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The Peninsula Times Jun 1, 1977

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 Timber Days had  a lot of 'Hart' to it  IT'S ALL A MATTER OF STYLE. Shelley Hart, left, and Carl Kohueh of Norwest Bay Road, Sechelt,, offered two; means to the same end in the  Timber Days axe throw competition. SheUey? placed first in the latUes'���division  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek   Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park. Garden Bay.. Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  ]tmeh  Phone  885-3231  Union {JfOTSfesIsP Label-      .  14 Pages ��� 15c Copy  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 14 - No. 27  HE  Pender Harbour gets its first  look at  Wednesday, June 1,1977  plan  Nearly 100 people gave up theirVSuhday  afternoon sun and ^crowded into the  gloomy Madeira Pari:fcommunity hail to  discuss the future of the Pender Harbour  area.  '&;  tidier debate 'w4�� q.s  u�� the  locations for septic fields are hard to find  -^lifestyles and age groups."  in Pender Harbour, houses should be built |k Different services must be supplied to.j  close together to take advantage of��ap- fattract this mixture^ says the plan. It then  proved fields. Recommends that the local health clinicbe  In rebuttal ^.wopan replied that sh%.J��f|jcpanded, that a library and museumy;i  Pender Harbour, community plan-*1- "an  exceedingly important document, according to Jack Paterson, regional  director for Area 'A'. Paterson told the  crowd that the provisions of the plan will  determine their lifestyle'for years ahead.  The director emphasized that the plan  is still in its initial stages and that more  public meetings will be held before it is  given final approval by the Regional  District.  Also present at the May 29 meeting was  Regional District Community Planner  Robyn Addison, who said the plan is "a  document on which all zoning and  regulatory bylaws are based. Everyone in  the community is entitled to their say.  With this first draft the planning committee is saying, 'This is how we see  Pender Harbour. Do you agree?' "  The draft states that the purpose of the  community plan "shall be to place on  record a statement about the sort of  community the people of Pender Harbour  want to see in the future and how such a  community can be achieved." A following  section adds that "the plan has no fixed  duration. So long as It is an accurate ex  prcssion of community values and  governmental willingness to carry out Its  provisions, it will remain unaltered.  "Changes, however, can be made in the  document if the community supports the  alterations, and the plan Itself will be  regularly reviewed by the local planning  committee.  The plan sets out six objectives for the  Pender Harbour orea. Tlio first, to  preserve the rural atmosphere of the area,  brought protests .Sunday from people who  were against a minimum lot size of half an  acre. One man argued that as suitable  Sechelt sends  Killam matter  to its solicitor  .Sechelt Village Council In a special  meeting Wednesday, Muy 25; formally  approved Its committee recommendation  that Sechelt Hulldlng Supplies owner  Hayden Killam lx; advised to enter Into n  land use contract with the village to  legalize the zoning status of his business.  The proposed contract would encompass village lots V and 25, both of  which are bounded on the south by Dolphin  Street.  Council also voted to advise Killam that  his current storage of lumbw on village  Lot A, bounded on Uie west by Inlet, Is in  contravention of the village's zoning bylaw and should Ih�� removed.  Council instructed the clerk to contact  the municipality's solicitor with regard to  the matter.  Would iuWt��1rave4he mfaimum l^'Si.iaV'-  increased. "I want to see tfees;:.hbt my'  neighbour's house," she said.  The plan also recommends that all  future subdivisions bordering on fresh  water streams or lakes be required to  leave a 15 metre (49 foot) greenbelt as  parkland for public use.  The Department of Highways is  criticized in the plan for setting road  allowances that are "inappropriate." The  allowances for roads, in Pender Harbour  should be limited to 12 metres (39 feet),  according to the draft and a bicycle path  should be built along Highway 101.  The plan's second objective states the  Pender Harbour area should maintain "a  mixed population in income levels,  complex be_built and, a senior .citizens-  residence located near the centre .of' the  community.  The plan also calls for the establishment of a fulltime RCMP detachment in  Pender Harbour.  The encouragement of light industry  and commerce in the area,is the draft's  third objective. The document suggests  that "a strong economic base must exist to  make the community grow and be viable."  Any development of light industry, it  continues, must not affect residential  areas.  A central industrial area is recommended and the plan says a shake mill or  cement plant "are to be encouraged." It  also  says that  warehousing  activities  would benefit local commerce.  Another suggestion in the plan is that  the local shopping area should be consolidated for easy access.  h Objective number four is to "protect  tSe^cology of the harbour waters and to-  recognize, the natural character of the  area."  To protect this scenic attraction, the  plan recommends that all future subdivisions conform to the contours of the  land, and that all multiple dwelling  complexes be built under a land-use  contract "to avoid an unattractive jumble  of residences."  The conservation of agricultural and  forest land and water is the plan's fifth  objective.  Suitable crown land now part of the  forest reserve should be released for  farming, says the plan. Market gardening,  except the raising of livestock and cattle  should be allowed in all residential areas,  ���See Page A-3  A late afternoon shower scattered some  1,000 spectators watching the loggers'  sports competition, the, final event of  Sechelt's Timber Days'77.  But if the Monday downpour chased off  the loggers^ fans, it did wonders for  business in the Lions' covered Bavarian  Gardens.  And everyone agreed that the day had a  lot of Hart. In fact, if it weren't for Brad  Lance of Powell River and Spencer  Wigard and Ron Brackett, both of Sechelt,  the day might have been almost nothing  but Hart.  Members of the Hart family of  Whonnock, B.C. 4r dad Gqrdy, momLori,  and offspring Greg, Shelley, Cindy and  Judy���placed first in six of the 1.2 loggers'  sports events. Shelley was Lady Logger of  the Day and Greg tied with Wigard for  runner-up as Logger of the Day.  Lance was Logger of the Day with 20  points. Wigard With Greg Hart each had 17  points.  The Hart family's dominance,  however, wasn't gained easily. Only four  points separated the top five contestants in  the,men's events.  Other loggers' sports winners were:  Block Chop ��� first, Ron Brackett;  second, Gordy Hart; third, Spencer  Wigard.  One-man Bucking ��� first, Gordy Hart;  second, John Pinkster; third, Ron  Brackett. ��  Men's Axe Throw ��� first, Spencer  Wigard; second, Gordy Hart; third; Brad  Lance.       *��  "Hot" Power Saw ��� first, Spencer  Wigard; second, Ron Brackett.  Two-man Bucking ��� first, Gordy and  Greg Hart; second, Spencer Wigard and  John Pinkster; third, Brad Lance and Ron  Brackett.    ,^  Limited Power Saw ��� first, Brad  Lance; second, Brian Walker; third,  Spencer Wigard.  Obstacle Pole ��� first, Brad Lance;  second, Arthur Lloyd; third, Ron  Brackett.  Chokerman Race ��� first, Greg Hart;  second, Brad Lance; third, Ron Brackett.  Pole Climb���first, Greg Hart; second,  Brad Lance; third, Glenn Erickson.  9" Ladies' Axe Throw ���. first, Shelley  Hart; second, Wendy Brackett; third,  Bonnie Nelson.  Nail Driving ��� first, Bergliot Solberg;  seocond, Lori Hart; third, Lynne Allen.  Two-Lady Bucking ��� first, Lori and  Shelley Hart; second Bonnie Wigard and  Wendy Brackett; third, Cindy and Judy  "Hart.  Other Timber Days winners:  Children's   Sports   ���   Kimberley  "Wigard, Jason. Thomas,'.Andrew Kolveck  and fUleep McKibbin. ,  Horseshoes ��� first, Mark Carswell;  second, Charless Humm; third, Les  Caldwell.  Motorcycle Enduro ��� (under 125cc)  first, Kelly Farewell; second, Gus  Giannokos; third, Billy Trousdell; (over  125cc) first, Gary Roberts; second, Steve  Hayward; third, Wayne Howrie. Consolation prizes went to Ken Trant and  Owen McFetridge.  Car Rally ��� first, Rita Johnson and  Gail Ono; second, Tom Stenner and Hugh  Lynn; third, Ken Guntanen and Rob  Bowles.  Soap Box Derby ������ (A class) first,  Sylvia Webb; second, Robin Selgrove;  third, Peter Brackett. (B class) first, Mike  Reid; second, Mike Peters. (C class)  Myron Peters.  Parade ������ commercial: first, Campbell's Variety; second, Royal Bank; third,  Benner's Furniture and Don's Carpet  Villa; Comiti. first, St. Mary's Hospital;'  second, RCMP; third, Sechelt Fire  Department; Organizations: first, Sechelt  ���See Page A-3  Thanks for  putting us  Everyone likes to get thank you letters,  but in certain lines of work they're pretty  rare,- ���]',:.',. :."'������  Constable Russ Nash of the Gibsons  RCMP detachment recently received a  note that isn't exactly your routine letter  of appreciation:  "Dear Constable Nash,  "Thank you for putting the handcuffs  on us. We liked the fingerprints. Thank you  for putting us in the jail. We really liked  -  the police car too. Thank youfor the yellow   P  stickers."  A group of repentant criminals?Not a  chance. The letter was signed by Chaster  Road Grade Ones, who recently got a tour  of the Gibsons police station.  No action on  recycling poll  Sunshine Coast Regional District  directors last week tabulated the results of  their recycling poll ���- then tabled the  question until the board's June 9 meeting.  As of Thursday, May 26, the district had  received 582 responses to the questionnaire published May 11 in local  newspapers. Of that total, 330 favored the  district's temporary funding of Peninsula  Recycling, and 252 opposed the funding.  Peninsula Recycling's UP grant ex  pired last month and manager Tom Haigh  has said previously the operaton would  close down in June unless the Regional  Districtprovided financial support. Haigh  was off the Peninsula and could not be  reached for comment following the board  meeting.  The question posed in the Regional  District's poll was whether the district  should subsidize the recylcing operation at  a monthly rate of approximately $700 until  December 31 of this year.  A referendum on continued Regional  District sijn^ort of recycling hat? been  p^oppqP fop inclusion on thfe ballot at the  tune of the municipal elections in  November.  The $700 monthly subsidy was based on  the assumption that Peninsula Recycling  would be able to obtain an equivalent  matching grant from the provincial  government.  The Regional Board in April rejected a  motion to fund the operation temporarily  when directors split 4-4 on the question. A  two-thirds majority vote is required to  approve spending.  Followning a number of letters,and  other complaints from recycling supporters, directors decided to conduct a poll  but indicated they would not be bound by  the outcome.  But don't make a mess...  v.^^ftii  What's the standard catch-line when  one of the little ones asks mum or dad for  permission to do almost anything?  "Okay, but don't make a mess."  As every parent knows, that's a losing  battle. How do you win the game?  Structure the mess.  Donna Shugar held a "messy play  workshop" in Wilson Creek Saturday, May  28, and offered parents a few Ideas on  some old, messy Joys.  Here's her rebuttle to "but don't make  a mess."  Snow, .soap bubbles, sand, clay,  playdough, paints and fingcrpnints  provide n little one with hours of Joyful  activity. Watch your children's faces when  they are Involved wlUi "messy play"  materials. You cun't mistake the total  absorption, fascination, pure delight they  get from wet, gooey, soft, squlshy, flowing  nnd malleable substances.  Vislore. of stained carpets and piles of  laundry arc probably dancing in your  mind's eye as you read this. But u bit of  planning can cut the mess of messy pluy to  a minimum and allow you to share your  child's pleusure.  Probably the best location for messy  play Is tho kitchen where most surfaces  are washable, and most of tho equipment  and utcaslls your child might need are  right ut hand. You can go about your  kitchen work while your child is happily  busy on the floor near you. The iNithtub is  another excellent messy piny place, ond,  In the summer, outdoors in Uie garden is  ideal.  If lt is cool and more thnn minimal  clothing Is required, cut arm and neck  holes In a plastic gorlHige bag and presto 1  a waterproof smock.  WATEHPLAY is probably Uie first  unstructured play material children know.  Bath time can bo a valuable and easily  prepared watcrplay time. By toddler age.  a variety of unbreakable containers,  sponges, dolls, sieves, boats and pieces of  wood make interesting bath toys, with or  without the added attraction of bubbles.  Children like a private time to talk to  themselves, to sing ond splash and soap  themselves ond daydream. Do not leave  your child in the tub unattended, but plan  your day so that you have something to do  nearby. Of course, relax and play with  your child lf he or she wants you to!  Helping with housework is often fun for  children. I/Ct your child help you wash the  dishes or spread an old shower curtain on  the floor with a thick luyer of new.spapers  or towels on top to absorb drips. A large  dishpan of watcrplay materials can absorb a young child for long periods of time.  Washing woodwork, fridge, stove,  chairs, tables, counters, bathtub and tile  walls Is satisfying and fun for children..  Give them a pan or bucket half-full of  warm sonpy water. Dernoaitrnte how to  squeeze a spongb and let tliem at lt. You'll  be surprised at their persistanco.  Washing vegetables for a meal can also  be part of watcrplay. While you're busy  with the main course, let your child tear  the salad greens, breuk the beans, shell  tho pens or grate the cheese . . Pluy, play,  all is play!  Soft and squlshy bubbles spooned and  scooped around In lieups ure always fun.  Light, fluffy, very long-lasting bubbles of  merlngue-llke consistency can easily Im>  made with pure soap powder (Ivory),  water and an electric mixer or egg-beater.  Add a bit of food colouring and you have a  wonderful and easily washed fingerpaint.  Give this to your clhlld in the tub, just  before bath time. Allow him or her to  smear Inside the tub und ull over arms, leg  and stomach.  SOAP BUnni.ES TO BLOW aro fun for  the bathtub and outdoors. Show your child  (2*/_ or older) how to blow, not suck, with a  straw. Add a tiny bit of cooking oil to a  mixture of liquid dish soap and water to  make bubbles tough enough to float in the  air without breaking.  Children of two years and older love to  play with something soft and malleable  that they can pound and squeeze, break  apart and put together. CLAY Is such stuff  ��� It is spontaneous and responsive.  Children working with clay feel instinctively its wonderful quality of  plasticity and Its potential. They work with  it simply nnd lovingly, pounding and  squeezing and smelling nnd tasting.  Moist, ready-to-use clay can be obtained from ceramic supply outlets (at  approximately 20 cents a pound.) The  minimum quantity la 25 pounds, so ono  block could be shared by a fow families.  Keep tho clay moist in a damp towel and  wrapped tightly In a heavy plastic bag.  PLAYDOUGH gives a very different  texture from cluy. Home-made playdough  Is less expensive nnd easier to work than  the purchased variety. Mix two parts flour  and one part salt with one tablespoon oil  and enough water to get a pliable consistency. Colour the dough with food  colouring or powder paint.  Your child may Just want to pound,  poke, and squash the dough with hla or her  lunula. An older child might enjoy a rolling  pin, cookie cutters, dull knives, spoons and  forks, molds, pie and muffin tins or even  washable cars nnd trucks.  Helping to make bread or pizza dough  on a well-floured surface is also much  appreciated messy play!  SAND Is another unstructured play  material. On days when your child la  tumble to play outsldo In the sandbox or at  the bench, put COIINMEAL In a largo  shullow dishpan or babybath on the floor.  (Cornmoal la Ideal for the very young child  ��� See Page A-3 Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 1,, 1977  The PeninsulaT^^ tf_��9____B_9___  EDITORIALS  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every   other  right  that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Move the question  We are puzzled and disappointed  by the Regional District's failure last  week to act on the results of the  recycling poll.  Peninsula. Recycling's grant  money is exhausted, and in fairness to  both employees and supporters of the  operation a final decision.  Interpretation of the poll results is  a risky undertaking. The questionnaire was published in the local  newspaper, and responding to it was  sufficiently difficult that probably  only persons with strong feelings on  the matter did so.  But the vote did surprise us a little.  It surprised us because it drew almost  600 responses, an appreciable return  despite some directors' expressions  of disappointment at that number.  And it surprised us because more  than 43 per cent of the returns op  posed the funding. We had assumed  that recycling supporters would rally  to the cause and swamp the op  ponents. We had assumed that the  population included a fair number of  supporters ��� which it obviously does,  a few stringent opponents and a large  majority who simply don't care much  one way or another and who wouldn't,  bother to respond.  Apparently, we underestimated  the opponents.  The question now is, what are the  opponents opposed to? Recycyling?  Our guess is that most of them  would probably support a recycling  operation if it made sense financially,  but they don't see Peninsula  Recycling as being that kind of  operation.  We don't understand why all the  debate on the recycling question has  been simply "love it or leave it," as if  those were the only alternatives.  It seems to us that when Peninsula  Recycling comes to the Regional  District asking for money, that gives  the district the opportunity to set  guidelines and procedures for a  proper running of the operation as a  condition of financial support.  If Peninsula Recycling were  required to <be a demonstrably  responsible and responsive enterprise  ��� rather than simply handing them  the money they w.ant ��� that ought to  satisfy supporters and opponents  alike.  Winning ways  I'll bet you don't know many physicians  who will stop their cars in the crossroads  to discuss the merits of obtaining a  specialist's report. Certainly hot in  Vancouver, and not merely because it has  busier intersections.  I was tempted to keep Dr. Henry  Birnbaum talking jsut to see how long he  would stay. But what was being expressed  could hardly be measured in time alone.  The fact that he stopped at all (aside from  the probability of running me down if he  hadn't) is one of several indicators by  which one might distinguish a superior  form of health care that north peninsula  residents have longed dreamed about.  People associated with Pender Harbour and District Health Clinic are not  only available ��� the building location  guarantees that ��� they are also approachable. They're here to make a difference in the quality of life we lead, and  that's difficult to do at a distance. So  there's an open invitation to come closer  and expand beyond the double-booked  confines of cases and roles. They'll even  make the first move.  It's part of a trend away from the  limitations of conventional practise. Not  that any traditional values are sacrificed.  Dr. Birnbaum, who took postdoctoral  studies in Emergency Medicine, has  served us well for nearly a year now, and  Nurse-Practitioner Darlane Snell is  authorized to act as a community's only  medical person, as she has done before,  whenever the need arises. Add two dentists ��� doctors Doug Synnot and Frank  Carnie ��� and a fully equipped ambulance,  and all medical functions are capably  represented. In fact there is more medical  talent here than tools. Still to arrive is the  X-Ray and electrocardiograph equipment.  But  the vision  of clinic  staff  and  1 trustees Is far brighter than a glorified  version of yesterday's doctor's office.  Their vision is a health unit which  transcends the practice of strictly  allopathic medicine ��� which, as an  oversimplification, means waiting for  symptoms of illness to develop, then trying  to reverse them with corrective measure  or Intervening with surgery.  There are other approaches to medical  practise.  Not long ago Chinese physicians were  paid by their clients for keeping them woll.  When clients became patients they  stopped paying. (And when a doctor lost  one of his patients he was required to hang  a lantern outside his shop.) The emphasis  was, and should be, on prevention.  So when Darlane hops up to Egmont for  a blood-pressure clinic, it's not Just a  social call. Site's looking for high blood-  pressure, a correctable condition. And her  early detection cnn add years to your life.  And when she agrees to participate ln a  nutrition class for the school children, It's  doubly Important. First, she provides  valuable information that doctors usually  liave no time learn or teach. ( A recent  medical school graduate tells of having  exactly one class - IK) minutes! - on  nutrition.) Secondly, sho strengthens a  The Peninsula^m  Published Wednesdays al Sechelt.  on B.C'i .Sunshine Coast  by  The Peninsula Times  for Wcitprei Publications Ltd.  a(-Sechelt. II.C.  Box.l.O      Sechelt, B.C.  VON .UO  Phone Ha.V32.11  Subscription Kates: (in advance)  Local, $7 per year. Hcyond 35 miles, W  ' U.S.A.. $10. Overseas SI I.  COAST Y  BOWLING  Lanes  <��3AW?a��D  "Yeah, that was astrike but... ah... that wasn't our lane."  I am a savage and don't understand  By Tom Perry  process by which children can benefit  from early awareness of sound ideas and  grow up with them gracefully ��� as they do  with an ecological perspective, the metric  system and recycling, to name a few items  that adults still handle somewhat awk  wardly.  Back at the clinic, other offerings in  elude a pre-natal class for mothers and  fathers-to-be every Monday evening.  Darlane has extended this to grade 12  students with a class and discussion on  labor and birth, at the high school.  On Tuesday social worker Gordon  Baraducci usually arrives about noon and  occupies an office for as long as there are  people to see him. Additional counselling  and follow-up care is available on request  to the Sechelt Mental Health Society.  Public Health Nurse Linda Brown is in  residence every Wednesday. She uses the  clinic as a base for baby immunizations,  tuberculosis screening and many other  services described in a brochure that you  can obtain from the Health Unit in Gibsons. Every second Wednesday evening  the ambulance committee assembles for  advanced courses in first aid.  Weightwatchers, who meet at the clinic  every Thursday evening, are important  for more than cosmetic reasons. As Dr.  Birnbaum relates, infectious diseases like  smallpox and tuberculosis are seldom  seen anymore. Today physicians are  concerned about disorders with heart and  lung involvement, and heavy contributors  to these are alcohol, tobacco smoke and  obesity.  A series of seminars may soon be given  on the mental and physical stresses of  alcohol, smoking, inadequate nutrition  and lack of exercise. Another seminar  may develop to discuss diets associated  with medical conditions. Our future may  even include a medical library of books  and audiovisual aids.  It all adds up to the dream of optimum  health care. Rapidly fading in our area is  the pittance mentality of mimimum daily  requirements, and I feel no nostalgia for  the days of deficiency.  As a friend once said, it's hard to be  romantic about things like wet firewood.  There's little warmth or brightness in the  stoic satisfaction of seeing how little we  can get by with, especially when we don't  have to.  Under our present arrangement we  have the best of all worlds. Even If our  only measure of value were money, Dr.  Birnbaum supports the contention that a  subsidized physician and nurse-  practltloner Is eventually more  economical than the existing fec-for-  servlce model (an indirect subsidy via  Medicare).  Our salaried staffs can take time to  become acquainted with their patients  Instead of sending them out for so many  expensive lab tests (which Increased by  105 per cont last year). They can offer  prevention-oriented services that will  result In fewer hospital admissions (at the  rate of about $100 per day) nnd do home  visits for follow-up care bo patients can be  dlsclmrgcd sooner. And Uiey can offer  educational programs so thnt patients  don't pester thorn with unnecessary visits  on the one hand, or neglect serious symptoms on the other.  Those who have eyes to nee cnn hardly  escape the Image of optimum health being  foeuased through oor Health Clinic. And  thoM who have ayM to My aro encouraged  to get Involved and accept, In some form,  Darlane's Invitation: "In order to achieve  this goal, we require the support of every  person desiring to live every day of his life  ln health and happiness."  By MARYANNE WEST  Over 100 years ago when the Americans  were subduing their Indian population and  persuading them to move onto reser  vations President Franklin Pierce made  proposals to the Indian bands of the North  west offering to buy their land, leaving  areas of their choice for their reser  vations. Chief Seattle of the Duwamish  League sent the following reply in 1854.  I've had to shorten it somewhat but it  seems to be as relevant today as when it  was written.  "The Great Chief in Washington sends  word that he wishes to buy our land.  "How can you buy or sell the sky, the  warmth of the land? The idea is strange to  us. We do not own the freshness of the air  or the sparkle of, the water. How can you  buy them from us?  "Every part of this earth is sacred to  my people. Every sinning pine needle,  every sandy shore, every mist in the dark  woods, every clearing and humming  insect is holy in the memory and ex  perience of my people.  "So, when the Great Chief in  Washington sends word that he wishes to  buy our land, he asks much of us. If we sell,  you land, you must remember that it is;  sacred and you must teach your children'  that the rivers are our brothers and yours,  and you must henceforth give the rivers  the kindness you would give my brother.  *'We know that the white man does not  understand ourways.One portion of land is  the same to him as the next, for his is a  stranger who comes in the night and takes  from the land whatever he needs. The  earth is not his brother, but his enemy, and  when he has conquered it he moves on.  "He treats his mother the earth, and his  brother the sky, as things to be bought,  plundered, sold like sheep or bright beads.  His appetite will devour the earth and  leave behind only the desert.  "Our ways are different from your  ways. But perhaps that is because the red  man is a savage and does not understand.  There is no quiet place in the white man's  cities, no place to hear this unfurling of  leaves in spring, or the rustle of insects'  wings. But perhaps it is because I am a  savage and do not understand. The  clatter seems only to insult the ears. What  is there to life if a man cannot hear the  lonely cry of the whippoorwill or the  argument of the frogs around a pond at  night? I am a red man and do hot understand.  "The air is precious to the red man, for  all things share the same breath ��� the  beast, the tree, the man, they all share the  same breath The white man does not  seem to notice the air he breathes. Like a  man dying for many days he is numb to the  stench. But if we sell you our land, you  must remember that the air is precious to  derstand how the smoking iron horse can  be more important than the buffalo that  we kill only to stay alive. Whatever happens to the beasts soon happens to man.  All things are connected.  "Whatever befalls the earth befalls the  sons of the earth. If men spit upon the  ground, they spit upon themselves. This  we know ��� the earth does not belong to  man, man belongs to the earth. This we  know. All things are connected like the  blood which unites one family. Man did not  weave the web Of life, he is merely a  strand in it. Whatever he does to the web  he does to himself.  "One thing we know which the white  man may one day discover. Our God is the  same God. You may think now that you  own Him as you Wish to own our land. But  you cannot. He is the God of man. And his  compassion is equal for the red man and  the white. This earth is precious to Him.  To harm the earth is to heap contempt on  its Creator..The whites too shall'pass.  Continue to contaminate your bed and you  will one night suffocate in your own waste.  "But in your perishing you will shine  brightly, fired by the strength of the God  us, that the air shares its' spirited with att^ho brpughtyou to this land, and for some  the life it supports.  "So we will consider your offer to buy  our land. If we decide to accept, I will  make one condition. The white man must  treat the beasts of this land as his  brothers.  "I am a savage and I do not understand  any other way. I have seen a thousand  rotting buffaloes on the prairie, left by the  white man who shot them from .a passing  train. I am a savage and I do not un-  Between the lines  ���������������������aw������*_H_____��_I�����____���4_____MM_____k  This is the true story of a crime.  I'm very concerned with crime lately  because I watch a lot of TV and can tell  there's plenty about. Last week's column  was my stab for the year at a law and  order column. Everyone I talked to told  me it was incomprehensible.  That's what happens when I put off  writing the column until right before  deadline. But I digress.  Our story begins on Tuesday, a  splendid spring day, though cut by a  slightly chilly breeze. Wife Judy and I  decided we could use an afternoon soak in  the sun, and since lt seemed a little cool for  the beach, we set out for a nice little field  we know off the top of Lockyer Road.  It was a fine day to be there. We  snoozed a little, swatted bugs, sucked on  grass stems���all the better things to do on  a lazy afternoon ln the sun.  After a bit of that, I got to poking  around the field. We hadn't been there for  a month or so and it had become grown  over and looked very different from the  last visit.  1 was foUowing a faint path through a  patch of wild strawberries, all In full  bloom, when I saw it.  A grave. It was clearly a grave. A big  one. About six feet long nnd three feet  wide. Freshly dug. And with a cross nt the  head formed with carefully-placed stones.  But whey would someone dig a grave  back here in the bush?  I called .ludy over. She agreed it looked  like a grave, but...  "Don't touch anything," I told here. "It  might be evidence."  Returning home, I called Sgt. Nicholas  of Uie Gibsons RCMP detachment  "It's probably nothing," I told him.  "But it looks like a grave."  That was my cautious side talking. In  fact, I was certain It was a grave. My  Intuition about such things, honed to a  near-perfect sensitivity through years of  Journalistic experience, told me there had  to be at leMt one body down there ���  probably thr.ee or four.  The next morning Sgt. Nicholas  dispatched three of Gibsons finest to the  area. They came with a two-way radio,  shovels and various other Instruments of  Investigation. I had my camera, Intending  By Dennis Fitzgerald  to capture a dramatic, but discreet,  photograph portraying the awful  inevitability.  I led them to the scene. They agreed it  looked like a grave.  Before the disinterment could proceed,  however, there was a crashing in the bush  close at hand. One officer dashed toward  the noise, another back down to block any  exit by the road. The third climbed a tree  (for a better vantage point, I presumed). I  stuck by my grave.  After a bit of thrashing aoubt, the three  officers returned, one holding a plastic  sack.  "Must have been an animal," said one.  The officer with the empty sack held It  up. "Somebody has a garden over there,"  he said. We all looked at the sack. Printed  on it were the words "Steer manure."  The officers exchanged knowing  glances.  After a few more minutes of standing  about and examining the sack, we turned  our attention to the grave again.  They took turns digging. First at the  foot of the grove. Then up along each side.  Then right nt the head. The earth was  uniformly undisturbed below the first few  inches.  4Hmmm," said one.  "I'm sorry," I said, and Immediately  felt like that maybo wasn't the appropriate  thing to say.  They covered "the grove" back over,  picked up the steer manure sock as  evidence, nnd we walked down to our cars  not talking much.  "If you find anything like that again,  give us a call," they told mo.  "Right," I said without much enthusiasm.  Somebody's going to get pinched for  unauthorized spreading of steor manure  on crown land, I thought remorsefully.  They drove back to Gibsons and I went  home to make a peanut buttci* sandwich.  "It was a garden with a cross on It," I told  Judy.  Halfway through the sandwich, I  realizod I should have gone back to Gibsons with them. I wonder how they ex  plained going out to find a body and  coming back with an empty steer manure  sack.        '  special purpose gave you dominion over  this land and over the red man. That  destiny is a mystery to us, for we do not  understand when the buffalo are all  slaughtered, the wild horse tamed and the  secret corners of the forest are heavy with  the scene of many men, and the view of the  ripe hills is blotted by talking wires. Where  is the thicket? Gone. Where is the eagle?  Gone. The end bf living and the beginning  of survival.  "We might understand if we knew what  it was that the white man dreams, what  hopes he describes to his children on long  winter nights, what visions he burns into  their minds. But we are savages. The white  man's dreams are hidden from Us. And  because they are hidden we will go our  own way. So we will consider your offer to  buy our land. If we agree, it will be to  secure the reservations you have  promised.  "So lf we sell you our land, love It as we  have loved lt. Care for it as we have cared  for it. Hold in your mind the memory of the  land as it is when you take it. And with all  your strength, with all your heart,  preserve it for your children and love lt as  God loves us all.  "One thing we know, our God is the  same God. The earth is precious to Him.  Even the white man cannot be exempt  from the common destiny. We may be  brothers after all. We shall see."  A year later treaties were signed  allowing 14 Indian bands to elect their  favourite valleys as reservations. Within  three months war broke out, miners and  settlers poured into treaty lands. The  conflict lasted three years and broke the  spirit and the strength of the Indians of the  Northwest.  ��� Today, Chief Seattle's words have a  powerful message for Canadians contemplating irreversibly;, changes In the  North. Surely we've learnt something ln  tho intervening years? And care enough to  go without some luxuries ln Southern  Canada ln order to make Ume for the  Native peoples to adjust, settle their land  claims and organize their society.  Of course, the Inult and the Dene  Nation cannot remain forever a simple  society living off the lond in traditional  manner, nor do they want to. They ask  only to be allowed to be the masters of  Uielr own destiny and their own land.  Wo have enough sins against these  people to account for, made In a different  age It Is true, with some degree of ex  cusable Ignorance. We do not hnve that  excuse today. Wo know what we're doing  and the choice is before lis.  The government will be under great  pressure to Ignore the Berger Report, to  find excuses for going ahead with a  pipeline imemdlately. If we are not to  repeat the sins of our forefathers, this time  knowlingty in broad daylight for all the  world to see, Mr. Trudeau will need to hear  from every one of us. We can't plead  Ignorance, nor blame the government ���If  we don't tell them, the responsibility la  ours, each one of us.  Thanks from the  guest of honor  Editor, The Times;  I would like to thank Lil Fraser and the  rest of the Timber Days Committee for  having me as their Guest of Honor at  Timber Days. Since I was born and raised  in Sechelt I always enjoy coming back to  help out in any way I can. The carving I  received is a special souvenir of Timber  Days 77.  Also the luncheon the ladies prepared  was excellent.  John Hindson and Graham Craig did a  very good job of organizing the Loggers  Sports.  My thanks to them all.  Ken Nelson  Powell River.  ..pp^y.,.-. .:&.  Be realistic  about  rec  Editor, The Times;  We are the government ��� municipal,  regional, provincial and federal.  Everything we want, we must pay for. No  family should be forever living beyond  their means, nor should we allow our  governments to push us into this constant  stressful situation where our national debt  is already well over $650 million. It is  because the people are constantly wanting  things done for them....on taxes. I fear we  will gradually kill this goose that lays the  golden egg, and then we will be in the red  in more ways than one.  I believe in recycling, but not as it is  being done locally. Recycling is nothing  hew. For years there have been bottle  drives, paper drives. We saved our used  drippings and reused our jars and bottles.  It is up to us as individuals to take care of  it ourselves, through our service clubs.  This has been done for years in communities such as White Rock. Let's be  realistic. Two or three recycling drives a  year could take care of an area this size,  done much the same way as our cubs and  scouts conduct their bottle drives. Those  who participate could set aside their own  place, in preparation for the collector, and  perhaps give a donation to the local ser  vice club for their expenses. We'd all be  better off.  I have taken months to gather enough  cans to make a trip to the recyclers worth  while, and we have a family of six. Also, I  personally resent knowing that it was  costing the taxpayer if I helped make a  "go" of this. I'd have been even more cooperative if I'd thought it was being done  by fa, volunteer Organization, for just  multiply that $1,400 by all the villages and  cities across the country, if they all hire  recycling personnel. Sorry but I'd rather  my tax dollars went to hospitals and  parks.  One of the greatest wastes in our world  is the use of our trees to make newsprint. A  perfect example Is having three or four  newspapers to service people on the  Sunshine Coast. Why not get together?  V. Young.  Sechelt  Well done,  Timber Days  Editor, The Times;  Timber Days are over and I wish to  thank all who helped to make our Tea  Garden project a success. To the ladles,  both members and non-members who  baked pies, made cookies, decorated or  worked in the tea gardens - you were  really great.  Umbrellas, chairs, tables, etc., so  generously loaned by those who could  were really appreciated by both ourselves  and those who came to tea with as. Tea  urns, light cords, etc., were al.so ap  predated. Thank you all.  George Murray and Paul Hansen made  lt possible for us to be a part of Timber  Days. We are poor "Women's Libbers" so  gathering and setting up equipment was  not our cup of tea. George and Paul  rescued us from this necessary task.  A tea garden would be a misnomer  without flowers. These appeared overnight in full bloom courtesy of "Casey's  Country Gardens". 'TIs strange that  anyone could be so starved for beauty ln  this lovely country of ours thnt one could  steal flowers from tho tables, but this  happened. May I suggest to the guilty, for  a mero Uiirty-nlne cents one can buy a  package of seeds and experience the  pleasure of watclilng them form leaves,  then buds and finally burst Into full bloom.  Would this not be more satisfying thnn  helping oneself to someone else's work and  property? Try lt next yenr.  There Is one lady I will not thank, for to  thank a fortune teller might reverse the  reading. I saw many happy faces leave  Eva Lyons after having their cups rend  and I cannot take a cha noo on spoiling  anyone's future. However, lt ia sufe to suy  how very much we appreciated your  contribution, Eva. It was the icing on tin'  cake.  Finally, my congratulations to the  organizers of Timber Days. Your efforts  bring people together from all parts of the  Sunshine Coast, for fun, visiting old  friends and meeting new. May your  success flourish ln the coming years.  Grace Rutherf ord  Convenor of the Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary Tea Gardens. MORE ABOUT .  ���Pender Harbour community plan  ���From Page. A-l  and the plan also recommends building a  central farmers market.  Logging should continue to another  section of the draft, but visual impact  should be minimized. The plan then states  that "clear-cutting should not be allowed  at elevations above 500 feet dn crown land  in the area immediately surrounding  Pender Harbour."  Concerning itself with the actual  harbour area and surrounding lakes and  streams, the plan notes that "water is an  important component of the environment  of the Pender Harbour area.  No water should be polluted, by septic  fields or drain fields, adds the plan, and no  sewage outfalls should enter into either  Pender Harbour or Bargain Harbour.  The plan's last objective is "to en  courage public access to shore and to  provide for the recreational needs of  residents and visitors while keeping rural  tranquility and ecological balance."  MORE ABOUT ...  The document calls for the,establish-,  ment of a public campsite, wilderness  hiking trails and protection of public ac  cess to the water.  The plan also points out that "boating  and fishing is our greatest local recreation  activity" and recommends that commercial facilities be built to cater to the  needs of boaters.  Herring stocks should be protected as  they are "a critical component of the food  chain for salmon,'-' and the plan urges that  outboard engines be kept off local drinking  water supplies.  Both Paterson and Addison told the  Madeira Park meeting they were unsure  when the community plan would go to a  second public hearing.  Upcoming changes in the Municipal  Act, said Addison, required the docyment  to contain much more precise detail than  originally intended. She said copies of the  draft can be obtained from the Regional  District office in Sechelt.  But don't make a mess  ��� From Page A-l  who still mouths everything!)  Playthings for a cornmeal "sandpile"  might include: funnel, sieve, muffin tin,  plastic containers, spoons, set of plastic  dishes, toy cars and trucks.  Once introduced to PAINT, the young  child will want it again and again. For the  two year-old painter, the floor is a good  place to start. Later, a table or a board  propped on a sturdy chair can be used.  You'll need a supply of large sheets of  paper and several good-sized brushes.  (Colouring books are not appropriate for  the preschooler.) Powder paint is less  expensive than ready mixed and you can  stretch this even further by using a cornstarch base instead of water. Mix 1%  tablespoons of cornstarch with Vz cup cold  water. Bring 1% cups of water to a boil,  add the cornstarch mixture and stir  continuously over heat until thick. Cool  and store in covered jars. A little of this  gel mixed with tempera paint gives a  thicker, less runny paint which is both  easier to use and easier to wipe up.  Ther is a particular and special  gratification in the sensory experiences  that FINGERPAINTING allows. Joy of  joys! A chance to smear and really be  messy! There is immense pleasure in  feeling the material, in spreading, wiping,  squishing, and sliding hands in this soft,  slithery medium.  A good surface for fingerpainting is a  smooth kitchen countertop, a large mirror  placed securely on a low table.  One of the easiest, smoothest and most  easily cleaned fingerpaints is the cornstarch gel tinted with food colours. Give  your children several different colours  and let them smear away.  The key to messy play is: let children  "do their own thing". Let them develop in  their own unique and personal way. Don't  .frustrate or intimidate them by showing  them all the "best" techniques and insisting on fastidious rules of order and  cleanliness. Let the joy and the laughter  and the colour and the marvel of it all be  spontaneous!  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, June 1,1977  In the money  This week's $1000 winner in the Gibsons  Lions 400 Club draw was R.S. Lambert of  Gibsons.  Lambert's ticket was drawn by  Dorothy Cresswell, a bank of Montreal  employee.  MORE ABOUT . . .  ���Timber Days  ���From Page A-l  Beavers and Cubs; second, Lions; third,  Pender Harbour May Committee. Horses:  first, Mary Conneor; second, Sherry  Jorgensen; third, Timber Trails Riding  Club. Children: first Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Committee; second,  Cavaliers; third, Edwardsons. Bands:  first, Chatelech; second, Canadian Legion  Pipe Band; third, one-man band Maurice  Hemstreet. Miscellaneous: first, Sechelt  Elementary; second, Sea Cavalcade.  War of Hoses ��� won by Roberts Creek  First Department.  The award for best decorated window  went to Campbell's Family Shoes. The  best dressed employee was Donelda  Seguin of Campbell's Variety.  A correction ona photo caption which,  appeared oh page A-15 of last week's  Times. The young ballet dancer was  Valerie Kettle, not Debbie Middleton as  stated. ���'"���'���:'���  Have Canadian Flag Decals on your  luggage for easy identification. Get them  at Miss Bee's Sechelt.  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  Public Meeting on  "THE RIGHT  TO LIFE"  Speaker will be  Betty Green  President Pro-Life  Society of B.C.  In open area of  Sechelt Elem. School  Tuesday, June 7  7:30 p.m.  Everyone We/come  WW. i,v,--��i <iir'���'���>���'���������'���  ���'   , ;':(< '���'       "���'. >'���-.  s,   ;:���<���.;.<j��  5 YEAR  TERM DEPOSITS  PER  ANNUM  Interest paid annually  Minimum deposit $1,000  00  Can be redeemed before  maturity at a reduced  rate of interest  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  **fc  BOX 3/ft, COWIIII  Slltf f T, SKCMM.T, B.C. VON 'IAO  Tf t EPHf)Nt BBfi 3?Sf��  I ChUCK St6ali Gr grade 'A' beef, full cut, bone in Ib. I if  CrOSS HD roaStS grade 'A' beef,'bone in Ib. JLalKf  gov't inspected,  I ...        ^specea,  I POIK piCniCS fresh, whole or shank half  69��  ��� �������������������������������� IVa  .   ]^m\w.   ^a\\W.  beef sausage 12^ 2.99  .-''���'   ���......'/  l_i___l-tt--ii.arTfrn_^^                           W beef, approx 130 lbs.,|    | Q  ninaqUanerScirt & wrapped to your specifications  lb. A ��� JL V  149  ... ... .lb. mm\\mm\af  POrk lOin rOaStS end <;ut with tender timer  Nabob deluxe, bonus pack of 68  tea bags  dOg fOOd  Rover 25.5 oz. tins  1.29  2/75*  Cat  fOOd Miss Mew 6oz. tins          ..V/ l.UU  fiSh & ChipS Blue Water 32 oz. pkg.  .>/   *i.v<*5   :.:.:.r'vui ������(  ^.!;;!i  frOZOn P6aS  Polar, fancy 2 Ib. pkg.  papOr tOWelS   Kleenex, 2 roll pack  .���ii ~'-m'.  1.69  88*  :  whole kernel com Mmt��.u  oz. tin.  S apple jlliCe   Sun-Rype blue label, 48 oz. tin  barbecue sauce ^,12  99*  2/69*  75*  E  OZ.  B^s  pineapple  SuperValu, in its own juice 14 oz.  69*  2/89*  Oven Fresh 3-24 ol loaves  family  bread   1.85  Venice Bakery  ��� crusty  ��� buns 3 doz.  Westerns, 16 oz.  cracked n /QAc ���  wheat bread    ��./0*f \  Oven Fresh,  glazed  donuts pkg. of e.  99  cabbage  California Green lb.  OrangeS  Sunkist or Valencia, size 72s  12*  Dibs. l.UU  8  i n t h o n �� v^  SUNNYCREST CENTRE, GIBSONS  Prices effective open \):'M) t> chilly We reserve the  Juno 2nd, 3rd li MU 9:30-9 Thursclny right to limit quantities PARTAKING in the major attraction  of the day, Pierre Berdahl grimaces  in determination as he wrist-wrestles  his opponent's arm to the ground  during Pender Harbour's May Days  celebrations. Berdahl was a  featherweight competitor, but men in  the heavyweight class, 200 pounds  ^and over, had a chance to flex  muscles with former world wrist-  wrestling champ Heinz Hausman of  Vancouver who was around to keep  an eye on potential opponents and to  help with the judging.  ���f:  *���*��  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 1,1977  *���* ^J&'i#  ' s-naj*" -ta  TAKING A BREAK from her duties some potato chips Saturday. She was  as the May Queen's flower girl this too shy to give us anything but her  young lady traded her bouquet for   first name, Shelley.  THERE WAS THE SOUND of the  pipes and the swirl of kilts as Pender  J -Harbour gathered to celebrate its  ��� Scottish connections. The pungency of  LOCAL wrist-wrestling fans got a champion Heinz Hausman of Van haggis, though, was replaced by the  chance to see some world calibre couver showed off his award-winning onion and relish aroma of the North  muscle   Saturday   when   former   biceps. American hamburger.  ft  | * Put your menage Into 4,000 homes  ��� [15,000 readers]  in these economical  " spots. Your ad Is always there for quick  I reference ... anytlmel  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  Hera's on economical  way  to  reach |  4,000  homes  [15,000  readers]   every m  week. Your ad waits patiently for ready *  reference ... anytlmel I  I  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Sales * Service  * Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  * Valve ond Seat Grinding  * All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  883-2734      "Air Track Available"      883-2385  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting  * Septic Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED * FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  PENINSULA BLASTING  All Work Fully Guaranteed  * Basements * Driveways * Stumps * Etc,  * Control Blasting * Free Estimates  Phone Anytime 885-5048  John McCready Davis Bay  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Phone 885-2622  Box 73. Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES (cont'd)   DISPOSAL SERVICES  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation    '  Hwy 101  Gibsons  886-9221  CABINETMAKERS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS A BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  [1971] LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY MIX  CONCRETE-GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  m.m.M ��.. a*.       GENERAL PAINT      ._, _���,,���  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom-designed kitchens and bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417, 885-3310  CARPET CLEANING       ""  ELECTROLUX [Canada Ltd.]  Sales & Service  Made In Canada  Responsive to Consumers' Needs  885-9802  CONTRACTORS   J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe - Cat  Water, Sewer, Drainage Installation  Landclearlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  ' MAOY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel ��� Backhoe  Dltchlpg ��� Excavallont  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666 Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BUDS TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  last dependable service  PHONE 886-2952  Box 276, Olbsons  CAROBEL CONSTRUCTION CORP.  Custom Home Builders A Designers  Call for free estimate  Phone 886-8022, 985-2047  Box 1137, lechelt. B.C. VON JA0  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 885-9973  * Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to the People"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  Residential & Commorclal Wiring  - - Pole Line Installations  ��� Electric Heating  Ron Sim 885-2062 Rick Sim  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  - Electrical Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883-92] 3  FLOORING - CABINETS  CABINETS - CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennet, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSER  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allan, proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett Box 726  Ph. 885-2466 Sechelt, B.C.  HOTELS  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  ������������281B  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Ph. 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  a MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc & Acetylene Wolding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721   Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  [HughBalrd]  Custom 8, Marine Casting  Brass - Aluminum - lead  Manufacturer of Froes, Draw-knives, Adzes  Manufacturer of Machine Parts ��� Wilding  25 hour service  885-2523 or 885-2108  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION  MASONRY  W.W. QUALITY MASONRY LTD.  Bast Workmanship In  Brick, Blocks, Fireplaces, Facings  * Satisfaction and all work guaranteed  Call Bill P.O. Box 214  |112]   985-7931 Se<helt, B.C. VON 3A0  WMM^eMMaHMMMHM-MHH  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6*41  7061 Ollley Ave. Burnaby  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL  for guaranteed A safe control of  Carpenter Ants, Termites A all other pests  Please phone 883-2531  PLUMBING & HEATING  RAY COATES PLUMBING  886-7695  TIDELINE PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  Bernie  Mulligan 886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 days  * Heating and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS A EQUIPMENT  RENTALS * SALES  Easy-Strip Concrete Forming Systems  Compressors - Rototillers ��� Generators  Pumps - Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy I Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2585  RETAIL STORES  CAS HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES --��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  ABLE ROOFING  Asphalt Shingles��� New or Re-Roof Ing  Competitive Rates  Call Doug after 5  885-5075  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Shakes - Shingles - Tar t Oravel  Commercial ��� Industrial - Residential  * New Roof or Re-Roof  * 20 Year Guarantee  Box 281,  886-7320, ������6-J320  ROOFING (confd)  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 ������.,, _��.,^ Gibsons  886-9717 Days  Heating and Ventilation  " Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen  886-7844  Lionel Speck  886-7962  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales & Service to All Makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons    Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. Land Surveyor  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office: 885-2625    Home: 885-9581  ROY ft WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Civil Engineers  Marine Building - Wharl Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Olbsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES ft SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday ta Saturday, 8.30 am to 5:30 pm  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Tree Service  Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  Prices You Can Trust  Phone J. Rlsbey,  885-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J t C ELECTRONICS  Phllco-Ford Sales A Service  -~ we service all brands  885-2568  across from the Red A White  SICH1LT  It Pays To Use 'The Times' Directory Advertising Focus on  Wednesday, June 1, 1977  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  il Bullied leads  ladies'golf match  May 24 was Pin Round day for the  ladies at the Sunshine Coast Golf Club  Prizes were awarded to Lil Bullied for low  net; while Doreen Gregory was runner up.  Longest drives for 9 and 18 hole players  were staked with Margaret Artyuckle and  Lil Bullied being ahead in their groups.  Hidden hole prizes were won by Kay  Horvath for 9 holes and Olive Shaw for 18  holes.  Thursday, May 26, the club hosted eight  ladies from the Squamish Valley Golf Club  in the first event of a two part inter-club  match. Playing full handicap, the local  girls came out 10 points ahead of the  visitors. Most points were won by Betty  Laidlaw and Maureen Sleep. Runners up  were Vera Munro and Glenna Salahub.  Return match will, be played at  Squamish August 18.  BERGLIOT SOLBERG was in there  chopping alongside the men in  Monday's  loggers*   sports  com  petition. She didn't beat them ��� at  least not all of them; she bested more  than a few ��� but she did place first in  the nail driving.  ���Timesphoto  Salmon Derby opens July 16  Sunshine Coast waters are included in  this year's B.C. Salmon Derby.  The derby, scheduled to run over four  weekends during July and August, has a  first prize of $25,000. A handicap system  will determine the grand prize winner.  During the weekends of July 16-17 and  August 6-7 anglers will fish the waters of  Howe Sound, English Bay, the mouth of  the Fraser, Pender Harbour, Egmont and  Secret Cove. During the two intervening  weekends the competition will centre in  Vancouver Island waters.  Six fishermen will also win the opportunity to fish, all expenses paid, with a  sports orJV celebrity. Entries for this part  of the derby require a $2 or larger donation  mailed to B.C. Salmon Derby, 17 Coal  Harbour Wharf, 566 Cardero Street,  Vancouver, V6G 2W7.  All donations will go to Salmon  Unlimited, a non-profit group dedicated to  propogation and protection of salmon,  research, support of salmon sportsfishing  and university scholarships.  Derby regristration forms will be  available in mid-June at all Super-Valu,  stores and at participating marinas and  tackle shops.  The B.C. Salmon Derby is sponsored by  Gillette of Canada in association with  Super-Valu.     .  Support the research and education  program of B.C. Heart through a generous  gift to the Heart Fund.  The many changes that bur bodies have  been through since primitive man! Think  about it, from relying on the condition' of  our bodies for our survival, we now rely on  the condition of the car, washing machine  and. all. the other time-saving and most  definitely labor-saving devices.  Our values and priorities are moulding  us into a race of people who are all hung up  on''conveniences.'' We are becoming very  removed from the actions of our own  bodies, it is now common to have back  problems at 40, and all kinds of aches and  pains at 65. It is considered normal to have  a cholesterol reading of 320 in your blood,  when just 20 years ago it was only 220.  It has been accepted that thousands of  people will die of heart disease, and  billions of dollars are being spent because  of it. In the early 1900's heart disease was  rare, but today so many machines are  dominating our lives, and fitness cannot be  bought with a machine.  I wonder how many stationary exercise  bikes are used only half a dozen times!  Someone surely made a profit from sale,  but the purchaser receives nothing if the  bike is not used on a regular bpsis.  We are dealing with a whole new attitude today: "If it isn't easy and it doesn't  feelgood, then why bother!" This seems to  be the general idea regarding most things.  There is, however, a vast difference  between pain and discomfort. There will  undoubtedly be a certain amount of  discomfort for most people beginning  exercising for the first time, and also some  other discomforts will, be involved. Your  time schedule may have to be changed,  appointments, outings with friends, etc.  These things may take some time to adjust  to. Many a person has been turned off  exercising for these very reasons alone. .  Exercising is not a fad of our times. It  isn't just jogging either! It is all forms of  sports, swimming, tennis, hiking, biking  and skiing. It is dancing, running and  walking ��� yes, plain and simple walking!  No equipment needed and it can be done  anywhere at no expense.  Coming up on June 2, 3 and 4 there is  going to be a WAMM walk. WAMM stands  for Walk a Measured Mile. Pick up a map  of the walk from the Arbutus Tree in  Gibsons, or from Trail Bay Sports in  Sechelt.  This is an individual thing, no guards or  patrol people watching you! All you do is  walk the measured mile and receive a  "Come Alive" sticker. Tell your friends,  you Wammed and pass on your map to  them. Remember the days: Thursday,  Friday and Saturday. See you there, and  we'll start June off with a WAMM.���Susan  Milburn.  Log Rollers have arrived at  Cowrie St.  in th�� heart of Sechelt  885-9345  Sechelt  Use 'Times' Adbrieis to Sell Rent Buy, Swav, etc.  Q_tA  m*G*2  Sunshine  Product  for  Siding���Aluminum & Vinyl  * Aluminum Carports & Canopies  * Aluminum Roll-Up Awnings  * Aluminum or Vinyl Trailer Skirtings  WE SPECIALIZE IN EXTERIOR  RENOVATION OF OLDER HOMES  * FREE ESTIMATES  Richard Sasaratt  NO OBLIGATION  886-7411  HERE NOW!  Drop By and View!  14' Wide on Display!  COAST MOBILE HOMES  Box 966, Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt  885-9979  M.D.L. 00623A  COAS  HOMES  T"  'JO  -fiilveiiineP* 77-  k^r We couldn't have come up with  a better line.  EVEN THE MAYOR does it! Harold  Nelson opens Sechelt's first WAMM"  Walk by cutting a ribbon and walking  a mile. This week local residents get a  Feedback  chance to repeat his feat by Walking a  Measured Mile through either Gibsons or Sechelt. Phone the Fitness  Service at 885-3611 for further information. ��� Timesphoto  THE GIBSONS FISH MARKET  1543 Gower Point Road, Gibsons  Phone: 886-7888  Hours: Monday to Saturday, 10 a.m. to  6:30 p.m., closed Sunday  Not licensed  Can one conceive of a small fishing  village without its own well-scrubbed,  vlnegar-and-chlps smelling fish shop?  In the old country, any small sea town  or fishing village would be incomplete  without ita local pub and its fish shop to  form the focal points of the community.  Although Lower Gibsons lacks a pub, lt  does have a superb little fish market. Not  only is the fresh produce locally caught  and temptingly displayed but it Is of extremely high quality.  Anyone who professes to be an expert  on fish and chips will find hla true home  liere.  At $2.40 the takeout lunch, which is also  available Uirough the afternoon, Is an  excellent and really satisfying meal.  I rate the Gibsons fish and chips high on  my list of best cata, and I count myself a  minor connoisseur In this area, having  sampled the offerings of steamy fish shops  througliout England nnd Scotland.  Our local fish and chips, although not  wrapped In the Evening Standard, are  crisp not greasy und coated in lust the  right'amount of batter. And, a rare treat  these days, the chips nre cut straight from  By JAMES MANCHESTER  the potato in this shop to be added to the  generous, pulp-wrapped servings.  This warm little parcel of food and the  mouth watering aroma are all part of the  traditional enjoyment of fish and chips.  In praising the fish shop I must also  praise the company and friendliness of the  owners. Their store has become a  gathering spot for shoppers, talkers and  those Just passing the time.  It's one of the culinary delights of lower  Gibsons, a stomach filling treat not to be  missed.  Rating: Three Stars.  SOUND CONSTRUCTION!  3  B  V  * Carpenter ��� Contractor  ��� Interior finishing  ���k house framing  * concrete form work  Box 130  Olbiont  Gary Wallbider  886-2316  i  ANNOUNCEMENT  Due to the various types of products we sell and <servlce we would  like to Inform all our friends and customers that effective June 1,  1977,  Sechelt Chain Saw Centre Ltd.  will be known as  Suncoast Power & Marine Ltd.  ��� ���_i___    ^^^^^^i_t__.    ���__��*____________    ^^M_k__L__i    ���___>__.    _______i __  uur pnone mmtver remains ine same  885-9626  Cowrie Si Seehelt  AMaatllrtWfetwas,,  Whether you're looking for a  luxury cruisec a muscle machine, a specialized fishing boat, or an economy  runabout, the best line we can hand  you is Silverline.  Silverline has just about everything  for 77 Including the new 17 foot  Nantuckets with stern drive or outboard option.  HILO  m  Aside from the additional seating,  the open bow model has the nicest  style going on aV-hulled bow rider  Be sure and see all that's new for  77 _et the best line. Hear about  Silverline firsthand from your local  dealer PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 1,1977  Sechelt News Notes  Seniors' crafts plans in high gear  WELLS GREY PARK GUIDE  Ted and Connie Lean have made the  move from Wells Grey Park to Mission  Road, Wilson Creek. The Sunshine Coast  sends out more hunters per capita than  just about any other area, so the Leans are  well known to the many hunters who hunt  that area from here.  Ted was a guide for 40 years and  packed out many a hunter's meat on his  pack horses. Then four years ago for some  unknown reason guiding was ended in that  area.  On their Four Year Ranch they reared  seven children. Son Gerry McTague was  also a guide known to many.  People from Germany have bought the  ranch planning to make it an alpine type of  resort with small log cabins etc. The roads  are excellent into the park, beautiful  country. ,  Welcome," Ted and Connie. Besides  many friends, Connie's sister, Elaine  (McLean) Miles, lives here.  TRAVELLERS  Mac and Bunny Campbell have been  enjoying fantastic weather so you know  they haven't been home. They drove down  to Las Vegas and did the usual thing, then  on to Palm Springs to really enjoy the sun.  .Stopping to visit friends in Bakersviile  they got a little mixed up on leaving this  city and ended somewhere out in the  country, lost. However, a kindly truck  driver set them straight making this a fun  episode to remember.  VISITOR  Stan's brother Ellis Moffat, here from  Australia, went fishing with old friend Pat  Luoma of Secret Cove and Stan. Fishing in  all the old familiar spots was fun itself, but  Ellis was made extra happy by catching  Squaringly yours  "��� Bt MAURICE HEMSTREET  Hi, Mom, and fellow square dancers all  over the place. As you know most of the  smaller square dance clubs have finished  off the 1976-77 square dance season with  great wind-up jamborees all over the  country and even right here on The Sunshine Coast there are many people that  say they will join in the square dance  beginners' classes come next September.  Well, more power to you all and if you  don't have a fantastic amount of good  clean fun, meet a lot of new friends and  end up with thousands of great memories,  then I will gladly sit down and eat an ice  cream cone.  As I write this column, some of our  square dancers are at Powell River having  a great time with Dewiss and Nora Brown  and their Ranch Ramblers. rC^ June 4, we  head for the Western Square Dance  jamboree at the Windemere School Where  our own top caller Harry Robertson will  take part in the problem for the day. Oh!  yes. We are starting to get and find that  the stages we call from are shaking with,  nerves, not us.  So you want to join square dancing.  Well, there are rules to follow in anything  you do. So within the next few weeks I will  try to put into print the rules of square  dancing, but now is the time to phone  Harry Robertson at 886-9540 or myself at  885-3359 and get your name and phone  number on the list we are getting together  for the new learner classes or you may like  to join us in one of our square dance for fun  local outings this summer. Do it now.  Hey! at the Timber Days parade, I  managed to take home a third place ribbon  for my meager efforts. I even got my  picture in The Pen. Times as I tried to fill  in spots for the variety show on the Timber  Days Sunday part of events. Of course, my  talent astounds many people. Come to  think of it, with talent like mine, I am  lucky to perform anywhere, but what fun I  had.  I have once again Joined The Roberts  Creek Community Assn. and have attended one meeting where I thouhgt the  hall would be packed because you hear so  much beefing alongside the road but to my  dismay, only 18 members were there to  shoulder all of the responsibilities of the  decisions at hand. The next meeting is  Wednesday, .June 15, 7:30 p.m. sharp. Be  there or not let your voice be heard, among  the grumblers alongside the rond. The  choice is yours.  Well, till next week, when the subject  will be, .how come Grandma got her  wooden leg stuck in a gopher hole (very  interesting). Happy square dancing to all.  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  his limit of salmon. The Moffats have  driven him up to Prince George for a  week's visit with family members before  he leaves for Alberta.  PIXIE DALY  A son, John Francisco Daly, was born  to Pixie's son Sean and Carmen Daly in  Toronto on May 4. Already he is nicknamed Paco.  SUNSHINE REBEKAHS No. 82.  The Sunshine R.ebekahss No. 82  celebrated their 15th birthday along with  members from the Independent Order of  Odd Fellows number 76 on Wednesday]  May 25.  Following a marvelous smorgasbord  supper they were royally entertained by a  very talented artist, Gordon Spencer on  his electric harp. |-  Congratulations were received from  Emerald Lodge number 17 and from the  t Past president Rebekahs Assembly, Mrs.  * Eveyln Shaw, who was the first installing  officer for No. 82.  SECHELT AUXILIARY TO ST. MARY'S  It is that time of year when everyone  has lunch with the Hospital Auxiliary.  Take special note that place of eating has  changed. This year it is at St. Hilda's  Church HaU, Thursday, June 2,11 a.m. to 2  p.m.  A popular eating affair, homemade  stuff and things, especially pies. Margaret  Humm is the convenor. She says there will  be a shuttle service packing customers up  and down the highway. Chatelech and  Sechelt Elementary students and teachers  are included in this public invitation to  come eat with us.  TIMBERDAYS  Well, all the excitement is over for  another year, a fantastic job done by Lil  Fraser and her committee. However,  there was a lack of support from the  village shops and businesses ih the parade.  The more commercial outlets, the fewer  participants we seem to get. Are we  growing too big too fast, and losing the  small town interest in each other?  Mr.  Photography  MIKE CLEMENT     KITS CAMERAS  Making Movies  A snapshot freezes  less than a second of activity. II the picture is successful that brief instant  will suggest the atmosphere and emotion ol the  total environment. The  picture ol the little league  player sliding into his base  will convey the excitement  and, speed of the whole  game.  With a movie camera It  is easier to capture reality because one can film  more of the activity.  Most scenes run live to  fifteen seconds and the  development of events  should be obvious. (Actually the movie Is a series ol  still pictures run so  smoothly and quickly,  usually 18 to 24 frames or  pictures to the second,  that the appearance ol  movement Is given.)  A movie depends on  action for Its appeal ���  wliothor It bo actual motion or simply change ol  venue ��� and while one  snapshot can stand alone,  Iho total film must make  sense, A seen* of four  children standing Immobile In front of the  house followed dlrectty  by a shot of a birthday  cake won't hold the attention of even the  friendliest audience.  However there are  mony similarities between  still and motion pictures  nnd many precepts which  portaln lo both.  Unless your movie  camera is very elaborate,  don't shoot scenes that  are half in shade and hall  in sunlight because ol the  difference in brightness.  Leave Ihe sky out of pictures on an overcast day  for similar reasons. II the  light Is not shining on the  front of your subject, or at  least on the side, that person or thing may appear  dark and Indistinguishable  on film. Move In as close  as possible so subjects fill  most ot the frame. Keep  the background simple  and uncluttered. Concentrate on one Idea per  scene. Make sure the  horizon line Is straight.  Most movie cameras  are easier to operate  than a still camera. The  simplest have a fixed  focus and work best on  sunny days at a dlstanco  ol lour feet or more. Many  movie cameras havo adjustable locus and automatic exposure control.  Some have adjustable  shutter speods and take  good pictures oven In  a dim light. Uke still  cameras they run Irom  simple to complex and it's  lip to the movie maker to  decide which la most appropriate to his skills and  budget, The most accurate reproductions of  events can be created  with a movie camera  that has sound as well.  By ROBERT FOXALL  If the turn-out at a preliminary planning meetings held May 26 is - any indication, Senior Citizens Assn. Br. 69 is  going to have a busy Fall and Winter  crafts-wise.  More than 20 members came out to talk  ideas and assist Elisabeth Derby plan  purchases and decide on projects which  will add further interest to our present  activities. Several had brought samples of  work and equipment and are using their  present hobbies and several how-to  demonstrations were staged.  Elisabeth was given good guidance and  advice as to kinds and amounts of  materials to order so that hands can get  busy after the summer recess preparing  novelties and many useful articles in time  for the Fall Fair. The men were not left out  of   the   plans   either.   As   soon   as  specifications can be given them their task  will be to prepare such accessories as  quilting frames and other equipment.  Members, or others, who have ideas or  who could assist with instructing are  asked to telephone Elisabeth Derby or  members of the executive and advise of  their interest and their particular hobby or  craft. The men are talking of the  possibility, as soon as more room can be  made available, of installing equipment so  that they can engage in some of the more  masculine crafts. We have a lot of talent  and ability in the membership.  The next monthly meeting before the  summer recess will be June 16 at 1:30 p.m.  Be sure to attend.  The week after will see David Hayward  back prepared to organise some summer  trips and to take your applications for such  things as the PNE special programs. He is  expecting to have plans made for trips into  Clowholm, and of course, the very popular  Garden Tours. Dave expects to be  available most of the day June 23. Drop  into the hall and see him.  Christian Science  Men and women everywhere feel deep  down that it's true. God can heal. With the  power of Spirit. Without drugs.  ���'.. Jesus knew this. He proved it, and so  did his early followers. (From the  Christian Science Monitor)  We can do the same. Mary Baker Eddy  writes., "To live so as to keep human  consciousness in constant relation with the  divine, the spiritual, and the eternal, is to  individual infinite power; and this is  Christian Science^' (Miscellany, Pg. 160)  NEW HOME  WARRANTY  PROGRAM OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  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  MarjBazen  Sechelt  885-3718  tine 1st  f .f  Universal Pharmacare is a new concept in  ���^���fe health care for British Columbians���a plan to  ^mW^kw Offer you and your family peace of mind and  protection against unusually high expenses for prescription drugs. It will be especially helpful to people who  suffer from long-term or unexpected illness. A brochure  outlining the plan in detail has been mailed to all householders in the province. Please read it carefully and keep  it handy for future reference. It would'oe wonderful if  none of us ever required this protection���but  if you should, we think you'll be relieved to  know it's there when it's needed.  your pharmacist will be paid directly by  Pharmacare.  Are there any new benefits?  Yes. For the first time, ostomy supplies and  designated permanent prosthetic appliances will be fully  paid for. Syringes for diabetics are another new benefit.  Pharmacare will pay the supplier directly for these items.  ^^     Who is not eligible for benefits?  The Hon. William N.  Vander Zalm  Minister of  Human  Resources  What are the changes under the  newplan?  For the first time, all individuals or families  registered with Medical Services Plan of British  Columbia are eligible for benefits. You will be reimbursed for 80% of any amount over $100 spent for  eligible prescription items in each calendar year. This  means that if such dj-ugs cost you, for example, $300 ina  year, Pharmacare Would pay $160.  Are existing benefits continuing?  Yes. Fully-paid benefits for eligible drug items will  continue unchanged if you:  1. are 65 years of age or older and hold a valid  Pharmacare card  2. receive the Handicapped Personal Income  Assistance allowance  3. hold a valid Mental Health  Benefits card  4. hold a valid Human  Resourses Medical  Benefits Program  "W" card for  yourself and your  dependents or  5. reside in a  licensed long-  term care facility.  If you are  trje recipient of  fullypaid benefits,  Tourists, transients and other temporary visitors to  British Columbia are ineligible for Pharmacare benefits.  People receiving fully-paid drug benefits from union- or  employer-sponsored plans, or from D.V.A., D.I.A.,  Workers' Compensation or Home Care will continue to  be protected by those programs.  What drug items are covered?  Most drugs prescribed by your doctor, dentist or  podiastrist are eligible. However, such items as patent  medicines, bandages, artificial sweeteners, vitamin  combinations, antacids, laxatives and over-the-counter  drugs will continue to be your own financial  responsibility.  Your pharmacist can advise you on specific items.  How are claims submitted?  To receive benefits, all you do is submit a  Pharmacare Claim Form, available from any pharmacist.  Unless you are receiving fully-paid benefits, your  pharmacist will give you an official Pharmacare receipt  when you pay for eligible items. Please attach the  receipt to the Claim Form. No duplicate receipts will  be issued.  Receipts for ostomy supplies and permanent  prosthetics should also be attached to the Claim Form,  and Extended Benefit portion of the form completed.  When you and your dependents have receipts  exceeding the annual $100 deductible amount, just  complete the front of the Claim Form. It is already  addressed. Simply fold and fasten it, affix'sufficient  postage and drop it in the nearest mailbox.  Who can answer questions about  Universal Pharmacare?  Your pharmacist is completely familiar with the  details of this new health plan.  ��harmacare  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Human Resources  Parliament Buildings  Victoria. B.C. V8V1X4  Suncoast Service Ltd. Wishes to Say Thank You  for making our Bargain Days Sale a great success. We appreciate your patronage and hope you will come back. We sell any make for less.  Give us an opportunity to serve you. We're next to the Gulf Station in Sechelt. Come in and see Bill Van Weston.   885-5111  The Lucky Winner of the trip to Harrison Hot Springs is Frank Richards.  Peninsula Motors Tire Specials Continue  FuN Gulf Facility Including:  ��� ���-  wjrww���-^  -~w..*...�����-_,  Parts Department ���Steamcleanlng  Body Shop ���Undarcoatlng  FuH Mechanical Facffitles ���Engine Rebuilding k\W      oP��rot��dby  The Home off  Low Prices  PENINSULA MOTORS  i  The Winners of Our Timber Days Draw are:  Wilf Nestman ���50 gallons gas  Dick Simmons ���oil. lube and filter  Charlene de Reus  ���56 point auto check  Service Ltd., Hwy 101, next to St. Mary's Hotpltal. Sechelt, B85-5111  * V
Section B
Wednesday, June 1,1977
Pages 1-8
Cadet Corps groups
hold first inspection
. On Wednesday, May 25, the Royal
Canadian Sea Cadet Corps Conway,
together with the Nayy League Wrenette
Corps Dogwood, had their first annual
inspection in the Gibsons Winter Club.
The Inspecting Officer, Captain (N) J.
Knox, is from Maritime Pacific
Headquarters in Victoria. Accompanying
Capt. (N) Knox on his inspection of the
corps, were Commadore (Ret'd) I.B.B.
Morrow, president of the Sunshine Coast
Division of the Navy League of Canada,
and Petty Officer WS Ken Carter from
Pacific Region (Area Cadet Office),
Canadian Forces Base Esquimalt.
The turnout of spectators was good, and
proud parents beamed as the ship's
company executed an excellent March
Past, with the Sechelt Legion1 Pipe Band
providing the necessary rhythm.
The Naval Prayer was read by Art
by Murrie Redman
Cyca and A. Harcombe, J.J. Douglas, 1970,
Tim Perrin, J.J. Douglas, 1977, $3.95.
Baird, Hurtig, 1977, $5.95.
After exploring the local trails, WAMM
Walkers and other out-doorsy folk might
like to move farther afield with the help of
today's three books.
off with an introduction to Hope and
Princeton, then moves on to the Manning
Park Centre and gives information and
directions about faciUties there.
The guidebook is not only'a*trail guide
but is also an activity starter. It tells
campers how and where to hook the best
trout and pan for gold. It recommends the
Nature House and the orientation
programs which will give you a better
appreciation of the natural beauties
surrounding the camp area. Films and
lectures aid the camp naturalists, who
take visitors on guided hikes the next day
so that film subjects can be enjoyed in
living form.
Tim Perrin also loves the outdoors and
has written his book for the two-wheel
BICYCLE covers Vancouver Island,
Vancouver and the Fraser Valley.
Perrin's aim is to help you get in shape the
biker's way. Although conditioning is
required for the tougher routes, most of
them can be done by a youngster. The
author rates his trails using a star system
to indicate length and difficulty (hills and
prevailing winds).
It is a fun guide so do not expect
detailed maps or technical advice. You
will need a good road map and a well
prepared kit to supplement Perrin's book.
I enjoyed his own trail names: Gordon
Head Gambol, Hatzig Hop, Pitt Stop. His
friendly terms like "follow your nose,"
"hard on the legs" and "head back" indicate the casual tone of the book. The
photographs are joyously breezy and even
if you have not been on a bike for years,
they might inspire you to make it this
If you are heading for the Canadian
east, try to spend some time in Jasper. It
offers the most spectacular mountain
scenery in North America and unlike
many other beauty spots, it is not too
D.M. Baird's very comprehensive
guide is simply JASPER NATIONAL
PARK. Having spent many delightful
visits to Jasper, I can recommend this
guidebook as being thorough enough for
even the most discriminating mountain
Mountain heights, geological origins
and precise directions are given as you
progress from Jasper to Gate at the
eastern end of the park. There is an index,
too. The many pictures help you identify
various peaks, nnd the birds-eye view
panorama map aids even the flying
visitor. The exacting treatment thot Baird
gives his subject will be appreciated by
everyone from the ovcrnightcr to the
person who wants to spend his entire
vacation in this lovely park.
McPhee, who from 1972 through 1&74
served as Director of Cadets in Ottawa
before,retiring to the Sunshine Coast.  '
Following the inspection, there was a
first aid display with the cadets treating
such simulated casualties as a broken
pelvic bone. When all ills were cured,
awards were presented. The first aid
awards were presented by Lt. E. Benson
with OC L. Hawken receiving a plaque for
achieving the highest awards and an
honorable mention for OC A. Carroll. St.
John's Ambulance Save-a-life cards were
awarded to LC M. Fyles, OC H. Hogan, AB
L. Hogan, OC B. Randall, OC B. Russell
and OC B..Sanderson.
Lt. Tom Richardson, Commanding
Officer RCSCC Conway presented Enamel
Crest Lapel buttons to the following: for
test attendance — OC A. Carroll, OC F.
Chamberlin, OC W. Frankland, LC H.
Frankland, P02 M. Frankland, LC M.
Fyles, OCH. Hogan, AB L. Hogan, POl W.
Jamieson, POl T. Kettle, OC K. Moore.OC
B. Russell, OC B. Wilson; for best ordinary
cadet — OC A. Carroll, OC H. Hogan;'for
best able cadet — AB L. Hogan, AB J.
Moore; for best leading cadet — LC H,
Frankland, LC M. Fyles; for best petty
officer class 2 — P02 M. Frankland; for
best petty officer Class 1 — POl T. Kettle.
The president's award, which is the
major award of the year, was presented by
Cdr. I.B.B. Morrow to POl William
Jamieson, the best overall cadet of the
Awards for the Navy League Cadet
Corps Kenneth Grant are as follows: best
cadet, AC N. Redshaw. Merit badges were
presented to P02 R. Belanger for best
attendance; AC D. Casey, seamanship;
AC B. Kettle, best dressed. Award pins wet
to AC B. Russell, attendance; AC T.
. Bentham, seamamship* P02 S. Gentles,
seamanship; P02 D. Holding, seamanship. A trophy donated by Gibsons
businesses was presented to LC Andrew
Winn, the most improved cadet.
Awards for Navy League Wrenette
Corps Dogwood went to LW L. Strom, best
Wrenette; P02 G. Morrow, outstanding
Petty Officer Class 2. Merit badges were
awarded to AW C. Coldbeck, best dressed;
P02 s. Foss, seamanship. Award pins went
to AW M. Chamberland, seamanship; LW
C. Watson, attendance; AW L. Plourde,
seamanship. AW D. Peterson received a
trophy for most improved Wrenette.
RCSCC Conway, NtCC Kenneth Grant'
and NLWC Dogwood are now holding their
parade nights in Elphinstone School Gym,
but are presently working on securing a
permanent home.
Marine Dr. lower Gibsons      L e,      886-7888
* Fresh Salmon
* Fresh Fish
* Shellfish
*Fish S Chips
V-W^l*«-  •V~.j*+*v*»*i
For many of those on board it was a
sentimental journey to a long-unvisited
home as the Arctic Harvester cruised into
the mountain-ringed waters of Deserted
Bay last Thursday.
Some 60 members of ttie Sechelt Indian
Band, friends and news people participated in the 13-hour voyage from Davis
Bay through Agamemnon Channel and up
Jervis Inlet to the now-abandoned 724-acre
As the ship pulled slowly into Deserted
Bay, tears appeared in more than a few
eyes which hadn't glimpsed those shores
in 20 years or more. For younger band
members, it was their first sight of a part
of their heritage of which they have heard
many stories.
Some were eager to be ashore, ex
ploring the places where aunts and uncles
and parents had lived and worked. Others
were content to sit on the ship and stare
silently at the Waterfall, the river's mouth,
the slate mine which produced tiles for the
Parliament buildings in Victoria.
Current plans are to create a Native
Environmental Studies school at the site in
cooperation with the Sechelt School
The Arctic Harvester, which is owned
by the Sechelt Band, returned home safely,
but apparently none too soon. 'After
unloading at Davis Bay, the ship was
crippled by a broken bearing as it headed
for Vancouver and had to complete the last
leg of her journey in tow.
return to
goodbye as
i0o*\.m»° 1°2™6 Hoover,
;\n\ vs;s;s\;s;\\;ss;sS.vsA"v>.nnsx vx\\x\Vx\VV;\\\\*x\"\'si\\<xx*ai'<'<'<''
^pBflg W
V V V V"W"v"'
\ illa.j;.
Rattan Sholvos from Si 0.50 & other Wickory Things
<"!-(   «|,|
Dr. Carl Amberg
is pleased to announce
his associateship with
the Sechelt Dental Centre
for the practice of General Dentistry.
Appointment 885-9233, Bank of Montreal Bldg.
for fine food
Sunnycrest Centre
(Includes 10 4x5 finished proof
prints & 1  finished 0x10)
hvmmloM this yrta/iV: g/*nr/uaf*nn a(wmp, wllh a pohinalt
The Pacific Picture Taking Co.
nerving the entire Sunahine ('.mint
JOE organizer of the
Deserted Bay, waves
he awaits his turn to go
Real Property Deferment Act
Tax Deferments will again be available to qualifying property
owners in municipalities and rural areas in 1977.
TO QUALIFY a property owner who has resided in British Columbia
for one year and who is a Canadian citizen or person lawfully
admitted to Canada must be:
(a) Aged 65 or more in 1977, or
(b) A widow or widower, or >
(c) A handicapped person as defined under the Guaranteed
Available Income for Need Act.
If you are eligible and wish either to apply or to obtain further
information, please contact the Collector of the Municipality or
Provincial Collection District in which property is located, or write to
the:.   .
VICTORIA, B.C. V8V 1X4 _____
in tfa Sutwyc/teot Cenfae
is p/coud to totaoduce
£iie fiefcf fig
((torn ^aftmowy Wai/t in ^Vancouite/t)
Q\te bftings utftfc deft a imputation oj tde (ugliest ca&b/te
in M ladies daft jjcenions and men's natflstyftng.
9To/t appointment cadH
oft ^Dftop.in at you/i coni/enience.
D.A. Campbell
D. Austin
B. Audet
Madeira Park
Our Managers invite you to come and talk
about any of your banking needs, including:
AAOrtgage LOanS     Explained and compared in a way you
don't have to be an expert to understand.
Home Improvement Money: Fix uP your home bans.
Home  Finance Plans:   When a mortgage won't work
Car LOanS   To get you rolling.
True Checking Accounts
Deposit Accounts
The First Canadian Bank
Bank of Montreal
Madeira Park
885-2221 PageB-2  'The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 1, 1977  Read the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone8853231  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  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  For Rent  Obituary  VIITANEN ��� passed away  May 28, 1977; Urho Samuel  Viitanen late of Gibsons, B.C.  in his 75th year. Survived by  his loving wife, Kerttu; 1 son  Kenneth of Gibsons; 2  daughters, Lea Burhoe  Vancouver;* Senja Boutilier,  Gibsons; five grandchildren;  2 brothers, Martin, Toivo of  Thunder Bay; 3 sisters,  Marth, Helvi of Thunder Bay  and Miriam of Florida.  Funeral service Wednesday,  June 1,1977 at Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. A.  Reinhardt officiating. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. 2658-27  Personal  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  ALCOHOLICS      Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. 2825-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula times can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf  I, Leonard Leo Larson,  Madeira Park, B.C. will not  be responsible for any debts  incurred in my name by other  than myself as of May 24,  1977. 2640-tfn  NEAR NEW 3 bdrm house  with  view.  Avail   on   or  before June X. $325 mo. 88(5-  7625. 2559-27  2 BDRM ground floor suite.  Appl, LR with fireplace,  nice yard. $185 per mo.  Collect, 984-0421, Drew  Leathern. 2636-27  2 BDRM. house, Pender  Harbour (Kleindale). Big  lot* gardens, f.p. $200. Call  Tom 885-3811 until 4 p.m. 2574-  27  MADEIRA PARK - new 2  bdrm w-den, non-bsmt., FP,  patios. Close to stdres &  school. Avail. July 1. $230 per  mo., $250 w-f ridge & stove.  (112) 856-6670 or (112) 856-  8577. 2619-29  MEADOWBROOK Ranch,  Garden Bay Rd., Pender  Hbr. 22 acres, 5 stall bam,  modern 2 bdrm home, lease  avail. $350 per mb. Mr. Wells,  926-3256 (days) Century West  Rea| Estate. 2630-27  Phono 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1976.  Gross Circulation 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  Legal or Reader advertising 70c  per count line.  Deaths, Cord 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-Briefs must be paid for in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cash discount.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area ............ $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ..... $8.00 yr.  U.S.A   ..  $10.00yr.  Overseas ........  .   ..$11.00yr.  Senior Citizens,  ^     $6.00  Single Copies ...   15c ea.  For Rent  For Rent  SECHELT Bungalow 2 bdrm,-  bsmt. walk to shops. Imm.  poss. $225.926-1615 or 980-  3262 2566-27  2 YR. OLD 4 bedroom home in  Sechelt Village. Available,  Feb. 15, close to stores. Ph.-  885-3862. 2684-tfn  We're National  but Neighbourly  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  Phone 885-3271  HOMES-  hopkins LANDING  Three bedroom with full basement, fireplace; sundeck, situated on large lot with tall  evergreens, 3 minutes'from ferry terminal. Some view of sea and mountains. Asking  $49,000 try your offer. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  Help Wanted  RELIABLE,        experienced  waitress for the Parthenon  Restaurant. Call Sue, 885-  9769. 2595-27  CHILD CARE Counsellor in  community run, family-  oriented, residential treatment centre for children ages  6-17. Must be able to work with  children and their fcunilies as  well as maintain close communication with local  residents, school personnel  and other social service  workers. Require experience  and some educational  background in social services.  Salary is $970 per month.  Apply to:   Personnel Conv,:  mittee, Wilson1'   Creek"  Residential Treatment  Centre, PO Box 770, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0. For information call: 885-3885.  Closing date for applications  is June 15,1977. 2643-28  Work Wanted  CARPENTER   wants   work.  Phone Martin Peters, 885-  5055 eves. 2596-28  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?  GIBSONS FLETCHER ROAD VIEW  Quality built 2 bedroom, full basement, 1 1/2 baths, situated on double lot,  beautifully landscaped. Close to all amenities, on sewer. Price? Phone Jim Wood for  details, at 885-2571.  GIBSONS CHASTER ROAD  New 3 bedroom, attractive kitchen, large living room, wall to wall carpet throughout.  Large carport, on treed lot. Close to new school, driveway completed. Reasonable  price at $42,900. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  -LOTS & ACREAGE  DAVIS BAY VIEW  Panoramic view lot located on Fir Road, in a most desirable area. This is the ideal lot  for speculator, builders or your future retirement home. Asking $15,000. Jim Wood,  885-2571.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE WATERFRONT!  . Excellent 2 1/2 ocres of good waterfront, park like property with tall evergreens,  older type house to live in as you build your dream home, property can be subdivided, the lost piece of this type of waterfront in the area. Asking $90,000, offers  welcome. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  TUWANEK SEMI-WATERFRONT     '.:       c :';  Large view lot close to boat launching and public park, this is on exceptionally good  lot for summer cottage or permanent residence. Price $12,000. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  Then  call:  give    us    a  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  B85- *>.109. 758-tfn  ROOFING,      shingles      or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  Call Doug after 5.885-5075.  2779-tfn  ROBERTS CREEK VIEW ACREAGE ^  Over 5 acre of ocean view, southwest exposure, maximum amount of sunshine.  Over 1 acre cleared, beautiful location for that quality home and perfect for animals  and chickens. Asking price $35,000. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  VIEW, VIEW, VIEW*  70x145 fully serviced lot on Sandy Hook Road, only $8,500. Chuck Dowman, 885-  9374.  BUILDER NEEDED  Don't miss thls75xl 42' lot oh Chaster at $11,500. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  18 ACRES  Partly cleared and fenced. Farm with excellent 2 bedroom home and misc, outbuildings. Offers to $79,500. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  1/2 ACRE  On Cooper Road wost of Sechelt, loaded with trees. Put on your trailer, only $ 10,200.  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  SCRUB BRUSH & PAINT  2 cottages with terrific potential boach accoss on Wost Porpoise Bay. Only $25,000.  Chuck Dowman,  885-9374.  CALL FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE, 885-3271  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374 Jim Wood, 885-2571  Century West Real Estate Ltd., 885-3271  Every Office Independently Owned and Operated  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  HOMES  REALTY WORLD  membeh hrokeh  LOTS  GIBSONS VIEW     $13,900  LOWER RD 1/2 orre $13,000  IANGDALF CHINrS    . . $11 .(S00  BAYVIEW 100x700 $10,000  DERBY RD 50x16s $10,500  SI'INDRIfl AVE. 54x1 10 $13,000  NORWESI BAY RP /SxISO $10,500  REDROOFFS ESTATES 60x267 $10,000  WEST PORPOISE BAY/Ox I 25  , .     $12,500  WEST SEOUL I Vlow 100x200 $16,900  SECHELT VILLAGE 100x250 $12,300  Rfi)RootrsisiAiisnox2ii:i       $10,500  WEST OF SECHELT 125x200 $9 000  SANDYHOOK $31,500  Soml-watorfront. Two bodroom, nil codar  homo located ncront tlio stroot from  boach occots, Noot os o pin with o  beautiful vlow ol Socholt Inlot. A period  rotlromont or starter homo.  SUNSHINE HEIGH1S $41,500  Now 1040 tq It homo with fantattlc vlow  01 Socholt Inlot nnil Polso Island. Has o  beautiful kltrhon fitted with custom  cabinet*. Flroplaco, deck and many othor  attractlvo footurot. This two bodioom  homo It Idoal lor tho young lomlly or  rotlromont couple,  HANDYMAN S SPECIAL $39,900  Ihls oldoi stylo ono Ixlrin hnuto with  ���oporoto garage and guett cottage neodi  0 little 11C to rovlvo It. Locntorl on nppiox  2 orre on Boorll Avo. thit It a tupm In-  vottmont  In popular  Rnboit* ( 100k  WATERFRONT  WATERFRONT HOME $43,000  2 hodroofn yam round homo nettlocl  amongst (ii nnd ni Indus If oot on 70'  woloifionl, Ihlt could Im tho llttlo dionm  homo you hnvo boon wmiing for. I ond* of  pntentiol.  WATERFRONT, Socrot Covo $50,500  1 -f- acros socludod wotorfront with  privoto moorago, Boautllul two bodroom  homo with vlow of waterfall. Frldgo,  stovo, franklin llroplaco. Clams, oysters  and flood fishing ot your doorstop,  Halfmoon Boy Wf $32,900  lonlllc lot, lully serviced. Low bonk. 60'  Irontago cloto to moorago and launching  rnmp,  ACREAGE  10 ACRES $45,000  An exceptional proporty with excollont  southorn oxpoturo. All yoar crook Idoal  homo tile with n luturo. In rontial Roberts  Crook.  HIGHWAY 101/1 OWFR ROAD $42,000  fl ncros of prime lond located on North  tldo of Highway 101 ot lowor Rood. Road  at coit on entt tide, trood. A lop ploco of  ocroago cloto  lo  tchoolt  ond thopplng,  Tsawcome Properties  A now concept In mobile homo living.  Now doublo wide hornet completely set  up on Inndtcoped lott, locotod o thorl  wolk from tho bett boach on the coast.  Toimt lo III your budget. Coll DON  SUTHERLAND for the lull ttory.  UuM Sl/lMLNLMNu  LOKKl  KUV  lit] j ')} j0  *Ut HAIL  tftt:>-24,ffa  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Highway I01i next to th* Gulf Station In Sechelt  UAVf. KOHlim  SECHELTs 885-3293  VANCOUVER! 681-7931  OlliS la dey  REALTY  LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� architect designed 3 bdrm cedar home,  1295+ sq ft ensuite, w/w, wired for stereo throughout, sundeck &  patio. On 1.2 acre landscaped lot with gulf view. $83,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1975 on a  lovely landscaped lot. Dbl Carport & storage area, fireplace, ensuite, w/w, stove & fridge, wqsher & dryer. Close to marinas, stdre  &PO. Nice retirement home ��� no stairs to climb. $71,900.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� PRICE REDUCED TO $60,000. New 3 bdrm  split level home, partial basement, unfinished rec room. Situated  on lot 47, Rondeview Road.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� professionally designed and built 3 bdrm  home, 2100�� sq ft 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  for luxury living, well situated ona treed view lot close to stores,  marines and PO. $115,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm view home overlooking Lee Bay. W/W  carpets, sundeck, range & fridge included. Close to marina and govt  wharf. $34,900. Owner will consider lot as part payment.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrms on main level and 3rd bdrm on  lower level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck with view of harbor.  Electric heat, thermopane windows. $73,500.  "MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new 3 bdrm home on Wesjac Road  '(Narrows Road subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good retirement  'home���immediate possession. $39,900.  NORTH LAKE ��� modern 2 bdrm home, fully insulated, needs some  finishing. On Prov. lease lot with road access. $27,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� large, level landscaped lot. Partly fenced,  with 12 x 60'furnished Bendix mobile home, 1972 model, affixed to  a concrete pad with covered front porch, 10x12' aluminum work  j  shed. $35,000.  EGMONT ��� PRICE REDUCED TO $20,000 ��� 2 bdrm home, 790�� sq.  ft on Maple Rood, close to Egmont Marina. Oil heat, low taxes.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm cedor home, sundeck, across front  on private, natural treed lot with view over Garden Bay. $59,000.  ELLIOTT ROAD, GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� Well-built 670+ sq ft home  on large treed lot, close to good swimming. $38,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 bdrm home on large landscaped lot. Kitchen  remodelled. Good family home close to stores, PO & marinas.  Immediate possession. $45,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 bdrm ranch style homo, built 1973. on  large trood lot. Garage and separate storage shod. $49,500.  WATERFRONT ACREAG  i  | WATERFRONT HOMES |  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm home, some furniture, stove &  fridge, fireplace, sundeck. On private point with 235+ft waterfront  with dock, floats, covered boat house, derrick and winch. A very  nice property. $95,000.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1711 sq ,ft 3 bdrm  ranch style home, ensuite, on large level lot. Immediate possession.  Reduced to $65,000.  GARDEN BAY ~ in a qulot cul do sac off Sinclair Bay Road. A 2 bdrm  Gothic Arch stylo homo with oxcollont vlow over Gordon Bay.  Naturally treed lol. $53,000.  BUCCANEER BAY Thormanby Island. 2 bdrm furnlshod summer  home locatod within 100 yds of sandy beach and Voucroft government dock. $47,500.  REVENUE PROPERTIES!  FALSE BAY, LASQUETI ISLAND Gonoral Storo, restaurant, PO &  morlno sorvlcos on .9+ acros with 167+ ft watorfront. $160,000  plus cash for stock In trade.  BUSINESS BLOCK - MADEIRA PARK  2 concroto block buildings built 1970, with o total floor aroa of  8,250 tq ft. Present tonontt aro a Building Supplies, Furniture/Electrical & Plumbing Supply Store, Laundromat * Roal  Ettato/lnturonco Office. Located on 5.4+ acros on Hwy 101 at  Fronds Ponlntula Road, $195,000  NEL50N   ISLAND 40   unique   ocrot   with   1500   It   tholtorod  watorfront on Wotlmoro Boy, 225+ It lakofront on Wott Lako, 3  bdrm homo, 2 cottagos, floats, rood to lako. Asking $160,000,  AGAMMEMNON BAY 200 + ft wotorlront with 900 ft frontago on  Egmont Rood nd|oront to Jorvlt Vlow Morlna. 5. II ocros. Spec  toculai vlow up Jeivlt Inlot prul fishing on your doorstep. $60,000.  GARDFN BAY 3 1/2+ ocrot with 500+ It sholtorod watorfront,  A vory nlco parcol. $122,500.  EARLS COVE 5.57 ocrot good  land with  450+   ll  tholtorod  wotorlront adjoining Enrlt Covo lorry Terminal. $123,000.  NELSON ISIAND 4.11 trood ocrot on Wettmore Bay, with 1400 ll  boautlful wotoifiont with nlco <nv�� & hooch. $40,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR       700 f   rocky boach wciloilionl on Hwy 101  botwoon Bargain Horbour ond Sllvor Sands. Proporty contains 16 +  acret with boautlful vlaw ol Mrilnsplnn Stroll and loxada Itland,  * Small oldor cottago and 26' trallor Includod. $169,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA tubdlvltlon pottlblllllot on two ad|ocent  watorfront lots wllh doop wotor moorngo. l.fl+ ocrot wtlh 132 ft  watorfront at $75,000 ontl 1,23 i -.ones with B.1+ It ot $42,5-00.  ST. VINCENT ��AV - 2 porioU, eoch with ur_tvW*ed t/"24lh Inter**,  In DI 3039. Wotor occots.  1. 432 It wotorlront, 6.46 ocrot .,$30,000  2 .165 11 watorlronl, 6.71 ocrot $25,500  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.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 237 �� ft waterfront,at entrance of Harbour  with 3 bdrm modern home built right at high water mark. 3 levels of  sundecks. $115,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 52' waterfront lot with furnished duplex. Upper  floor is one bdrm suite, lower floor is bachelor suite. Both presently  rented. $60,000.  4 MILE POINT73.ANDY HOOK ��� 111 �� ft! waterfront with attractive  well-constructed 3 bdrm home 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�� acres, 152+ ft waterfront, access from Hwy  101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $125,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Large, furnished 2 bdrm waterfront suite. Includes Part 13 of Madeira Park Resorts Ltd. plus float facilities and  use of common areas. $55,000.  WARNOCK ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 3 bdrm hom��S 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.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 330�� ft waterfront just outside Harbour  entrance. 2 bdrm home, partial basement, with sweeping view of  Harbour entrance, islands and Gulf. Good garden area. $128,000.  EGMONT ��� 1000 sq ft A-frame cabin on .66 acres lease property  with 103+ ft waterfront. Approx 15 years remaining on lease.  Hydro and water. Access by boat or float plane. $ 14,900.  I  ISLANDS  WILLIAMS ISLAND ��� Beautiful 2 l/2�� acre island at the entrance  to Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000.  SUTTON ISLAND. EGMONT ��� Beautiful treed small island. 1.7��  acres with beach and sheltered cove, located directly in front of the  Egmont Marina. Asking $45,000.  11.6 + ACRE ISLAND ��� at the entrance to Churchill Bay, Francis  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, water &  hydro. $187,500.  I  ACREAGE  1. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.87 level acres, view of entrance to  Pender Harbour, across rcK)d from public waterfront access.  $42,000.     "'""' ":   v   ���       " "������"-;'*:'  2. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 acres with creek and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  3. KLEINDALE ��� approx 20 acres of fairly level land with approx 10  acres cleared. $38,000.  |   WATERFRONT LOTS   |  1. SECRET COVE ��� 2 adjacent waterfront lots on sewer system.  Both are steep, but have good building sites and deep sheltered  moorage. $28,500 & $29,500.  2. GERRANS BAY ��� 100+ ft watorfront with 188 ft frontage on  Francis Peninsula Road. Driveway, soptlc tank, water line and  electricity oil In. $32,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 290+ ft waterfront on 1.2�� treed  acres. Driveway in, building sites cleared. $55,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Large waterfront lot, facing onto Bargain  Harbour. Level building site. $34,000.  fu  KEFR0NT PROPERTIES]  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acres with 750+ ft of sheltered watorfront  with southorn exposure. Water access only. $40,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 113+ acros of excollont land. 400' watorfront on  Ruby Lake, 2,600+ ft waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, trailer  spaces. $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE --��� 57.5+ acros with 3,500+ fl sholtorod watorfront. 2 summer cpttages, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE      105+ ft oxcollont lakefront lot. 1/2 aero with hydro  and easy accost, $20,000.  RUBY LAKE Lot 4 hot 117+ ft good lokefront, drlvoway In from  Hallowell Road, serviced with hydro. $19,500,  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 1300+ ft cholco lakofront with 24+ nicely trood  acres. 4 bdrm furnlshod Panabode home with sundock on 4 sldos.  Floats, 2 boats and motors. A very nice proporty. $ 105,000.  SAKINAW LAKE       WATERFRONT LOT'S PRICED TO SELL  1. Lot 1     $0,500 7.  2. Lot 2  $8,500 0.  3. Lot 4  $6,500 9.  4. Lot 14  $7,500 10.  3. Lot 16  $6,500 11,  6. Lot 17  $0,500  Lot 10 $10,500  Lot 22 $0,500  lot 23 $5,500  Lol 24 $6,000  lot 29 $3,500  AU CAS|t  LOTS  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA      1,5+ ocro Irood lol, ooty occots, 6oty to  build on. $19,900  2. MADEIRA PARK      sorvlcod lots, mott with view, cloto to schools,  storos. PO It marlnat. $4,500 $22,000  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA      several good building lott, serviced with  hydro and wator. $10,000 $15,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR        1   1/2+acrot, nicely Irood, socludod.  Hydro, wator, soptlc tank a drain field In. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES       Selection of sorvlcod lots, tomo with  view, ranging In prlco from $13,000-$21,500.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� nlcoly treed lot on Elliot Road with view of  lake. Drain field is In. $12,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD - - Good building lott clote to Madeira Park.  $9,000 �� $9,500.  B. REDROOFFS AREA  ���������-   naturally  treed  lot   an  Francis  Road,  100x269' with water, hydro and telephone. $17,900,  9 EGMONT      tern I waterfront view lot. located beside paved boot  launching ramp In Secret Bay. Aeroble toll. $12,000.  10, HALFMOON BAY       large corner view lot on Redrooffs Rood,  close lo water. $9,000.  ) I. IANOY HOOK ��� -lew lol with hydro, water t, phone available.  $11,300.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  Irontago. $16,000  Level, cleared lot with 73+  fl rood  DON LOCK  Ret. 883-2526  Y  OLLI or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233  DAN WILEY  Ret. 883-9149  ���rViirtW for Rent  COUNTRY CHARM - 2 bdrm  furn. home. Avail, now on a  monthly   basis.   All   con  veniences. Ph. 885-2422.2653-27  SPACIOUS, clean 1 bdrm  suite. Semi-furn. Fantastic  view, FP & patio. Avail, now  to working person. Refs.  req'd. Please phone 886-  7769, 2646-27  NEAR NEW 2 bdrm house  near Sechelt. Excel, view.  $225 per mo. Lease preferred.  (112) 463-4516.     ;       2641-tfn  NEWLY DECORATED 2 and  3 bdrm apts. Stove, fridge,  heat and cablevision includ. in  reasonable rent. Sorry, no  pets. Close to schools and������-"���  shopping. Phone 886-7836.2722-  tfn  HALL FOR.RENT,  Wilson  Creek   Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403.       : lll21-tfh  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.        ��� 29^rtfn  Wanted to Rent  TEACHING COUPLE wish to  rent 2 bdrm home, Selma  Park-Roberts Creek area.  Good refs. Ph. 885-2391 aft.  5. 2655-27  3 BDRM house for min. 6 mos.  from June 1. Wanted to rent  by local professional man and  family. Refs. available. Ph.  886-9246. 2634-29  WF COTTAGE for year round  occupancy. Ph. 886-  9508.       - 2633-27  Business Opportunities  COMMERCIAL refrigeration  business in Revelstoke, B.C.  No property involved, just  stock on hand. Contact J.F.  McRae, 837-4093 or write Box  1005, Revelstoke, B.C.  2625-27  Wed. June 1,1977        The Peninsula Times   PageU-3  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Mortgages  Second Mortgages  14.9%  on amounts over $8,000  Fast Service  No bonus, brokerage  or finder's fees  Household Realty  Come on in or call the nearest  office of Household Finance  Ask for Mortgage Services  4707 Marine Avenue  POWELL RIVER  485-4247  814-30  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo: Ph. 886-2417.    2074-  tfn  NICELY treed city lots for  sale in'fully serviced subdivision, Courtenay, B.C.  Where fishing and skiing are  at your door. From $11,500.  Phone collect 339-2144. 2624-27  POOR HEALTH Sale. 480 acre  hay and cattle ranch. 3  bdrm home. All conveniences.  Barns, corrals, streams,  terrific access. $185,000. ,  Terms. Box 413, Telkwa, B.C.  V0J2X0. 2623-27  POTENTIAL VIEW Lot for  ���Sale. $9500 or take over  payments of $120 per mo. Lot  20, Cameo Road, off Field Rd:  Ph. 736-6521 collect.      2622-29  SECHELT: below  replacement. No stairs,  close in. 1260 sq ft, 2 bdrm  ensuite, white brick FP,  deluxe carpets etc. Carport &  extra storage. Improved lot;  120x64'. Low $40s. Ph. 885-  2723.      ' 2650-29  NEW HOME under construction. 1100 sq ft, full  basement on sewer. Large  sundeck with beautiful view of  Trail Islands. $46,500. Ph. 885-  9213 or 885-3718. 2649-27  10 ACRES Roberts Cfc. Hydro,  phone, water. $29,900 obo.'  Ph. 885-3450. 2639-29  LOVELY 2 bdrm home, 1 acre  hwy. frontage. Year round  stream, barn, numerous fruit  trees. Mod. kitchen and  bathroom, xk. bsmt. Forced air  central heating. $43,500 cash  for clear title. Ph. 886-6121  (days), 885-2902 (eves.) 2635-29  4 BDRM house, 2 baths, fin.  r.ec rm., carport, sundeck.  Landscaped & fenced. View  the bay From kit.j dng. & LR.  FP. $50,000. Ph. 886-2761. 2632-  29  .  FOR SALE by owner-builder  Brand new home on quiet  cul-de-sac, close to schools  and shopping, this large house  has fireplaces up and down,  ensuite plumbing, kitchen  nook plus dining rm and a  carport. Lots of room to .expand in the full basement.  F.P. $47,500.886-7625    2560-27  DOCTOR'S HOME - Estate  sale byv 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  BRAND NEW 1300 sq. ft. 3  bdrm house on grade entry  to full bsmt 600 sq. ft. of  sundeck, 34 ft. earportf fantastic view. Level lot 150 yds.  to good beach and mooring.'  On sewer and new subdivision, Franklin Road area,  Gibsons. Bank appraised in  the $60,000 bracket.Asking in  low fifties. Phone 886-  9890. 3070-tfn  NEW 1200 sa ft home with full  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100x100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  Ws by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfn  Cars and Trucks  MUST SELL: Fowl 250 4x4,  '71, 63,000 mi., flat deck,  new brakes & bearings. $2400  obo. Ph. 885-2153  anytime. 2554-27  72 FORD 1 ton, cab and  chassis. 360-4 speed, rear  dual  wheels.   50,000  miles.  $2,550. Ph. 883-2392  2569-TFN  c  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Glbspns  886-2607  Village of Gibsons  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that the Village of Gibsons  will receive applications up to 2:00 p.m. Wednesday, June 8, 1977 from persons interested in  assuming the municipal janitorial contract.  The contract, will require the cleaning of the  Gibsons Municipal Office and Gibsons Motor  Vehicle ICBC office on a bi-weekly basis.  All applicants must either be now bonded or  bondable.  All applications must clearly state monthly fee  expected.  More information is available by writing to Village  of Gibsons, Box 340, Gibsons, B.C. or phoning 886-  2274.  turn.  *mmmmmmm  , 'j, .-      .<-;, ,..U    i._> , '^ii  SECHELT INLET ESTATES  ��� where each lot has a spectacular view of sundrenched Porpoise Bay. Beach. facilities.  moorage, water, hydro and telephone j  lot.  Only 4'/2   miles to Ihe  convenience!  Sechelt. Twenty-one miles to the Langdale F  Terminal.  REALTY LTD.  , ESTATE CATALOGUE  lie* Box 1219, Secholt  I fra* 684-8016  SECHELT VILLAGE: Brand new! 3 bdrm  with a basement and extra large carport.  Twin seal windows, fireplace & ensuite  all for $47,700.  SELMA PARK: 4 year old 2  bdrm full basement home  situated on a superb view  lot. Tastefully decorated  and landscaped, all facing  a paved street. Try your  offer to $49,500.  95' WATERFRONT: $45,900  full price. Selma Park 2  bdrm home._Sited on huge  95'x550' waterfront  property. 1/2 cement  basement, elec heat.  WILSON CREEK: In  vestment potential here. 2  homes on 1/2 acre. The  rent will cover a good  portion of the expenses.  Be sure to see this good  buy. Asking $75,000.  HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL:  Davis Bay 3 bdrm ranch  style home. Close to beach  on large, level landscaped  lot. New A/E furnace.  Separate garage. $36,000  full price. Good terms can  ' be arranged.  "HORSE LOVERS": Wilson  Creek ��� large 3 bdrm  home on 2.58 acres zoned  R2. Can be developed..  Land mostly cleared. -  Located on Gun Club Road.  Asking $57,000 ��� terms!  EGMONT WATERFRONT:  Approx 5 acre & close to  560' of beachfront. Zoned  for marina, tourist a.c  commodation, or try your  ideas. 4 yr old 2 bdrm  double wide with large  utility area. Road is in to  the beach. 1/2 down, FP  $125,000. Ideal for group  investment. Vendors may  consider a trade.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Move in  July 1st, 3 bdrm home with  large living and dining  room. Vendor could help  with financing. FP $39,900.  VIEW LOT & VILLAGE  HOME. Compact 3 bdrm  home on view lot in  village. Is well featured  with w/w carpets, a large  utility room, all ' teak  cupboards and ensuite  plumbing. Shake roof. FP  $41,500.  TUWANEK WATERFRONT:  Secluded retreat with  year-round moorage at  your own float. 2 level 2  bdrm cottage partly  furnished. Asking $48,500.  3 BEDROOM DELUXE  VILLAGE HOME: MIOsqft  of really fine living ��� .  above ground basement  'with fully roughed in  plumbing for a suite with  separate basement entry.  Double carport. Main floor  has 3 excellent bedrooms,  large living room fi.  separate dining area,  family room and a kitchen with an eating nook. A  shake roof enhances this vory attractively designed  home with maximum flexibility, full price only  $61,900.  WEST SECHELT: Large level property, 110x180' approx size. Direct  access to beach. See It at Mason Road on 101.  OVER,ONE ACRE: Trood seaview proporty. Prlvato driveway plus  share In watorfront lot. FP $15,950.  INDUSTRIAL WATERFRONT: 2 homes on ovor 3/4 acre flat, lovel  watorfront lot. Main rosldence Is almost 1500 sq ft with 4  bedrooms. Tho master bodroom has a 3 pioco onsulto. Basemont is  finished. Second homo Is a 720 sq ft 2 bedroom cottago, Thoro aro  over 200 lineal ft of now floats and a watorfront loaso which  permits ma|or expansion of moorago facilities. Industrial toning  moans no sido yard requirements for building oxpanslon. MUST BE  SEENI  FP $105,000.  SANDY HOOK: 120' walorfrontl Vlow to southwest through tho  evergreens ond arbutus. Offorod at $15,500.  SANDY HOOK: 55 x 146' lot with spectacular view up Socholt Inlot.  FP $9,500.  LARGE WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOT: Bordering on all yoar round  crook. Potential vlow, FP $17,000  WEST SECHELT: 3 bodroom, crawl space homo on 1/4 aero of flat,  lovol trood lot. Vory nlcoly idocorated ond a flnlshod flroplaco In a  largo living room. A vory economical homo with thermal pano  windows throughout, FP $44,000  TRAILER PARK SITE: Roborts Crook homo plus shop wllh many  extras. Houso Is professionally i eurodollar), Fireplace In largo living  room. Closii to golf club with highway frontage.  1.00 acros, Firm  Prlco $79,500.   _ _  LOW DOWN PAYMENT; Wost Socholt vlow lol. cloarod, graded, and  sorvlcod. R2 rortod. Move your liallor with no preparation  necessary. Asking $1 I,SOO with SI,000 down.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: 95' k 217' lot that will have a vlow of Van  couver Island. Aroa ol boautlful homos. 'T $16,000.  $11,000 TULl PRICE: SEAVIEW LOT 00' x 320' Wost Porpolso Bay.  Pavod road wllh dlrort across to boar h. Try your torms,  TUWANEK: Waloifronl rotlogo with yonr round mooring. Mostly  tiirnlshed, |ust inovo In and llvo. Iiy youi nffar to $35,000.  SANDY HOOK: 70' x 140' lot In this growing oioo. Spor.tarulai vlow  up tho Inlot. Asking $9,500.  95' WAlERFRONT: Solma Park location, t bodroom homo on appro*  95 x 550' proporly. TAG bonded roof, aloe hoot, small room In  basomont   Roal valuo       IP $45,900  FULL BASEMENT VILLAGE  HOME: 3 bedroorns ��� 2 up  and<,,. one in basement.  Finished rec -room/ ��� main ���  floor utility room and large  sundeck. Yard is all fenced  for privacy. Sunken car  port.., Home has electric  heat and is very  economical. Located  across from tennis courts  in Hackett Park. FP  $55,900.  FULL BASEMENT 3 BDRM  HOME: Older residence  with 2 main floor  bedrooms & 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 tho  house. FP $39,900,  TUWANEK: Low prlcod lot with a seaview. Only $8,395.  GIBSONS  PRIME   RESIDENTIAL   WATERFRONT:   Commanding  sea  view. Over 1/2 acre. 175' on Shoal Channel. FP $25,000.  LARGE WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOT: Bordoring on all yoar round  croek. Potential view. FP $17,BOO.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Excellent 3 bdrm homo closo to all tho vlllago  facllltlos. Possession July 1. FP $39,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: Excellent building lot 70 x 150 cleared and ready  to develop. FP $12,500.  Suncoast Acres  A largo selection ol Island vlow lots with all sorv|cos avallablo,  Including a sowago systom. No pormlt problems. Mason Road  area In Wost Socholl.  ROM RIS CREEK: Lowor Rood. Socludod lot with yoar round nook.  FP $10,000.  For further information on tho a.bovo contact:  George Townsend. 885-3345; Jack Anderson, 885-2053  Stan Anderson. 885-2385; Doug Joyce. 885-2761 Cars and Trucks  '72 VW BUG, $1,400 obo. Good  cond. Phone 885-5055  eves. 2597-28  ���T^FORD3/* ton crew cab. 360  4 speed. 43,000 miles.-$3,250.  Ph. 883-2392. 2570-TFN  440 JOHN Deere Cat,  1959  Chevrolet Flat DecK, 4 ton.  Misc. tools and equipment.  886-9988. 2562-27  '75 FORD % ton. 360 Auto. p.s.  50,000 miles. $4,250 Ph. 883-  2392. 2567-TFN  USED School Buses. Capacity  33 to 45 passenger. 1960 to  1967 GMC and Ford. Used  recently on regular school  runs. Make good motorhomes.  Courtenay, 338-5426.     2626-27  GOOD transportation.  $300.  Ph. 885-2804 aft. 5 p.m. 2651-  '29.  '69 RENAULT. Nearly new  engine, needs bodywork.  Good buy for handy person.  Ph. 885-9859. 2656-29  '73 F250 4x4, heavy duty front  bumper & elec.  winch.  $3,400. Ph. 883-2435 aft. 6  p.m. 2648-27,  '65 COMET, $300 firm. Ph. 885^  9846. 2637-28  Mobile Homes  ���74 STATESMAN mobile  home. 12x68* with 12x35*  addition. 4 - bdrms incl. all  appliances. Set up in trailer  court, Gibsons. $19,000. Ph.  886-7748 aft. 5. 2657-29  RETIREMENT HOME on  Vancouver Island. Year old,  fully furnished 12x68' Glen,  River home. Set-up beautiful  landscaped park, Courtenay.  WiU remodel to suit. Cypress  Homes, (604) 338-6716. 2627-27  Machinery  Boats and Engines       Livestock  For Sale  For Sale  PageB-4     The Peninsula Times      Wed. June 1,1977  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  FISH BOATS for sale. Ph. 883-  2403. 3133-26  Mobile Homes  UKE NEW 12x60 2 bdrm  Premier. All colonial.furn, 2  dr. ff fridge, dlxe elec range,  washer and dryer. Skirted  with porch, right in Sechelt.  Apply Coast Mobile Homes.  Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt.  885-9979. MDL00623A.   2615-26-  MOVING to Fraser VaUey?  We have 14' wide and dble  wides for sale with park space  in adult park in Mission area.  Space rental $70 pm. Apply  Coast Mobile Homes, Sechelt.  885-9979. 2616-26  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44to24x60  12x68 Deluxe units  14x52,14x60  and 14 x 70 available  NOW IN STOCK  14 x 60 Deluxe  Colwood  Drop by and view!  All units may be furnished and  decorated to your own taste.  Park space avaUable for both  single and double wides.  COASTHOMES  Across from Sechelt Legion  Dave: 885-3859 evenings  Bill: 885-2084 evenings  2584-25  Pets  CAN-AM CRAWLER   .  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine I.T.M. Undercarriage, RoUers, Tracks,  Sprockets, Etc. Equipment  Overhauls. New Tractor Parts  for AU Models ��� BuUgears,  Pinions, Engine Parts, Track  Press & RebuUding.  ,,,       AComplete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 ByrneRda, Burnaby B.C.  434-2651 Tdex04-354-652  607-tfn  Boats and Engines  USED  6   HP   arid   9   HP  .Evmrudes. Phone 883-  2336. 2599-28  2P' FIBREGLASS v over  plywood cruiser. 65  Evinrude OB, c-w trailer. AU  in A-l cond. for a low price of  $2,500. Ph. 885-2840.      2552-27  36' STEEL-HULL cutter-  rigged model 36 Horizon  sailboat. Shipyard built.  Teakwood interior, diesel  auxiliary power. Almost new.  Must sell, will deliver. *  * Sacrifice, $46,500. Private  offer. (112) 467-1937.     2628-27  1 CHRYSLER Crown engine  incl. clutch, $300. Ph. 883-  2364. 2629-30  15' SALMON trailer, B Lie.,  equipped with hand gurdies,  poles, etc. $750. $1450 with 9.9  motor. Ph. 883-9988. 29  WANTED:   boat  traUer  to  handle up to 19 ft. boat. Ph.  883-2435 or 883-2682.      2647-27  MUST SELL 16% ft. fibrecraft  boat. New 85 hp Merc and  new 7% hp Merc kicker. Many  extras. Must be seen to be  appreciated. Like new boat  trailer included in price of  $5,000. Phone 885-3169 after  6:30 p.m. or can be seen at  JoUy Roger Marina. Ask for  Don. 2613-28  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  AU Buckerf ield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products.  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  RototiHers1- Toro Land-  mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  Livestock  RIDING LESSONS  Expert instruction ��� English  or Western. Gentle horses  provided.  BRUSHWOOD FARMS  Gibsons, 886-2160  2553-27  HORSES  ���TraU 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. 91M-tfn  PETS BOARDED. Ph. 885-  3450. 2638-29  Lost  LOST IN transit - Wilson  Creek-Mission Point area. 3  cats, orange, black; white and  grey tabby. Reward. Ph. 885-  9042. 2507-26  LOST: in W. Sechelt area.  White part-Persian male  cat. Blue eyes. Please call  Bonnie, 885-2721 or 885-  5095. 2621-27  Wanted to Buy  ALDER REQUIRED  Saw log alder req.d. Standing,  decked or boom form. Contact  P.V. Services.  883-2733  2760-tfn  -���a- a-,.   -, , ,�����������_,���,���, ������_��� ���-,.,-,,��� ���.,.���,������   ���w,MM.    '  For Sale  HARDWOOD bunk beds,  maple finish, like new.  Sears 8 HP Rotospader, used 4  times. New condition. 885-  9442: 2601-27  DISCERNING adults: Shop  discreetly by mail. Send $1  for iUustrated catalogue of  marital aids for ladies and  gentlemen. Direct action  marketing, Dept. BCYK 1104,  Hornby St., Vancouver, B.C.  V6Z1V8. 2591-27  CHANNEL  MASTER   quad  tape deck. 4 spkrs. good  cond. $70. conv. 6-12V's. $25.  885-2759. 2565-25  TORRENT  Prime Commercial Property  on Wharf St.  Approximately 1000 sq. feet. Presently has partitions for 2 large offices in. rear area. Can easily be  converted into retail store outlet. Parking on Wharf  St. & in rear.  885-3241  ROOFTOP TV antenna. All  channels, c-w booster and  inside rotor. 1 yr. old, new  $300, asking $100. Ph. 886-  7433. 2620-29  MISCELLANEOUS electronics, TV, tape decks,  radios, amplifiers, etc. Prices,  as marked or make an offer. J  & C Electronics, Sechelt, 885-  2568. 2645-27  NEW ��� Inglis Frost-free  fridge, 17 cu. ft. avocado.  Now only $655. Can be seen at  J&C Electronics, Sechelt. Ph.  885-2569. Watch this column  for further reductions. 2644-27  ELECTROLUX       CANADA  Ltd. for sales and service.  Phone 885-9802. 3079-tfn  RECORDS AND tapes. Big  new 32 page catalog just off  the press. Pop, country,  western, folk, religious,  special discounts, aU labels.  Send 25c postage to Bob  Destry Ltd., Box. 46376-B,  Vancouver, V6R4G6. 2752-tfn  TREATED   LAWN   soil   or  shredded peat. Phone 278-  .6164 or 277-1784. 3076-29  God wouldn't have  given us feet if he  didn't mean for us to  use them.'  Walk.  pjnrt(itwtr(onkm9  Wn1kaMiKk.ltHl.iv.  Pender Haribour Realty Ltd,  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES: Lot 54. A large level lot in  this desirable subdivision for $12,000 (offers).  CHEAP: As new compact 3 bedroom home on a  semi waterfront view lot in Madeira Park. $36,000.  'MINI PARK' LOTS: On Francis Peninsula. Serviced  and "perc" tested. Approx 1 acre each. Choose yours now)  Good investment ot $15,000.  FRANCIS   PENINSULA:   If  you're  looking for  a  waterfront home that's compact but classy, we'll show you one  on Francis Peninsula that will sell on sight at $69,000.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101 with potential,  commercial or subdivision possibilities. $35,000.  FISHERMAN'S SHACK: On a fine view lot above  Madeira Park gov't wharf. Have a'look'... . the location is absolutely first class. Priced at $18,500.  MADEIRA PARK: 2 bedroom,fir basement home on  Lagoon Road. Approx  10" years old. There's extra plumbing'  down and a carport large enough for your boat and car. A well  built house on a fine view lot just a few steps from all stores and  marinas. Asking $45,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: A semi waterfront'lot with  one of the finest water views in the area for just $13,500.  LILLIES   LAKE:   Approx   2   3/4   acres   with   220'  waterfront. This acreage has potential plus! Walking distance to  all facilities and a great buy for a group or otherwise. See this  excellent property and offer to $45,000.  GARDEN   BAY:   1320 sq  ft 3  bedroom A-frame  (furnished) of deluxe construction and with fireplace, auto/oil  heat, etc. Situated about ISO' from the water and with a superb  view Into Garden Bay. Dominion lease land. Full price $31,500.  GARDEN BAY: Close to your favorite fishing spots.  A 500 sq ft 1 bedroom cabin on a large view lot close to gov't  wharf and marinas. Dandy buy at $30,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ���insurance*    883-2745  ���^^^y*^waw>jasijHWiii3i3HiJM4ii&i|!  H.B  Roal Estate  GORDON AGENCIES  'VR MUtflV  885-2013  Spacious one year old Sechelt home, 1280 sq ft. Lovely fireplace.  Three bedrooms, ensuite, full basement waiting ' to be  developed. FP $55,000. Local lot or. .. in trade?  DO IT YOURSELF AND SAVE  Cedar siding, shake roof, it's to the lock-up stage and septic tank  is in. No interior finishing, it's clear span, dance hall size, no  partitions. Priced in 30s with this large lot on Havies Road.  CUSTOM four bedroom West Sechelt home. 2200 sq ft finished.  Priced in $70s and shown by. appointment.  NEW West Sechelt Rancher. Only $39,900.  NEW Redrooffs, two bedroom rancher. Neat and tidy.  FAMILY HOME. Wilson Greek. Large gardening lot. $47,500.  WATERFRONT leased lot and cabin. Selma  Park.  Offers to  $15,900.  HAVIES RD 1/3 ACRE LOT, 152 FT FRONTAGE, F.P. $9,500. TRY  $950 DOWN AND $81 PER MONTH. ~"~��"'  Waterfront Lots-Halfmoon Bay  JOHN or LYNN WILSON       ���  885-9365  ��CC<g<��ttC<C<MC<C<Mg<g<C<C<C!��<P<Cte<g^<_^<C<C-C<C^^^  ��asWJ^^^^W^^<^^^J*J*iPJPJWJ*JPgBkJPiJP3#Spa*iJpj^8*gpgpjpgp  86 ACRES  With a westerly gentle slope. 1700 sq ft frontage on Hwy 101  near Garden Bay turnoff. Asking $100,000. Terms?  PENDER HARBOUR  Semi waterfront, double view lot. across road from beach. 2  bdrm home, Ige sundeck, bsmt, stone faced fireplace, guest  cottage furnished. Double garage.  JACK N0BLEr 883-2701  t  *  t ���'���  Jjt*'j^ki.,j  ./     J-V>iiJi^      'i-  ���   ..-','.'  r';:      .������-.:   1C':v,M'..}    ^.--''J     iU  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  oob'-.-.o!) I.*.)  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  E.&0.E.  Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  We Are As Close As Your Phone  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  SECHELT #3822  Moderately prlcod new home, 2 bathrooms, slate halls and entry. Pretty green,  quality carpets. On village lot. ANN IBBITSON, 896-2542 eves.  \  NEW HOME #3810  Retire close to good fishing. New 2 bedroom home of 988 sq ft hat stone fireplace.  You con decorato the Interior In your colors, Long sundeck 8, covorod deck with 8'x8'  storago, Partial basement, electric furnace. Large lot has limited view ol Pender  Harbour. Good valuo at $41,000. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  GIBSONS VILLAGE-1973 REVENUE HOME #3813  2 rented, furnished 1 bedroom sell-contained suites with 3 bedroom owners quarters  of 1120 sq It. This fine home built 1973 yields $390 per month rent. Pay the mortgage with Ihe rent. Low Investment of $69,950 total price. PETER SMITH, 885-9463  ovos.  ECONOMY #3638  Lots of land, lots of homo and lots of extras lor only $43,000. A short mile from shops  and schools. 1,6 acre highway proporty. JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  WATERFRONT, SELMA PARK #3787  Attractlvo, soundly built homo at ocean's edge overlooking Troll Bay and the Islands,  Bright roomy kitchen, modorn bathroom, den, 2 bedrooms, vaulted living room with  brick llroplaco. New automatic oil furnace, 100 amp service. Large, fenced yard  (room lor a tocond dwelling), good garden, mature fruit trees, single car garage.  Full prlro $65,000. CHARLIE GATHERCOLE, 886 2785 eves, or Ihe office 883,2235.  LARGE FAMILY? #3800  See this spacious rancher with 4 bedrooms. Detached garage, $40,000 down  payment and government second will give you this great accommodation. ANN  IBBITSON, 886 2542 eves.  C  NEW ON MARKET  FOREST AND STREAM #3819  Dellghtlul cottage and guest cabin on 12,4 acres  with good stream and garden site. Away Irom  highway but on blacktopped road in Roberts  Creek, Good terms offered on $76,000. JACK  WARN, 886-2681 eves.  WITH RENTED COTTAGE  #3749  Over   9  ocrot  ol  agricultural  property  close  to  Glbtoni  centre.  Good   holding  proposition. A.klng $48,000. JACK WARN, 8B6 2601  ovot.  HALF ACRE  Ol your own parklike garden. Attractive two bedroom horn  very eaty maintenance home. Good decor. Ann ibbltton, 886 2542 ovet,  #3776  tor & gravel root. A  SOUTHERLY ASPECT #3340  Large view lot In quiet area of sea & woods. Seml-waterfront 1/2 acre for $20,000.  JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  NAYLOR ROAD #3771  This little beauty is still available. Year round home qnd appliances. Selling at the  cost of a cottage. Let me show you some value. ANN IBBITSON, 886-2542 eves'.  TUWANEK #3706  Lamb's Bay beach and boat launch Is right across the street from this gentle slope  treed lot with delightful stream through. There is power, water & phone along road.  FP $8,500 with terms. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves,  SUMMER HOME $24,000 #3723  True-furnished 2 bedrooms, kitchen & living rooms. A mobllo home on concrete  foundations, hydro, phone & water. On Its own lot 56x141', and across road Irom  boat launch and clear water. PETER SMITH, 885-9463 evet.  PRIME LOT  Quiet retldentlal lot with beaulllul treet & level sits  park. $16,000, JACK WARN, 886-268) evet.  #3736  Minutes from teafront and  WATERFRONT LOT #3832  I have It If you wont to see it. ANN IBBITSON, 885 2235 office or 886 2542 eves.  HIGHWAY ACREAGE #3309  48 acres on Hwy 101, Is toned rural holding, Permitted uses Include tourist ac  commodaflon, protestlonal practice 4 mobile residences. This property does not  appear to be In the agricultural land reserve. FP $66,000, Will consider hall down.  DON HADDEN, 885-9504 evet.  #3704  quollty built In 1974 on basement wllh carport.  SECHELT QUALITY  Over 1200 tq It 3 bedroom horns  Sunken living room wllh lovely stone fireplace, large modern kitchen wllh nook,  tepnrnte dining, matter bodroom wllh entulta. Built-in vacuum. Second fireplace  needs (ace only, lot 66k 122'. Backyard fenced with lane behind, On cable, tlose to  all shops, rv $59,900, DON MADDEN. 085 9504 eves.  CREEKSIDE NEW HOME #3804  Dreamed ol tut I)? Here It Is, brond new quality home, 2 bedrooms, huge living room  with fireplace, line quality finishing, 4 ma|or appliances. 28 1/7"�� 73 1/T carport  under tame tool, could be another roam wllh bath. Lovely pork-like property with  year round ttream. FP $73,000. Hat mortgage at $304 per mo, PETER SMITH, 885  9463  DAVIS BAY VIEW #3731  Beaulllul view lot 70k 150' located on Greer Rood Power and water available. A  short wolk to the bett beach In the area. Check out Ihlt view lot. Atklng price  $13,300, DON HADDKN, 883 2233,  TREED LOT     OVER 1 /2 ACRE #3757  In village, but country. Well treed nearly level, with good bench accett feet away.  .Hydro, waiter 9 phone. 90' on btorkropped rood. A boy ��t fM,906 feM fwtce, MTtR  SMITH, 885 9463 eves.  VILLAGE LOT #3592  Slio 30x120'. All local services, New home area, blacktopped road. FP $10,500.  balance at $154.39 por mo. PETER SMITH, 885 9463 eves,  CHEAP BUT USABLE  #3814  Small cottage presently rented. Needs lots ol work. Good opportunity with 5 arret  lo,   $35,000. JACK WARN. 886-2681 evet.  WEST SECHEiT LOT #3774  ttoed ft I. This 4/1 Oth acre lot has water, hydro and phone. Gentle tlope 9 l<x* of tun  lor garden. Water access close by. A dandy at $12,600 ond terms pottlble. PfTfR  SMITH, 883 9463 eves. ,-,-'��� '������'�����  One man's opinion?  By Adrian Stott  UVING UP TO ,THE COUNTRY  I was recently reminded of the comment of a friend of mine, a stranger to the  Peninsula, who visited me last summer.  "A beautiful place", he said. "Too bad  the people here have to mess it up."  Now that's obviously unfair as a  generalization, but it did have a nasty ring  of truth to it. I decided to try to see our  community with fresh eyes myself the  next time I went into Sechelt from Davis  Bay.  Try it sometime near your own home.  You may find it a shock. It's too easy to  become accustomed to one's' surroundings, to let that nagging pain become part  of the background. You forget how things  were, or might be.  - The reasons for my friend's reaction  were soon apparent, and the biggest offenders are probably the public agencies.  Number one is uglifying the scene has to  be the policy of toe Highways ministry,  requiring the denuding Of road allowances  up to 100 feet wide, even though the  blacktop takes up only 24 feet or so. Those  lovely pieces of road running like tunnels  under the branches of trees joining  overhead, such as North Road near the  hairpin, exist only because Highways  doesn't yet own the allowance. Let's hope  they never do, if that's all that saves the  roadside greenery. Sadly, it's too late in  my neighbourhood.  The loss of the screening vegetation  reveals other villains. That mess of wiring  on poles, for example. We're told it's too  expensive to put it underground, but would  we accept that argument from a plumber  who wanted to lay pipe across the living  room ceiling because it would cost more to  put them behind the wall? I don't think so;  it's false economy. The bill could be paid  off slowly over many years, and the poles  could be removed one at a time, but no  start seems to be made. And there are poles  down both sides of the road! What  arrogance of the utilities in the name of  public service. But I guess they know we'll  grow to accept it, and soon only an outsider will wonder why we gave away our  beautiful uncluttered views.  The homes along this stretch are well  maintained, and if there are piles of junk  or abandoned cars, they're mercifully out  of sight. It's too easy to recall other streets  where this isn't so, though, where people  don't have the kindness to hide their  messes from their neighbours with a  fence, or better a green hedge. But now,  here comes Sechelt.  The first impression of Sechelt is that  it's mostly asphalt. It seems to have some of  the largest gas station yards*anywhere.  The Esso people's planter is a welcome  relief, but it's just overwhelmed. The  streets are dusty, and the signs seem to  have run wild, competing to outdo each  other in crassness. Anderson's which'  otherwise deserves complimenting for its  landscaped corner, is advertising so hard  one wonders if its own office is for sale.  Vacant unkempt lots poke nasty holes  ih the rows of buildings. The bus depot,  which needs only an entrance to the street  and could shelter behind a frontage of  shops, stands exposed for all to see. Rows  of parked vehicles are seldom beautiful,  yet one would think they were Sechelt's  pride pushed into the public view.  The corner by the bank and the shoe  repair provides a pleasant scene, though,  and the big leaf y horse chestnuts by the  memorial are beautiful. But then one turns  into Cowrie Street, with its tangled power  poles and left-over Christmas lights  making a mockery of the merchants'  valiant cherry trees. And those waste  barrels ��� very necessary of course, but  why bright orange? Into the shopping  centre for some bread. They've tried to do  a little, but whoever suggested cedar trees  for the hedge was no friend, and the back  parking lot glares empty and barren as a  parade ground.  It's dark by ttie time I return to visit a  friend in Roberts Creek. Someone should  suggest the operator of the new Davis Bay  drive-in put some more lights up. The ones  he has now only dazzle evening drivers, he  could probably blind them completely if he  tried a little harder. I await his sign with  apprehension. Luckily though, nighttime  is kind to the tacky, neglected Whitaker  Block, and the motels, set back carefully  in toe trees, retain the pleasant, modest  air they have during the day. Hydro is on  its usual power trip, though, and its  glaring streetlights make the road look  like a concentration camp.  Can't we do better than this? It would  mean regimentation; you can't legislate  beauty anyway. It only needs a little effort, restraint and pride. We don't seem to  realize what an example we have to live up  to in our surroundings. In Europe, with all  its population pressure, the countryside is  valued and kept beautiful, and the towns  show loving care and attention. Surely  that's worth doing here ��� we travel  The Peninsula Times Paige B-5  Wednesday, June 1,1977  thousands of miles just to see their "old  world charm."  Come on, Chamber of Commerce,  here's a worthy project. Run a contest for  the most improved premises. Point out the  best (and the worst) each month. Badger  toe Village into starting an underground  wiring program downtown. There's  provincial money available to help, and  tidying up the community's front yard  should be everybody's business. The  cherries were a good start, but get some  more, bigger trees growing in the main  streets and some shrubs planted to soften  toe parking lots. And don't forget the  Regional District either. Ask for enforcement of the anti-junk bylaws, and for  controls on sign overkill. Asky why they're  paying your money for all that extra  power in those oppressive streetlights.  Isn't this a program everyone could agree  on?  Sechelt was my example only because I  live near it, not because it is. the worst. Our  other communities are just as vulnerable.  Do we really have to be as my friend  described us, unconsciously paraphrasing  the poet who praises nature but laments  that only man is vile?  Legal Notices  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mary Tinkley  ..,,Jpj^georgeX)ta ,���i.Ja..l  Hqspital May 19, just 14 days after the  sudden death of his daughter, Ressie  Laking. Born in Stockholm 93 years ago,  he came to Canada in 1940. He lived in  Burnaby for many yearsand following his  retirement in 1960, he and his wife settled  in Halfmoon Bay.  At the age of 86 he made his first return  visit to his homeland, joining a six-weeks  tour travelling all over Sweden. He had  recently been living in the Extended Care  unit of St. Mary's Hospital. He was  predeceased by his wife Mary in 1972 and  is survived by a daughter, Mary Brown of  Courtenay and sons-in-law, Bill Laking of  Gibsons and Pat Brown of Courtenay.  Halfmoon Bay children played an  active part in last week's Timber Days  parade and featured in several award  winning events. Seventeen of them took  part in the "Wizard of Oz," which placed  first in the children's class. The Wizard  was represented by Danny Richardson,  while Christy Hawes was Dorothy with her  dog as Toto. The group included three  witches, Susan Perry (the bad one) Tara  Paulhus (good witch of the North) and  Tracy Laakso (good witch of the South).  Dominique Martel was the Tin Man and  Makina Drushka and Margaret Connor  were Lions. Three Flying Monkeys were  represented by Dana Drushka, Cynthia  Wickwire ond Ronald Kieselbach, while  Erica Runouf and Colleen Yearly were  Munchkins. Thi-M Scarecrows who also  acted as signbearers were Hannah An-  tonyz, .lud Wickwire and Stuart Renouf,  while Stefan Hawes was a Strawman from  head to feet. Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Commission sponsored the entry with  Gerrie Lou Wickwire as convenor, but the  children organized their own costumes  and painted their signs.  Five other Halfmoon Bay children who  won awards in the parade were Mary  Connor and Garnet Kieselbach whose  liorsea placed first, Sherry Jorgensen  whose horse placed second and Corrie  Teller and Brenda Marshall who placed  third In the Timber Trails event.  On May 22 at her home on Cooper Road,  Bonnie Semotiuk hosted a bridal shower  for her sister, Corrlnne Mercer, whose  marriage to Jim Mahar Is planned for  'Juno 4.  It wna n real surprise for the bride-to-  be, for she thought her sister was having a  Tuppcrware party and in fact, Bonnie had  quite u job persuading her to attend. The  chair prepared for her was decorated with  pink streamers and bluo flowers which  wHl bo Uie colour Hchcmc for the wedding.  She received mony lovely gifts. Among the  guests at the Bhower were Heather Mc-  aFarlane of Coquitlam who will be  bridesmaids and Mrs. McFarlane.  Little Reno Night which has recntly  been one of the most popular events  organized by the Welcome Beach Community Association was no exception on  M��y 21 when a good crowd filled the hall  and everybody had a good time. Dealers  were kept busy while customers tried over  and ovor to beat eacfcother'a scores. The  Village of Gibsons  NOTTCETO  PAVING CONTRACTORS  Sealed tenders are invited for  the paving and fencing of two  tennis courts at Dougal Park  near Gower Point and South  Fletcher Roads and two tennis  courts at Brothers Park near  ���Park Road, both parks located  in Gibsons, B.C. Tenders  marked "Gibsons Tennis  Courts", T-77-1 and T-77-2 will  be received until 2:00 p.m.  Wednesday, June 8,1977 at the  Gibsons Municipal Office, PO  Box 340, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0, 886-2274. Drawings and  specifications may be obtained at toe above office. The  lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  .  J.W.Copland,  Clerk-Treasurer  2654-pub.May31,1977  Fitness. In your heart  you know  it's right.  PB/moPdcnani  imanaW  Fitness. In your lieatrt you know it's righi  -^fegfjl, ^ .the,, evening: .was f JEyelyn  Pallant whose humber 19 ticket collected  four prizes.  In spite of his long spell in hospital,  Keith Comyn showed his usual excellent  form in carpet bowling and took a prize for  the highest score. Paul Hansen received  the first prize for shuffleboard with Sid  Shaw as runner-up. Dr. Pederman and  Dave Reid took first and second prizes for  darts and Marie Ives proved herself a  champion poker player. There were a  number of door prizes and lucky bingo  prizes so that many people went home  happy. Spot dance winners were Alice  Young and Alice Halford, Frank and Rita  Burns, and Paul and Eileen Hansen.  Vince Shannon's call for a vote of  thanks to the dealers was quickly followed  by a standing ovation for Vince himself  who had planned so many successful Little  Reno nights and worked so hard to ensure  their smooth running. Thanks Were also  expressed to the ladies who had supplied  such delicious refreshments and a special  award was presented to Debbie Marshall  who had been Vince's energetic and untiring helper throughout the evening.  Bev and Larry Silvey of Powell River,  with their children, Pam and Shelley,  spent the holdiay weekend visiting Bev's  mother, Mrs. Pat Ness in the bay and  Larry's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kye Silvey  of Egmont,  For the next two or thr.ee weeks, while  your correspondent is on a visit to  England, please telephone your news  items to Peggy Connor at 885-9347. At the  Tinkley home will be Mrs. Tip Corson and  her sister, Mrs. Eva Brown of Vancouver.  ^ ra^&^VA^?t  *y*The local funeral home charges  no fee for pre-arranging and  recording your funeral instructions. Those who have  already enrolled in Funeral  Plans or Societies, but prefer  arrangements or service locally,  should take advantage of our  Pre-Arrangement Plan.  The local Funeral Home offers  all types of services, Funeral or  Memorial, at moderate cost.  The local Funeral Home will  arrange for local or distant  burials, cremations, or services  in other localities.  At time of bereavement, your  first call should be to the local  Funeral Home, no matter what  type of arrangements you  prefer.  D.A. DEVLIN  owner-manager  y-yryrr. y v^v^ '>:''pP'Pi0i^$��y  Bm_<_v��_irv d^ys  on in-stock  wallpaper  prepasted  dry strippable  ���vinyl coated  Buy one bolt for $6.99 & get another for 1*  each bolt covers approximately 50 sq. ft.  lower Gibsons Village 886-9711  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-227  AND UNO DEVELOPMENT LTD    TOLL FREE 682-1513  Jon McRae  885-3670  Lorrie Girard  : 886-7760  Chris Kankainen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  886-2277  HOMES  PRATT RD & FIRCREST PL: Large landscaped lot  131' x 134' is the site (or this large family  home. 3 bdrms 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 less than 1 mile from Gibsons  centre.     . FP $59,900  WATERFRONT (lease): Absolutely level, walkout waterfrontage lot 60 x 140 approx  Spectacular view and sheltered by Keats  Island. Good house with fireplace. Presently  rented for $265 per month, FP $31,000  SPRUCE RD ��� just off Marlene Road,' this  country garden home at "the road's end" will  provide you with ail your summer fruit and  vegetable desires and then some. Features  1072 sq ft of living space with 2 bedrooms,  double windows throughout, paved driveway,  metal storage shed; ail this and appliances  too! FP $34,900  SOUTH FLETCHER ��� a perfect family home with  4 bedrooms. Has a beautiful view from the  large living room. Feature wall fireplace. Large  kitchen and eating area. All of this over a 1/2  basement. Rear access from a lane. Separate  workshop. A super value for only     FP $39,900  MARTIN RD���- beautifully landscaped yard sets  off this lovely 2 bedroom home. Breathtaking  view of Bay area and Keats-Island. On sewer  with blacktopped driveway and carport. In  eludes washer, dryer, fridge and. stove. F  P $42,900  FAIRVIEW RD ��� "Revenue": this new duplex on  a 1/2 acre lot represents the ideal investment  property. There are 1232sq ft in both of these  side by side suites. Features are post and beam  construction with feature wall fireplaces and  sundecks. There Is appeal to separate rental  markets with a 2 and a 3 bedroom suite.  Assumption of present mortgage makes  purchase very easy and a yearly income of over  $7000 makes this property hard to beat. F  P $75,000  POPLAR LANE: Brand new home on quiet cul de  sac, .1 block from shopping mall and 1/2 block  from schools. This full basement home has  feature wall fireplace up and down. 2 large  bedrooms upstairs, with ensuite plumbing off  the master bedroom. There is lots of room to  move'in the full basement. Large carport. This  home represents the ultimate in convenience  and comfortable living. FP $49,900  SARGEANT RD ��� this lovely custom built home  has every feature you could imagine. Finished  fireplaces upstairs and down (heati'lators). 4  finished bedrooms, 1 4 pee master bathroom  with a 3 pee ensuite. 23x13 ft finished rec  room. Double windows throughout, mahogany  custom cabinets, and trim. Nicely landscaped  and terraced yard with 6 stone retaining  walls. FP $64,900  DOUGAL RD ��� 1288 sq ft pf comfortable Jiving  space on level, landscaped lot fronting on Bay  Road. Close to shopping and only 1/2 block to  ���the boat launch. Large living room with  fireplace. Presently 2 bedrooms (could be 3)  and a sewing room. FP $39,900  SffnW KtoKk  Newly completed! The most conveniently located subdivision in Gibsons. Only 2 blocks, from  Shopping Centre and both elementary schools and secondary. Level building sites with some clearing  on a newly formed cul-de-sac. These prime lots on sewer and all services are going fast! Get yours  now while they last |>riceil fTOIll FP  $12,900  / POPLAR LANE  r  House  biiAoo  SaOLD  #i_.cioo  .. .t^m-  */j:^oo  sold  -OL-D  ���*������*  HOUSE  18  ���:.������?..._.:���  Nlfi.  15  ViOUSE  IT  Po-Ct-A-fi-       LAtjE  MiPt  "^'���tfiwt^sm.'^Vi  /���v  SW'  * ia.,10 o  13  ii'M.too  16  */a3op:,.'  '���������    12  ff II.9OO  II  LOTS  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.59x 131 x 122 ft lot  with expansive view of the Bay area and  Gibsons Village Is well priced AT ONLY F-  P $11,500  COCHRANE ROAD: Good building lot 65 x 130'.  Close to shopping and the ocean. Sewer  easement of 10' on S.E. side of lot. Note: on  sewer. FP $12,500  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  GRANDVIEW RD: lot size approximately  104 x 105' with some view over the Ocean.  Close to beach access, partially cleared, easy  building lot. FP $13,000  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Lot 104' x 220' may be able  to be subdivided into two. Good corner lot, all  services except sower. Nicely secluded In quiet  area. FP $16,000  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 I There are ONLY 3 of these  still available. Priced from FP $ 11,900  GEORGIA DRIVE: Lovely large view lot just up  from Georgia Park. Lot size  67 x 108x99'x 121'.   NOTEI   Septic   tank   &  field are already In AND approved. FP $19,900  ABBS ROAD: At the corner of School Road.  Excellent extra-large building lot with spectacular view of Bay, Howo Sound & Georgia  Strait. Approximately 75x150 feet. FP  $16,800  ROSAMUND RD & FAIRVIEW RD: Frontage on  these two roads makes a natural for subdivision, Both roads are paved and serviced  with hydro and roglonal water. Try your offer  on this 70 x 337' double lot. Zoned R2. F-  P $20,000  GOWER POINT ROAD: Privacy and 100'  waterfrontage, beach |ust at other side of road.  Driveway is In, building site cleared with septic  tank and main drains In. FP $25,000  CEMETERY ROAD: En|oy the quiet privacy ol  one acre In rural Gibsons. The property Is all,  lovol, usable land. Treed with some view. F-  P $17,900  IUWANEK: Only one block to beach. Full vlow  ol Inlet. Piped community water available.  80 x 140'. NEW LOW PRICE ONLY $9900  GOWER POINT ROAD: At the corner ol 14th.  This property has levels cleared lor the  building site ol your choice. Excellent view ol  Georgia Strait. Approximately 80 x 250'. F-  P $16,500  TUWANEK: At the end of Porpoise Bay Rd. The  perlect recreational lot. Hydro and regional  water service the property. Southwesterly  exposure, wllh an excellent view ol Sechelt  Inlet. All this ond only one block Irom the  beach and boot launrh. FP $9,500  ABBS ROAD: One of the nicest building lots In  Gibsons. Level building site with drop-oil In  front of property to protect privacy. Spectacular  panoramic view. Size 66 x 128',        FP $18,500  GOWER POINT WATERFRONT: Lovely cleared  100x195' very sleep to the beach but a  fabulous building site with southern exposure  ond panoramic view. FP $25,900  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT; with wotorlront  as scarce as It Is this double use lot represents  real value. FP $22,000  FORBES ROAD: In Langdale. Very close to  school. This corner lot Is cleared, level and  roady to build upon. Note the extra large  size ol approx 80 x 140', FP $1 3,500  DAVIS BAY: Laurel Road. If It's a view you want  this Is the lot ��� provided Is a panoramic view  of the Trail Islands, West Sechell and all ol  Dnvls Bay. This lot Is easy to build upon with  many large evergreens ior privacy. Lot size Is  npprox 00 x 135, FP $16,900.  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road. 2 lots  40 x 150' each with small rentable cottage on  one lot. This property has excellent potential as  It has a spectacular view of the entire Bay area  and Keats Island. Mostly cleared ond ready for  building one or two homes. FP $27,500  PRATT ROAD: Near proposed new school site.  This lot Is cleared and roady to Inilkl upon.  Mature fruit trees dot this 76 x 125' lot. F-  P $13,500  ACREAGE  SKYLINE DRIVE. Wllh the sewer only 150 It  away from this lot and the adjoining lot also for  sale, mokes Ihls on excellent value. Ihe Ideal  spot for a distinct and original home. Nice view  and sheltered Irom the opon soa.     FP $13,900  I  ROBERTS CREEK: 2 1 /2 ocres nicely sloping land  right next to Camp Bing, Insuring privacy and  trees at that side of property. FP $16,800  NORTH RD, at CHAMBERLIN: Exceptionally well  priced, 5 acre level properly, half way between  Gibsons & Langdale, Front.has been cleared  ond filled, Back ol property Is like a park with a  erne*, running ttrrouflh, etc. Road allowance at  Side is the extension ol Chamberlin Rood. FP  ���27,300,  GIBSONS: Excellent prospects for the one who ROBERTS CREEK: Highway 101 divides this  holds this potentially commercially roned property dlogonally down Ihe centre. Develop  acreage of 3 Acres, FP $60,000.    both sides ol the rood. Try oil offers. 5  acres. FP $30,000  ORANDVIEW RD. at 9TH. Over 1/2 acre, very  private, with view. House plans & building  permit, paid lor .and included In price. Foundation, floor slab end plumbing ell In fe/f ���  28x42 (1176 sq ft) building. Ideal for dbl  wide. FP $19,900  ROBERTS CREEK: lovely, partly cleared 1 1/2  acre parcel close to hotel and park. Access  rood parity In. Don't miss this ospporfunHy to  purchase this large piece ol land for ONLY .., F  P $16,800  The coffee ia alwaya on ���drop in for our free brochure. Skara Brae  THE NEW AND THE OU) made their showing at Tim 1976 queen, Lynn Creighton, right,  crowned   Caron   Hayward   Miss Timber Days 1977.  Recently a friend irom back East, an  escapee from the snows of Nova Scotia,  informed me he couldn't understand the  West Coast fascination with indoor plants.  After all, he pointed out with great sin  cerity and deep sensibility, the place is  surrounded with ' outdoor green year  round.  He inferred that all of us who spend our  time watering and worrying over various'  large and sensitive ferns, ivies and  dracona when we can step out the door and  admire almost the same thing waving  gently in the breeze over the septic field,  are not quite lucid.  While disagreeing with his interpretation, I must admit things are not  perfect in my jungle kingdom.  Trouble started when the first Winter  hydro bill arrived back in November and I  found it was costing a quarter of my salary  just to keep warm. Down went the thermostat and down also went most of the  By Kerra Lockhart  leaves of my jade plant. A hasty transplant to a warmer station on my office  desk averted complete tragedy, but it will  take years before the red-tipped leaves are  restored to their former splendour.  Ths cold also affected my asparagus  fern which suddenly went wild, spouting  streamers and threatening to engulf the  room. It's settled down a little with the  arrival of Summer, but I now have this  enormous green monster sitting in one  corner.  In the dark it resembles one of those  nasty black spiders which insist on  crawling out of the fireplace.  Aunt Jessica, my well-travelled  philodendron, has suddenly spouted four  new leaves after months of inactivity. She  is getting so tall that I can't find sticks  large enough to prop her up and her leaves  arerefusing to split like they should  My two major casualties this year  include an english ivy which when tran-  The Peninsula Times Page B-6  Wednesday, June 1���� 1977  splanted promptly went into shock and,  despite treatment, expired. The other  disaster is sitting on my desk. It has a  name which I can never remember. Its  thin, pointed leaves are slowly drooping  into oblivion. I discovered the other day.  that all its growing has been on top and the  root system is virtually non-existent. I  don't hold out much hope.  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 1,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS -    CHANNEL 6       CHANNEL 7       CHANNEL 8     CHANNEL 12  M  Allln  To Live  . Another  ���   Th*  Allln  Rod  Allln  m\%  Th* Family  Q*n*r*l  '   World  F.B.I.  Th* Family  Taylor  The Family  EdgaOl    '  Hospital  Another  Edg*  Match  Th*  Match  M  Night  Cont'd  World  ," 01 Night    .  'Qam*'77  Allan  Qanw'77  '      M  Tak*  Edg* 01  Movia:  Tak*  Dinahl  Ham*l   '  T*ttl*-  ' cte  Thirty  Night  "That  Thirty,  .' Dinahl  Show  T.k*  C*l*brity  Boomereng  Lady"  Celebrity  Dinahl  Anothar  Bewitched  ���AS  Cook*  Boomerang  Olivia  Cooka  Dinahl  Worid  Bewitched  M  It's Your  ABC  d*H*villand  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama   '  4_  Cholc*   '  Attar  Paul  Bunch  One!  World  Funorama  Zoom  School  Scofleld  Children'*  Emergency  Lucy  Tho  AS  Zoom  Special  Conl'd  Program  Onel  Show  Monk***  M  Salty  Call It  Mary  Doria  EyoWitnee*  Adam-12  Tn*  C:1S  Dm  Salty  Macaroni  Hartman  Ooy  Nm* ��� '  Adam-12  Merv  Room  Newa ,  Nawa  Vencouver  Eyewltiteee  Wktadoy  QrifHn  M   ,  ���2  N*w*  Naws  Now*  Newa  Winaday  Show  M>  wofidor  ABC Newa  Nawa  Now*  CBS Nawa  MOvtO  CBS New*  Diao  Survival  ABC Newa  Nawa  Hour  CBBNewa  How  -CBS New*  Hourglaaa  Newa  NBC Nawa  Naws  Tha  MOWS  Break  :��S  Hourglaaa  Newe  NBCNawa  Hour  Mlk*  Hour  The Bank  ���00  Hourglaaa  To Tall  Seattle  Adam-12  Douglaa  Oood  Joker'e  7��  1 .30  Hourglaaa  Th* Truth  Tonight  Adam-12  Show  Time*  Wild  B***b*ll  Laat 01  Andy  Baaeball  Traaaura  Witneu  Father  AS  Kanaa*  TheWlld  William*  Kanaa*  Hunt '  ToYMlerday  I Deer Father  M  City  But  Movl*:  City  Good  Bionic  Ko)ek  8s  At  01  "Living  At  Tlmee  Woman  Kojak  Toronto  DonnyA  Fr*a"  Toronto  You'll Love  Bionic  Ko|ak  *s  Baaaball  Maria  Nigat  Baaaball  It Here  Woman  Ko|ak  M>  Baaaball  Baratta  Davenport  Baaaball  Special  CTV  Special   ���  9^  Baaeball  Baratta  8uaan  Baaaball  "Qotdenrod"  Movie:  "aoMonred"  Baaaball  Baratta  Hampahir*  B*a*baU  Tony  "Daisy  Tony  :4S  B***b*ll  Baratta  Conl'd  Baaaball  .   Lo Bianco  Miller"  Lo Blanco  Mt  Baaaball  Charlia'a  Kingston:  Baaaball  Olorla  Cybill  Olorla  10US  B��**ball  Angala  Confidential  Baaaball  Carlin  8heph*rd  Carlin  World*  Charlla'a  Kingston:  WltneeeTo  Donald  Barry  Donald  M  Tog*lh*r  Angala  Confidential  Vaatarday  Pteeeonco  Brown  Ptseiance  M  Th*  Nawa  N*wa  CBC Nawa  Eyewitn***  CTV Newa  An That  11US  National  N*w*  New*  Vancouver  Newa  CTV Naws  Otlttecs  Final  Rook in  Tonight  Nawa  CBS  . Nawa  .   CBS  =��  Movl*:  Rookie*  Show  Final  Late  Final  Lato  flO  ������Th*  Rooklaa  Tonight  Movl*-.  Movie:  Movl*!  Movie:  12_S  Y*How  Rooki**  Show  "Over-  "Fort  "Jeremiah  To  Sky"  SJy*t*ryOI  Tonight  The-HHI  Utah"  Johnson"  Be  -*s  Cont'd  Th*W**k  Show  Gang" .  Cont'd  Cont'd  Announced  SATURDAY, JUNE 4,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  M  B.C.  Madlcln*  Franch  B.C.  Dialogue  WltneeeTo  Batmen  High  Man  Opon  High  Dialogue  YeehKday  Batmen  8ehool  F Troop  Tonal*  School  World  K*Hh  Outlook  AS  Tr*ckA  F Troop  Tennis  Track  Championship  McCoV  Outlook  ...*Kt  Ft*td  Ara'a         :���  ,*��������*.,.,. ���  �����*��,..,    r  Jennie,. . _  AM  Newe     . v*v  Oao  Championship* Sporta  Tortris    ,  Field  Conrd  Star  CoftMrence  Sporta  Saturday  MW*  Champlonahlp* Sport*  Wrestling  Funorama  AS  Sporta  Matin**:  "Tha  Sport*  Spectacular  Wr**tUng  Funorama  Ml  CBC  "ChMk  Faataal  Saturday  Sporta  Wld*  Kemper  Am  ������ao  Sporta  Point"  OuH*r  Sporta  Sport*  Worid  Open  Sporta  Anthony  Altv*"  Sporta  Sporta  Of Sports  OoH  48  Sporta  8t**i  Conl'd  Sporta  Sporta  Sport*  OoH  ��  Space:  Wld*  Survival  Spaces  ANco  All-  Sporte  C.1S  ISM  Worid  Survival  1SSS  AHc*  star  ftpOf If Vmm%  Spac*:  01 Sport*  Nawa  flplfH; .  cy*wltn***  Game  Sparta  ���AS  its*  Sport*'  Nawa  ISM  Naws  Football  Sporta  M  Nawa  Wld* World  NBC Hew*  CSC Nawa  CBS Havre  Footbell  CBS Newe  fi:1S  Nowo  01 Sport*  NSC Mm  CBC Nawa  CSS Mews  FootbaN  CM Havre  Bob  Nawa  Animal  Bob  E in ���rp oncy  Football  Peg*  ���AS  sMcUa-m  Nawa  Worid  MoClean  Onel  Football  Twelve  40  Two'*  Lawrence  Wild  Slaraky  Emergency  FeetbeN  t��ir_  7��  ��� tM  Company  Walk  Kingdom  A Hutch  Onel  FootbaN  Special  Andy  Lawranca  ThaOofM  Slaraky  Break  FootbaN  Howyweod  ���AS  WUHanw  W*Nt  Show  A Hutch  ThoBank  Footbell  Squaree  M  Happy  Wondar  Emergencyl  Happy  MaryT.  Aoademy  MaryT.  fl:1S  Daya  Woman  Emsrgencyl  Daya  Moors  Performance  MftOfO  Movl*: .  Wondr  fmergeneyl  Saturday  Bow  "A  Bob  ���M  "Monty  Woman  EmMgancyl  Night  Newhart  Sensitive  Newhart  M  Python  Slaraky  Saturday  Mono*  Akin  And  Movlo;  9��  AndTlM  AndHuteh  Night  "ISanty  TRO PMIMly  Passionate  "Th*  Hoiy  Slaraky  Movie:  Python  ���12*400  Men"  f_ior*s  ���M  Oratl"  And Hutch  "SMa  And Tha  OueMlen  Cont'd  Edgo"  M  Cont'd  Faalhar  Car  Holy  Carol  Are You  Tyronn*  ios  Cont'd  And  ftecers"  QraH"  Bumett  Being Served?  Power  King Of  Felhet  Ben  ToBa  Show  An���ring  Ann*  ���M  Kensington  Oang  Murphy  Announced  Cont'd  Kmehkt  Baaler  iM  Th*  News  Na*,  CBC Nawa  Ute  CTV Newe  CNflen  11S  M  National  N*w*  New*  Affaire  Movl*  CTV Newe  Webb  Altaic*  Movhc  ABC Nawa  Movie:  W**k*nd  WMkand  Aoademy  "Th*  Oemoo"  Newe  Final  Cont'd  Movtoc  "00  "Of.  "Th*  Weekend  r*  Slenley  Movlet  AaVOIflwllVfOVIV  122  Slrangalova"  Itoawlng  WMk*nd  SoMltlV*  Beker  "The Owl  K"  Conl'd  Twenties1'  WMkand  And P***lonele Fryen  And The  Stephen  *��  Cont'd  Conl'd  Weekend  Man"  OgNoel  Pueeyoat"  Boyd  M  ):��  1:30  :4S  M  his  r-M  M  .-00  ���AS  M  ���AS  'JO  AS  8  15  M  M  M  te  AS  10  :1S  SO  AS  11  *0  :1S  ���M  AS  CIS  :30  "   AS  12  '��  te  AS  te  te  ��M  6  ���i  IS  'im  m  8  IlS  9  IS  ao  m  10  is  'OS  11  IS  CSS  mmm  12_  THURSDAY, JUNE 2,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8 CHANNEL 12  Allln To Live Another The Allln Brett Allln  TheFamlly General World F.B.I. Ths Fsmlly Ekland The Fsmlly  Edge Hospital Anothar Tha Edge Match The Match  Of Nighr Cont'd World 01 Night Game Allan Game  *�� . Teke Edge Of Movie: Teke Dinahl  1:15 Thirty Night "Key Thirty Dinahl  1:30 Celebrity Dusty's Largo" Celebrity Dinahl  ���AS Cooka Treehouse Edward G. Cooka Dinahl  Hamel Tattle-  Show Tales  Another Bewitched  World Bewitched  It'sYour  Choice  Homemade  TV  Merv  Griffin  Show  Merv  Robinson  Leuren  Bacall  Cont'd  Brady  Bunch  Children's  Program  Emergency  Onel    ���  Emergency  Onel  Another Funorama  World Funorama  Lucy The  Show Monkeea  Klahanie  Klahanie  Room  222  Griffin  Show  Newe  Mary  Hartmen  Newa  Newa  Doris  Oay  Vancouver  Nawa  Eyewitness  News  Eyewitness  Newa  Emergencyl The  Emergency) Merv  Emergencyl Griffin  Emergencyl Show  Bob  Newhart  Hourglasa  Hourglaaa  ABC Newe  ABC Newa  Newe  Newa  Newe  NBC Newe  NBC Newa  News  Hour  Hour  CBS Newa  CBS Newa  The  Mike  News  Hour  News  Hour  CBS Newe  CBS Newe  Cendid  Camera  Hourglaaa  Hourglass  Welcome  Back. Kaitar  People  Place  People  Ssstll* L*wr*nc* Douglas Grand Old Joker'e  Tonight Welk Show Country Wild  Match Lawrence Treaaure. Blsnsky's , Doctor In  Game, P.M. Welk Hunt Beauties The House  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  Welcome  Back, Kotter  What's  Happening  Loyal  Opposition  Movie:  ������Salty"  Carol  Burnett  Show  Cont'd  The  Waltons j  The  Wallons  Mystery  Movie:  To  Be  Hollywood  Squaree  Medical  Center  Current  Affair*  Variety  Variety  Berney  Miller  Fish  Fish  Msrk  Blade  Movie:  "Ramaom  Berette  Beretta  Berette  Baratta  ' Hawaii  Five-O  Hawaii  Flve-0  Announced  Cont'd  Meclear  Maclear  Medical  Canter  Mystery  Movie:  Royal  Heritage  Royal  Heritage  Streets  Of  San  Francisco  For  Alice"  Yvstte   .  Mimieux  Most  Wonted  Moat  Wanted  Barnaby  Jones  .Barnaby  Jones  Streets  Of  Sen  Frencisco  "A  Tattered  Web"  Conl'il  Th*  National  Final  Movl*:  Haw*  Newa  Thuraday  Night  Newa  Nawe  Tonight  Show  CBC Newa  Vancouver  Newa  Final  Eyewitness  Newe   '  CBS  Ute  CTV Newa <  CTV Newe  Newe  Final  All Thai  Glitters  CBS  Ute  Peabody  And The  Mermaid"  Special  Not  Now  Nomman  Tonight  Show  Tonlghl  Show  '  Movia:  "Far  Horizons"  Cont'd  Movie:  Kojak  CBS Ute  Movie  Movie:  "Not '  As A  Stranger"  Movie:  Kojak  CBS  Ula Movie  JL.  SUNDAY, JUNE 5,1977  CHANNEL 2       CHANNEL 4       CHANNEL 5       CHANNEL 6      CHANNEL 7       CHANNEL 8    CHANNEL 12  VJJ��.  VJJ>.  Sunday  Sport*  Favorite  Brunette"  Grandstand V.I.P. Ootf  ��� Qrendstend V.LP. Ootf  Movia: Sunday Geri  "Goodbye Theatre: Ootf  OoH  Golf  OoH  GoH  OoH  OoH  GoH  OoH  Sporta  Sport*  Sports'  World  rnvltatlonel  Fancy"  Joan  Crawford  "The  Hit  Cont'd  Formby'e c'  SIM  Antique* Trek  Movie: Star  "Hunter* Trek  'PTL  Clubs  PTL  Club  Croee  Cleeelc  Maker*  Robert  Young  Oraal  Am. Game  Croee  Point  mekero  OIThe  Wild"  Cont'd  Conl'd  Koehler  Question  Period  PTL  Club  PTL  Club  CMpa  To TeU  TheTruth  The  Plohormon  The Frees  Hymn  Sing  Student  Forum  National  Olographic  Notional  Geographic  Leal Of  TheWIM  Capitol  Comment  Come Walk  The World  Drsgnel  Oragnet  World  Of  WHd World  Ot Animate  NBC Newe  How  Come?  Hour  CBS Newe  CSS Hem  In Search  01...  Hour  Swlee  Family  Robinson  Cont'd  Three'e  Nancy  Drew  Wonderful  World  Of  Disney  combers  Tony  Kendall  Sluty.  Minutes  Slily  SMnutes  Sli  MINI  DoNer  Slsty  Minutes  Siity  Mlnutee  Sin  Otrthrts  Spaniel  Ce��rd  Man  Bets  UneeHleh  Giant  Of  Stratford  Rhode  Rhode  PhytHe  PhyNIs  Sonny  And  Cher  Cont'd  Rhoda  Rltoda  Corel  Burnett  The list  Of  Duke  Street  Tony  Awards  Are  OfT'  MovssN:  "Nowhere  Duchess  Of  Duke  Street  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Switch  Show  Cont'd  AM In  The Fsmlly  TMs  Und  Thesis!  Annual  Tony  Awerde  To  Hide"  VenCleel  Megeilne  This  Lend  Who's  Who  Who's  Who  Journey  Human  Journey  tilery  Oueen  INery  Oueen  Cont'd  *_C  CBC News  Buslnsss  Comment  ������Privets  Ute  Hour  Final  "The  Homecoming"  Clerk  "Oreen  Per  "tattle  T*��l"  Cont'd  Potter"  Tom  Courtney  Conl'd  "The Owl  And The  Pussycat"  Cont'd  "A Tune  For Love"  Ute  Show:  "Blue  Knight"  Lone  Turner  City Lights  FRIDAY, JUNE 3,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL?  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  *>  Ail m The  ToUr*  Anothor  The  Allln     ���  Mike"  Allln  ���22  Family  Ganerel  World  F.BJ.  ���7*0 Family  Cont'd  TheFamlly  EdgaOl  Hoapnal  Anothor  Edge"  The  Match  AS  Nlghl  Conl'd  World  Of Nighl  Game "77  Allan  Geme77  -a*6  Taka  Edg* Of  Movt*:  Take.  Dinahl  Hamel  Tetlle-  32  Thirty  Night  "Young  Thirty  Dinahl  Show  Mle*  CaMobtlty  Dusty's   .  Cawldy"  Celebrity  Dinahl  Another  Bewitched  ������ =��. ������  Cook*  Treehouse  Rod  Cooks  Dinahl  World  Bewitched  M  tt'sVour  SJMfV  Taylor  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  4i_  Cltotc#  Griffin  JuNo  Bunch  Onel  World  Funorama  We'n  Show  Chriab*  ChUdren*  Emergency  Lucy  The-  AS>  Pic  Msrv  Cont'd     .   .  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Front f��0O  The  Pig And  Doctor  92  CheMange  Teems  "A  ClHMMtfA  Ckcee  WMette  AlSee  AM In  Te  Sensitive,  AM In  OIThe  Benssrd  loasta  A*  Tha Femily  Be  Peeslenet*  Tha Family  Stare  And Son  "She  10  40  AgeOI  :1S  Unoettalnly  :S0  AgeOI  ���AS  Unoertemty  DevU  Cont'd  Age Of  Sonny A  Uncertainty  Cher  Age Of  Sonny A  Uncertainty  Cher  WeHe"  Duke  Cont'd  11  M  tIS  ���M  AS  The  Notional  Final  CBC Newe  CTV Newe  Streets  01  CBS Let*  Final  Flnel  AM That  OIKler*  CBS  Loss  122  "Lady  San  Franeleoe  Tom*  At  CHy"  Ko|ek  Uie  "Take A  Olent  K*F���  CM Lata  Use 'Times' Adbrieis to Sell Rent Buy. Swap. etc.  to our    tWPEIM  HOUSE  Saturday, June 4, 1977  to meet Peter Harwood  We are pleased to have Peter  join the staff of J&C Electronics.  Peter has 2.1 years experience in  electronics and has a A.M.I.E.E. Diploma.  Como In and join us for coffee.  Fast s*rvlc�� In th* Gibsons - S��ch*lt ar*>a  J&C  ELECTRONICS  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2568  4  !��  m.  3 US  _>  te  te  6  :1S  7"  8:  9  ilS  102  \u  12  >|1S  I**  TUESDAY, JUNE 7,1977  CHANNIL 2   CHANNIL 4   CHANNIL S   CHANNIL S   CHANNIL 7   CHAHHIL 8  CHANNIL 12  AN In  TheFamlly  ���dgeOt  To Live Another The Allln Port�� AN In  denote! ' World FBI. .    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Mon.  yMtfWMMP  886-2316  Sunshine Coast Regional Hospital District  Capital Expense Proposal Bylaw No. 2,1977  The Board of Directors of the Sunshine Coast Regional Hospital  District proposes to borrow money at any time or from time to time,  after receiving the approval of the Lieutenant Governor In Council,  by the issue and sale of debentures bearing interest at a rate or  rates per annum as may be specified by the British Columbia  Regional Hospital Districts Financing Authority at ihe time of  borrowing and payable over a period or periods not exceeding  twenty-five years from the date or respective dates thereof, in such  principal amounH at the Board may from t|me to time deem  necessary to raise a net sum not exceeding in the aggregate Two  Million, Seven Hundred and Fifty Thousand Dollars ($2,750,000)  after payment of discount, commission, brokerage, exchange and  other expenses with respect to such Issue or sale for the purposes  specified In the Regional Hospital Districts Act, with repayment to  be shared by the Province under the provisions of the Regional  Hospital Districts Act.  Tho following in brief and general terms sets out substantially the  proposed pro|ect at St. Mary's Hospital. Secholt:  To improve and expand the diagnostic, treatment and service  departments to meet the future needs of 75 acute and 50 extended  care beds; the supply of approved "movable" equipment, necessary  supp4les ond working capita).  Approved by the Honourable R.H. McClelland. Minister of Health,  on the 13th day of May, 1977.  (Mrs.) A.G. Pressley  Secretary-treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional Hospital District ^Leisure Qutfooli  *His*afeek  The Eagle has Landed'���a  Nazi plot to kidnap Churchill  Weather report  Weather May 21-27 Lo    Hi Prec.  nun  May21  8     16     nil  May 22 8     17     nil  May 23 9     14     4.6  May 24 6     17     nil  May 25 7     18    12.2  May26 6     13     6.4  May 27 5     11     3.0  Week's rainfall���26.2 mm. May to date  ���60.7 mm. 1977 to date���410.3 mm.  May 21-27, 1976 ��� 32.8 mm. May 1-27,  1976���85.1 mm. Jan.-May 27,1976 ��� 643.1  mm.  The Peninsula Times Page B-7  Wednesday, June 1,1977  At the point where events in World War  11 begin "to turn against Nazi Germany,  Adolph Hitler decides that kidnapping  England's Winston Churchill would be a  great morale booster and a major factor in  turning the tide of war.  This intriguing mission is the focus  from "The Eagle has Landed/' opening  Sunday, June 5, at the Twilight Theatre.  The film, starring Michael Caine, is  based on the semi-historical novel by Jack  Higgins.  Caine portrays a flamboyant German  colonel who is recruited to lead his  paratroopers into the British countryside.  The film also stars Donald Sutherland as  an Irishman who hates the English,  Donald Pleasance, Robert Duvall and  Jenny Agutter.  Bated for mature, "The Eagle Has  Landed" carries the warning of "oc  casional violence." The film runs through  Tuesday, June 7.  "It Shouldn't Happen to a Vet," based  on a novel by Yorkshire veterinarian  James Herriot,opens Wednesday, June 1,  at the Twilight.  Herriot's book, published under the  title "AU Creatures Great and SmaU,"  details his adventures as a country vet.  Herriot began writing at 50 and still  considers his real work to be his  veterinary practice, despite the fact that  his books have sold in the miUions and  been translated into 13 languages.  The film stars John Alderton, Colin  Blakely and Lisa Harrow. It is rated for  general admission and runs through  Saturday, June 4.  Opening June 8 at the Twilight is "AU  the President's Men,'' starring Dustin  Hoffman and Robert Redford in the award  winning tale of the Washington Post's  investigation of the Watergate scandal.-  MIME   GERARDO   AVILA   of  Sechelt will perform Friday, June 3,  ���8;30, p.m. at Chatelech Junior  Secondary School's music room.  Admission is $2.50 for adults and $1.50  for seniors and students. The  program is presented by the Centre  for Continuing Education.  How does it feel to be  out on the street?  Find out. Take a walk.  MIOnAm'o  parmapacriont  Walk a block.Today.  h town tales  By FRED BASSETT v  Once upon a time, Hymie, Josh and  Barney would rendezvous on the grassy  slope in front of the village hall. A trio of  non-descript mutts of mixed parentage,  they have formed a bond of friendship and  could daily be found roaming the.vUlage,  lead by the nose in search of adventure.  This morning they were pre-occupied  and not viewing the harbour panorama  laid out before them with their customary  anticipation.  "WeU, I suppose we're going to have to  face up to it," grumbled Barney.  "I hear they've advertised for a dog  catcher," Hymie agreed.  Josh, a big "Heinz 57" with a friendly  face and laughing eyes, chuckled deep in  his throat. "But at least they're looking for  a guy who likes dogs. The last dog-catcher  they had was scared silly."  Their spirits restored by this memory  and yelping with glee, they galloped off  down the hiU.  But their underlying concern surfaced  again the foUowing day. "At least a guy  who likes dogs won't be too eager to use  that exterminator," Hymie speculated, as  they loUed on the grass in full view of the  Council chamber.  "I wouldn't bet on that," Josh said. "I  was listening to the supper talk at our  house last night. BUI was saying Council  paid sixteen hundred bucks for that exterminator and they're going to want to  get their money's worth, stands to reason.  A couple of dogs a week maybe."  "But," objected Barney, "there's not  more tha,n.,a dozen dogs wjjth the freedorri  to roam at large. Where will they get them  from?"  "I'm just concerned I'm not one of  them," said Hymie. Feeling uncomfortable at the thought, he got up and  shook himself. "What are we going to do?  Lie low until it's blown over?  "What! and miss all the fun?" asked  Josh. "I don't think we old hands have too  much to worry about. Avoid dead ends ���  fortunabely there aren't too many ��� rely  on our agiUty and native wit. Stick  together until danger looms and then split  in different directions." His jaws stretching in a great doggy grin, "Can't you  just see the poor guy colliding with some  innocent shopper with an armful of  groceries? Council will have to post dog-  catching hours and warn children and the  elderly to stay off the streets."  Even Hymie, whose large, dreamy,  brown eyes always gave him a mournful  appearance, cheered up as he contemplated the sort of havoc they could  create.  "Make a wonderful scenario for the  Beachcombers, wouldn't It?" he said. "Do  you think we could get bit parts?"  "Hey, that's a great idea," the others  agreed. "Let's go see if they're filming on  the wharf today.. ."  "Are you still losing sleep over the dog  pound, Hymie?" asked Barney some days  later. "Your're looking pretty rough."  "I guesss I'U never understand  people," Hymie signed. "They call us  'man's best friend' and then prepare an  Auschwitz for us."  Josh, the irrepressible, who never  could take.life too seriously, grinned, "You  have to be thankful for small mercies. At  least your family can bail you out of this  concentration camp ��� if you're worth ten  bucks to them. You'd better smarten up,  Hymie. Take some pride in yourself. No  one wiU waste money on a dessicated  doormat! Anyway, I'U lay you ten to one  we won't see the inside of those cages,  though I'm told they have aU the modem  conveniences, even central heating. It's  going to be the pampered pets who dodge  the parental eye and who don't know how  to take care of themselves, who'll get  caught." ...  "You were right, Josh," began Barney  some weeks later as the friends met  discreetly on the edge of the park where.  they could command a view of aU comers.  "Mrs. Grigby's prize poodle has had to be  bailed out twice' already, and Mr.  Ridgeway swears his spaniel was wiped  right out of the yard because it 'never  strays' ".  His eyes sparking with merriment,  Josh acknowledged his reputation for  foresight with regular thumps of his tail.  ' 'And the Brogans are not speaking to their  neighbours. They think ..young Tommy  Kerwin left the gate open .and Rufus got  out when he was delivering papers."  Hymie's usual sad and gloomy outlook  had brightened a little. "Yea," he added,  "did you hear what happened to Toby?  SiUy, young smart-aleck, went and got  caught in the Co-op parking lot where he  had no need to get cornered. It was touch  and go he was to be the first victim of the  exterminator, but the kids were so upset,  cried and wouldn't eat, couldn't concentrate on their school work, so the  family came up with the money at the  eleventh hour. Now he's tied up in the yard  and the neighbors are up in arms because  he barks day and night."  "Next week's council meeting should  be fun, do you think we could . . . uh-uh,  wasn't that the dog-catcher's van?"  "It's a funny thing about humans,"  mused Josh, as three pairs of eyes focused  on the approaching van. "In the old days  kings and civic officials who craved immortality built fountains and statues at  public expense. In this town It seems to be  Johns' and dog pounds and swim ���"  "Yikes," yelped Barney. "It IS the dog-  catcher. Let's split."  And they did.  u want it loud f^A  K  if you  or if you want it soft  if you wanna polka  or if you wanna bump  do you wanna foxtrot  or wanna jive  do you want to listen  or do you wanna dance  ASK US  we can play it  the way you want it  w        "'SPICE  ^?^    diane dunsford * al marcellus * ian hunter  ''VTand bur new member * doug topper on bass w���  ���*X'/** For references or reservations ^W"*  <���� '___"___. _��* '  "DID I HEAR someone request  assistance from an officer of the  law?" The RCMP placed second in  the comic category with this entry in  Monday's Timber Days parade.  ��� Timesphoto  CALLBOARD  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  June 2nd & 4th  7:00 p.m.-ll:00 p.m.  "MIKE'V'KEN'V'HALIIE"  ****** ******** ******************  June 9th & 10th  Gibsons 1st Annual  BACKGAMMON TOURNAMENT  register now  first $50���� prize  numerous other prizes  $10.00 entry fee  ALL PROCEEDS GO TO THE BIO BROTHERS of the SUNSHINE COAST  ********************************  June 17th, 18th & 19th  "TOMMY JACK"  from Chilliwack  DATE PAD  Use this space  to promote  your organization's  coming events  May 27 ��� 8 pm, Annual General Meeting, Sunshine Coast Arts Council, Whitaker  House, Sechelt.  May 29 ��� 3-5 p.m.. Open House Wilson Creek Comm. Hall Day Care Centre Group  Home.  PARTY STOP  mixes*>tobacco��bar accessories*snack food  Sunnycrest Mall        next door to the liquor store  TWILIGHT     THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  WED,  JUNE 1ST  THURS,  JUNE 2ND  FRI,  JUNE 3RD  SAT,  JUNE 4TH  8 P.M.  JOHN ALDIHTOH COLIN BLAKILY USA MARROW  ..cross from  stinnycrost contro, yihsons  The Eagle Has Landed  with Michael Caine  SUN, MON & TUES,  JUNE 5TH, 6TH & 7TH  o P.M.  * MATURS   Warnings occasional violence.  Comincj IMoxt  All the President's Men 3��*1��V>  John and Dorothy Browning  celebrates 60th anniversary  By PEGGY CONNOR  Celebrating their 60th wedding anniversary Sunday, May 29, were John and  Dorothy Browning of Wilson Creek.  Wonderful to see this couple reaching the  diamond celebration together, after such  an interesting and varied life.  John Browning was hatched (his  version) February, 1892 in Nor-  thamptpnshire, England. At four months  of age, he and his family left England and  proceeded to Norfolk Island in the South  Pacific.  He returned to England in 1899 where  he went to school until 1909. He left Ior  Alberta that year, on his own at the age of  17. At 18 he took a homestead of 160 acres.  Six months of the year he lived and  worked on the homestead, which was near  St. Paul des Metis, Alberta. The other six  months he worked at railway construction  camps, grand truck farms, logging etc.  and finally as a guard at the old Edmonton  penitentiary.  This ended when he joined the Alberta  Dragoons in August, 1914, and left for  France next February. Later that year he  was commissioned to second battalion,  Duke of Wellington's Regiment.  .  Eventually he was wounded in the  shoulder. Before the war ended he had  reached the dizzy height of Acting Major.  Dorothy Browning was born Dorothy  Sutton on an or.ange grove in Orlando,.  Florida,  1894.  The family   moved  to  England   in   1898   living   at   Reading,  Berkshire and at Bedford.  She nursed at the Seamen's Hospital,  Greenwich, 1913 to 1915. The next three  years she worked making aircraft  cylinders at Lincoln, and drove a truck, for  Woolwich Arsenal, to London every day.  May 29,1917, John and Dorothy were  married in Lincoln, England. He returned  to the land with his war bride in 1919 where  they farmed until 1936.  He then worked for the Alberta  Provincial Government as Relief  Supervisor until 1940.  Then came the second great war so it  -was back to the force. John served with the  Canadian Army until 1945.  Having fought the great fight, the  Brownings came to Wilson Creek where  Happenings around the Harbour  PENDER HARBOUR SWIM ULUB  Swimming classes will begin July 4  continuing to July 15, Monday to Friday.  They will again be under the direction  of Robbie Peters with Karen Morrison as  assistant. The Swim Club is indebted to  Shirley and Charlie Falconbridge of  Bright Side Resort on Garden Bay Road,  and to Norma and Fred Duthie, on the  . Sunshine Coast Highway, for allowing  lessons to be held at their pools.  Registration will take place at the IGA  Store in Madeira Park on June 25 and at  Taylor's store in Garden Bay on June 23.  Fee�� are $6.25 for the first child, and $2.75  for each additional child in the family.  Lessons will take place at the Duthie  pool July 4 to 8 and at Falconbridge Lake  July 11 to 15. Parents are reminded that as  this is private property they are requested  to leave as soon as the lessons are finished,  with no before or after swimming and no  pets allowed.  For further information, please phone  Peggy Crowther 883-2746 or Shirley  Morrison 883-2252.  It's good to hear that Doreen Lee is  coming along fine after having the cast  removed from her foot. Myrtle Myers is  home from hospital and doing great. Her  sister will be staying with her for a short  time.  Molly and Bruce Edwards have moved  to Qualicum Beach and will be missed by  their many friends around the Harbour.  Sorry I missed the opening of our new  Florist Shop. Good luck to Lorna Ed  wardson. Now all the husbands can buy  nice corsages for the ladies or perhaps a  plant or some ceramics for gifts.  Community Club Bingo still every  Thursday night.  PENDER HARBOUR LIONS  First I have a correction to make. Erik  Myers who was in the walkathon last week  with the Lions supporting him, was the one  who came across the finish line pushing  his wife in the wheelbarrow; not Eric  Brooks. My apologies Erik.  There are advance tickets being sold at  stores where the posters are displayed or  phone Mike Casheback t_3-9239 for the big  bingo coming June 19. It is an in-the-car  bingo, with parking fbr 300 cars. Also, the  Community Club and the grandstand will  be used. This is the biggest bingo ever held  on the Sunshine Coast, right here in  Madeira Park.  Cards are $10 and $1 for extra cards.  There will be first and second prizes of  $300 and $200 on advance cards for those  holding the lucky numbers. Twelve games  for $50 each; fifth and tenth games $200  each; final game of $1,500. Gate opens at  1:30 p.m. and game time is 3 p.m. Hurry  and get a ticket and good luck.  Egmont's sports day will be held June  11 and there will be a bazaar in the afternoon the same day.  I/cah Silvey Is home visiting her  parents, Dot and Stan Silvey. She has a  month's leave of absence from her Job in  Vancouver.  The Pender Harbour Lloas are having  By JESSIE PRITCHARD 883-2678  their installation of officers on June 4 at 8  p.m. and would like a photographer to  cover this if possible. Please contact Erik  Myers 883-2252.  Those delicious Laura Secord  Chocolate Bars are on our counter again!  ��� Miss Bee's* Sechelt.  John worked for Burns and Jackson  Logging Company.  They bought two lots on the beach, built  a house mostly out of beach-combed  lumber. (Those days pickings were good  and a house built thus could be a mansion.)  The move to their present residence on  the Sunshine Coast Highway was made in  1963..  Dorothy Browning has been mostly  bedridden for the last 16 years with emphysema. Before being struck with thisy  she busied herself with gardening,  especially roses, beautifying the property.  A good member of the Legion Ladies, St.  Hilda's Church, Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital and various other  organizations.  Blessed with three-daughters and one  son. Charles Browning of Calgary, George  and Maud Kraft (previous owners of  present residence), of Edmonton; Douglas  and Betty Froster of Langley. Stewart and  Winhifred Robertson are in Iran. There  are nine grandchildren and seven great  grandchildren. '  Friends and relatives gathered at the  Browning's Wilson Creek home to honor  the couple at an open house celebration.  Mr. Browning says he has never been to  jail in all his life. Just see you keep that  record clean. There is still lots of life left  yet.  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, June 1, 1977  ntcMfilT  Kccp  mBcovtlhil  Chevron  PenderHark.urChe.ro,  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  Reg. Gas 85.9  Your Car Deserves Attention  See us about  STEAM CLEANING  and  UNDERCOATING  Phone for appointment  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  GOVT CERTIFIED  MECHANIC  MASTERCHARGE  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service and Sunday School each Sunday  at  11:30 a.m. (except last Sunday in  month at 12:30 p.m.) Wed. Evenings,,  7:45.  All in St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay.  Phone 885-3157, 886-7882, 883-9249  ROMAN CATNOUC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. cvc. at St. M.-iry's, Gibsons  8:3Q a.m. Our Lady of Lourdcs, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church in  Sechelt  12 noon ut St. Mary's Church in Gibsons  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Morning Worship Service.... U: 15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study  7:00 p.m.  Evening Fellowship : ., 7:00 p.m.  2nd & 4th Sunday every month  Pastor: F. Napora  885-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C Drieberg  Sabbath School ��� Sat., .3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship ��� Sat., 4:00 p.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bny  Everyone Welcome  For information phone: 885-9750  883-27.16  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Laurel  DavisS Buy  Sunday School  10:00 a.m.  Morning Service  11:15 a.m.  Wed. Pruyerand Bible Study  1                      Phone 885-2 IM>  1                 ' 'non-denominational"  We Humbly Introduce What May  Be The .Best Damn Wood Stove  InTtieWorld.  In a world where much advertising has a hollow ring, that's a  protty 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 models and prices starting at $295, our product Is  truly unbelievable.  ���XXlSllQT Stove Works Ltd.  5824 ASH ST., POWELL RIVER, B.C. PH, 483-4811  I don't bollov* your obvlouily �����oja��roud claim*, but I can't ollord nol ta  <|u����tlon thorn, to tend rn* your product Information.  NAME:.  STREET:  CITY/PROV./CODEi  <��     -^  L    f ^ -  or too our dealer at:  AC RENTALS 9 BLDO SUPPLY LTD.  Mod.lroPork 883-2685  J I C CLBCTRONICS  Cowrla St., Sochatt  895-2048  MEAT.  !ft��^^9___��_E��H?._.____il_^ "V-.-�� < **v **  ^_K-H!_K^P__I!-E______$.__ra *__tt_tt!_____V'_K'  mmmmmMmmyy u--: �����..>.���>���.  k- �� ; # �� </4 ��� ��� * * �� i -**  t -V  s_i.'"'i  I'^^'^^^^'^K^^ P P-   r"   P  '''_t_^__#i__^'jy_Asi_bri_i^.J:>,"  -v'".-' f        . ���   "  ������  + *.�����**.*   iH4*lisl  tl   ������#**#���*����**<  r***a**4�� * Wft  , All Beef  **r*4**��#***��***��>S>*>#*��V^**<��*^i'*����a4<l**t  sr  89c  Ptmmir.r  CALIFORNIA CELERY Canada N  ��.i.   .Zibs.49  GREEN  PEPPERS California      39c  FLORID A CORN Canada No 1    9cobs%P9  BANANAS  4^1.00  GROCERIES  Pjyw*g___     _r_S|_M>  UwM  ..^A-i-r  ��������   .,>.*���<��., 1,        .       ,,     S,_,    a-f ,  TOMATO JUICE fl8o 65  ai_      '<      . >t  *    _____ *_L * i  >  I'f^^^^attf***'*-**^***   *,,*>*5*l*4  PROCESSED  cheese rr  $099  �����**��*   *-��*^#^V*!l  FLAVOR  CRYSTALS So?  49  ___&���^?_&.,-'.... ,-A  32A.QL  BATHROOM  TISSUE ro,*  U,bl,'S 9<      ttft  BEANS with PORK aV 7 5  ffPtfSW  '?   St  j    '*3?.    S,  ^ f?��^>rfis.* fr 4 *mX". %  ^*i  Purina  DOG CHOW u K*  59  Crisco  SALAD OIL 30��..   *lm  ���fMMMHMMHM  :wis'\-'. rm"* r  _LI_to_i.  Surf  DETERGENT PDR. L'I89  GARLIC SPREADI 55c  CAT CHOW _ fi  or SEA NIP  09  ��������, ._���_, Jt       I t    , ,_>>     *        '  t\'V rt<  ft_BIB��L_B..'J--lS-!g'J  FROZEN FOODS  -��� ������ ���'���'���; "������ '''iPr>yr^P'P>PPii ������" P "yyy  DHnilKa _  BRAN MUFFINS/  CURRANT SQUARES 6/75��  APPLE STRUDEL ��k*99c  Prices effective:  Thurs, June 2nd,  Fri, June 3rd,  Sat, June 4th  Phone 885-2025  885-9823��� Bakery  885-9812��� Meat Dept.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  T


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