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The Peninsula Times Jun 8, 1977

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 ll ��� -  Pi  y ���������P:':;: P:'PPiiP^^yW^PMPyPPPr!:  NINSULA  2ndI Clqss Moil   /  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 Pork, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay. Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park   Garden Bay. Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  14 Pages ��� 15c Copy  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  ���*--  Volume 14��� No. 28  _  ___"  Wednesday, June 8,1977  Sechelt Band, school district  present native school proposal  BRITISH COLUMBIA'S besMmqwn  Chinese food lover was in Gibsonslast  week to speak to NDP party sup  porters. By giving up beer completely  and fried rice nearly .former premier  Dave Barrett has lost over 25 pounds.  Barrett blasts Socreds  and charms the faithful  Twenty-five pounds lighter then during  his days as premier of British Columbia,  Dave Barrett came to the Sunshine Coast  Friday to blast B.C. Ferries, right to work  legislation and his political foes.  Speaking to a $10-a-plate dinner  meeting of the party faithful at the Gibsons Legion, the provincial NDP leader  gave a mainly light-hearted review of his  18 months out of office but punctured his  half hour of remarks with sharp jabs at the  Social Credit government.  "Where is the leadership? Where is the  promise of this government?" he asked  rhetorically, adding, "The people of this  province are at the whim and mercy of a  government with a mythical belief in free  enterprise."  Claiming small business bankruptices  are up 50 per cent over this time last year,  Barrett blamed the Socreds for failing to  stimulate, the business climate.  Socreds said British Columbia's  economic problems "were all our fault  when we were in office," he said. Now they  say "it is due to the world economy,"  Elaborating on remarks he made  earlier in the day to the Vancouver Board  of Trade, Barrett called for construction of  the controversial Dease Lake extension of  the B.C. Railway as part of a new 1,000  mile oil-transport link through the Yukon  Territory to Alaska.  Barrett said the railway, would  eliminate the need for Kitimat, Alcan or  Mackenzie Valley pipelines as oil could be  hauled from near Fairbanks, Alaska to  connect with either the CNR in Prince  Gdorge or the CPR in Vancouver-  Construction of BCR's Dease Lake  extension was halted by the provincial  government in April after months of  allegations of financial irregularities and  cost overruns.  Continuing his attack on transportation  policies, Barrett was loudly applauded  when he said he found it' "unbelievable"  ���Seepage A-4  Ferry committee asks  for changes in  Complaints to B.C. Ferries,officials  that the summer schedule is causing  problems for local businesses may mean  more changes on the Howe Sound run.  Bill Bouchard, assistant traffic  manager for the crown corporation, was'  told at the May 31 meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Transportation Committee, that  another afternoon sailing is needed from  Horseshoe Bay.  Local supermarket owner BiU Edney,  who makes several trips a week to his  Vancouver wholesalers, said he is "hard  pressed" to make the 2:40 p.m. return  sailing and was often forced to take the  4:55 p.m. ferry.  "It's a long wait between the two," said  Edney, "I sorely miss the 3:40 p.m.  ferry."  Both Edney and fellow committee  member Frank West suggested the 1:45  p.m. sailing from Horseshoe Bay be  rescheduled to 3:40 p.m.  West added that an additional ferry  was also needed from Langdale at 5 p.m.  to transport Port Mellon workers home to  the mainland.  Bouchard indicated he would study the  schedule to sec if the proposed changes  could be made.  Bouchard also read to the meeting a  letter received from Harold Long,  president of City Transport, a Powell  Klvcr-bascd trucking company.  I.ong threatened "stronger action" lf  commercial vehicles were not given  priority on the fl :30 p.m. sailing from Earls  Cove. Bouchard snld ho was at a loss to  understand ling's meaning but that B.C.  Ferries would mako a reply to the letter.  Long attended an earlier ferry com-  The weather's  getting wetter  It's hardly tlmo to start designing your  ark, but there is some Indication that our  rainfall patterns may Iks regaining their  customary vigour.  The Penlnsula'B May rainfall exceeded  the average for tliat month, Uie first month  of above average rainfall since August  11178.  Heavy rains on May .30 ond 31 dumped  10.H mm on Uie (iower Point reporting  station, pushing the May total to 76.5 mm.  This cofioporM to ��� 14-y��*r avaragt of U.A  nun for May.  Rainfall In May 1076, an unusually wet  month, totaled 0D.1 mm.  Tho daytime high temperature for the  month was 19 C on May 1. The overnight  low was 4 C on Mny 4 and 5.  mittee meeting at which time he claimed  to have witnessed fights between truck  drivers and crew members when commercial vehicles were left behind at Earls  Cover.  Statistics were produced at the Gibsons  meeting by Ferries employee Connie  Yzenbrandt mat reported Victoria Day  Tsooahdie is an old place. It is marked  by the ruins of old buildings and long-  neglected orchards. All the people who  once lived here are growing older and  Tsooahdie's special places have become  again just places, now special only in a few  fading memories.  Tsooahdie is so old it has almost lost its  name. It is simply Deserted Bay on most  maps now..  It is a place where only loggers come  and fishermen and rich American tourists  on their boats in the summer.  But all that may change. The/Sechelt  Indian Band and the Sechelt School  District are laying plans to blow new life  into Tsooahdie.  After months of discussion, the two  groups last week unveiled a formal  proposal for a Native Environmental  Studies Program to be located on the site  of the Sechelt Band's 74-acre Jervis Inlet  reserve.  The program is designed to acquaint  studies with the one common knowledge of  traditional Indian skills, legends and  woodslore and to relate that knowledge to  modern techniques and perspectives.  The proposal calls for two 18-week  semesters each school year with 20 native  and non-native students from grades 9,10  and 11 enrolled in each semester. The  students will live in dormitories at Tsooahdie for the duration of ttie program,  returning home on weekends.  Ed Nicholson, coordinator of special  education for the school district and  chairman of the Native Environmental  Studies Action Committee, said the  program could begin as early as this Fiji!  if federal and provincial funding requests  are approved.  Nicholson said District Supt. John  Dentey has been in touch with Mrs. F.  Fleming, assistant superintendent of the  special programs branch of the provincial  Ministry of Education, and that sbe^has  expressed approval in principle of ^he  project. ;  P  Preliminary capital cost estimates for  ,the program call for an initial outlay of.  , -about  $440,000,  according  to Derwyn a  ^S^Owen, economic development consultant  ������H:'to the fechelt Band.  Applications for financial assistance in  capital and .site development will be coordinated by the Sechelt Indian Band.  Funding for' teaching and curriculum  development will be provided through the  Sechelt School district and the provincial  Ministry of Education. Operational costs  will be borne jointly by the school district,  the Band and the students.  Students accepted for enrollment in the  program would be charged a fee of about  $100 each to cover the cost of food and  some special equipment: Nicholson said,  away from the program for financial  ; reasons and that scholarship^guld be  .available on application.       \  Band leaders and school district officials stressed that the program is not  ��� designed as a rehabilitative or alternate  education project.  Rather, they said, it is seen as an  enrichment program which will provide  students with an appreciation of the  .history and culture of the Sechelt Indian  Nation and will increase the students'  understanding of this area's geography  and ecology.  By relating traditional studies such as  language, social studies, mathematics,  physical education, foods, etc. to practical  , living and working experiences, the  program will also attempt to create in  .students a desire to discover more about  their surroundings and to provide an  understanding of the inter-relationship  among the various subjects.  In a preface to the program proposal,  Band Manager Clarence Joe Sr. states:  "In addition to establishing the identity of  the Sechelt People within the history of  this area, we are hopeful that the impact of  this educational program will integrate  the cultural benefits of Indian and non-  Indian alike. We look to the experience of  the students in the isolation of our  traditional village site, at Tsooahdie, in  conjunction with a curriculum that embodies the past and the present to provide  each student with a unique and enriching  experience of life in the wilderness.  "It is hoped that through this experience they will view this land and their  enviornment with a better understanding  of how our people lived in harmony with  nature before the coining of the  European."  Band and school district officials said  they know of no other such program  existing today in Canada.  One of the program's unique concepts  ��� and one which makes design of the  course curriculum a complex problem ���  is the requirement that a specific program  of study be worked out for each student.  The study programs would vary according to the student's grade level,  academic abilities and aspirations, and  level of practical knowledge of functioning  in a wilderness setting. ,  Nicholson said studies would be  designed so that students returning from  the program would not find themselves a  semester behind their classmates in the  various subject areas. If that were to  happen, Nicholson said, "we will have  failed."  Students enrolled in the program will  receive credit for five semestered courses  upon successful completion of the courses.  Course credit will be arranged by the  Native Environmental Studies staff and  the principal of the sponsoring secondary  school, subject to the approval of the  superintendent of schools.  ���Seepage A-3  A PROPOSAL for establishing a  Native Environmental Studies  Program was announced jointly last  ���S*e Page A-3   however, that no students would be turned  vsi>1K!^5Mi  ���'1f;y :"r  ���' :^"V  * a.        .* ***  ...'jtj*^'"!^  n��'*t:r''*4'  h'tlfi.: '*/'i  week by the Sechelt Indian Band and  the local school board. Band Manager  Clarence   Joe   listens   to   Special  Education Co-ordinator Ed Nicholson  as he explains the curriculum at the  June 3 press conference.  RCMP promise more roadblocks,  air watch to grab drinking drivers  Local RCMP said they intend to in  crease the number of local roadlbocks and  to begin weekend air surveillance as part  of  a  stepped-up provincial  campaign  against impaired drivers. |  Atty. Gen. Garde Gardom said last  week he was ordering an "all out war on  drinking drivers", which will include year-  round roadblocks and mobile breathalyzer  testing units (BATmobUes).  Police forces throughout most of the  province previously set up roadblocks  mainly during Christmas and other  holiday periods. Suspected impaired  drivers have been taken to the nearest  detachment office for breathalyzer tests.  Sgt. Ron Nicholas of the Gibsons RCMP  detachment said particular attention will  be paid in the future to areas surrounding  licensed premises. Nicholas pointed out,  A bitter Tom Haigh  folds his recycling tent  A8 ONE of their laat duties as em- the shaked-roof collection depot on  ployees of Peninsula RecycUng, Ed Marine Ave. in Gibsons. The remains  I .and, left and Tom Haigh demolish   of the depot will be recycled.  Unable to wait for the Regional District  to decide Its fate, Peninsula Recycling  went out of business last week.  A bitter Tom Halgh, who started the  operation 18 months ago, termed the  shutdown a victory for the four area  directors who have voted against funding  Uie project.  Regional directors are scheduled to  make a final decision Thursday night on a  motion to provide a $5,000 dollar grant to  Peninsula Recycling. The grant would  cover operating expenses through  December 31. A public referendum on  continued financial support for the  operation has been proposed for Inclusion  on Uio ballot at the time of Uie municipal  elections In November.  At its regular meeting two weeks ago  the board delayed making any committment to Halgh despite a recent survey  which found 57 percent of the persona  responding to be in favour of the funding.  Unhappy with the survey results, some  of tlte directors have indicated they are  unlikely to change their negative votes.  The oight ."vwnbtr board U split 44 oa  Uie funding issue. The motion would need a  two-thirds majority Thursday to pass.  However, Halgh told the Times that  even If the Board approves further  financing, It Is unlikely Peninsula  Recycling will lie ro-activated. With hla  three employees, Halgh spent most of last  week tearing down their recycling  collection depots and making  arrangements to take a final load of  materials to the Mainland.  In the past, said Halgh, Peninsula  Recycling has managed to, keep going  between UP grants because they were  Informed more funding would bo made  available.  "But the Regional Board has been  totally Insensitive," he said. "They knew  our grant expired at the end of May.  There's no reason why we couldn't have  been given a decision one way or another.  In a sense they've won. Their stalling  tactics have worked. Wo have to think of  ourselves. We can't just keep hanging  around, hoping they will come through."  In place of the collection depots, Halgh  and his crew have posted signs telling  peoplo to complain to the Regional District  If they object to the removal of the  familiar blue and green recycling drums.  Peninsula Recycling employees have  filed Job-hunting forms with Canada  Manpower, but Haigh says tho rent on the  Sfichelt depot is paid until the end of June  and he will be spending tho next few weeks  cleaning up the site.  "What wc havo done," ho said, "Is  simply folded."  however, that local police have always  conducted year-round checks for drinking  drivers.  Sechelt RCMP Sgt. Doug Farenholta  said the two detachments also wiU begin  weekend dr surveillance to spot erratic  drivers.  He said the Forestry Service has two  helicopters which ore available for police  use on the weekend, "and we also have a  couple of fixed wing aircraft" from  Vancouver.  Farenholtz said he and Nicholas had  discussed the increased enforcement  tactics and agreed that extra measures  are needed particularly through the  summer months.  Both officers noted that their ability to  substantially increase roadblocks Is  limited by manpower.  "We certainly will endeavour,  however, to increase our enforcement as  far ns we're! able," Farenholtz said.  Neither officer indicated exactly what  frequency Increase in roadblocks he expected to Impose.  Nicholas said he hoped to have some  access to ono of tlic new BATmobUes. Only  14 of the devices will be available to police  throughout the province, however.  Gardom said that the Criminal .Code  definition of impaired (.00 blood alcohol  content) is too high for safe driving. He  said drinking drivers with an .05 reading  may soon be given roadside suspensions.  B.C. police can suspend for 24 hours the  licence of a supscctcd Impaired driver.  Gardom said the government Intends to  increase the risk of nn impaired driver's  being caught because other methods of  discouraging drinking drivers havo failed.  "If they're not afraid of being killed,  they better become afraid of the law,"  Gardom said last Friday In a Kamloops  Interview.  He noted that 50 percent of all highways  deaths ih British Columbia m W$m\-  related.  "The message we have to get across is  that cars don't kill, highways don't kill. It  is the whiskey behind the wheel," he said.  > Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 8,1977  The PENiNSULA^Zmed. _C_S____________  JLiJLSAX  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  "A free press b the, unsleeping guardian of  every  other right-that free   men  prize."  ^   ��� Winston Churchill  A cultural re-awakening  According to our Oxford dictionary, the definition of the verb  integrate is: Complete (imperfect  thing) by addition of parts.  That's a definition worth thinking  about when you consider the fate of  the Sechelt Indian Band children who  were "integrated" into our local  school system.  Sechelt Band Manager Clarence  Joe sums it up exactly when he says,  "Our children have to join the Boy  Scouts in order to learn to be an Indian."  The integration of native children  into school systems here and  throughout North America was solely  a numerical addition. It was not  accompanied by the addition of the  culture, history and knowledge which  form the heritage of these native  children.  That was a subtration for the  native children and no gain whatsoever for the children of the  European settlers.  It is typical of the colonialist  mentality that the culture of a  conquered people must necessarily be  an inferior culture.  That assumption surely is  questionable when one takes note of  die environmental despoliation, the  social  malaise  and  the  spiritual  vacuum     which    our    dominant.  European culture has produced.  In light of all this, it is tremendously cheering to read the Native  Environmental Studies Program  proposal submitted jointly by the  Sechelt Indian Band and the Sechelt  School District.  With .great sensitivity the proposal  calls for renewed instruction in the  culture and history of the Sechelt  Nation and for study of the  relationship of that culture qnd'  history to our modern world.  With any; luck at all, such a  program may yield not simply the  preservation of a dying culture but  also may spark a fresh creativity  based on the rejuvenation of that  culture.     ;  To quote Clarence Joe again:  . "Soon it will be too late. Already our  young people forget the stories, the  skills and even the language. There  are not many of us left to teach them,  though we were trained from  childhood to do so. Our history is an  oral one ��� when we die, who will be  left to teU it?"  It's about time we got around to  completing an imperfect thing by the  addition of all the parts.  One man's opinion?  A COURSE OF ACTION  A truly exciting and innovative  program of learning is being developed in  this area. It is called Native Environmental Studies, a joint program of  the Sechelt Indian Band and the Sechelt  School District. It was first proposed last  year, but after some early difficulties, it at  last appears that it finally will come into  being.  The theme of the program is learning to  live in harmony with our coast environment. The unique part of the  program is that this learning will mainly  take place not in conventional classrooms,  but instead by direct experience. The  students will live, and learn, at Deserted  Bay, Jervis Inlet, the site of the former  Sechelt Indian settlement of Tsooahdie.  The courses offered will include instruction in the understanding of "our  ecology, with special emphasis on the  relationship between man and environment developed by the Sechelt  Indians before European settlement.  Other important objectives will be to  develop both self-reliance and group cooperation among the students, to teach the  requirements of a self-sufficient settlement with reference to the traditional  skills of the Indians, and to show the interrelationship and applicability of the  various fields of knowledge studies.    .  It's a great idea. One of the most important needs of our society is to develop a  greater respect for the environment, and  surely this can only come successfully  from a better understanding of it. The  recognition that the earlier inhabitants of  this area, the Sechelt Indians, have a little-  referenced but very valuable bank of  knowledge still directly relevant to life on  the coast is long overdue, but most  welcome. Those who think advances in  technology have eliminated the need for  this type off information are sadly  mistaken, as rising food prices are slowly  but surely beginning to show. Obviously,  too, improved co-operation and mutual  understanding between the Indian and  non-Indian parts of our community, which  this program will foster, Is also a worthwhile and necessary aim.  However, despite the excellent intentions of those formulating the program,  1 still see some questions. I hope Uiey will  be considered during upcoming public  discussion.  Tho first question concerns the  suitability of Uie site chosen. A remote  wilderness location is definitely required,  but Tsooahdie may not be the best  available. For example, it is adjacent to  on active logging show, and the noise of  Uie nearly operation of heavy equipment  could casUy destroy the atmosphere  necessary to this type of learning, while  Uie very presence of such machinery  might make a mockery of the aim of  recognizing and using the natural energy  sources available in the surroundings. If  familiarity with modern logging  techniques Is desired for Uie students, lt  would be better provided In another  program, I Uilnk.  Moreover, Tsooahdie was apparently a  good-weather settlement of the Sechelts,  'To recycle or not to recycle? . . . That's quite a question.'  In response to CBC's critics  The P  7^��*&  ENINSULA  Published Wstdneidayi nt Secnelt  on ll.C.'i Suitihim Com.  by  The I'cnlniuU Tiro"  for Wcttprci Publication* Ltd,  at Sechelt, B.C.  Box .110--Sechell, B.C.  VON .W)  Phone W5-32.ll  By Adrian Stott  and it not suitable for year-round  operation of the program, The facilities to  be built will be expensive, so it might be  better if they were located for winter use  as well.  The Sechelt Band has many reserves in  the region, and it seems likely that another  may be a more usable choice for these  studies. Although Tsooahdie was the  childhood home of many of the band  members, who naturally have a sentimental wish to see it come to life again,  perhaps a more dispassionate consideration of all the sites available might  produce a better location for education  purposes.  On a similar theme, nostalgia .should  not be aUowed to influence induly the  selection of material to be taught. The  overall purpose of the program ought to be  to teach the students information relevant  to their future life needs. The proposed  Social Studies course is on the right track,  including an economical examination of  various aspects of the traditional Indian  lifestyle, to determine which of them  remain feasible today. Much of the band's  knowledge and experience will certainly  pass this test. However, will a course in  the Sechelt language be of value even to  the young Indian band members in the  long run? Although it may be sad to  realize, it is most unlikely that this  language will be used as a means of  communication beyond the current  generation. Unfortunately, its study, even  as an elective as proposed, might be  better placed in a university linguistics  department than in a local high school  program.  Apart from the present intention to  close the site during winter, it is also  proposed that the students should return  home at the weekends. Again, this may not  be the best use of Uie facilities, but, more  important, it seems at odds with the desire  to create a real experience of self-  sufflcency and group achievement. Apparently, the program's planners are  worried that absences longer than five  days might be unacceptable to parents,  and might unreasonably deprive the  students of certain "civilized" ex  periences such as school functions and the  use of sports facilities.  I feel this is missing the point, as the  program lasts only 18 weeks for each  student, which is hardly a major gap in his  participation in "civilization".While one  or two trips back to town during the course  may be worthwhile, my own experience of  boarding school suggests that the group  spirit that forms In such situations is more  than an adequate substitute for life at  home for the duration of the program.  Only certain families will wish to participate in any event, and I wonder If fewer  breaks would really be less acceptable to  them.  Finally, I'd suggest that more advantage be taken of the opportunity to  teach the use of small-scale technology for  Independent. settlements Uian this  program provides. Energy economy,  independent utility systems, local food  production, etc., are all needed for successful operation of the remote school, and  extensive participation In the design,  construction and management of the  facilities could be very valuable for the  students. I have the feeling that It wpn't be  long before we all will need to know much  more about these things, so this would bo a  great time to start.  Despite these question, the appearance  of such a program ia very encouraging. I  wish it every success and urge the people  of this area, particularly the parents, to  join in Its development and give It their full  support.  By MARYANNE WEST  The CBC has been coming under fire in  recent months from all quarters, including  this column, so it seems only fair to give  them an opportunity to reply.  Following is an abbreviated version of  a speech given by CBC President A.W.  Johnson to the Harvard Club in Toronto on  May 24.  ". . . It is not my purpose tonight to  dwell on these (criticisms), since I really  want to talk about the more fundamental  concerns which I believe lie behind the  criticisms ��� concerns which the CBC in  fact shares with its critics. But let me give  some examples of the criticisms which I  cannot in all conscience accept, in order to  get from these to the root problems.  "First, there are the charges of bias  and lack of balance on the French net  works of the CBC; I haye said I do not  believeour French networks are biased. It  is one thing for certain critics to cite a very  small number of journalistic lapses, as  they perceive them, but quite another to go  on from there to allege that Radio-Canada  is biased in favour of separatism.  "It is another thing, too, to allege that  there are journalists in the CBC who are  separatists and go on from there to say  that the news and current affairs are  therefore biased. I have said that the issue  in any charge of bias in the media is not  the private views of the journalists, but  rather whether they, the journalists, are  reporting the^^ and  thoroughly. If they are hot, the journalists  should be removed ��� not because of  suspicions concerning their private beliefs  or personal associations or whatever, but  simply because they are bad journalists.  What is more, the central issues as I see it  is whether the CBC is doing enough to  create greater understanding between  Quebec and the rest of Canada.   .  "Next, there is the extravagant  argument that the CBC has been an abject  failure in reflecting and interpreting  Canada to Canadians. Again this  argument flies in the face of the facts: it is  the CBC almost along which through  drama and song and conversation and  documentaries has brought Canadians  together on radio and television . . . The  fundamental question is how to increase  that very human understanding between  cultures and regions which is the essential  condition of nationhood  "But there are problems in Canadian  broadcasting, very grave ones indeed. And  the problems dp in fact reduce the effectiveness of broadcasters in reflecting and interpreting Canada to  Canadians, in contributing to the  flourishing of the several regions and  cultures of the country, and in providing  greater opportunities for Canadian writers  and performers.  "The first problem is that Canadian  programming is "reaching", is touching a  very small proportion of Canadian  audiences ��� and here I am speaking  primarily of English Canada. The reason  is not hard to find: Canadians are being  swamped with American television. And  it's getting harder for the viewer to find  Canadian programs in all the welter of  American ones.  "Look at the situation in Vancouver, for  example. There are 10 English-language  channels. In a typical week they broadcast  1,340 hours. Out of the 1,340 hours only 280  are Canadian; almost all the rest are  American. Think of it; only about 20  percent of the total programming  available is Canadian. Vancouver, with  Toronto, is the worst situation ... in Ottawa, with assists from TV Ontario and  Global, the proportion of Canadian  programming available reaches 35 per  ���cent.  "The relentless fact is that as cable,  television spreads across the country, city  by city, the proportion of Canadian to  American programming goes down.  "If Canada is not being adequately  reflected and interpreted to Canadians  through television, if Canadians are not  being sufficiently enriched by the many  cultures and regions of the country, where  does the fault lie? Does it lie with the  policy-makers who have acquiesced in this  massive importation of American  television, and with those Canadians who  have demanded it, or with the CBC which  it is claimed is not doing enough Canadian  programming on its national and regional  networks?  "What we must do, if we really believe  that television can contribute to a sense of  Canadianism, is to produce more and  better Canadian programs. And we must  show them more often, just as U.S.  programs are shown two and three times a  week in major Canadian cities. And we  must stop this nonsense of introducing a  pay television system which will show  largely American movies and American  sports.  "The toughest of these Jobs is the  production of more Canadian programs,  and increasing their exposure, for it costs  moneya But _ we are serious about the  preservation of Canadianism, if we really  believethat national unity will be  cemented by bringing Canadians together  on TV and radio, we will have to bear these  costs .".. . To do this we will need in the  neighborhood of $4 million for each of the  hours we replace ��� that's what it costs to  replace American with Canadian.  "The kind of programs produced to  replace the American shows are im-  portant, too, if we really are to "reach"  Canadian audiences. If Canadians are  reached more by entertainment  programs, popular dramas, comedy,  variety and specials then that is what we  must largely replace U.S. programs with.  But they must be distinctively Canadian,  reflecting Canadian values, and attitudes  and situations and vocabularies ...  "These then, are the two central  problems facing broadcasting in Canada,  to reach more Canadians with more  Canadian programs, and to reflect in all  our programs, both nationally and  regionally, the richness of Canada's  cultural heritage and heritages.  But there is a cost to doing this ��� one  way or another. One way would have been  to protect and nuture Canadian cultural  development by not importing American  culture. We have chosen not to pay this  cost. The other way is to foster and nuture  jCanadianu cultural development in , the  FACE of the American competition, by  contributing a larger share of our national  wealth to this national purpose. There are  not other ways.  "We must also put aside our national  propensity for self-denigration, for  criticizing, even nit-picking, over what we  as Canadians do, for looking for someone  to blame for our national failures. For we  are all in this together."  Between the lines  There's nothing new under the sun,  folks.  John Smith probably thought he'd  found it when he suggested last week to the  Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce that It would be a great idea to hold  a local Dogfish Derby to lure in a bunch of  sports fishermen and their Mainland  money.  Nice try, John. A Dogfish Derby ��� who  would havo thought?  But looking bock through our  voluminious dogfish files, wo find that  selfsame idea set forth in our issue of  October 31,1973. The progenitor, now the  publisher of a rival local paper, seemed to  be not entirely serious in tossing off the  Idea.  But in any case, it's his idea unless  somebody else con prove having staked an  earlier claim.  We called Kay Kraft, the federal  fisheries officer for this area, and he was  enthusiastic about Uie Idea of a dogfish  derby.  "More power to them," he said.  It's a curious thing, though. Most sports  and probably all commercial fishermen  consider the dogfish a garbage fish, a  nuisance Uiat gets in the way of "good"  fish like salmon or codfish.  But Kraft says they're "delicious". In  fact, he says, lf you sat down to a dogfish  dinner without knowing what It was,  "you'd probably get up saying that was the  best meal you ever had."  The dogfish is popular In European and  Oriental markets, but we North  Americans won't tough the stuff. Why  "Because we're spoiled," says Kraft,  "and you can put that ln the paper."  Another asset of the poor, maligned  Thanks, your   |  majesty, and  secretary  Editor, The Times:  May I, through your column, express  heartfelt thanks to all the people who came  to our open house to wish us  congratulations and joy in the 60th  Diamond Anniversary of our wedding.  Also thanks, to the Lieutenant Governor of  B.C., the Premier of B.C. and the Prime  Minister of Canada, Mr. Don Lockstead  MLA and to all the people who sent us  congratulations and flowers, two LCB  bottles plus contents, fancy sandwiches  and a delectable cake (Mrs. Jackson and  Mrs. Dawe), all too numerous to mention  , individually, to conserve newsprint.  Also thanks to the invention of  telephones which brought us this message  on the morning of the big day, ringy dingy,  "This is a telecommunications from  Buckingham Palace. Her Majesty the  Queen sends her congratulations and good  wishes, etc. on the occasion of your  diamond wedding anniversary, signed  Private Secretary".  Thanks, your Majesty, and thanks,  I'nvaie secretary.  Bet you don't know what a thrill we got  out of that.  The great weather forecaster above  gave us a really sunny day among many  cold wet ones or we would not have known  whatio do with 51 people in the house, 20 of  the family and 31 guests.  Full arrangements w^ere planned and  organized by our daughters Maud and  Betty; aided and abetted by their  husbands, daughters, sons-in-law, sons  and daughters-in-law, who did so much to  make the place more presentable, in  eluding George Kraft who fixed the verandah steps thereby avoiding damages to  guest or at least flowers in the hospital.  The invalid great-grandmother was  carried in a big armchair onto the lawn,  like Nubian, slaves carrying Queen  Nefertiti of Egypt, but without the long  feather things, ��� not available. She enjoyed all.  John S. Browning  Wilson Creek  Sechelt Elem.  says thanks  Editor, The Times:  On behalf of the athletes and parents of  the Sechelt Elementary Track Team, I  would like to take this opportunity to thank  the Sechelt Lions Club, the Totem Club as  .well as the Sechelt Indian Band for their  very generous contributions to pur Track  and Field Season.  Certainly without these organizations  our young athletes would not have had the  opportunity to take part at the various  trade meets this past season.  Once again, we all thank you for your  community mindedness!  J. Gray  Sechelt Elementary  Winning ways  By Tom Perry  By Dennis ifUzgerald  dogfish is that it has no parasites, he says.  Our antipathy toward the dogfish not  only doesn't make good eating sense, it  doesn't make good economic sense.  Dogfish have no natural predators and  rabbits should breed so good. They're just  everywhere. A good local market would be  cash in everybody's pocket.  There was a market for dogfish back in  the 40's, Kraft says, when their livers were  valued as an excellent source of Vitamlm A.  A few years back the federal .government was offering commercial fishermen  a .$50 a ton subsidy for dogfish in an effort  to decrease their numbers, but that plan  never really worked. They're most easily  caught In long-lining, ond Kraft says the  fishermen who went after the subsidy  "really earned their money."  Mature dogfish, also known os mud-  shark, may measure up to five feet and  weigh up to 20 pounds. But Kraft says they  aren't recommended for eating at much  over 30 Inches because of their mercury  content at larger sizes.  So a dogfish derby sounds llko a great  idea.  Unfortunately, when we colled .Tohn a  few days after trie Chamber of Commerce  meeting, ours was tho first phone call he'd  received from anybody interested in the  idea,  They laughed at the Wright brothers,  too.  John's got a problem because he  wanted to hold the derby Uils August and  that doesn't leave much time for wooing  cither the local populace or all those off-  Peninsula folks, who probably are going to  think it's the silliest Idea they've heard  since bathtub races In Nanaimo.  Aim for next year, .Tohn. Most good  Ideas need a Utile time to push them along.  At 6 a.m. the cats want breakfast, the  cottage is cold and the kitchen light is out.  My first impulse is to pace about  distractedly until I wake up. But the cats  press their point of personal privilege.  That done, I stoke the airtight ��� not  wisely but too well. The water boils and  my muddy thoughts, diluted in coffee,  mellow to memories of the day before. It  was Mayday in Madeira Park, well-  attended by Egmonsters, the Sechelt mini-  fire-dept, and folks between.  First on the program was the Pancakes  and Eggs Overture Easy, performed by  soloist Frank Postlethwalte and the  Pender Harbour Lions with Dutch Haddon  backstage mixing batter like it was going  out of style. The rest of the morning  seemed devoted to nothing more  memorable than drying laundry, although  I'm sure that many of us were busy serving final notice on residual rainclouds.  Someone mentioned a fishing derby and  boat race, but I'm an Intolerant believer In  the religion of Terra Flrma (and the firma  it is, the less terra). I also remember an  adult's tricyle race, but a.rrived too lattfto  photograph preschool teacher Raleen  Philips practising her profession.  By noon Joe Harrison had the parade  marshalled into formation; ot 12:01 it  moved out like a Black Watch power play,  led by an augmented Sechelt Pipe and  Drum. There followed bikes and boats ond  cubs on floats, horses gay and IGA,  Brownies, clowns, cope and gowns, queens  of schools and Pender Pools. Wa even  enjoyed triangular altercations among the  ambulance corps, the Sechelt minis and  our Pender VFD. It was generally conceded that Uie new Pender truck won a  psychological victory with its 3400 llter-  per-mlnute pumping capacity.  There was bo much of Mayday and so  many people involved that Madeira Park  Elementary Principal Verne Wishlove and  Mayqueen Mlndy Peters were nearly a  half hour articulating credits, and awarding ribbons. I remember something  about Kim King being the most colorful  clown in town ond another something  about how Rogene Talento's poster lured  everyone but him to the celebration.  By 1 p.m. Cindy Cameron's second  grade maypolepeople were ready and  performed the danco in duplicate ��� either  because the class was too large or for the  Hermetic equivalent of not wanting to put  all their eggs in one basket. This ceremony  seemed to open the day officially, and we  were invited to expand into the Highland  Games arranged by Mindy's mother,  Robbie, honorary queen of all clans.  Colour her plaid and pin a smile on all the  people who helped her stage this fine  family tribute to our Harbour heritage.  I ducked out for a bit to put some  altitude between me and the proceedings  in one of Sandy Hately's passenger groups.  I'm not much on boats but have always  wanted to sample a floatplane. Sandy took  us up Sakinaw Lake and back down the  highway that I drive twice a day. I'm  impressed; my route runneth over!  Back in Madeira, wrist-wrestling is  popular enough to hold a crowd while  awaiting a solution to its PA problems.  Much later Sandy will arrive and successfully challenge heavyweight champ-  pion Loy Haas, but It will toke three  massive surges of full power to force Loy 's  wrist against the sponge.  Paul Klathen has been planning this  event for a long while. (I remember a day  at least a year ago when I put three eggs  on to boil and phoned him about lt. Now I  know better than to bait his enthusiasm  unless 1 want to snack on artillery .shells.)  To our mutual regret, Paul and 1 notice  that an Egmont resident with a chest of  circumference In excess of 130cm. couldn't  attend this event. I also noticed that Paul  kept entirely to his referee role. Add to  that the closeness of Sandy-vcrsus-Loy,  and the collective curiosity persists.  Other events included an oxe throw in  which Mark Carswell overtook Sechelt's  champion, and the tossing of the caber. To  those uninitiated in obscure Scottish rites,  the caber Is as heavy as It sounds. Small  wonder that only four of 21 entrants were  able to hurl the hundred pound log end-for-  end.  Horseshoe pitching and Highland  dancing were also offered, but If In one  case I didn't hear the announcement, ln  Uie othor I didn't heed It. 1 had enjoyed a  full and sunny Mayday, and thanked  thrice-gracious chief organizer Pat Hoff  on my way out.  Now it's raining again. Who stopped  smiling? HOLDING A BOOKLET containing  the new rate structure for B.C.  Ferries, assistant traffic manager  Bill Bouchard attends a meeting in  Gibsons last week. According to  Bouchard the provincial government  MORE ABOUT ...  intends to distribute over half a  million promotion flyers in the United  States to counteract what he termed  the ���rumours and half-truths"  Americans have heard about price  hikes and strikes on the ferries.  Ferry schedule changes  ��� From Page A-l  traffic between Langdale and Horseshoe  Bay was up nearly 38 percent over last  year.  According to the figures, 548 more cars  were carried on the holiday Monday than  on the same day  in  1976.  Only  one  G. S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  custom built furniture,  built-ins, kitchen cabinets  POrpoise Bay Koad  P.O. Box 1129 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2594  J  recreational vehicle was left behind this  Victoria Day by the last sailing from  Langdale said Bouchard.  Concerned Citizens spokesman Don  Pearsell questioned the figure saying  newscasts reported up to 20 vehicles  stranded.  Committee members also told  Bouchard that it is "outrageous" that  services available to the public on ferries  to Nanaimo are taken away when the  same ships are used on the Langdale  ifoute.  The assistant traffic manager was  asked that the newstands remain open and  that china be available in the cafeteria for  passengers crossing Howe Sound.  Bouchard replied that it is an individual  decision made by the chief steward of each  ferry whether or not the restaurant china  is replaced by paper plates and styrofoam  cups for the shorter sailing.  It was also decided that committee  member Dick Blakeman, who has been  able to attend only one meeting, will be  replaced by someone from the Sunshine  Coast Hotel and Restaurant Association.  The next meeting is scheduled for June  28 in Sechelt.  Be sure to view the 'Granville' sketches  on our display wall. All local scenes. ���  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, June 8,1977  MORE ABOUT...  ���School proposal  ������FromPage A-l  Selection for the program will be by a  joint school district-Indian Band screening  committee which will consider aU applications accompanied by the necessary  permission forms from home and school.  Nicholson said acceptance into the  program would not be based on a student's  academic standing.  He said application forms will be made  . available as soon as funding for the  program   is  confirmed,   but  he   was  reluctant to speculate on how soon that  might occur.  Faculty for the Tsooahdie school would  consist of two teachers or one teacher and  several teaching aides. This staff would be  augmented by resource personnel from  the Sechelt Indian Band in areas such as  language, social studies, natural foods,  logging, fishing, legends, boat building,  basket weaving and native songs and  games.  A certain number of support staff  would also be required, including, ideally,  a couple living year round on the site.  -Operational staff would be responsible  to the Sechelt Indian Band Council.  Educational staff would be responsible to  the district superintendent of schools.  The site would be cleared and  established with domestic water supply,  electricity, communication equipment and  other utilities required to meet basis  health and safety standards.  Although students will spend as much  of the semester as possible at the Tsooahdie site, it is expected that weather may  prevent travel to and from the area during  the months of December, January and  February.  An alternate facility will be constructed  in Sechelt for use in those periods.  During the summer months, the  Sechelt Indian Band plans to offer family  programs with a similar cultural emphasis at Tsooahdie. These programs  would be open to all native peoples in  British Columbia. Students completing the  Native Environmental Studies course  would be invited to serve as counsellors for  the summer programs..   ���  The September to June school  programs would be jointly sponsored by  the Band and the school district. The  summer program would be operated  solely by the Band.  Future plans call for creation of a short  summer course similar to the Native  Environmental Study Program that could  be offered to members of Western Canada  Indian bands.  According to the proposal, it may also  be possible to offer one or two-week outdoor education programs during the  school year for elementary school children  after the Kfative Environmental Study  Program is firmly established.  Current plans call for construction of  portable buildings at the site which will  gradually be replaced by more traditional  structures.  The Band Council has requested a full  archeological survey of the Tsooahdie  area to ensure that the original village site  is not harmed.  Logging operations are currently in  progress adjacent to the reserve, but Band  Councillor Gilbert Joe said the logging  would not hinder the program. It might, in  fact, prove to be an asset by providing  first-hand exposure to modern logging  methods as a supplement to certain  courses, he said.  I IGHllVC B.C. grown, variety, romaine, endive, red, butter  i  ��� tOIHdI06S B.G. grown, hot house...         lb.  i radishes/green onions "wn 2^  i  '  ! long English cucumbers  B.C. grown ea.  69��  29*  39*  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  Sunshine  Motors Ltd.  opening soon  the Peninsula's first complete  BRAKE AND MUFFLER SHOP  We will be able to service all American built  cars and most foreign imports.  Complete muffler system installed in 25 minutes  and guaranteed for as long as you own your car.  Carline Mufflers  Manufactured by one of the best & oldest firms.  WALKER MUFFLERS  "custom bending and custom work to folow m 30 days"  INQUIRE ABOUT OUR HEADS, MANIFOLDS,  AND OTHER SPEED EQUIPMENT.  Come and See the Sunshine Boys!  Downtown Sechelt 88S-9464  ! salad fowl  ��� round steak  gov't inspected, frozen, cut-up...         lb.  a  gov't inspected gr. A beef, whole . . lb  ���  I  rUmp   lOflSl gov't inspected gr. A beef, boneless  S TOP  roUnCl StGdK gr, A beef boneless  [beef burgers  gov't inspected, frozen, 5 lb. box  47  U.49]  ..$1.49 i  .$1.691  $3.991  ��� salad dressing $uPervaiu 32 oz. mi.  ���  98  H.55I  2/77  A    ���  I  0"  ��� margarine iiom's 3ib.pkg....;.::   I Whole tOmatOeS Fortune, choice, 19 oz.tins...  j bathroom tissue capri, 4 rou pack. lv \  ���  ICC Cream SuperValu, all flavors, 2 liir�� ctn.  JLtJI    [  I frenCh fneS Sno-Cap, frozen, choice grade, 2 lb. pkg. Mm I Ov     ���  I fri__r_i__ JinnApe Savarin, Chicken, Beef,  I  irt)__eil  ainnerS Turkey, Salisbury, 11 oz. pkg   I fiaVOr CryStaiS orange or lemonade, pkg. of 4-3%oz. pkgs.  0 i  i  ci  I  I  79  77 (  j detergent powder Bright Monday, s��. bag      1.77 j  ?L59|  49��  j Nestle's Quik  chocolate 2 Ib. pkg.  relishes  McLaren's, 4 varieties, 12 oz. Jar  ���  : fresh eggs  i  I Oven Fresh  egg sesame  bread 24 oz. k>af  SuperValu, A-Large doz.  95  A-Med. doz.  89  ci  I  72  Oven Fresh asst'd flavors      C 4 39  ��� coffee cakes io>     1  Venice Bakery  Canadian  rye bread 24 oz. ioat  Mrs. Williams  swiss rolls pkg. of 4  69�� i  79  I  I  ___^  in tho now  SUNNYCREST CENTRE, GIBSONS  Prices effective op��;ti 9:30 f> d.nly We reserve the  Juno 9th, 10th fci 11th 9:30 9 Thurscl;iy right to limit quantities Halfmoon Bay Happenings  MORE ABOUT  FIRE HALL FOR HALFMOON BAY  A site for the ne\/v fire hall in Halfmoon  Bay has been purchased, lot nine in the  MacMillan-Bloedel subdivision. The lot  has been cleared and work started officially on Monday, June 6, on the building  itself.  Stephan Perry is the project manager  on the job site, George Murray is in charge  of the finance. He will be on hand, ever the  watchdog for the taxpayer's dollar.  Six men have been hired under the  work project grant, but there are more  openings. Any persons over 16 and under  65 wishing to apply should contact the  Manpower office. If you wish to donate  your labour and skills and help save on the  financing, they are in need of qualified  carpenters. Money save on the building  will be applied to fire equipment.  GREENALL REUNION  The Len Greenalls held a family  reunion weekend at their holiday home on  Redrooffs Road. Attending were all Len's  brothers and sisters, mostly from the  Burnaby-New Westminster area, with a  brother from Kamloops and a sister from  Victoria, making a total of 16 for the  weekend. Thecelebration get together was  to pay tribute to their mother, Mrs. Agnes  Greenall, who is approaching her 91st  birthday.-  TRAVELLERS FROM ENGLAND  The Bannisters' guests, Mr. and Mrs.  Ronald Quinn of Bedford, England;  travelled to Keremeos to visit the Bannisters' daughter Kay and Jack King.  While there they met Minister of  Agriculture Jim Hewitt. As the Quinns  have a son in politics in England, they  were most interested in meeting a  Canadian politician. ���_At  Mr. Hewitt invited them to Victoria to  see how things are run there; They cancelled a trip to the Rockies, going instead  to Victoria, a decision they never  regretted. Unfortunately, Hewitt was not  in Victoria on their arrival at the  legislature, but an aide took them in  charge and gave them real VIP treatment.  They toured the parliament buildings and  were told how things are done there for,  comparison to England.  The overwhelming success and  friendliness that greeted them on their  their first trip to Canada was the biggest  thrill. Eileen's sister -was to take them to  Victoria, but unfortunately they met with  an accident near Cache Creek. No one was  hurt but the car was demolished. This  necessitated taking bus, giving them an  opportunity to meet more Canadians.  They were greatly surprised by the  ferry, expecting a small barge pulling a  raft with cars or something similar. To  arrive at the ferry dock and board one of  ���Peggy Connor  the luxury liners serving our coast at  present is enough to raise anyone's  eyebrows.  They came to see Canada and they did.  Mrs. Quinn is a cousin of Mrs. Bannister,  more like sisters. They were such  delightful guests the Bannisters hated  them to leave. But they have returned to  England with the best of thoughts of  Canadians.  HALFMOON BAY  RECREATION COMMISSION  The regular monthly meeting of the  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission  will be,at the Welcome Beach Community  Hall, Monday, June 13, at 7:30 p.m.  Everybody interested is welcome to come.  Under discussion will be the forthcoming  Country Fair, a combined effort of the  Recreation group and the Welcome Beach  Community Association  This will be held July 16 at Cooper's  Green. Watch for the raffle display of a  cedar hope chest, the work of Roy Gair.  Donations are needed to help fill the chest.  Mrs. Kay Dombroski is in charge of the  tickets. Mrs. Mary Murray is just finishing  the afghan which also will be a prize ���  A meeting of the combined groups will  take pake after the Recreation meeting  June 13.  Barret blasts Socreds  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 8,1977  ���From Page A-l  that Canada sells our wheat to China in  foreign ships, registered in foreign  countries and manned by foreign crews.  "We still don't have the guts," said the  opposition leader, "to use Canadian ships  and Canadian crews. It's a lack of  leadership."  Barrett characterized last summer's  fare increases on B.C. -Ferries as a  revenge tactic of the Social Credit party.  Noting that Mackenzie was an NDP riding,  Barrett claimed the increase was  "politically motivated to slap down those  who had the gall to vote for a party interested in people and not millionaires."  Claiming that 11 of the Social Credit  members in the legislature are  millionaires, Barrett accused the  government of having self-interest at  heart when it removed inheritance taxes  during the last sitting of the House.  "What's been the effect of a .Social  Credit government on this province?" the  NDP leader asked. "It's centralized  money in Victoria and unemployment  everywhere else."  Barrett said the next provincial election would be a polarized battle, "and  that's good. It's a myth that there is a  difference between the Social  Credit,  Liberals and Conservatives. We were the  "The NDP made mistakes, while in  office," admitted Barrett, "but the money  went to the people."  Barrett concluded his speach with the  remark that he had "riever felt more right  or more confident about a decision in my  life " then when he resolved to stay on as  party leader after his 1975 election defeat.  In the short question period that  followed his speech, Barrett was asked  about the government's decision to phase  out the provincial Department of Public  Works.  "It was," he said, "a way of busting  (the provincial employees) union, of  busting working conditions and destroying  the lives and families of working people.  It's dumb, it's stupid, it's Social Credit.".  Questioned also about plans by the  government to mtroduce right to work  legislation Barrett vehmently termed the  proposal "legalized scabbing."  The NDP, said Barrett, is firmly opposed to any right to work law. If it came  before the House, said Barrett, he was  prepared to lead the fight against the bill.  "I'm 25 pounds lighter than I used to be,"  he laughed, "and a little bit meaner."  AIR  announces  we now have  4 DAILY FLIGHTS  to Serve the Pender Harbour Residents  leaving Madeira Marina and Taylor's Store in Garden Bay  Departs Pender      7:15 am       2:30 pm phone 885-2214  for Vancouver      10:30 am       6:15 pm orZEnith6416  We offer connecting flights to  Vancouver Harbor, Vancouver Airport, Nanaimo and Powell River.  3ttic Antiques  m  Tues. -. Sat., 11 - 5:30  Lower Village, Gibsons  MMl*0VMIMMMftimft_i  Closed Sun. & AAon.  886-2316  HMNMM  IFLYi  includes  airfare  hotel  RENO  7 DAYS  from  includes  casino  package  '169.00  P&Utt4ufa 7>ta0<d  8864755  il^a��g��._______iKsggBjW|  will display  77 WATERBED MODELS  in Sunnycrest Mall  June 7th-1 lth  Come anii Try One!  Priced from $49900  includes  * Frame > * Base  ':'..:��� Mat ^ * Liner  * Cotton Pad * 1 Set Sheets  * Delivery  WE'LL TAKE YOUR ORDERS ON THE SPOT!  Also on display at our  Special Mall Price  * Carpets  * Drapes  * Colonial Sofa & Loveseat  * Kitchen Cabinets  886-9093  ^  \ * Put your messaga into 4,000 home*  ��� (15,000 readers]  in these economical  * spots. Your ad is always there for quick  I reference . .. anytlmel  Sunshine Coast  Here's  oil economical   way   to   reach |  4,000  homes   [15,000  readers]   every ���  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 and Seat Grinding  * All Mokes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons Phone 886-7 919  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call for a Iree estimate anytime  8833734      "Afr Track Available"      883-2385  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE ft TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting  * Septic Tanks Installed  FUUY 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  AIL WORK GUARANTEED  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  |1971 j LTD.  AIL BUILDING MATERIA! S  READY MIX  CONCRETE   GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  886-2642     general PA.NT     ^.^  Highway 101 * Gibsons  BUI LDI NG SUPPLI ES (cont'd)  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  [the Plywood People]  ALL PLYWOOD  Exotic and Construction  Parselling - Doors - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  Gibsons 886-9221  Hwy 101  CABINETMAKERS   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  CAR PET CLEAN I NG     "~  ELECTROLUX [Canada Ltd.)  Sales & Service  Made In Canada  Responsive to Consumers' Needs  885-9802  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 885-9973  * Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS  CONTRACTORS  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump I ruck ��� Backhoo ��� Cat  Wator, Sowoi. Drainage Installation  landclearlng  FREE ESTIMATES  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Srind unci Gravel ��� Backhoo  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666 Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  last dependable service  PHONE 886-2952  Box 376, Olbsons  CAROBEL CONSTRUCTION CORP.  Custom Home Builders ft Designers  Call tor free estimate  Phone 886-8022, 985-2047  Box 1137, Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to the People"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors   Residential 8, Commercial Wiring  Pole Lino Installations  ������- Electric Heating  Ron Sim 885-2062  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett Box 726  Ph. 885-2466 Sechelt, B.C.  Rick Sim  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  - Electrical Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  ������ ������ ������., ���. _i,-.i,���,1���,..,.,..... ���_...,.  ������.., r,.,,_������,_,���..  ��� ��� ���..,��� _..,.��� ������,,..  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  Dlanno Allen, proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  HOTELS  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  MAU 11  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group.Mootings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� FULL HOTEL FACILITIES ���  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc & Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marino Ways  Automotive & Marlno Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721   Res. 886-9936, 886-9326  MASONRY  W.W. QUALITY MASONRY LTD.  Dost Workmanship in  Brick, Blocks, Flroplacos, Facings  * Sntlslactlon and all work guarantood  Call Bill P.O. Box 214  (1121985-7931 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gllley Ave. Burnaby  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL  lor guaranteed & sale control ot  Caiponlei Ants, termites ft nil other fails  Please phone 883-2631  USE THESE SPACES TO  REACH NEARLY 15,000 PEOPLE  EVERY WEEKI  PLUMBING & HEATING  RAY COATES PLUMBING  886-7695  TIDELINE PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ROOFING (cont'd)  ��� free estimates ���  Bernie  Mulligan 886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  SPECTRON SHEET.METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Gibson*  886-9717 days  * Heating and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  RENTALS   A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS ft EQUIPMENT  RENTALS ft SALES  Cany Strip Concrolo Forming Systoms  Compressors ��� Rototlllors - Generators  Pumps ��� Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy ft Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park                   Ph. 883-2585  RETAIL STORES   CSS HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES      HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  ABLE ROOFING  Aspholt Shingles-- New or Re-Rooting  Competitive Rates  Call Doug after 8  885-6075  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Shakes ��� Shingles - Tar ft Gravel  Commercial ��� Industrial ��� Residential  ��� New Roof or Re-Roof  * 20 Year Guarantee  Box 281.  886-7320,886-3220  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  aox7)0 �����_��-riir% Gibsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ran Olsen ,  Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales & Service to All Makes  RENTALS  Fabric House. Gibsons    Ph. 886-7 525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. Land Surveyor  Secholt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office: 885-2625    Home: 885-9581  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Civil Engineers  Marlno Building ��� Whorl Stroot  Box 609, Socholt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES   COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES ft SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, 8:30 am lo 5:30pm  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Tree Service  Prompt, Guoiantond, Iniormt Work  Prices You Can Trust  Phone J. Rlsbey,  885-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J a C ELECTRONICS  Phllco-Ford Sales ft Service  . weservlcu all hi and*  885-2568  across from the Red ft White  SIC HILT  It Pays To Use The Times' Directory Advertising  i  i  i  j \\ rdiicsdu}, aium aS.1 ,iJ7".  The Peninsula Times  Page A-5  Sechelt youth narrowly escapes jail for theft  A 17-year-old boy who helped himself to  his employer's cash and then lied to police  about the theft narrowly escaped a jail  sentence last week.  Sechelt resident, Gary Newman appeared in provincial court June 1 on a  charge of theft over $200. A stay of  proceedings was entered by the crown on a  second charge of misleading a police officer.  According to prosecutor Robert  Gourlay, Newman was employed as a gas  jockey at European Motors in Wilson  Creek when RCMP officers were called to  investigate a break-in at the service  station on the evening of February 12.  Upon entering, police discovered a  window had been smashed, a door torn  from its hinges and credit cards scattered  over a table. Nearly $700 was missing.  Contacted by ttie RCMP, Newman told  them he had locked the garage and gone  home for the night at 8 p.m. but had  noticed someone hanging around outside  the building. But, said Gourlay, the police  were suspicious of Newman's story and,  after further questioning, the youth admitted he was lying. Newman confessed  that he and a juvenile had planned the  theft and shared the money. Newman said  he needed the funds to repair damage to  Golf winners  Winners in the May 31 Ladies Day "Pig  in a Poke" golf tournament were Kay  Budd and Olive Shaw for 18 holes and  Margaret Arbuckle and Belle Cottrell for  nine holes.  LOUISE ROPER has a problem. Last  week she won the raffle for the cedar  hut built by students from the Gibsons  Alternate School. But as Roper has  nowhere to put the structure she is  currently looking for a buyer for her  latest   acquisition.   Student   Terry  Lemky and teacher Pete Cawsy  (above) draw the winning ticket from  the more than 400 entries. Profits  from the raffle will be used by the  students to take a camping trip to  Garibaldi Park.  ��� Timesphoto  his mother's car.  Gourlay told Judge Ian Walker that  considering Newman's age he was not  asking for a jail term but reminded the  bench that "this is not just a simple theft  but an attempt to cover-up."  In handing Newman a suspended  sentence with two years of probation,  Judge Walker told him "that you are  skating on very thin ice, there is very little  to excuse your conduct in this situation."  Newman, said the judge, would probably  be sent to prison if he got into any further  trouble with the law.  Judge Walker made it a condition of  probation that Newman be either employed or actively seeking work.  A Gibsons resident with a bad back was  fined $400 for driving with a blood alcohol  reading of over .08.  Alfred Puchalski was stopped by the  .C.    WATERS  CLE A  RCMP on the afternoon of May 13 after his  car was seen weaving down Highway 101.  Puchalski had a breathalyzer reading  of .26, but he assured Judge Walker that he  is wasn't on a drunken spree." The fact  was, said Puchalski, that he had a sore  back and that alcohol, not drugs, helped  diminish the pain.  Asked just how much he had consumed,  Puchalski replied "about three drinks."  "Baloney," retorted the Judge, "not  with a reading of .26".  Puchalski then amended his testimony  to say he had had three doubles that day  and drunk steadily the night before.  In setting the fine, the judge told the  accused that his breathalyzer results  "indicate you were highly intoxicated, as  intoxicated as you can get without being  dead drunk."  In a separate incident, slade Watson,  MALASPINA COLLEGE  TEACHING POSITIONS (Part-Time)  POWELL RIVER CAMPUS  Malaspina College's 1977-78 program (September-April) requires  part-time instructors for University Transfer and general College  Credit courses. University Transfer courses generally require a  Master's degree and teaching experience. Courses to Be offered  will depend on the qualifications and availability of the applicants.  Several Business Management courses (12 hours each) Will be  offered which require a minimum Bachelor's qualification or  equivalent. Proposed courses requiring instructors include Maths,  Sociology, Anthropology, Economics, Geography, Psychology,  Canadian History, E.C.E.C. and Accounting.  Interested person should obtain a copy of the college calendar for  details on programs and possible courses that may interest ap-  plicpnts. Applications and curriculum vitaes should be submitted as  soon as possible to:  Dr. Gary Bquslaugh,  Dean of Instruction,  Malaspina College,  900 Fifth Street,  12S-5-27-1 Nanaimo, B.C.   V9R 5S5  17, was found guilty of possession of  alcohol while still a minor.  Watson was discovered by police  drinking beer April 30 at the Roberts  .Creek campsite.  He was fined $25 for the offence.  B.C.TEL<&  S. G. Patterson  The appointment of Stanley  G. Patterson as Customer Service Manager for the Sunshine  Coast is announced by the  British Columbia Telephone  Company.  Since joining B.C. Tel in 1948.  Mr. Patterson has served in a  variety of technical and administrative positions, and until his recent appointment, was  District Manager for the  Terrace area.  In his new position, Mr.  Patterson will be responsible  for customer service for the  Sunshine Coast and Powell  River areas.  Auxiliary's public lunch  delights overflow crowd  The annual public luncheon put on by  the Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hosptal was once again a great success. It  was held June 2 at St. Hilda's Church Hall  and the sun shone all day, delighting those  wishing to eat outside. Unusual, for the  weather we have been experiencing has  left much to be desired and to serve the 206  customers it was necessary for some to eat  outdoors.  Margaret Humm and Dorothy Carter  ���were, the convenor?. iAteteran^of many  luncheons and smorgasbords, they had  everything well-planned ��� so well, in  fact, that Margaret didn't even come.  Business kept her away, but still I'm sure  she had no qualms about her partner's  carrying on;  Charlie Humm pitched in and helped in  so many ways, right to the end as he  assisted in setting the tables and chairs  back in place. Fred Espley was a good  help with the tables too.  It was good homemade soup ���  vegetable or green pea, whatever your  choice. Fruit salad, cottage cheese salad,  delicious corned beef cold plate,  homemade pies, lots of tea and coffee, at a  reasonable price.  The best of all was the feeling of  friendliness pervading the atmosphere.  The ladies who volunteer to work enjoy  meeting the public. Everything ran so  .smoothly, making it a delight for all.  This year a shuttle service ran from the  village up to the hall giving a life to those  who wished it.  ., The pianist for the day was imported  from Halfmoon Bay, Mrs. Elsie Julian,  who made beautiful music. ��� Peggy  Connor  K Electronics  Expert Service for  &  r     Televisions  Tape Recorders  2-Way Radios-Hi-Fi  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Cowrie St. 885-2568  Sechelt  SOUND CONSTRUCTION  * Carpenter ��� Contractor  ��� interior finishing  ir house framing  * concrete form work  Gary Wallinder  Box 920  Gibsons  886-2316  I  v��troici��g !  by  Day's'  at  Richard's Men's Wear  Sunnycrest Moll  protection is here.  UniversaJJPharmacare is a new concept in  health carSlfor British Columbians���a plan to  difer you and your family peace pf 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 h.as been mailed to all householders in the province. Please read it carefully and keep  it handy for future reference. It would be 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 itv's needed.  your ph.armacist 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  harmacare will pay the supplier directly for these item's.  ^^      Who is not eligible for benefits?  ff The Hon. William N.  / / Vani  [u^-P  Vander Zalin  Minister of  Human  Resources  What are the changes under the  new plan?  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 drugs cost you, for example, $300 in a  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 und hold a valid  Pharmacare curd  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 und your  dependents or  .S. reside in a  licensed long-  term care facility.  If you are  the 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 phurmacist.  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 und permanent  prosthetics should al.so 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 neurest mailbox.  Who can answer questions about  Universal Pharmacare?  Your pharmacist is completely familiar with the  details of this new health plan.  0harmacare  (ag)  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Human Resources  Parliament Buildings  Victoria. B.C. V8V1X4 >  Garden Corner  By GUY SYMONDS  With the exception of areas like the  Fraser Valley Delta and.the Sumas  Prairie, (which in this gardener's time  was a huge, shallow lake), the soil on the  coast is light and sandy in varying  degrees, low in humus and mostly lacking  in phosphorous and potash.  It is what is known as "hungry" soil,  demanding continuous feeding and with  the additional disadvantage that it is  subject to ���'leaching" by the fairly heavy  rainfall, a process that washes out the  soluble nitrogen. Altogether not an en  couraging prospect for ttie gardener.  There is however one saving grace. It is a  warm soil which reacts quickly to the  proper treatment. So fertilizers-become an  important item.  The fertilizer subject is a huge one and  can be only very lightly touched upon in a  column' such as this.r But some understanding at least of the function of  these invaluable aids of life make the soil  more interesting land more valuable.  The three elements vital to vegetable  growth are nitrogen, which promotes the  growth of the green parts of a plant,  phosphorus, which encourages the  development of root growth and produces  fruit and seeds, and potash, which  stimulates root structures enormously and  is vital to ttie growing of potatoes, turnips,  beets, carrots and the like.  Since if you don't know where you come  from you don't know where you are going,  you cannot assess a soil's fertilizer needs,  until you find out what is in it. So the first  move is to get a soil analysis to determine  what your soil lacks.  But how to supply it? If you are lucky  enough to have access to a supply of  animal manure, you may think your  problem is solved. Not entirely true.  Unless that manure has been properly  treated, protected from rain and snow and  allowed to rot out before being used, you  can be kidding yourself, or even hurting  the situation. Fresh poultry manure, for  instance, can be harmful to vegetabion if it  is applied directly and too fresh. In any  case, it is not the complete fertilizer that  some people think it is. It must be sup  plemented with some other material  designed to carry identified amounts of  stated elements.  Animal manure and manufactured  fertilizers are not opposing forces or  alternatives but are complementary. The  biggest value of animal manure ��� and  what a huge one it is ��� is that it not only  supplies humus so badly needed in this  light soil but also promooes that  mysterious bacterial action that means a  healthy growing medium able to take full  advantage of the goodies supplied.  The old idea held by some that artificial  fertilizers result in "mined out" ground  and crops with no taste or food value is  Sechelt News Notes  absolute nonsense. The plant knows what  food it needs and doesn't care a hoot where  it comes from so long as it is there in the  form in which it can be used.  Manufactured fertilizers come in two  types, organic and inorganic. The former  are getting very expensive, bone meal,  blood meal, seaweed deriviatives and the  Uke need profitable crops to justify their  cost. The inorganics are cheaper and  properly used, will give the results wanted.  They won't, however, ��� repeat won't  ��� supply the humus. Neither will they  promote bacterial action and it is refusal  to recognize this by Some users that has  led to undeserved adverse- comments.  They will, however, supply the main three  elements and the trace elements, small in  amount but vital to vegetation which may  be lacking in the organics.  Literature on this most fascinating  subject is readily available and the gardener who thinks he can get along without  getting and using this information is like  the chap who thinks that all you have to do  to catch a fish is go out on the water and  drop line.  SILHOUETTED       AGAINST       a  cloudless sky, these young men are  testing the view from the crow's nest  of the Sechelt Indian Band's ship.  Arctic Harvester. The picture was  taken on the ship's recent voyage up  Jervis Inlet to Tsooahdie, a band  reserve which was named last week  as the site for a proposed Native  Environmental Studies school.  Weather report  Weather May 28-June 3    Lo    Hi Prec.  mm  May28          7     14     nil  May29 .. 6     17     nil  May 30 _W7     14     6.9  May 31 10     13     8.9  Junel... 11      17     1.0  June2 6     16     nil  June3 7     14     9.9  W-eek's rainfall ��� 25.7 mm. June to  date ���10.9 mm. 1977 to date ��� 437.0 mm.  May 28-June 3,1976 ��� 21.8 mm. June 1-  3, 1976 ��� 10.4 mm. Jan.-June 3, 1976 ���  667.5 mm.  NEW PASTOR AT DAVIS BAY  Welcome to Pastor Cliff and Carol  McMullen and their family of two,  Tammy,5 and Jerny, 3. Pastor McMullen  preached his first sermon at the Sunshine  Coast Gospel Church in Davis Bay May 29,  and the congregation are most happy with  him.  The McMullens travelled 3,500 miles to  reach Sechelt and are amazed and thrilled  by the scenery. They loved the ferry trip.  The pastor was allied with the New  Brunswick Bible Institute, also the Lancaster Bible College, Pennsylvania. He  worked with the camping ministry,  pastored the Walter Harvey Community  Clinic in Vermont. He worked with the  Village Ministry Group of Canada.  The McMullens are hear to stay and  they hope it is a long one. They extend a  welcome to everyone to come to their  church and meet with them. Services at  Davis Bay are at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday  school starts at 9:45 a.m.  VISITORS  Sylvia Blackwell is happy to have her  mother, Mrs. Phyllis Ditchfield, visiting  her from England for six weeks. Mrs.  Ditchfield left with Mamie Shaw on a bus  tour down to San Diego, her first trip to  California, and who better for a guide.  A former visitor to Davis Bay, Mrs. I.  Reinkordt of Omaha, Nebraska, mother of  Lottie Luxton, has wisely made the  decision to make this her home per-  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  of the  Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens'  Housing Society  will be held in the St. Hilda's Hall, Sechelt,  Tuesday, June 14th, 7:30 p.m.  MEMBERS OF THE PUBLIC WILL BE WELCOME  ��� NOW OPEN  MONDAYS  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  manently.   Welcome,  Mrs.   Reinkordt.  Lottie and her relatives and friends are  very happy to have you here to stay.  FAMILY REUNION  The 60th wedding anniversary  celebrated by John and Dorothy Browning  was a gathering of the Browning clan.  George and Maud Draft, looking as young  as when they left the area, came from  Onoway, near Edmonton, where they own  a farm. George commutes to the town  where he is a parts inspector, and Maud  sells real-estate.  Their son Martin, wife Tina and  children Donna, 8 and David, 11, live in  Leduc. Gus and Glenda Kraft have two  children Chrissie, 6 and Warren, 2 and also  live in Leduc. Gordon Kraft was absent.  Langley guests were Doug and Betty  Forster, their daughter, Eileen and Bob  Hill with Aaron, their twins, Peter and  Penny Forster. Charlie and Kelly Forster  came from Cloverdale. Then there were  Don and Lil Breakwall from Tsawwassen,  Janice Moulton, Larry Talbot from  Vancouver, Roy and Bea Forster with Kim  from North Vancouver. /  Audrey Jost who lives ih the house that  "John" built on the waterfront brought her  sister, Dorothy Frisbee, Visiting from  Vancouver.  The question  was asked how  the  Brownings had met. It was at a party when  'they got together in a celebrity contest,  (you know, when a name is put on your  yUNISEX  w ���        hair care  in the Sunmjcftest Centoe  is p/toud to intftoducc  &e Sckiing  W ^(Wnong ^al/t to tymccuw).  PageA-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 8,1977  back and you have to question people to  find out who you are). He was Jack the  Ripper and Mrs. Browning was Bloody  Queen Mary.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The June meeting of the Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital will be  held Thursday, June 9, at St. Hilda's  Church Hall, the last meeting until the  Fall. Meetings end but the volunteer work  in the hospital carries on. This approaching summertime is when extra help  is needed. It is also a busy time for the  thrift shop.  LEGION PARTY  The Canadian Legion in Sechelt will  play host to extended care patients from  St. Mary's Hospital June 9,6:30 p.m. The  Minibus will be in action, bringing the  patients to the Legion.  Happy birthday Margaret on your tenth  year, tomorrow.  lA jjtM dm oj qua&hj  "^Pedfetn" pftoducts  and makeup.  Ste b/angs wtoV hen a /teputation oj die fiigfieot ca���bfte  to both (ladies fcaift jasdtons and wen's daitetyCing.  cTo/t appointment ca���  886-7616  o/t ^OtfDp to at youA coni/entence. *  * NOW OPEN  MONDAYS  IW  9/top. ��wy ^Diwjn  Stalk &b Sch#ng  Jean ^Btoun  94  Summer Specials on Air Conditioned Cars!  ���mmmW  75 Skylark S/R Hatch  Every available option including  air conditioning. 30,000 miles.  '4795  71 Toyota Crown  Automatic,   6   cylinder   sedan.  Very well  kept. 54,000 miles.  '1995  76 Granada  4 door sedan. PS/PB. Immaculate, air conditioning,  15,000 miles.  '5295  73 Impala Custom  Showroom condition, 8  automatic, ps/pb, 45,000 miles.  '2795  75 OMs Vista Cruiser  Automatic,     sunroof,     28,000  miles. s  '4595  '65 Meteor Wagon  Transportation Special.  '495  77 Cadillac Seville  Luxury     in     a     medium-sized   package.  Just   arrived   and   a   must to see and drive.  '18,742.54  70 Ford Camper Special  With 9' Vanguard Camper. One owner (local) A must to see.     '.3895  75 Foul % Ton  4 speed,  PS/PB,  10,000 miles.  '4495  73 GMC >/4 Ton  C/S, one owner, 53,000 miles.  '3795  ^%YMiiipii^.i��p^^)^^->''''i  77 Chev HD Vz Ton  LWB,  8 cylinder,  PS/PB,  radio,  etc.  *6295  5WPS  77 Chevy Blazer  Demonstrator.    Full    warranty,  4x4, 3900 miles..  W95  73 Chev Short Box  Completely redone.  '4295  77 Chev SWB % Ton  Loaded      Demonstrator.      Full  warranty, 2400 miles.  *6895  76 GMC Van  8 automatic, rodlo.  ���4995  76 Ford Western Van Conv.  Fully equipped, 6500 miles, 3 yr,  warranty. /  '9895  ';''^_^_^__H_i__M_Mft  75 14W Sangstercraft  7 5 50 HP Mercury electric start,  tank and trailer. *  '1995  New 77 Frontier  17.5" Trailer with ibower, etc.  '5860  Your Dollar Goes  Further At Suncoast/  885-5111  SUNCOAST SERVICE LTD  SfftVtCK LIMIT H>  Hwy 101  D.L D01680A  next to Gulf Station  SIRVfCltfMITtO  ���������vOcnorc  Give Us A Try  Before You Buy!  885-5111 The PENiNSULA^Zifoefl.  Section B Wednesday, June 8, 1977 Pajjesl-8  W. Gibsons Ratepayers  thump Regional Board  West Gibsons residents have complained to the Regional District about the  method of drawing up community plans  and about a proposed regional recreation  tax allotment.  In a letter to area directors the West  Gibsons Heights Ratepayers' Association  requested that people be kept informed of  all planning proposals contained in  community plans. The Regional Board,  claim the ratepayers, has a tendency "to  have everything done behind closed  doors." They add that "the will of the  people" is usually the will of the "members of the Board and perhaps one or two  other carefully selected people."  Calling the proposed Sechelt Vicinity  plan "complex" and made up of "all sorts  of severe restrictions," the ratepayers say  that implementation of recommendations  contained in the plan should not be left up  to the 'inclination of the board. "Small  wonder,'? the letter continues, "Uiat the  community at large is upset."  The board is also asked to let the people  of Area 'E' know if a vicinity study is  under consideration for Gibsons as the  ratepayers' would "like to see our own  APC (Area Planning Committee) fully  involved at all stages."  The group also reminds the directors  they are welcome to attend meetings of the  association. "We would strongly suggest  you make use of this opportunity or any  other method of discussing the planning  with the people before everything is  finalized. Only in this way will you learn  what the people really want."  In a second letter to members of the  board, the ratepayers object to any extra  taxation to cover the anticipated operating  deficit of the Gibsons swimming pool.  Saying "We are convinced that we  speak for the vast majority of Area _.' ��;,  taxpayers," the ratepayers state they ar��  willing, to participate in a regions^, &  recreation. function but question the1*  legality of imposing additional taxes on  Area 'E' and 'F' to pay for Gibsons' pool.  Argiung that the annual pool deficit is  likely to be "twice or three times" the  expected $25,000, the group"r.otes that  "these extra taxes would go to a member-  municipality which constantly and  repeatedly refused to become a partner  with the rest of the district in a joint  recreational effort."  The Regional District, says the  association, should seriously examine any  precedent of imposing "taxes for third  agencies without statutory power and  without ultimate responsibility for how the  taxes are being used." The public, ends  the letter, should be asked if they are  willing "to give the Regional District such  additional taxing powers."  The ratepayers are also concerned  about "severe damage" being done to Cliff  Gilker Park in Roberts Creek. The  Regional District should impose and post  guidelines for the use of the area as trails  are being destroyed by motorcycles and  horses, according to the association.  Members of the group are also angry at  damage to trees in the area, which they  claim are cut down for commercial  firewood.  the ratepayers complain that "people  also seem to use the park for overnight  camping, leaving a great amount of filth  and garbage behind." The part-time  caretaker at the site should be given  policing authority by the Regional  District, add the ratepayers, a matter they  say should be given "the highest priority."  Police warn residents  of Gibsons-area bears  It's bear season again, and Gibsons  police have received reports of at least two  female bears with cubs in the vicinity of  North and Reed roads.  A Gibsons RCMP spokesman said "no  actual run-ins" have been reported but  that the bears are roaming in various  residential areas near the garbage dump.  - Police rcadtionej* parent^,to; ^la^rje;;  watchful of their children's play areas and  to sternly instruct the children to "walk  the other way" if they sign a cub or adult  bear.  Police also warned that garbage left  outdoors either exposed or in a plastic bag  would draw the bears to a residence.  "The bears were here a long time  before the people were," the police  spokesman said, 'and we have to come to  some sort of agreement."  Gibsons police were also puzzling over  a reported bear sighting on Gambier  Island. No bears are" known to live on the  island. "It would have had to swim across  or hitch a ride on a log boom," the  spokesman said.  Sunshine Coast Produce on Highway  101 in Gibsons reported a break and entry  Sunday, May 29. The intruder jimmied a  door at the rear of the store and stole a  quantity of cash under $100.  Two, motor vehicle accidents were  reported last week in Gibsons. A three-car  collision at 9:50 a.m. Friday in front of the  Bank of Montreal resulted in the driver of  one vehicle being charged with following  too closely.  On Wednesday, June 1, a car went out  of control about 1:30 p.m. and ended in a  ditch ���on Highway 101 near Sunnyccest  'Plaza, ���-.-.' *yyP~"  Police say the recent asphalt spill on  the highway between lower and upper  Gibsons continues to create a hazardous  driving condition on warm or rainy days.  The asphalt was covered with sand,  "but it will just have to wear off," the  police spokesman said, and drivers exceeding the 30 m.p.h. speed limit are liable  to find themselves off the road and in a  ditch.  Police investigating a reported break-  in of a deserted trailer at Halkett Bay on  Gambier Island discovered a partial case  of explosives that was leaking nitroglycerine. The RCMP's marine sector at  Vancouver removed the explosives.  Vandals broke into an unmanned B.C.  Forestry station at Mt. Hollowell near  Pender Harbour and did an estimated $650  damage. All the windows in the station  were broken and a radio repeater was  smashed.  THAT  ARE  FIRST  ON  DAD'S  LIST  FATHER'S DAY, JUNE 19TH  m%mmmm%mmm%t\1mmmm%m\mm  SHARP CALCULATORS  from '11.95-��49.95  for ���vary ImaglnabU calculation  MMMMMWIMIIMMMW^^  W^^^mtmmmammmmmmmmmmWmmmmmmmmmmm^^  MMMMMWMM  11 HARDCOVER BOOKS  I  crafts-do-it-your8elf-flshing-boating-& all sports  mmymtmtmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  PENS & PEN SETS  parker-shaeffer-paper mate-cross  FROM ��5.95-*60.00  %mmmmmm%*mmm0mmmmmmmm%mm%mm^^  MMMM  BACKGAMMON SETS  '5.99-'40.00  th�� fatUit growing gam* in tho world  *MM*WMWMMI��WMM��m��W<W��M��M��HMlMMMMMMM  7W&4  CONTEMPLATING a proposal for a  food spree in Lower Gibsons are  Norm Peterson, left, who was  recently  elected  president of  the  Gibsons Harbour Business  Association, and Terry Amiel, the  group's new secretary.  ���Timesphoto  Fifty cents buys all you  can grab at the grocery  A two-minute, grab-all-you-can  shopping spree is being planned by Lower  Gibsons merchants as a means of attracting more customers to their stores.  Shoppers in the area will be able to buy  tickets for a monthly draw in which the  winner will be turned loose in a local  supermarket with an empty grocery  basket.  Plans for the contest were discussed  last week at the regular meeting of the  Gibsons Harbour Business Association.  Members decided to place certain  restrictions on the winners so that;  "someone doesn't go f wild in the meat  department," according to Norm  Peterson, association president.  The local businesses hope to raise $200  a month from the scheme. Tickets,  available only in the harbour area, will sell  for-50 cents each or three for a dollar. The  first spree is scheduled for July.  The 'association will also undertake a  second fund-raising effort, this time in aid  of the annual Gibsons Sea Cavalcade.  A raffle is to be held to raise money to  cover the celebration's expected debt. Ona,  dollar tickets, to be sold throughout the  peninsula, will be eligible for cash prizes  of $300, $200 and $100;  The association members also agreed  to hold their general meetings on the last  Wednesday of each month. In the past  members have met every two weeks-.  It was announced June 1 that Norm  Peterson has been elected president of the  G.H.B.A. and that Mike Nutland assumes  the .position of vice-president. Jim Fry  takes oyer as treasurer and the new  secretary is Terry Amiel.  In the money  This week's $100 winner in the Gibsons  Lions 400 club draw is E.J. Johnstone, who  gives his address as Pole No. 26, Hopkins  Landing, due to the fact that there are  quite a number of Johnsons living in his  area and he wants it known he is "Johnstone".  The winning ticket was drawn by  Sharon Husby.  Qtocfuata  Special  (includes 10 4x5 finished proof  prints & 1 finished 8x10)  ftemembeft te jjea/i's g/taduata atoys witk a poAfoatt  The Pacific Picture Taking Go.  886-7964  serving the entire Sunshine, Cooxt  ft  Mr.  Photography  MIKE CLEMENT     KITS CAMERAS  What Can  We Do For You  This  Spring?  Moving?  Ask for Our  FREE  Moving Kit  Car  Loans?  Ask  Travel Photography  If all you wanted was a  simple replica of the various holiday stops you  could buy a post card.  But moat people want plc-  lapidalod corners. Watch  lor Iho bost angle. Wall for  the right light. Although  It's always wise to shoot  sovoral   pictures  ol  a  turos that evoko tho moed-Uceno, avoid wild snap-  and omotlona ol their sur- ping. Choose your spots.  Sometln,os choosing a  photographic themo be-  loro commencing your  vacation provides surprisingly strong pictures ���  roundlngs,  plcturos that  speak ol Hie.  Instead ol trying to  shoot ovorythlng nt onco,  doclde whnt shots will bost  suggest thoso loolmga. It children, (lowers, tho old  might bo something small po0pio, tho buildings,  like a ruaty anchor burled p^,, ,0������ |Q ,,���,  in iho sand. Often a p,0tun,,onrout,,oy0ur  simple atatement. a one do,Uniltlon. Aerial shotn  Idea picture works beet,  so doni concentrate en  tirely on panoramas.  Scene* of the family  may bo the vohlclo chosen  to recreate Iho holiday ������  a picnic In a llowor-  blnnkmod Chllcotln mountain vnlloy Photograph a  country's people ��� nn  elderly French nhoop  border, bis rough brown  cloak Happing In the wind.  Us bolilo to nttk permission hntorn clicking tho  shutter   fow will rolunn  (rom Iho airplane window  cnn bo quite Intriguing,  especially since thoro  usually Isni an opportunity lo absorb everything  nt tho tlmo. Consider  using toad signs and historical markers ns titles.  Always carry your camera with you. It a new  one Is bought |uat for  the trip tak* a trial run,  Develop �� roll of film boforo lonving, Tost the (lash  ns woll. Have Ihe batteries  40-page  Booklet:  What Every  Woman  *  Should Know  Mortgages  for That  Dream  Home  Chequing,  Ask About  F.S.P.!  Ollor to send llmm a copy r;h"cKod '""V1 "O"1"9'  theft.  CHARGEX  88*8013  Sumiycrttt Mad, Gibsons   MASTERCHARGE  ol tho plcturo II It s possible Try th* marital  places, crflll workshops,  outdoor coricorta nnd  parks Architecture Is ono  of tho best examples ol a  nation's spirit and nrontlv  Reliable film is available  in almost uvury country  hut developing facilities  vary, Ollon II In a good  Idea to wall until arriving  homo tn develop or send  Ity Tho othorlal striving of ��>��'"'" ���>��<* via mall In a  nennnissancorioroncols "��� marked "ilo not  expressed In fl mlsly *">/ Customs some-  morning photograph wllh "189 cnock P����*��l�� '"'���  Iho Duomo commanding w"y ftn(l " cn" damage  even in tho distance. ,,,,n HegiMw your camera  And although often only *ilh "uaionw before lenv-  on* shot of a particular '"0  ���'�����  country.   Occa  sionally it sales sups  haven't boon kept, ami  especially II your aamora  Is an Import nny way, there  ean be   preMoma  re-  sub|oct will be kept      a  stained glass window or a  fisherman  mending  his  nets - - *om*tlm*�� It'*  twnnwrtWle lo ywnpvtw a  aerie* pf ahota for .your ���"���wlnfl-  album. Bind wllh water     Ono*   you're  back,  lilies floating demurely In show your <plcturee lo  a stream, then the mm friend*,  but  only  the  wheel be*l��i* th��m and beat on���.  Nothing  Is  finally the whole mill wllh duller than a heat1 of medl-  Ibe sun warming its do-  ocro snapshots  There's  Something  for  Everyone at  the  Bank of  Montreal  ���    v9l 1.11 Vl   %*       1 %*       vPVI �� m\j  Ial ill ! WJ       I"! ^J If^JB   Jp \rZmmT'  ��� whatever your needs  ASK US  and  LET US HELP  PBi m��\mmw     Ml ^m\W    ^k\%W \W    mm   mWmW PWWF Wm  A    A       < h' ' Liri:t ( \h I. Kli, ii i Li. i, iL  0 .-^. ��--. i ,   ,��� -. i-   ft  a . -    -  * t  Gibson*  510622 16  Made  HM:i 'J  >>*:���. //. Read the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone 885.3231  Coming Events  "SPICEV - 3 piece band for  dance music to suit any  generation: old, young, or in.  the middle. Call 885-3864 for  reservations. 3082-tfn  BOOTH BAY RESORT on  beautiful Gulf Island  seashore. Oysters, clams,  swimming, fishing. Fully self-  contained electric  housekeeping cottages. Box  247, Ganges, B.C. VOS 1E0 or  phone 537-6651. 2695-28  Help Wanted  Page B-2   The Peninsula Times  Wed. June 8,1977   o ���<���*   Obituary  HUHTALA: passed away on  June 4,1977, Matti Huhtala,  late of Gibsons, B.C. in his  73rd year. Survived by his  . loving wife Minnie, 2 stepsons,  John Theros of Victoria, Roy  Theros of Armprior, Ont.,  nieces and nephews in  Finland. Memorial service  Wednesday, June 8,1977 at 2  p.m. in the Gibsons United  . Church, Rev. A. Reinhardt  officiating. Cremation  following. In lieu of flowers,  donations to the Canadian  Cancer Society or O.A.P.A.  Branch No. 38, Gibsons appreciated. Devlin Funeral  Home directors. 2701-28  in Memoriam  DONATIONS TO The  Canadian Cancer Society  are gratefully acknowledged  and will be devoted solely .to  Cancer Research. Donations  should be addressed to The  Canadian Cancer Society, c-o  Mrs. A.J. Hatcher, Madeira  Park, B.C. Cards are sent to  the bereaved and receipts for  income tax purposes to  donors. 2669-28  Card of Thanks  WE WOULD like to thank all  those who expressed concern following the death of our  beloved Erv. Also thanks to  those who contributed in his  memory to the Minor Hockey  Association. Babs, Tim &  Tarn. 2693-28  Personal  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-t��n  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. , 2825-tfri;  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  Help Wanted  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 families 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 Committee, Wilson 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  MAINTENANCE superintendent for Interior  Sawmill. Experienced maintenance personnel with supervisory experience required.  Salary commensurate with  experience.. Contact: . The  Manager, Rim Forest. Products Ltd., 20. Powell Road,  R.R. 1, South Hazelton, B.C.  V0J2R0. Ph. 842*5266.   2696-28  WANTED: truck driver for.  Chevron Canada, Sechelt,  B.C. Applicants must be 25  years or older. Ph. 885-3146  after 6 p.m. 2667-30.  WILSON CREEK Community  Centre has five positions  available for supervisors for a  summer program for children  ages 7-13 years. Call 885-2721  for details. 2665-28  DO YOU like meeting people?  Have the use of a car, if so,  consider a career with  Welcome Wagon. This is a  part time job. To arrange for  an interview, please phone  885-9504. 2689-28  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  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 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  Legator Reader advertising 70c  per count line. '  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement Notices are $7.00  (up to 14 lines) and 60c per line  after that.. Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs must be paid for in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cash discount.'  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Loc&l Area $7.00yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00yr.  Overseas $U.00yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  ��K3WMtXXK����%%%%%%%S<����%%%1t1O0H����1��^  Then  call:  give    us    a  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885-12109. 758-tfn  ROOFING,     shingles     or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  Call Doug after 5.885-5075.    ,  2779-tfn  Wanted to Rent  TEACHING COUPLE wish to  rent 2 bdrm home, Selma  Park-Roberts Creek area.  Good ref's. Ph. 885-2391 aft.  5. 2655-27  3 BDRM house fpr min. 6 mos.  v from June 1. Wanted to rent  by local professional man and  family. Refs. available. Ph.  886-9246. 2634-29  RESPONSIBLE professional  couple,  moving to area.  Seek nome for rent. WF or  rural preferred, 886-9508. 2688-  28        ....���'������.  COMFORTABLE    3    bdrm  home in Gibsons for family  of 3. Excel, ref's. WiU give 1st  and last months rent. Ph. 886-  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES ltd.  Redt Estate  885-2013  Spacious one year old Sechelt home, 1280 sq ft. Lovely fi  Three bedrooms, ensuite, full \ basement waiting  developed. FP $55,000. Local lot or... in trade?  replace,  to   be  2472.  2691-30  For Rent  MADEIRA PARK - new 2  bdrm w-den, non-bsmt., FP,  patios. Close to stores &  school. Avail. July 1. $230 per  mo., $250 w-fridge & stove.  (112) 8564670 or (fl2) 856-  8577. 2619-29  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  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.  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  '2    885-9365      '  86 ACRES  With a westerly gentle slope. 1700 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 NOBLE, 883-2701  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE; REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  HOMES  REAtXm  MEMBER I  LOTS  LOWER RD 1/2 acre...  BAYVIEW 100x300   DERBY RD 56x163   SPINDRIFT AVE. 54>< 110   NORWEST BAY RD 75x150...  REDROOFFS ESTATES 60x267  SECHELT VILLAGE 100x230 ..  REDROOFFS ESTATES 60x263  WEST OF SECHELT 123x200 ,.  VILLAGE CUL DE SAC    SECHELT VILLAGE CORN   ....  DON ',  $13,000  ,.$16,000  $10,300  $13,000  $10,300  $10,000  .$12,300  .$10,500  .,$9,000  ..$12,300  ,$13,000  SANDYHOOK $31,500  Seml-waterfront. Two bedroom, all cedar  home located across the slreet from  beach access. Neat as a pin with a  beautiful vleW of Sechelt Inlet. A perfect  retirement or starter home.  ��� tm��fmlmm,,tyr-^��,mfmm,M-mr��,��mmft����*m*rittmil,mmmtrm ��������.i mi.mii... i.-m.-.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS $41,500  New 1040 iq ft home with fantastic view  of Sechelt Inlet and Poise Island, Has a  beautiful kitchen fitted with custom  cabinets. Fireplace, deck and many other  attractive features. This two bedroom  .home is ideal for the young family or  retirement couple.  HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL $39,900  This older  style  one  bdrm house  with  separate oarage and guest cottage needs,  a little TLC to revive it. Located on approx  2 acre on Beach Ave. this Is a super investment in popular Roberts Creek.  WATERFRONT  Halfmoon Bay WF $32,900  Terrific lot, fully serviced. Low bank, A0'  frontage close to moorage and launching  ramp.  BEACHCOMBERS DELIGHT . $61.750  So you want waterfront but can't quite  afford It? Let us show you a* way. This 2  bedroom, year round home located on  Ocean Beach Esplanade offers all the |oys  of waterfront without taxes. There's a  quiet roadway between your garden and  Ihe sea and that Is olll Good basement,  fireplace, garage and secluded back  garden. By appointment only.  WATERFRONT HOME $43,000  2 bedroom year round home nestled  amongst fir and arbutus trees on 70'  waterfront. This could be the little dream  home you have been waiting for, Loads of  potentlol.  ACREAGE  HIGHWAY 101AOWER ROAD $42,000  8 acres of prime land located on North  side of Highway 10) at Lower Road. Road  access on east side, treed, A top piece of  acreage close to schools ond shopping.  Tsawcome Properties  A new concept In mobile home living.  New double wld* homes completely set  up on landscaped lots. Located a short  walk from th* best boach on th* coast.  7*i.m* to III your budget. Call DON  SUTHERLAND for the full story.  ENGLISH LTD.  ��uhv��oy 1Qt, next to the Oulf flatten In SftcMf  SICHHTi 88A-329S  VANCOUVER. 681-7 9JI  REALTY  LTD*  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  ;  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 3 bdrm waterfront home on Bowsprit Road.  Separate garage.48 ft low bank waterfront, dock, garden. $62,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 330 �� ft waterfront just outside Harbour  entrance. 2 bdrm home, partial basement, with sweeping view of  Harbour entrance, islands and Gulf. Good garden-area. $128,000.  (  EGMONT ��� 1000 sq ff 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.  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.  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. i  4 MILE POINT, SANDY 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 ROAfc>; FRANCirPlWiN'SOCX''��� 3 bSrm"home with till  bsmt, 1 1/2 bathrooms, electric heat, situated on 3.5 acres with  500 + ft waterfront in Bargain Harbour. Asking $200,000.  ISLANDS  WILLIAMS ISLAND ��� Beautiful 2 1/2+ acre island at the entrance  to Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� Beautiful treed small islond. ).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 Horbour, across road) from public waterfront access.  $42,000.  2. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 acres with creek ctnd 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  3. KLEINDALE ���approx 20 acres of fairly level land with approx 10  acres cleared. $38,000.  I  REVENUE PROPERTIES!  FALSE BAY, LASQUETI ISLAND ��� General Store, restaurant, PO a  marine services on .9 + acres with 167 + ft waterfront. $160,000  plus cash for stock in trade.  BUSINESS BLOCK - MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings built 1970, with a total floor area of  8,250 sq ft. Present tenants are a Building Supplies, Furniture/Electrical & Plumbing Supply Store, Laundromat 8, Real  Estate/Insurance Office. Located on 5.4+ acres on Hwy 101 at  Francis Peninsula Road. $195,000  ^WATERFRONT ACREAGE^  NELSON ISLAND -- 40 unique acres with 1500 ft sheltered  waterfront on Westmere Bay, 225 + ft lakefront on West Lake. 3  bdrm home, 2 cottages, floats, rood to lake. Asking $160,000..  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200 + ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Eflmont Rood ad|acent to Jervis View Marina. 5.11 acres. Spectacular view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $60,000.  GARDEN BAY 3 1/2 + ocres wllh 500+ ft sheltered waterfront.  A very nice parcel. $122,500.  EARLS COVE ���--��� 5.57 acres good land with 430+ ft sheltered  waterfront ad|olnlng Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  NELSON ISLAND 4.8 treed ocres on Westmere Bay, with 1400 fl  beautiful waterfront with nice cove & beach. $40,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR 700+ rocky beach waterfront on Hwy 101  between Bargain Harbour and Silver Sands. Property contains 16 +  ocres with beautiful view of Malaspina Strait and Texada Islond.  Smoll older cottage ond 26' trailer included. $163,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA -- subdivision possibilities on two odjocent  waterfront lots with deep water moorage. 1.8+ acre* wtlh 132 fl  waterfront at $75,000 and 1,23+ ocres with 63+ fl at $42,500.  ST. V��HC*NI ���AY ��� 2 pmrtaH, eoch wtrh imttsVMed t/-*4m Interest  In DL 3839. Water access.  1. 432 It waterfront, 6.46 acres $30,000  2. 363 ft waterfront. 6.71 acres $23,500  HOMES  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 home, built 1973. on  large treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1711 sq ft 3 bdrm  ranch style home, ensuite, on large level lot. Immediate possession.  Reduced to $65,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� in a quiet cul de sac off Sinclair Boy Road. A 2 bdrm  Gothic Arch style home with excellent view over Garden Bay.  Naturally treed lot. $49,900.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 bdrm furnished summer  home located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft govern-,  ment dock. $47,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� large, level landscaped lot. Partly fenced,  with 12 x 60' furnished Bendix mobile home, 1972 model, concrete  pad with covered front porch, 10x12' aluminum work shed.  $35,000.  EGMONT ��� PRICE REDUCED TO $20,000 ��� 2 bdrm home. 790+ sq  ft on Maple Road, close to Egmont Marina. Oil heat, low taxes.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES���3 bdrm cedar home, sundeck, across front  on private, natural treed lot with view over Garden Bay. $59,000.  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, washer & dryer. Close to marinas, store  & PO. Nice retirement home��� no stairs to climb. $71,900.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� PRICE REDUCED TO $60,000. New 3 bdrm  split level home, partial basement, unfinished rec room. Situated  on lot 47, Rondeview Road.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� professionally design^ 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 on a treed view lot close to stores,  marmas 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, tec room, sundeck with view of harbor.  Electric heat, thermopone windows. $73,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new 3 bdrm  home on Wesjac Road  {Narrows Road subdlvfsion^. Car^H drift stirideck. 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.  ,f   WATERFRONT LOTS  ��  1. SECRET COVE ��� 2 adjacent waterfront lots on sewer system.  Both are steep, but have good building sites and deep sheltered  moorage. $28,500 & $29,500.  2. GERRANS BAY ��� 100+ ft waterfront with 188 ft frontage on  Francis Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank.- water line and  electricity all in. $32,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 290+ ft waterfront on 1.2+ treed  acres. Driveway in, building sites cleared. $55,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Lorge waterfront lot, facing onto Bargain  Harbour, Level building site. $34,000.  ftAKEFRONT PROPERTIEsf  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acres with 750+ ft of sheltered waterfront  with southern exposure. Water access only. $40,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 113+ acres of excellent land. 400' waterlront on  Ruby Lake, 2,600+ ft waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, trailer  spaces. $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5+ acres with 3,500+ ft sheltored waterfront. 2 summer cottages, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000,  HOTEL LAKE ��� 105 �� ft excellent lakelront lot. 1 /2 acre with hydro  and easy access. $20,000,  RUBY LAKE ��� Lot 4 has 117+ ft good lakefront, driveway In from  Hallowell Road, serviced with hydro. $19,500.  SAKINAW LAKE ~ 1300+ ft choice lakefront with 24+ nicely treed  acres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with sundeck on 4 sides.  Floats, 2 boats and motors, A very nice property. $ 105,000,  SAKINAW LAKE ��� WATERFRONT LOTS PRICED TO SELL  1. Lot 1  $8,500      7. Lol IB $10,500  2. Lot 2  $8,500      8. Lot 22       $8,500  3. Lol 4  $6,500      9. Lot 23 $5,500  4. Lot 14  $7,500    10, Lol 24 $6,000  5. Lot 16 $6,500    11. Lot 29 $5,500  6. Lot 17 ,, $0,500 ALL CASH  I      L0T$      i  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1.5+ ocre treed lot. easy access, easy to  build on, $19,900  2. MADEIRA PARK -- serviced lots, most with view, close lo schools,  stores, PO ft marinas. $4,5OO-$22,000  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� several good building lots, serviced with  hydro and water. $10,000-$)5,000,  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR -��� 1 1/2+acres, nicely treed, secluded.  Hydro, water, soptlc tank ft drain field In. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Selection of Serviced lots, some with  view, ranging In price from 410,500 to $21,250.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE ���-- nicely treed lot on Elliot Road with view of  lake. Drain field It In. $12,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good building lots close to Modelra Park.  $9,000 & $9,500.  6. REDROOFFS AREA ��� naturally treed lot on Fronds Road,  100x269' with water, hydro and telephone. $17,900.  9. EGMONT ��� seml-waterfront vl*w kit, located beside paved boat  launching ramp In Secret Bay. Aerable soil. $12,000.  10. HALFMOON BAY ��� lorge corner view lot on Redrooffs Rood,  close to water. $9,000.  11. SANDY HOOK ��� view lot (fill on Porpoise Drive Rood.  $11,500.  la.UNOAUt ��AV  ROAD ��� t ffOtNt building lots.  116,000  ��  $16,750.  13. SECHELT ��� level, naturally treed lot, 73x150' on Norwest Boy  Road. $10,300,  DON LOCK  Ret. 883-2826  OLU or JEAN SLADEY  883-2233  DAN WILEY  Res. 883-9149  I For Rent  For Rent  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson  Creek   Communiiy   Hall;  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  94Q3.. 11121-tfn  NEW OWNERSHIP Tantalus  Apts;, Gibsons. Now avail,  bachelor and 1 bdrm suites.  Furn. or unfurn., newly  decorated with w-w carpeting.  Cable and parking. Phone 886-  7490 or 886-2597. 2967-tfn  FURN. 1 bdrm suite. WF,  Gibsons. No Dogs. Ph. 886-  7108. 2671-28  3 BDRM house, $285 per mo.  Ph. (112) 926-1024.     2676-28  2   BDRMS, ,2   baths,   full  basement, Sechelt area. Ph.  939-3885. 2686-28  2 BDRM summer ctg. biweekly or monthly. Furn.,  supply own linen and bedding.  Close to shopping and boating.  Avail. June 15-Sept. 4. Deposit  req'd. $100 per week. Ph. 88^  2808 aft. 5 p.m. 2687-30  FURN. WF, apt., W. Sechelt.  TV, tele, linen. Call mornings or evenings, 885-  2627, ' 2690-31  AVAIL, from July 1,1977 until  July 1, 1978. 2 bdrm new  house in W. Sechelt. Has  fireplace, fridge and stove  supplied. $275 per mo. Ph. 885-  9543. 2659-30  3 BDRM HOME with FP, w-w  carpeting, avail, now. Ph.  885-2014. 2661-28  Real Estate  NEW 1200 so ft home with full  bsmt,, includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100x100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfn  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.    2074-  tfn   SUNSHINE COAST: West  Sechelt. By owner, _'acre  clearedi flat sea view lot, 32  Wakefield Road. UO' frontage  on road. Zoned R2, power and  water. $14,500. Tr your offer.  594-2641. 2666-tfn  \kmj\  \\kaml(hHhamcomeii\)  uitfi a better Hue.  NANTUCKET  Whether you're looking  for a luxury cruiser, a muscle  machine, a specialized  fishing boat, or an economy  runabout, the best line we  can hand you is Silverline.  Silverline hasjust  about everything for 77.  Including the beautiful new  17 foot Nantuckets.  So, be sure and see all  that Silverline has going  for you from your local  dealer.  \S/L\/EF1L//VE  Coho Marina Ltd,  P.O. Box 160, Madeira Park, B.C.  883-2248  NEW HOME, under construction. HOO 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 Ck. Hydro,  phone, water. $29,900 obo.  Ph. 885-3450. 2639-29  BY OWNER: on Hwy 101,  Roberts Creek. 10% acres  with 12x66' 1972 Leader  trailer. Barn, with hydro,  carport, utility shed, etc.  Some cleared and fenced. Low  down payment. Owner will  carry balance. Ph. 886-  7471. v '  ' . 2660-28  4 BDRM house, 2 baths, fin.  rec rm., carport, sundeck.  Landscaped & fenced. View  the .bay from, kit., dng. & LR.  FP. $50,000. Ph. 886-2761. 2632-  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  INTERIOR Log Homes:  Custom prefabbing and on-  site construction of log bldgs.  $8 per square foot, basic price.  Write or jphone Interior Log  Homes, Bridge Lake, BX.  V0K1E0. Ph. 593-4440 or 593-  4459. 2663-28  LOVELY 2 bdrm home, 1 acre  hwy. frontage. Year round  stream, barn, numerous fruit  trees. Mod. kitchen and  bathroom, % bsmt. Forced air  central heating. $43,500 cash  for clear title. Ph. 886-8121  (days),8^2902 (eves.) 2635-29  POTENTIAL VIEW Lot for  Sale. $9500 or take over  payments of $120 per mo. Lot  20, Cameo Road, off Field Rd.  Ph. 7364521 collect.      2622-29  LOT FOR SALE: in Sam-Ron  Sub. fully cleared, ready for  building, with full utUities.  Down payment and terms. Ph.  885-2127. 267030  BY OWNER: Selma Park, on  parklike quiet large lot,  panoramic ocean view. 1400 sq  ft, 2 bdrms up, 2 bdrms with  ensuite down. 2 heatilator  FPs, sundeck, fenced yard.  Many extras. $72,500. Ph. 885-  3773. 2678-tfn  160 ACRES for sale. 60 in  pasture and hay. Three  bedroom house, modern. Two  bedroom house, not modern,  rented at $100 per month. Ph.  567-4357. 2699-28  SEAC0AST  CONSTRUCTION  a  LTD.  Wharf St.  P.O. Box 1425  Sechelt  WEST SECHELT  Quiet cul de sac; lovely trees,  feature fireplace wall, 3 bedrooms,  ample storage. $42,500.  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  New attractive stucco 2 bedroom  home in Village. Stone, fireplace,  carport. $39,850.  OPEN BEAM  $39,900 ��� exceptional value for  this new home on Norwest Bay Rd.  corner fireplace in large living  room, 3 bedrooms.  UNOBSTRUCTED VIEW  From this spacious full basement  home under construction in West  Sechelt. $-46,500.  View Lots Available  COMPLETE DESIGN .CONSTRUCTION SERVICE  Larry Moore Days 5-3718 Eves 5-9213  Mar| Bazen Days 5-3718 Eves 5-2991  Ruth Moore Days 5-9213  AN INEXPENSIVE place to  live! Beautiful Arrow Lakes  .area of B.C. Houses in the  twenties, up. Lakeshore  properties, acreage. Hot-  springs development. Selkirk  Realty Ltd., Box 40, Nakusp,  B.C. Ph. 265-3635: 2698-28  WORKING cattle ranch in the  fertile Irionoaklin Valley.  159 acres plus grazing lease,  three creeks, home, outbuildings, machinery, cattle.  $160,000. Selkirk Realty,  Nakusp, B.C. Ph. 265-  3635. 2694-28  Peninsula Times  .Page 1W  Wednesday, June .ft. 1977  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  We're Here  For You  rm  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  ���������HOMES  Phone 885-3271  GIBSONS SPCIAL!  Modern 3 bdrm ranch style with large carport. Well designed kitchen, w/w carpets. Drive down  Pratt turn right on Chaster, take a look! Then phone Jim Wood, 885-2571. ,   .  LOTS & ACREAGE-  SCRUB BRUSH & PAINT  Plus a little carpentry and you have two rental houses on a large lot with easy access  to water. Only $25,000. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  BUILDERS!  Don't miss this 75' x 142' corner lot on Pra.t near Grandview. Only $11,500. Chuck  Dowman, 885-9374.  WANT TO FARM?  18 acres partly cleared. All fenced, misc outbuildings and good 2 bdrm home. All  year stream. High 70s. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  1/2 ACRE ~~     ~ ~  Water, hydro and phone available on Cooper Rd. Future potential. Only $10,200 with  terms. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  SECHELT BUILDING LOT  Ideal location for your home, level and treed lot in the village on Anchor Rd. Fully .  serviced, close to all amenities. Asking $12,500. Offers welcome. Jim Wood, 885-  2571. _ , ' ���  "   -  ROBERTS CREEK ��� FLUME RD ���ACREAGE  One bdrm cottage, good condition. Situated on over 4 acres of beautiful parklike  property. AH year round creek gently flows through this property. Could be subdivided or build your dream home on your own estate". Asking $43,000. Offer  welcome! Jim Wood, 885-2571.  GIBSONS AREA  Small farm, 5 ACRES, cleared. Large modern home, attractive stone feature wall with  fireplace. Also very large new barn type building. Wiring, plumbing is in and could  easily be converted to approx 5 bdrm home. Some good potential here. To view call  Jim Wood, 885-2571. Asking $120,000, offers welcome.  ROBERTS CREEK VIEW  This could be it I The property you have been dreaming about. Over 5 acres of ocean  view, southwest exposure, lots of warm sunshine. Approx 1 acre cleared. Excellent  location for a quality home. Ideal for chickens and animals. Asking $35,000. Jim  Wood, 885-2571.  GIBSONS ��� PRATT RD  Drive down Pratt Rd and have a look at this 8.4 acres of good level land. Zoned ALR,  treed, possible subdivision. Phone me for details. Jim Wood, 885-2571. Asking  $49,500.  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  ���/"���  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  OS!)"-!-.0%) his)  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  PANORAMIC ��� OVERLOOKS TRAIL BAY 03745  Semi waterfront lot 75x126'. Corner location, Trail and Boulevard In Sechelt. Only  steps to beach, block to shopping. Near ready to build. Southerly outlook and  present improvements only $38,500 FP. BOB KENT, anytime 885-2235.  WEST SECHELT 03653  Largo 1/3 aero lot has south slope with potential Gulf view as area develops. Hydro,  water, phone and cable TV on paved rood. FP $12,000. DON HADDEN, 885-9504  eves.  I KEEP TELLING YOU #3823  I have soma waterfront lor salo, It's a beauty wllh cedar cabin at the water'* odge.  Your lost II you don't phono me. ANN IBBITSON, 886-2542 evet.  LOWER GIBSONS HOME 03770  Fine 3 bodroom home, 3 yrt old & all largo rooms. Living hat excollont heatilator  llroplaco, eloctrlc heat all rooms. Full basomont with bedroom, 1/2 bath, rumpus  room and more, Largo dock & patio and garage, Croat vlaw of Howo Sound and all  for $55,000. PETER SMITH, 885 9463 ovot.  HOBBY FARM 03809  Almott 10 acrat with a good homo, 5 ocrot cloarod, good toll & yoar round pond.  Ideal for hone* or small stock with several small ���holtert. FP $79,500. JACK WARN,  006 26111 oves.  TERRIFIC TRAIL ISLANDS SCENE 03821  No chance to loto your view or your thlrtl On the brow of tho Mason Rd hill, an  00x150' ploco lo rovol in the tun. Priced at $16,200 HOOT. KENT, yours alwayt, 005  223%  GIBSONS  03758  Ihlt lorgo 1/3 mrm lot on village tower H, wolor. Cloto to pott olllco, 2 blocks lo  thopplng. FP $13,000 DON HADDEN, 005 2235.  LOOK AT  03771  Snug and rnmfy homo. 10 min drlvo from Socholt, Sundock, 2 bodroomt, llroplact  Gardon lull of f lowort. Pi lead well at $34,900. ANN IBBITSON, 886 2542 ovot.  3/4 ACRE OF SECLUSION 03791  A homo that's different, with mnttlva ttrurtural boamt nnd ttono llroploco. Vlow of  Georgia Stroll ond Itland. Thit It worth viewing. Almost detected boach oroa.and  good flthlng 2200 tq ft homo. $140,000. JACK WARN, BOA 2601 evet.  B.C. HYDRO MOVES I 03495 a 97  Yet, tho powor It going In on Joteer Rood. With only 2 U*�� remaining you gat tho  hanalll of pretant low prlcet of $11,900 ond.. baforo tho foil accompli. Move nowi  Coll ut anytlrno. 005 2235 or BOB 005 9461 ovot.  (TV  C-  kC3  NEW ON MARKET  QUALITY 2 BEDROOM 03825  In Secholt, landscaped, foncod lot. Gracious  quality homo. Floor heating, whlto hoatllator  fireplace. Matter bodroom has 2 piece ensuite.  Carport and (raazor room. Garden shod much  moro. Owner pressured. FP $43,900 & under ona  yoar old. PETER SMITH, 085 9463 ovos.  VIEW      TREES      1/2 ACRE 03757  Alto close to good access to beach, thit 00x321' lot noarly lovol and Al lor toptlc  approval. Blacktoppod rood, all tervlcot, 5 mlnutoi drive lo village. FP $11,500.  PETER SMITH, 005-9463 ovot.  LARGE QUALITY HQME 03800  3 bodroom homo. Living loom has mastlvo ttono flroplaco, whirlpool bath & tauna,  plut 2 bnthroomt, family room, den, 2 sundorkt with a panoramic harbor view.  Better than watorfront. On a huge lot with touthwait oxpotura. In tha gardon thoro  nro pools, lights, mony thruht nnd llowort and 0 small greenhouse. Somo tlnlthing  ilotnllt to bo nogotlatod (or n lull prlco of $105,000. DON HADDEN, 005-9504 ovot.  EXCELLENT FAMILY ACCOMMODATION  Boottlng 4 bodroomt, largo living room. Detached, gacogt  vlllotjo. ANN IBBITSON, 006 2542 ovot.  CHOOSE 1 OF THESE 2  03800  Asking $44,000. In tho  03816/17  3016 Ik 00x140', lovol, toma vlow In Watt Socholt, Hard lurtocad rood, nice troat,  lull torvlcot, prlcod al $ 12,900. 381 7 In Socholt hat 152'on road, 109'on lone, a fow  radar (root, nnd nrrott the road, hilly tread. Vory qulot, all torvlcot, offers to  $12,500. I'll help you. PETER SMITH, 005 94*3 ovot.  BUILDERS TERMS?  03674  5 1/2 (in os lor dovolopmont In tunny Roboctt Crook. Cloto lo toa, roady lor 8 lol  tubdlvlslnn. $45,000. JACK WARN, 006-2601 ovot.  TUWANEK 03811  Moor your boat In Lambs Bay, |ust across the street from this gentle sloped lot in  Tuwanek. Zoned R-2. Over 8000 sq ft with hydro, phone & water along road. Good  value at $8,500. DON HADDEN, 8B5-9504 eves.  COMMERCIAL #3796  Opportuntly knocks If you want restaurant, store, colfee shop, all under one roof and  4 bedroom home. Offers to $120,000. ANN IBBITSON. 886-2542.  REDROOFFS WATERFRONT HOME 03818  Do It now I 75' on waterfront which is accestable, 209' deep from road. Well  maintained older 2 bedroom home. Great view of Merry Island lighthouse, etc. from  15x14' living room. House fully furnished. Also has guest cottago. $61,500. PETER  SMITH, 885-9463 evet.  COMMERCIAL AREA 03812  4 commercial lots In the centre of Sechelt. This property has street and lane access  and Is zoned Cl. Invest now and be ready for construction whon tha sowor is laid.  For price and details, DON HADDEN, B05-9504 oves.  COMMERCIAL MOTEL 03795  Charming property. 10 suites. Sits on 1000' of watorlronl. 4.3 acres. Groat potential  for furlhor dovolopmont. $120,000. ANN IBBITSON. 006 2542 eves.  SEA & MOUNTAIN VIEW  Highway lot. Cloto to Langdalo forry. $14,500. JACK WARN, 006 2601 ovot.  03744  NEW NEW NEW 03822  In village. 1052 sq It of sparkling home, boosts 2 full baths. Elegant slate holU. Large  room tlzot. Try $9000 down wllh B.C. Govornmont 2nd nnd attumo axlttlng 1st.  ANN IBBITSON, 006-2542 ovos.  ON CENTRE  03738  You can't get much mora convenience. Largo lovol lot noar Gibsons Pott Olllco.  Sorvlcod. $14,500. JACK WARN, 886-2601 ovot.  WATERFRONT SELMA PARK 03787  Attractive, soundly built home al ocoan't edgo, overlooking Trail Bay nnd tho  Islands. Bright loomy kltchon, modem bathroom, don. 2 bodroomt, vaulted living  room with brick III opineo. Now automatic oil furnaco. largo lonrod yard (room loi a  tocond dwelling), good gardon, mature fruit trees, single car garage. FP $65,000.  C.R. GATHERCOLE, 006 2705 or olllco, 805 2235.  GOOD BEACH  03765  Toi $24,000. Pi lino viow piopoity cloto lo Socholt vlllugo with h��ilu<tad bouch. A  placo to build an Imaginative homo. JACK WARN, 006 2601 ovot.  PRACTICALLY NEW 0 37 81  Hoalth demondt sale of this charming piece of waterfront and 2 bedroom homo near  Halfmoon Bay. Eaty accost and low maintenance. Atklng $07,500 JACK WARN, 006-  2601 ovot. ,'//  Mobile Homes  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44 to 24x60  12x68 Deluxe units  14x52,14x60  and 14 x 70available  NOW IN STOCK  14x60 Deluxe  Colwood  Drop by and view!  All units may be furnished and  decorated to your own taste.  Park space available for both  single and double wides.  COAST HOMES  Across from Sechelt Legion  Dave: 885-3859 evenings  Bill: 885-2084 evenings  2584-25  ���73 BENDIX mobile home,  ,   12x60', 2 bdrm, set up on lot  at Sundance  Trailer Park.  Asking $9,000. Ph. 886-  7350. 2668-30  ARE YOU Moving to Fraser  Valley? We have 14' wide  and dbl. wides for sale with  Srk space in adult park in  ission area. Space rental $70  per month. Apply Coast  Mobile Homes, Sechelt, 885-  9979. 2675-28  Cars and Trucks  '72 VW BUG, $1,400 obo. Good  cond. Phone 885-5055  eves. 2597-28  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  '65 COMET, $30Ofirm. Ph. 885-  9846. 2637-28  '75 FORD % ton, 360 auto., ps,  50,000 mi. $3750. Ph. 883-  2392. 2681-tfn  '72 FORD 1  ton  cab  and  chassis, 360, 4 speed, rear  dual wheels. 50,000 mi., $2250.  Ph. 883-2392. 2682-tfn  '72 FORD % ton Crewcab, 360,  4 speed, 43,000 mi. $2650. Ph.  883-2392. 2680-tfn  '69 PLYMOUTH Fury HI, 2  dr., very good cond. $700  firm. Ph. 886-9780 aft. 6:30  p.m. or weekends.       2677-28  Boats and Engines  15'SALMON troller, BUc,  equipped with hand gurdies,  poles, etc. $750. $1450 with 9.9  motor. Ph. 883-9988. 29  Boats and Engines  USED   6   HP   and   9   HP  Evinrudes. Phone 883-  2336. 2599-28  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  Jolly Roger Marina. Ask for  Don. 2613-28  VESSELS     surveyed     andt  appraised   for   insurance;  procuration, damage claims,'  buying 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  -17% K&C 165 1-0 moored at  Madeira Park. Ph. 299-  3783. 2662-31  29' ALUMINUM scow/loads  to 8 tons. $2,400. Ph. 885-  3903. 2684-28  21'GLASPLY cuddy cabin, '74  165 Merc, FWC, CB, depth  sounder j galley group, anchor  & gear, complete engine  spares and safety equip't., 10  HP trolling motor. $��,.400 obo,  see at Gov't Wharf, Porp. Bay  or call 885-3903. 2685-28  Machinery  1972 PRENTICE 600 heel-  boom mounted on 1965 International D405. Contact  G.G.R. Enterprises Ltd., Box  1330, grand Forks, B.C. 442-  8886. 2700-28  PageB-4      The Peninsula Times      Wed. June 8, 1977  Two Horse Trailer $1,500.00  Snubber brakes, rubber floor mats, new tarp  and paint.  Phone:485-5415  Write: 4627 Manson Avenue,  Powell River, B.C. V8A 3N3  Pender Haitour Realty Lid  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 at $15,000.  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine"       I.T.M.        Undercarriage, Rollers, Tracks,;  Sprockets,  Etc.  Equipment  Overhauls. New Tractor Parts  for All Models ��� Bullgears,  Pinions, Engine Parts, Track  Press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  USED BACKHOES: Good  selection of used backhoes  in stock, both in Vancouver  and Victoria branches. Rollins  Machinery Ltd., ph, Van  couver 874-6404; Victoria 384-  0541.Dlr.Lic.DO1331B. 2697-  28  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 10? 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 & 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.  Waterfront:  A dandy lot  in Madeira  Park  with  unfinished cabin. F.P. $33,500.  GARDEN   BAY:   1320 sq  ft  3 bedroom  A-frame  (furnished) of deluxe construction and with fireplace, auto/oil  heat, etc. Situated about 150' from the water and with a superb  view into Garden Bay. Dominion lease land. Full price $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  SECHELT INLET ESTATES  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISALS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLK.  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-2277"  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 51  a -.',   '  Join McRae  885-3670  Lorrle GIrard  886-7760  Chris Kanlcainen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  886._277  HOMES  Panoramic View I  Gibsons Village. Best view in Gibsons. Charming  starter or retirement home overlooking the Gap and  Keats Island. Can be yours for only $2500 down and  $250 per mo.  Dougal Road  1288 sq ft of comfortable living 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.  GLEN ROAD ��� Cozy 2 bedroom starter or  retirement home situated on a fabulous view  lot overlooking Keats Island. This home can be  purchased with low down payment and easy  monthly Instalments. FP $32,900  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.  FrP $42,900  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!-fri convenience"  and comfortable living. FP $49,900  PRATT RD & FIRCREST PL: Large landscaped lot  131' x 134' is the site for 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"x,3'6" rec  room with a roughed-in bdrm and bathroom.  All this and less than 1 mile from Gibsons  centre. FP $59,900  FAIRVIEW RD ��� "Revenue": this new duplex on  a 1/2 acre lot represents the ideal investment  property.-There are 1232 sq ft in both bf 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  WATERFRONT (lease): Absolutely level, walkout waterfrontage lot 60x140 approx.  Spectacular view and sheltered by Keats  Island. Good house with fireplace. Presently  rented for $265 per month. FP$31,000  SARGEANT RD ��� this lovely custom built home  has every feature you could imagine. Finished  fireplaces upstairs and down (heatilators). 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  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  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 59 x 131 x 122 ft lot  with expansive view of the Bay area and  Gibsons Village is well priced AT ONLY F-  P $11,500  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 lo compliment your  Dream Home design. The view of Keats Island  and surrounding scenes will be your plcturo  window. ACT FAST I There are ONLY 3 of these  still available. Priced from FP $11,900  COCHRANE ROAD: Gpod 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  GEORGIA DRIVE: Lovely large view lot just up  from Georgia Park. Lot size  67 x 108x99'x 121'.   NOTE I   Septic   tonk   &  field aro already in AND approved.  FP $19,900  GOWER POINT ROAD: Privacy and 100'  waterfrontage, beach just at other side of road.  Driveway is In, building site cleared with septic  tank and main drains In. FP $25,000  ROSAMUND RD & FAIRVIEW RD: Frontago on  these two roads make* a natural for subdivision. Both roads aro paved and sorvlcod  with hydro and roglonal wator. Try your offor  on this 70 x 337' double lot. Zoned R2. F-  P $20,000  IUWANEK: Only one block to boach. Full view  of Inlet. Piped community walor avallablo.  80 x 140'. NEW LOW PRICE ONLY $9900  GOWER POINT ROAD: At Iho corner ol 14th.  This property has levels cleared for tho  building site of your cholca. Excollont vlow of  Georgia Strait. Approximately 80 x 250'. F-  P $16,500  TUWANEK; Al tho ond of Porpolso Bay Rd. Tho  porfoct rotroallonal lot. Hydro and roglonal  wator sorvlco tho property. Southwesterly  oxposuro, with an oxcollont vlow of Socholt  Inlot. All this and only ono block from tho  boach and boat launch. FP $9,500  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 bo able  to be subdivided into two. Good corner lot, all  services except sewer. Nicely secluded in quiet  area. FP $16,000  ABBS ROAD: At the corner of School Road.  Excellent extra-large building lot with spectacular view of Bay, 'Howe Sound & Georgia  Strait. Approximately 75x150 foot. FP  $16,800  CEMETERY ROAD: Enjoy tho qulot privacy of  ono aero In rural Gibsons. The proporty is alls  lovol, usable land, Treed with somo vlow. F-  P $17,900  ABBS ROAD: One of the nicest building lots In  Gibsons, Lovel building silo with drop-off In  front of property to protect privacy. Spectacular  panoramic vlow. Slzo 66 x 128'.        FP $18,500  FORBES ROAD: In Langdalo. Very close to  school. This cornor lot is cloarod, lovol and  ready to build upon. Note the extra largo  ���izoof approx 80 X 140'. If $13,500  GOWER POINT WATERFRONT: Lovoly cloarod* SOUTH FLETCHER| Af Sch����l Rood. 2 lots  100x195' vory stoop to tho beach but a 40 x ,3�� ���ach w"h Imo" ���r��n'ob'l�� cottage on  fabulous building site with southorn exposure on* k^' Thl* ProPor,y ho�� ���x��M*��nt potential as  and panoramic vlow. FP $25,900'   " ha* a ��P"c'aculc>r view ol tho ontlro Bay area  and Koats Island. Mostly cloarod ond roady lor  building one or two homos. FP $27,500  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: with watorfront  at scarce as It Is this double use lot represents  roal value. FP $22,00d  DAVIS BAY: Laurol Road. If It's a vlow you want  Ihls is tho lot provided is a panoramic vlow  ol the Trail Islands, West Sechelt and all of  Davis Bay. This lot Is oasy to build upon with  many largo overgroens for prlvocy. Lot slzo Is  approx 00 x 135. FP $16,900,  PRATT ROAD: Noar proposed now school slto,  This lot Is cleared and ready to build upon.  Mature fruit trees dot this 76 x 1 25' lot. F-  P $13,500  SKYLINE DRIVE: Wllh tho towor only 150 ft  away from this lot nnd tho nd|olnlng lot nlso lor  salo, makes this nn oxcollont valuo. Tlio Idoal  spot lor a distinct and odglnnl homo. Nlco vlow  and sheltered Irom thl opon soa       FP $1 3,900  ACREAGE  ROBERTS CHEEK: 2 1 /2 ocros nlcoly sloplna land  right next to Comp Bing, Insuring privacy and  troos at that sldo of property. FP $16,600  NORTH RD. at CHAMBERLIN: Exceptionally woll  priced, 5 acre level property, half way between  Gibsons ft Langdalo. Front has Jieen cloarod  and filled. Back of proporty Is llko a park with a  crook running through, etc. Road allowance at  GIBSONS: Excollont prospects for tho ono who  holds this potentially common lolly zonod  acroago of 5 Acres. Pf $60,000.  sldo is th.  $37,500.  nine 'hioogh,  i extension of Chamberlin Road,  FP  GRANDVIEW RD. at 9TH. Ovor 1/2 acre, Very  prlvato, with vlow, Houso plans A building  permit, paid (or and IncWdod In price. Foundation, floor slab and plumbing all In for a  28x42 (1176 sqtl) building. Idoal lor dbl  wld*. FP $19,900  ROBERTS CREEK; Itlghwoy 101 rllvldos this  propoity diagonally down tho contra. Develop  both (Ides of the road. Try all offers. 5  acres. FP $30,000  ROBERTS CREEK: lovoly, partly cloorod 2 1/2  aero parrot closo to hotel ond park. Access  road partly In. Don't miss this opportunity to  purchase this largo ploco ol land lor ONLY .. F  P $16,B00  The coffee ia always on ���drop in for our free brochure. Livestock  For Sale  For Sale  RIDING LESSONS  Expert instruction ��� English  or Western. Gentle horses  provided.  BRUSHWOOD FARMS  Gibsons, 886-2160  2553-27  HORSES  ���Trail Rides     ���  ���Boarding  ���Western Lessons  Horseshoeing -  ���Tack & Manure,  for sale  Phone: 886-7967  2929-tfn  CERTIFIED .Farrier, Hans  ' Berger is coming to Coast.'  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. .,    394-tfn  ELECTROLUX   '   CANADA  Ltd. for sales and service.  Phone 885-9802. 3079-tfn  TREATED   LAWN   Soil   or  shredded peat. Phone 278-  6164 or 277-1784. 3076-29  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5 .  Wed. June S, 1977  mammt  PETS BOARDED.  3450.  Ph.  885-  2638-29  Pets  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerf ield Feeds  Hardware-Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Promtcts.  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Rototillers - Toro Land-  mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  Wanted to Buy  ALDER REQUIRED  Saw log alder reta.d. Standing,  deckedor boom form. Contact  P.V. Services.  883-2733  2760-tfr  ATTENTION PROSPECTORS: good quality dark  brown and black granite  wanted in large quantities.  Contact Klein's Masonry, RR  2, Oliver, B.C. VOH 1T0, 498-  2862. . 2664-28  PLAYPENS and high chair,  also Car seat. Ph. 886-  2472.      . 2692-28  Legal Notices  IN THE MATTER of the  Navigable Waters Protection  Act; Robert S. Lamont hereby  gives notice that he has under  section 6-4 of the said Act  deposited with the Minister of  Transport at Ottawa, and in  the office of the District  Registrar of the Land  Registry District of Vancouver, B.C. at 777 Hornby  Street a description of the site  and the plans of the float,  njmp^ and retaining^ wall  proposed to be built in Pender  Harbour at Lease Lot .3512 in  front of Lot 17, District Lot  1397.  AND TAKE NOTICE that  after the expiration of one  month from the date of the  Sublication   of   this   notice  .obert S. Lamont will under  Section 6-4 of the said Act  to  the   Minister   of  aa  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238,1589 Marino Drive, Glbtont  886-2248  'GIBSONS ��� Low priced home only $.8,000  down, owner will carry balance. 3 bdrm home*  with terrific view, close to shopping; house in  good condition and an exceptional buy at  $33,000. '  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 9.5 acres off Hanbury Road,  mostly in timber; 1600 sq ft home, completely  modern, 3 bdrms, 2 baths plus rec room. 4400  sq ft chicken house, . complete with pens,  automatic ventilation, feed & manure system,  brooder room and cooler; everything up-to-  date' and complete for chicken and egg  business. Chicken house could be sold  separately, all sales subject to court approval.  For further details of this interesting op  portunity call us.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Southern exposure, 75' of  high view wft, one acre plus. 4 bdrm home with  large sundeck off living room, large windows  give.unlimited view. Custom designed cupboards in roomy kitchen. Very private with  unlimited scope for garden enthusiast. Very  good buy at $79,500.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 1/4 acre.lot on quiet road;  ideal building lot with all services. All year  creek behind, five minutes to store & PO. Full  price $12,500. We also have a choice five acre  lot, very secluded, good holding property.  GIBSONS ��� 3 bdrm home on wft lease land.  Try your offer on $30,000.  SECHELT ��� commercial revenue property.  Large block on Wharf St. Six tenants, showing  good return. Contact us for complete details.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 3000 sq ft .ranch style wft  home. Faces south, low bank to beach,  unlimited view. 155' WF, 1.35 acres. Guest  cottage, many features too numerous to list.  Good terms available on this choice property.  Ask for further details.  GIBSONS ��� On Highway 101; beautifully  finished duplex; 3 bdrms, 3 baths and  playroom, laundry room, twin antiqued brick  fireplaces. Twin-seal windows will save dollars  on heating. Sundeck with fantastic view. Included with this property are two adjoining lots  level, ready to build. Ask for further details on  this choice investment property.  HOPKINS, WATERFRONT ��� Two lots, all services. Older home on one lot, 3 bdrm, large  living room, Close to stores, good garden soil,  fruit trees, fantastic view. $79,000.  ROBERTS CREEK, ACREAGE ��� 4.7 acres facing  south on Hwy 101 near Joe Road. Own water'  system, good garden soil, some fruit trees.  Good terms available on this choice property at  $33,000. .  Other     lots     and     commercial     properties  available, call us anytime.  Evenings call: John Black, 886-7316, Ron McSavaney, 885-3339  Transport, for approval of the;  said site and plans.  Dated 23rd day of May, 1977.  Robert Samuel Lamont  2679-pub.June7,14,21,28,  1977  For Sale  ROOFTOP TV antenna. All  channels, c-w booster and  inside rotor. 1 yr. old, new  $300, asking $100. Ph. 886-  7433. 2620-29  USED EQUIP: 2-30*W  water tanks; cast iron  radiators; 1 large, htg. boiler;  1 small htg. boiler. Ph. 885-  9007. 2674-30  NEW INGLIS froat-free  fridge, 17 cu. ft,, avocado.  Price now .$635. Cah be seen at  J&C Electronics, Sechelt; ph.  885-2569. Price drops $20 per  week until sold. 2683-28  For  Quick  Regulta  Us*  Times Adbriefs  Whatever it is you're looking for, you're  likely to find it listed in today's Want  Ads.  The PENINSULA luue^  885-3231  REALTY WORLD  REAL ESTATE SEMINAR  Designed to help you close more sales and  earn more money as a Real Estate Professional.  Training I* always Important...  In a tough market, training Is Imperative.  As a licensed salesperson, are you experiencing:  * too many sales collapsing?  * fewer sales closing??  * buyers who are nervous about acting now???  * a downward trend In your Income????  If you find yourself facing any of these problems, don't feel alone. But the fact that others share  the, same problems doesn't help your Income ��� or your attitude.  Oh Monday, June 13, 1977, Realty World Is presenting a real estate seminar which is sure to  Interest you. it will be held at 7:30 p.m. at the Pacific West Regional Centre, Suite 270, 6400  Roberts Street, North Burnaby (the new Sperling Plaza One building, right across from Burnaby  Municipal Halls ��� take the Sperling South Exit off the freeway).  Seats are limited, and will be reserved on a first call basis. NO CHARGE.  CALL 294-2321 NOW. to make sure of your reservation. You'll be pleased you did, and will  consider it time well spent.  If you arm under the Impression that this Is a recruiting ad, you're right I This ad Is designed to  attract agare*��lve, refits-oriented soles associate* to Realty WorW .member broker office*, by  demonstrating the kind of training available exclusively through Realty World.  Each office Is Independently owned.  anderson  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  * Doug Jove*  885-2761  ' Stan Anderson  .   885-2385  * Jock And* non  885-2053  ' George Townsend  885-3345  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Office Box 1219.5ech.slt  toll Ir** 684-8016  Selma Park  4 year old 2 bedroom, full basement home situated on  a superb view lot. Tastefully decorated and landscaped, all facing a paved street. Try your offer to  $49,500.  Iti'S  SELMA PARK: immediate  possession! Full basement 3  bdrm home. 1350 sq ft with  finished rec room and closed  in garage. Try your offer to  $65,500.  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.  ����wrh  HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL:  Davis Boy 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 ��� lorge 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 ac .  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   ��r^(  VILLAGE HOME: 1410 sq ft  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    &  separate    dining    area,  family room and a kitchen with   an  eating  nook.  A  shake roof enhances this very ottractively designed  home    with    maximum flexibility. Full price only  $61,900.  VILLAGE ��� NEW CONSTRUCTION: 3 bdrm bungalow  on a crawl space. Electric heat  and more than enough room  for a family, Good separate  utility corner. Potential view  lot. Scroll cedar siding. Close  to Porpoise Bay. FP $41,500.  OVER ONE ACRE: Treed seaview property. Private driveway plus  share In waterfront lot. FP $15,950.  ���taS-U        tmr mtoAuStttiV  FULL BASEMENT VILLAGE  HOME: 3 bedrooms ��� 2 up  and one in basement.  Finished rec room, main  floor utility room and large  sundeck. Yard is all fenced  for privacy. Sunken 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 the  house. FP $39,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road. Secluded lot with year round creek.,  FP $10,000.  TUWANEK: Low priced lot with a seaview. Only $8,395.  GIBSORS  PRIME  RESIDENTIAL  WATERFRONT:   Commanding  sea  view. Over 1/2 acre. 175' on Shoal Channel. FP $25,000.   ��� ���-  - ���   ^  ROBERTS CREEK: Excellent building lot 70 x 150' cleared and ready  ta devejop. FP $12,500.  INDUSTRIAL WATERFRONT: 2 homes on over 3/4 acre flat, level  waterfront lot. Main residence, is almost 1500 sq ft with 4  bedrooms. The master bedroom has a 3 piece ensuite. Basement Is  finished. Second home Is a 720 *q ft 2 bedroom cottage. There ore  over 200 lineal ft of new floats and a waterfront lease which  permits mo|or expansion of moorage facilities. Industrial zoning  means no tide yard requirements for building expansion. MUST BE  SEEN I  FP $105,000.  Suncoast Acres  A large selection of Island view lots with all services available,!  Including a sewage system. No permit problems. Mason Road  area In West Sechelt.  SANDY HOOK: 120' waterfront I View to southwest through the  evergreens and arbutus. Offered at $15,500.  SANDY HOOK: 55 x 146' lot with spectacular view up Sechelt Inlet.  FP $9,500.  LARGE WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOT: Bordering on all year round  creek. Potential view. FP.$17,800  WEST SECHELT: 3 bedroom, crawl space home on 1/4 acre of flat,  level treed lot. Very nicely decorated and a finished fireplace In a  large living room. A very economical home with thermal pane  windows throughout. FP $44,000  TRAILER PARK 5ITE: Roberts Creel} home plus shop with many'  extras. House It professionally remodelled. Fireplace In large living  room. Close to golf club with highway Irontage. 1.8B acres. Firm  Price $79,500.  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: West Sechelt view lot, cleared, graded, ond  serviced. R2 zoned. Move your trailer with no preparation  necessary. Asking $11,500 with $1,000 down.  $11,000 FULL PRICE: SEAVIEW LOT - 80' x 320' West Porpoise Bay,  Paved road wllh direct access to beach. Try your terms.  TUWANEK: Waterfront cottage with year round mooring, Mostly  Wnlshed, |u��t move In and llv*. Try your offer lo $35,000.  SANDY HOOK: 70' x 140' lol Jn this growing area. Spectacular view  up the Inlet. Asking $9,500.  For further Information on the above contact:  George Townsend, 885-3345; Jack Anderson* 885-2053  Stan Anderson, 885-2385; Doug Joyce, 8852761  ut #*��  111.1*0 SO  Ut #10  ��� l�� IOOOO  Ul #11  ��� ll.MOOO  Ut Ml         1  lit.110 00  Ut Hit       '_  ��� 14 MO 00  Ut #��4       T  ��� I4.IM.M  Ut ��)���'        1  ��� I4.IIO00  ut tu     ||  ��� 14 100 00  Ut #17       ���  ��� 14,��00M  Ul #tt      fl  ��� 11.000 00  Ut (It        1  tu.ro* os  I.I.HO         1  111 700 OO  Ut #41           1  KXD  Ut f��>  iuimm  III M000  UI#4J  Ut #44  11 MOO to  Ut #41  III.IHM  Ut #a��  tou>  Ut It,  ���OIO  Ut #M  KXO  Ul #4��  ��� ll.tMOO  Ul #M  ttt.M***  Ul #1) ���  IIMtO**  W>��M  r* Pender-Sechelt to get  toll-free calls Aug. 1  PageB-fi  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 8,1977  Beginning August 1, Sechelt and  Pender Harbour area residents will have to  do a little more fingerwork in placing local  telephone calls. But they'll be paid for the  added effort.  Subscribers in the 885 and 883 exchange  areas will be able to call one another toll  free beginning in August, but they will  have to start dialing all seven digits when  placing local calls, according to Keith  Matthews, information manager for B.C.  Tel in Vancouver.  Some subscribers in the Gibsons (886)  and Port Mellon (884) exchanges already  are being affected by the new system.  Residents received a notice with last  month's phone company billing advising  them that if they had difficulty with the  ,- five-digit system to re-dial using all seven  digits.  Matthews said, however, that the toll-  free system was not being-extended between Pender Harbour and the south  Peninsula at this time.  Stan Patterson, district customer,  service manager for B.C. Tel, said the  company expects an increase in calls  between Sechelt and Pender Harbour  under the toll-free system. Additional  switching gear and cable are being installed to handle the increase, he said,  Patterson also said work is  progressing on re-routing long-distance  links, which will result in toll calls being  directed through the Vancouver system  rather than being funnelled through the  Gibsons switching centre.  Matthews said this is strictly a  technical change, however, and would not  affect subscribers' long-distance calling  procedures.  Focus on Fitness  SOMETIMES when it's a sunny day  out and there isn't anything more  urgent to do, Sechelt police will do  spot    checks    on    Highway    101  travellers. Here Constable Chris  Annally steps smartly across the  centre line on his way to another  possible ticket. ���Timesphoto  Well, this being my last article, I can  safely say I'm fitnessed out. It's time to  take a break for the summer and enjoy a  change of pace. I have thoroughly enjoyed  the past seven months. The amount, of  information I absorbed concerning the  human body is overwhelming. Hopefully,  through the different events that were  offered over the months, I was successful  in sharing that information.  During the summer months we hope to  continue Focus on Fitness by having  different individuals write. Next week Lyn  Wheeler will be writing for the Gibsons  Athletic Association about the upcoming  swim program. We hope to have some  articles on nutrition, back problems, yoga,  etc. '  In the fall there will be a Canada Works  Program starting. This project is designed  to provide preventive health programs  and physical fitness service to all citizens  on the Sechelt Peninsula. Hopefully they  will pick up the column and it will be  carried on indefinitely.  I'd like to take the time now to thank  several people for their time and patience  with the Fitness Service. As everyone has  been really helpful I could probably fill the  whole column with thank-you's, but space  being limited I will keep to a special few.  Firstly to Kerra Lockhart of The  Peninsula Times. Kerra was faithfully at  all our special events snapping her  camera, to give us the excellent coverage  that was directly responsible for the  service's success.  Second, Karin Hoemberg, who gave so  much of her own time and guidance in our  begining stages, helping us along in times  of indecision. ���  Lastly the people working in the offices  connected to ours. Connie Westall,  Margaret Brown, Maureen Kirby, Betty  Wray and, of course, Frank West, our ever  patient accountant. Joy and I thank them  all whole heartedly for backing us, for  answering our phones, taking our  messages and just simply giving us  support. ��� Susan Milburn  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8,1977  ���v  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  ao  Allln  To Liva  Anothar  Tha  AM In  Man"  Aiim              *  _*&  Tho Family  Oanaral  World  F.B.I.  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Richard  KtngOt  Fathar  AMva"  King 01  Show  Amailng  Widmark  as  K*n*ington  Oang  Conl'd  Kanaington  Conl'd  Kraakln  Lionai  M>  Tha  Nawa  Nawa  CBC Naw*  Lata  CTV Naw*  Barrymor*  11S  National  Now*  Maw*  Aftalra  Movia:  Nawa  Movia:  Affaire  ABC Nawa  Saturday  Acadomy  "Two  Hour  Hook,  ���M  Movie:  Movie:  Night  Performance      Lana  Final  Una And  *0  "BrM  "Tha  Llva  To  Blacktop"  Movia:  Blnfcar"  12S  Encounter"  Satan  Saturday  B*  Jemee  "In Tha  Jerry  Conl'd  Bug"  Night  Announcad  Taylor  Haat 01  Lawl*  AS  Conl'd  Cont'd  Llva  Cont'd  Cont'd  Tha Nighl"  Conl'd  THURSDAY, JUNE 9,1977  FRIDAY, JUNE 10,1977  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.  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7       CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  '.���00        '- Allln  To llva  Anothar  Tha  Allln            ,     Loran  AN In    .  On           Th* Family  a_:M           Edga  Oanaral  World  FBI.  Tha Family         Cont'd  Tha Family  Ho*ptl*l  AftOtnOf  Tha Edga  Match                 Tha  Match  AS           Ot Nighl  Cont'd  WorM  Of Night  Oama                 AHan  Oama  �����       ���' Taka  EdgaOl  Movia:  Taka  Dinahl              > Hamal  Taltlo-  Q:1S           Thirty  W:SO           Calabrity  Nlghl  "Tha  Thirty  Dinahl                 Bhow   .  T*te*  Otraty'*     .  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VON 3A0  ���AST rOKPOISB BAY ROAD  Bust BBS* 244  r����i eaa net  Wo havo oxtoncUd our services to Include Summit Manufactured  Homes, with ovor 20 years experience In the B.C. housing Industry.  LOW In cost * HIGH In quality * BEST In design  Build It yourself or we will complete to any stage.  For Information and free brochure, contact:  Seacoast Design & Construction Ltd.  W^arf Street, P.O. Box 1425, Sechelt  Larry Moore OOw"3 / 10 Mar' Ba**n The      ._'.���.  %eisure Outlook  eeK  An introspective look at Bamfield  Powell River News PageB-7  i   Wednesday, June 8,1977  Dramatic portrayal of  Watergate investigation  "All the President's Men", the  dramatic story of two young Washington  Post reporters' investigation of the  Watergate scandal, opens Wednesday,  June 8, at the Twilight Theatre.  Robert Redford portrays reporter Bob  Woodward, and Dustin Hoffman is Carl  Bernstein..  A favourite endeayor of the film's fans1  is scrutinizing the action for a clue to the  identity of the mysterious "Deep Throat",  Woodward's shadowy secret informer.  About all that is known about Deep  Throat (so tagged by the Post's managing  editor, Howard Simons) is that he, or she,  was an official high in the executive  branch of the Nixon Administration, with  access to secret information at the  Committee to Re-elect the President as  well as at the White House.  Almost everyone from Mark Felt, the  number-two man at the FBI, to Robert  Finch, former counselor to the Presdient,  has been rumoured as the real Deep  Throat. There's even a sneaking suspicion  it could be David Eisenhower. They all  deny it.  A condition of the source's cooperation  was that he never be quoted, even  anonymously, and that neither his name  nor position be even hinted at.  There have been accusations from  some that Deep Throat does not exist, at  least as a single individual, that he is an  amalgamation pf several sources.  But Woodward insists that he does  exist. "I can onlyassure you we were not  clever enough to invent him," says  Woodward.  In both the book and the film, "Wood-  DUSTIN HOFFMAN and Robert  Redford star in the suspenseful story  of two reporters' investigation of the  Watergate scandal. The film opens  June 8 at the Twilight.  ward and Deep Throat communicate  through a system contrived tp evade  detection, and their movements are  planned to avoid being followed.  It is cloak-and-dagger stuff at its most  suspenseful, all the more potent because it  is true and of such recent vintage.  But trying to guess Deep Throat's  identity from the movie is probably a futile  game. Woodward would not give William  Goldman, who wrote the screenplay for  the film, even the vaguest clue as to Deep  Throat's appearance, age or demeanor.  If Deep Throat looks familiar in the  movie, it's because he's portrayed by Hal  Holbrook.  "All the President's Men" runs  through Saturday, June 11. It is rated for  mature audiences and carries the warning  of occasional coarse language.  Following at the Twilight on Sunday,  June 12, is "The Sailor Who Fell From  Grace with the Sea," starring Kris  Kristofferson and Sarah Miles.  Mysticism rubs shoulders with a  strange code of honor and sex in this  adaptation of the "��� late Japanese writer  Yukio Mishima's best selling novel.  Mishima committed suicide because of his.  strong feelings'about setting the world in  perfect order and the young men in this  film reflect those views.  Audiences may be more likely attracted, however, by the frequent nude  encounters between Kristofferson and  Miles. Their lovemaking is not that explicit, but the state of total undress is more  than might be expected from a non-  exploitation film.  The film runs through Wednesday,  June 15. It is rated for mature audiences  and carries the warning of some nudity  and suggestive dialogue.  Pitch-In'77  Keep  Dflli/h Columbia  Beautiful  A couple Of programs of particular  interest to West Coasters are on CBC radio  this week. Between Ourselves, Saturday  9:05 p.m., looks at the Vancouver Island  fishing village of Bamfield. Until recently  an isolated community, Bamfield is now  the site of a marine biological station  which has created changes in the  residents' way of life.  The people talk1 about their water-  oriented lives (served by the Lady Rose,  formerly serving Port Mellon before the  road was through), reminisce about the  town's past and confide their fears of  encroachment by the outside world.  Sunday at 4:05 p.m. the Bush and the  Salon presents a dramatized account of  the life of Charles Woodward, entrepreneur extraordinary, born in Ontario,  who came to B.C. at the turn of the century  to found a chain of department stores. Eric  Schneider plays the part of Woodward.  The dramatized documentary was written  by Douglas Harker and directed by Don  Mowatt.  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8  Afternoon Theatre 2:04 p.m. A bit of  Wilderness by Catherine Lucy  Czerkawska.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Folksingfcrs  Eric and Martha Nagler.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Peter. Brook  director of the Royal Shakespearean  Company discusses his views on theatre.  Eclectic Circus 12:10 a.m. weeknights,  with Allan McFee.  THURSDAY, JUNE 9  My Music 2:04 BBC quiz.  Ontario Election Special 5:05 p.m. from  Toronto.      "  Playhouse 8:04 p.m. A Refrigerator  Full of Dreams by Laurence Gough. Part  3, Two Kilos of Vanilla Ice Cream.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8:30 p.m. Pacific  Salt, The Dave Young Trid.  Mostly Music 12:10 p.m. Joseph  Marcerollo Accordian Quintet.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Allen Ginsberg  talks about his early years and how at 50  anger has become awareness.  FRIDAY, JUNE 10  Souvenirs 2:04 p.m. from Cape Breton,  Lew Squires at 97 years recalls telegraphy  during the wars.  Country Road 8:04 p.m.-Bill Carlisle.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. CBC Winnipeg  Orchestra, Janice Taylor, contralto. An  evening in Spain, Three Cornered Hat  Suite De Falla.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. The story of Boogie  Woogie.  SATURDAY, JUNE 11 s  Update 8:30 a.m. Round-up of B.C.  Happenings. Documentary on Crime in  B.C.  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 p.m. Science  Magazine, host David Suziki.  Opera by Request 2:04 p.m. featured  Opera, Love for Three Oranges,  Prokofieff. Requested by Mrs. Inga  Larsen, Edmonton.  CBC Stage 7:05 p.m. Smelter by Greg  Leach, contemporary drama about life in  the Sudbury Mines.  Between Ourselves 9:05 p.m. Bamfield,  prepared by Roberta Watt.  Anthology 10:05 p.m. Hobe, a story by  Richard M. Burns. Poetry by Elizabeth  Hay from Yellowknife. Poetry by Tom  Wayman.  Music from the Shows 11:05 p.m. Film  Music of Max Stelner.  SUNDAY, JUNE 12  Gilmour's Albums 12:05 p.m. Lawrence  Tibbett sings arias. James Galway and  Micel Debost play Sonata No. 2 by  Telemann.  The Bush and the Salon 4:05 p.m.  Charles Woodward, entrepreneur ex-  troardlnary by Douglas Harker.  Special Occasion 5:06 p.m. Handel's  Oratorio, Israel in Egypt from the 1977  Guelph Spring Festival.  Music de Chez Nous 7:05 p.m. L'En-  semble Instrumental Quebec. W.F.  Bach; Handel; Hetu; Telemann.  My Music 8:30 p.m. BBC Quiz.  Concern 9:05 p.m. Missionary Zeal. A  talk with some Canadian Missionaries.  CALLBOARD  June 9th & 10th  Gibsons 1st Annual  BACKGAMMON TOURNAMENT  register now first $50���� prize  numerous other prizes  $10.00��ntryf��*>  ALL PROCEEDS GO TO THE BIG BROTHERS of th* SUNSHINE COAST  ************************������**������**  June 17th, 18th & 19th  "TOMMY JACK"  from Chilliwack  ********************************  JUNE 23RD, 24TH. & 25TH  CHESS TOURNAMENT  First  ��� "^n-mm-mw'M m_��� ��� *      ITIZe  Jr __X_lIV_B f a i  .across from  sunnycrost centre;, -tphsont*  $10.00 ENTRY FEE * PROCEEDS TO KINSMEN  REHABILITATION FOUNDATION  MONDAY, JUNE 13  Crime Serial 2:04 p.m. The Toff and  the Runaway Bride by Roy Lomax. Part 3  ��� No Sleep for the Wicked.  Gold Rush 8:30 p.m. Interview Michel  Pagliero, Sutherland Brothers and Quiver  in concert.  Mostly Music 10.20 CBC Winnipeg  Orchestra, Angel Romero, classical  guitar.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Mel Brooks  director of Silent Movie.  BOOK LOOK  _aaaa_a_a_i_a_Maa���iaaa*aa**___.aaaa*aa*a.a*_.aaaaaa**>  by AAurrie Redman  THERE'S A RACOON IN MY PARKA  by Lyn Hancock, Doubleday, 1977, $8.95.  THE MILEPOST, Alaska Northwest  Publ. Co., 1977, $6.75  THERE'S A RACOON IN MY PARKA  is a kind of sequel to THERE'S A SEAL IN  MY SLEEPING BAG. But in this book,  Lyn Hancock lets her serious side show in  a section, far from funny, which reveals  some of the horrors of a sea otter transplant.  Hancock is a true sympathizer of  animals and their lack of rights in being  polluted, observed, collected and  catalogued within an inch of their  existences.  Most of her book is the usual romp with  numbers of creatures which share the  Hancock residence. Included is good; old  Sammy The Seal, her first book's hero,  who meets his end, also the victim of  weaknesses brought on in the captive  state.   ;���.������.:  The book emphasizes that, however  benevolent the zoo's intentions or conditions, there is grave danger to the  creature who must live in its kindly, but  unnatural confines.  The book tells about the Hancock's trip  by car to Alaska and their subsequent  voyage on the Reed, a federal fisheries  vessel, which transplants sea otters from  areas north to those iarther south.  Hancock comes down hard and serious  when she describes the realities of the sea  otter transplant from Prince William  Sound to the Bunsby Islands near Ket  chikan.  Of the 45 otters transported only 14  survived. According to Hancock, conditions were inadequate to support the  necessities that the otter requires. And  even though 14 were released, few reliable  sightings have been reported to prove the  project successful (if that mortality rate  can be called successful at all).  Because little is known, so far, about  their captivity and correct maintenance,  these creatures are seldom found in zoos.  If they are living in such places they rarely  breed, and the expense of providing  adequate care makes their inclusion in  most public zoos prohibitive.      &  However sincere, the Hancocks seem to  consider themselves excepted from the  don't-touch theory, They adopt furry and  feathered creatures to snuggle in their  parkas and sleeping bags on photographic  safaris. For example, Lyn Hancock does  not spare herself when she tells about poor  Bun-Bun, the snowshoe hare, who died of  exposure, forgotten in the bottom of their  rowboat. The incident seemed ironic to me  in view of the book's message. Surely the  Hancocks, too, must resist the temptation  to bring in wildlife as "pets".  If you are planning a trip to Alaska this  summer, be sure to take along THE  MILEPOST for 1977 by Alaska Northwest  Publishers. It is a large papercover,  crammed with information on accommodation facilities, parks, history and  wildlife. There are colorful photographs,  side-trip maps and a large full-colormap of  B.C., Alberta, the Yukon and Alaska.  Schedules, rates and street maps of the  main cities are all there. Fishing and  camping hints are included to help you  enjoy the area.  Armchair types can have this trip for  only about $7 and to the vacationer going  North, it is a must. Have a good trip and  remember to leave the wildlife right  where it is!  TUESDAY, JUNE 14  My Work 2:04 p.m. BBC Quiz.  Mostly Music 10.20 p.m. CBC Winnipeg  Orchestra, Glick, Mussorgsky.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. Henri Cartier  Dresson, photographer ��� a self portrait.  Fitness. In your heart ^j  you know it's right amP^ik  panvaPDCTwn  mianimW  TRAVEL  one call does it all  Now Open for  All Your Travel Needs  located in the new  SUNNYCREST CENTRE  886-9255  (during Mall hours)  "Pasley"  886-9984  or evenings       "nty"  ���       885-3300  ALASKA TEEN CRUISE  CO-ED, 12-17  Once again we are offering Sunshine Coast teenagers an opportunity to join our Alaska Teen Cruise at greatly reduced rates. 4  and 8 week sessions.  If interested contact:  Mr. & Mrs. Tentchoff c/o 483*3086  DECISION  ^  Ottawa, May 30,1977  Following a Public Hearing commencing May 3, 1977 in Vancouver, British Columbia, the Canadian Radio-television and  Telecommunications Commission announces the following  decision effective forthwith.  Decision CRTC 77-312  SECHELT, BRITISH COLUMBIA - 761149400  Coast Cable Vision Ltd.  Application to amend its cable television broadcasting Ijcehce  for Sechelt, British Columbia as follows:  FM Service '��� ���  ��� to add the reception and distribution of CFMI-FM New  Westminster, British Columbia.  Decision: APPROVED  % LiseOuimet  Secretary General  I*  Canadian Radio-television  and Telecommunications  Commission  Conseil de la.radlodlftusion  et des telecommunications  canadiennes  DATE PAD  Use this space  to promote  your organization's  coming events  June  13 ��� 7:30 pm, Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission Regular Meeting,  Welcome beach Community Hqll.  the  PARTY STOP  mixes��tobacco*bar accessories ���snack food  Sunnycrest Mall        next door to the liquor store  TWILIGHT     THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  WED, JUNE 8TH  THURS, JUNE 9TH  FRI, JUNE 10TH  SAT, JUNE 11TH  O  Peine  * MATURE  War nl no i Occasional coarse language.  REDF0RD/H0FFMAN  II  PRESHNTSMEN"  t-tmptyrl^*��ouliottg:teaarglt)falfpMrtiOMWcm.ri  Itfiir'hva will MiOuae you. Ilgmtoiy will disturb you  ettip tutting will ��tMrtleymi.  S*ptjji        *K*U  _S2sl  SUN, MON,  TUES & WED,  JUNE 12TH,  13TH, 14TH &  15TH  O r aML  * MATURE  suggestive dialogue.  SEE US TODAY & FLY TOMORROW  Comincj Attractions  IMF Ll I I LES I HORSE1 THIEVES  The; Many Adventures of WINNIE THE POOH t*  Camp celebrates 50th anniversary  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 8,1977  By PEGGY CONNOR  The 50th anniversary of Camp Olave  was celebrated, Saturday, May 28.  Members of the Girl Guide organization  came from all oyer Canada to help with  the celebration and to renew friendships.  There were 300 for tea and over 200 for  dinner, with about 200 that stayed for the  entire weekend.  World flags were donated by Lions and ,  Burnaby Royal Areas and were hoisted for  the first time on the new flagpole which is  topped with a wooden disc (known as a  truck) that was brought from Finland.  Ceremonies were opened by Gloria  Langdale, president of the Vancouver  Council.  Nora .Welter, camp manager for the  past 30 years, presented the "Camp Olave,  Man of the Year Award" to Al Armstrong.  . Thanks were given for birthday gifts to  the camp. These included a map of the  campsite given and mounted by the Salish  Rangers, a new sign by the Triumph  Rangers and, from all, new gates.  A sumptuous tea was enjoyed by all,  followed by a dinner, then a camp fire led  by Merle Trounce. A tremendous day and  grand weekend for all.  Besides the many people from Van  couver, visitors came from Kingston,  Toronto, Saskatoon, Edmonton, Smithers,  Kamloops     and     Kelowna���a     .great  gathering.  Prior to Camp Olave's opening in 1927,  the search for a site gained the guiders  pro.perty in Eagle Harbour, donated by  Mrs. Brock. However, this proved impossible for a campsite and was sold.  The renewed search located the present  Wilson Creek kind, with the .money from  the Eagle Harbour sale applied toward  purchase of the 140 acres.  More years were spent raising money  to pay for the balance. The council ran a  dining room at the exhibition at Hastings  Park; garden parties were held at some of  the big Shaughnessy homes; bridge games  were held at the Hotel Vancouver, and  21 pass pass  CORE exam  As one of v his last official duties as  conservation officer for this area, Pat  MuUigan on May 26 presented graduation  certificates and Fish and Wildlife badges  to 21 students who achieved passing  grades in this Spring's CORE! program.  Mulligan retired from his position at  the end of May.  The successful students were topped by  Derek Everard with 97 percent, followed  by Steven Ono, 95; Gary Thomas and  David Maedel, 93; Herbert Ono and Dale  Maedel, 92, and Lynda Olsen and Pat  Thompson, 90.  Also complimented for their standings  were Donald Baker, Shayne Davis, Mark  Yeatman, Clive Sutherland, Pat Perry,  David Lamont, Tom Leech, Donald  Dombrowski, Ken Chapman, Philip  Metzlaw, Chris Perry, Douglas Netzlaw  and Dean Martinsen.  The CORE program is sponsored by the  Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun Club.  Christian Science  "... Whether is easier, to say7, Thy sins  be forgiven thee; or to say Arise, and  walk?" (Matthew 9:5).  In healing the palsied man. Jesus  demonstrated the fact that God heals both  sickness and sin. This was understood and  recognized by his disciples, and healing  continued in the Christian churches for  about three centuries after the crucifixion.  These words may be found in the  writings of Mary Baker Eddy: "The same  .power which deals sin heals also sickness.  This is "the beauty of holiness, that when  Truth heals the sick, lt casts out evils, and  when Truth casts out the evil called  disease, it heals the sick".  many other money raising functions were  organized.  A pipneer in the area, George Walker,  helped a great deal, making roads through  the camp and testing the water supply.  They have their own natural flow of water  piped in, even though they are connected  to the Regional water. This eases the drain  on the local water.  .Camp Manager, Nora Weller, says  when she was first arrived 30 years ago  there was almost nothing on the grounds.  Now there are quite a few buildings with  money raised. Their policy is to hire local  tradespeople and to deal with the local  stores, an asset to the area.  The campsite is licensed to hold 444  persons at one time. There are two to four  people employed for the waterfront,  permanent caretakers, a registered nurse,  and a person to look after the Nature  House.  There have been only four different  caretakers in all the years. They never  want to leave, except perhaps when the  work gets too much for them to handle.  Bill and Pauline Lamb are the current  caretakers.  Burnaby and North Shore have their  own campsite built within Camp Olave.  Transportation at first was via Union  Steamship, landing at Wilson Creek, an  all-day trip to get to camp. Then it was the  Gulf Mariner, Blackball Ferry, and now  the B.C. Ferries, with buses meeting the  Guides and Brownies as they get off the  boat.  Girls come from many areas in the  Lower Mainland. There are also group  camps for training leaders from greater  Vancouver, and some from all over B.C. A  group of leaders will be coming soon from  the U.S.  Camp Olave is open year round; March  1 to November 1 for most of the buildings;  Brock Cottage is always open.  Congratulations Camp Olave on your  first 50 years. Salutations as much for  what you haven't done as for what has  been accomplished. You haven't  destroyed the forest. It remains in its  , natural state, allowing the girls to learn  for themselves all the secrets on the forest  floor.  tftfVM.0 ROOFING P*,^ J  JM ROOFING SUPPLY CENTRE *^  886-2489  Chevron  Penskr Harbor Ck.ron  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  Reg. Gas 85.9  Your Car Deserves Attention  See us about       ,  STEAM CLEANING  and  GOVT CERTIFIED  UNDERCOATING  Phone for appointment        jSecSBISc  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD MASTERCHARGE  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  Try some of the Laura Secord Dietetic  Candies, so very good and truly non fattening. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson. Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's, Gibsons  8:30 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church in  Sechelt  12 noon at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Laurel  Davis Bay  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Service  11:00 am  Evening Service 7:00 pm  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  "non-denominational"  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. AnnetteM. 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  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School '. 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study  7:00 p.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  2nd & 4th Sunday every month  Pastor: F, Najwra  885-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C Drieberg  Sabbath School ��� Sat., 3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship ��� Sat., 4:00 p.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Everyone Welcome  For information phone: 885-9750  883-2736  NEED HELP? CALL..  Sechelt  0  ffice  S  ervice  the complete office service  ft OFFICE EQUIPMENT * STATIONERY (Free Delivery] -ft TYPEWRITER RENTALS ��� RUBBER STAMPS  ft DICTATION ��� TYPING SPECIALISTS ft TELEPHONE ANSWERING [BBS Exchange]  ft GESTETNER REPRODUCTION ft  ELECTRONIC STENCIL CUTTING  ft ELECTRONIC CASH REGISTERS        T* CALCULATORS ��� HAND-HELD AND DESK  [one year warranty     both parts ft, labor]  35E&3B  Wharf St.  enquire now-call  885-3258  ShKhRQII  PINEAPPLES Hawaiian 12s ea. 69  RADISHES/GREEN ONIONS uc    2/25c  CUCUMBERS Hot House, No. 1 Local ea.45  I TOMATOES Hot House, Local No, Is lb, 79  GROCERIES  i_^iA��^ js^s&wS?1- S_C*�� 'r "  Mazola  CORN OIL 24 a ol  FRUIT DRINKS 4*^45  o  Northern lights, UipascKued, liqiid, No. 1  WHITE HONEY 2 u. $169  Boston Loaf ^^  CORNED BEEF 12 i_ 99  r If Ull        iHihii'c  COCKTAIL 5*V  2/89  ^���fffift^*?-?.  W        JIII"HPH.  jSL^V^X*!  mmkPfr  ::MW^^^M^^^J^d  COFFEE MM  adi? mien Cofta Mftfe'   $139  vKtAMUf 16 ol.    1  TOMATO  SAUCE H_Ts,H ft oz..  39  ytt    a-5     ,4     S      *j   ��.   ./��.  $�����-���*������   ���   * ���   ���'     ���  1%  ^m  3��Tt ^��^^t.^^.1>!w^feS Ai  Kraft, Processed Singles, ** en  CHEESE SLICES 1 iTl"  vREIHE     p . F  BISCUITS orM*Moz.  99  WHOLE  CHICKEN K..!. "^.H98  rmT"l'>'!PPPtii  > _i>hl%M^;M  y,,yw<*i<^kr?iim  .J.',!,,':'������   ''      " Jik__ui_��_,  >   <     st    <s      .        .\     *  ri*  Xf't^s  I    \r WW ���#����������� fh   mm gmgL  DETERGENT ra., 10 ���> *4"  r i>wM$ml&>rk  .i_w-  DISHWASHER  DETERGENT nt.4   1  ww warn ��� liiiiflMi ~1 ���   ��#v wu  ������  I ** ���'Pp., .��� ;��� \ �� . ���  DAIRY PRODUCTS  _ym<yiiA(>'::-y, ��� .'S(����i.'ias,:sl  fijiW y-y,.   "%Pn   -i  FROZEN FOODS.  ORANGE JUICE *��<��, 6/6 ��. oz. or 3/12 a. oz * 1.98  FISH & CHIPS  HighKner, Boston Blue 20 oz    1-09  LEMONADE Coastal fink, 6 fl. oz.              5/1.00  Prices effective:  Thurs, June 9th,  Fri, June 10th,  4^^H��P     #WfW      faWOTfeWV  Phone M5-2024  ���0S-ta23 ���Bakery  ���15-9112 ��� Meat Dept.  WIRM1RVITHERIOHT  TOUMITQUANTlTtll  4


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