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The Peninsula Times May 11, 1977

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 pprr:  iUMlrPp  ��� -���'���.'���.":���  '?'.*:M.-~. ,:-������.-  With just 10 niore days to go before the  big event, Timber Days organizers are  busily scurrying about firming up events  and spreading the word in Sechelt.'  Programs for the May 22-23 celebration  were distributed this week to local merchants, who themselves are planning to  decorate their stores and have employees  dress in accord with this year's "Older  Days" theme.   . ,  The Timber Days parade is Monday,  May 23.  A new event this year is the Timber  Boy, and organizers have .obtained from  the B..C. Forest Service 500 seedling trees  to be given away from the Timber Boy  float.  The Timber Days committee expressed  its gratitude to the Sechelt Village Council  which made a $500 grant to the event,  supplied a meeting place, co-operation of  the  vUlage staff and the  Alderman Frank Leitner.  It was announced that the Loggers'  Sports Program will start at 1:30 p.m.  May 23 in the Loggers Sports grounds at  Hackett Park.  There will be 12 events, with trophies  for first place winners and cash prizes for  first.second and third place contestants.  Master of Ceremonies will be Sechelt's  Kenny Nelson, a successful competitor in  the last International Logger Sports  competition held in Spain.  Entry forms are available at logging  camps, at Morgan's Mens Wear, Sunshine  Auto Parts, Sechelt Chain Saw Centre,  Sechelt Building Supplies and Anny-Lynn  Florists. They also will be available at the  sports grounds May 23 between 11 a.m.  and noon.  No entries will be accepted for any  event after noon that day.  Field Road industrial  ������.���'.    y    '.' '-' ���' ,       .,.,-. '  park looks in the bag  It may not be safe to say so until the  first foundation has set, but Hank Hall's  tortuous struggle to obtain approval for an  industrial park on upper Field Road seems  fairly to have come to a successful end.  On last report, the proposed land swap  between Hall and the Regional District  appeared to be withering on the vine, and  Hall was trumpeting that he had reached  an agreement whereby the British  Columbia Development Corporation would  obtain the land for sale to him.  Last week, however, provincial approval was given for the land swap. Hall  immediately exercised his purchase option for a 20-acre parcel along Chapman  Creek, transferred that title to the  province, and received in exchange a 20-  acre parcel south of the airport.  In completing the trade, Hall was  required to pay an undisclosed sum which  was the difference in the assessed value of  the two properties. Hall would say only  that his costs were "in excess of $50,000."  Regional District Planner Paul Moritz  said he expects the Chapman Creek land to  be placed in the recreation reserve.  The property Hall received is in both  the Agricultural Land Reserve and the  Recreation Reserve, but Moritz said he  expects thcjse restrictionslto be removed by  Victoria "very soon.  "It may already have been done, and  we just haven't received the paperwork  yet," he said.  The Regional District previously applied to have HaU's site rezoned ior in-  Pn|| finflc 17% flir dustrial use, and Moritz said he expects  ��� vii inius *��� /v ivi- that action also to be approved shortly.  QliebCC S6DdratlOI1 The only other Problem remaining,  . HjiU said, is getting water to the land.  Grade 10 social studies students j at       The Regi0nal District has made ap-  Chatelech Junior Secondary conducted a pUcation to Hhe Ministry of Housing,  political poU here on May 3, with some Moritz said> for a g^ which would  interesting results: for instahce, 17 per pr0vide partial funding'for a 14-inch water  cent   of   those   interviewed   favoured ^ from ^e ^Ima Park Reservoir to  Quebec's   secession   from   the   Con- HaU's industrial site,  federation. _-   .        . ., .,   ..   #i .������>..'.���.  The poU was conducted in TraU pay .   Su/.h f^ are ayai^le ��n.^tl0nf  MaU in Sechelt. As 99persoos respondefto ,n whu* % n��w wfJfL^iF1^  questions one^nd three ari��fcoito ^^tJ^e1^:^^^  question  two,  the foUowing ar* .feqth ocCOr n1 ltus taSe' -  ���  numerical and percentage responses.  1. If a federal election were held today, PaIipa hi Hit VirtimQ  for which political party would you vote? rvilw liuimiwimia  con^ative':^'.:;;^.'.'.'.y.;/.::'.2o of Saanich scheme  NDP 19 Local RCMP are searching for area  Social Credit 6 residents who may have been victimized  Other 1 in a multi-miUion dollar Saanich fraud  Unsure 25 scheme.  2. Do you think that the federal Police suspect a Saanich resident of  government should remove wage and selling boats, cars, aircraft and other  price controls immediately? merchandise in the supposed liquidation of  Yes 28 a non-existent estate.  No 69        Police estimate the true value of the  Unsure  3 sold merchandise at over $4.5 million. In a  3. Are you in favour of Quebec's very few cases, merchandise was actually  separating from Canada? delivered police said.  A  1977 Cadillac  Ves 17 valued at $18,000 was sold and delivered to  No 79 one individual for,$l,500.  ,TJJnsure  1        Most  of  the   purchasers,   however,  Up to Quebec   2 received nothing.  The poll was  conducted  under  the        Police said they believe the suspect has  supervision of teacher Jack Pope and been operating the scheme since early  student teacher Randy Tait. 1976. Known B.C. buyers are in Kamloops,  Students participating in the poll were: Masset,   Vancouver   and   the    Lower  Tom   Gibbons,   Uurie   Glass,   Robyn Mainland and Vancouver Island.  Jacobson,  Jerry  Johason,  Muriel Ker-        Any person who believes he may have  meen, Barbara Pajor, Richard Palmquist, been tne victlm of such rraud is requested  Debbie Roberts, Sheri Spence, Fiorella to call Saanich police or the Sechelt RCM-  Tomasi and Darlene Kammerle. . p.  f...  '"1%    .^^gp|rg^ag(g^glg  5? .Vw!?;*'<����s-i  ibm..    ����w*��s>*a. 4i*ma^m^MllmKKmum  ������ !,r?'',fcs4'i:,'4'i'''*'   ������'���:,��?\  'm*%  .-?>���  P"$W*  ���.''"im. "-S-UW.  THAT'S MRS. B. NIBLETT ^nding|  shyly behind her picket sign at left>|  and the source of her alleged af-|  fliction, Joe Benner of Benner Fur-|  niture Co., Sechelt, at right. Mrs.'.I  Niblett  said   she   bought   a   used  washing machine from Benner and,  after nine days, had received neither  dn instruction book nor satisfactory  directions for operating the machine.  Benner said he had ordered an instruction book, which was missing  from the machine when he bought it.  He said maintenance men had found  no one home on two visits to the  Niblett home. "What recourse does  an old women with very little income  have in Sechelt?" Mrs. Niblett asked.  After picketing Friday and most of  the day Saturday, she called the  Times to say the problem had been  resolved.  ���Timesphotos  ��� ��������������� <-...���.������  ttBIHH^P 2nd Class Mail  ^T^^^m      ^' Registration No. 1142  eninsulaLuneb  _._V ftr   ��� Union ...-..:�����-'.<.��:.- Label  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound lo Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins landing, Granthams landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek, ^m   PnOne "^ "  Wilson Creek. Selma Park, Sechelt. Halfmoon Bqy, Secret Cove. Pender Hrb.. Madeira Park. Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont       J    885-3231 14 PageS ������ 15C Copj  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  W  . ���' ���       ' "'       I ��� ;   "-r-���  Volume 14 ��� No. 24  14 Pages ��� 15c Copy  Wednesday, May 11, 1977  wins, loses zoning bout  Hayden KUlam won a hard-fought  victory at last Wednesday night's Seehelt  Council meeting, only to have it Snatched  away Thursday morning.  KUlam out-argued VUlage Clerk Tom..  Wood and developer Hank Hall Wed-^  hesday in securing a council directive ���  ordering Wood to issue KUlam a zoning  certificate for expansion of his Sechelt  BuUding Supplies store at Wharf and  Dolphin Streets.  After re-reading the village's zoning  by-law, however, Mayor Harold Nelson  called a special council meeting Thursday morning and aldermen reversed  their action on the grounds that KUlam's  business constitutes a non-conforming  use and may not be expanded.  A meeting of aldermen, other officials  and Killam was scheduled for Tuesday,  May 10, to discuss the matter further.  Killam's difficulty centers on the fact  that his property is zoned commercial  and both his buildings supplies store and  lumberyard, which existed prior to the  zoning ordinance, are defined in the bylaw as industrial uses.  According to the Municipal Act, .such  non-conforming uses may continue to  exist but may not be extended by any  structural alterations to the building.  Killam's position is that his addition,  which is intended as a carpet sales area,  is a commercial use and, therefore, does  not constitute an extension of his nonconforming business.  Wood, who had earlier objected to  ���v  plans which had the addition encroaching over an easement, disagreed.  "The question now is not whether'it can  be built four feet over (the easement),  but whether it can be buUtat aU," he said  Wednesday.  Wood also maintained that as vUlage  clerk only he has the authority to issue  Killam the required zoning certificate.  "In my opinion," he told Alderman  Morgan Thompson, "you don't have the  authority to make a motion giving him a  certificate. I have that authority."  Complicating the matter, Wood told  council he had "probably made a  mistake" in earUer giving Killam a  permit to build an apartment complex  adjacent to the lumberyard. Wood  described ttie two uses as "incompatible."  Killam told council that he had  complied with "all of Wood's earlier  requirements concerning placement of  . the addition, but that as quickly as one  requirement was satisfied, Wood had  found a  new problem.  "I honestly think that no matter what  I do, he'll find one more thing," Killam  said.  "This is a serious problem and a  complicated problem, and that's why  some things have been overlooked,"  Wood said.  Killam responded, "It's not a serious  problem. We make a mockery of a thing  when wc call ita serious problem and it's  not. The only person it's serious to Is me  economicaUy."  Hank HaU, who had come to council to  request a rezoning of his Sechelt  property, which is immediately north of  KUlam's land, told council that he was  concerned Killam's plans would adversely affect the value of HaU's  property.  Killam's land is bounded by Wharf,  Giant packrat  stalks dance?  It was either a very absent minded  thief or the world's biggest pack rat at  work outside the Roberts Creek Community Centre last Saturday night.  James Davidson, a teacher at Roberts  Creek Elementary, reported that while  he was attending a dance at the centre,  someone stole a flashlight and an  unopened bottle of wine from his pickup  truck.  Nothing too unusual in that.  Looking in the bed of the truck,  however, Davidson discovered that the  thief had left behind a fluorescent orange  rat-tailed comb, a Cowichan toque and a  $2.50 paperback book, "Commentaries  on Living" by J. Krishnamurti.  Davidson feels that he didn't fare too  poorly In the swap, but doubts the effectiveness of the philosophy book and  would Uke to return it if the appropriate  party would contact him.  Dolphin, Inlet and a line running east-  west just; north of the Legion.  Hall's property is bounded by  Killam's sand and the Legion on the south  and by Wharf,. Inlet and the Hydro  easement. HaU does not own the northeast section of that area but told  council he is negotiating its purchase.  He said his plans for the land include  "something that is highly people-  oriented, highly concentrated with  people," such as a hotel or senior citizen  housing project.  In requesting the rezoning of his land  from industrial to commercial, HaU said  he was worried that Killam might  jeopardize his plans by expanding his  lumberyard to the lot behind the Legion.  He requested that the lumberyard be  restricted at least to the area south of the  Legion and, further, that a tight board  fence or hedge be placed at the boundary  of the lumberyard.  Hall noted that Wharf will become a  major access road to the village when the  proposed Highway 101 bypass is completed and argued that development  along the street should be "aesthetically  pleasing." He further asked that his  property be designated a development  area.  Killam questioned HaU's opposition to  industrial development of the property,  pointing out that Hall had recently come  to council requesting permission to put  an industrial building on the site.  Hall replied tliat he wanted to make  ��� See Page A-3  @?^|^,,  "WHAT IS TIHS STUFF anyway?" to examine some of the other items up  asks Ann-Marie SolH. Ann-Mari, 2, for auction Saturday to benefit area  had Just attempted a bite from an   Scouts and Brownies. The auctton  apple which looked real enough but   wn.s next to Trail Bay MaU in Sechelt.    it WAS MOM'S MORNING to have    Mother's Day Pancake Breakfast at   Norwest Bay ltoad in West Sechelt.   eating  his  .somehow tasted a bit like plastic.   Ann-Marie is the daughter of Larah*    breakfast out Sunday ns Uie Sunshine   the Homestcud Drive-In in Wilson    That's Pat on the left and Bob next to   Danny, 2  After a few more tries, she moved on   and Knut .Solli of Davis Bay. (^a��,t i liom Vj\nl) sponsored its annual   Creek. This is the Karslake family of   her. The sneaky-looking little fellow   with Pat's  mmmw7f  his breakfast manually  is  who has a good deal to do  qualifying for breakfast.  k Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 11,1977  The Peninsula T^ei-' tfSIBfeBltf  EDITORIALS  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor.  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other right   that free  men prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Voice your opinion  Elsewhere on this page you will  find a questionnaire headed  "Recycling."  The purpose of the form is to allow  the Regional Board to measure public  sentiment regarding the requested  seven month subsidy at $700 per  month for the Peninsula Recycling  operation.  In the November municipal  elections, a referendum may be held  regarding permanent, support of a  recycling project. The question is,  should the Regional District support  Peninsula Recycling until the  November elections when a more  formal sampling of opinion may be  collected?  The result of this questionnaire is  not binding on the directors but will  be taken into account in their  decision.  We urge you to voice your opinion.  Mail the completed form to: Sunshine  Coast Regional District, P.O. Box 800,  Sechelt, B.C.  Supporters of the funding have  argued that peninsula residents who  use the recycling operation should be  allowed to continue doing so through  use of their tax dollars, that recycling  is an increasingly important conservation tactic which should be  encouraged and that (the local  operation has been growing in effectiveness and should not be  discontinued now.  Regional Board directors Harry  Almond, Peter Hoemberg, Ed  Johnson and Jim Metzler have  supported the temporary funding.  Opponents of the funding have  argued that while the concept of  recycling is a good one, the local  operation is inefficiently run and  continues to lose money unnecessarily, and that no funds for  support of recycling have been  allocated in the district's budget.  Regional Board directors Bernie  Mulligan, Jack Paterson, Barry  Pearson and Morgan Thompson have  opposed the temporary funding.  One man's opinion?  Who should decide: "  The nice thing about the Hon. BUI  Vander Zalm is that you don't have to take  him seriously. It's weU-known that he suits  his remarks to his audience, like any good  performer. Controversial statements are  just a tool for getting headlines and votes.  They don't necessarily represent his true  feeUngs, and they seldom stand up to close  examination.  It's not surprising that in front of an  anti-regional district crowd, the man  makes anti-regional district noises. He's  against regional government, he says,  because when he was Surrey's regional  representative he was "asked to make  decisions about places (he had) never  visited and knew nothing about". Of  course, that's nothing like his current job,  is it?  Did I hear it was 20 years since he had  been in Sechelt?)  StiU, he raises an interesting point.  Which level of government should make  which decisions? It's a question that  comes up continuaUy around here,  producing suggestions for change ranging  from municipal expansion, amalgamation  or abolition to a return to the tender care  of Victoria.  There are frequent complaints about  government on the coast. Many are about  incumbent politicians, which is normal.  Some, however, concern the way local  government is organized. The most  common of the latter express  dissatisfaction because the regional  district Is involved hi very local decisions  in each small rural community; yet each  rural area elects only one regional  director. The people of these communities  feel they should have more control over  matters that really affect only them. And  they're right.  The trouble has been that there is reaUy  no mechanism available to give them  that control within B.C.'s local government system. However, at last, things are  changing. For the first time in many  years, a major revision to the Municipal  Act has been Introduced In the legislature,  and one of the changes attacks the community autonomy problem.  A new type of agency called the Local  Community Commission would be  created. A commission could be  established on petition for any community  too small for municipal status.  It would, like "like an elected Advisory  Planning* Commission. (APCs are appointed by regional district directors to  advise them on local community matters.)  But the community commLssion could also  take over the purely local functions and  responsibilities of the regional district os it  felt cabablc to do so.  It wouldn't cost much, as its elected  officials would receive only expenses and  its paperwork would be bundled by  existing regional staff. It's a long overdue  Idea, and knowing how fast petitions can  appear on the const, I expect Pender  Harbour will have Its application in the  day after the amendment net Is  proclaimed.  But there's the other side of the coin,  too. If too many unnecessary people have  lx;en Involved In some of the governing of  rural communities, too few have been  Included In many village deliberations.  ss^��***^*^#%����rti#������iNjs(Nr��is^w**.^^  The Peninsula1^^  Publlihod WedncKUy* ��(Sccnclt  on B.C.'* Sunshine Com!  hy  The Peninsula lime*  fur Westpret Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Bo* 310 *"*"' SocTWVttt B.C.,  VON Ml)  Phone 805-3.2.31  .Subscription Rates: (In advance)  Locnl, $7 ptt y**t. Beyond .15 mtle��, SO  U.S.A., SI0.rW��ea��SII.  */^0^&^m**^i*^i*m**i*i*****'****^'******'*^**m*****''  ���**mi0+*+***mm*^i^im,  By Adrian Stott  VUlage decisions can have serious effects  on people living outside village boundaries, people who have no real impact on  the village council. The reaction-of Areas  E and F to Gibsons' expansion proposals is  perhaps the best recent example of this  problem. While the rural areas may have  too little autonomy, the vUlages obviously  have too much. It's a carry-over from the  days before there was regional government to make the broader decisions, and it  too is overdue for correction.  If Local Community Commissions were  aUowed within municipal boudaries, they  might help with this problem as weU. If  each urban or suburban neighbourhood  had its own commission, the obsolete  concept of the municipality with its  irrational boundaries and unnecessary  powers could be phased out. The wasteful  and costly triplication of services and the  interminable wrangUng among the two^  vUlages and the' regional district could*be  finally eliminated once and for all.  On the subject of decisions made in the  wrong place, provincial agencies should  also be mentioned. Why, for example, is  the administration of local streets and  subdivisions left to the Highways  Ministry? I can't see why Victoria (or  Burnaby) is concerned about the paving of  Wakefield Road or the design of a cul-de-  sac in Garden Bay. No wonder such  departments move so slowly ��� they're  bogged down with details some local body  should be handling. They have no time for  their real job of making provincial policy.  This too is an unfortunate carry-over, but  we may have to wait a while yet before it is  removed... However, let's be thankful  for small gains. If you would like your  community or neighbourhood to have  more say, check out the Local Community  Commissions. It's more productive than  complaining to opportunistic cabinet  ministers.  Is beating  animals fun?  Editor, The Times:  My friend and I are writing to you about  the cruelty to the animals at the past  circus in Davis Bay. We went to have a  good time, but if you call beating animals  fun, you can forget it. We don't Know much  about circuses, but there must be a better  way to train animals.  Ray Clayton,  Bobby Runcer,  Sechelt.  Editor's note: our writers don't  mention a specific incident. However,  while attending the afternoon performance of DeWayne Bros. Circus April  27, wo witnessed a trainer whipping  several of the dogs which had become  somcwliat excited following their act.  Ray's and Bobby's last sentence pretty  much sums up our feelings on the matter.  Blood donors  clinic success  Editor, The Times:  On behalf of the Co-Ordlnating Council  I would like to thank you for the splendid  coverage you gave our recent Blood  Donors Clinic.  The turnout wan tremendous. We would  like to thank all those who so generously  gave their blood. As thjp Is a once a yenr  dimcwfiliU look forward ��.U  nextyej,r,  .,���.,���  Our thanks once -again to all.  P. ta'mb. Secretary Co-Ordinatlng  Council,  C. Balnea, Chairman of the Blood  Donors Clinic.  Between the lines  DEAN MARTINSENvand his dog,  Trixie, demonstrate something new  under the Canadian sun, pedestrian  reflectors. His parents, Mr. and Mrs.  S.P. Martinsen, says they recently  received both Canadian and U.S.  patent rights on the reflectors, which  are in common use in Europe and  compulsory for nighttime walking in  Scandinavian countries. The Mar-  tinsens, who live on Tyson Road, say  .the reflectors are in production in  Burnaby now and will shortly be  available in retail stores. They say  One of the things my big-city friends  always want to know about life here is,  "What do you do for fun?"  I usually mention the standard  pleasures: movies, eating out, tennis,  hiking, visiting folks, bars, photography...  But I lately discovered something else I  didn't know I liked. In fact, I always  assumed I hated it. I like going to  meetings.  Alright, I can hear the groans and boos.  Nevertheless it's a position I wiU  defend; meetings can be fun.  I admit they can also be boring, duU,  tedious and uninteresting. But aU that just  makes .the high points higher.  Like the time recently when Morgan  Thompson shouted at an out-of-order  speaker at a public^-hearing, "Dammit,  lady, if you don't shut up, ril..." (Not your  standard parliamentary procedure).  She didn't shut up very quickly. But  Morgan didn't do anything ��� not even  finish his sentence, so who knows what he  had in mind.  That was a pretty good meeting. It got  so unruly that Bernie MuUigan who was  chairing it quit the job and went to sit in  the audience because a) he couldn't  control the meeting and b) he said he was  so mad he had to say things he couldn't say  as the chairman.  At the same meeting, Archie Haleta  was yeUing at everybody he disagreed  with like he was sitting at his own dining  room table. People told Archie he couldn't  yell because it was a public hearing (get  it?), but he had a good time of it.  Sechelt Council meetings are not  regarded as generaUy scintillating by  most seasoned meeting goers. But last  week's was almost recompense for  missing the Frose-Nixon interview.  Hay den KUlam and Hank HaU are a  good fight. Mad as he was, Hayden seemed  to enjoy the battle ��� that or he's likely got  a sore jaw from a lot of forced smiling.  Hank is not overly adept at the im-  provisational repartee, but he does the  best Formal Presentation act around.  His show last week included a big  cardboard map with about a dozen crayon-  coloured paper overlays (red, green, red  with white stripes,  green with black  the devices, which consist of a ground   slashes, etc.). He kept tacking the Uttle  glass coating laminated to a plastic  card, are far more reflective than any  other similar items on the market.  It is not 'Haigh's' recycling  that is being debated here  Editor, The Times:  desirable than the same weight uncrushed  Throughout, aU the reporting, Regional   and piled up somewhere.  .letter* tothe editor m   ^^MtmMiS^m^&Mt  Boajcddiscuissions arulletters .  ,, . ^    ^     v  over the past month, an insidious note has * for one  overlays on different areas of the map,  then pulling them off, then tacking  something else on, then...untd nobody had  any idea what he was doing. But it was  colourful. And he must have spent hours  colouring aU those pieces of paper..  I always enjoy Harold Nelson's stock  remark at the peak of insoluble snafus:  "WeU, what do you think we ought to do?"  Unlike the insincere remarks of many  other politicians, Harold's befuddlement  at these moments seems genuine.  Our local school board meetings are  normaUy pleasant ��� and seldom anything  By Dennis Fitzgerald  some good moments, but I missed aU that.  In Houston in the early 60s, at the  height of integration battles, the school  board used to.have fistfights and once  threw chairs. It got so pitched, the local  educational channel started televising the  meetings and people caUed them the  Wednesday Night Fights. The Sechelt  board has a ways to go to match that.  Meeting room humour is usuaUy  unintentional or fairly broad ��� the rapier  less often than the sledgehammer.  There was the time, however, when  Bernie MuUigan, tangled in the attempt to  word a complicated motion; aUowed in  smiling self-deprecation that he was the  sort who couldn't talk and chew gum at the  same time.  His counterpart on the regional board,  Peter Hpemherg, replied immediately  that Bernie seemed to him exactly the sort  who would be very good at talking and  chewing gum at the same time.  That went by so fast there wasn't a  single hollow chuckle behind it. But, of  course, Peter spoUed it by repeating it  three times like he does everything.  Sometimes, something pleasant  happens. One young feUow appeared at a  regional district planning committee  meeting to protest a service connection  fee. He was so weU-prepared in his  argument and so obviously being taken  that directors leaned over backwards to  straighten things out for him.  DeUghted by his uncommonly tidy  victory, the feUow caUed out as he left,  "Beer's on me at the Wakefield."  UsuaUy, however, the pubhc  petitioners don't come off too weU if the  issue is at aU involved. Most people have  difficulty arguing a complicated position  and are somewhat intimidated when the  board or council chooses to assume its  deUberations-of-an-august-body   posture.  There are other problems. A group of  swimming pool advocates left one Gibsons  Council meeting complaining that they  couldn't plead their case effectively  because council had aU the facts. What the  group didn't realize was that the "facts"  kept changing from week to week.  It's unfortunnte perhaps that few Of  these subtleties find their way into local  news reports. The manner in which a  decision is reached is often more  significant than the decision itself. But it's  treacherous ground when one starts' injecting personal observations into a  supposedly dispassionate news story. And  one treads a fine line in determining what  information the pubUc genuinely needs  and what constitutes mere tit illation,  particularly in that the latter often is  transmitted to the detriment of some individual's pubUc standing. What's fair and  what's unfair?  And what's interesting primarily  because tiierejporter has got hooked on the  whole year is less than  SilFft'OTf ^ the play arid is  ***mm      a*L***k A ��****! m^mm #a*l^^*ai*        *aa aaj* a* mm las ��� mm #�� J^ld *      *   - m*    * ^m     ��a.      ��.^ _ ~Mm.     a. _ ~^. fT^Y _J- ��          *PXl~_       -ll-jLlft  crept in which is colouring the whole  question of recycling on the peninsula.  Namely, the constant reference to "Tom  Haigh's recycling," as though that were  somehow different from other forms of  recycUng.  Are people to gather the idea that I arri  some sort of charity case who is asking for  pesonal "support"? Are the people of the  peninsula expected to vote yes to recycling  so that I can continue to have a job?  For God's sake, can we please get off  that track and address the issue that is  really at stake, which is recycling  "period." There is a recycling operation  on the coast; it is working; many people  use it and want it to continue, and it is ,  about to collapse. This has nothing to do  with me personally. "Tom Haigh" is not  about to collapse.  Another theme that seems to crop up  everywhere is the question of efficiency.  "Tom Haigh's recycling is inefficient."  This implies that there are other ways of  doing it that are more efficient, yet  specific suggestions as to what these  methods are never appear.  I have visited several other recycling  depots in B.C., including the one in Vancouver, and they operate in basically the  same way. So would these "efficiency"  experts please put up or shut up, and let's  get down to basics. Do these people who  want to recycle their garbage have a right  to their share of the general garbage kitty,  or do they not? And let's not hear any more  about "cost per ton." One ton of crushed  glass is a hell of a lot cleaner and more  A breath of  the outdoors  Editor, The Times:  This is a thank you to the Senior  Citizens Society and the Garden Club.  My daughter, Vlckl Cuzzetto, delivers  "Meals on Wheels" In Vancouver's skid  row. 1 went with her once nnd saw some of  the dark halls and bare, tiny rooms with a  bed, table, chair, small bureau and nails to  hang clothes on. There wns no sign of  water or heat and ono blanket on tlte bed.  No radio, nothing to pass the time.  One hotel had a sign on Uie wall that  said one sheet, one pillow case and one  towel would be washed on a certain Ume  and dny, and lf you weren't there with  them, Uiey wouldn't get done.  Vlckl wanted plants for the men. At the,  end of tho plant sale of both societies, they  gave me planta. These Vlckl took arid gave  to some men who were very grateful. One  said, "It's like a breath of Uie outdoors."  Vlckl liopes to give Uie men more plants  to brighten Uielr lives.  Nell Whaites,  Sechelt.  Regional Board spends in a month on  garbage pickup and dump maintenance.  We want $700 per month which would be  matched by the provincial government.  The Regional Board spends over $9,000 a  month, or $111,262 a year,to get rid of  garbage. For an extra $8,400 the recycling  operation could continue for a year.  Please keep in mind if you respond to  the questionnaire, and if a referendum  takes place, that that is what the issue  should be. Any further talk about "Tom  Haigh's recycling" is merely superfluous.  Tom Haigh  Pender Harbour.  P.S. At last count, the SCRD had  received 10 letters asking for reconsideration, an unusual number I understand.  Reconsider  your decision  Editor, The Times:  I believe that Peninsula Recycling  provides a valuable service to our community, and as such it should be subsidized  by the Regional District. I have sent a  letter to the Regional District Board  members protesting their refusal to  provide further funding for the recycling  project. That letter follows:  Regional District Board Members,  Dear Sirs:  I want to protest your refusal to subsidize Pcnlasuln Recycling for the period  from May to Novombor, 1977.1 have been  recycling my garbage since the project  began in the Fall of 1076 and am very  much in favour of the whole concept of  recycling.  Our earth's resources are not  unlimited; it Is time wc all woke up to Uiat  fact and started treating those resources  with respect. One way we can do that is by  recycling and reusing our "garbage,"  rather than Jast throwing It away.  I resent the short-sighted attitude of  Mr. Mulligan, Mr. Thompson, Mr.  Pearson and Mr. Paterson, who feel that  $700 per month for five or six months ia too  much to pay to liave our wastes recycled.  Recycling has to be an essential part of  our future; If Tom Haigh's present project  ends because of the lack of funding, our  community will eventually have to pay a  far higher price to re-launch the whole  project. RecycUng will never by a money-  making venture; however, lt can save the  community some money bo decreasing the  work of the garbage disposal system.  I am Mking you to plMM rtt-ceraMer  your decision about funding for Penlnaula  Recycling, and to give Tom Halgh the  support he nccsds. Our community needs  recycling.  Wendle Nelson,  Sechelt.  otner or get too excited about anything  That may be appropriate conduct for  weighing the Educational needs of our  children. StiU, I do yearn sometimes for  the little flashes of wit or anger that  surface in more spirited gatherings.  I heard the famous Prescesky-  Speikermann debates over the Learning  Assessment Program testing produced  delighting in ai fresh* unfolding of the plot?  Maybe that simply means that good  times at the meetings, like most good  times, are not nearly so good when they're  picked up second-hand. If you want to  enjoy aU the fun and games, you'll just  have to come out and watch the acUon for  yourself.  Bring your own popcorn.  Tell me there's a mistake  Editor, The Times:  In these very uncertain times, there is  hardly a day or a week goes past without  some hair-brained scheme to restrict our  freedoms, or charge us exorbitant prices  for various government services that we  are already paying extreme taxes to  maintain.  The latest, and the one I am being  specific about, is the increase from 40  cents per foot per month to 10 cents per  foot per day for boats mooring at government docks. This causes a person to pay  $90 per month instead of Uie $11 he has  been paying for a twenty-nine foot boat  (figures approximate).  I have my own float and moorage, but  my deep concern is what it is going to do to  small communities up and down the coast  with fishermen and others who live away  from the water and do not have their own  moorage.  These wharves and floats are just as  vital south of the 50 parallel as they are  north of the 50 parallel and in some cases  more so.  To have raised the moorage from 40  cents per foot a month to 50 cents or even  60 cents per month would have made a lot  of sense and could have paid for lights and  water to these floats, especially in Pender  Harbour where there has been no charge  before. To raise the figure to the price Uiey  have raised it doesn't make any sense at  all. Please, someone, tell me there has  been a mistake made, otherwise it is Just  too extreme. Frank lace,  Madeira Park.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  P.O. Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  RECYCLING  In order to settle the contentious question of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District supporting a  recycling operation for the area, the suggestion  has been made to have a referendum on the  issue at the time of the municipal elections in  November 1977.  To maintain the. present operation will require a  monthly subsidy of approximately $700, assum ing  a matching grant is made by the Provincial  Government. In order to establish whether such  a subsidy may be warranted until a referendum  can be held the Sunshine Coast Regional District  would welcome a response from the public on  the following question:  "Are you in favor of the Regional District financially  supporting recycling until December 31st, 1977?"  YesD      No  Name:   Address:   ��� B.C. FERRIES stood idle last Thursday ��� but only for a few hours as  striking officers complied with a  cease-and-desist order issued by the  B.C. labor relations board which  ruled the strike illegal. The board  MORE ABOUT ...  recently ordered the 491 officers into  a single bargaining unit with other  ferries employees, precipitating the  walkout. Officers previously had their  own licensed component within the  B.C. Government Employees Union.  Killam wins, loses zoning  ���From Page A-l  only a temporary industrial use of the  land and pointed out that he had offered a  $100,000 bond to insure removal of the  industrial building.  On a motion by Alderman Frank  Leitner, council directed Wood to issue a  zoning certificate to KUlam for construction of a retail carpet store as an  extension of Sechelt Building Supplies.  Wood asked that it be recorded that  the motion was contrary to his advice.  Council told HaU he would be given a  decision later on his rezoning request.  In other action, council instructed the  clerk to write Glenmont Holdings concerning unfinished roads and debris left  in the company's Seaside Village  development. Council was told Glenmont  reportedly has about $46,000 in a  development fund to complete the  cleanup.  Council also approved a $600 grant to  the Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce to help defray labour costs in  operating the chamber's newly-opened  tourist booth.  The chamber had requested $1,000,  but aldermen noted that the vUlage's  previous contribution had been $500.  Council authorized extension of the  half culvert along Medusa Street. Cost of  the project was estimated at $500 to $700.  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, May 11,1977  Seniors list throe  days to remember  By ROBERT FOXALL  There was not a very large load of  business for discussion at the May 3  executive meeting of Senior Citizens  Association, Br. 69. But there are several  future events which members wUl be weU  advi&ed to mark on their calendars. These  items wUl come up for discussion at the  regular meeting May 19.  The first item wUl be a visit from a  bus-load of Seniors from Seton Villa on  June 21. It is proposed that we make this  event a picnic at the Porpoise Bay Camp  Grounds. Come with your suggestions and .  be prepared to volunteer to assist.  Elisabeth Derby reporting for the New (  Horizons Committee advised that bingo  equipment would be ordered immediately  and also that she intended to call a  meeting for May 26 of those interested in  the promotion of handicrafts so that  equipment might be discussed and orders  placed before the deadline is reached for  the use of Uie funds placed at our disposal.  Mark this date down and plan to attend.  With the craft room now completed it  would seem that we are going to have a  marveUous opportunity next faU and  winter to increase our interest and activities.  May 22 and 23 are Timber Days and we  are responsible for the horseshoe pitching  contest. The .games wUl start at 1:15. Turn  outand give BiU Scott a hand. Our dancers  wUl be in attendance also. Watch the paper  for times.  Dave Hayward asks me to advise you  that he wiU have returned from his trip to  England and wUl be in attendance at our  haU on June 23 to meet with interested  members to take bookings for already  arranged tours (such as the PNE) and  discuss the summer's program of garden  tours.  So there are at least three very important dates to note. There is also June  16, our last regular monthly meeting  before the summer recess.  We also had a preliminary financial  report from the Spring Tea and Bake Sale.  This indicates a very satisfactory figure.  Hallmark waU plaques, a very acceptable gift for any occasion. Easily  wrapped and just the right weight for  mailing. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Fitness. In your heart ^r  you know it's right A^jji  pamiapacnonm  building your  own home?  ,--:?  We have funds available for draw mortgages  at reasonable rates, for property located  anywhere on the Sunshine Coast.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  f  ^S:  BOX 3/ft, COWRIE STREET, 8f CHELT, B.C. VON SAO  TBLCPHONB 800 32M  I  1  I  I  super  I  I  [ whole round steak SS2  round roast  rump or bottom, boneless  with tender timer...........  roast  or sirloin tip, boneless  with tender timer   ; beef sausage  corn beef brisket  gov't inspected, bulk,  Wiltshire  lb.  JLaTv I  lb. 1.1)9 s  .'1.69)  D lb.boxZiVV I  '1.391  lb  j detergent powder ride      ....... io*. b.x 4.98 j  68  c  layer CakeS   Duncan Hines  18.5 oi  margarine Parkay,  3n>.Pkg. 1.IK) ���  ���  ���  flour  Five Roses,       20  Crest,. ..150 ml  toothpaste  POtatO ChipS   OW Dutch, Tri-Pack.  tomato soup  Heinz, 10 oz. tins  bag  &a*IO \  '1.39 i  69'!  5/99��|  791  s  liquid detergent %,24oz.bottie  dOg.fOOd    Husky,  15oz.tins 4/00     S  !  Cat fOOd     MissMe"> 6oz.ttns  0/    l.UU I  I  tea bagS   Nabob, deluxe, 140s  Z.��J\J S  j frozen peas Ye*,2*. bag oS j  !  Oven Fresh  J fresh bread u ��.  ��� Veak�� Bakery  j crusty rolls   ���  2/99  doz.  65  Ovca Fresh  danish pastries 4/95  Mrs. Winum pkg. of 20 OTC  sugar donettes      oD  c ���  head lettuce  29��:  ���  ��� spartan apples ITi^S!!*4n.sl.UU j  I avocados *�����* 3/$ 1.001  imported ���California ea.  fancy ���mediums /���    Ip  ��� or red delicious    Tl lbs.  i  lemons  imported, large size Ib.  39  0 > Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 11,1977  WjMy  Wrist-wrestlin arrives  on the Sunshine Coast  Wrist-wrestling (or arm-wrestling, if  you prefer) is coming to the Sunshine  Coast.  The Sunshine Coast Wrist-Wrestling  Association, a member of the World Wrist-  Wrestling Association located in  Petaluma, California.  Regulations for the event will be in  accordance with the world association's  rules, as seen on ABC-TV's Wide World of  Sports, Peter says.  The 1974 Cartings heavyweight wrist-  wrestling champion will officiate the finals  and semi-finals.  The contest will include four weight  divisions: featherweight, under 155  pounds; lightweight, 155-175 pounds;  middleweight, 176-199 pounds, and  heavyweight, 200 pounds and over.  The entry fee is .$3, with a winner-take-  On the rocks  By PAT EDWARDS  For all those curlers who preferred the  Nixon-Frost interview to the annual  general meeting last week, we have  decided to give you one more column this  season.  The election of next season's executive  was the highlight of the evening. The  membership obviously was satisfied with  last year's slate, since all those who ran  again were re-elected.  Officers for the 1977-78 season are:  President Ray Chamberlin; Vice-  president Larry Boyd; Secretary Moira  Clement; Treasurer Harry Turner.  Directors for a two-year term are: Terry  Connor, Pat Edwards and Fred Inglis;  directors for a one-year term: Maurice  Pearson, Pat Tyson and Helen Weinhandl.  The membership unanimously endorsed the executive recommendations to  confer a one-year honorary membership  on Terry Connor for his tireless efforts on  behalf of the club.  The rink has been rented for several  functions during the summer. Anyone  interested in further information should  call Ray Chamberlin.  all jackpot in each division.  Entries, which should include name,  address and weight class, may be mailed  to Peter at Box 124, Madeira Park, B.C.,  VON 2H0. Residents from Port Mellon to  Powell River are eligible to enter.  Focus on  Fitness  Summer is just around the corner.  People are painting, varnishing, dusting  and buying canoes and rowboats to get  ready for the boating season ahead. But it  is amazing the number of drownings that'  are connected to these small crafts.  Because the boats are small, many  people tend to disregard general safety  rules that they would apply to bigger  power 'boats. Water safety should bfe first  oii all boaters' priority lists. This is  especially true when small children and-or  non-swimmers are involved.  As water safety is really common  sense, it takes only a few extra minutes to  check for lifejackets, .give instructions to  guests and children about entering and  leaving a boat, and to maintain a sense of  fun and safety when on the water.  On May 15 at Porpoise Bay Campsite  Hank Wagner will be giving helpful hints  to canoeists on manoeuvering their crafts  in B.C. waters. Start the boating season off  with your fellow canoeists with a day of  learning and fun. People are meeting at  the campsite at 11 a.m. Bring a box lunch,  family and friends...not to mention your  canoe!!!        C,  COMING EVENT...Wamm Walk  (Walk a measured mile)  Walk a mile in style! June 2, 3 and 4.  Watch for further notices. For information  call 885-3611. ��� Susan Milburn.  STUDENTS of the alternate school in hand-built   workshop,  sauna,   tool  Gibsons have spent the last two weeks house pr cedar shed for, the garden,  building a cedar hut outside their The students will be glad to give the  classroom.  This  week it  will  be winner tips on the many versatile  transported to the mall where it will uses of their prize, which will be  be raffled off to people looking for a delivered free. ��� Timesphoto  Timber Trail horse show Sunday  Timber Trail Riding Club will hold its  first horse show of the year Sunday, May  15, in Roberts Creek. Just follow the signs  up Lockyer Road.  The show will begin at 10:30 a.m. with a  full day's events.  Lunch will include a special attraction  as Donna Peterson will "pleasure drive"  her Konaka ponies. The afternoon will be  given to games.  Admission is members 25 cents, non-  members 50 cents, with all proceeds going  to the riding club. Entries may be phoned  in to Elaine at 885-9295 after 5 p.m.  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  Marine Dr. lower Gibsons  * Fresh Salmon  886-7888  Canadian resarch has made significant  contributions to the world-wide fight  against cancer. Give generously to the  April campaign of the Canadian Cancer  Society to help scientists in their fight  against cancer.  Tw��.-?Qt��� 1Q;30-6;30  ��� * Fresh Fish  ���*��� Shellfish  * Fish & Chips  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  886-2333  , 9:30 ain ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  ll:l5a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours For appointments:  Tues.-r-1.00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Wed. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Fri. ��� 9:30 to 12:30  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service a/id Sunday School each Sunday  at 11:30 a.m. (except last Sunday in  month at 12:30 p.m.) Wed. Evenings,  7:45.  Alt in St. John's United Church.  Davis Bay.  Phone 885-3157. 886-7882. 883-9249  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's, Gibsons  8:30 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church in  Sechelt  12 noon at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons  BETHEL BAPTIST. CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Morning Worship Service 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study 7:00 p.m.  2nd & 4th Sunday every month  Pastor: F. Napora  885-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C.Drieberg  Sabbath School ��� Sat., 3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship ��� Sat., 4:00 p.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Everyone Welcome  For information phone: 885-9750  883-2736  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Laurel  Davis Bay  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  "non-denominational"  I  I  I  I  I  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference   .   .   .   anytime!  ine Coast Business Directory  * Here's an economical wov to  reach 4,000 home* (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refei-  ence  ...   .   anytime!  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor Lather Service lor Disc Brokes  and Drum Brakes  Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  AU WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytlrno  883-2734      "Air Truck Available"      883-2$85  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  Controlled Blasting  Soptic Tanks installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  PENINSULA BLASTING  All Work Fully Guarantood  * Basements * Driveways * Stumps * Etc.  * Control Blasting * Free Estimates  Phone Anytime 885-5048  John McCready Davis Bay  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractor*  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 7 3, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS a BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madeira Park Phone 883-2565  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  | 19711 LTD.  All BUILDING MAIMtlAI!,  HIADY MIX  CONCRf M GRAVII  WIST WOOD HOMES  GrNIRAI I'AINI  ������� 2*42 80�� 7833  Highway 101       Olbsons  - WINDSOR PLYWOODS  | the Plywood People |  All PIYWOOD  I ��oli< owl Construction  Panelling   Daott   Mouldings  Glues   Insulation  CABINETMAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom designed kitchens A bathrooms  Furniture lor home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417      ' 885-3310  CARPET CLEANING  ELECTROLUX [Canada Ltd.]  Sales 8, Service  Mad* In Canada  responsive to consumer's needs  885-9802  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  806-9031  DumpTrurk    Backhoo ��� Cal  Wntoi, Sowoi, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  r RI r ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY MIX CONCRETF  Hand and Giovol    flosklsoo  Ditching    fxrovnllnns  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,     Bok 172,     Sechelt, B.C  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL yfflt  fast dependable service  PHONE 886-2952  Box 276, Gibsons  CAROBEL CONSTRUCTION CORP.  Custom Home Builders A Designers  Call lor free estimate  Phone 866-8022, 985-2047  Box 1137, Sechelt. B.C. VON SAO  Jack, Dune and Bob  DRILLING  NEED A WATER WELL?  Trl-K Drilling Ltd.  Economical Rock Drilling o Specialty  Phone our Gibsons agent  at 886-9388 .  or call us direct  at [112] 478-5064  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THEPEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Rosldontlal Commorclal Wlrlnfj  Polo lino Installations  Eloctrlc Heating  Ron Sim  885-2062  Rick Sim  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MEUONIOOIE SCOVf  Tel. ������6-2* 31 or 8859971  Commercial Containers Available  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett Box 726  Ph. 885-2466 Sechelt, B.C.  HOTELS  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cobinots - Carpots ��� Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen. Proprietor  Export Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 085-2818  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  MadolraPark .    Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc and Acetylene Welding  Steel fahrlcallngMaiine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721       Res. 186-9950. ���86-9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (Hugh Balrd)  Custom ft. Marine Casting  Brass    Aluminum    Lead  Manufactuter of Froes, Draw-knives, Adies  Manufacturer of Machine Parts  Welding  25 hour service  885-2523 or 885-2108  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION  PLUMBING & HEATING  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  RAY COATES PLUMBING  886-7695  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� Iree estimates ���  ROOFING  Bernie  Mulligan  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 .   Gibsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and ventilation  * Tar and gravel roofing  Ron Olson Lionel Speck  8B6-7B44 186-7962  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALSondSALES  Concrete   Forming   Systems   ���   Com  Rototillers       Generators   -   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. t Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 8834383  Easy   Strip  piessors   -  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and ventilation  * Tar and gravel roofing  Ron Of son Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7963  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ���- HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  7061 Gilley Ave  Burnaby  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL  for guaranteed 4 sate control ot  Carpenter Ants, Termites 8, all other Pests  Please Phone 883-2531  ABLE ROOFING  Asphalt Shingles  New or Re-Roofing  Competitive Rates  Call Doug after S  885-5075  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Shakes > Shingles ��� Tar ft Gravel  Commercial ��� Industrial ��� Residential  *  NewRoof or Re Roof  * 70 year Guarantee  Box 281 Gibsons 886-7320,885-3320  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  OHice 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Mai Ine Building ��� Wharf Street  Box 609   Sechelt. RC  ���83-233}  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 864-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands nvnllahl*  Mondoy lo Sotuiday 8 30 a m. to S 30 p m  I iiciny evening hy appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Ttee Service  Prompt. Guatanteeri   Insured Work  Prices You Con Tmst  Phone J. RISBIY. SSS-3109  T.V. and RADIO  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO fORD SALES A SIRVICt  we tei vice oil brands  ���B5-2S48  across finm Ihe Red t White  SICHIIT  Hwy    101  Gibsons  884-9221  Use these spaces to  reach nearly 1 5,000 people  every week I  DIRECTORY ADVERTISING PAYS  I Brushwood Farms holds year's first horse show  Wednesday, May 11,1977  The Peninsula Times.  PageA-5  By PEGGY CONNOR  The owners oi Brushwood Farms,  Bruce andTrish Cramer, held a successful  and, as usual, well-run horse show, Sunday; May 1.  It was the first horse show of the season  for many of the entries. Horses and riders  alike were spiffed up and well-groomed.  The day was all anyone planning an  outdoor event would order, sun in the  morning, with a covering of clouds to keep  temperatures right for the afternoon.  Judge for the day was Mrs. Iris Hartley, ring stewards, Ken Hartley, announcer Bruce Robinson. The three came  up from the Fraswer Valley for the Show.  Whipper-in was Sam Wood; entry clerk  divided between Bruce and Trish Cramer.  High point winner for the day Caroline  Newsham on her new horse Skip Bar  Dandy. Junior: High point winner Heidi  Brongus riding Rapinda.  The results for the day were as follows:  Class 1. Registered foals and yearlings:  Sandara" shown by Anne Rietze.  Class 2. Registered Mares and  geldings: first, Skip Bar Dandy, Caroline  Newsham; second, Catechu Smiles,  MorainMUes; third, Strolling Stella, Holly  Comeau; fourth, Ibn Sahel, Dennis James.  Class 3. Grade Horses: first, Fantan,  Brenda Gibson; second, Diamond, Carrie  Trousdell; third, Tasha, Anne Rietze;  fourth, Zeno, Jeneane Cramer.  Class 4. Ponies any age: first, Jualyn  Hilal, Deanna Hain; second, Pumpkin,  Coleen Cook.  Class 5. Grand Champion halter horse:  Skip Bar Dandy, Caroline Newsham.  Reserve champion halter horse: Catechu  Smiles, Moraine Miles. '  Class 6. Showmanship at halter junior  and intermediate; first, Moraine Miles,  ������HHHIMMMH  S SOUND CONSTRUCTION 5  ma m  S * Carpenter ��� Contractor        S  H      -k interior finishing B  ��� * house framing J|  m * concrete form work  mt  Gary Wallinder  Box 920  886-2316  Catechu Smiles; second, Caroline  Newsham, Skip Bar Dandy; third, Heidi  Brongus, Rapinda; fourth, Brenda Gibson,  Fantan.  Class 7. Lead Line, eight years and  under: first, Jennifer Cramer on Shally;  second, Lee Gleson on Tammy Girl.  Class 8. Walk, trot, ten years and under: first,. Shelly Brongus, Rapinda;  second, Coleen Cook, Pumpkin; third,  Jennifer Cramer, Shally; fourth, Deanna  Cattanach, Cyrano.  Class 9. English Pleasure Horse, rider  13 years and under: first, Rapinda, Heidi  Brongus; second Jualyn Hilal, Deanna  Hain... ''..-,  Class 10-11. English Pleasure Horse, 14  to 18 and Senior; first, Sahara Rapture,  Julie Gallup; second, Strolling Stella,  Holly Comeau; third, Dustin, Lisa tor-  vick; fourth, Skip Bar Dandy, Caroline  Newsham.  Class 12. English Pleasure, Novice  (Rider not to have won a first): first,  Dustin, Lisa Torvick; second, Jualyne  Hilal, Deanna Hain.  Class 13. Hunter Over Fences: first;  Strolling Stella, Holly Comeau; second,  Rapinda, Heidi Brongus; third; Dustin,  Lisa Torvick.  Class 15. English Equitation 13 and  under; first, Rapinda, Heidi Brongus;  second, Jualyn Hilal, Deanna Hain.  Class 17. Trail Horse Junior Rider;  first, Rapinda, Heidi Brongus; second,  Diamond, Carrie Trousdell; third, Fantan,  Brenda Gibson; fourth, Jualyn Hilal,  Deanna Hain.  Class 18. Trail Horse Senior rider: first,  Sahara's Rapture, Julie Gallup; second,  / Skip Bar Dandy,  Caroline Newsham;  third, Scandars Rhea, Jeneane Cramer;  fourth, Savannah, Mary Connor.  Class 19. Western Pleasure Junior  Rider: first, Deanna Hain, Jualyn Hilal;  second, Heidi Brongus, Rapinda; third,  Carrie TrousdeU, Diamond; fourth, Karen  Hayward, Yogi Boomer.  Class 20. Western Pleasure Senior  Rider: first, Caroline Newsham, Skip Bar  Dandy; second, Julie Gallup, Sahara's  Rapture; third, Holly Comeau, Strolling  Stella; fourth, Moraine Miles, Catechu  Smiles.  Class 21. Bare Back Equitation Open:  \y ���roofing felt  ���built-in gutter systems  we aim to please  ROOFING  flashing v*^  ���competitive prices  886-2489  UNITED CHURCH of CANADA  For everyone interested in the possibility of  forming a United Church Family in the Pender  Harbour area there will be an informal  meeting Wednesday, May 11 in Madeira Park  Elementary School at 8:00 p.m. You are warmly  invited to come and share your ideas and hopes.  Reverend Annette Reinhardt  Gibsons ���   first, Caroline Newsham, Skip Bar Dandy;  CAROLINE NEWSHAM holds the  ribbon she received tor being the  day's high point winner in the Brush-  Cindy McLean; fourth, Fantan, Brenda  Gibson.  Class 26. Scurry Race: first, Buzzy,  Debbie McLean; second, Beaver Baby,  Cindy McLean; third, Rapinda, Heidi  Brongus; fourth, Apachie, Cheryl Porter.  Class 27. Run and Ride: first, Cindy  McLean, Beaver Baby; second, Jeneane  Cramer, Zeno; third, Sahara, Bretta  Hirshfeider; fourth, Fantan, Brenda  Gibson.  Class 28. Stake Race:  Rhea, Jeneane Cramer;  first, Scandars  second, Debbie  NEW HOME  WARRANTY  PROGRAM OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  s     afr��*t      iM��%      **;��&     +Jt_t     '  All new homes now being built by us  are covered for 5 years by the New  Home Warranty Program of B.C. to  further assure our customers of  quality construction. We are pleased  to provide this service.  SEACOAST DESIGN  & CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Larry Moore  Marj Bazenj  Sechelt  885-3718  second, Heidi Brongus, Rapinda; third,  .Holly Comeau, Strolling Stella; fourth,  Jekeane Cramer, Scandars Rhea.  Class 22. Costume Class Open: Deanna  Hain as harem girl, beautiful red velvet  with while nylon sparkled with sequins,  riding Jualyn Hilal amply covered in rich  red velvet; Shelly Brongus was a real Van  Goh Dutch girl in the prettiest shade of  blue, white dutch cap complete with  wooden clogs and carrying a huge basket  of flowers while riding Rapinda.  - ** etess SS.^Barrel  McLean on Buzzy; second, Cindy McLean  on Beaver Baby; third, Jeneane Cramer,  on Scandars Rhea; fourth, Cheryl Porter  on Apachie, the lone entry from Pender  Harbour.  Class 24. Sack Race: first, Beaver  Baby', Cindy McLean; second, Fantan,  Brenda Gibson; third, Scandars Rhea,  Jeneane Cramer.  Class 25. Pole Bending: first, Scandars  Rhea, Jeneane Cramer; second, Buzzy,  Debbie McLean;   third,  Beaver Baby,  Auxiliary  luncheon  set for May 13  1Uh6 7Pw>.  To all our many customers & friends on the  Peninsula. We wish to thank them for their  past patronage & hope they will keep coming back as we'll all still be here.  We appreciate it.  lammy Oho- & &&& Oh&  Twenty-two members arid a visitor met  at the Coast-Garibaldi Health Centre,  Wednesday,  May  4 for  the  monthly  nD��xs.*.��^T*hhte mFiSFSpt* jaf^TJje.- fiibspns ...Hospital.  ftaee-fcrst-Debbte ^xHTaly. Helen Weinhandle reports that  everything is under control for our  Dogwood luncheon Friday, May 13 so put  away your superstitions and come and  enjoy a delightful lunch at last year's  prices.  We heard reports from the various  service groups within the auxiliary. Each  chairman stresses the need for more  workers.  Those already involved testify to their  pleasure in their particular job, so come  on those of you who haven't ventured to  volunteer. Mrs. I. Enemark has made a  beautiful rose and white afghan. Raffle  tickets will be available in June at SO cents  each or three for $1. The draw likely will  be made at our Aloha Buffet Luncheon  November 4.  Dorothy Rose, who had made our afternoon cup of tea for us, and delivered  wool to our knitting friends and gathered  in their lovely shawls, baby sets, knee  robes, crib afghans and some 'shruggies',  is leaving our area to live ln White Rock.  We are going to miss Dorothy but wish her  happiness and service in her new home.  We were happy to present her with a  hospital auxiliary teaspoon.  Jean Longley has been appointed  nominating chairman. Marguerite Myers  and Jean Longley will make our tea for us  in future. Marie Trainor is to look after our  knitting. Jean langley, Marie Trainor and  Joan Rigby are to attend convention May  5.  ��� Miss Thatcher sent get well cards to  Mae Allison, Grace .lamieson and one of  our candy-stripers, Charlene Danroth. A  vase and flowers was sent to Mae Allison.  We pray they will all be on the well list  next month. ��� Joan B. Rigby.  wood Farms horse show May 1. With  her is her new horse Skip Bar Dandy  Junior.  McLean; third, Cheryl Porter; fourth,  Tasha, Anne Rietze.  Class 29. Sleepy Cowboy: first, Cindy  McLean; second Karen Hayward.  Class 30. Boot Race: for the uninitiated,  boots are taken off and thrown far apart,  you arrive on your horse, jump off, find  your boots, put them on and race to the  finish line. First, Cindy McLean; second,  Karen Hayward; third, Jeneane Cramer;  fourth, Brenda Gibson.  Class 31. Trotting race: first, Heidi  Brongus on Racinda; second, Deanna  Hain on Jualyn Hilal; third, Ilona Hir-  schfeider on Dicson.  Horseshows are where everyone gains.  The riders learn what their horses can do  or what they need to improve on and good  sportsmanship. The horses have the fun of  being with their own species, which must  be kind of nice for them even if they don't  get to socialize that much. The audience  see a good show and learns what some of  the youth of today are doing.    ..  -  We Humbly Introduce What May  Be The Be^ Damn Wood Stove  InTheWorld.  In a world where much advertising has a hollow ring, that's a  pretty strong claim. But listen you skeptics, it's a claim we back  up with 475 pounds of steel plate, firebrick and Canadian  Craftsmanship that delivers almost unheard of combustion efficiency. With 4 rnodola and prices starting at $295, our product Is  truly unbelievable.  ^isRoT  Stove Works Ltd.  5824 ASH ST., POWEU R1VIR, B.C. PH. 403-4811  I don't believe your obviously exaggerated claims, but I can't Afford not to  mftm��r\mm ��H*m, ����� ���end mm y����w prtssiWtf In  I  NAME:   STREET:    CITY/PROV./CODE.  AC RENTALS I BLDG SUPPLY LTD.  Madolra Pork      883-2585  Date Pad  May 13 ��� 11:30-2 pm, Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary Dogwood Luncheon, Gibsons  United Church Hall. .  2ND MONDAY ��� Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary meeting, 7:30 p.m. St. Aidan's  Church Hall.  EVERY 4TH WEDNESDAY ��� Pender Harbour Area A Health Clinic Auxiliary. Health  Clinic, 7:30 pm  EVERY 2ND WED���Aero Club meeting, 7:30 p.m. in Clubhouse at Airport.  EVERY THURSDAY ���Pender Harbour Community Club Bingo. Community Hall, Madeira Pork  ��� 8:00 pm. Bingo Pender Harbour'Community Hall.  ��� Gibsons'TOPS'meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00 pm  EVERY FRIDAY        *- 1 pm-3 pm, Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift Shop.  ��� Sechelt Totem Club Bingo. Reserve Hall, 8:00 p.m., Everyone Welcome.  EVERY MONDAY   ��� Elphinstone New Horizons group regular  meeting.  Roberts Creek Community Hall, 1:30 p.m. First meeting Sept. 20.  EVERY MONDAY    ��� Carpet Bowling, Sechelt Senior Citizen's Hall ��� 1:30-4 pm  EVERY TUESDAY     ���8 pm,Al-Anon, St. Aidan's Hall at Roberts Creek.  EVEftY 3RD TUESDAY ��� Gsoneral Meeting of Selma Park Community Centre.  Community Hall, 8:00 p.m.  EVERY 3RD WEDNESDAY  ��� Roberts Creek Community Assoc. Roberts Creek Hall. 8 pm  EVERY 2ND WEDNESDAY   6 pm. Chamber of Commerce Exec Meeting. Bank of Montreal, Sechelt.  2ND WED. EVERY MONTH ��� Social Creldt Party Meeting, 7:30 pm, Pender Harbour  Elementary School.   .  EVERY WEDNESDAY ��� Senior Citizens Dancing, 1:30 p.m., Senior Citizens Hall.  1ST WEDNESDAY OF MONTH ��� Timber Trails Riding Club meeting. 8 pm, Wilson Creek  Rods Gun Club.  the'  PARTY STOP  mixes��tobacco<  Sunnycrest Mall  accessories ���snack  liquor  welcome  to attend the  of the new  CEDARS INN  on  dfllap   Mciy   XnTy    11   3111 "Jl A  J & C ELECTRONICS  Cowrie St., fechelt . .  898-2548  with live "Sing-Along" entertainment all day  featuring the dynamic quality of  London Recording Artist  ^ctte Q/takam  with Music by  Michael Dunn & Ken Dalgleish.  ��� I  IS  the new owners  "JOHN & PHIL"  art looking forward  to mooting you  Crnon ki���we're going to have a ball.  NEW HOURS: 11 oml 1 pm DAILY  RESTAURANT) 11 am-10 pm DAILY  LICENSED PREMISES  886481*  i Garden Corner  '' ���  By GUY SYMONDS  Somewhere around the middle of the  16th century a chap named Thomas Tusser  wrote a book purporting to contain "Good  Husbandry Lessons". Among these were  "500 Points of Husbandry". One of them  dealing with the characteristics of the  month of May reads: "Cold May and  windy. Barn filleth up finely". One might  well hope that the lesson is better than the  poetry!      '  Looking back to last spring and early  summer, which were indeed "unseasonable", the results in the garden  were really not all that bad -? particularly  considering this locale where the light soil  dries out quickly and some kind of  irrigation is required if the dry spell is too  long.  There are many garden crops that  seem to do better in cooler weather, crops  that are common in this area. Corn,  squash, cucumber and New Zealand  spinach ��� if one can get the seed ��� come  readily to mind as those that can handle  hot weather easily. Even some of these are  not quite so vulnerable to so-called "poor  weather" as v?e seem to think. For instance, Fraser Valley farmers who Were  very worried about the silage corn crop  did not do so badly after all, and the cool  damp weather gave them good haylage  even if the cured hay suffered. So maybe  Mr. Trusser has a point.  Actually, just about the last thing the  home gardener wants is a dry, hot summer this year. Water tables, where there  are such tilings, are low, and on this rock-  bound coastal strip any water that does  come down runs right off again. Inevitably  without a good rainfall, water for gardens  will be restricted in amount.  As this gardener has proved  repeatedly, the answer to a dry situation is  cultivation. Continuous use of the hoe in  the garden not only gets rid of the weeds, it  encourages soil bacterial action resulting  from any kind of organic fertilizer, and  most importantly it creates a fine dust  mulch that does several important things.  Chief of these is that it prevents or at least  seriously discourages loss of moisture  brought to the.surface through capillary  action, by breaking the connection, as it  were.  This month of May sees almost the last  of the sowing for this year's harvest.  Later, of course, will be some for fall and  winter crops. Bush and climbing pole  beans can be later than the others and the  squash and cucumber need not be hurried.  In fact, they can well wait till the end of the  month.  Not that the gardener will have time on  his hands. It's his last chance to get a lawn  in if he insists on sowing grass in the  spring. There are many arguments in  favour of delaying this till fall, of course.  But there are flowering bulbs such as  begonias to set out, some flowering shrubs  to be pruned when the blossoms are Over,  and there is proper action to take to  discourage the attentions of the pests that  attack young carrots and the cole crop  seelings..  Soon, if not already, it will be time to  set out some of these last and all of them ���  cabbage, brussel sprouts, broccoli and  kale ��� will attract the cutworm fly. Some  five percent granular Diazonon mixed  with the soil at the time of planting, with a  little more spread on top against the stem,  will overcome this. It is noted too that  more and more the experts advise using  the old trick of putting a paper collar,  preferably tarpaper, around the stem just  below the surface. Certain it is that if  something like this is not done you will find  your seedlings wilting and finally dying  with the stems eaten through just below  the surface of the soil.  In our garden, always the challenge ���  with rarely a complete victory, but always  a lesson to be learned.  In the money  ��� Last week's winner in the Gibsons  Lions 400 Club draw was R.A. Rottluff of  Gibsons, who won $1,000.  The winning ticket was drawn by Gene  Nesmith, the British Columbia manager of  the Bank of Montreal.  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 11, 1977  Practice (Italics Perfect  Pitch-ln'77  TINKERBELL, played by Lee-Ann  Reid, rushes to knock a poisoned  drink from the hand of Wendy, Dana  Bosch. The scene is from Madeira  Park Elementary's production of  "Peter Pan".  Madeira's Peter Pan  as welcome as Spring  By TOM PERRY  I learned something old at school last  week ��� the connection between Pan and  Peter Pan.  The source of my new knowledge was  Madeira Park Elementary's production of  Peter Pan.  As mentioned by producer Joe  Harrison before each performance, the  Greeks considered Pan emblematic of the  youth, vigor and growth we experience at  this time of year. To judge from a winning  sequence of success storeis, Pan is still  alive and very well indeed in Madeira  Park.  Since Joe and co-director Wendj  Skapski began with 'A Christmas Carol"^  two years ago, the magic of children and  music has reached us in increasingly fine  and refreshing ways through "The Wizard  of Oz" and in "Charlotte's Web".  Their latest production, "Peter Pan",  is as lavish and ambitious as Spring itself.  It includes the elementary school  equivalent of a pit orchestra led by Mike  Simkins, a large chorus making its first  intentional experiments with two-part  harmony and the perennial piano ac-  companiament of Florence Prescesky.  Over 80 students were involved in some  phase of this production, whether as  pirates and Indians or as costume  designers and set painters. And this is a  good place to mention the fine stage crew  team of Burt Schoutens and Bruce Bilcik,  who were largely responsible for seeing  that the deviltry and demise of Captain  (Dan Reid) Hook went off like croc-work.  I wish someone would invite these  students to run a repeat performance (so I  could see it for the fourth time!). It's a  great romp whether Peter is played by  Don Adamson or Dana Bosch, and equally  welcome with Wendy's role filled by either  Selina Kammerle or MarUees Gunther (a  Music Festival winner). Those in the know  agree that a performance of this quality  approaches senior secondary standards.  But invite them and see for yourself. Or be  sure to attend in future years and expect  some first class acting from Doug Reid,  who shot the Wendy, and his sister Lee-  Ann (Tinkerbell).  Meanwhile I have Pan's permission to  reprint the following verse, which he  regards as the most practical approach to  Spring or any other season. It is especially  .recommended as preventative medicine  ^against   a   wide   array   of   childhood  diesease, such as the tendency to identify  phases of the moon as new, first installment, full and overdue.  I know a place where dreams are born  And time is never planned.  It's not on any chart;  You must find it in your tyeart.  Never Never Land.  It might be miles beyond the moon  Or right there where you stand.  Just have an open mind  And suddenly you'll find  Never Never Land.  You'll have a treasure if you stay there  More precious far than gold.  For once you have found your way there  You can never, never grow old.  So come with me where dreams are born  And time is never planned.  Just think of lovely things  And your heart will fly on.wings  Forever in Never Never Land.  LINK HARDWARE  886-2442  la ~ ka  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  WEEDEATER  "The Original"  Safe ��� Quick       Effective  For trimming those hard to get places.  I Year Warranty.  Black & Decker Specials #bhb^  V��" REVERSING VARIABLE SPEED DRILL^     ^J|  Model 7140, Reg. $2f.95* SO995 W|U^   Now *Z3  7%" CIRCULAR SAW mo��,.i 730i. ��.fl $34.95 now   Z3  7      SKILL SAW  . Model 57 4C. Reg. $39.95 NOW       -OJL  Bendix  0"*Tss  A New or Used Vehicle from  IBMTaVj  operated by  EMitfrfefett  SERVICE LIMITED  WSP0^v '    &'r-rJ&  New ft Used Cars  76 GRANADA 4 dr, 8 auto., air. very clean cond.  15,000 mi. Retail $5795 NOW $5295  '75 BUICK Skylark, fully equipped, hatch, 30.000  mi. Retail $5295 NOW $4995  '75 OLDS Vista Cruiser, 8 auto, sunroof, 28,000 mi.  Retail $5295 NOW $4895  '75 TOYOTA ,Mk II, 4 dr, 6, cyl. auto, stereo, air."  20,000 mi. Reg. $4995. NOW $4695  '74 SATELLITE Sebring Plus. 35,000 mi. $2995  '73 IMPALA 2 dr htp, V8 auto., 46,000 mi. Reg.  $2495 NOW $1995  '68 CAMARO real sharp, 8 auto, new paint.   $2695  New & Used Trucks  NEW '77 CHEV LWB, Black 1/2 ton, 4.speed, well  equipped Scotsdale. Reg. $6612.45 plus wheels &  tires. . NOW $6495  DEMO '77 CHEVShort Box, 2900 mi, full warranty,  a beauty, tonneau cover. Reg. $7342. NOW $6895  '77 BLAZER Cheyenne, loaded. Demo. 3900 mi.,  Reg. $10.182,70 MAKE AN OFFER  '77 GMC SUBURBAN 4x4, 4500 mi., bal. of  warranty. New Price $11,423. . NOW $10,200  '76 CMC LWB Van, 8 auto. $4995  '75 FORD 3/4 ton, V8, 4 spd, ps, pb, radio, 10,000  mi., one owner. $4895  '73 FORD HD 1/2 ton. 4 spd, V8,42,000 mi.   $2995  '69 FORD 3/4 ton Ranger, one owner,  58,000 mi., fibreglass canopy. $2495  We can supply any  type of new or used  vehicle. Chock our  prices before going  to Vancouver.  Written warranty  with every  used vehicle.  Hwy 101 Sechelt  SERVICE LTD.    dldousoa  Next to Gulf Station  See Bill for any information on these values.  885-5111  PLUS  A complete line of Bathroom Accessories  to complement every woman's needs.  Including  FABULOUS  "Non Finer" to pamper yourself with  ��� Soft, luxurious top quality cotton In a  wide variety of colors, designs & sizes to  choose from.  ��� A wide selection of beautiful McGregor Shower Curtains to  enhance any bathroom.  LINK  srtmn  New shipment of giftware  now In stock!  Come on In & browse In our new shop.  Also  Accentuate  ��� Tabletop Towel Holders  ��� Towel Bars  ��� Paper Roll Holders  ��� Soap Dishes  ��� Shower Bars  ��� Mirrors  Toothbrush & Glass Holders, in Antique Brass & Antique White  We also carry a complete line of plumbing supplies.  Located at  UPTOWN PLAZA (behind Andy's Drive-in) GIBSONS, 886-9414. V  Spring flower show  rafted big success  ". The Annual Spring Show of the Sechelt  Garden Club was one of the best in recent  years. The flowers that.bloom in the spring  did just that in the expansive and colorful  manner for the display.  Harold Nelson, Mayor of Sechelt,  opened the show and paid tribute to all  gardeners by saying that each of them  makes an important contribution to the  appearance of any settled area. He likened  a well kept garden to a miniature park.  Mrs. Nelson consented to be honorary  hostess for the afternoon tea and presided  at the head table for the early visitors.  On Wednesday, May 4, the club held its  May meeting and welcomed a number of  new members. Guy Symonds of Gower  Point Road, Gibsons, gave a very helpful  and comprehensive talk on the planning,  t soil preparation and planting of a  vegetable garden.  Key Holders with separate: rings for  easy hancfling, adorned with, 'Sechelt'  Maple Leaf. A very useful novelty. ��� Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  *%*%+%**  gtttt gnttque*  em  Tues. - Sat., 11 - 5:30  Lower Village, Gibsons  m  Closed Sun. & Mon.  886-2316  Chevron  Pender Harbour Chevron  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  883-2392  Your Car Deserves Attention  See us about  CHARGEX  STEAM CLEANING  and  UNDERCOATING  Phone for appointment  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  GOV'T. CERTIFIED  MEG  MASTERCHARGE  V\.NN\.\��\.\'  The Peninsula5^^^  Section B Wednesday, May 11,1977 Pajjesl-8  Sechelt News Notes  ART *'"  Saturday, May 14,10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at  Joan Warne's studio, Gibsons, a one day  outdoor watercolor workshop will be held.  Now is the time to give your artistic ability  a chance to come to the fore. You will  probably find others like yourself eager to  know how to capture the beauty around  you on paper. The title of the workshop is  "Watercolor in Your Back Yard." Contact  Karin Hoemberg, Co-ordinator, Centre for  Continuing Education.  Trudy SmaU will finish out this week  with her art display, and will be on hand  Saturday, May 14, at Whitaker House in  Sechelt.  May 16 to 28 at Whitaker House will be  sketches and drawings by Alan Bouchard.  A number of these are of animals and very  well done. His will be the last Of the one-  man shows for this season.  SCHOOL  Sechelt Elementary School will hold  two special events Thursday, May 12. The  science show will continue into the evening  to allow working parents to view the  students' project. The big excitement, for  the younger grades especially, will be the  pet show that day, when they get to take all  those animals to school.  A popular gentleman with the school at  Sechelt for many years as janitor and  friend of students, Mr. Hcskin, died last  week. He was ono of the first callers at  bingo for the Ugion, continuing on for  many years.  PETERSON  Mrs. Eva Peterson left this earth but no  way will she ever leave the hearts of those  who had any contact with her at all.  Going back 21 years, as a bride and  newcomer to Gibsons, I would meet this  lovely lady on the street, so very friendly  with a few words at each meeting and a  SECHELT'S TOURIST BOOTH officially opened its doors for the season  last week. Hayden Killam is shown  here handing the keys over to Lil  Frazier, chairman of the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce's tourism  committee. The booth was loaned by  Killam and is located on his Sechelt ,  Building Supplies lot at Wharf and  Dolphin. Also shown here, fitting the  tourist booth sign, is Alex Gilmore,  who opened Sechelt's first tourist  booth in 1966 while he held the job of  tourism committee chairman. The  first booth was located in space  donated by the Arts Council, which  was then located next to B.C. Hydro in  the Co-op building.  SquarirLglyyoufi  fit MAURICE HEMSTREET  Hi, there, fellow square dancers. This is  a short story on this coming weekend's  square dance activities on the Sunshine  Coast, so pull up a chair and bend an ear.  The windup square dance of The  Country Stars square dance dub will start  Saturday, May 14, with a sitdown supper  at the Gibsons Legion Hall, catered by the  Gibsons Legion ladies at 6 p.m. Then  square dancing will start at 8 p.m. at the  Gibsons Elementary School Gym, just a  right and left thru from the Legion Hall.  All square dancers welcome.  Then on Sunday we nieet at Harmony  Hall at 9 a.m. for a pancake breakfast and J  - ��� square our sets for an hour or so before ajjLf  PEGGY CONNOR 885:8341   of our visitors head for.,home. To pjjt; jjjgi  I think that a great time will be had by all  that attends and those that don't come will  wish they had.  There will be square dance clubs from  the Vancouver and Powell River areas and  all told a possible panel of seven or maybe  eight callers to give you one of the best  square dances that you may have ever  attended. Of course, I may be a bit biased,  but then when one has the best club in this  area, it has to be good.  Well, the Good Lord willing and the  creek don't dry up, make me happy, buy a  Pen. Times next week and you will learn  all about our square dance windup jamboree. See you at the big event on Saturday  and happy square dancing to you all.  way of making me feel at home before I  even knew her name. Besides giving of  herself to other people in their need, she  gave the world four fine sons to do her  proud, Les, Wally, Bill and Norman.  Sad to see her go, but sadder still to see  her suffer so.  TIMBER DAYS  Remember the good old days? That is  the theme for Timber Days, just reminding you in case you wished to get your  entry in for the parade on Monday, May 23.  Program sounds good. Plan on taking  part.  AUXILIARY  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  meeting Thursday, May 12, St. Hilda's  Church Hall 2 p.m.  HORSESHOW  Timber Trails Horse Club will hold a  playday at Tiddily Ranch up Lockyer  Road, Roberts Creek, Sunday, May 15th.  Entrey fee for members 25 cents, 50 cents  for non-members.  Beautify your  neighbourhood.  Get out on the street.  Take a walk.  Knar/km*  pannapacnon.  Walk a Mock.Today.  gn  B  ���  B  B  DON'S SHOES  Sunnycrest Centre,  Gibsons  886-2624  s  s  "North Star" Casuals  are for everyone  Step Softly...into Casual Comfort.  Great styles for Sports or Leisure.  mmmmmwmmmmmmm0mmwmm0mmmfmmmm  Willi  A Genuine "North Star1'  SKA I tISUAKII  Enter with ���ach purchat* of North Star Sho*a.  .\S\\   \\\S^\N\S\\V>-NNSS-  .N\\.\\\N\SN.\.\\\\\  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Sechelt, 885-2512  Gibsons. Sunnycrest Mali, 886-8020  i.'S*..vU.'4*S; a.ii'.^-/.'~-ivJ��iil.S,*i  Bank of Montreal  'mmy  loan?  talk*  mm^^fff^  vkP&^'  Here at The First Canadian  Bank if a loan makes sense  for you, it makes for sense  for us to give it to you.  Whether you're a B of AA  customer now or not.  We'll give you every fact you  need to get that loan off your  mind and into your account.  We'll do everything we know  to plan the loan that's best  for you.  So���let's talk about a car loan,  and any other personal loan.  Check our rates���before  you borrow elsewhere.  Fair, flexible repayment  plans. Straight talk.  \mm\  talk!  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons  886-2216  Madeira Park  883-2718  Sechelt  885-2221 Read the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone ms-shi  Coming Events  "SPICE" - 3 piece band for  dance music to suit any  generation: old, young, or in  the middle. Call 885-3864 for  reservations. 3082-tfn  Birth Announcements  CONGRATULATIONS to Mr.  and Mrs. Robert Baptiste,  the proud parents of twin  boys, Toby and Tyler, born  May 5, 1977 at St. Mary's  Hospital. ��� from Sechelt  Indian Band. ' 2535-24   0   Help Wanted  LOCAL   MOVING   grounds  requires camp watchman.  Phone 886-9887 after 6. 2509-24  Work Wanted  Obituary  LAKING: Passed away May  5, 1977; Ressie Laking late  of Gibsons. Survived by her  loving husband Bill, 1 sister  Mary Brown and stepfather  George Olson. Funeral service was held Tuesday, May  10, 1977 in Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Interment  Seaview Cemetery.      2533-24  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured    _  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd  at Sechelt. B.C.  Established 1963  111  Then  call:  In Memoriam  DONATIONS TO The Canadian Cancer Society are  gratefully acknowledged and  will be devoted solely to  Cancer Research. Donations  should be addressed to The  Canadian Cancer Society, c-o  Mrs! A.J. Hatcher, Madeira  Park, B.C. Cards are sent to  the bereaved and receipts for  income tax purposes to  donors. 2528-24  TRAVEL  "GLORIA'S Western Ways"  July 27th-31st. Sleep in;.  your RU. Everything else  supplied. Reserve early.  Adults only. Gloria Capp, c-o  Box 618, Merritt, B.C. VOK  2B0. Phone 378-5851,378-  9964. 2524-24  Personal  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every"  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. 2825-tfrt  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula times can be'  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf  ���is-"    I   .������������������.lis -ii, ��� .,���    I���    -���������-.       -       is    I       a-isi-i-as,   ���  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  QUALITY LOG buiding by  ekpeicijenced mobile crew.  Reasonable rates. Can supply  logs if needed: Contact'"' W.  Reimer, 4293 Wilson Road, RR  3, Sardis, B.C. VOX 1Y0. 858-  3053. 2518-24  BIG GAME hunting B.C.  residents, sheep, goat,  grizzly (spring), caribou,  moose. Excellent packhorses.  Equipment supplied. Booking  reservations now. Ward  outfitters, Box 216, Fort  Nelson. Phone 774-2110.2519-24  give    us    a  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885- 2109. 758-tfn  ROOFING,      shingles      or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  Call Doug after 5.885-5075.   2779-tfn  MATURE 25 yr. old woman  seeks employment Sechelt  area. Contact Box 2527, Pen.  Times. 2527-26  Business Opportunities  FOR SALE: Jewelery-gift  store. Good lease. Contact  Wayne A. Maki Jewellers,  Box 277, Salmon Arm, B.C.  V0E2TQ. 2517-24  Wanted to Rent  PageB-2 The Peninsula Times       Wed, May 11, 1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-3231  Legal or Reader advertising 70c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement Notices are $7.00  (up to 14 lines) and 60c per line  after that. Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular classified rates.  Ad-Brlefs must be paid for In  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cash discount.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area  $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  For Rent  NEW OWNERSHIP Tantalus  Apts., Gibsons. Now avail,  bachelor and 1 bdrm suites.  Furn. or unfurn., newly  decorated with w-w carpeting.  Cable and parking. Phone 886-  7490 or 886-2597. 2967-tfn  WILSON  CREEK - Mobile  home sites for rent. Phone  885-3474. 3170-tfn  HALL tfOR���������'RENT, Wilson  Creek   Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard,-885-  9403. 11121-tfitv  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31.1976  Gross Circulation 4150  Paid Circulation 3241  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  $2.15  Three Insertions $4.30  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers $1.00 extra  For Rent  SPACIOUS duplex. Large LR,  oil   heated.    Rent   very  reasonable. Ph;885-2014. 2536-  24  2   BDRMS,   2   baths,   full  basement, Sechelt area. 939-  3885. 2512-24  UNFURN. 2 bdrm house in  Wilson Creek (Chapman  Creek at Hwy 101). $150 mo.  Avail June 1st. Phone 885-  2409. ������������.  2526-i26  BY JTUNE 1st - 1 or 2 bdrrr.  house. Possibly with 1 or 2  acres, near Gibsons. Call 465-  9834 eves, collect.       3068-tfn  WATERFRONT home or  cottage, Sechelt-Halfmoon  Bay area for August.  Responsible family,  references available. Ph. 731-  3821. 3137-24  For Rent  NEWLY DECORATED 2 and  3 bdrm apts. Stove, fridge,  heat and cablevision includ. in  reasonable rent. Sorry> no  pets. Close to schools arid  shopping. Phone 886-7836.2722-  jfn  2 YR. OLD 4 bedroom home in  Sechelt Village. Available  Feb. 15, close to stores. Ph.  885-3862. 26844fn  MOVE IN NOW! 4 bdrm  home, Garden Bay area.  New interior, range, fridge  incl. $290 per mo. Ph. 883-2406.  aft. 4 p.m. 3129-24  COMFORTABLE waterfront  1 bdrm suite, $125 per mo.  Also same for caretaking  responsibilities by older  couple. 883-9055. 3161-24  Real Estate  FOR SALE by owner. West  Sechelt. Excl. family home,  3 bdrm, FP, feature wall.  Large lot on quiet cul de sac,  12' x 18' storage shed. Ph. 885-  3718,885-9213. 2532-26  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  Help Wanted  LADY   WITH  young   child-  children for weekend live-  in.lightcooking,  housekeeping, telephone  answering professional's WF  home, Haltmoon Bay area.  Safe swimming, small  boating. Apply box 3159, c-o  Pen. Times, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. 3159-25  YOUTH EMPLOYMENT  PROGRAM  5 POSITIONS  AVAILABLE  The   Sunshine   Coast   Community Resource Society is  accepting applications for the  Summer    Recreation  Program.  Project is designed to provide  Ehysical activities such as  Minis, hiking, biking, ball  pines, etc. during summer  holidays. Program is for all  youth on the Sunshine Coast,  age 6-18.  QUALIFICATIONS  Applicants must be between  the ages of 16-24 nnd presently  unemployed or a student.  Positions available: 1 coordinator Instructor nt $4 per  hr.; 4 Instructors at $.'..o0 per  hr.  Duration and hours: 10 wks. at  40 hrs. per wk.  Applications to be in by May  25.  For Information call at tin:  Society   office    (above   the  Sechelt   Credit    Union)    or  plume no&-:��n?.i.  2530-25  IjOCAL    MOVING    grounds  requires   mechanic-welder  Phono 000-9887 after fl  p.m. 2508-24  AVON. SKI,l. tl��e best known  name In beauty! Avon's top  name and quality products  find receptive customers  everywhere. As an Avon  representative, you can earn  extra Income on a flexible  schedule    and    meet    now  Siople, too. For details call  6-2183 or 88041M.      2511-26  POUT MKI.IX)N Community  Association roquiros  qualified      swimming      Instructor   for   part-time    Instruction. Hi. 084-5263. 3118-24  Highway 101 at Wilton Creek  We're National  but Neighbourly  Phone 885-3271  HOMES  GIBSONS CHASTER ROAD  Beautiful new 3 bedrrom ranch style with large carport. It nestles snugly amongst  the evergreens, tastefully decorated, well designed kitchen, and quality wall to wall  carpets. Priced right at $42,900. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  GIBSONS AREA  Modern three bedroom, with full basement, fireplace, double carport, sundeck, 2  stall barn and tack room, situated on approx 1/2 acre. For more information call Jim  Wood, 885-2571. Asking price $62,500.  SELMA PARK  Waterfront? Yes I Two cottages? Yes I That's right two cottage, one is a three  bedroom, the other is a one bedroom, Live in one and rent the other. How can you  lose? Westerly exposure for those magnificent sunsets, located on lease land. Price?  Phone me, Jim Wood, 8852571.  'LOTS & ACREAGE*  DAVIS BAY VIEW  Located on Fir Rood. Cholco level building lot. in aroa of gopd homes, excellent view,  short walk to the best beach In the area. Asking $15,000. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  SECHELT  ' Good level building lot In the village on Anchor Road. Fully serviced, dote to oil  amenities, asking prlco $12,500, Offors welcome. Jim Wood, 085-2571.  TUWANEK SEMI-WATERFRONT  Large view lot, water and hydro available, very close to boat launching and public  park, Ideal for summor cottago or permanent home. Asking $12,500. Jim Wood, 805-  2571.  GIBSONS AREA  Located on Grandview Road. Level, trend, excellent building lot In aroa of quality  homes. Close to proposed new tchool. Prlco $12,500. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  WATERFRONT  Go nt I y sloped  Maki  provides excellent view up Sechelt Inlet and good safe  on offer. Asking $20,900. Chuck Dowman, 805 9374.  swimming.  HARBOUR VIEW AT GIBSONS  Your choice of two lots.  50x110 on Marine, closo to shops, $14,000.  65x11 on Sorgent, $15,500.  Try your terms.  Chuck Dowman, 005 9374.  PRATT ROAD  Mostly demad and ready to build on, Initio 7 5x142 toot lot with o<f ��ss on sldo. Only  $12,500. Ilullclors terms. Chink Dowmon. 805-9374.  22 ACRES  On honiillful Guidon Hoy Rood oil foncod nnd cross foncod. large 5 stnll bam nnd  lock loom. Looting shod ond riding ring, fxcollont 2 bodioom homo. Owner will  trade. Asklno $123,000. Chuck Dowman, BB59374.  ALSO  .1.7 ACRES  With all year stream and Ideal building slto. Balance of acreage Ideal loi hen lot oi?  $23,S0O Term, toosldorod. Chwck Dorvrmom, B83 9374,  CALL FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE. 885 3271  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374 Jim Wood, 885-2571  Century West Keel Estate Ltd., 885-3271  Ivory Office Independently Owned and Operated  ?  REALTY  LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  WATERFRONT HOMES1  HOMES  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm cedar home, sundeck, across front,  on private, naturatfreed lot with view over Garden Bay. $59,000.  REDROOFFS ROAD.��� architect designed 3 bdrm home of unusual  modern style. Located on 1.2 acres of landscaped view property with  good view of Gulf. $83,500.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1973, on large  treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500. -  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1975, on large  landscaped lot. $71,900.  ELLIOTT ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� Well-built 2 bdrm 670_ sq ft home.  Lorge treed lot close to good swimming in Garden Bay lake. $38,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� in a.quiet cul de sac off Sinclair Bay Road. A 2 bdrm  Gothic Arch style   home with  excellent  view  over  Garden  Bay.  y    Naturally treed lot. $53,000.  BUCCANEER BAY ���^ Thormanby Island. 2 bdrnl furnished summer  home located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government  dock. $47,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 78' waterfront on Lagoon Road, private dock & float.  Furnished 2 bdrm home, separate garage & workshop, furnished 26 ft.  Kenskill mobile home. $95,000.  EGMONT ��� 2 bdrm home, 790+ sq ft on Maple Rd, close to Egmont  Marina. Oil heat, low taxes. $24,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ������237'_�� ft waterfront at entrance of Harbor with 3  bdrm modern home built right at high water mark. 3 levels of sundecks. $115,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 bdrm home on large landscaped lot. Kitchen  remodelled. Good family home, close to stores, P.O. & marinas. Immediate possession. $45,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 52' waterfront lot with furnished duplex. Upper  floor is one bdrm suite, lower floor is bachelor suite. Both presently  rented. $60,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD ��� 2/brand new 3 bdrm homes on Francis Peninsula. Immediate possession. $68,500 and $79,000.  4MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 11 lift waterfront with attractive well  constructed 3 bdrm horne on 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of living  area plus basement area with sauna and change room. Extras include  family room, rooftop patio, sundecks on all 3 levels. $132,000.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� 5 ft acres, 152 �� ft. waterfront, access from hwy 101  near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $125,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� professionally designed and built 3 bdrm  home, 2100i sq ft plus partial basement, built 1975. Open beam living  area finished in red cedar with red plush shag carpeting, features a  sunken living room with frosted marble fireplace. A beautiful home ffir  luxury Uving, well situatt��d on a treed view lot close to stcjres, marinas  & P.O. $115,000.  IRVINES LANDING ��� 2 bdrm view home overlooking Lee Bay. W/W  carpets, sundeck, range &. fridge included. Close to marina and gov't'  wharf. $34,900. Owner will consider lotos part payment.  MADEIRA PARK - Large, furnished 2 bdrm waterfront suite. Includes GARDEN BA.Y ESTATES - brand new cedar home with 2160 sq tt of  Part 13 of Madeira Park Resorts Ltd. plus float facilities and use of ivlng area on two levels. 2 bdrms on ma.B leve and 3rd bdrm on lower  common areas   $55 000 level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck, view of harbour. Electric heat,.  . .��� '���   ��� '  thermopane windows. $73,500.  WARNOCK ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 3 bdrm home with full bsmt,  1 1/2 bathrooms, electric heat, situated on 3.5 acres with 500+. ft.  waterfront in Bargain Harbour. Asking $200,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 3 bdrm waterfront home on Bowsprit Road.  Separate garage. 48 ft low bank waterfront, dock, garden. $70,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new 3 bdrm home on Wesjac Road (Narrows  Road subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good retirement home ���  immediate possession. $39,900.  WATERFRONT ACREAGI  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 300+ ft waterfront  just outside Harbour \  entrance. 2 bdrm, home, partial, basement, witht sweepinjg view of    NELSON ISLAND ��� 40 unique acres with 1500ft. sheltered waterfront  Harbour entrance! islands and ��ulf. Good'garden orea^��jJJ8.O0.Q.    ,       on Westmere Bay, M^jfc ft. lakefront on West Lake. 3 bdrm home, 2  cottages, float's, road to lake. Asking $160,000.  J LAKEFRONT PROPERTIES'  1 ; L- , , mt  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acres with 750+ ft of sheltered waterfront with  Southern exposure. Water access only. $40,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200+ ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road adjacent to Jervis View Marina. 5.11 acres. Spectacular  view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 \/2�� acres with 500 +_ ft sheltered waterfront. A  very nice parcel. $122^00.  RUBY LAKE��� 113^ acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on Ruby  Lake, 2,600 + ft waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, trailer spaces.  $120,000.  EARLS COVE ��� 5.57 acres good land with 450 + ft waterfront adjoining  Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  NELSON ISLAND ��� 4.8 treed acres on Westmere Bay, with 1400 ft.  beautiful waterfront with nice cove & beach. $40,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5+. acres with 3,500 ft + sheltered waterfront. 2  summer cottages, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE ��� 105f ft. excellent lakefront lot. 1/7 acre with Hydro  and easy access. $20,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 700+J rocky beach waterfront on Hwy 101  between Bargain Harbour and Silver Sands. Property contains 16J_  acres with beautiful view of Malaspina Strait and Texada Island. Small  older cottage and 26' trailer Included. $165,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117�� It. good lakelront, driveway in from  Hallowell Road, serviced with Hydro, $19,500.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 1300+ ft choice lakofront, with 24+' nicely treed  acres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with sundeck on 4 sides.  Float, 2 boats and motors. A vory nice property. $105,000.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� 2 parcels, each with undivided l/24th Interest in  D.L. 3839. Water access.  1. 450�� ft. waterfront, 5+acres $30,000  2. 350+. It. waterfront,'6.5 acres  $25,500  I  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� subdivision possibilities on two adjacent  waterfront lots with deep wator moorage. 1.8+ acres with 132 ft  waterfront at $75,000 and 1.23+ acres with 83+ ft at $42,500.  REVENUE PROPERTIES!  FALSE BAY, LASQUETI ISLAND ��� Generol Store, restaurant, P.O. 8,  marine services on .9+ acres with 167+ ft waterfront. $160,000 plus  cash for stock In trade.  BUSINESS BLOCK MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings, built 1970, with a total floor area of 8,250  ���q ft. Present tenants aro a Building Supplies, Furnlturo/Electrlcal &  Plumbing Supply Storo, Laundromat 8, Real Estate/Insurance Office.  Locatod on 5.4 ;�� acres on Hwy 101 ot Hwy 101 and Francis Ponlnsula  Road. $195,000  I  ISLANDS  i  WILLIAM ISLAND ��� Beautiful 2 l/2+_ acre Island at the entrance to  Pendor Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000.  SUTTON ISLANDi EGMONT ��� Boautlful trood small island. 1.7+ acros  with beach and sheltered cove, located directly In front of the Egmont  Marina. Asking $45,000.  \\.t>�� ACRE ISLAND ��� at tho entrance to Churchill Bay, Francli  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottago, float, wator & hydro  $187,500.  I  LOTS  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA       1.5+ aero trood lot, oasy accoss, oasy to  build on, $19,900.  i, MADEIRA PARK -    sorvlcod lots, most with vlow, closo lo school,  ���lores. P.O. B, marinas. $4,500$22,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA     *4everal good bulldlno lols sorvlcod with  hydro ft wator. $10,000 to $15,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR      I 1/2,+acres, nlcoly trood, socludod. Hydro,  wator, soptlc tank H drain Hold In. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES      Selection of serviced tort, some with view  ranging In price Irom $13,000 lo $21,500.  6. GARDEN BAY IAKI        nlcoly Hood lol on f.lliol Rood with vlow ol  Ipko, Drain Hold Is In. $12,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD        Good building lols, closo  lo Madeira  Pork.  $9,000 A $9,500.  8. REDROOFFS AREA      naturally Irood lol on Fronds Rood, 100 x 269  with wator, hydro and telephone. $17,900.  9. EGMONT   -    semlwaloifronl vlow lol, locatod boslda pnvad boot  launching ramp In Secret Bay. Aorablo soil. $12,000.  10 HALFMOON DAY      largo corner vlow lol on Rod. oof Is Road, closo  tp water, $9,000.  11. SANDY HOOK        vlow lol with hydro,  wolor  A phone avail  Oblo. $11,500.  )7. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD      level, cleared lot with 73+ W rond frontage. $14,000,  j   WATERFRONT LOTS   f  1. SECRET COVE ��� 2 od|ocont waterfront lots on sewer system. Bolh  aro stoop, but have good building sites and deep sholtorod moorago.  $28,500 fi, $29,300.  2. GERRANS BAY 100-jb.lt watorfront wllh 188 ft frontago on Francis  Peninsula Road. Driveway; septic tank, water line and electricity all In,  $32,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES    290_.lt watorfront on 1,2_ Irood ocros  Drlvoway In, building silos cloarod. $55,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA       largo watorfront lot, lacing onto Bargain  Harbour. Lovol building slto. $34,000,  ACREAGE  1. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� - 2.B7 level acres, view of entrance to Ponder  Harbour, across road from public watorlronl access, $42,000.  2. MIDDLE POINT    -   1B.96 acres with creek and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.       >  3. KLEINDALE       approx 20 acres ol fairly lovol land with approx 10  acros cleared, $42,000,  MOBILE HOMES  1  FRANCIS PENINSULA��� large, level landscaped lot. Portly foncod, wllh  12 x 60' furnished OondlM es*bil* >MM*��n 1973 ��Mtdel. ���HUod to a  concrete pad with covered front porch, 10 M 12' aluminum work shed  *35.000,  PAT f LADIY  Ret. 885-3922  DON LOCK  Ret. 883-2526  OLLI or JIAN SLADIY  883-2233  DAN WILEY  Re��,8��3-tl4? Real Estate  Livestock  Wed, May 11,1977       The Peninsula Times   Page ��-3  NEW1200 sa ft home with full.  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on lpOxlOO beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfn  BRAND NEW 1300 sq. ft. 3  bdrm house on grade entry  to full bsmt. 600 sq.' ft. of  sundeck, 34 ft. carport, fantastic view. Level lot 1150 yds.  to good beach and mooring.  On sewer Md new subdivision, Franklin Road area,  Gibsons. Bank appraised in  the $60,000 bracket. Asking in  low fifties. Phone 886-  9890.- 3070-tfn  SELLYOURHOME  FOR ONLY  3% PCT. COMMISSION  Call  SECHELT AGENCIES  885-2238 or  689-5838 24 HOURS  2819-tfn  DOCTOR'S HOME - Estate  sale by son. Furn.,  mahogany interior, double lot.  Delux lower suite presently  occupied by "Beachcomber'  star. Overlooks Howe Sound.  Phone Gibsons to view 886-  9076 or 886-2306, or contact Dr.  V.A. Johnson, 213-1320 - 5th.  Ave.., Prince George, B.C.  Ph. 564-8219, 2-5 p.m. weekdays, collect. 3163-27  NEW HOME under construction on Spindrift Ave.,  Sechelt Village. Stone  fireplace, carport, 5 year  warranty. Ph. 885-3718 or 885-  9213. 2531-26  VIEW PROPERTY, 2 miles  from town, 56 acres,, spring  water, saleable timber. Adjoining 20 acres. 9 rm. house, 2  baths. Further particulars  write Box 291, Lilooet, B.C.  V0K1V0. 2529-24  MOVING: selling because of  illness.'76 built 1260 sq. ft.  home. 2 bdrms, ensuite,  deluxe fp, carpets, cupboards,  Carport plus storage. Large,  level landscaped and fenced  lot. Close in, no steps. Mid 40s  obo. Ph. 885-2723, Box 1415,  Sechelt. 2520-26  ILLNESS FORCED sale of 480  acre hay ranch. All  amenities. 3 bdrm home.  Streams, corrals, etc. In  Bulkley Valley. $185,000. Info  Box 413, Telkwa, B.C. V0J  2X0. 2516-24  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.    2074-  tfn  WILLOW HOBBY Farm.  Different breeds peacocks,  pheasants, guineas, pigeons,  doves, geese, ducks, chickens,  rabbits, chicks. Chargex  accepted. Phone 856-6481,  28941 Fraser Hwy.,  Aldergrove, B.C. VOX v  1A0. 3069-24  HORSES  ���Trail Rides  .   ���Boarding  ���Western Lessons  Horseshoeing  ���Tack & Manure,  for sale  Phone:886-7967  2929-tfn  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfn  4 YR. OLD Appaloosa geld.  Well trained, easy nature,  completely sound.  Ph.  886-  7682 eves. ' 3162-24  Boats and Engines  32'  TROLLER.   B   licence.  Phone Res. 885-9215; bus.  885-2273. 3176-25  im\ STARCRAFT V6 Buick  OMC   leg,   fresh   water  cooled, 4-wheeled, tilt trailer.  Ph. 885-2997. .       3143-24  VESSELS    surveyed     and  appraised   for   insurance  Erocuration, damage claims,'  uying or selling. Our surveyors are "all accredited  handling local or international  service. Call Capt. W. Y.  Higgs, Principal Survyor at  886-9546 or 885-9425; or write  Intercontinental Marine Ltd.,  P.O. Box 339, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. 2639-tfn  Machinery  For Sale  Pets  Livestock  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerf ield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer -Purina Products-  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Rototillers - Toro Land-  mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  FREE black & tan, German  Shepherd,   pup   to   good  home. Ph. 885-2680.      3141-24  KITTENS. 7 weeks old. To  good homes. 885-9863  eves. 2534-24  CHICKS ��� Brown egg layers,  white leghorns, white  Rocks. Ship anywhere,  Established 28 years,  langley, Napier Hatchery,  22470 - C4th Avenue, RR 8,  langley. Ph. 534-6268. 2712-tfn  FISH BOATS for sale. Ph. 883-  2403.         3133-26  6 HP EVINRUDE motor, had  little use as spare, $275 firm.  Phone 883-9223. 2503-24  23'  SANGSTERCRAFT.   130  HP  Volvo   Penta   IB-OB.  Phone 885-9456 or 885-  2100.    ., 2525-24  Cars and Trucks  '64 VALIANT, $400. Ph. 885-  9647. 3109-24  '73 RIDEAU 500 stn.  wag.  -   Radio,  stereo,  air  cond.,  radial tires. Good cond. 47,000  miles. 885-2813. 2506-26  Mobile Homes  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  -    24x44to24x60  12 x 68 Deluxe units  Four in stock  14x52,14x56,  and 14x70 available  All units may be furnished and  decorated to your own taste.  Park Space Available  For both single  & double wides  COASTHOMES  Across from Sechelt Legion  Dave: 885-3859 evenings  Bill: 885-2084evenings  3173-tfn  1975   -    2    bdrm, 12'x60'  Britanny   home. Fridge,  dishwasher, range, washer.  Some     furniture, $13,600.  Phone 886-7654. 2504-24  Campers and Trailers  WOODS, TRAIL Blazer soft  top tent trailer. Has been  well cared ofr. Phone 885-  3666. 2538-26  8x28 FT. DELUXE model  travel trailer. Fully  equipped. 1976 Ford 150 4 x 4  automatic, equipped to handle  trailer. Write ,fTraller", Box  336, Houston, B.C. V0J 120.  Phone 845-7297. 2521-24  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine        I.T.M.        Undercarriage, Rollers, Tracks,  Sprockets,   Etc.   Equipment  Overhauls. New Tractor Part*  for All Models ~ Bullgears,  Pinions, Engine Parts, Track  Press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  1971 C7B FOR parts. 1973 TD  15C for parts. 1965 Hough 70  loader. 1972 Massey skidder  1400 hours. 1970 C7A skidder.  832-6402. Box 1686, Salmon  Arm, B.C. 2522-24  1975 100E INTERNATIONAL  crawler 4-in-l bucket  backhoe; 1971 Ford dump  truck; trailer.. Sell as unit.  Opportunity for continuing  business here. Evenings 955-  2487,Anglemont. 2523-24  Wanted to Buy  ALDER REQUIRED  Saw log alder req.d. Standing,  deckedor boom form'. Contact  . P.V. Services.  883-2733  2760-tfn  Lost  WOULD the person who found  grey and black tabby at  Horseshoe Bay ferry terminal, mid-March, please  phone 921-8486. We miss her  very much. Reward.    3116-24  LOST IN transit - Wilson  Creek-Mission Point area. 3  cats, orange, black; white and  grey tabby. Reward. Ph. 88^  9042. 2507-26  For Sale  SEAVIEW Apt. No. 1 -  Chesterfield suite, dinette  suite, bdrm suite, washing  machine, coffee and side  tables, odd chairs, bed and  chest of drawers. Phone 885-  9872. 3157-25  HORSE MANURE, $1.25 per  bag. Ph. 885-2680.      3142-24  RECORDS AND tapes. Big  new 32 page catalog just off"  the press. Pop, country,  western, folk, religious,  special discounts, all labels,  Send 25c postage to Bob  Destry Ltd., Box 46376-B,  Vancouver, V6R4G6. 2752:tfn  ��� __ .   ,,V-   . .   -'   'I  1 CHRYSLER      CROWN  Engine. Ph. 883-2364. 3171-26  2 BEDRAILS- HEADBOARD  and footboard, $20; 30'' elec.  GE auto, white stove, $50. Ph.  886:9181 after 4 p.m.     3172-25  HEAVY FRAME band saw.  Would be suitable for shake  cutters. Also elec. motor if  req'd. Ph. 886-2952.       3119-24  TREATED   LAWN   soil   or  shredded peat. Phone 278-  6164 or 277-1784. 3076-29  ELECTROLUX       CANADA  Ltd. for sales and service.  Phone 885-9802. 3079-tfn  '68 16'  TRAVELAIRE fully  equipped, exc. cond. $1800.  Ph. 885-9824 eves. 3110-24  MAMAYA   SEKOR   35mm,  model 500, $120. New condition.883-9284, after 5, weekdays. 2505-26  24" ELEC. RANGE;  Inglis  washer and dryer; consol  blk and white TV. Phone 885-  2646. 2537-26  BY OWNER: Premier  Moduline home, 1,344 sq. ft.  on fully landscaped lot  75' x 140' Roberts Creek area.  Frplc, dble plumbing, fridge,  stove, larg alum canopy. Two  10'xll' steel sheds, roll-up  alum awnings over windows.  $48,500.       885-3608-26  TIRES FOR SALE. 3 useable  175 SR 15 Goodyear. Phone  885-3492. 2514-24  PENTAX CAMERA $100; blk  and white 12" TV $25; new  Franklin FP $100; Viking vac.  cleaner $25; Royal port,  typewriter $10; 8 pee ironstone dish set $30; changing  table $18; car bed $18. Ph. 886-  2034. 2510-24  MOBILE HOME axle, C-W  tires and wheels, $100 each.  Ph. 885-9979. 2987-tfn  'ender Haitour Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES: Lot 54. A large, level lot in  this desirable subdivision. For just $12,000. Offers  Considered.''       "���"'"���" "��� ~'~  EXTRA SPECIAL: lLovely, as new 2 bedroom plus den home  on a ��� semi waterfront view lot in Madeira Park. Just $36,000.  THREE MINI PARK' LOTS: on Francis Peninsula, perc tested.  Fully serviced. Each approx 1 acre. FP $15,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home  with 2 bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views  from a sunny situation in   Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at  $69,000  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101. Has potential  commercial' or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  FISHERMAN'S   SHACK:   On  a   beautiful   view   lot  above Madeira Park Govt Waarl. Asking $18,500.  PENDER HARBOUR: Beautiful 2 bdrm home on a  Lagoon Rd view lot. Just steps to all stores and marine facilities.  Beautiful place lor $45,000.  FRANCIS       PENINSULA:      Extra     Special     seml-  waterfront view lot. F.P, $13,500. Possible Terms,  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ��� insurance ���    883-2745  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  -m  REALTY WORLD  MEMBER BROKER  LOTS  GIBSONS VIEW    $13,900  LOWER RD 1/2 acre $13,000  LANGDALE CHINES $11,600  BAYVIEW 100x200 $10,000  DERBY RD 58x165 $10,500  SPINDRIR AVE. 54x110 $13,000  NORWESl BAY RD 75x150 $10,500  REDROOEFS ESTATES (10x267 $10,000  WEST PORPOISE BAY 70x125 $12,500  WEST SECHELT Viow 100x200 $16,900  SECHELT VILLAGE 100x250 $12,500  REDROOFFS ESTATES 00x203 $10,500  SECHELT VILLAGE 63x120 $15,000  WEST OF SECHELT 123x200 ....;.   $9,000  HOMES  TWO HOMES ON WATERFRONT $120,000  1.02 acres locatod close to Secholt in  protected Porpoise Bay. Main house has  1400 sq It on one Door, throo bedrooms,  lorge living room with llreploce. Tho  water's odgo Is at your Iront lawn. Second  house tor revenue or guests Is fully self-  contained. Also Included Is o 3 car garage  and workshop and iloats for boat  moorage.   Shown  by   appointment   only.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS $41,500  Now 1040 sq It home with fantastic view  of Sechelt Inlet nnd Polte Island. Has a  booutllul kitchen lifted with custom  cabinets. Flroplace, deck and many other  attractlvo features. This two bedroom  home Is Ideal for the young family or  retirement couple.  SANDY HOOK WAI ERF RONI $43,000  2 bedroom year round home nestled  amongst Iir and oibutus troos on 70'  wotorlront. Ihls could ha the little dream  home you hove been waiting lor. loads ol  potonllnl.  SANDYHOOK $31,500  Seml-waterfront. Two bedroom, oil cedar  home located nrioss the street Irom  beach access. Neat as a pin with a  beautiful view of Sechelt Inlet. A perfect  retirement br starter home.  DONSUIHERIANO  CORKY RO!  MIF PA II'  HU5 HM  CHARLES ENGLISH LID,  Highway 101, n*xt to th�� Gulf Station  HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL $39,900  This older stylo ono bdrm house with  separate garago and guest cottage needs  a little TLC to revive it. Located on approx  2 acre on Beach Ave. this Is a super Investment In popular Roberts Creek.  ACREAGE  5 ACRES VILLAGE $18,500  Located within Sechelt Boundary. Excellent holding property or homestead.  264x861'.  3ACrtES $25,000  Located corner ol Pine Road and Highway  101.  300x450'. Terms available.  HIGHWAY 101 /LOWER ROAD $42,000  8 acres ot prime land located on North  side of Highway 101 at Lower Road. Road  access oft east side, treed. A top piece of  acreage close to  schools and shopping.  Tsawcome Properties  A new concept In mobile home living.  New double wide homes completely set  up on landscaped lots. Located a short  walk Irom the best beoch on the coast.  Terms to fit your budget. Call DON  SUTHERLAND lor the full story.  DAVF ROHFRTS  flflS 7 9/3  SECHELTs 885-3295  VANCOUVER: 681*7931  r  anaerson  REALTY LTD.  * DougJoyce. "Jack Anderson  885-2761 "    885-2053  ' Stan Anderson' " George townsend  88S-2365 88S-3345  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219.Sed.elt  toll free 684-8016  h\ ^ P- > h ��:  FULL BASEMENT 3 BEDROOM HOME: Older  residence vyith 2 main floor bedrooms and 1  bedroom upstairs. There is in excess of 1000 sq  ft of main floor living area with a large family  kitchen. This attractively landscaped lot features  a double garage and greenhouse with sidewalks  around the house. FP $41,500  WILSON CREEK: Open Sunday  May 15 from 1-5 p.m. 2 homes on  1/2 acre. One rented & one for  the owner. Good investment! Try  your offer to $75,000.  EGMONT WATERFRONT!: Approx  5 acres and close to 560' pf  beachfront. Zoned for marina,'  tourist accommodation, or try  your ideas. 4 year old 2 bdrm  double wide with large Utility  area. Road is into the beach. 1/2  down. FP $125,000. Ideal for  group investment! ..  SELMA PARK: quality 3 bdrm  . home with completed rec room in  basement. Close in garage ��� all  ori,a large view lot I Priced in the  mid 60s."' '     -  SECHELT VILLAGE: Full basement,  cozy 2 bdrm home within walking  distance to shopping. Lawns are  in and there is a garden area at  the back. FP $44,250.  ���7pM'��*  SECHELT VILLAGE: Move in July  1st ��� 3 bedroom home with  large living room & dining room.  Vendor could help with financing.  FP $39,900.  95' WATERFRONT: Selma Park  location. 2 bdrm home on approx  550 x 95' property. T&G bonded  roof, elec heat, small room in  basement. Real value. FP  $45,900.  TUWANEK WATERFRONT:  Secluded retreat with year round  mooring at your own float. 2 level  2  bedroom  cottage  partly  furnished. Asking $48,500.  SANDY HOOK: 120' waterfront I View to southwest through the  evergreens and arbutus. Offered at $15,500.  HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL: Davis  Bay 3 bedroom ranch style home.  Close to^ beach on large, level  landscaped W. Neto A/E furnace.  Separate garage. $36,000 Full  Price. Good terms can be  arranged.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road. Secluded lot with year round creek.  FP $10,000.  SANDY HOOK: 55 x 146' lot with spectacular view up Sechelt Inlet.  FP $9,500.  LARGE WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOT: Bordering on all year round  creek. Potential view. FP $17,800  WEST SECHELT: 3 bedroom, crawl space home on 1/4 acre of flat,  level treed lot. Very nicely decorated and a finished fireplace In a  large living room. A very economical home with thermal pane  windows throughout. FP $44,000  DELUXE GRANDVIEW RD HOME: 1761 sq ft with full basement. 3  large bedrooms, all matched walnut panelling throughout. South  view. Basement hos a rec room ond large sauna. A bargain at  $83,500.  TRAILER PARK SITE: Roberts Creek home plus shop with many  extras. House Is professionally remodelled. Fireplace in large living  room. Closo to golf club with highway frontage, 1.88 acres. Firm  Price $79,500.  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: West Sechelt view lot. cleared, graded, and  serviced. R2 zoned. Move your trailer with no preparation  nocessary. Asklngjil 1^500 with $liP00_dpwn;__  GRANDVltW ROAD: 95' x 217' lot that will hove a view of Van-  couver Island. Area of beautiful homes. ^P $16,000.  TUWANEK: Low priced lot with a seaview. Only $8,395.   .���.���. , ,���      ..  t  GIBSONS  PRIME  RESIDENTIAL  WATERFRONT:   Commanding  sea  view. Over 1/2 acre. 175' on Shoal Channel. FP $25,000.  LARGE WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOT: Bordering on all year round  creek. Potential view. FP $17,800.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Excellent 3 bdrm home close to all the village  facilities. Possession July 1. FP $39,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: Excellent building lot 70 x 150' cleared and ready  to develop. FP $12,500.  $11,000 FULL PRICE: SEAVIEW LOT ��� 80' x 320' West Porpoise Bay.  Paved road with direct access to beach. Try your terms.  TUWANEK: Waterfront cottage with year round mooring. Mostly  furnished, just move in and live. Try your offer to $35,000.  SANDY HOOK: 70' x 140' lot In this growing area. Spectacular view  up the Inlet. Asking $9,500.  95' WATERFRONT: Selma Park location. 2 bedroom home on approx  95 x 550' property. T&G bonded roof, elec heat, small room in  basement. Real value ��� FP $45,900  Redrooffs Estates Recreation Lots  Before you look any further let us show you the lowest priced lots In  the Redrooffs areai prices are from $9,500 to $11,800. All lots  ore approximately 1/2 ocre In areo.  Suncoast Acres  A large selection of Island view lots with all services available,  Including a sewage system. No permit problems. Mason Road  area In West Sechelt.  *fft IWffffwff  lot  110  111  112  Ul  114  "2  IIS  117  110  lit  UO  ui  in  in  134  114  iat  137  ���10,SQ0  10,COD  10,411  10.490  10, MO  10,250  10,350  10,310  10,soo  11,000  11,300  11,S0Q  11.500  10,000  10,000  10,080  ��,710  0,490  0,500  f/''H^%  ;  ��i  v:y.  .  /.����  llxJ-W-  tti  a lasT'li' H I  111  '  mr ..  . ,f i, ta .  I��4  .111  its  ,, .. ..111. IS ���   sotb  ��� v*?t*'T,,V',t-      ",  SQtP  For further Information on the above contact:  George Townsend. 885-3345; Jack Anderson, 885-2053  Stan Anderson. 885-2385; Doug Joyce, 885-2761  �������  IIS JOO OO  *so  ��� IS IOOOO  ���n  m too oo  til      J  HUSO oo  *"   a  I         114 SOO 00  ��� 14       *\  114 )SO OO  ��� >���  ��� 14.110 00  ���14       ||  ���         114 IOOOO  or    ���  IM.tOOOO  ���n   n  1         ���lljOOOOO  "*  inroooo -.  "*  ���uroooo  ��i      1  ���OtD  ,41  IIMHM  ��� 41  ��� II SOO00  ���44  ���IMMM  /  ��� 4S  ��� 44  KMO            '  ft  ���0��P  ���44  SOaC  ��4��  ��� It.fOOOO  ���M  ��� lltOOOO  ���SI  ���It.SOSOO  ��� SI  KMO A hunter documents his 18 days on a seal hunt  PageB-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 11,1977  Now'that the emotion engendered by the  annual east cost seal hunt is over for this  year, and especially if you support the  Greenpeace anti-seal hunt stand, make  time to listen to Between Ourselves,  Saturday at 9:05 p.m.  Jim Winter is a licensed seal hunter  and a, broadcaster and this spring  recorded a personal diary of the 18 days he  spent aboard the sealing vessel, Arctic  Explorer. He spoke to men who have been  taking part in the seal hunt for 30 years,  describes life aboard ship, the skills of  jumping from ice pan to ice pan, the hunt  and encounters with Greenpeace  protesters.  "The Berthed Swiler" is another  perspective on the issue, one which must  be considered when assessing a complex  inter-relationship between man and his  environment. It was produced by Toby  Fyfe in St. John's.  Friday, May 13, is Israeli Independence  Day and Mostly Music at 10:20 celebrates  with a performance of "From the Diary of  Anne Frank" by Czech-born Canadian  composer Oskar Morawetz will be in the  studio to discuss his composition with  Howard Dyck.  Special Occasion, Sunday 5:05 p.m.  explores the personality, talents and  background of prairie boy Allan Blye,  presently top of the big time in LA.  WEDNESDAY, MAY 11  Mostly   Music   10:20   p.m.   Toronto  Mendelssohn Choir and Hamilton  Philharmonic Orchestra at the 1977  Guelph Spring Festival.  - Nightcap 11:20 p.m. theatre and actors.  Eclectic Circus 12:10 a.m. weeknights,  Bach to Brubeck, host Allan McFee.  THURSDAY, MAY 12  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. Advocates of  Danger by George RygarPart VI The  Horns of Autumn.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Part I.  Nexus in concert from Massey Hall. Part  II, Gibralter in concert from the  Planetarium.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Calgary  Philharmonic Orchestra, Brandenburg  Concerto No. 6, J.S. Bach; Variations  SEE HOW THEY GROW. Last year's  Timber Days May Queen and her  court turned out last week to be  photographed with the ascending  group. Pictured at top is the 1976  court, clockwise from rear left, Sherri  Young, Lynn Creighton (queen),  Gloria Joe, Tina Clarke, Trisha  Nielsen, Ian Emery, Becky Cavalier  and Rachel Pinchbeck. Below is the  1977 group, clockwise from rear left,  Darcy Young, Caron Hayward  (queen), Jill Nicholson, Debbie  Sallows, Heather Poole, Alan Van  Velzen, Vanessa Dixon and Diana  Cavalier.  ������Timesphotos  Concertantes, Ginastera.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. books and writers.  FRIDAY, MAY 13  School Broadcasts 2:04 p.m. What if...  and why not, Part V- What if the annexation movement  of 1851 had sue-'  ceeded?  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Hank Locklin,  taped in Nashville.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. CBC Festival  Orchestra, soprano Belva Spiel, violinist,  Steven Staryk, special concert from Beth  Tikvah Synagogue to mark Israel Independence Day.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. music and  musicians.  SATURDAY, MAY 14  Update 8:30 a.m. roundup of B.C.  happenings.  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 p.m. Science  Magazine with David Suzuki.  Opera by Request 2:04 p.m. War and  Peace, Prokofoeff requested by Mrs.  Lynda Steers, Jasper, Alta.  CBC Stage 7:05 p.m. Sandhills by David  King.  Between Ourselves 9:05 p.m. The  Berthed Swiler by Jim Winter.  Anthology 10:50 p.m. Poetry by Cathy  Ford. The Escape, short story by Joyce  Marshall.  Music from the Shows 11:05 p.m. Music  of Burt Bacharach.  SUNDAY, MAY 15  Voice of the Pioueer 8:40 a.m. Part 1,  interview with Tprchy Peden, world's  greatest bicycle racer.  Whatever Happened to 1867? 4:05 p.m.  Conclusion of six-part series on Confederation.  Sppcial Occasion 5:05 p.m. Portrait of  Allan Blye prepared by Barbara Green-  berg.  Music de Chez Nous 7:05 p.m. Or-  chestre de Radio-Canada, Gabrielle  Lavigne, mezzo-soprano; Jospeh Rouleau,  bass. Massenet, Gluck, Berlioz,' Bizet,  Lully^Gounod, Saint-Saens.  My Music 8:30 p.m. popular BBC quiz.  Concent 9:05 p.m. Adolescent Suicide,  Growing up dead. A personal and social  portrait.  MONDAY, MAY 16  Gold  Rush  8:30   p.m.   Valdy   and  Hometown Band in concert from Toronto.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Vancouver  Chamber     Orchestra,     program     of  serenades by Dvorak, Mozart, Berkley.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. films.  TUESDAY, MAY 17  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. National Arts  Centre Orchestra, Roland Floyd, oboe,  John Browning, piano. Brahms piano  concerto, No. 1.  FOR SALE BY OWNER  SEMI-WATERFRONT  Caleta Estates (West Sechelt)  1 1/2 years new, 1307 square feet, full basement hpme. Extensive w/w carpet, inside fireplace, twin seal windows, cedar  features, and dance size sundeck. Three bedrooms and laundry  room on main floor. Floor plan oriented to allow full enjoyment  of Panoramic View., Attached leveJ entry double carport.  Situated in unique, controlled, uncongested subdivision on a 1/4  acre   sewered 'lot.  Asking $76,500    by Owner 885-3666  IIJJ>i^^i^W^JWW>^J>^3>^3l^3fcJ>JWW^JW%J>JiJMtJW|J|i  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES ltd  Real Estate 885-2013 Insurance  jggjg,  4^,f.gI  Top of the hill in West Sechelt. Large custom three bedroom  home, den or fourth bedroom on the main floor. Featuring a  family room with fireplace and a games room. The master  bedroom has full ensuite and fireplace. FP $78,500. Viewed by  appointment with John or Lynn Wilson, 885-9365.  86 ACRES  With a westerly gentle slope. 1700 sq ft frontage on Hwy 101  near Garden Bay turnoff. Asking $100,0Q0. Terms?  BARGAIN HARBOUR  Modern 2 bedroom, fireplace. 1/2 bsmt. Guest cottage with  bsmt, large double carport or boatport. Double lot. Southern  exposure.  JACK NOBLE, 883-2701  ,%%%1����**tt%**��*����l������*'��nHri  ;;', l'i/ ������'.;   i.)     *       '.'    ".C-V.^\0.ri  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  We Are As Close As Your Phone  Sell Your Home  for only  j"kjs  commission  Volume sales give you reduced costs  Call now for our FREE Real Estate. Catalogue  POPULAR DAVIS BAY ��� 3 BEDROOM HOME #3725  1320 sq ft on main floor. 18 x 16' living room with fireplace. 9 1/2x12'dining room.  Ensuite master bedroom. Below Is rumpus room with fireplace and much more. Big  deck, carport. Do see this one. Asking $63,500 when you see it, you will see the  value. Groat view too. PETER SMITH,.885-9463 eves.  100x135' #3738  A very convenient lot size. Close to seashore. Water 8, hydro. Quiet area. 5 min. to  Gibsons centre. FP $16,000. JACK WARN, 886-26B1 ovos.  FOUR BEDROOMS #380��  Nice ranch style homo realistically priced at $44,000. Largo living room ft sunny  kitchen. Extra large garage. Located |ust outside the village. ANN IBBITSON, 885-  2235.     _  SEMI WATERFRONT #3748  Delightfully finished 2 bedroom Gothic Arch home, new In 1972. Well Insulated for  economy and comfort and has electric furnace for good air circulation. Vaulted  celling gives spacious feeling to a smaller home. Large sundock faces wator. The lot  Is nlcoly landscaped for easy caro. This warm 8 cozy retirement home is good value  at only $42,500. DON HADDEN, 885-2235.  UPPER GIBSONS     FAMILY HOME #3779  Fine 3 bedroom, home, 1560 sq ft mastor bedroom has dressing room & full ensulto  bath. Flroplaco In big living room, dining oroa plus nook In big kltchon.- Full unfinished basomont has roughed In flroplaco, Also barbecue undor largo dock. All this  lor full price of $59,500. Wo tako oflers. PETER SMITH, 085-9463 evos.  SUBDIVIDING? #3674  Over 5 acros, lor eight lot division. Rough road and ditch work dono. Ownors transferred oast. Full prlco $45,000 JACK WARN, 886-2681 oves.  TUWANEK #3771  Snug and comfy describes this 2 bodioom homo. Rock fireplace, wraparound  sundock. All colorod appliances stay. Closo to morlnn. A buy at $34,900. ANN ID-  BIISON, 806-2542 ovos.  SECHELT QUALITY #3784  Over 1200 sq ft 3 bodroom homo, quality built In 19/4 on basemont, with carport.  5unkon living room with lovoly stone fireplace, largo modern kltchon with nook,  soparato dining, master bodroom with onsulto. Built-in vacuum. Second flroplaco  noods faco only. Lol 66' x 122'. Back yard fenced with Iano behind. On cable, closo lo  oil shops. IP $50,900. DON HADDEN, 005 2235.  WEST SECHELT      SUN FILLED LOT #3774  I'aakaboo vlow. Excollont booth accoss nearby, from this gontlo slope lol, 4/10 acre,  woll drained and cleared, Al for gardening. Sorvlcos to lol lino. FP $12,600, half rash  considered. PE1ER SMITH, 005 9463 ovos.  BETTER THAN CAMPING #3014  Old cottago on almost 5 acros lor $35,000, Handyman special with highway frontage  nl Roborts Crook. JACK WARN, 006-2601 oves.  EAGLE VIEW #3391  Custom designed, largo homo on 3/4 one lot wllh 200 loot of natural woodland lo  bench. Splendid view and groat degree of privacy. Full price $140,000. JACK WARN.  0062601 oves.   >* ~~   C  .a  NEW ON MARKET  NEAR NEW���REVENUE HOME       #3813  Fine 3 bedroom home with 2 self-contained 1  bedroom suites. In upper Gibsons. All local service*. Pay your mortgage etc. with the revenue.  Full price $69,950. Details, PETER SMITH, 885-2235  office, or 805-9463 eves.  VACATION COTTAGE #3792  On large trood lot. Idoal site for future retirement. Hydro, phono & regional wator  Installed. Furniture Includes stove, fridge, deep freeie, chesterfield, bed, table and  chairs. Move In lor only $16,500 cash, DON HADDEN, 005-2235.  HOME ON 9/10TH ACRE #3788  Price reduced by $8,000. Vory nice 3 bedroom homo, level and cloarod, good arable  land. Has fine fireplace In large living room, with this hobby farm goes 2 stall barn  with tack room and hay storage. Want a huge garden or greenhouse right where you  live? Hero It Is for $40,000, We can help with your financing. PETER SMITH, 885-9463  ovos.  ALL SERVICES #3736  On sewer, sidewalk In. Large Gibsons lot on main street ol Vllloge. Asking $14,500.  level walk lo business soctlon. JACK WARN, 006-2601 ovos.  VALUE "' #3640  Hard to boat ori this property. 2 bedroom home, excellent condition, 3 years old.  Includes fridge $ stove, Large living room. Sits on 62x161' lol. Close to boat access.  Asking $26,000, and vondor will carry an agreement for sale. Try your down  payment. Boats renting. Hurry and call ANN IBBITSON, 885-2235, or 886-2542 eves.  39 ACRES, FARM LAND #3015  four acres ready. Begging for your green thumb to turn this Into a truck garden  or??? Murray's Nursery has the 40 acre tra��;t next. Approximately 1500 sq It log  homo. 3 bodrooms. all overslsed rooms. Quaint Interior, recently .remodelled, less  than 3 falles from Sechelt shopping centre. Some value In trees as lumber, but  mainly In properly, full asking price $120,000 BOB KENT, 885-2235.  CLOSE TO IT ALL *377Q  Gibsons vlow property. Only 3 years old, with three bedrooms and den, This 1000'  full baiement home Is a price choice for a growing family. Garage on lane. Full price  $55,000, JACK WARN, 006-2681  eves,  VIEW & LUXURY HOME #3777  Great view from Davis Bay over the Gulf from this lovely home. 1275 sq ft on each  floor, 2 bedrooms up, 16x16' living room. Has fine stone fireplace. Lcvely decor  throughout. Down has one bedroom with ensuite bathroom. Also rec -room and  utility, Asking $64,500. Has a mortgage at 10%. See this valuo home with PETER  SMITH, 8859463 eves.  A TOUCH OF CLASS #3729  Surrounds this delightful piece of real estate, situated In desirable west Sechelt. Two  bedrooms up with developed lower storey. The lot Is covered in towering evergreens  which shield you from the world, yet leave a panoramic view of the water which is  accessable by concrete stairway. Your opportunity to own this fine estate. Asking  $130,000. ANN IBBITSON, 885-2542 eves.  WATERFRONT ESTATE #3606  Three bedroom home on 1/2 acre woterfront lot plus additional 1/2 acre. Price  recently reduced to $110,000. The home has an en|oyable floor plan with Ihe added  convenience of easy care. Landscaped grounds are easy to keep. Do lots of entertaining? This Is the place for you. BOB KENT, 885-2235 anytime.  SECHELT VILLAGE ��� #3751  Answer to low cost housing. $39,750 full price. Fully fenced, ground level basement,  2 bedrooms up, 2 down, roughed In plumbing In basomont, Fridge, range and drapes  wllh sale. Good corner lot near park and stores. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  GORGEOUS GULF VIEW #3781  Over 1000 sq ft home with partial basement. Hpuse on solid rock waterfront. Gordon  behind. Only 1 year old. Sundecks, fireplace of exotic stone, Asking $07,500. JACK  WARN, 886-2681 eves.  SUNNY SLOPES ���WEST SECHELT #3497  This lot was formerly priced at $13,500, Vendor now anxious for sale. Listed at  realistic price of $11,900. Excellent view location, Access from dead-end  blocktopped road. Your chance for a lovely lot at $ 11,900, BOB KENT, 885.2235.  WILSON CREEK #3796  Gardeners take note, large, )evel lot 116x300'. Has recently overgrown garden and  fruit trees, Older 2 bedroom home on basement, Could use a handyman, House Is  approximately 1000 sq ft and has brick fireplace and hot water heat, Carport Is  botwoon house and large workshop- 13x30, Safe back yard for children. Good starter  for only $33,500. DON HADDEN, 885-2235.  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS #3776  Well maintained 2 bedroom home with 3 1/2' crowlspace. Attractive decor with lots  of parking. Oood carport and storage. Excellent lot, 100x212'. Asking a reasonable  $39,500. ANN IBBITSON, 885-2235.  LARGE QUALITY HOME #3808  thro bedroom home. Living room has mosslve stone fireplace, whirlpool bath &  sauna, plus 2 bathrooms, family roorh, den, 2 Aindecks, with a panoramic harbour  *tswrrs*WFWfflwnWflt��ttWW.Onoh^ In tho garden  there are joools, lights, meny *hrutM wsdlieww* mrd ��� ��m��H ��r*enhoute, Some  finished details to be negotiated for a full price of $105,000. DON HADDEN, 885  2235. Profits and Hhe public interest'  joust control of the airwaves  By MARYANNE WEST  The CRTC Ctonunissioners were in  Vancouver again this last week, perched  on the horns of the same dilemma, while  David and Goliath took verbal potshots at  each other in the arena before them and  the partisan audience cheered on its own.  Despite the formality of the Four  Season's ballroom, legal counsel, translation facilities and all the trappings of  television jostling each other for limited  space, it's still good theatre. Especially if  you can find a seat next to a  knowledgeable media buff who can point  out to yon the non-participants in the  audience who will take no part because  their special interest Pay-TV will be the  subject of a special hearing nex�� month in  Ottawa, but who help to create the drama  just by being there. Coming events cast  their shadows before them and Michael  Hindsmith, Philip Und, Colin Watson and  Ted Rogers, all of Toronto, hope to be Pay-  TV's shadows.  It's the classic dilemma of our age, the  one we confront at every turn these days.  The dichotomy between the capitalist  system and the public interest. If you  remember, they used to be thought of as  the same thing: "What's good for the CPR  is good for the country." But times have  changed and even Confederation seems to  be falling apart because the rest of us are  no longer willing to support Ontario in the  manner to which she has been accustomed!  The free enterprises, capitalist system  has been predicated on bountiful  resources, cheap or relatively cheap  labour and expanding markets, but none of  these commodities seems to be infinite. So  unless the titans are to battle it out, a  solution quite unaccepable to the majority  because we wouldn't survive, we're going  to have to do some quick and creative  thinking to come up with viable alternatives, and-or ways to have our cake and  eat it, too.  It's just a choice as this over which the  CRTC presides and inevitably get the flak  from all sides. One reason why Vancouver  lawyer William J. Boytinck suggested at  the last hearing that we give up this  "idiocy" of the air-waves being public  property and open them to competitive  and free enterprise. The ensuing jungle  warfare would hardly be in the public  interest, and so for the time being the  CRTC struggles to find a modus Vivendi. It  attempts to uphold what is probably a  minority view of the public interest, that of  giving us as varied a cultural and entertainment menu as possible (even  though we'll settle for hamburger and  chips) and at the same time to, placate  MacDonalds who of course want to exploit  our simple tastes and expand accordingly.  So we have Premier Cablevision and  Western Broadcasting both with expensive  holdings asking the CRTC to let them  consolidate their interests, and not just to  be able to give us more hamburger and  chips. Remember those shadows. The big  trip, they hope, will be Pay-TV. There'll be  egg and muffin eventually, though not for  free of course. But then nothing is really  for free, as they are quick to point out.  According to Western and Premier,  being able to co-ordinate interests in  Ontario, Manitoba, Alberta and British '  Columbia will contribute to national unity.  I've heard that argument before in the  CBC, that if we all listen to the same pop  music and over the fence chit-chat it will  have a homogenizing effect. I'm sure  that's true given the power of the media.  But if that's all we want, what are we  wasting time and energy for talking about  Skara Brae  ISSM-MSMSSMMMMNMMMMnna  By Kerra Lockhart  He was a child of the ancient green hills  of Wessex.  Many times, pulled by the moonlight,  we would wander those hills, and he would  show me their secret places.  And we would look down to the cold  white valleys and talk of the battles that  had been fought there, of the forgotten  Saxon warriors and wild Celtic Kings. And  his imagination, being that of a child,  would remember Camelot and Boddecia in  her chariot and see them again in the mist  that rose with the quiet English dawn.  He was a dreamer and an artist, a very  gentle 12 year old who spent hours high in  the branches of a massive oak reading of  Asterix, Rob Roy and Paddington Bear.  He played a mean game of chess, loved  soccer and would wear a Canadians T-  shirt to a school where all his classmates  were outfitted in grey shorts and scuffed  oxfords.  The last time I saw him we spoke of my  world and I tried to create for him the  mountains, the sea and the islands and the  cool dampness of the cedar forests. But I  had moved beyond childhood and could not  bring the same wonder and innocence to  my words that he gave to the myths and  legends he would share in the moonlight.  He was my brother, my best friend.  And last week he died.  I hope one day he will return with the  mist to his hills.  a unique Canadian mosiac? Let's forget  about it and join the North American  melting pot.  The Davids remind the commissioners  again that they are the guardians of public  property, passionately expressing their  belief that there is more to life than Big  Macs. That diversity is the essence of the  Canadian reality/That they are willing to  help provide that alternativte, the life blood  of grass roots expression if given the  chance. A chariqe they believe to be a right  under the Broadcasting Act.  Whatever the reasons, the concern of  ordinary citizens to be able to exercise  some control over the media is particularly strong in B.C. and surfaces at  almost every hearing. Herschel Hardin,  presently manager of a non-profit, Capital  Cable Co-operative, has provided much of  the momentum for the many public interest groups in this area. It has been his  dream and vision for many years that the  people .should have greater control over  the airwaves and his mounting frustration  and despair are understandable,  especially when the CRTC pays lip service  to his philosophy and does little to implement it.  Capital Cable Co-operative's other  . spokesmen, Peter Pollen and John Young,  exposed the web of interlocking directorships in radio, television, sports and the  print medium which could possibly open  the door to single boardroom control of  quite a large part of Vancouver's communicators. It's in the nature bf the industry to expand, but without doubt the  CRTC sees the point the interveners made  that it isn't in the public interest.  So, you say, the CRTC should decide  how big is big enough and set a ceiling.  They should keep cable and the operation  of radio and television separate, refer the  government to the Davey report which  which recommended something to be done  about media monopolies, and surely they  could at least let Victoria Cable Cooperative apply. They say they can put  money where their mouth is.  I suspect one of the reasons the CRTC  fails to come to grips with this continuing  dilemma is because we, the ordinary  people, don't care. All we want is a picture  on the box when we come home from work.  We do not exercise our democratic rights  to be heard. But the media barons do. They,  have access to politicians, 'they have  lobbies and, of course, they beliive that  what is good for them is good for us and  they control communications too.  You do have aJobby in Ottawa. It's'  called the Canadian Broadcasting League,  and it's at 56 Queen Street. It could be  more effective if it heard from you.  SECHELT INLET ESTATES  r-  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  Wednesday, May 11,1977       The Peninsula Times Page B*5  DENTAL  GIBSONS _      .    PHONE 886-2277*  ANO UNO DEVELOPMENT LTO    TOLL FREE 682-151 &  Jon McRae  885-3670  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Ken Crosby  Arne T. Pettersen  886-2277  Panoramic View!  Nice starter or retirement home situated in  the heart of Gibsoris Village. Close to  shopping and the ocean. Can be purchased  with $2,250 down payment! Full price only  $29,900.  LOVELY NEW HOME CHASTER ROAD  Close to new school. 1200 sq ft on full basement. 3 >  bdrms, fireplace, double plumbing. Priced to sell at  $48,500. S  GIBSONS WATERFRONT!  why pay for the land when you can have this lovely  waterfront home on Dominion Leased Land. C/w  garage, fruit trees on front lawn! Priced at only  $31,000.  GIBSONS VILLAGE  Move in with only $7,500 down payment!! On sewer,  duuble lot 80x150' with small livable cottage.  Fantastic view of horbour. Only $24,500.  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay and the  Village of Gibsons from this quiet and private  lot on the Bluff. Start building your dream home  right away on the expanse of this 207 x 115 x:  181 x 66' uniquely shaped lot; LOW DOWN  PAYMENT, EASY TERMS FP $13,500  SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 x 59 x. 131 x 122 ft lot  with expansive view pf the Bay area and  Gibsons Village is well priced AT ONLY F-  P $11,500  SKYLINE DRIVE: With the sewer only 150 ft  away from this lot and the adjoining lot also for  sale, makes this an excellent value. The ideal  spot for a distinct and original home. Nice view  and sheltered from the open sea.     FP $13,900  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: 1.12. acres in  the very desirable Roberts Creek area. There is  a driveway already in and a tapped Artesian  well on the property. FP $14,900  SOUTHWOOD DR: Redrooffs. Owner most  anxious to sell. Lorge 230 x 80. This is a very  fast growing area. Light clearing only. F-  P $11,500  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS: only 6 of these  Duplex-zoned lots left. Beautiful view  properties overlooking the Bay. Close to  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly suited  to , side-by-side or up/down duplex construction. SPECIALLY PRICED NOW! Only 1 will  be sold at $14,500 and only 1 at $15,500. Act  Now!.  ..        . . .  GOWER POINT ROAD: Privacy and 100' of  waterfrontage, beach just at other side of the  road. Driveway is In, building site cleared with  septic tank and main drains in. FP $25,000  ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutely the best soil  going on this 50 x 150' lot on sewer in the  heart of Gibsons. Potential view of the Bay  area. Excellent terms available.        FP $12,000  GRANDVIEW    RD:    Exceptionally   large   lots  (104 x 220) some view. Priced at $13,500.  LOTS  ROSAMUND RD & FAIRVIEW RD: Frontage on    DAVIS BAY: Laurel Road. If it's a view you want  these two roads makes a natural for. subdivision. Both roads are paved arid serviced  with hydro and regional water. Try your offer  on this 70 x 337' double lot. Zoned R2. F-  P$20,0p0  PRATT ROAD: Note the size of this magnificent,  level building lot in a fast growing area, close  to proposed new elementary school. Lot size  110x200';  VERYWuuL PRICED AT ONLY FP$13,000  LANGDALE RIDGE: Close to Ferries and school,  these large 1/3 to 1/2 acre lots are unique for  their view, shape and topography. You will find  here, the building site to compliment your  Dream Home design. The view of Keats Island  and surrounding scenes will be your picture  window. ACT FAST! There are ONLY 3 of these  still available. Priced from FP $11,900  ABBS ROAD: One of the nicest building lots in  Gibsons. Level building site with drop-off in  front of property to protect privacy. Spectacular  ppnoramic view. Size 66 x 128'.        FP $18,500  ���  -   / M..  GRADY  ROAD:  In  Langdale Chines.  Superb  view of Howe Sound from this large irregular  shaped lot. All underground services.      ' FP $13,900  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek, ideal recreational  lot in beautifully wooded & park-like area,  zoned for trailers. This lot overlooks Sechelt  Inlet and thtt Lamb Islands. FP $8 900   : , _ L  GOWER POINT WATERFRONT: Lovely cleared  100x195' very steep to the beach but a  fabulous building site with southern exposure  and panoramic view. FP $25,900  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: with waterfront  as scarce as it is this double use lot represents  real value. FP $22,000  CORNER PRATT RD & GRANDVIEW: Subdividable lot approved for septic. Priced right  at $22,000.  this is the lot ��� provided is a panoramic view  of the Trail Islands, West Sechelt and all of  Davis Bay. This lot is'.easy'.to build upon with  many large evergreens for privacy. Lot size is  approx 80 x 135..FP $16,900.  GRANDVIEW RD: Lot size approximately  104x)05' with some view over the Ocean.  Close to beach access, partially cleared, easy  building lot. FP $13,000  GEORGIA DRIVE: Lovely large view lot just up  from Georgia Park. Lot size  67 x 108' x 99' x 121'.   NOTE!   Septic  tank   &  field are already in AND approved. FP $19,900  SARGENT ROAD: On the upper side of the  road, overlooking the *Sky and as far into  Georgia Strait agfe^tTcart see. This lot is in  a deluxe home vea. Close to both shopping  and schools. FP $16,900  CHASTER ROAD: Nestle your home in the trees  on this 67 x 123' building lot. Area of proposed  new school. Name ..your own terms. No  reasonable offer refused. FP $11,500  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Off Cheryl Ann  Park, beautifully cleared and level building site  hidden from the road by many large trees. Easy  access to an exceptional beach, 70 x 100' and  priced for immediate sale. FP $12,900  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Lot 104x220' may be able to  subdivide into two. Good corner lot, all services except sewer, nicely secluded in quiet  area. FP $16,000  TUWANEK: At the end of Porpoise Bay Rd. The  perfect recreational lot. Hydro and regional  water service the property. Southwesterly  exposure, with an excellent view of Sechelt  Inlet. All this and only one block from the  beach and boat launch. FP $9,500  HOMES  DAVIS BAY: Fir Road, 1256 sq ft full basement, custom built home. 3 bdrms upstairs with 4 pco plumbing  and ensuite. The large living room has a beautiful wood feature wall, Large dining room and kitchen with  built-in nook. Finished fireplaces up and down. Basement has finished rec room with built-in bar,  roughed-in bedroom and one piece plubblng. In addition there aro sundecks front ond rear so you can  always take advantage of the sun. Attached carport and nicely landscaped lot round out this lovely family  home. Yes, of course, there Is a Davis Bay view of the Trail Islands and West Sechelt. F.P. $59,900.  PRATT RD & FIRCREST PL: Large landscaped lot  131' x 134' Is the site for this largo family  home. 3 bdrm* up, 4 pee bath plus ensuite off  master bedroom. Large living room with  heatilator fireplace, Dining room opens onto  12x26' sundeck. Basement has 21'6"xl3'6" rec  room with a roughed-in bdrm and bathroom.  All this and lets than 1 mile from Glbtont  centre. FP $59,900  FAIRMONT ROAD: 4 flnlthed bedrooms In thit  1360 tq ft (ull basement home. Fireplaces up  and down, flnlthed rec room, 2 full bathrooms,  plut ensuite. Living room, dining room wllh  nook area, all have a beautiful view of the Bay  area and out through the Gap. Double carport  and huge tundeck round out thit ham*  designed for comfortable family living. F-  P $67,500  LANGDALE: Johnton Road. A truly lovely  executive home with an unsurpassed view.  Approx. 1400 tq ft on the main floor, plut full  basement, Two fireplace*, two full baths,  feature wood panelling In dining area, large  entranceway. Paved driveway, carport, tundeck and special lighting feature* throughout.  Thit It a well designed, spacious home In a  very good orea, close lo ichoo| and ferries.  Make on appointment to tee this today. . FP  $62,300  GRANDVIEW ROAD; Brand newi Quality built  1300 tq ft home with full basement, Many  extra featuret Including heatilator fireplace, 2  full batht plut R.I. In basement, Built-in dishwasher, fridge ft ttove A w/w carpeting  throughout. FP 156,500  HEADLANDS ROAD: Lovely retirement or  starter home In good area close to park, beach  and pott office. Ground* are beautifully land-  tcaped with fruit trees and stonework feature*.  104 sq ft enclosed sunporch Is an added  feature plut a separate garage and storage  thed on property, SEE THIS ONE I FP $32,750.  CRN PRATT & FAIRVIEW: Many wood feature  walls In this nicely detlgned one bdrm home,  with fireplace and nice family room. Completely fenced and landscaped yard. Could be  easily added to as concrete slab already at side  ol house. Price Include* fridge, stove, wathor 8,  dryer. Owner anxious to tell I FP $33,900.  GLASSFORD ROAD: Modern living at It* be��t.  Thl* 3 bdrm, split-level home ha* an endless  array of feature*. There are skylights In the  kitchen, living room and dining room that will  brighten up any day around home, The extra  large living room ha* sliding glais door* to  front, fireplace & wood feature wall. Tho  kitchen ho* a nook area, while the dining room  will easily accommodate the largest of dining  roomtultet. The upstair* offers I 1/2 bath* and  3 bdrm* with occett to the tundeck, and If you  need room to expand, the family room It |utt  walling for your finishing louche*, The  work*hop & utility area are olto roughed In.  Thit mutt be teen to appreciate the value. FP  $49,900  NORTH FLETCHER; Almott new 3 bdrm, well-  designed home with absolutely magnlllcent  view, 1260 tq It home with sundeck, w/w  carpeting, entulte plumbing In on area of good  homes. THIS CAN BE YOURS FOR AS LITTLE AS  $2,500 DOWN. The full price It ONLY F-  P $44,900  REDROOFFS; Small unfinished house on largo,  1/2 acre lot. Electric heat. Ideal do-ltyoursolf  project. FP $23,500.  HOPKINS LANDING: Extra large lot with  frontage on Hwy. 101 and North Road. Lovely 4  bdrm family home with many extras, Including  feature Franklin fireplace and built-in bunk  beds In one bedroom and built-in dressers etc.  In 3 bedroom*. Nice driveway In for off street  parking. This Is a nicely kept, well appointed  home and well priced at only NOTE REDUCED  PRICE FOR QUICK SALE FP $49,900  WATERFRONT (leate); Ab��olutely level, walkout waterlrontage lot 60x140 approx.  Spectacular view and sheltered by Keatt  Uland. Good house with fireplace. Presently  rented for $265 per month. FP $31,000  HILLCREST AVE, Almott 1100 tq It home In  good orea, rlote to schools, shopping ten-  ter.etc, large LR 22 x 12 with a view. Two  bedroom*, large kitchen, utility room ond  dining area make thit a very livable home and  with a little hit of work, could be quite lovely.  NOTE I The clown payment I* only  $3,300. FP $34,500  HILLCREST ROAD; Al the corner ol Crucil Road.  Two bedroom* upstair*, plenty of room for  expansion In the lull basement Spend your  leisure hours *r.joying the spettoculor view  from the living room and huge tundeck. Be the  flrat ownert, thl* home I* hrnnd new. f  P $52,500  77i<�� coffee ia nlwaya on��� drop in for our free brochure. LESLIE DONNELL paints signs in  bright colours on beautiful pieces of  old wood. This one, in her Gibsons  studio, has been hurig outside the  village fish market. Others have been  installed   at  the   local   bookshop,  hairdresser and craft store in lower  Gibsons.  ���Timesphoto  Happenings around the Harbour  PENDER HARBOUR SENIOR CITIZENS  The Senior Citizens' monthly meeting  will be Monday, May.16,7:30 p.m., in the  Legion HaU, Madeira Park. A film will be  shown by Sam Lamont and Ann Clement.  Refreshments will be served after the  meeting.  PARK  HOSPITAL  MADEIRA  AUXILIARY  The auxiliary's 40th anniversary tea is  today; May 11, 2:30 p.m. in the Legion  Hall. Admission is $1, which also gives you  a chance on door prizes. There will be a big  raffle at the end of the afternoon.  LADIES AUXILIARY TO LEGION  The Ladies Auxiliary to Royal'  Canadian Legion Br. 112 has purchased a  wheelchair, which will be left at the legion.  Anyone wishing to use it for short periods  may do so by contacting Legion Manager  Bill Evans or LA President Mrs. Jean  Prest. Auxiliary member Myrtle Meyers  will be going in to St. Paul's Hospital for  further surgery May 12. We wish her a  By JESSIE PRITCHARD 883-2678  speedy recovery.  Scotty Cameron had her boat stolen and  cash box stolen on April 30. The boat was  recovered the following day at the  Government Wharf. No damage done. No  money'either.  PENDER HARBOUR DABBLERS  The Dabblers had a good representation at the recent art show in Gibsons.  The only picture sold at the show was  painted by one of our group, Mrs. Vera  Love, and we sure are proud of her.  A small plane made a forced landing  Monday night, May 2, in Bill Lewis'  driveway. No passengers aboard; the pilot  is ok, but there was some damage to the  plane's wings.  Welcome home to Joyce and Harold  Clay, who arrived back Tuesday, May 3.  PENDER HARBOUR LIONS  Coming soon is the biggest bingo ever  held on the peninsula. Right here in  Pender Harbour June 19. Hold on to your  heart: there will be $3,000 worth of prizes.  Page B-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 11,1977  Watch for more details in this column.  Regional Director Jack Paterson has  been given a tour of the Lions recreation  building and property. The project is  coming along great.  v Lion Eric Meyer is being sponsored by  the Lions for the Clinic Walkathon for the  sum of $5 a mile. He plans on making a  family affair of it. I think he wants them to  help him home again. Lion Frank  Postlethwaite will, be filling in for Eric if  he can't make it that day.  Area A Health Clinic wishes all the  walkers good luck and good walking. The  event is Sunday, May 15, starting at 10  a.m. There will be refreshments at the  halfway mark.  Big Lions auction coming up May 14 at  the Community Hall, Madeira Park:  Anyone with items to donate, please,  contact Eric at 883-2242. There will be a  bake sale in conjunction with the auction.  Happy holidays to Elspeth and John  Logan who leave for England soon.  Don't forget ypu need a permit to burn.  This can be obtained from Lilla Wiggins  any Tuesday or Saturday mornings.  WEDNESDAY, MAY 11,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  *��  Allln  To Live  Another  Tha  Allln  Bedmen"  Allln  2;_  The Family  General  Worid  F.B.L  Tho FamUy  Confd  The Femily  EdflsOt  Hospital  Anothar  Edga  Match  The  Match  ���AS  Nlghl  Cont'd  World  01 Nighl  0ams77  Allen  Qame 77  M  Take  EdgaOl  Movia:  Taka  Dinahl  Hamel  Tattle-  0:30  Thirt*  Night  "Whal'a  Thirty  Dinahl  Show  Talee  Celebrity     <  Boomereng  Haw  Calabrity  Dinahl  Anothar  Bewitched  :45  Cooks  Boomarang  Pussycat?"  Cooka  Dinahl  World  Bewitched  M  It's Your  Man  Polar  Brady  Emergency  Anothar  Funorama  *:tS  ���tao  Choice  Grirrln  Sailors  Bunch   '  Ona!  Worid  Funorama  Zoom  Show  Patar  ChMdran'a  Emargancy  Lucy  Monkeea  :4s  Zoom  Marv  OToola  Program  Ona!  Show  Monkeea  ao  Salty  Grit-tin  Mary  Doris  Eyawitnaaa  Emergencyl  The  Sally  Show  Hartman  Oay  Nawa  Emergencyl  Mike  Room  Naws  Now*  Nawa  Eyawitnaaa  Emergencyl  Douglaa  AS  322  Naws  Nawa  Nawa  Nawa  Emergencyl  Show  flO  World Ot .  ABC Nawa    ,  Booicfc  Nawa  CBS Nawa  Newa  CBS Maws  6��  Survival  ABC Nawa  Horton    '  Nawa  CBS Nawa  Hour  CBS Nawa  Hourglasa  Nawa  Hoavywaighl  Nawa  Tha  Nawa  Break  Ai  Hourglass  Nawa  Bout  Nawa  Mika  Hour  Tha Bank  M  Hourglaaa  To Tall  Boxing  Doris  Douglaa  Good  Joker'a  7s"  f .SO  Hourglaaa  Tha Truth  Boiling  Day  Show  Timas  Wild  Basebsil  Laat 01  Boxing  Baaaball  Traaaura  Witness  Father  :45  Los  Tha Wild  Boxing  Los  -   Hunt  To Vaatarday  Dear Father  M  Angalaa  Bionic  Grizzly  Angalaa  Good  Blonlc  MowgU's  Q-.1S  0:30  Al  Woman  Adams  At  Timas  Woman  Brothers  Monlraal  Bionic  Grtxxly  Monlraal  Wadnaaday  Bionic  Wednesday.  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Art 01 Outlook  booking   ^<-'ota*��r  ���WdO  Sporta  Ara'a  Upon A  Sporta  Yogi  AU  .News  Sporta  Sporta  Tbnetn  Sports  Beer"  Star  Cootmnc*  CBC  Saturday  The Weal"  Sporta  Sporta  Wrestling  Funorama  AS  Saturday  Matinee:  Henry  Sports  Spectacular  WreetUng  FuMfmii  �����  Sporta  "���1U**1  Fonda  Sports  Sporta  Wide  Ssriaa  Atn  Sporta  Patty  Claudia  Sporta  Sports  World  Family  Sporta  Duke  Cardinal*  Sporta  Sporta  01 Sporta  RoMnton  AS  Sporta  Conl'd  Conrd  Sporta  Sporta  Sports  Cont'd  AS  Space:  1MB  Wide  Worid  01 Sporta  Sporta  Survival  AHoe  Speoe:  1MB  Sporta  Sports  Sporta  Sporta  Sporta  |5:1S  0:30  Nam  Sports  NBC Nawa  CBC Nawa  CBBNewa  Newa  Nawa  Sporta  NSC Nawa  CBC Metre  CBBNewa  HmmW  Watson  Newa  Animal  Watson  ���tKJXM '  The  Am  Report  Nawa  World  n#porl  QueeUon  Connection  .  Sporta  Sporta  CBS Newa  CBS Newa  Washington  M  Two'a  Lawrence  WHd  Slaraky  Bay City  Emergency)  You Went  :1S  Company  WeHt  Kingdom  A Hutch  Doners  Emergencyl  To Quit?  M  Andy  Lawrence  TheQong  Slaraky  Bay City  Emergency!  IMRywotM  AS  WIHiams  WeHt  Show  A Hutch  Raltars  Knergencyt  Squar**  8  40  18  '.SO  Happy  Daya  King 01  KtA#lftaQtOfl  Wonder  WOfltMl  Wonder  Woman  Saturday  Moviei  "Earthquake"  Happy  Daya  KlngOt  Kenemgtorr  MaryT.  Academy  Performance  "Tha  MaryT.  00  )z  AS  M.A.S.H.  M.A.S.H.  Barney ���  Slaraky  Slaraky  And Hutch  Charlton  Haeton  Ave  Oardner  PHaMrSatt.  MtAaaSJ*.  Barney  All In From  TheFamlly Atlantis"  Alltn Conl'd Of Dorian  Tha FamUy Cont'd Grey"  ���00  icte  Carol  iM  Carol  Burnett  Dog And  Cat  Dog And  Cal  George  Kennedy  Lome  Caret  Burnett  Carol  Burnett  Are You George  Being Served? Bandera  Amaxing Hunt  Kreekm HatBald  11  ISO  ns  AS  The  ABC Newa  Saturday  Night  CBC News  Alfcttra  Academy  Performance  CTV Newa  Cont'd  U.S.A.  Beauty  Pageant  "Slay  Away  M  "tO'1' Cm.  I/_.:M See'  The  Cruel  MwvnaH  Variety  Show  Cont'd  Saturday  Night  Saturday  "The  From  A Mentis"  Moviei  "The  Landlord"  Conl'd  "Doni  Look  ���tvls  Presley  Cont'd  * Citation * Camoo  * Morlt * International  * Monocrost  y    f       * Tapan Inglis * Finlay  ���     ���]     and J��nn- Air Appliances  ^rrowe m2>ound cJmJislributorA  494, GIBSONS  Located next to Windsor Plywood  Por appointment, phone 886-2765  ,  CHANNEL 2   -  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  .' ��� ,-00    ".  Allln  Cont'd  Daya  The  Allln  Van  AUJrx.-  _.:��  TheFamlly  General  01  F.B.I.  The Family  Johnson  The Family  Edge  Hospital  Our  The Edge  Malch  Tha  Match  :4S  01 Night  Cont'd  Livaa  Ot Night  Game 77  Allan  Game 77  M  Take .  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AS  Makers  Man  Reunion  Men  Phyllis  Man  Seuas  Ml  Hymn  Sunday  Robert  Here  CBS  Dog And  Sunday  Q:1S  9ixi  Sing  Night  Young  To Stsy  Sundsy  Cat  Night  Mr.  Movie:  Billion  Here  Night  bog And  Movie:  ���AS  Chip.  "High  Dollar  To Slay  - Movie:  Cat  "Paper  K��  Beech  Plains  Movlee:  Market  "Paper  ws  Moon"  10^  Combers  Drlttsr"  Highlights  place  Moon"  w-s  Ryan  Tony  .   Clint  Of Twelve  Omtxldeman  Ryan  w-s  Ofss.l  ���AS  Randall  Eaetwood  Movies  Ombudsman  O'Neal  w-s  Cont'd  .-00  National  News  News  CBC Newa  CB�� Nawa  CTV News  Movie:  US  Business  News  Naws  Buaineaa  Nawa  CTV News  "Boy,  Final  ABC News  Movie:  Comment  Lata  News  Did  AS  Myatery  Movie:  "Fede  Movie.  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CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  ���ox ,2S8  fdchbll, B.C. VON SAO  tAST PORPOMIIAY ROAD  Bust ���������-���244  Rb��i ��S-2��a6  BRITISH COLUMBIA HYDRO  AND POWER AUTHORITY  POWER OUTAGE  Weather condition permitting, electric  power will be Interrupted as follows:  WEDNESDAY-May 25,1977, from 9:00 am to 12:00 noon.  From BucanMr Marina, along Sunthln* Coast Highway to  Junction of Francis Peninsula Road.  THURSDAY-May 26,1977, from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon.  All of Francis Ponlnsula from Junction of Highway 101 and Francis  Peninsula Road.  FRIDAY-May 27,1977, from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon.  Gordon Bay ��� Irvlno* Landing ��� Sinclair Bay ��� Hotol Lako.  SUNDAY-May 29,1977, from 5:00 ajn. to 11:00 am.  Highway 101, from Egmont ��� Earls Covo to Bucanoor Bay.  [Including all Aroas Llstod AbovoJ  MONDAY-May 30,1977, from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon.  Highway 101, from Bucanoor Marina to Sholl Station at  Halfmoon Bay,  Including Brooks Rood.  Reason: 77tese Interruptions are necessary  to Improve Customer Service.  A.R. Ingram,  Acting District Manager Wednesday, May 11,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  c  Va,eisure Ou(lacJ^  ecl^  the spot for Winter retreat  By MARY TINKLEY  If as you shop in Sechelt Village you  hear the remark, "Hope y'all have a good  day now!" you may jump to the conclusion  that the speaker is an American tourist.  But if you check more closely, you will  probably find it is either Hugh or Irene  1 Duff, just returned from six months in  Feedback  Are you ready for  this 'King Kong'?  What's 40-feet-tall, weighs 6% tons and  attracted 30,000 people to New York's  World Trade Center plaza last June?  King Kong, of course.  The contemporary version of this film .  classic opens Wednesday, May 11, at the  Twilight Theatre.  . Kong's construction is a story in itelf.  His metal body, mostly aluminum, is fully  functional. His arms can move in 16 different positions. He can walk and turn at  the waist. His eyes move, his ears twitch,  and his lips curl in a terrifyingly toothy  snarl.  His fur is 4,000 pounds of Argentinian  horse tails, which was woven together by  100 people. >  His insides. contain 3,100 feet of  hydraulic hose and 4,500 feet of electrical  wiring. He moves by virtue of a system of  hydraulic valves which are operated from  a control panel run by six men.  Beauty and the Beast isn't the simple  tale it used to be.  The new version of Kong has a few  other contemporary twists. He is .  discovered, for instance, by an oil company executive leading an exploration  team into the South Pacific in search of an  underwater oil shelf.  And his fatal plunge in New York City  comes not off the Empire State Building  but from the roof of the 107-story World  Boser show at  Whitaker House  May 16 to 28 is Whitaker House's last  one man show of the season. Come and  feast your eyes on the works of Alan Boser  of Park Road, Gibsons. It will consist of  sketches and drawings and Alan will be  available to meet you on Saturdays, May  21 and 28.  Trade Center. That change drew  protesters who dressed in ape suits and  took to the center's observation deck with  signs denouncing the monster's disloyalty  . to the older building. (Probably a publicity  stunt, but in New York, who can say?)  Co-star Charles Grodin also reads a  modern message into the fable.  It is a "wonderful, theatrical  production about the rape of the environment," he says. "Kong is really the  pure, natural animal when he is in his  jungle habitat. His fate is to be exploited  by men who put him in bondage and  carried him off to a hostile environment."  Why not?  The film also stars Jeff Bridges and  Jessica Lange. it is rated for mature  audiences and runs through Saturday,  May 14.  Following "King Kong" at the Twilight  is ^'Gone in 60 Seconds. "For car chase  fans, this film is the ultimate experience.  Forty minutes of the 97 minute film is  devoted to a chase scene in which no fewer  than 93 cars are totally destroyed.  The film title devolves from the  adeptnesfe of a car theft ring which  masquerades as an insurance investigating facility. They know every trick  and can steal any car in less than a  minute.  Featured in brief appearances are  Parnelli Jones, J.C. Agajanian and other  race car drivers.  The film is rated for mature audiences  and runs through Tuesday, April 17.  We know  an inexpensive way  for you to look ^���j  good.  PdmicwacTion i  The Canadian movement for personal fitness.  KING KONG, the frightening ruler of  a mysterious jungle island where the  natives offer him human sacrifices,  comes to the Twilight Theatre this  week.  GffiSONS WINTER CLUB  wishes to thank all those who have helped us over the past two  years to make the club successful. There was a tremendous community, business and individual support for the project. It is impossible to name everyone who donated time, equipment and  materials, but the Club is sincerely grateful to all of you.  Thank You!  You may be a millionaire!  Check these numbers.  Horo nro the numbers drawn In the April 30th draw of TOE  PROVINCIAL lottery. Check tho numbers below-you may bo  a winner, To claim your prize, follow tho Instructions on t(io  reverse of your ticket.  Fifty dollar ($50.) winnera may claim their prize by presenting  their ticket to any branch ot Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce In British Columbia, Yukon, Alberta, Saskatchewan and  Manitoba.  $1 MILLION $250,000.  winning numbers winning numbers  By JAMES MANCHESTER  YOSHFS RESTAURANT  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons, B.C.  886-8015  Hours of Opening:  Mon-Sat 10 a.m. to 11 p.m.  Sunday, and holidays  10 a.m. to 10 p.m.  (hours subject to  frequent change)  licensed  Master Charge  A good restaurant does not rely solely  on a well-prepared and adequately served  meal.  When I visit a restaurant I expect to  enjoy the atmosphere in which I will eat,  the manner in which the food is presented  and, finally, a good selection of wines and  a well-stocked bar.  Perhaps this is too much to expect from  what is outwardly advertised as only a  Chinese restaurant. I went to YOSHTS,  therefore, expecting nothing in particular  and indeed was not immediately overwhelmed by the undistinguished exterior.  Once through the door, however, one is  at once impressed by the warm and  friendly welcome extended by Yoshi and  his staff.  The subdued, carefully designed decor  added to my feeling of well being and I  anticipated a pleasant evening.  A well stocked bar helped my study of  the menu. I was agreeably surprised to  find not only a good selection of the  standard Chinese dishes but enough  variety of western cuisine to entice even  those who are fumblers at the art of  chopstick management.  �� I decided on an oriental repast and  began the meal with a delicious WonTon  Soup ($2.25) but was dismayed upon being  presented with a plastic soup, spoon.  Main course dishes included Deep  Fried Cantonese Chicken Wings ($2.75)  which was well worth the price; Bean  Cake with Barbecued Pork ($4), which  included far too much of the bean cake and  not enough of the pork; Special Cantonese  Chow Mein $4), which was a crunchy  variety of crisp delicacies and unusual  vegetables; and Beef and Brocolli Chop  Suey (.$3), which had been Overdosed with  cornstarch. Large, stuffed egg rolls at 80  cents each completed the main courses.  For those who appreciate a preselected variety of dishes, dinners are  available for two ($7.50), for four ($16) for  six ($25) or for eight ($45).  The wine list offers enough of an interesting variety to satisfy the discerning  connoisseur and there is a good cellar of  European wines. The price spread allows  even those on a limited budget to enjoy a  drink with their meal. My one complaint  was with the endless pouring necessitated  by the small sherry glasses provided  diners.  The meal was chased with a Spanish  Coffee which had a paucity of cream and  needed a sharper bite to enhance its  neutral flavour.  Service is an essential, if not the  essential, part of an enjoyable dining  experience. Good service can transform  even a mediocre meal Into near delight,  but poor service can ruin the most  exquisite cuisine. During my evening at  YOSHTS I experienced the full complement, from near neglect to attentive  servers.  YOSHI'S is a new restaurant and is  obviously experiencing growing pains. It  is distinguished by Yoshi's Tanaka's  readiness to listen and act on his  customer's complaints and suggestions.  With this attitude J have high hopes that  the establishment will mature into a  consistently fine gourmet spot.  I encourage readers who support or  disagree with my assessments of peninsula restaurants to write to me in care of  this newspaper.  Florida with attractive tans and not-too-  cdnvincing Southern accents.  Last Fall they decided to escape the  Canadian winner, little realizing that there  wasn't going to be a winter in western  Canada. While in Florida they often enjoyed warm sunny days, but the nights  were often cold and sometimes only 10  degrees warmer than here on the Sunshine  Coast.  They took their car since they were  renting an unfurnished apartment and  there were many things they needed to  take with them. Leaving in October, they  drove down Interstate 5 through a very  wet Oregon and California and turned  eastward at San Bernardino. They  followed Interstate 10 to Florida which  proved a quite uneventful trip. They  shared the driving, covering an average of  340 miles a day and would stop for an  occasional day's rest at their favourite  spots. During the 13 day journey, they  clocked up 4,027 miles.  The apartment they had rented was at  Palmway Village, jUst outside St.  Petersburg. It is a complex of 12 buildings,  each containing 36 suites, with a fine  shopping mall close by. It is here that  Irene's sister, Clara Hall, now makes hef  permanent home and the Duffs were there  last year helping her to settle in, received  a royal welcome from Clara and a number  of the residents. The village has its own  swimming pools and shuffleboard courts,  Hl3lllOiai7l4ll2|9ia|3|6|5iai  2572359    4594641  16   1   8T35   Tli3976  2  4  2  918  5  9     18  3  18   13  1  S 9 0131114    i 34 6 2 7 6  If tha Iftsl llva, lour or thro* digit* on your ticket  ara Identical to and In tha isms ordaw at tlwaa  winning number, mbovm, your llottot I* ���dtjlbla to  win tha corrnaponnino. P'Imi,  last 5 digits WIN $2,500.  rdvihGial  BONUS $500,000. BONUS $500,000.  last 4 digits WIN     $250.  I    |   . I       i.i     |    . MT    .j|.  I I  I   |l ���  IIS ^T$    I'  ���   ���      I     I  ' '     I III  "MM   I'll  I"   tt    BMII  '  " I   I      M' ll~-1   l^lH "~~ T  tattadlglvtWvH      $50.  (on* pflz* only tot lha  ���xacl numb**}  (on* prlta only for th*  ���xacl numtMK)  4r^lll7lglBl6llll6l6lOI6T?TT  ***,��t'A���������������� t,ll\imfKmi*vk.mv'"<��m*'**mmnm %i^ii.iit%.ii^.nal       ����� a,^a^^.B^aMmumi-i��� i ��� i��� i ,.,*i,a��<,. n��a<a^m>alila,.n.t,y,f^i,l i��k���. A���mm,  by Murrie Redman  THE YOUNG IN ONE ANOTHER'S  ARMS by Jane Rule, Doubleday cl977,  $6.95.  Jane Rule, a British Columbia writer,  has to her credit six books. Her only non-  fiction book to date, entitled LESBIAN  IMAGES, earned her the reputation of  being a fearless as well as unique author.  Today's review book, in one aspect, deals  with the problems of bi-sexuality in our  society, its complications and compromises.  THE YOUNG IN ONE ANOTHER'S  ARMS is a novel about misfits. Ruth, a  one-armed middle-aged woman who  seems to haye enough heart for two,  boards a "family" of young people in her  old, multi-storied Vancouver house.  The boarders all have quirks that would  make them unacceptable in the normal  world. They include a draft dodger on the  run, a swinging teacher, an unemployed  PHD., a retarded fellow and Ruth's invalid  mother-in-law. Joining the group later, is a  gay, black man who insists upon being  called Boy. To add to her trials, Ruth's  errant husband pops in and out from  logging bouts to further harass the unfortunate, but ever-patient,^woman.   When it _. Ruth's turn'to_ell out to the  downtown apartment tower builders, she  sadly sends the group off to fend for  themselves. Disaster strikes and the group  decides to re-form and set up a cafe on  Galiano Island.  Because the author is exploring  soiciological situations, she must  naturally create problems and then  develop them in the story, but I found th^  situations too far-fetched to be credible.  Also, there were simply too many crises  occuring and they were too close together  to beUeve possible. A novel reader can  handle one or two theatrical events but it is  difficult to identify with shoot-outs, bust-  ins and drop-outs happening one after the  other as they do in this book.  What was engrossing, apart from the  author's obvious talent, was just how the  characters could get out of their seemingly  impossible maze of problems before the  end of thebook. For example, Tom and  Mavis find themselves ln love with the  same woman who is expecting and wanting Tom's child. All three must co-operate  peaceable in their Galiano business as well  as keep up good appearances for their  staid island customers. How author Rule  solves their dilemma forms yet other  problems for the characters involved.  As an'exercise in plot-weaving and  unravelling, it Is an interesting novel.  Rule's gift and future as an important  West Coast author are certain. It is  refreshing, furthermore, to find that  .Issues such as bi-sexuality can be dealt  with ln a tasteful, acceptable manner for  the average reading public.  and the villagers have formed a concert  group and put on occasional shows. In  addition there are evenings of bingo,  pokino, card parties and lectures. In fact,  there is so much to do that it is difficult to  find time to work and the Duffs took  almost a month to get properly settled in.  One day, about 40 of the residents went  to the horse races at Tampa. Palmway  Village was sponsoring one of the races  and the manager wanted one of the  residents to present the. trophy to the  winner. The names were put in a box and.  since the Duffs walked into the office at  that particular moment, Irene was asked  to draw a name. To everybody's surprise  the ticket she pulled carried the name of  her sister, so it was Clara Hall who had the  honour of presenting the trophy for the  winning horse. She was particularly happy  because it was the horse she had backed.  The Duffs are particularly enthusiastic  about the playhouses which are such a  feature of life in Florida. Here, in a clublike atmosphere, you can get a table for  any number that suits your party and  enjoy an excellent smorgasbord dinner. At  the end of the dinner, the curtain goes up  and the raised stage at one end of the room  becomes the scene of a live play. Among  the amusing and interesting plays the  Duffs enjoyed were Ceasar Romero in  "Don't Get Smart with an Angel" and Bob  Cummings in "My Daughter is Rated X."  Hugh and Irene accompanied a busload of4  Palmway Villagers to Cypress Gardens,  which are. as famous for their aquatic  displays as for their profusion of exotic  flowers.  One Sunday afternoon in January, the  residents of the village were given what  Hugh calls "the Chamber of Commerce  routine." He had managed to stow into his  small car three casettes of slides of  Sechelt, the Redrooffs Road, Vancouver  and Victoria, and he gave them an introduction to British Columbia. The show  went over very well and they want to see  more pictures of British Columbia next  time the Duffs visit them.  During their stay in Florida, Hugh and  Irene were delighted to have a visit from  two very good friends, John and Faye  Lewis, who had been on a cruise to Nassau  and, returning, flew from Miami to Tampa  where the Duffs met them and took them  back to Palmway. After leaving St.  Petersburg, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis continued  to New Orleans and Los Angeles before  returning to Sechelt.  On April 18, the Duffs decided to head  for home, through the central states direct  to Winnipeg, following a triptik which the  CAA had prepared for them. They started  on this route but ran into such bad weather  with tornados and flooding that they  decided to retrace their steps and return to  Canada by the route they had left. Through  Louisiana they experienced torrential  rains which registered 14 inches ih two  hours. Wafer was two to three inches deep  on the roads and even with the headlights  on and the windshield wipers going full,  speed, it Was impossible to see. There  were no* fewer than three tractor trailers  off the road and turned over on their sides.  The rest of the trip was pleasant, and  everywhere they found people most  friendly.  Arriving at Yuma, Arizona, they ran  into a motorcycle meet. Three thousand  motorcycles were taking part in a morning  parade and afternoon races. Next morning, the Duffs were on their way to Desert  Hot Springs when they stopped,at a rest  area. There they met a middle-aged man  with a 4-cyllnder Honda motor bike. It had  an automatic drive and was just as easy to  drive as an automatic car, with the added  advantage of 50 miles to the gallon. The  interest In motorcycles is  mainly a  PARTHENON  THEATRE  RESTAURANT  -���"��.���*,  "finest dining with an ocean view"  Boulevard 885-9769  885-3815 Sechelt  DINNER SPECIAL  ���ffactlv* Friday, May 13, Saturday, May 14 A Sunday, May 15  Top Sirloin Steak  6 ox.  and  Lobster Tails  8o*.  Mrvod with bok��d potato, cha* salad with cholca o4 dres.lngs,  toasted garlic braad and a����ort��d denarii from which to choosa.  Opon Tuai.-Iat. Sunday  11 am-2 pm, 4.90 pm-11 pm   3 pnvl 1 pm  11  75  response to President1 Carter's plea for  energy conservation. Mrs. Duff says she is  prepared to eat peanut butter to please  President Carter, but she draws the line at  riding motorcycles.  They stayed for a day ortwo to rest up  at Desert Hot Springs as this is one of their  favourite spots. They have brought back  real Floridian tans but are finding.our  weather on the cool side and wish they  could take the next plane back to Palmway  Village.  KtIP  B.C.    WATERS  CLEAN      ���*V-*i  G.S.McCRADYLTD.  CABINETMAKER  custom built furniture,  built-ins, kitchen cabinets  Porpoise Bay Road  P.O. Box 1129 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  .885-2594  rattuvatlons racommandad  Mr.  Photography  MIKE O.EMENT KITS CAMERAS  Slide Shows  It's a dinner guest's  nightmare ���. a host with  thousands of slides that  even he can't identify,  ���some of which are blurred,  others inconsequential,  but ajl pf which he insists  onshowing.     ....  If jSlcTp't have to happen  that way. A well-presented  slide show can be an enjoyable method of sharing  experiences with, friends  and family.  Start by sorting your  slides. Throw out the culls.  Identify the shots that are  kept either by writing on  the cardboard border or by  taping a title to the slide  drawer or folder.  Combine the successful  slides Into a series ot  shows ��� less than half an  hour in length, please. It's  best to leave your audience wanting more instead of less. And while  your neighbors may appreciate seeing slides of a  Mexican holiday interspersed with a few tips  on what to pack and where  to eat, they may be less  enthralled with the pictures of Junior at his  summer camp. On the  other hand, your elderly  parents may feel just the  opposite way. So choose  your,audience. ,.  i-:  It's i? frustrating when  slides are projected upside down. Many people  mark the lower left hand  comer of each slide with a  dot. When the slide goes  into the projector the dot is  on the upper right hand  comer so it will be projected upright. It's a good  idea to keep an extra projection bulb handy.  To introduce the slide  show, titles can be easily  created. Take pictures of  road signs and historical  markers. Write the title in  the sand at the beach and  photograph it. Make large  letters with adhesive tape  on a black background  and put your Hash to work  indoors. A record or a  casette tape may be used  as background music for  slides.  TWILIGHT  Gibsons  THEATRE  886-2827  The most exciting original  motion picture event of All time.  WED, MAY 11TH  THURS, MAY 12TH  8 P.M.  FRI. MAY 13TH  SAT, MAY 14TH  Two Showings!  6:45 P.M.  mW.JLmW   ��� alvla  * MATURE  SUN, MON  &TUES.,  MAY 15th  16TH & 17TH  o P.M.  S*�� 93 cqrt  datfroyad In  tha mott  IncradibU cliata  ���can* avar  fllmad.  * MATURi Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Timber Days tea Garden was the chief  subject on the agenda at the May meeting  of the Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary.  The members plan to serve tea, soft  drinks, pies and cookies and there will be  two fortune tellers in attendance. They  have sent out a plea for HELP! to all  residents of the Halfmoon Bay area, for  they need cookies galore and would also be  grateful for the loan of folding chairs. Any  friends able to help with either of these  needs should telephone Grace Rutherford  at 885-9672. The auxiliary also made plans  to conveqe the Mothers' Day party at the  Extended Care Unit on May 8.  Members were reminded that hospital  volunteers are requested to have chest X-  Rays at least once a year and that  volunteers are still needed for the Extended Care Unit. An invitation was read  to attend an appreciation tea at St. Mary's  Hospital on June 26 and several members  announced their intehtionlof accepting.  Next meeting of the auxiliary will be  June 6 and will take the form of the usual  smorgasbord supper before the summer,  recess. This year it will be held at the  Welcome Beach Hall rather than the home  of a member.  WELCOME BEACH PAIR  A Country Fair at Coopers' Green is  being planned for July 23. At its meeting  last week, the executive of the Welcome  Beach Community Association agreed to  organize the fair in conjunction with the  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission.  The attractions will include a children's  parade and stalls for hot dogs, soft drinks,  popcorn, home baking, produce and white  elephants. There will be fortune telling, a  bookstall, raffles and a fishpond and  contests for the children..        ,  The date for the annual general  meeting was set for August 8 and the  executive also planned to hold a budget  meeting at the end of May to make a  general review of rising costs and price  adjustments.  Members of the community association  are reminded that dues for 1977-78 are now  payable. For the convenience of members,  Olive Comyn will be at the Little Reno  Night May 21 and can accept dues during  the evening. This year the dues have been  increased to $2.  RECUPERATING  Keith Comyn returned to his home on  Northwood on May 2 after spending five  weeks in St. Paul's Hospital where he  underwent major surgery. He is deeply  grateful to all his friends for their cards,  thoughts and many kindnesses.  VISITORS  It all started two years ago, when Mrs.  Peter Bannister looked out of her living  room window onfa sparkling winter day  ���by Mat? Tinktoj  when the mountains of Vancouver Island  stood sharply against a brilliant blue sky.  It was such a beautiful sight that she took a  picture, which she sent to her niece,  Jennifer Pickering who is a nursing sister  at Sheffield, England. The picture decided  Jennifer that her next holiday would be to  Canada to visit her aunt and see that View  for herself. She arrived a,few months later  with a friend. This year Jennifer has other  matters on her mind as she is planning to  be married, but she has talked so much  about the beauty of /the Sunshine Coast  that her parents,, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald  Quinn of Bedford have arrived here to see it  for themselves. They are spending a few  days at the Bannister home at present, but  as Mrs. Bannister is still recovering from  a recent heart attack, other membes of her  family will take the Quinns on some  sightseeing trips to the Okanagan, the  Rockies and the United States.  - Miss Pauline Andrews has returned to  her home at Sidmouth, Devon, after  spending a holiday with her sister, Mrs.  Dorothy Greene at Redrooffs.  HISTORICAL INTERVIEWS  How encouraging it is to hear that  students of Grade 8 Chatelech School are  interviewing old timers to collect a history  of the areas in which they live. Following  some instruction from the editor of The  Times on how to conduct an ihtefview,  they are making tapes which will become  a part of their school library.  PageR-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 11,1977  Weather report  Weather May 1-6  Lo Hi Prec.  mm  Mayl 9 19     1.0  May2 11 14    11.9  May3 8 16     1.0  May 4 4 14     nil  May 5 4 13     0.8  May 6  6 17     nil  Week's rainfall ���14.7 mni. 1977 to date  ��� 349.6 mm.  May 1-6,1976 ��� 25.6 mm. Jan.-May 6,  1976 ��� 583.6 mm.  ChristianScience  "Now therefore ye are no more  strangers and foreigners, but fellow-  citizens with the saints, and of the  household of God." (Eph. 2:19).  ;   The   'household   of   God'   includes  everyone, and home is dear to all.  . J "With one Father, even God, the whole  family of man would be brethren; and with  Y&he Mind sind that God, or good, the  ^brotherhood of man would consist of Love  and Truth, and have unity of Principle and  spiritual power which constitute divine  Science." (From Science and Health with  Key to the Scriptures by Mary Baker  Eddy. Pg. 470).  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Amendment to Land Use Regulation By-law %  Pursuant to section 703 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing  will be held to consider By-law 96.5, a by-law. to amend Sunshine  Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation By-law No. 96, 1974.  All persons who deem their interest in property affected by the  proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on  matters contained in the by-law.  By-law 96.5 would place D.L 3965, Lot A, the Patio Gardens  Restaurant in Halfmoon Bay in a Commercial 2 zone.  The hearing will be held in the Welcome Beach Community  Kail, Redrooffs Road, at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, May 24, 1977. The  above is a synopsis of By-law 96.5 and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law. The by-law may be inspected at the  Regional District Offices, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, during office  hours, namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.,  Thursday and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  At the same meeting there will be a discussion of By-law  103.4, which would place a portion of D.L. 1324 in a J subdivision  zone.  (Mrs.) A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  SUNSHINE  885-3833  Sechelt  LTD.  885-9464  announces an  EXPANSION SALE!  To give our customers better service  SUNSHINE MOTORS has purchased  STANDARD MOTORS, SECHELT.  In anticipation of a New Car & Truck  franchise we wish to  CLEAR OUT OUR PRESENT STOCK.  50 UNITS-Cars, Trucks,  Campers & Trailers  No reasonable offer refused!  Sammy, Tommy & Butch will still be here and  hope their many friends and customers will  still come in to see them.  We offer full service  to our customers.  Our Body Shop is expanding  to give faster, bettor service.  ��� All Estimates Are Free!  ��� Reasonable & Reliable Paint Jobs!  ��� Watch for the  opening of our  "powder puff  programme"  designed specifically  for the lady motorist.  POTATOES  ASPARAGUS  Texas White or Pink  Washington No. 1 Gems, 20 lb. poly bag  89  Washington No. 1.  $1  69  GROCERIES  Mazola  CORN OIL  64 02...........  Scott  PAPER TOWELS  Twin Pack   ?%.--*>�� *  Purex  BATHROOM  TISSUE*  09  __l��i_^M<__tt_i_*  RIAIh^IQNI:  s___S  W'j^.Vf***'"**���**�� *J*�� *���* *���**!> ��*a  Puritan. Beef or  IRISH STEWS  want   "ti�����������������������������*������������*�����*���������������  Delta, White, Long Grain  RICE  8 lbs   39  FURNITURE  POLISH 12 oz.  129  .jpr^lJPPW ������  iWjjsa ****.��* a *>,>.> ��)��*.������*.(*.>>..........  ,1______L____-____J__...._.... __  'm  h  LoMaw Frozen  ORANGE JUICE  12oi.   tM'ffii FRUIT DRINKS      4?  i^#^l^��?*^ io ��*% ���.   ��� ���  SJIft9  BAKEKY  ��t,vm. mpi,mmtty.fymmtfV,,. v inM'wui linn i       ��� m- mwm v 'WW" "��� ."���' " "  I '* f ��� k k t\ --). pM *.; 1 f- I "lis  DAIRY  Foremost, All Flavors.  ICE CREAM 2 litre   Foremost. Vegetable Salad,  COTTAGE CHEESE *�� ��  . JliOv  Prices effective:  Thurs, May 12th  Fri, May 13th  Sat, May 14th  s     Phon. 885-2025  888-9823 ���BaUry  885-9812 ��� iVUat D��pt.  Wi RISER VE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  "�� W>  '"' ��    " '


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