. No other  food gives you all this in one,  so why not set up a summer  milk bar and enjoy its cool nourishment and refreshment.  You can count on milk for important nutrients. There's  high-quality    protein,     essental  for normal growt and to replace  our constantly wearing . out  muscle tissue. Ther's calcium  and phosphorus, two very important body and bone building  elements. All fluid milk is fortified with vitamin D which helps  the body absorb calcium. Milk  also ranks high in riboflavin;  it helps keep tissues healthy.  There are other nutrients besides  such as viamin A, thiamine  and fat.  What a combination! For those  NOW OPEN  HAPPY MOPPE RS  JANITORIAL SERVICE  RESIDENCES   STORES   GARAGES    OFFICES  4        YOU NAME IT, WE CLEAN IT  886-9218-886-7100  sunco printing  services ltd.  Box 1166, Gibsons  PHONE 886-7614  (Formerly Coast News  Printing)  FOR ALL YOUR PRINTING NEEDS  Letterheads - envelopes - invoices  business cards - raffle tickets  brochures - dance tickets  IF IT'S ON PAPER, WE PRINT IT!  (Sorry, not money)  LOCATED IN THE COAST NEWS  BUILDING  -owned  and operated   by  Ron  and Vi Slack  COMPLETE  HOME BUILDING  SERVICE  For Fast and Efficient  House Construction  and general contracting  E. C. INGLEHART  CONTRACTING  886-7857  FREE QUOTATIONS BY REQUEST  Church Services  ANGLICAN  Rev. David H. P. Brown  St. Bartholomew's  Morning Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  2nd and 4th Sundays  8:00a.m. Holv Communion  SI. Aidan's  Worship Service 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Rd.  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Wed. Bible Study 7:30p.m.  Pastor G. W." Foster  BAPTIST CHURCH  Pastor F. Napora  Office  886-2r.ll.   Res.   885-9905  CALVARY - Park  Rd..  Gibsons  SUNDAYS  Morning Worship 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening   Fellowship   7:00   p.m.  1st. 3rd and 5th Sunday  Thursday   ���   Prayer   and   Bible  'Studv7:'.X)p.m.  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENT1ST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat., 2:30 p.m.  Hour of Worship Sat., 4 p.m.  St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Dreiberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone 885-9750  883-2736  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's.  Davis Bay  11:15 a.m. ���Gibsons  Office ��� for appointments  Tues. ��� 1 - 4  Wed. ��� 1 - 4  Fri.���9:30- 12:30  &6-23.U  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are  held each Sunday at 11:15 a.m. in  St. John's United Church. Davis  Bay.  Wed. Eve. Testimony 7:30 p.m.  All Welcome  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  Rev. T. Nicholson. Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady  of Lou rdes Church  on  the  Sechelt Indian Reserve.  9:00 a.m.   at   The  Holy   Family  Church in Sechelt.  11:00 a.m. at St. Mary's Church  in Gibsons.  Phone 885-9526  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Revival 7:00 p.m.  Bible Study Wed.. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  who may be weight watching,  to fit into last year's beach wear,  remember that milk can be your  ally here, too. Its calorie rates  are very reasonable. A cup of  whole milk offers 160 calories;  two percent milk, 123 calories;  skim milk, 90 calories.  To preserve the quality and  freshness of milk you buy, keep  it clean, covered and cold. After  you take milk from the original  container and let it stand at  room temperature for any length  of time, don't pour it back.  Cover the pitcher, glass or container and keep the milk cold.  Milk is a basic ingredient in  countless recipes: creamy sauces  and soups, cereals cooked in  milk, and of course, milk or  cream on cereal; fluffy bavarians,  puddings, custards, and pies;  cocoa made'with milk; milk drinks  or shakes.  To enjoy to the full the light,  simple refreshment of milk,  take a tall glass of cold milk,  and add some flavorings or  ice cream. Food Advisory services, Agriculture Canada,  suggest several recipes for  summer coolers. For extra  smoothness use a blender.  STRAWBERRY MILK  3 cups milk  1 15 oz. package frozen strawberries, thawed.  Combine ingredients. Blend  until smooth. Chill. Makes six  6-ounce servings.  MINT COOLER  3 cups milk '  4 scoops vanilla ice cream  1/4 tsp peppermint extract  1 tbl. sugar  Combine ingredients. Blend  until smooth. Chill. Makes six  6-ounce servings.  SPICED MILK  4 cups milk  3 tbl. honey  1/2 tbl. rum extract  dash cinnamon, ground cloves,  nutmeg.  Combine ingredients. Blend until  smooth.   Chill.    Makes   six ; 6-  ounce servings.  CREAMY CHERRY MILK  3 cups milk  1/4 cup red maraschino cherries  1/2   cup   syrup   from   cherries  2 scoops vanil la ice cream  Combine ingredients. Blend Until  smooth.chill. Makes six 6-ounce  servings. -  COFFEE MILK  1 tbl. instant coffee  3/4 cup boiling water  3 1/2 cups milk  1/4 cup sugar  Dissolve coffee in boiling water.  Add remaining ingredients.  Blend until smooth. Chill. Makes  six 6-ounce servings.  f^,  minw*   f -. iim %  SUMMER MILK BAR  Auxiliary break for summer  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary held their regular monthly  meeting Monday June 14. Vice-  president Mrs. Wilma A. Rodgers  presided" with 16 members  present. All admired the trophy  on display which had been won  for the auxiliaries' float entered  in the Timber Days Parade.  After the prayer and minutes,  favorable committee reports were  presented by Mrs. Shupe and  Mrs. Lamb for the Gift Shop;  Mrs. Fraser for the Thrift Shop;  Wilderness camping planned  Mrs. Thomas for Sunshine and  Mrs. Rodgers for catering.  The co-ordinating Council report  indicated keen interest by the  Candy Stripers and this year's  Friendship Tea is to be hosted  by Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary.  Our members look forward to  .attending.  Secretary Mrs. Snetsinger  and Treasurer Mrs. Bruce  attended the recent BCHA Convention and filled us in on the  highlights of this event.  Following adjournment a  social hour was enjoyed, our  next meeting will be held Monday  September 13,1976.  DON'T  JUST  COVER  ���*��.-  CALL THE EXPERTS  KEN DeVRIES AND SON LTD.  ���Armstrong  ���Canad ian Celanese 886-7112  ���Crossley-Karastan .  ���Harding  ��� Holly tex  Resilient Flooring  Armstrong Lino & V.A. Tile  ���G.A.F. Luran  ���Cushion Floor  In the Sechelt Area call on our Representative  CLARK MILLER - 885-2923  The Sunshine Coast Inter-  Agency Liason Committee,  a group consisting of representitives from Human Resources  the Wilson Creek Group Home,  the RCMP, probation, mental  health, the Sechelt Indian Band  and the local school board, are  asking for donations from local  businessmen and individuals  to assist in setting up a summer  wilderness  camping program.  The ���- project will involve two  two-week camping excursions  that will take two counsellors  and sue youth between the ages  of 12 and 17 on a hike from.  Narrows Inlet to Vancouver  Bay.'<: Emphasis will be placed  and developmental opportunities and for financial or other  reasons cannot benefit from  ities and for financial or other  reasons cannot benifit from  existing programs.  The project is being set up  with a view towards making  it a permanent part of the social  services offered on the Sunshine  Coast and because of this there  will be some initial equipment  costs. The group places the cost  of this summer's activities  at aproximately $1,500 or S125  per child for this season. Almost  half of this money will go towards  food costs alone. ^  Representatives of the group  will be calling on local businesses  during the next two weeks.  All inquiries should be directed  to John Harrison, Wilderness  Camping, Box 770, Sechelt,  B.C.  EXTRACT-AWAY  THE SUPER WAY TO CLEAN YOUR HOME  YOUR CARPETS & UPHOLSTERY Wl LL LOOK BRAND NEW  YOU CAN RENT EXTRACT-AWAY FROM  KEN'S  DOLLAR  FOODS  GIBSONS  886-2257  AT VERY REASONABLE RATES  4 hour minimum $15  8 hour minimum  $25  Plus $3 for each extra hour of actual use  The Extract-Away must be used with special fluid purchased from us  SIMPLE AND EASY TO OPERATE, ANYONE CAN USE IT  Special attachment for those hard-to-reach corners  b  Fit?  If CMC Radio  Sunshine Coast News. June 29,1976  5  >peciaJ  - CBC television and radio  special programmes to celebrate  Canada'a 109th birthday on  Thursday and our neighbours's  200th birthday on Sunday.  A special hour long edition of  the comedy series Royal Canadian Air Farce will pre-empt  Asplp^ppens from 7:30pm to  be followed on Themes and .Variations by a, gala concert of  Canadian music and poetry.  It will include music inspired  by this land-Big Lonely, Algonquin Symphony, Keewaydin,  Newfoundland n Rhapsody,  Canadian orchestras, and singers  Maureen Forrester, Donald  Bell, The Festival Singers, the  National Youth Orchestra. Al  Purdy reading his poem Wilderness   Gothic . and   Mitch   Sago  9  reading Pauline Johnson's The  Legend of Qu'Appelle Valley.  From 7:30-9pm television has  adapted the stage musical  Olympiad which traces the history  of the Olympics from 776 B .C.  The weekend is given over to  the party next . door-Danny  Finkleman traces the history of  American band music. CBC Stage  presents "The Great American  4th of July Parade' by Archibald  MacLeish especially commissioned for National Public  adb in US. On Sunday there is  a re-enactment of the american  attack on Quebec city in 1775  and a production of Eugene  O'Neills last completed play,"  Touch of the Poet, starring  Cris Wiggins and Lynne Gorman.  Television will carry the ABC sail-  past co-inciding with the arrival  of the Queen in the US for a  bicentennial visit.  WEDNESDAY JUNE30  Conee~i 8:03 pm Soap Opera's,  the  creators,   actors  and  fans  of this fine old American Tradition.  THURSDAY JULY 1  Oganlsts   in    Reehal-    1:30pm  Lawrence  Ritchey  playing  the  Organ Hymn before Bach.  Royal    Canadian    afc    Flarce-  7:03   pm  special   Canada  Day  edition..',./' '���.���::..-'":.-.-'X^%[-'  Themes and ��� V��riatio_i-8:63pm  Canada Day concert on records,  folk songs, choral musk, symphonic and poetry. Music by Sym-  onds, Adaskin, Freedman,  Archer, Somers, Cable, Beckwith  andBissell.  FRIDAY JULY2 *  Between Oonelvea-8:03pm Evangeline Where Are You Now?  What is it like to be an Acadian  today? Their efforts to retain their  culture in a changing society.  SATURDAY JULY #  Danny Ftnldeman's Saturday  Morning Show-10:30am American band music from fife and  drum corps to college, military  and concert bands.  Our Native Land-12:10pm A  profile of the Canadian Association in support of- the Native  Peoples. , '���'���;.';���; :  Hot ak 1:30 pm Be* Smith introduces Helen Ward 1936-7  original singer with Benny Goodman. ���'-��� '7:7;'-'  Mode Chea Nea��-7:00pm National   Arts   Centre   Orchestra.  water Music Suite, Handel;  Symphony no. 40, Mozart; Symphony no. 2, Schumann.  CBC Stage-8:30pm, the Great  American 4th of Jury Parade  by Archibald MacLeish. A  verse dialogue between the  ghost of Thomas Jefferson and  John Quincy Adams.  Anthology 10:03 pm, Morely  Callahan's essay. ^ Youn Maritime poets read their own work.  The Circle of a Jumper-a short  story by John Hugh Davidson  of Saskatoon.  Music Alfve-ll:03pm, Part 1.  Jmes Campefl, clarinet;John  York, piano; Sonata no. 2 in E  flat, Intermezzi, nos land 3,  Brahms.  SUNDAY JULY4  The Bosh and the Salocl:03pm,  The Yankees are Coming-re-enactment of American attack on  Quebec City New Years Eve  1775. Last October several hundred history nuts from both  sides re-created the battle on  the plains of Abraham.  Summer SwKchb��ard-2:10pm,  the summer version of the national phone-in comes from  Calgary with host Larry Marshall.  Variety fatcmatfona;-4:05pm,  continuing story of Louis Armstrong.  Touch of thePoet-5:00pm by  Eugene O'Neill starring Chris  Wiggins and Lynne Gorman.  CBC. PIaybon��e-10:30pm, Chain  Letter by Marion 7 Waldman.  Starring Frances Hyland.  MONDAY JULYS  This    Mommg-weekdays    9:13  to noon hosts for the summer  Hana Gartner and John O'Leary.  As   It   Haspena>6:30pra   guest  host Dick Beddoes.  Music   of   Oar   Feople-8:03pm  Maulka   and  Joso   repeat   the  program   of   March   75   which  brought their talents together.  Great   Canadian    Gold   Rash-  10:30pm,    Bob    Marley    also  interview with blues harpist  and singer James Cotton.  TUESDAY J0LY6  Touch the , Earth-10:30pm A  Bicentennial special with Oscar  Brand based on his book, The  spirit of '76 featuring music of  the American Revolution. Also  interview and musk with singer  and guitarist Dave Van Ronk.  Have some  news?  The Sunshine Coast News  welcomes social, church, and  entertainment news and announcements for clubs, lodges,  hospital groups, and service  dubs.  Remember the deadline for  announcements and press releases is Saturday noon. Mail  items to P.O. Box 460, Gibsons.  A band concert, the last for the  high school year, was given on the  grounds of St. Mary's Hospital,  in Sechelt, on Wednesday June  23 at 7:00 pm.  Two bands, from Elphinstone  Secondary took part, the grade  eight band and the stage band.  They played a selection of modern  and classical music.  Patients, staff and the many  welcome onlookers all enjoyed  the sound of music in the warm  summer air.  YOU'RE TREATED RIGHT  Summer  PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL JULY 7th, 1976  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Thank you for shopping Western Drug Marts  ORANGE FLAVOUR  CRYSTALS  ALLEN'S  4 PKGS. - VA OZ. EA.  DARE COOKIES  DISHWASHING  DETERGENT  BIO-LAN - 32 OZ.  At participating  Western Drug Marts  A FANTASTIC  PRICE i  TENNIS BALLS  ���COURT' 3's  SUMMER  SAVINGS  PRICE ���  75  FRUIT FRESH  Super (or lunches and  day tint* snacks  SUMMER  SAVINGS  PRICE  89  (For 3 days only)  FOR CANNING; FREEZING, OR  FRESH SERVED FRUIT  ���PREVENTS FLAVOUR LOSS  ���STOPS BROWNING  SUMMER       ������.<��������      "���y-  SAVINGS PRICE    H ���  SUMMER  SAVINGS PRICE  S_29  3  CREAM  SUNTAN LOTION  BRONZTAN  .    300 ML  TENNIS RACQUET  TIP TOP  SUMMER  SAVINGS  PRICE  $1.  63  EFFERDENT  DENTURE CLEANSER  TABLETS 48's  SUMMER  SAVINGS  PRICE  89  BATHROOM TISSUE  FACELLE ROYALE  2 PLY - 2's  2 ROLLS KV  FOR��9#  SUMMER  SAVINGS  PRICE  NEW! BIC SHAVER  SUMMER  SAVINGS PRICE  each shaver gives you a  close smooth comfortable  shave day after day. A  handy  item   (or   travel.  PACKAGE OF  3 RAZORS.  49  BAND-AID  Brand  PLASTIC  STRIPS  FAMILY  SIZE  60's  SUMMER  SAVINGS PRICE  97  MANY MORE UNADVERTiSED SPECIALS.  .with two convenient locations to serve you betteer:  :?.<*--.  TRAIL BAY  MALL  SUNNYCREST  PLAZA  Sechelt  885-9833  We Treat You Right  Gibsons  886-7213 fpp-<Vpaaa|0a41i0  *V~��HiW<  PWrHWP*^H"^WNV4t0>*^MI^W��W  Sunshine Coast News, June 29,1976  owen track meet  Despite the rain a few days  before which left a muddy  course, youngsters from 3  schools turned out at Bowen  Island Elementary for another  cross-country run.  There were two different  courses. A long run of 2500  metres for the senior students,  Pee Wee boys and Bantams  and a shorter run of approximately 1600 metres for the Pee  Wee Girls and Tykes. Both runs  went through bush and up and  down slippery hills.  Enthusiasm met with success  for all entrants.   Ribbons were  WANTED  Used Furniture  or What Have You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons 886-2812  given to anyone participating in  an event. A fitting end to a really  successful track program in the  district.  Standing  in  events  were  as  follows: (Winners from Gibsons  Elementary unless otherwise  stated.)  Tyke Girls: Sherrie Wolansky,  Danna Farnell (Bowen Island  Elementary), SelnaOwen.  Tyke   Boys:   Randy   McLean,  Wrenette Corp  In addition to having a Kenneth  Grant Navy League Cadet Corp  The Sunshine Coast Navy League  now has a Wrenette Corp. This  is a corp for girls from age 11  to 13 years of age. The Navy  League Cadets are for boys  also from 11 to 13 years of age.  The two corps will be operating  as one due to the lack of officers.  There is presently 5 officers in  the NL Corp, Kenneth Grant.  June 21 is the last parade for the  season and the group will resume  on the second Monday in September. The meeting place will  be announced at a later, date.  An outing is planned for the  Corp later this month. Any boy  or girl interested in enrolling  in the Cadets or, Wrenettes  will be welcome in September.  NORTHWEST TRAVEL LTD.  #���_**     Agnes Labontt  FAIRMONT ROAD  886-7710  GIBSONS  Sunshine Painters  LET US BRIGHTEN UP YOUR LIFE ��  y J in   B.C.   on   our  formation   of  ^RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL * RCSCC   Conway   Cadet   Corp.  \ ��Jf - supply personel at CFB Comox  AOC    Q*%^%_1 * have assured us that uniforms  One of our rare weekends that  we had warmth and sun, 40  Cadets and Officers of RCSCC  Conway went for a weekend  keem, a survival trip with proper  rations. They built their own  Bivwacks and cooked on an open  fire. Some of the Cadets had  their first tast of standing watches  (Naval Style). It was a well enjoyed outing for those who  attended.  The RCSCC Conway will be  sending 12 cadets to summer  camp at Quadra this summer,  six will be taking 6 week courses  and six will be taking 2 weeks  training.  On May 18 a group of 16  Officers and Cadets were invited  to attend the annual Inspection  of the Malaspina Cadet Corp  at Powell River Recreational  Complex in Powell River where  they witnessed a brilliant display  of marching and a pusser display  of feild gun drill.The field peices  were made by the cadets with  help of some local school teachers  whe are officers in the cadet  corp. Officers and Cadets were '  served refreshment on completion and assigned their billets.  They returned home the next  day with a challenge to meet  with their own cadet corp.The  Malaspina Cadet Corp is among  the top corps in Canada.  Congratulations    have    been  received from other Cadet Corps  Cameron Lineker, David Maxwell (Bowen Island Elementary).  Pee Wee Girls: K. Storvald,  Lisa Bjormsma, Renee Michaud.  Pee Wee Boys: Vince Kushner,  Todd   Machor,   Gerald   Bailey.  Bantam Girls: Stephanie  Elsemont, June Mardelkau,  Veronica Tuckwood.  Bantam Boys: Neal Neilson,  Alfred Soul, Danny Machon.  Printed Pattern  4599  SIZES n  OUR LIVES!  TREES..THE GREEN LINK  TUCKS J0P OFF a float of  a princess dress that won't  cling on hot days. Picture it in  luscious, citrus-bright solids or  prints of orange, lemon or  lime cotton blends.  Printed Pattern 4599: Child's  Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8. Size 6 takes  V/z yards 45-inch fabric.  SI .00 for each pattern���  cash, cheque or money order.  Add 15<t each pattern for first-  class mail and special handling. Print plainly Size, Name,  Address, Style Number. Send  to Anne Adams, Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Progress  Ave.. Scarborough. Ont.  M1T4P7.  IT PAYS TO SEW���you save  so much money! Send now for  New Spring-Summer Pattern  Catalog! Over 100 partners,  pants, long, short styles. Free  pattern coupon, 75C  Sew and Knit Book ,$1.25  Instant Money Crafts ... SI .00  Instant Sewing Book SI .00  Instant Fashion Book ... SI .00  SEWEASY  *  *  will be with us by September.  ��   R.R. 2 '   Free Estimates GIBSONS  Presenting...  THE  J1MMIDDLETON  BIG  SWEEPER  BOX 1073  BUILDING MAINTENANCE  886-7879  GIBSONS, B.C.  Cowrie St.  ^H��V&U-   88Chalt  885-2725  PATIO GARDENS DINING LOUNGE  HALFMOON BAY  WILSON  CREEK   COMMUNITY  CENTRE  -SUMMER RECREATION-  PROGRAM  for ages 7 to 13 years  9am to 5pm  Monday to Friday  July 5 through August 27  Adult  supervised,   includes  arts  and crafts, gymnastics and swim- v  ming, hiking and outdoor activities  For more information call:  886-7663  ask for Gil  Preparations  are  well   under  way for   the   Annual   Summer  Tea   of   the   Mt.   Elphinstone.  Chapter  no.   65 Order  of the  Eastern Star, to be held in the  Masonic   Hall,   Roberts   Creek  on    Saturday   July   3rd    from  2pm to 4pm.  All proceedings go to the various activities of the chaper  including Cancer Research,  Cancer Dressings, Student Bur-  suries, and other local projects  on the Sunshine Coast.  Along with tea there will be  a Hamper Draw, Mystery Parcels  Novelties, Home Baking Table,  Regal Products and other interesting events.  The Chapter is looking forward  to the very generous support of  the Sunshine Coast residents have  given us in the past.  Come and have a friendly  afternoon and at the same time  help along these very worthy  causes. This Saturday, July  3rd.  Open  Tues-Sat���5-9  Clcaod  S'uh-Mon  For Reservations  Call  885-9607  Sunshine Coast Regional District  NOTICE  To Roberts Creek Residents.  CHANGE OF GARBAGE COLLECTION  DATE  Due to the July 1st statutory  holiday, garbage in the Roberts  Creek area (Cemetery to Provincial Park site) will be picked up  on Wednesday, June 30, 1976.  (Mrs.)A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  Businesses are my business. But people  are my concern.  Let me help with your Group Pensions,  Retirement Plans, Deferred Profit Sharing  Plans,   and  employee  benefits.  Bryan E. Burkinshaw  Crown Life Insurance Co.  Telephone 385-9756  500 International House  880 Douglas St.  Victoria, B.Ci  SPECIAL  J   COZY CORNER CAMERAS  CAMERA  AND  DARKRM.  SUPPLIES  886-7822  SANK YO DUAL 1000 PROJECTOR  and SANKYO ES-33 SUPER 8  BOTH $239.95  Beside the Bus Stop in Lower Gibsons  OIL FURNACE SERVICE  ���BURNER  ���    OIL PUMP  ���    ELECTRODES  ���    REPLACE NOZZLE  ���    OIL FILTER  ���  (Included in Special)  [pump   out   water  and   sludge  OIL TANK    which can rust out oil tank and  pump]  VACUUM OUT FURNACE  ���  AND MORE  Regular Value of $40 or more  ALL THIS FOR ONLY  12 YEARS EXPERIENCE  OIL BURNER MECHANIC & FURNACE INSTALLER  17-95  PUT YOUR NAME ON  THOMAS HEATING SPECIAL LIST  THOMAS  HEATING  886 Jill  USE YOUR  CHARGEX  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST SINCE 1967  STRETCHERS  MEAT FEATURES  BLADE STEAKS^ a 89$  BULK WIENERS SSL��� 79*  lb.  lb  GROUND BEEFcoop  i  QUALITY     �� 0$lb  CUT-UP TRAY PACK  FRYING CHICKEN    89$  lb.  BEANS w PORK^MON,E  CHUNK TUNA II!ZTHESEA  PHPPQE   CI ir*IZC CO-OP MILD  UnCCdC   OLIlrCO ORNIPPY 8 0Z  APPLE DRINK 2_*  GRAPE DRINK ����p  ORANGE   DRINK %����p  LEMONADE CRYSTALS  CO-OP   190Z  RED ROSE TEA BAGS eos  KOOL-AID ^D,CAN  49$  590  65$  490  49$  $1.19  $1.19  $1.49  GARDEN FRESH  PRODUCE. \  CORN CAN NO 1 6cobs69$  SANTA ROSA PLUMS SoNi3.b,$1  GREEN ONIONS  OR RADISHES        2bchs  CHERRY  TOMATOES l��z  25$  49$  PACIFIC CANNED MILK 160Z   37$  PICKLING VINEGAR ��><��" 95$  JELLY POWDERS ^�� 4/$1.00  GAINES DOG MEAL oko $5.69  HOT DOG BUNS &T- 63$  BRIQUETTES ToVNBGSFORD $1.59  KLEENEX FACIAL TISSUEws57$  BATHROOM TISSUE BSf .��� $1.09  ASS'T BARS KTREE $1.59  FRESH TASTING  FROZEN FOODS  PINK LEMONADE M_-p     4/89$  FIESTA ICE CREAM1hl7iRE$2.59  PAIL  CARROTS 0O0^ BABY WHOLE  2 LB  SHOESTRING  FRENCH FRIES S%��p  65$  PRICES EFFECTIVE: Wed., June 30, July 2nd & 3rd.  CLOSED DOMINION DAY  YOUR /CO-OP\FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  L    ~*    ~w :      _���~  ��� J WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO I im it n.iTTTrTSU". "  ���   ���  �����������.  L  GIBSONS, B.C.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  PHONE 886-2522  h  \* Exhibit  A traveling exhibit from Victoria has been set up in the  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum  in Gibsons. The interesting  exhibit is called Man's Cultural  Heritage' and win remain in  Gibsons for a month.  Visitors are welcome. The  hours of opening are from 2-4pm  on Tuesday, Thursday and  Saturday.  Electrical'  permits  Judy Mathon of Sechelt Office  services announced this week  that her office is now handling  the issuing of electrical permits  for private construction and,  commercial contracters.  Last February B.C. Hydro and  local contractors got together and  decided that it was time that  someone had the authority to  issue permits on the Sunshine  Coast. SOS applied for the job  and was awarded the work last  week..  The Sunshine Coast service will  be under the direct control of  The Powell River office which  previously issued the permits.  Department of Public Works Inspector Bill MacFarlane will  be at the SOS office each Wednesday morning from 8:30 till  9:30.  Sunshine Coast News   June 29,1976  7  ���aseba  Games  last  week:  June  20:  Sechelt 3 runs,  4 hits, 0 errors.  R.C. 6,  4,  1.  W.P.-  G.Ferris,  L.P.-J .Mercer,  June 23:R.C.3,2,1. Legion  4,11,3. W.P.-A. Skytte; L.P.-  G.Ferris. H.R,-D.Gant,R.C;  A.Skytte,Legion.  June 24: Windsor 12; Sechelt  OTH 7; W.P.-D.Hicks; L.P.-J.  Hail.  i  LEAGUE STANDINGS'  Legion: . 10 wins, 2 losses,  20 points. R.C: 8 wins, 4 losses,  16 points. Sechelt: 5,7,10. Win-  dsor:4,4,8. Sechelt OTH: 0,10,0.  Top   batters:    R.Baba,    562,  Legion;        J.Peers,435,Sechelt; -  K.Eldred,435,R.C;       A.Skytte,  433,   Legion;J.Gibb,   393,   R.C.  New Horizons grant  Games next week: June 29th:  Sechelt OTH vs Sechelt at Res;  ' Windsor vs R.C. at Bros.; July  1st and 4th League Tournament:  10am, OTH vs. Sechelt; 12 noon,  Windsor vs Legion, 2pm, R.C.vs  winner. Games also at 4pm and  6pm. All to be held at Bros.  women's league-  In the women's leagues last  week the Pender Harbour Sweat  Hogs hosted a game with the  Sechelt Trail bay Maulers.  Home runs by Gail Evans of the  Sweat Hogs and Robin Jones  and Karen Spencer of the. Maulers helped make for an exciting  game. Final score: Sweat Hogs  26, Maulers 25.  A return game between  these two tough teams will be  held on June 28 at Sechelt  Elementary School.  A grant of $5,200 has been  awarded to a Roberts Creek  senior citizens group under the  direction of Mrs. Neva Newman.  The funds hasve been allocated under the federal New  Horizons program.  The group will now be able  to compile a history of - their  area and the material will be  used as a resource book for  local schools. Their main source  of information will be from the  decendants of the original  settlers.  Books  Religious history examined  by ALEXIS DAVISON  Hallowed walk; Church architecture of Upper Canada by Marion  MacRae and Anthony Adamson.  clarke, Irwin and Co. lid. ��1975.  S24.95  .... The co-authors are eminently  - qualified to write a book about the  ~ early church . architecture of  Upper Canada. Ms. MacRae  is an instructor in Design and  Museum Research at the Ontario  College of Art and a visiting  lecturer at the Department  of architecture at the University  of Toronto. Anthony Adamson,  F.R.A.I.C. is a noted restorian  architect and town planner,  and has recently been made an  Officer of the Order of Canada.  Ms. MacRae and Mr. Adamson  are also co-authors of Th�� Aaccs-  ~ tnd Rvof; MsTMacRae is author1  of MacNab of Dundurn; Mr. ''  adamson wrote Ihe Gaiety' of  Gables.  Hallowed Walla is the result  of six years of intensive research.  It is an impressive compilation of  photographs, drawings and text  about all aspects of religious  life in the latter eighteenth  century in Canada. The authors  discuss all major religious  achitecture, the authors extended  their area of study to the parent  countries from which the early  settlers came; in order to place  the architecture in historical  perspective. In order to fully  understand the aspirations of  those original clergy and builders  the authors acquired a working  knowledge of the major faiths  relevant to this study.  The text of this book is excellent.   It   is   not   strictly   an  examination of the rather  dry  subject  matter of architecture,  but rather a view ofthe history of  our country as dictated or dominated by various religous groups,  the following quotation indicates  the   comfortable   style ' of   the ;  text. "   '  The Rice Lake Serpent Mound  was a vernacular expression,  most northerly example of the  remarkable religious architecture of pre-Columbian America.  The great Serpent Mound on the  Ohio, but spectacular serpent  temple sites lay far to the south,  increasing in brilliance from the '  lower Mississippi to; the Valley  of Mexico.  .The-:Aztecs of Mapcp called the,.  7 'gjgoiXX' -7setpenf,. ������  O^eteakoatl;"~:  the  Maya knew  him as Kuk- >  in use when the Spanish reached  Middle America. The Ontarian  Serpent cannot be presented  formally to his admirers because  his name has been forgotten.  His authority was challenged and  his name suppressed some time  during the thirteenth century,  long before Europeans arrived  on the scene.'  The drawings and black and  white photographs which Olis-  trated this book are excellent,  serving to punctuate the text,  it is unfortunate that some of  the photographs are not in color  as color had an "important part  in church architecture.  This book is well written and  documented, presented in an  easy flowing style which would  appeal to t a7 wide audience - a .-.  .lieajly^enjoya^  some of the history of our country-      ' '���' .  ulcan - names which were still  iMm o����te_t _^ v_a ^_* aft* _������ _a* _a? _���? _k? _k? ���^ ���_��� _^ ���a? _���? __*_���* __*__!__) __*4_i4_> '^Ip *_ai4_* ^_a^_i^_  I   OFS <5I IMMFR TFA    I  *  * Children 35e  OES SUMMER TEA  SATURDAY,  JULY 3 - 2-4 pm.  MASONIC     HALL,   ROBERTS CREEK  everybody Welcome  Adults 75*  *  *  *  *  TED HUME  ���  i  ���  ���  ���  a  ���  i  AUTHORIZED  Home  Sunshine Coast Regional District  NO T/CE  Change of Meeting Date  The next regular meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Board will be held as follows:  Date:  Time  Place:  Wednesday, june 30,1976  7:30pm  Board Room, Wharf Street  Sechelt  Mra.A.G.PRESSLEY  Secretary-Treasurer  IWWWWWIMIMMIHM^^  j Equipment;  !   Dealer   I  FURNACES  ��� HOT WA TER HEATERS {  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  a  a  a  a  i  a  a  a  a  i  a  a  a  a  a  a  HUMIDIFIERS  CUSTOMIZED  WARM AIR  HEATING SYSTEMS  CALL  886-2951  The combined Guiders and  Local Association meeting for  May was held in the Wilson  Creek Community Hall. Besides  the regular agenda, a special  meeting was ���. called to elect  a new District Commissioner.  Mrs. Julie McEwan, Division  Commissioner from Powell River  was present to officiate at the  election of Joyce Kolibas as the  .new Dist. Comm. Joyce has had  four years of guiding service  and looks forward to her term  in this new capacity. She replaces  Donalda Sigouin who is retiring  after ten years of active service.  On June 3rd the L.A. meeting  was held in the home of Erna  Cole. This last meeting of the  year was for the purpose of  'electing a new slate of officers  for the comings years activities.  Those elected were: Holly  Lehmann, President and Chairperson; Erna Cole, Secretary.  Elsie Nicholson will continue to  serve as treasurer.  Saturday,  June  12,  saw the  Gibsons,    Wilson    Creek    and  Sechelt Brownie Packs combining  rfor   a   revel   held   at   Hopkins  ^Landing. This was to wind up  7the years activities for the girls,  but don't forget the Big Book  Sale   scheduled   for   July   24,  1976 in Sechelt. Those with books  to  donate  can  leave   them ,at  George  Flays  Barber  Shop  or  call Patt Witt at 885-9542.  THEATRE PROGRAM I  For July and August I  Thurs ��� Fri ��� Sat ���July 1,2,3  GENERAL  Matinee Saturday at 2pm  HAWMPS  Producer-directors Joe Camp  follows his highly successful  'Benji' by switching to loveabte  camels. With notable performances by the entire cast, and a  broad range of comedic situations,  'Hawmps' should appeal to  all ages. '  Sun* Mon* Tues* July        4,5,6  MATURE  Warning-Some nudity and coarse  language. B.C. Dir.  THE     ROMANTIC     ENGLISH  WOMAN  This is an adaptation of the  novel by Thomas Wiseman,  in which Glenda Jackson loves  both husband Michael Caine,  as a writer, and Helmut Berger,  a charming cad. -  Robin Hood returns home and  tries to regroup his merry men  and regain the love ofthe middle-  aged Maid Marion.  Sun* Mono Tues* Aug       1,2,3  MATURE  Warning:'some nude and  sug-  ' gestive scenes.' -B.C. Dir  UNDERCOVERS HERO  Star: Peter sellers. ,  Relates thecomingsand goings  at a French Bordello in World  war 2. Sellers portrays a variety of  roles, from Prince Kyoto to  Hitler.   .  ./���  Wed ���Thurs* Fri *Sat ���Jury 7,8,  9.10  GENERAL  Warning:   'A   few   cuss words'  B.C. director  SUNSHINE BOYS  Stars: Walter Mathau, George'  Burns, Richard Benjamin. Screenplay: Neil Simon. '       < :���''  After, a long ' separation, two  former 'Vaudeville partners reunite to renew their friendship,  and toefr feud. In Color,     v;  Wed ��� Thurs ��� Fri ��� Sat ��� Aug  4,5,6,7  GENERAL  Warning: Parents,  coarse  language throughout.' -B .C. Dir  BAD NEWS BEARS  Stars Tatum O'Neil and Walter  Mathau. The coach is waiting for  his next beer. The pitcher is  waiting for her first bra. The team  - is waiting for a miracle. Consider  the possibilities.������'"���'���'���'���  Sun*Mon*Tues*Aug    8,9,10  ..r     GENERAL  ECHOES OF A SUMMER  Stars:   Richard   Harris,   Lois  ��� Nettleton.  a contemporary story of the love  relationships in a family and their  experiences-sad, ��� funny and  tender-during an extremely  crucial   period   in   their   lives.  Sun ��� Mon *Tues ���July  11,12,13  ���RESTRICTED  Warning: 'Brutal rape and violence' -B.C. Dir  LIPSTICK  Rape and its aftermath constitute the main ingredients  of the Dino De Laurentis production which marks the film debuts  of model Margaux Hemmingway,  : 21, and sister Marial, 14, grand-  i daughters of Ernest Hemingway.  Wed*Thurs ��� Fri* Sat *July  14,15,16,17  MATURE  MAN WHO WOULD BE KING  Stars: Sean Connery, Michael  Caine,'   Christopher    Plummer.  (Filmed in Morocco) Two  soldiers of fortune try to set themselves up as kings of a primitive  country.  jj ���  Sun* Mon *Tues* July   18,19,20  MATURE  MOONRUNNERS  Stars: James Mitchum.  A  pair  of  modern-day  bootleggers, operating in the Carolinas  fight to keep the family business  from falling  into the  hands' of  a syndicate.  Wed ��� Thurs ��� Fri * Sat ��� July  21,22,23,24  MATURE .  LET'S DO IT AGAIN  A comedy sequel to the popular  'Uptown Saturday Night', starring  Bill Cosby, Sidney Poitier and  Calvin Lockheart. Directed by  Poitier.  i$f, Wed *Thurs*Fri*S*t*Aug    n  11,12,13,14 ;^"'  GENERAL ^ -  WONTONTON  A    comedy 'starring    Bruce  Dern, Art Carney and Madeline  Kahn. Story about the rise and  i fall of a canine film star. Set in  the 20's.  Sun ��� Mon ��� Tues ��� July  26,27 �� :  GENERAL  THE MAGIC FLUTE  25,  For 20 years or more, Ingmar  Bergman has been planning to  do a stage or screen version of  the opera "The Magic Flute'  by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart.  Wed ��� Thurs ��� Fri ��� Sat ��� July  28,29,30,31  MATURE  Warning:    'occasional    violence  throughout.' B.C. Dir.  ROBIN AND MARION  Stars: Audrey Hepburn, Sean  Connery, Richard Harris.  After 20 years in the Crusades,  ATTHE     ���  Suri ��� Mon *Tues ��� Aug   15,16,17,  MATURE  I WftL,IWIIl^^RNOW; ;;  From the people who made  'A Touch of Class' comes a modern  comedy of manners in a similar  vein. Elliott Gould and Diane  Keatori have.marital problems:  -they're divorced and she's been  ! living with his lawyer friend  Paul Sorvino and Gould still loves  her.  Wed ��� Thurs ��� Fri ��� Sat ��� Aug  18,19,20,21 '  IHE GREAT WALDO PEPPER  Stars Robert Redford, Susan  Sarandon.  Filmed in Texas. A group of  barnstorming pilots relive then-  World War 1 experiences for  Hollywood movies.  Sun ��� Mon ���Tues ��� Aug 22,23,24  GENERAL  WATCH OUT-WE'RE MAD  Stars and storyline unavailable at press time.  Wed ��� Thurs ���Fri*Sat ��Aug  25,26,27,28  MATURE  Warning: 'Some nudity, frequent  swearing and coarse language.'  -B.C.Dir  FJGER SANCTION'  Stars: Clint Eastwood, George  Kennedy. Director: Clint Eastwood.  Jonathon Hemlock, art teacher-  collector  and  retired  assassin,  , is asked to kill two enemy agents.  Sun ��� Mon * Tues ��� Aug  30,31  -MATURE  STORY OF ADELEH.  29,  Francois Truffaut explores  the darker, side of love as he tells  of possessive relationship between  Victor Hugo's daughter and a  British officer. Isabella Adjani  is best actress nominee for this  one. -    ,  ��� '���.���������' v  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  GIBSONS   886*2827  ^   WHERE VdU'RE  ^TREATED RIGHTi  WESTERN DRUG MART  got the  camera  bug?  ....get the cure here  We're celebrating the opening of our new camera department featuring  Unicolor, the Cibachrome system for prints from slides, cameras, accessories and a complete line of darkroom chemicals, paper, filters and  easels. .  omega B-600  condenser enlarger  with 50 mm EL-OMEGA lens and glassless negative  carrier. 14" x 19" baseboard.     �� ^  _laf_AA  Reg. $215 lOv  plus during this sale only  fffbtP     Simrna-cdlordaylight colour processing drum  ' [��*g. value $23.95]  LENSES  ��� Tamron odaptall lens system with custom mounts for easy mounting  on any camera.  ���28 mm F2A WIDE ANGLE LENS  reg. $157  ._.  ���Jew*!-lie ������������������*���������������!������������  ���-��������������>���������������  ���  ��� 135 mm F2* AUTOMATIC TEttPHOTO  rag. $134  y;.v^-  oo  sneclal* ���   ?�������  .�����������ip'fUif * ��� ��������������������� .*........*     '^mmW^^mW  ���85-210 mm F4.5 AUTOMATIC ZOOM LENS   ...$219��0  reg. $29��  special:..  ���70-150 mm F3.8 AUTOMATIC ZOOM LENS  reg. $240  specjal: .<...,,.,......... \Al .v-,-*  ���__ r^n Tomron liMs*s"come with BBAR multiple layer coating  .J'XXH   ���x^i-rM^M  ���H>->:  m'c;jt  CAF 100 XF INSTANT  LOADING CAMERA OUTFIT  with flash  Reg. 16.95  Special ���������������-  ���12  95  6AF POCKET CAMERA 440  Electronic shutter speeds 1/500 to  10 seconds.  complete with flash     ______a������ *  $409S  Reg. $39.95 Special    vo_i  KODAKEK4 KODAK X1S  INSTANT CAMERA cXoVSuTFIT  reg. $61.95 $C COS reg. $24.50 $1040  special:         99 apeclah...........     _9  KODAK TRIMLITE INSTAMATIC 28  camera    outfit    with    8    shot                                     ^_P% #_I��%Y1  Flipflash. automatic electric eye    reg. $72.95           ^V% _7  ��� no settings to make. special:    ^mW fll  POLAROID PRONTO  reg. $69.95 $C(|95  special:      ^#*J  POLAROID ELECTRIC ZIP $^ft29  for color or BtW, reg. $33.29 specie I:  __i V  drop by and talk to our friendly,  knowledgeable  staff  about  your  photofinishing, darkroom and camera needs.  TRAIL BAY MALL  Sr-r'hrli  Mio-wm ��*m�����a(^�������*~B���"**���**  8       Sunshine Coast News, June 29,1976  ��� COMING EVENTS  F.vcry Monday night. 8 p.m..  Bingo. New Legion Hall. Gibsons.  Hello again. Early Bird Bingo 7  p.m. Regular at 8 p.m. Every  Thursday. Roberts Creek Legion  Hall; s  *     BIRTHS  HAMMOND: Born to Mr. and  Mrs. Richard Hammond, a son,  Erik Thurston, 8 lbs., 13 ozs., on  June 19 at St. Mary's Hosp. A  brother for Patricia.  ��� WORK WANTED  L.H. GASWELDING  Muffler repair and body work.  Phone_886-9625.  CHIMNEY SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  and heaters cleaned and  repaired  Phone Ron Crook. 885-3401  after 5 p.m.  Cat and/or Backhoe available for  land clearing, road building,  drainage ditches, waterlines. etc.  Call 8869633 or 886-9365.  HIGH FUEL COSTS?  Peerless Tree.Services Ltd. will  turn your problem trees into  firewood, $18 per cord. We do  danger tree falling, topping, and  limbing too. Expert insured work.  "Know the cost before you start"  Call us 885-2109. Free estimates.  John Risbey.  Two high school boys 15 and 16.  will do work of any kind. Phone  886-9503.  Your PICTURES FRAMED and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork  stock. Matboards. Non-glare and  regular glass. Needlepoint a  specialty. 1450 Sechelt Inlet Rd.,  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt. Phone  885-9573.  Backhoe available for drainage,  ditches, water lines, etc. Phone  885-2921. Roberts Creek.  Live in or part time help for elderly lady in Granthams area.  Cooking, cleaning and personal  assistance. Please, write Box  48735, Three Bentall Centre,  595 Burrard St., Vancouver, B.C. ���  V7X 1A6 or telephone 886-2145.  Intermediate accounting student.  Currently employed, available for  part time bookkeeping. Phone  Dave 886-2548 after 6 p.m.  Do you have any odd job that  needs doing? Any size at reasonable rates. Phone Terry. 886-  7069 after 5.  Girl (22) available for weeding,  grasscutting etc. Also care of  garden and pets while vacationing. Phone 886-2173  2 boys 14 and 15 will do yard  and garden work. Phone 886-^103  ���  FOR SALE  Dryer $25.00, pipe threader and  vice; used galvanized pipe;  36 x 42 window and frame, $12.00  house screw jacks; step ladder;  platform scales; garden hose;  shingle stain; tree spray; small  electric motor; saw horses;  saws etc. J. Wyngaert. Phone  886-9340  3 14 x 8 US mags. 2 G60 14 tires  $100. 25 HP Merc OB, runs  $75.00. Phone 886-7993   Philco component cabinet stereo  $250.00 phone 886-7671  Two 55 hp. Bearcat O/B motors.  For further information phone  886-7631.    .   30" Viking electric range, small  Viking electric fridge. Both only 3  years old. $150 each. Ph. 886-  9595 after 5 p.m.  " THE IDEAL GIFT       ''  At the Royal Bank in Sechelt,  we have a limited number of 1975  uncirculated coins. The presentation set in a simulated leather  case ���$10.00 each..  The silver dollar in a simulated  leather case ���$4.50each.     _  AUCTION  GIBSONS WILDLIFE CLUB  JUNE 26 AT 1p.m.  By Cemetery  Refreshments  May View June 25th.  GIBSONS LANES  Open Bowling  Fri.. 7-11 p.m.  Sat.. 2-11 p.m.  Sun.. 2-11 p.m.  - PENTANGLE PLANTS  Whitaker House  Venus Flytraps,  Star of Bethlehem, Hibiscus,  Tropicals, Hangers, Candies  Open 10:30-4:30  GARAGE SALE  Saturday, July 3, 9:00am next  to Benners furniture in Sechelt.  Murphy (add a room) bed and  mattress. Phone 886-9426  Cigarette Smokers: Enjoy smoking more and eliminate 90%  of the hazard. Or stop smoking  if you want to. Use new tested  device. Not a filter. Parts never  need replacement. Only $12.00  Box 1167 Gibsons.  Assorted house contents, incl.  Tiger skin rug, guns, freezer  etc. Phone 886-2548  Roof racks, $15.00; cement  mixer never used, $130.00;  Router never used, $50.00;  electric heater, $30.00; disc  sander-grinder used once,  $150.00; 16 x 11 orange shag rug,  $50.00;30-30 Winchester model  94, $100.00; Sears 9x9 tent  sleeps 4, $50.00;2 750 x 16 tires  with 4,000 miles, $1000.00.  Phone 886-9041.  ��� CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  '72 GM Firenza, 28,000 miles,  $1450 o.b.o. Phone 885-3421.  1974 Ford  V* ton, H.D. susp.,  H.D. cooling, oil bath air. 360 -  4 sp.,  8 ply,   split rims, blue  metallic, $3895. Phone 884-5250.  Wrecking '67 Cougar. Parts  available. Ph. 886-9953.  1963 Meteor 4 dr., new paint,  good interior, 289 Auto. Best  offer or trade for motorcycle.  Phone 886-7310 days.  '71 Dodge coronet custom  318 V8 auto. Trans. $1,650  Phone 886-2967  1973 Honda 500, 4 cylinder, 5800  miles, good condition. $1200.  Phone 886-2740.   '72 VW for sale. One owner.  Phone 886-9662, Solnik's, Roberts Creek.   1973 Toyota Corona. Needs some  body work. $2000 o.b.o. Phone  886-7969.  1975' Ford 3A ton Ranger camper  special,.PS., P.B., 18,000 miles,  like new, blk with red int., asking  $5395 o.b.o. Phone 886-2385.  Land Rover 4x4, reconditioned  engine, new transmission, tires,  charging system, excellent condition. $3200. Phone 886-2614.  '68 Volkswagon station wagon,  21,000 miles on a new engine.  Clean reliable transportation.  $1400. Phone 885-9061.  1966 Volkswagon bug, reconditioned engine, new clutch, radio,  gas heater, good tires. $1000.  Phone 86-2614  1Q6Q H.T>. ��/�� ton, nick-un. 4  speed, radio, new tires. Phone  886-2103 after 5.  '73 Chevelle s/w, new radials,  8 track FM stereo, 29,000 miles,  $2800. Phone 885-3617  Ford Fairlane 1969 Automatic.  Value at $1000. For Quick sale,  $750. Phone evenings, 885-9355  ��� BOATS FOR SALE  LET'S GO FISHING: 12 ft. aluminum, flotation seats, 6 hp.  Viking (low hours), day tank, oars  and tilt trailer. $875 or best offer.  Phone 885-9849.  MARINE SURVEYS  AND APPRAISALS  For selling, purchasing  or financing  Surveys for insurance  or settlement of claims  Captain W. Y. Higgs  Box. 339, Gibsons, B.C.  Phones 886-9546,885-9425   or 886-2433 ��� .  Dual mobile home axle super  heavy duty trailer. Can be easily converted to boat trailer.  Near perfect condition. Sell  for cost of material at $500.  Also semi-V 22' boat ribs on  jig ready for plywood. Wide  beam. Will transport on above  trailer. $250.00 Phone 885-9750  San Juan 24 ft. 3 sails, new Merc  Power, immaculate condition,  replacement $14000.pls. $11995  firm. Phone 886-9816.  I4Vi ft.Hurston Glass craft,  40 HP Johnson and tilt trailer,  all in good shape. Phone 886-9122  14 ft. Hydroplane, 40HP Evin-  rude, hardly used. Roadrunner  trailer.  $1200.   Phone  886-9270  12 ft. fiberglass speed boat,  double hulled, windsheild  controls, electric start Evinrude.  $600. Phone 886-7993 or 886-  2761.  ��� PETS  All breed dog grooming, clipping  and bathing. Cat and dog boarding. Walkey Kennels. 885-2505.  Free   to   good   homes,   kittens.  Phone 886-2348  Purebred male Boston Bull  terrier with papers. Phone  884-5250 -  ��� WANTED  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir - Hem. -Ced.  L & K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting Grounds, Twin Creeks  Timber wanted, plus alder.  Poles bought and sold. Let us  give you an estimate. D & O Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700.  Used   upright   piano.   Ph.   886-  7879.  WANTED  Old phonograph records. Please  phone 886-2513  ��� ANNOUNCEMENTS  If you arc concerned about someone with a drinking problem,  call Al-Anon at 885-9638 or 886-  9193. Meetings St. Aidan's Hall.  Tuesday, 8 p.m.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  886-9904 or 885-9327. # Gibsons  meeting Monday. 8:30 p.m. in  Gibsons Athletic Hall.  For explosive requirements, dynamite, electric or regular caps,  B line E cord and safety fuse  contact R. NIMMO. Cemetery  Road. Gibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound Farmers Institute  Your Tupperware, Amway and  Metrin   representative   on   the ;  The Ladies Auxiliary to the Royal  Canadian Legion Brnach 109,  Gibsons, wish to inform the public that in July and August no  catering services will be available  Sunshine Coast, Roberta E.  Johnson. Phone 886-2546.  The Salvation Army  CAMPSERVICES  Camp Sunrise,  Langdale Terminal  Each Sunday, 10:30 a.m.  June 20-Aug. 22  Guest speakers. A message for  you. 886-7232.  Doctor C.R. Rosland wishes to  announce that he is associating  with Dr. T. Webb for. the practice of Dentistry. For appointment   please    phone   886-9110  MOVED TO SQUAMISH, B.C.  Visit us here and we'll put the  kettle on. We are ar Maple  Crescent Apartments near the.  high school on'Buckley Ave.,  apartment no. 208 (arms) or we  are clearing a lot at Skyline Drive  Garibaldi Highlands above the  golf course.  Alec and Rose and Anne Sim-  pkins, box 2153, Squamish.  A Summer Storytime tor cnu-  ren will be held at the Gibsons  Public Library on Wednesday  mornings at 10:30 beginning on  July 7th. This programme is  designed for children in the  3-8 age group, but others are  welcome to attend. Following  the storytime, the children may  browse and borrow books from  the library. There is no charge for  this service. Call Sheila Osborne  886-9667 for more information.  Legal  MORTGAGE MONEY  AVAILABLE  First and Second Mortgages  ��� For hew home purchase or consol idations  FOR PROMPT SERVICE CALL  885-3759  COVE INVESTMENTS LTD.  N  SUNSHINE   COAST  REGIONAL  DISTRICT  Synopsis of By-Law %  Land Use Regulation By-Law  The Board of Directors of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District  has given third reading to the  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Land Use Ragulation__By-Law  No. 96,1975. This is a by-law  to regulate the use of land and  the surface of water, including  the location and use of buildings  and structures for the health,  safety, convenience and welfare  of the public pursuant to section  702 of the Municipal Act.  The by-law will replace the Sunshine Coast Regional District  Zoning 'By-Law No, 35,1970,  and will apply to land in Electoral Areas A, B, C, D, E, and F  of the Regional District. By-Law  96 divides the land into residential,  commercial, industrial, rural  and public zones and establishes  regulations applicable in each  zone. The metric system of measurement is adopted, with suitable  changes to numerical standards  now in By-Law 35 pertaining  to such- matters as building  height, setbacks and site areas.  Lot size under subdivision will  not be regulated in. By-Law  96, but will be dealt with in a  subdivision by-law. The policies  of the Islands Trust and theB.C.  Land Commission are incorporated in By-Law 96. Zone boundaries are being adjusted, where  necessary, to remove certain  inconsistencies and non-conforming uses.  Take notice that the, above. is a;  synopsis of By-Law 96. The  by-law may be inspected at the  offices of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District, 1238 Wharf  Street, Sechelt, B,C��� during  office hours, namely. 8:30 am to  4:00 pm Monday Jo, Wednesday,  8:30 am to 5:45 pm Thursday and  Friday, and that the synopsis  is not intended to be arid is not  deemed to be an interpretation  of the by-law. 7       '  ~   -  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2261 ?   :'  '���" A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  ���  FOR RENT  Small furnished cottage to suit  1 or 2. $125.00 Phone 885-3588.  House for rent.Available immediately, full bath, cabinet  kitchen/fireplace, 2 bdrm. Quiet  area near the water. Consideration   given    to   older   couple.  At beach, 2 bdrm. side by side  duplex, semi-furnished. Available July 1. Sorry no pets. Ph.  886-2887.    Small sleeping room for rent to  clean quiet adults. Ph. 886-9912.  Maple Crescent Apts.. 1662  School Road. Gibsons. Suites for  rent. Cablevision. parking, close  to schools and shopping. Reasonable rent. Apply Suite 103A.  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSIJRANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  YOUR AUTO PLAN CENTRE  3 bdrm. house, full basement.  $350 per month. Ph. 886-2417.  ��� INMEMORIAM  the family of Vida L. Burt extend most sincere thanks to her  many  friends   and   neighbours  (Coataioed onPage 9)  GIBSONS: Situated on quiet  street, fine 2 bdrm home. Spacious living room features fireplace and large picture window,  separated dining room. Modern  cabinet kitchen features U-  shape work area plus eating  area. 4 pc. vanity bath. Hardwood floors. W/W in, master  bedroom. Full basement has extra  bedroom, workshop, and utility.  Rec. . room partially finished'  with fireplace. Lot is 65 x 130  and level, close to shopping  etc. $49,900.  Large view lot on Georgia Bluff.  $15,000.    with    $7,500.    down.  ROBERTS CREEK 3 yr. old  duplex on 1.55 acres. Top suite  is 2 B.R. rented for $200.00  per month. Lower suite is 1  B.R. owner occupied. Terms  available to $56,000.      -  DROP IN AND SEE US  SEASIDE r���|_!A  Norm Peterson -^886��2607  Phone 886-2000 ��� GHtaona, B.C.  FLORON AGENCIES  LTD.  Real Estatetlnsurance-Service  FORMERLY: i  E. McMYNN AGENCY AND  N.R. McKIBBON INSURANCE  ��� SAME EFFICIENT SERVICE  ��� SAME LOCATION (MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS)  ��� SAMETELEPHONE NO.: 886-2248,  Staff:  Ron McSavaney   Pres.  Res: 885-3339  Flo McSavaney  Res: 885-3339  John L. Black, Salesman  Res:886-7316  LOOK FOR OUR NEW COLORFUL SIGNS ON EXCLUSIVE  PROPEPTY LISTINGS  W/F-Wilson Creek: 2-3 bdrm architect designed home on 75', low W/F.  2 car garage, oil heat,- all panelled  walls. A beautiful buy at $95,000.  Bring all offers.  Waterfront-Roberts Creek: 66 x 840  no bank, small cottage, all services  to lot; fully landscaped in flowering  shrubs. $55,000.  Waterfront-Roberts Creek: Beach  Ave. 66 x 200 aprox. 2 Br. home in  tip-top shape; stove, frodge, washer,  dryer. Beautiful garden. Full price  $54,000; a terrific bargain.  Waterfront-Roberts Creek:     2 br.  cottage all panelled, low to beach;  sea-wall, full  basement.  $29,900  $29,900.  Waterfront-Roberts Creek: 1 % acres  160 ft, low to water, new 3000 sq. ft.  home, guest cottage, ponds and  gardens. Price on request.  71/2 acres of park like property, all  year stream, a small brand new 2 ���  bdrm cottage with all  appliances;  terrific    small    holding,    excellent  soil; try your offer on $65,000.  Sechelt: 2 small homes on one acre,  close to village on Porpoise Bay  Road, offers on $37,000.  Gower Point Road: Semi-sft, Vz acre  view lot, $17,500. Faces South.  Maskell Rd, Roberts Greek: beautiful  new home, 3 bdrm,- 2 F/P fully  decorated and completed, rec room,  carport, 2 full bathrooms, one en-  suite, deluxe kitchen; view of Gulf  with W/F access.  5 acres Lockyer Rd: secluded and  treed, $19,000.  10 acres Lockyer Rd: very private,;  no services, road to property, $25,000  PHONE: 886-2248  BOX 238  Gibsons  885-2235  IS THE NUMBER TO PHONE  24 HOURS A DAYFOR YOUR  FREE GUIDE TO  REAL ESTATE VALUES  AGENCIES LTD.  Box 128, Sechelt  Phone Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  Don Hadden  885-9504  George Townsend  -  885-3345  Peter Smith  885-9463  Jim Wood  885-2571  C.R. Gathercole  886-2785 .  Jack Warn  886:2681,  Bob Kent  885-9461  Pat Murphy  : 885r9487 }  Jack White  886-2935  Handyman's Special  2 beds on main, full walk-in basement. Cosy home, fireplace and pana-  ramic water view. Offers to $32,900.  Ann Ibbitson, 886-2542.  Imagination? #3648  Yes! And ai lot of hard work too. But  what comes7 easy to-day? For a summer haven this could be YOUR spot.  Lots of room to park that cabin trailer  while you make this the best view lot  in Tuwanek. Piped water to the lot  line, hydro at the roadside, easy access to the ocean only steps away,  launching made ever so gently as well  as sand beach for the ardent swimmer  and trails galore for the hikers. Full  cash price only $6000. Bob Kent,  885-9461.  Why Go Further?  #3516  Convenience is the word for this lot  on Burns Road, in Hopkins Landing.  Just around thecornerfrom the ferry,  local store & P.O. nearby, also beach  & floats. Below the highway, some  view. $10,500 FP. Jack White, eves.  886-2935.  Come see this home with me. Large  rooms, excellent view, flat lot, close  to all amenities. Asking $51,900. Ann  Ibbitson, 886-2542.  7 Choice Lots #3583  Just 1.7 miles from Sechelt are 7 services lots, of various sizes, oh a paved  road, there is a very-gentle slope to  the Strait of Georgia, with view as  the area develops. There is a building  scheme to protect your investment.  DON HADDEN,885-9504, eves.  Panoramic View Acreage  ��� :���  #3513  Modern two bedroom, very large  living room, fireplace, sundeck, black  top driveway, situated on approx. 5  acres, of ocean view property, a good  buy for the person with some foresight. Asking price $54,000. For more  information, Jim Wood, 885-2571.  Near the Sea  #3629  Half an Acre on Gower Point  Road #3340  Wooded land; with driveway installed, terrific view over the Straits.  $20,000 FP. Jack White, eves.,  886-2935.  A Babbling Stream  #3454  Along one boundary of this big lot in  Wakefield. Half the lot delightfully  wooded (like a park), half cleared for  a house. Nearly half an acre/Vendors  want $14,000 cash, with balance of  $8,000 on terms over six years. Jack  White, eves., 886-2935.  Waterfront Acreage #3639  1.8 acres of parklike waterfront with  trails, arbutus, and evergreen giants.  There is an electric 3 bedroom home  with glassed in porch and sundeck,  a guest cabin, a carport, and salmon  fishing all around. Vendor says sell  how for $83,500. Try $40,000 down  with balance over 15 years. DON  HADDEN, 885-9504, eves.  Davis Bay Commercial     #3620  Have you tried to find commercial  property lately? This is a motel, duplex on a flat lot across the street from  the finest beach on the coast. Westerly view of sunsets. Check this out  for investment, retirement income, or  shared recreation. Low down payment. By advance appointment only.  See on our video. DON HADDEN,  885-9504, eves.  Two bedroom home on 1Vb acre of  sunny slopes, close to boating, fishing, short walk to the beach. Asking  price $39,000. Try your offer. Jim  Wood, 885-2571.  Sunshine Country #3643  Ultra modern 3 bedroom "U" shaped  home, attractively finished with quality materials, private courtyard, guest  cottage (insulated). Good vegetable  garden, chicken coop, all this on  approx. 1 acre. Asking price, $69,900.  Jim Wood, 885-2571.  Retirement? Recreation? or?  #3635  Reduced to $37,500. during this past  week! This near-new compact two  bedroom, easy to maintain home on a  cleared level .4 acre lot, close to Davis  Bay beach, would make ah ideal  recreational or retirement unit.  George Townsend, 885-3345, eves.  Four Acres  #3642  At the top of the hill at Davis Bay over  four acres of forested parkland with a  potential sea view. Situated on the  cleared homesite is a two bedroom  C.S.A. approved mqbile unit. Attrac- .  tively priced at $39,500. George  Townsend. 885-3345. eves.  West Roberts Creek  #3508  An attractive lightly wooded % acre  with a good beach��clpse at hand. Hydro and Regional water are at the  road. The building site has been  cleared and a concrete foundation for  a cottage poured. All this plus a  temporary 200 square foot building  for $16,000. George Townsend,  885-3345, eves.  SPECIAL  FEATURE  MANY OF THE PROPERTIES IN OUR CATALOGUE ARE RECORDED ON FILM. WE CAN  GIVE YOU A COMPLETE PREVIEW ON OUR  SPECIAL OFFICE TV. YOU ARE ABLE TO VIEW  MANY HOUSES QUICKLY AND LIMIT ON SITE  INSPECTIONS TO THOSE YOU FIND MOST  SUITABLE.  i  s for their kindness to her, and  their wxpressfcm o thought-  fullness to the family; to the  Ladies Auxiliary of Br. 109  Royal Canadian Legion for their  consideration; to the doctors and  nurses of St. Mary's Hospital;  and to Rev. David Brown for his  comforting words.  Jean Roberts  * ��� ROOM ABOARD  . Nice rooms with view over the  ocean, very good meals. Phone  886-9033.  Property  for sale  MOVING: Reduced to $29,900  full price. 66 ft. mobile home with  professionally built addition of  third bedroom or family- room,  laundry room and carport, on a  56 x 158 cleared lot.J10 x 14  barnside shed, 6x8 utility shed.  $1 per year taxes. Phone 885-9849  or885-2416.  IIS ft.  w/f with  unsurpassed  view from Vancouver to Texada.  1600 sq. ft., 2 floors, 13 x 20  living   room,   floor   to   ceiling  plate glass windows,  fireplace,  and almost new w-w. Two possible  bedrooms   (were  den and  pffice) with full bathroom. Utility room built  in  features not  usually found in modern house.  Upstairs   full   master   bedroom  with   walk   in   closet,   ensuite  full bathroom, sundeck, possible  second bedroom or sewing room.  Separate 14 x 22 ft. hobby shop  or storage garage fully insulated  and wired. This unique property of pine ������ and arbutus by same  owner   of   15   years,    $85000.  Located at end of Browning Rd.  and has most services including  cable  vision.   Phone   885-3737.  3 bedroom house for sale, close to  school and stores. Call 886-2762.  Lot   for   sale   on   Aldersprings  Koad. All cleared, ready for building. Has 3 room building, some ;  fruit trees. Power and water on. I  Sewer available. Phone 886-7498." I  VIEW PROPERTY  134 ft. waterfrontage, Gibsons.  4 bedroom, 2a/j bath, modern  home, 6 appliances and many  . extras plus 2 bedroom guest cottage. Owner will finance at 9V* %.  Phone 886-2932.  .  Lot for sale', Sechelt village.  Write Box 1413, Sechelt.  Gibsons, by owner, 2 bedroom  home with beautiful view on large  landscaped lot. L.R. with fireplace. Partly finished lower floor  with garage. Phone 886-2137.  Two subdivided cleared lots on  North Road for sale, over Va acre  in all. Hydro, cablevision, TV all  i hooked up. 12 x 60 trailer pad  with septic s*ystem. Good for 3  bedroom trailer or house. 12 X 24  workshop or storage shed and  good well with 12 x 12 pump-,  house, $15,900 firm. Phone 886-  9041.  For sale by owner, rooming house  in village of Gibsons. All furniture  and equipment included. Phone  886-9912.  Roberts Creek. Fully serviced lots  for sale on Marlene Road. Phone  ��� 886-7896 or 886-7700.   Large view lot cleared and ready  to build. Nestman road, Selma  Park. Ph. 886-2181 or 886-7857.:;;  WATERFRONT  Cream colored house across  from Post Office. 48 ft waterfront  and 310 ft. long. Offers.$57000.  Phone 112-874-9574   ISLAND FOR SALE  Williams Island located in Pen-  . der Harbour. Piped water. For  details     phone     883-2341     or  ,921-7517.   ,  Gower Point 2 yr. old qualify  designed and built home. #  bdrm, 2'/4baths, aprox 22oo  sq. ft. Full sundeck with southern  exposure and view. Close to  beach on aprox.'/a acre with  2 stall barn, feed and tack sheds,  double carport. Phone 886-9249  Acreage in Roberts Creek near  Lockyer Rd. Ph. 885-3470.  Sargeant Rd., Gibsons, Lovely  view home, 3 bdrm, VA baths  up,rec room, extra bdrm. and  full bath down. 5 vrs. old,  MHA inspected, $63500. Phone  886-7458  For sale by owner: Rooming  house in Gibsons. Equipment and  furniture Included. Ph. 886-9912.  One year young home with 2 large  bedrooms and carport on lovely  view lot in West Sechelt. $41,000.  Phone 885-9582.  ���Roberts Creek area, 7.5 acres  with large all year round creek  and new 2 bedroom home. Approximately 3 acres clear with  fruit trees. Phone 885-3307.  ��� MOBILE HOMES  Sunshine Coast News, June 29.1976  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  LORRIEGIRARD  886-7760  KENCROSBY  886-2098  JONMcRAE  885-3670  Off ice 886-2277  SUB-DIVISION  CONSULTATION  REAL ESTATE  Toll Free 682-1513  NOTARY PUBLIC  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  TO SETTLE AN ESTATE  4 bdrm home, large lot, beautiful  View overlooking Keates Island  and the bay area. Large sundeck  double carport, 2 fireplaces,  immediate occupancy. Must  be seen to be appreciated. Corner  Seaview and beach. Viewing  by appointment. Phone-886-2306  or 886-9076  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  & SALES  12' x 68' Statesman, 3 bedroom,  fully furnished and decorated.  Carpeted throughout. Separate  dining room with built in china  cabinet. Two door frost free  fridge, deluxe range. Washer and  dryer.  On   view   at    Sunshine    Coast  Trailer Park.  Phone 886-9826  Snug Village, Mobile Home Park,  Mason Rd., Sechelt. Pad available. Ph. 885-3547.  ���71 Esta Villa 12 x 68, 3 bedrooms, fridge, stove, drapes included. Phone 886-9048.  COAST MOBILE HOMES SALES  Factory dealer for:      .  ��� Moduline  ��� Glen River  From 12 x 56to24 x 60's  Bank Finance with TA % down  payment O.A.C.  15 year financing  7 homes in stock  COAST HOMES Box 966, Sechelt  885-9979  Van. toll free 684-2821  Evenings Call:  Dave Reid 885-3859  Bill Copping 885-2084  Don Holmes 941-2937  12 X 68, 2 brdm. Meadowbrook.  Patio door, carpeted throughout.  10 X 50, 2 bdrm. Great Lakes,  used. Air conditioning and carpeting.  12 x 68, 1973 Diplomat, furnish-  ed or;, unfurnished.., Colonial  throughout, in excellent condition  Owner moving, must sell. Phone  886-2797.   ���TRAVEL  YOUR GATEWAY TO THE  FUNANDSUN  For all your travel arrangements  contact Lynn Szabo-graduate of  anadian Travel college.  Plan ahead, .while the choice is  still yours.       �����.  Let us help make your vacation  dream come true.  Penisula Travel Agency  Dental BIk., Gibsons  886-2855 toll Free 682-1513  V  Cjjarieg CnsW la  HOMES  FRANKLIN ROAD: Floor to celling fireplace creates a very homey atmosphere  .in this 3 bedroom home, landscaping is  done and the backyard is completely  fenced. F.P. $45,000.  SEAVIEW ROAD: Older 3 bedroom home  on partial basement. A hanyman's work  could really enhance this home with a  beautiful view of the Bay. Offers from ���  F.P. $29,900.  MARTIN ROAD: 2 bedroom home on view  lot. Full but unfinished basement. A perfect handyman's special in good area.  F.P.$38,000.  HILLCREST ROAD: At the corner of Crucil Road. 2 bedrooms upstairs with plenty  of room for expansion in the full basement.  Spend the summer enjoying the view from  the living room and huge sundeck.  F.P. $53,000.  SHOAL LOOKOUT: 3 storey waterfront  home with balconiew overlooking the  beautiful view on every level. Stairs down  tq .water and.2.Jpedroorn;_guest, ��pttaoo.  Three fireplaces and many extras.     ...  ���������,/':���,7.     ~ F>. $110,660.  CRUCIL ROAD: Nicely secluded.home at  the top of Crucil Rd. 3 bedrooms with a  finished rec room. Wall to wall carpet  throughtout. Includes 4 piece bath and en-  suite plumbing. The 36 foot sundeck over  the carport is carpeted with artificial turf.  A beautiful view overlooking the Bay and  out into Georgia Strait. F.P. $62,000.  BEACH AVE: Quiet privacy at the corner  of Glenn Road. Perfect retirement or starter home. Breath taking view of Keats Island and the. Bay. area, Sundeck with  wrought iron rail. This immaculate 2 bedroom home has separate workshop, carport  and is beautifully landscaoed.F.P. $39,500.  CENTRAL AVENUE: Remodelled older  home in Grantham's Landing. This is a 3  bedroom home on a full basement. The  sundeck overlooks the entire Bay. area.  Carport and,, driyeway in: Stove, Washer  and dryer are also included.   F.P. $32,000.  CHASTER ROAD: 2 bedrooms upstairs  plus one bedroom in the basement, and 2  in the attic. Large kitchen and living room  up with den downstairs. Situated on 2%  subdividable acres in fast developing area.  F.P.$68,500.  DAVIS ROAD: 3 bedroom home close to  schools and shopping. There is waif to wall  carpet throughout this 1300 sq. ftl\Hbme.r  Extra large Jiving room, wjth nicely, appointed kitchen and dining'|o&W>;ln��-tHo^fj  area of new homes on-a-73,!. X r130 'lot. Ex-. -  eel lent term available   .-�� V::.-JF?.^.j|i��.31pbo.,  SOUTH FLETCHER: 1200 sq:' ft. 3 bedroom home in good area.; Fireplace land-  many extra features including a large,and  beautifully appointed kitchen. All this on a *  full but unfurnished basement. Property  has a beautiful view of the Bay over lovely  and private landscaped gardens.  F.P.$54,000.  .'!tl  LANGDALE: Spanish style home with over  3000 sq. ft. finished/Spectacular view of  Howe Sound and ferries from this 194 X 78  lot on "No Thru Road" with extras you  have to see it to believe. Could easily be  converted to an up/down duplex. All walls  and floors are insulated. Floor to ceiling  fireplaces up and down. Seperate garage ^  workshop. With every feature a dream ,  home should have. F.P. $110,000., ���;  SARGENT ROAD: Enjoy the priyacy of a   l,;  "NpfThru Road" ��� AH new homes in the  best yiew>iirea< intGlbsc^PTrrtsexceptlonj  ally weei designed family home heisl3'bec>4 ??.  rooms,upstairs with full bath and ensuite; '-]  Downstairs has one bedroom, rec room and 7  full.bath. Fireplaces up ahd dowh^-VL"  f  shaped sundeck and carport. F.P. $67,500. 7  CRUCIL ROAD: Clbse|to schools, trans- f  . portation and shopping,  this  beautiful |  view home has 3 bedrooms upstairs and i  approximately 1300 sq. ft. of living space |  ��� on the main floor. Extra large nicely finish-1  ��� edjjrec room, wall to wall carpet through-1  SOA/WES ROAD: Close to one of the nicest '?  beaches in the area, with excellent moor- [  age. This full basement home with finished  rec room is situated on 2 lots. Marvelous ,.,.  view of the Bay areaand^Keats Island'. Fea-rehire wall fireplace divides kitchen arid liv^f  ing^room. Rentable guest cottage in excel- relent condition. F.P. $78,000.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  WRITE OR DROP IN  FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY BROCHURE  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  ROBERTS CREEK: HALL RD. Lovely 5 acre property close to school & village. 3 bdrm. home with living & family room. $49,000.  WELCOME BEACH, REDROOFFS RD.: 104'of prime waterfront with  good mooring & view of Merry & Thormanby Islands. Safe pebble &. sand  beach. 3 bdrm. home with tudor living room & attractive fireplace, Large  garden & fruit trees. Approximately 1 acre lot with nice trees. $72,000.  LOCKYER RD. AREA: 7 acres with year round creek. Partly cleared. Good  vegetable garden. Lovely 2 bdrm. cabin which is ready to move in. Very well  finished & insulated. 2 water supplies. $64,500.  REED RD: 5 acres partly cleared, garden &��� fruit trees. Good soil. Comfortable mobile home with addition. Large well constructed workshop easily  converted into good house. $47,900.  ACREAGE  '���.:���<').'  LOTS  ���it ���  '  7.5 acres close to Gibsons. Terms on  $36,000.  12 acres, good building property or  hobby farm. $39,000.  10 acres Roberts Creek. $40,000.  -������������& ���-������������ ���   " ��� 7;r?^!>     -. .���  ��� 19 acres Leek Rd. 2 creeks. Vz down.  $75,000.   - *    --'^ *  Fairview Rd.  $10,500  Gower Point & Pratt  $13,500.  Glassford Rd.  $12,000  Langdale  $7,500-13,500  Wharf Rd.  $15,000 & 14,750.  West Sechelt  $16,900.  Marlene Rd.  $10,500.  Coach Rd.  $9,900.  Roberts Creek  22,000 sq.ft.,.trees  $14,700.  Mason Rd. View  $J4^900v  \'.:?(  O  ���'?'.;;..���  J.W.Visser     Don Sutherland    ANNE Gurney  685-3300 886-9362    , 886-2164  George Cooper  886-9344  'J.'-C';''"'  Sunshine Cbast  !V  xx n % i i '.!.&v. - sf p.:  ^���AUTOMOTIVE  ^SERVICES  NEED TIRES?  V,.,/-V:':"'      Come in to  .COASTAL TIRES  "    '    at theS-BENDSon  Highway 101  ������ , Phone 886-2700  Xt- Automotive- Parts  Sales and Service  ���Rotor lather service lor disc  Brakes and Drum Brakes  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  ���''.'������     ALL MAKES SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  JAMIESON  AUTOMOTIVE  7.        AL JAMIESON  Gibsons Phone 886-7919  ���BANKS  7   ROYAL BANK  OF CANADA  GIBSONS   Branch-Ph.   886-2201  SECHELT  Branch-Ph.   885-2201  HOURS  Gibso'ns:Mon - Thurs.  10a.m. - 3p.m.  Fri.. 10a.m. -6p.m.  7; "    Sechelt: Tues - Thurs.  '.'       1.0a.m. -3p.m.  Fri.. 10a.m.-6p.m. -  .'��.���      Sat.. 10a.m.-3p.m.  ���BUILDING  a SUPPLIES  WINDSOR  PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction Plywood  Fancy Panels  .     Doors, Bifolds, Insulation  Sidings  and all Accessories  Delivery  Highway 101 .Gibsons  Phone 886-9221  ��� BUILDING  SUPPLIES (Cont)  L& H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  pitching -Excavations  '  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666. Box 172, Sechelt. B.C.  TWIN CREEK  LUMBER  .������      & BUILDING  SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  Needs  Free Estimates  Phone 886-2291-2  ��� CLEANERS  YOU CAN SAVE MONEY  COlN.OP CLEANERS  By the Garment or  '���������'"'������By. the Load.:  Sunnycrest Plaza     ������'.< Gibsons  ���CONSTRUCTION  At*:  ��� BULLDOZING    /"'  BACKHOE  CUSTOM  BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations - Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 885-2921 Roberts Creek  BOUTIN  BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 1 Gibsons  ��� CABINET MAKING  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971)LTD..        X  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONCRETE-GRAVEL  GENERAL PAINT _  Highway 101-Gibsons  886-2642 886-7833  ��� ELECTRICIANS(Contd)  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.,  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  ���    NURSERY  ^\BE ELECTRIC ltd,  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  '���POWER   TO   THE   PEOPLE"  ��� HEATING  ��� DISPOSAL  SERVICES  TEDHUME  SERVICES  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2951  Parts, Service, Installations '[  Stoves, Furnaces,  Heaters, etc.  Certified Instrument Mechanic 7  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWA Y  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  ��� PAINTING  ABC  GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY-BRUSH-ROLL  Call 886-2512  ��� MACHINE SHOP  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  . Port Mellon to Oie's Cove  886-2938 .885-9973  Commercial Containers  available  ELECTRICIANS  OCEANSIDE  FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom   Designed   Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom    ,  Cabinetry ..-.,  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach  Ave.,   Roberts   Creek  Phone 885-3417  (Qwest Clettric ttt.  ELECtRICA L ENGINEERING  ^CONTRACTING  .   Serving Sechelt, Gibsons,  Roberts Creek  & Madeira Park  i..;XX:\ jb5-3133,.' ..-.,.     ';  '���'  J.Mckenzie,  Ron Blair, P. Eng.  Porpoise Bay Rd. Sechelt  P.O. Box 387 *   V0N3A0  At'-the sign of the Chevron  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  & Marine Service Ltd?  Arc and Acty. Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  ,, Phone 886-772.1  Res. 886-9956  ��� PAVING  ��� MOVING &  STORAGE  LENWRAY'S  TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale.  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone886-2664-R.R, 1, Gibsons  COAST PAVING  PA VING FROM DRIVEWAYS  TO HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office  Box 95, Powell River,' 485-6118  Branch Office:  Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343  .   9:30 to 3:30 p.m:  ��� PLUMBING  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING - PIPEFITTING  STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed  ��� PLUMBING (Cont)  TIDELINE  Plumbing and Heating  Contractors  RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL  FREE ESTIMATES  886-9414  Bernie Mulligan   Denis Mulligan  PENINSULA  PLUMBING    :  CONTRACTING  Port Mellon - Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Tom 886-7834  ��� RETAIL  Stores <<*nt'd>  ��� T.V.& RADIO  C    &    S  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  RAY NEWMAN  PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building and Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt-Ph. 885-2116  G&E  PLUMBING  & HEATING  Ltd.  Certified  Plumbers  Box 165. Gibsons. B.C.  PHONE886-7638  New Installations, Renovations  Repairs, Hot Water Heating  Pump Repairs  ���'      24 HOUR SERVICE  ��� REFRIGERATION  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for Sale  Res. 886-9949  ��� RETAIL STORES  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS etc.  REP AIRSANDSER VICE  TO ALL MAKES  SEWEASY  Cowrie St.  Sechelt 885-2725  J&C ELECTRONICS  & APPLIANCES  Charles (Chuck) Stephens  SALES and SERVICE  INGLIS & PHILIPS  MARINE ELECTRONICS  Across from Red & White  Sechelt 885-2568  ��� ROOFING  STAN HILSTAD  ROOFING  DUROID, SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R. 1, Port Mellon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  MISS BEE'S  Card and Gift Shop  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  P.O. Box 213        Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings, Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English Bone China'  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique Items  Local Artists' Paintings '  ���SURVEYORS  ROY&WAGENAAR  B.C. LAND  SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C.LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St., Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625       Res. 885-9581  ��� TV & RADIO (cont)  PAJAK  ELECTRONICS  CO. LTD.  RCA & ELECTROHOME  Authorized Dealer  Sales and Service  886-7333 Gibsons  ��� TRAILER PARK  NEVENS'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS���ZENITH  PANASONIC ��� ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 686-2280  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  7 Mile West of Gibsons, Hi way  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  '    and Recreation area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  ��� TREE TOPPING  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Mary Volen Phone 886-9597  Clean   up   your   wooded   areas  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  , Top tall trees adacent to  building ���  ��� TRUCKING  MIDNIGHT  TRUCKING  GRAVEL ��� FILL  ROAD MULCH ��� DRAIN ROCK  R.R. 2, Gibsons, B.C.  Ph.886-7864  ��� WELDING  B.MacK WELDING  BRADMacKENZlE  Portable Welding  886-7222 T~m���ion iiii_i lih  iDwsiiriiirirjnrnyi���n���"  v^wnvw  ~���h^-*<if'*'"W������V-***-  ���n. mm jijip~~w*y  <t*}'��*]tl**JX)lWXB**'&*  Special travel feature  Steam train nostalgia  The whistle of a steam train  echoes out over Howe Sound  and suddenly you've gone back  in time to an era when the big  steel monsters sent their plumes  of smoke and steam along every  railway track. You lean back in  your seat in the plush passenger  coach, and your mind recaptures  the time when the train was king.  The Royal Hudson Steam  Train has made another convert.  It's her third year back on the  tracks now, and every time  that whistle blows and the wheels  click one more mile, someone  else becomes a steam train fan  for life.  It's not just nostalgia. Many of  the people whc fall In love with  the Royal Hudson -re too young  to remember her or her sister  locomotives    in    their    prime.  The lure of the Royal Hudson is  indefinable, but whatever it is,  it promises to keep the train  running forever.  The train leaves North Vancouver five mornings a week  for the 80 mile (130 kilometre)  return trip to Squamish at the  head of Howe Sound. It takes  six hours for the trip, including  lunch  stop  over in  Squamish.  The Royal Hudson 2860 was  rescued from the scrap heap  and refurbished to take her place  at the head of a train of nine  coaches, a baggage car, an observation car and a club car.  The coaches date from the .  1940's, when they were the pride  and joy of the Canadian Pacific  Railway passenger runs. But  they too were rescued from the  scrap heap, sent there when they  were replaced by newer stainless  steel   cars   in   the   mid-1950's.  The Royal Hudson now follows  the British Columbia Rail tracks  that wind through North and  west Vancouver, on to Horseshoe bay and along the coastline of Howe Sound/ The train is  operated by B.C. Rail for the  British Columbia Government of  Recreation arid Travel Industry.  The train leaves the BC Rail  station in North Vancouver  at 10 am, Wednesdays through  Sundays, and statutory holidays,  from May 21 to October 3, and  on October 9, 10, and 11. Reservations for tickets ($5.50 for  adults, $4.00 for students and  senior citizens and $2.75 for  children) can be obtained from  BC Rail, 1311 West First St.,  North Vancouver.  10       Sunshine Coast News, June 29,J9_6_  Provincial News  Don Lockstead, New Democratic MLA for MacKenzie  charged -today that a Social  Credit bill returning voting rights  to absentee property owners  is a 'basic violation of the principle of one person-one vote.'  Speaking in the Legislature  on the Municipal Amendment  act, Mr. Lockstead said one of  the most progressive moves  of the former NDP government  was take away the municipal  voting rights of absentee landlords.  He cited a case from his own  riding: 'In 1972 before the NDP  was in government, a referendum  which included provision for  constuction of a recreation centre  was put to voters on the Sunshine  Coast where there are many  summer    home    owners.    The  referendum failed...we had  found that hundreds-literally  hundreds-of people from the  Lower Mainland had been bused  into Gibsons to vote against  that referendum because they  had no stake in that community.  They had their summer homes  but they had no stake in the  future of that community.'  The controversial Bill later  received approval in principle  from the Social Credit majority  in the Legislature with all New  Democratic members voting  against it.  <_��:  Sound Construction  Car pen ter-Contractor  Interior Finishing  House v Framing  Concrete Form Work  Gary Wallinder   886-9976  Box 920       Gibsons X^  Ken's  Lucky  Dollar  NOW  OPEN  /liiim  ^ ������~~p.bi6&. '������������"��� /  JtORfSyf  BC GROWN FRESH WHOLE  FRYING  CHICKEN GRADE  MEAL  ARE FUN!  Dollar  FOli  For all your Carpets  T. Sinclair  885-9327  HOW'S  YOUR BUSINESS.  MINE IS PICKING UP.  JUST CALL ���  BOB KELLY'S  CLEAN-UP LTD.  FOR FAST SERVICE   ON PICK UP  886-9433 or 886-7322  "���!���!*!���!���!���!���!���!*!���  SEVEN  *M.X��X��M*  VON'S CONSTRUCTION  FRAMING CONTRACTORS  COMMERCIAL  RESIDENTIAL  &  ADDITIONS  VANCOUVER ���254-2820  RENOVATIONS  &  ROOFING  GIBSONS ��� 886-7420 or 886-9187  885-2235  IS THE NUMBER TO PHONE  24 HOURS A DAYFOR YOUR  FREE GUIDE TO  REAL ESTATE VALUES  AGENCIES LTD.  Box 128, Sechelt  Phone Vancouver 689-5838  (24 HOURS)  Don Hadden   George Townsend   Jim Wood  885-9504 885-3345 885-2571  Jack Warn  886-2681  Peter Smith  885-9463  C. R. Gathercole  886-2785  Bob Kent  885-9461  Pat Murphy  885-9487  Jack White  886-2935  NEW ON MARKET  Your Private Estate  #3638  Double wide three bedroom home, with added  decking and many extras, amidst delightfully  landscaped grounds, on 1.6 acres, Vets Road area.  Only $51,000 full price, this must be seen, call  me to show you around. Jack White, evenings  886-2935.  NEW ON MARKET  DAYS  EACH  WEEK  HOLIDAY AND  SUNDAY HOURS:  10.AM-5.PM  LOOK  FOR  EXTRA  SPECIALS  ON  THESE  DAYS!  SPECIAL  FEATURE  r,  MANY OF THE PROPERTIES IN OUR CATALOGUE ARE RECORDED ON FILM. WE CAN  GIVE YOU A COMPLETE PREVIEW ON OUR  SPECIAL OFFICE TV. YOU ARE ABLE TO VIEW  MANY HOUSES QUICKLY AND LIMIT ON SITE  INSPECTIONS TO THOSE YOU FIND MOST  SUITABLE.  ls  ��A.  Dollar  FOODS  GIBSONS  Phone      886-2257  BULK WIENERS lb  BOLOGNA BY THE PIECE LB.  FRESH!     REGULAR  GROUND BEEF lb  IMPORTED  PEACHES  GRADE CANADA#1  LB.  490  BC GROWN  CABBAGE  GRADE CANADA #1  LB.  140  RADISHES 1  AND '   '"1  GREEN    e  ONIONS  2  BUNCHES  NABOB  COFFEE  1 LB PKG  $1.89  LIBBY'S DEEP BROWN  BEANS WITH PORK  OR IN TOMATO SAUCE i40ZTIN  LIBBY'S FANCYTOMATO  JOICE     480ZTIN 690  LADY SCOTT BATHROOM  TISSUE Troll^cskorted 59 C  7 FARMS EVAPORATED  MILK 2 ���_���. 690  KRAFT MIRACLE  WHIP  32 OZ JAR  $1.19  SCOTT ASSORTED & WHITE  FAMILY  NAPKINS  MAL.KIN'SOR NABOB  MANDARIN  PKG60'S  390  ORANGES  4-3'.>OZPK(  75 C  89C  MALKIN'S OR NABOB  SPAGHETTI   3  IN TOMATOSAUCE 140ZTINS  BETTER BUY OR  SO FRESH ^^  MARGARINE   2pk!69C  WET ONES    . <1AQ  MOIST TOWELLETTES   70'S Cp X n*t\j  MALKIN'S OR NABOB  PINEAPPLE   2��*  SLICED ��� CRUSHED ��� TIDBITS      T,NS  830  MALKIN'S OR NABOB CHOICE  TOMATOES  190Z TIN  53C  BRIGHT SIDE  SHAMPOO  soomlS 1.69  GARDEN GATE ORANGE  OR LEMONADE  CRYSTALS  MALKIN'S FREESTONE  CHOICE   HALVED  43V2 0ZPKGS  750  BETTER BUY OR CHELSEA  BEANS  PORK  14 0Z  TINS  PEACHES  DOT WEST  ALUMINUM  FOIL  KRAFT PROCESSED  CHEESE  140ZTIN  490  12x25 ROLL  470  SEA LORD PINK  SALMON  7%ozTiN  NABOB OR MALKIN'S  PURE STRAWBERRY  550  950  24 0ZTJN  SLICES  SINGLE THINS  16 0ZPKG  $1.49  KINGSFORD CHARCOAL 10 LB BAG  BRIQUETTES    $1.59  JAM  ROYALL LUNCHEON  MfcAl    120ZTIN  WESTON S STONED WHEAT  $1.35  I      THINS'      10OZPKG  FROZEN FOODS  590  VENTURA  SLICED  STRAWBERRIES  15 OZ PKG  650  FRASER VALE  FANCYPEAS  PRICES EFFECTIVE  WEDNESDAY JUNE 30 TO  saturday july3  we reserve the right  to limit quantities:  red��  WHITE  ^ FOOD    'XX  V   STORES   /


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