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The Peninsula Times Jun 22, 1977

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 _  p'iUpy  i,  t *     ,~    r *  he Peninsula  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon. Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek.  Wilson Creek, Selma Park. Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy. Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Boy. Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont <  lni,aM;tMi\P.':P-y  Registrqtion Na 1142  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANYPAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 14 ~ No. 30  Phone ���  885-3231  2EZ  Union flagjSgsggS' Label  14 Pages ��� 15c Copy  Wednesday, June 22,1977  Huge power line planned for coast  DOUG ELSON, the Village of Gibsons  new dogeatcher, poses with Chuckie,  one of his first and most worrisome  catches.  "Everybody hates  the  dogeatcher," says Elson.  ��� Timesphoto  Is this the most  hated man in Gibsons?  By DENNIS FITZGERALD  "Everybody hates the dogeatcher,"  mutters Doug Elson.  After two weeks on the job as the  Sunshine Coast's first and only dogeatcher, Elson, 38, is nursing occasional  attacks of paranoia.  Gibsons' new school-bus-gold dog  control van is becoming a familiar sight on  the village streets. Elson spends a good  deal of his work day cruising around town,  keeping a watchful eye for roaming dogs.  Turning on to the highway, he passes a  friend who waves a greeting. "The ones  who wave are the ones who don't have  dogs,?* says Elson.  if s a joke, but a revealing one. Unlike  people in most other jobs, dogcatchers  have to continually justify their actions. "I  didn't make the law; I'm just enforcing  it," says Elson.  The radion in the van crackles to life.  It's the municipal office with another  dog report. A caller has complained of  several, stray dogs on North Fletcher.  "Let me trade jobs with you for the  day," jokes the voice From the office.  "Everybody's calling te complain about  you picking up their dogs."  That sounds a little exaggerated. Elson  has only three dogs in the new pound and  one of them has no apparent owner.  Elson circles around to North Fletcher  and drives down the street slowly. The  only visible dog is snoozing peacefully in  his master's front yard, leashed to a  corner of the house. Elson swings over to  Martin Road and sights the culprits.  A female dachshund and several small  puppies are cavorting in the street. Elson  sighs and pulls the van to the edge o! the  road. With his license receipt book in hand,  he ambles to the front door of a house,  stopping to give one of the pups a pat.  "Is your mum or dad here?" he asks a  small boy who opens the door.  Dad appears in the doorway. "Ill, me  again. What are you going to do with the.,  dogs?" Elson asks.  Dad explains that they were locked up  on the sun porch and must have escaped  somehow. He says he's going to take them  to the SPCA ih Vancouver on Mnday.  "Is there anything ypu can do with  them?" asks Dad. ���  "I can get rid of them," says Elson.  Dad's eyebrows go up. "Get rid of  them?"  "Find a home for them," Elson explains.  "Her, too?" Dad points to the mother  See Page A-4  _.C. Hydro, which planned to make  the Sunshine Coast the site of the world's  firstSOOkiloyolt underwater power cable,  is looking for a new route for the transmission line.  In September Hydro announced it  would run a line connecting the Cheekeye  substation near Squamish with Uie  Dunsmuir substation on Vancouver  Island overland to Wood Bay and then  along the floor of Georgia Strait to the  island.  A survey, however, has shown a  submarine reef blocks this route and now  the line will probably run north of  Garden Bay, around the Egmont area  where it will jump to Nelson Island, over  to Cape Cockburn to Texada Island and  then underwater to Dunsmuir, Hydro  recently announced.  Told of these new plans June 9*  Regional Board members expressed  concern about the visual impact of the  power line. They recommended the  transmission cable should not cross any  lakes and suggested that if the lines  comes up Porpoise Bay Inlet a submarine cable should be laid.  When the line was first proposed, B.C.  Hydro's community relations officer  warned "the incredible technical difficulties of constructing such a powerful  cable" may have to take precedence  over environmental concerns.  The Hydro authority estimates that  the initial cable, and one of the same  capacity to be added later, will serve the  power needs of both the Sunshine Coast  and Vancouver Island for the next 25  .years.-. ,;.  Hydro has also argued that the  Sunshine Coast route for the huge cable  is the most sensible alternative as the  current passage between Tsawwassen  and Duncan is constantly threatened by  underwater construction and ferry  traffic.  At the moment plans call for the line  between Squamish and the Sunshine  Coast to go overland on V-shaped towers  that will be a rninimum of 100 feet high.  B.C. Hydro has said that the complex  engineering needed to install these  towers on rough, mountainous terrain  with, the additional avalanche hazard  may mean placing the towers closer to  heavily populated areas.  The cost of laying the overhead cable  will be approximately $700,000 a mile. It  would cost $4.5 million a mile to put in the  underwater transmission line, according  to the power authority.  Recreation proposal goes to public  The Regional District's Parks and  Recreation Committee this week began a  series of five public meetings to discuss a  proposed $1 million regional recreation  plan.  Meetings are scheduled for the Roberts  Creek Community Hall tonight (June 22),  Langdale Elementary School gym June 27,  Sechelt Senior Citizens Hall June 29 and  Welcome Beach Community Hall July 6.  All meetings begin at 7:30 p.m.  A fifth public meeting on the proposal  was held June 20 in the Madeira Park  Community Hall.  Under consideration are some 19  projects requiring an estimated capital  expenditure of $965,750- and annual  operating costs estimated at $76^100;  The committee has proposed holding a  referendum later this year in which voters  would be asked to approve a property tax.  levy, estimated to be about two mills, to  support the package.  The referendum would include all  Peninsula voters except those living in the  Village of Gibsons, which has declined to  join the Regional District's recreation  function. Gibsons residents, therefore,  would not bei subject to the taximcrease  should the referendum pass.  Projects considered for funding are as  follows:  MOTORCYCLE TRACK. To be located  at an undetermined site in an area unlikely  to disturb residents. Capital cost $1,000;  operating deficit .$500.  LIBRARIES.   Funds   for   books/  maintenance and labour to be apportioned  among  the  Pender  Harbour,  Sechelt,  Roberts Creek, Wilson Creek, Gibsons and  Port Mellon libraries. Capital cost $3,500.  EQUESTRIAN CENTRE. Development of a 25-acre site near the airport for  the training, riding arid showing of horses.  Capital cost $7,500; operating deficit  $1,000.  BICYCLE- TRACK. Development of a  small track on the southeast corner of  Hackett Park in Sechelt to accomodate  moto cross bicycles and skateboards.  Capital cost $2,500; operating deficit $100.  REDROOFFS PLAYING FIELD.  Construction of a baseball diamond,  lacrosse box and soccer field on a leased  46-acre tract in the southwest corner of  D.L. 1623. Capital cost $20,000; operating  deficit $1,000.  AREA A SWIMMING POOL. Partial  funding for a pool to be located at the new  Pender Harbour Secondary School Capital  cost $275,000; operating.deficit $25,000.  AREA F SWIMMING POOL. Operating  deficit money only for a pool to be built in  the Village of Gibsons. $25,000.   -  BREAKWATER PARK AND ACCESS.  Off-highway rest area with picnic facilities  plus foot access to water and breakwater  at foot of Snodgrass Road, Selma Park.  ���Capital cost $500. .  AREA C TENNIS COURTS. Two paved  and fenced tennis courts to be located in  Wilson Creek. Capital cost $8,000.  CHAPMAN CREEK LINEAR PARK.  Development of park with walking trail  extending from Highway 101 to Lower  Falls. Included is parking area and  recreation space at site of present gravel  pit on the highway. Capital cost .$31,000.  LACROSSE CENTER. Construction of  a paved and fenced box lacrosse field at  Undetermined location, although sponsors  of the project indicate a preference for  Hackett Park. Capital cost $10,000.  ' COMMUNITY HALL. Construction of  multi-use community hall in Roberts  Creek. Capital cost $350,000; operating  deficit $9,000.'  TRAILS PROGRAM. Maintenance and  extension of various trails and park areas;  publication of a book on local hiking trails.  Capital cost $5,000; operating deficit $500.  CURLING RINK. Expansion of Sechelt  Arena to include a foUr-sheet curling rink  ���See Page A-3  Rain and mud and wind���  a great time was had by all  manna  has 'excellent'  Recycling vote stands  The 'bad guys'  get their reward  Four regional board representatives  found their chairs filled with neatly-  wrapped garbage last week.  This displacement, however, did  nothing to halt final disposal of the  Peninsula Recycling operation.  Area directors arriving at the June 16  meeting of the regional district  discovered large, white plastic bags  filled with clean glass bottles and jars  occupying the chairs of Jack Paterson,  Bernie Mulligan, Barry Pearson and  Morgan Thompson. The four men have  voted against additional funding for  Peninsula Recycling despite a recent  survey that was 57 per cent In favour of  continuing recycling.  With the garbage, the directors were  left a letter from Storm Bay resident  Peter Light which said the Regional  District hud Inlicrlted his leftovers now  the recycling depots had come down.  Perhaps, said Light, the directors  could take tho ((lass over to Vancouver  Uie next tlmo they were travelling off tho  Peninsula. He also reminded them to  recycle the plastic bags.  Regional District staff claimed no  knowledge of how Light smuggled the  garbage Into the building or how he knew  where each director sat.  Most board members took Light's  action lightly. "Too bad you don't get  any," Paterson laughed to Area 'E'  representative Ed Johnson. "Here, only  twiddles get the garbage."  The mood changed, however, with Uio  arrival of Secholt delegate Morgan  Thompson, who swung his chair to one  side and then picked up a mh:oih1 ot the  heavy bags and threw It down the room  where it landed to the sound of breaking  glass.  Thompaon w����qul��Uy adimmithMt by  the other directors, who told him to read  light's letter before getting upset.  The graphic and, In the hot room,  pungent display of loyalty to Peninsula  Recycling did nothing to sway tho votes  of the four opposing directors.  When the matter of additional  financing came up for debate, Gibsons  representative Jim Metzler reported he  had earlier conducted "an unofficial  canvass" of the board "and that results  would be the same." There was not point,  said Metzler, of dealing with the Issue  again.  Agreeing, Chairman Harry Almond  See page A-4  A dogfish derby?  Move over, B.C. Salmon Derby. The  Clibnons Dogfish Derby Is gonna' steal  your bait.  A dogfish derby? In Gibsons?  That's what John Smith says. Smith, a  director of the Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce, says the chamber's executive has approved the derby for  Saturday, August 20, and la now considering a budget for the project.  Smith first suggested the derby at the  chamber's June 2 general meeting. The  Idea produced little initial enthusiasm, but  Smith said he lias since been contacted by  about 20 people offering to help with the  derby.  He said Uie derby has the full Support of  the Fisheries Service, which tends to look  askance at events such as salmon derbies,  and ttuit several Ixiwcr Mainland news  media hnve expressed interest In doing  stories on a dogfish derby.  A chamber representative will ask tho  Gibsons council to allow campers to use  Dougal Park for the woekend, Smith said.  ���The chamber will also request temporary  closure of the Government Wharf for the  event, he said.  He said he would like to adl 2,800  Uckcts to the derby at $2 or $2.50 each He  Is hopeful -that the chamber will budget  $4,000 to $5,000 for promotional and other  expenses, "All we're trying to do Is break  even," he said.  The Village of Gibsons has an "ex-  cellent" fiance of receiving federal  funding fdr development of its proposed  marina, according to Village Alderman  Jim Metzler,   -���;'���.���".,,. k���   Metzler and Village Clerk Jack  Copland attended a Vancouver meeting  last Friday with Warren Parkinson,  Pacific Region manager of the Small  Crafts Harbours Branch of the Department of Environment.  "It looks as if we're going to be okay,"  Metzler said. "We're still number one" on  the list of regional proposals being considered by the department for funding  under the 1978-79 budget.  The marina proposal "will have to be  cut back a little here and there," Metzler  said. "But we expected that."  Two such cutbacks, Metzler said, will  be a decrease in the number of berths  proposed and construction of a permanent  rather than a floating breakwater.  The most recent marina proposal  submitted by the village included 288  berths.  A permanent breakwater would be  cheaper to construct than a floating one  and would provide a better flushing action  for the marina area, but would have Uie  disadvantage of limiting marina expansion.  A June 1 letter to the village from A.W.  Ryll, regional engineer for the Small Craft  Harbours Branch, had raised some concern about the marina's status.  Ryll stated his opinion in the letter that  a development of the magnitude proposed  by Gibsons would be premature at this  time .because of the uncertainty of year-  round revenue sources.  Using figures supplied by the village  which show occupancy at the Federal  Wharf ranging from 95 per cent to 115 per  cent capacity, Ryll concluded that because  of fees at the government wharf, the  village's marina would fluctuate between  empty and 15 per cent of Uio government  wharf's capacity.  "I suggest," he wrote, "that the village  would find itself heavily subsidizing tho  marina if we were to proceed on the basto  of the current submission."  Metzler said, however/ that he and  Copland were assured by Parkinson thnt  consideration of the proposal Is "still very  much alive."  Metzler aald the village has been given  an extension until mid-August of Uie grant  implication deadline ln order to respond to  Ryll's requests for more information.  These requests center primarily on  obtaining a better analysis of the demand  for the marina and on calculating the  secondary impact* of the marina on the  community.  Metzler said Uie village intended  probably this week to use students to  conduct a sampling poll on demand for Uie  marina. He said the poll would lie conducted In Sunnycrest Mall.  Beyond local demand for Uie facility,  two or three yacht clulw hi the Vancouver  area hare Indicated they would lease a  considerable number of berths In any new  Gibsons marina, Metzler said.  He also said there are "a great number  RON BREADNER, organizer of the   mud, surveying more of the same on   Harbour students participated in the   of fishermen tied up in the Fraser River  Cape Scott trek, stands ankle deep In   the trail ahead. Seventeen Pender , field trip early this month. who would prefer to locate here."  t  By JOHN HIND-SMITH k  'Why would anyone want to spend days,  ploughing through mud and water for the  most part over their ankles and sometimes up to their knees ��� just for the fun  of it?  That's just what 17 teenagers, two dogs  and five apparently crazy adults did  recently when they took a trip to Cape  Scott, at the north end of Vancouver  Island.  The Pender Harbour Secondary School  Outdoors Club has been actively  promoting trips like this for the past two  years, first to the West Coast Trail, last  year to Wells Gray Park, Myrtle Lake, and  this time Cape Scott. The idea is to give the  young people some insight into outdoor  wilderness experience and to try to instill,  in them some sense of getting along with  their environment and with each other and  the need to realize how each of us is  dependant on Uie other guy. It also puts  their physical capabilities to a good test.  Everyone met at Mark Myers place in  Madeira Park at 6:30 a.m. Saturday May  28, and no one was late. The first night  was spent at a campsite near Port Hardy.  The first night of any camping trip is  always chaotic and this was no exception.  It rained and everything was haywire, so  the less said about it, the .better. We tried  to sort out the grub we were going to take  along with us, but it was all very complicated, and we finished up taking quite a  lot more than we really needed. If we had  known what was ahead of us we may have  been a bit more careful.  Our congenial bus driver, Mark Myers,  has more brains than any of the rest of us..  He stays at hotels and motels on the Way"," '  has civilized things like showers,, washbasins and TV and spends the timeridihg  around the local countryside while his  passengers exercise their masochistic  tendencies ploughing through the  wUderness of B.C. Everyone to his own  thing I guess, but we'll let the reader  decide who is Uie more rational.  Mark had no problem at all delivering  his goods to Uie point -.of take off and we  arrived there at about 1 on Sunday. The  gear was unloaded and we left carrying  packs weighing 50 pounds plus. I'm sure  some of the older boys were carrying quite  a bit over. The ages ranged from 14 to 17,  boys and girls, and to be practical, I  wouldn't recommend the trail for people  under about 12.  A sign which said "Slippery when wet"  did not reaUy teU us what the next six  hours or so was going to be like. There is  no mistaking where the trail goes and one  of two windfalls have been cut through, but  for the most part it is a case of ploughing  your way through ankle to knee high mud,  ducking   under   fallen   trees,   so   low  sometimes you have to crawl In Uie mud to  get the packs underneath and, at the  beginning at least, trying to work your  way round instead of through the mud. It  didn't Work however, and by the time we  came out we had stopped trying and just  ploughed through regardless.  Maybe a word or two on the type of mud.  Involved would be in order. For the most  part it was sticky, sometimes clayey, with  strong suction powers which were likely to  relieve you of your footwear as wellasv  your dignity (if you had any left). Part of it  was very wet, and also very deep, and yet  there were parts, few and far between,  when you were given a slight relief by  some dry ground. This was mostly at the  far end however, when most people had  given up all hopes of ever being dry again.  It was virtually impossible to indicate  on film just what the trail was, so instead  we took pictures of the poor unfortunates  who survived this muddy initiation when  Uiey came out. We spent the first night at  Fishermen's River in the only pla.ee  along the first part of Uie route where ft  was anything like practical to camp.  The park is completely underdeveloped.,  and consequently there are no campsites  or facilities whatsoever. We went to bed  that night knowing things could only get  better Uie next day and for the most part  slept well.  We left much of the spare gear behind  here and spent much time in ttie morning,  trying to throw ropes over tree branches,  lashing up garbage bags containing all  kinds of things from spare clothes to food  and coping with ropes that persisted in  breaking at the psychological moment and  dumping the goods and you back into  square one again.  The second day was much like ttie first  except that the mud was not quite as  gungy, or fcky, or whatever the appropriate word might be. It was just  wetter and deeper. We started finding  evidence of habitation and pieces of the  traU  were   corduroy   logs. We came  ��� See Page A-4  a?fcSN  rt:!^K.S:!fP  WiS/'  ���**  "'.,.     V'*"  BsSm__Bi.i,^  ��&>�� tM  :" ^w-  "*ni#'l  _i_ti__��'*#9  las.         .;��*,  vmjSgfm'   "tm%, .Ki    ���"��� ������  t>iAm^1kM.   *���, *tm.:,��-.,   , ���,  '',       's         ���!���;,��>  ��� >'h  ;v^:';"--tR^i<<'.-'  ' ��� "*'^ii     "���*"? *..    *!    '""���>��� ^rti'^i  ���W^**'* '  ,      ,    '������..��� S|sv"'W''��'.  '������P^y%rp'^';.y-'  ���   *"'���  ',hi      "M��rf*W. ,.              '     ��� .:,.  ���"s ,    ',#;  �����,'(                  '"    > tit "*"  4;"*$��' ��� '*%��r#';.^,*.s'  ', ,    ���:(.    ',         ������    's'  .*'<?���������;���,  ^P-     -v..  m^mm^  ,sp"-0..y  V .1  i  Pag  eA-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday,. June 22,1977  The Peninsula7����ei. __E��8__B______  EDITORIALS  'Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor       /  /  /'  "A .free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every .other right  that free  men - prize.!'  ��� Winston Churchill  mmmmmmmmmt ���  j in mmmmmmmtimmmmmmmmmm  A plan to watch  Here's.a case which bears watching.  Back last September B.C. Hydro  announced that it intended to lay a  500 kilovolt transmission cable underwater to Vancouver Island. There  was a big to-do about that at the time  because it was apparently going to be  the largest capacity underwater  cable ever laid. The cable was going  to supply us and.Vancouver Island  with all the electricity we could guzzle  for the next 25 years.  Now, however, they've found a  reef down in the Strait of Georgia  that they didn't know about, and they  say they're going to have to bring a lot  of the cable topside and stretch it  across the Sunshine Coast.  We don't know too much about  laying underwater cables, but we  do know that our above ground power  lines are one of the ugliest creations  we've come up with yet and that the  practice of clearing ttie land beneath  them with toxic herbicides is a highly  suspect endeavour.  . The fact that it would cost B.C.  Hydro $700,000 a mile to put in the  surface line as opposed to $4.5 million  a mile for the underwater cable raises  some suspicion in our mind ���  although admittedly we don't know  how much shorter, and possibly  cheaper in the total, the underwater  cable might be. .  We   basically   have   a   lot   of  questions and not much information  yet. The Regional Board directors  were right in questioning Hydro's new  plan. We'll be keeping an ear out for  the company's response.  One man's opinion?  .V�� By Adrian Stott  The garbage? Oh, you just missed it. After loafing in the sun for days it ALWAYS walks to the dump by itself.  The positive side of negative doings  FUN AND GAMES  The proposed regional recreation  program will nowhe taken to the public for  review, and eventually for the referendum  approval. The people of the region would  be well advised, to look at it carefully,  because it could be the start of a large,  continued and unnecessary public expense.  The program as proposed consists of 18  projects scattered /around the region,  including playing fields, a community  hall, swimming pools, an art gallery, etc.  The capital cost of all this would be about  $1 million, with senior government picking  about half of this bill. Interest and debt  recovery on ttie remainder, combined with  the projected excess of operating costs  over revenue, will come to about $130,000  per year This amount would be put on our  property taxes/.costing about 2 mills. It all  comes to a lot of money, and that's only  this year's program.  Why should the taxpayer be required to  pay anything toward sucha progrtun? It's  a serious question, which has received  little attentifin ^ately.. We .seem to be  developing the strange attitude that only  the   government   can   provide   our  recreation facilities. In times gone by,  these were run as busninesses, and were  quickly   provided   wherever   public  demand could support them economically.  We still have a few, such as ski hills, but  commercial ice rinks and tennis courts ���  how are mainly able to survive only by  becoming posh clubs. The reason seems to  be that when government started in the  recreation business, it insisted on subsidizing   the   operations   so   that   the  customers paid much less than the real  cost for using the facilities. Naturally,  with such unfair competition, the private  outfits had to give it up. People Uien said,  ���'Look, there aren't any private facilities,  so government will have to provide them  all," and the vicious circle was complete.  Why  do  we   need  a   subsidy  for  recreation anyway? The reason given is  chat without artificially cheap recreation,  the young won't have anything to do and  so will become yandals. This sounds to me  like saying kids should be bought off so  they won't break,i;the place up. In a family, that's usualy' called  "spoiling the  children," and it seldom works. I doubt it's  the answer for the community either.  More parental responsibility, better ethics  toward private (and public) property, and  improved     training     in     personal  resourcefulness,  might  be  more  worthwhile and less expensive approaches.  After all, this area has some of the finest  natural recreation possibilities anywhere.  Taxes are  growing  far too much,  mostly because of the increasing invasion  of goverment into new  areas  of the  economy and our lives. This recreation  proposal is a good example of an unnecessary advance in this campaign. I'm  not too pleased about being asked to pay  for facilities that I may use little, if at all.  If I do want to use. them, I would prefer to  pay an admission fee each Ume that accurately reflected the cost of the facility.  That's Ute only way to make a recreation  program fair to everyone, and to avoid  unneeded extra taxes. It would also keep  the facilities built within reason, and  ensure they were used, if each had to  support itself on Its own revenue, With less  The Peninsula7*^^  Published Wednetdayi at Sechelt  on B.C.'t SuiMhlne Cout  by  The PeniniuU Timet  for Wcitprei Publications Lfd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  B01JIO-.�����_�����_, B.C.  VON 3AO  Phone 8853231  Sut��cftptkm Rater (In advance)  Local, $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles, II  U.S.A.. *IO.Ovenea�� $11.  waste and less artificially stimulated  demand, everybody's recreation costs  could be kept down.  But, let's take a look at some of the  projects proposed. The biggest item is a  new community hall for Roberts Creek at  $350,000, with a total annual deficit of  about $26,000. The expected revenue  already subtracted from the annual costs  is only $9,000. Yet usage of this hall is  expected to be over 2000 people per month.  What would be wrong with asking each of  these people to pay $1 more each time Uiey  use the hall? This would generate enough  revenue for the thing to just about break  even. Why should!, a Davis Bay resident,  be asked to subsidize bingo and dances in  Roberts Creek, enjoyable and worthwhile  thousgh they be to the Roberts Creek  people? Ah, but I mustn't ask that. That's  parochialism!  Then there are two proposed swimming  pools, for a capital cost to the region of  $275,000 out of a total of about $1 million,  and a net annual loss of around $25,000  each. The Pender Harbour pool, however,  will only generate an income^,pjE,$^,50||,,  Why? Patrons are only to be asked to pay  75 cents to use it -75 cents a time for a half  million dollar pool; $2.50 would be more  appropriate. That's only one round at the  pub after all. Anyway, is there really  justification for subsidizing swimming  pools in a region with more beach per  resident than almost anywhere else in the  world? It sounds like a luxury to me, not a  necessity. There's nothing wrong with  luxuries, of course, except when they  appear on the public's bill!  As for this parochialism, for once I can  see Gibsons' point of view in staying out of  a regional function, in this case recreation.  They are saying to the other areas "You  build and finance your facilities, and we'll  do ours. The distance involved remove the  economies of scale, so there is nothing to  gain from a regional recreation  program." Now, Gibsons' pool will be used  by others at Uie south end of Uie region, so  a joint funding arrangement there would  be fair, and has tn fact been proposed, but  why should * those people pay for the  iSechelt Curling rink, and why should  Sechelt contribute to Gibsons' pool? The  money exchanged will never be equal, so  who needs to gambled If Roberts Creek  wants a new hall, fine ��� so long as the  Creek alone pays for it.  Apart from the inter-community  subsidies, there are also subsidies being  asked for by special interest groups. The  project list includes a horse riding centre,  lacrosse boxes, a motorcycle track, etc.  All fun to use, I'm sure, but of interest to  only a minority of the population. The  lacrosse team, for example, says it can  find sponsors to give $2,500 per year to buy  sweaters. Why couldn't such money be  used for the first few years to build the  $10,000 boxes? This type of item should be  provided by the groups concerned, not by  the public purse.  If all the facilities that could be self-  funding were removed, the remaining  program would be modest and reasonable.  Remaining would be such items as better  beach accesses and public park improvements, which would cost litUe and  require almost no maintenance. And that's  Uie type of program I would support.  Sure, we'd all have Porsches if  someone else paid thre-fourths of the cost,  but maybe we're better off with a Honda,  or even the bus.  By MARYANNE WEST  In connection with the response of Chief  Seattle to the request of the U.S. govern- .  ment in 1855 to buy the Indian lands in  Washington state, reprinted recently in -  this space, there is a story from Canada -  which bears repeating.  Several years ago at one of the resource ,  conferences which took place in the North.  to discuss the impact of oil imploitatibn, a  white southerner became impatient with  what seemed to him an endless discussion ,  of the effects of progress on native communities and Uie wildlife on which Uiey  had been dependent. The talk seemed to be  just going  around in circles,  getting .  nowhere. ^  In exasperation he got to his feet  demanding that this sentimental con-'  sideration for the natives be stopped and  that the whole issue be dealt with in  pragmatic, realistic terms. "After all," he .'  thundered; "the native people have had '  this land for all these centuries, and what  have they done with it?"  Into she shocked silence which followed  this outburst, a quiet Eskimo voice from  the back of the hall responded, "We ain't  wrecked it."    .."'*.  A recent news item mentioned the  Beachcombers have been sold to the  USSR.  The thought fairly boggles the mind.  Apart from Canadians', being well  known as "dirtyi' hockey players who  deliberately set out to maim and intimidate their opponents and being the  world's worst cry-babies if they don't win,  the average Russian presumably knows as  little about Canada'as we do about Russia.  Possibly even less.  Imagine Ivan returning from his shift  ih a Moscow factory, turning on his  television set and being regaled with the  antics of Nick and Relic and the Molly's  Reach gang. He'll surely come to the  conclusion we're all quite mad.  What this will do for the credibility of  Canadian diplomats at ttie UN and other  international meetings is anyone's guess.  One can only hope the Kremlin doesn't  have time to watch television. Or will the  Beachcombers catch the imagination of  the young Muscovites, eager for adventure  and derring-do and result in mass applications for immigration visas in  another decade? It is possible the Beachcombers may provide a peephole view of  ttie world through' the television screen  which will be so exciting it will create a  demand in Russia for more contact with  the West?  Will the Beachcombers redeem our  crummy hockey image?  Thinking back to the documentary the  CBC did last year on Russian television, I  don't remember seeing any examples of  their children's programming.  Don't you wish you could have the  opportunity to watch the reactions of a  group of Russian children to the Beachcombers?  Winnin  g  way  s  By Tom Perry  __  Canada,  I want to shake  your hand.  T  Canada Day Julyl  The title is Zama's Book, and on the  back cover she says: "I did the.stories and  poems at the beginning of the book when I  was four and five. The rest I did when I  was six. Things are a bit different now but  I hope you buy the, book."  As amplified by her. parents in their  introduction, ttie content"... is the work  of Zama Jason-Hearne, a girl very much  like other young girls. The material, for  the most part, is chronologically ordered  and reflects- her lifrttetweeinthe  four to six. The fact that she has 'created  this book is due in part to the example of  her parents working on their own books  and also due to a strong sense of her own  creativity and vision.  "Of course we helped her, by writing  down her stories, poems and songs as she  'dictated' them to us, and of course we saw  to the technical production of the  manuscript. But the stories and the  drawings are aU her own, ttie result of  endless hours spent pre-occupied with her  thoughts and imaginings."  Zama and I began in a thoroughly nonverbal way when we came together over  two years ago in a half hour of compulsive  giggling. It was obvious that she could  play easily, and just as easily describe  playing in a later story-poem:  Ther once was a boy who sang with joy  and happy flowers sweet vales and dales  And he met this girl who had yellow hair  and he had red hair and they played  and played and played and played  till they were out of breath in the flowers  ...but finally they said'H'a..  Zama and .her parents spent the  summer of '75 near a quiet lake in Egmont  where the loft in my cabin was imp haven.  Also welcome were scads of storybooks in  the school. When interest paled a perfect  pick-me-up was a cup of tea and dancing to  the piano. (Luckily no one told her she  couldn't, dance to Hanon's Five Fin.ger  Exercises.) And always there was a  mellow matrix of swimming and sun and  running around in which these.memories  may have crystallized as part of her  "Summertime" when ". . . the sun is  looking at us all, enjoying us all as if it  were at a concert."  Her parents have counted many raised  eyebrows of astonishment verging on  disbelief that a four to six-year-old child  could do this. But Zama consistently invents phrases like "I'm going to plough  my soul and turn into a buttercup", "This  dream is too peppery to eat" and in a story  about a voracious Cookie Monster, "He  Thoughtless perpetrators of  so much human suffering  Appreciation for  Timber Days help  Editor, The Times:  .  On behalf of the Sechelt Timber Day's  Committee, I would l|ke to express our  sincere "thii tak ir ,roT''"t!it,",'fxt!rtte^'' "iwwi" ���  coverage by jrow* newspaper * of we * WFl  Timber Days.  Your interest and assistance helped to  make Timber Days the success it was, and  we sincerely appreciate your efforts.  Cindy Partriquin  Secretary.  Editor, The Times:  I wish to endorse and support in every  More about  those ants  Editor, The Times:  With reference to your article ln The  Times on June 15, "Feeling Antsy", I  would Uke to point out two inaccuracies  which appeared;.....  1) There are 20 varieties of Carpenter  Ants la North America, not in Canada Ms  stated; And ���  2) The Carpenter Ant does hot disap-  wans of a home, to seek warmth if the  weather is below B7 dftgreerr��lltr��nhelt,  where they continue doing damage.  The belt way to prevent damage U to  put in sufficient insulation when you're  building a home.  Volker Kaemling  Sunshine Coast Pest Control  possible way the Attorney General's  present campaign against those  thoughtless perpetrators ot so much  human suffering and misery, the drinking  drivers. Nothing other than the fear of  being caught is so likely tai restrain a  motorist from excessive drinking right  from the outset of an evening or to encourage him to go home by tail if he has  taken .rather too much liquor.  At for the completely heedless, the  police must simply be on hand in sufficient  numbers in sufficient places sufficiently  often to catch them nnd to rule them off the  road.  ;.; The availability of alcohol on every  hand and at practically every social occasion these dayi imposes �� special duty  <waU al w wh�� ma K*fr drinki mwtwaUji  ���a>*^Pw^^^aW^^W'W^^^^Wmm^^^t'^m 'm^^m'a^^^^^tr��mw<^^m^mmmm^^m'^m^a^ammm^a^at '  ci a motor vehicle, which has been likened  by the courts to a lethal weapon.  O.CBlalrBalllle  President  British Columbia  Safety Council  She is equally able to organize her  pictorial phrases into pieces of one or two  pages. Of these my favorite is her Piggy-  Back Man, whose third and concluding  verse is:  And when adults frighten me  because they push their world against me  and they can't .hold theirselves up  and cover me with burning words  then I just talk to my piggy-back man  Oh my piggy-back man  he cares about everything that he can  and he carries me when I can't stand.  If there is a conclusion to draw from  Zama's literary output, it certainly isn't  that she's an exceptional, gifted child. But  she does enjoy important gifts. One is the  Alternate School on Saltspring Island that  offers, without imposing, a comprehensive  curriculum enriched by parents who feel  free to come ln and participate in their  children's education.  Zama also enjoys parents Who are  unlikely to be stampeded by fear into the  pressure tactics of a core curriculum.  They support her sense of confidence and  well-being, trust her to follow and learn  from her curiosity, and take time to encourage all phases of her growth. Their  introduction, which is addressed to  parents, continues:  ''We believe that all of your children  could take you on an adventure such as  this, if only you are there to experience it.  The evening is a good time to sit with a  child and share stories and drawings. It is,  in fact, a perfect form of communication,  as the child can express by way of fantasy  and allegory what she or he cannot always  express 'rationally'. And you, the parent,  likewise with your child . .."  Zama even illustrated her own book  with drawings for children to colour. If it  isn't already at your local bookstore for  $4.05r, you can order. a copy from  Leprechaun Books, RR 1, Fulford, B.C.,  VOS 1C0.  It's only fair to let the last words be  Song of Zama:  I live ln the hills  where the grass stays still  where the trees rustle their leaves  up high  where tho house I live in  sings its song  where flowers dance  their midnight dance.  Well I sat down on a stump  where lived my cat  there was a hole in lt  and the cat swooped down  to get its food  And I myself  would run about  I would climb those trees  and sit on a branch  Mill a* I could be  And that tree spoke to me saying  I ahould stay ln these hills  forever  and so I did  and so I did  and that is Uie end I  *  Skara Brae  By Kerra Lockhart  The trouble with small town tycoons is  that they always get into such a snit when  someone bests them at their own game.  Thus Sechelt's latest scandal can be  viewed as either a highly suspect political  payoff or as a mighty fuss stirred up by a  tempermental developer about to see his  profits disappear into a rival's pocket.  Earlier this year an ad appeared in the  local press inviting tenders to build 10  Sechelt homes under the auspices of a joint  federal-provincial program.  Under the terms of this program,  Central Mortgage and Housing, the  federal partner, would toally finance the  contractor and also provide the eventual  homeowner with a decent mortgage.  B.C. Remote Housing, the provincial  end of things, would review the incoming  bids and then sell the completed homes to  low-income families. If unable to find a  buyer, CMHC, at the end of 40 days would  take back the house, and sell it themselves.  The biggest winner in all this, of course,  is the developer who ends up with the  contract to erect the houses. In a  depressed property market, at a time of  high inflation, he is guaranteed both a sale  and a comfortable profit. Who could'  resist?  ' Well, certainly not Hank Hall and  certainly not Len Van Egmond, both of  whom quickly submitted their bids.  . In fact, Hall was so enthusiastic about  the idea that he tried twice, once with a  proposal to build in the Osbourne sub- ,  division and then again with a tender for  his own Cameo Lands property.  Van Egmond, who last year erected  another five houses under this same  program, naturally wants the additional 10  for his financially-troubled Sechelt  development.  A decision on the contract was supposed to be made at the end of April but  CMHC kept putting off the announcement,  much to everyone's exasperation.  But then word leaked out that Van  Egmond was the winner and Hank Hall  Immediately screamed foul.  According to Hall, a NDPer, the Social  Credit still owe Van Egmond a few favours  from the December '75 election campaign,  and so the CMHC decision was a foregone  conclusion. It seem that Van Egmond and  his wife, who at the time was president of  the Social Credit party in the Mackenzie  riding, had a lot to do with George Ker-  ster's defeat of Dave Barrett in Coquitlam.  And that sort of work, believes Hall, is  worth a few financial goodies any day.  Hall swears that as both his sites have  overwhelming physical advantages,  political nepotism is the only reason to  award the contract to his competitor.  After aU^ .hecan^^ fifferjgrospectivej^nants (  "paved roa^regloWl^ater, ah_ii$ift%|  ocean view and Van Egmond can't.     Uu  Accusing the other man of building his  previous B.C. Remote Houses to the "very  minimum standards", Hall claims he can  provide decent homes on Field Road for  $35,987 each or in Osbourne Heights for  $36,700 and still make a $3,000 profit on  each building.  Additionally, Hall states his competitor  cannot legally build the 10 homes as Van  Egmond does not have a prospectus on file  with the village clerk. As a good citizen,  Hall has outlined this suspicion to the  provincial Superintendent of Insurance  and asked for an investigation.  Van Egmond is more than a little annoyed with Hall's accusations. Hall's sites  were rejected, says Van Egmond, simply  because CMHC found they did not meet  required standards. He added that there is  absolutely no political pressure to award  him the building contract. Van Egmond  claims he did the government a favour last  year by building the first five houses as no  other local developer was interested in  low-cost housing. Now, he says, CMHC has  simply decided to stay with a proven  builder.  Van Egmond points out that no official  announcement has yet been made by  CMHC but that if he does get the go-ahead  he will clean $100,000 profit by building  each house for $38,000. The profit will be  used to supply paved roads and utilities to  the new homes, says Van Egmond.  One disinterested observer to this latest  windmill tilting by Hall suggests the  developer may have ruined things for  himself by being a little too eager to get  the CMHC contract and that now, having  lost lt, he is simply having a temper  tantrum.  On the other hond, says this same  disinterested observer, perhaps there Is  something to the charge of favoritism.  But HaU's anger has had some effect.  Last week it was learned that the CMHC  would not give Van Egmond the full  contract. Instead, he would get five of the  houses and Bill Nielsen, yet a third bidder,  would be granted the remainder. Hall  promptly pointed out that Nielsen was Van  Egmond's sub-contractor on last year's  construction and Uiat Uils was just a  political ploy to get the heat off the  government.  Hall Is threatening to have the matter  raised on the floor of the House of Commons and everyone wishes CMHC already  two months late, would make their minds  up publicly.  Somewhere long the way, the goal to  build a modest house at a modest price for  a modest Income seems to have got lost.  YOU HEARD IT HERE FIRST DEPT  Laat weak Hall... presented Jiccnelt  aldermen with his plans for a multlmillion  dollar shopping centre to be built on his  village property. The building, which Hall  hopes will include a Safeway store, is to be  mimed the Paul Bunyan MaU  The developer claims the giant  American hero was actually a French-  Canadian. MORE ABOUT . .  ���From Page A-l  Rain and mud and wind ��� a great time was had  across an old homestead on top of a hill  which appeared to have been a very  prosperous and well-looked-after place.  There were barns and workshops, a school  by the looks of things, and a couple of  houses. All collapsed, of course, but the  thing that struck me most was the fertile  look of the fields. It looked as though you  could just go in there and start all over  again without any trouble. The fields were  a beautiful green and for the most part  clear of trees. There were some very big  hawthorn trees and no doubt an orchard.  There had been a telephone.We found a  sign just about buried in a growing tree to  indicate that.  When one sees the amount of work that  went into establishing such a place as this,  one is inclined to wonder what sort of  people these were. They were Danes,and  l^es Peterson in his book "The Cape Scott  Story" gives a very good insight into the  development and subsequent collapse of  the colony in Uie late 19th and early 20th  centuries. We took lots of pictures and  hope they indicate to some extent what we  saw. Some of the engineering jobs that  these people undertook were prodigious  when one considers they were all done by  manual labour and under extremely  difficult conditions.  And so on to the. northernmost tip of  Vancouver Island, a beautiful and rugged,  coastline with white sandy beaches, Utile  sandy coves and rocky points sticking out  into the ocean. The end result was weU  worth any problems we may have encountered on the way in. WhUe. we were  there we experienced just about  everything weatherwise from a gale and  heavy rain to a sparkling clear morning  which made you feel good to be aUve.  We checked on high tide marks and  concluded that we would be quite safe to  pitch our tents up by the washed-up logs.  Some of the gang built a very commodious  looking lean-to out of junk they picked off  the beach, some went into the trees and  pitched their tents; whUe Jerry Lou Wickwire made a shelter out of plastic sheet  and string among the logs on the beach.  Ron Breadner and I put up the tent on the  beach and with the tarp which acted as a  fly sheet, we made a comfortable entrance  where we could store our gear and eat our  meals as well as having a place to entertain our visitors.  The whole scene sounds idyUc, but late  that night we were given a rude  awakening. The tide kept corning in and  and in and in, and despite all the incantations both polite and otherwise, it  kept on coming. By the time it reached the  tent pegs we thought it would be prudent to  fold our tent and flee. Some Utile guy came  running along to say his tent had six inches  of water in it. Just what he expected us to  do we don't know but Ron's blunt response  was,/'Move it". What else could you say in  a situation Uke that? The co-operation and  help given by those more fortunate was  reaUy fantastic and the whole thing was a  great exercise in helping each other.  After the tide turned, the rains came  and the wind blew, and did it blow. Some of  the unfortunates had their tents or tarps  blown down again and Jerry Lou finished  up with two or three extra bods ih her Utile  shelter. Nobody got much sleep that night,  needless to sayv Afterward, we can look  back and see it as aU one big joke but at the  time it seemed Uke anything but a joke.  Time and tide didn't allow us to go right  out to the Cape but we took pictures, saw  some beautiful flowers, indian paint  brush, a Utile yeUow flower growing on the  rocks caUed hairy cinquefoU, gorse, which  is similar to broom but with spines and  others which we weren't able to identify.  The beach combing crew found aU sorts of  shells, a Japanese pop carton and a couple  of glass floats.  It is reaUy amazing to me how people's  attitudes can change in just a few short  days. On the way in I think we would have  aU turned back on the sUghtest excuse,  and we made up our minds to leave behind  any surplus food in order to Ughten our  loads. On the way out, however, nobody  dreamed of such a thing and everything  came out. I had a bit of an accident going  in and the older boys shared in carrying  some of my load without any complaints at  aU.  Jerry Lou produced one of her  masterpieces of the cuUnary art at  Fishermen's River. It served two purposes, one to lighten the load by using up a  great deal of the dried fruits and bannock  mix and second and most important, to  make everybody happy. She did an encore  at Nimkish River camp when she used up  the rest of the fruit, but this time came up  with some great little turnovers. I had  mine in bed and, beUeve me, that's a great  way to end a day.  Scamp and Gypsy, our canine friends  had a great time despite the mud and  water. We were a bit concerned about  them because neither of them ate very  much, not enough it seemed, to replace the  energy they were usuing up. They must  have traveUed two or three times the  distance we covered. There weren't too  many squirrels to chase but they had their  hands ��� or is it feet ��� full, patrolling  backwards and forwards to make sure  everybody was there.  Everybody agreed that coming out was  hot anywhere near as bad as going in, and  there was lots of laughter and ribbing  going on and even the makings of a song,  whose words might not be too appropriate  for an article Uke this. It was made easier  too by the fact that by this time we had  learned not to try and avoid the sinkholes  but to just plough through the works  regardless.  For anyone thinking of going to Cape  Scott, it seems that rubber boots are the.  most practical footwear. Boots tend to  wear blisters, however careful you might,  be and, of course, running shoes are  definitely out of the question. It is a good  idea to take a pair along to wear on the  beach or in camp.  Mark turned up right on time, escorted  by one of Rayoner's trucks. This is an  active logging road and the trucks are  reaUy something to behold. Everything is  radio controUed so they know just where  everybody is at a specific point in time. We  came out a Utile bit different way to save  wear and tear on the bus and instead of  driving over gravel roads for many hours,  we took the ferry from Beaver Cove to  Kelsey Bay.  On the way up we visited a fish  processing plant at Port Hardy and  wathched the haUbut being unloaded from  the boats. The plant was closed down, it  being Sunday, but I'd never seeh anything  Uke this before and I think most of the  youngsters hadn't either. We also stopped  at tine logging museum in Saywood, but  most of the interest there was centered on  the ice cream, of which there was a great,  variety.  AU in all, I think it was a very successful trip and let's hope Ron Breadner  doesn't carry out his annual threat of  calling it quits. He came back with a, stiff  neck this time. I mean to say, what else  can you do to stop a guy snoring except to  use the weU proven cure of a karate chop?  I just didn't mean it to be so hard, Ron!  MORE ABOUT ���.  # Recreational proposal  ���From Page A-l -  on west side of. present buUding. Capital  cost $140,000; operating deficit $10,000. . .  ARTS CENTRE. Construction of art  gaUery and craft shop in the VUlage of ���  Sechelt. Capital cost $30,000; operating  deficit $1,000.  SECHELT MARSH. Land fill on a  portion of the present marsh for the<  growth of fodder for geese which the  Marsh Society plans to instaU at the site.  Capital coat $750; operating deficit $500.  BEACH ACCESSES. To be constructed  at various locations. Capital cost $15,000;  operating deficit $1,000.  EGMONT    COMMUNITY    HALL'!  Repairs to the buUding and maintenace.  Capitol  cost $1,000;   operating  deficit  $1,500. '  Various of the above projects are  eligible for or have already received  funding from other governmental agencies.  I  I  I  I  I  I  s  I prime rib roasts  gov't inspected gr A beef  with tender timer.   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COWRIE STRICT, SECHELT, B.C. VON SAO  TeuePHdNt eas-32M  Oven Fresh  raisin bread io oz. m  Oven Fresh  danish pastry pkg of 3  69  69  tm. *a>   WW POWWOW*  ��� MWm*AW4#    ^rWI'Sak'W     JL9  OL  Venice Bakenr  shortie rolls pkg of 6  alavtf  61*  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  8  Canadian Amateur  Skateboard Championships  3 Grand PrlMtt Disneyland Holiday Including tickets for th*  World Skateboard Championships and a tour of th* ma|or  Skateboard Parfca.  wRWV^PVRP   "JPSMHMW^HI "JIFaP^   ^WiWiwn W    WW ���"We*   twwHW   wf mmmm   WanM*  Come to SuperValu for Details MORE ABOUT...  ��� Most hated nan  ~ *_�� ^ a,  patrols there.  "A lot of people don't understand the  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday,. June 22,1977  A-) <iW'  dog, her swollen nipples dragging the  ground.  "I imagine so," says Elson.  Dad is unconvinced. "I'll take them  into town on Monday," he says.  Elson folds up his receipt book. "Well,  keep them out of the street until then. We  had somebody calling up and complaining."  He returns to the van. The dogs are still  loose in the front yard, despite Dad's instruction to his son to return them to the  sun porch.  "You have, to be reasonable with  people," says Elson. "I know he's going to  take them tp Vancouver. He told me so  before."  The radio is talking again. There are  two women<at the pound off Henry Road  who want their dog back.  "Uh-oh," says Elson./'They're going to  be mad."  He's right. A Japanese lady and her  teenage daughter are parked at the pound  waiting. "You get my dog," the lady accuses in halting English through the car  window.  ���'Yes ma'am," says Elson. "He was  running loose two days in a row. You'll  have to keep him contained."  "No loose," she replies. "Only five  minutes outside,"  Elson shrugs. "No ma'am. I saw him  two days in a row. It'll cost you $26 to get  him back ��� $12 for a licence, $10 for impoundment and $4 for one day's care."  The woman scowls at him. "You keep  dog." Her daughter, who has been sitting  quietly on the seat beside her mother,  stiffens at this remark and begins pulling  pleadingly on her mother's arm.  The woman marches to the fenced  enclosure where a curly-haired black dog  of no clear breed,is yapping expectantly.  She glares at the dog and tosses her checkbook through the door of the pound office.  Elson picks it up and fills out a check  for $26. He hands the check back to the  woman who signs it furiously.  She stomps back to her car and starts  the motor. "Hey* don't you want your  dog?" Elson yells.  The girl leaps from the car and follows  Elson to the gate. She returns carrying an  armful of trembling black gratitude. The  mother guns the engine and rocks spit  from beneath the spinning tires as she  careens past the gate, yelling at her  daughter and the dog.  Elson sighs. Again.  Chuckie, a big, friendly dog who looks  to be a mix of shepherd and collie, is  pacing up and down the dog run whining  anxiously.  Chuckie is Elson'ks favourite and he  won't consider the possibility of "putting  him down" if he can't find a home for the  dog.  *The viMgiB by-law says an animal may  berdisposed of after 72 hours if it can't be  sold. There are various euphemisms for  the process. Elson talks about "putting  down" a dog. The man with the  dachshunds was worried that Elson would  "put them to sleep."  Elson hasn't had to kill a dog yet and  he doesn't look forward to the day when he  certainly will have to. When that day  comes,, the dog will be placed in a large,  innocent-looking wood box and two  electrodes set on the sides of the animal's  head. One quick burst of electricity stuns  the dog, knocking him out. A second burst  electrocutes him.  "It's completely painless," says Elson  "It's the most humane way to do it." He  offers a peek at the box but won't permit  photographs of it. "I'm afraid a picture  would freak people out."  The village bought the reconditioned  euthanasia device for $800. Then aldermen  discovered that they would have to store  the bodies until they could be disposed of.!  A used freezer cost $22$.  The dog control project, which started  off modestly enough, grew through such  means to carry an appreciable price tag:  over $14,000 for the pound, $6,000 for the  van and $13,200 a year for salary.  Part of the latter amount will be  regained when Elson begins putting in half  a day a week for the Village of Sechelt. He  also will be responsible for enforcing  Gibsons' new parking by-law when that  ordinance becomes effective later this  summer. Elson's official title Is by-law  enforcement officer.  But If the program Is on expensive one,  lt also seems to be effective.  Before he began picking up dogs, Elson  spent a week and a half going door-to-door,  advising owners to buy licences and to  keep their dogs In check.  The program is nlso producing a small  amount of revenue. When Elson started  his Job, there were 48 licensed dogs ln  Gibsons, Now there arc over 100 licences,  purchased nt $12 each, and the number Is  growing.  Although a licence is required by law,  there is no penalty provided for an owner  who falls N. 'iiirchase one and no special  privileges to i>alned by the purchase. A  licence is not .. permit for a dog to run  loose.  However, Elson keeps a record of dog  licences In the van, and If he picks up a  licensed dog, he says he will at'ornpt to  return it to the owner before taking It to  Uie pound. The owner will still havo to pjiy  the $10 Impoundment fee, but he will be  spared the $4 charge for care.  Some people, says Elson, have apparently oeen restraining their dogs  during the day, then turning them loose  will probably start staggering his hours  to nip that practice, working some days  from noon to 8:30.  Elson says ha would Uke to repeat in  Sechelt the procedure he used In Gibsons  and take a week or so to advise dog owners  ot tho new policy before beginning his  reasons for the law," he says. "The dogs  were becoming a nuisance, but the.  situation wasn't good for the dogs either.  They can get hit by a car running around  loose. Also, it's a lot better if people spend  some time walking their dogs and taking  care of it instead of just turning it loose  and ignoring it."  < Just at that moment a case in point  appears around the corner of the  elementary school. A small.brown Maltese'  terrier is padding along behind a child in  front of the school. The child turns into the  schoolyard and the dog continues along the  highway following a group of Elphinstone  students. Elson pulls the van to the curb  across the street, but hesitates a moment.  "I don't like to pick up a dog when kids  are around," he says.  It's even a little more delicate perhaps  in front of the elementary school where  his wife, Colleen, is principal.  But Elson knows his duty. He crosses  the street and calls to the dog which  scampers to him, tail awag. The dog has a  collar but no license.  Elson says if the dogeatcher business  slackens���and it shows signs of doing that  already ��� he will do maintenance work in  the parks in addition to enforcing the  village's new parking by-law.  Handing out parking tickets probably  won't do much to bolster Elson's  popularity.  But in the 13 years he's lived here, he's  made a lot of friends. He worked 10 years  at Port Mellon and then at his brother's  glass company. He's a volunteer fireman  and "chucks" for the Legion softball  team.  Elson's main problem is less likely to  be a crowd of cold shoulders than a conspiracy of evasion, similar in intent to the  headlight signalling used to warn other  motorists of RCMP traffic monitors.  Already, Ralph, .a-shaggy-'black and  white husky, is getting a little help from  ' his friends in avoiding Elson.  Elson said he spotted Ralph walking  along Shaw Road last Thursday.  But when he pulled over to make the  bust, a passing motorist beat him to Ralph  and loaded the dog into his car.  A couple of hours later, Elson spotted  Ralph on the highway. By the time Elson  had circled the block to get on the right  side of the street, Ralph was entering a  second car. Foiled again.  But while Ralph is still enjoying his  freedom, Chuckie remains in the clink. .  The village will post a notice that  Chuckie is. up for auction. A prospective  owner will have to pay minimally for a  license, impoundment and care. As of  today that figure stands at $50 and is increasing by $4 a day.  ,,,, If no owner appears, then it's Elson's  day for a hard decision. "After ali," says  Village Clerk Jack Copland, "we're not  running a kennel."  Elson says he's like to use Chuckie for  a watchdog, "but he's just too friendly."  Colleen Elson has a suspicion about  what's likely to happen. "I think we're  going to wind up with a lot of dogs in our  yard," she says.  ,jtfk����_SSM ��moen  ���_M ROOFING SUPPLY CENTRE *__T  9 ����_,_> ��ft_Aft **  886-2489  %t\nnmm>m\\mmm%^_mmmmm^  SUMMER FLOWER SHOW  PLANT SALE  Senior Citizen Hall  Sechelt  Saturday, June 25th - 2 pm  Silver Collection  mmmm%Mmw\mtmmwm\mmm%mm^  ,N.\\\\\\\V\\X\\1\\\N  ^KvitcitteK to membership in  SECHELT MARSH SOCIETY  Individual $5.00   Family $7.50 per year  See display and register at TRAIL BAY MALL evening of June 24th and  10:00 am to 4:00 pm June 25th.  Come to picnic at Marsh Sunday, June 26th  12:30 to 3:00  BRING YOUR OWN LUNCH AND GARDEN TOOLS  IflKtMMC-C-MMMN-tttMMCW'ttft-tMMMMta  <��7   HRV/JV^  f&tfffjtrm fc<y.  MORE ABOUT  Recycling  =-From Page A-l  replied he was sorry that no alternatives  had been proposed to Peninsula  Recycling.  A motion was then made by Paterson  that the board consider funding any  future recycling applications that were  "mora wholesome".  ; Qnly Area 'B' director Peter  Hoemberg voted against this suggestion  saying the words more wholesome are  absolutely meaningless in this content.  In his capacity as Finance Chairman,  Metzler added mat it had crossed his  mind to bill the four recycling opponents  for the costs of holding the opinion poll.  ft  EXAMINING HIS garbage, Jack  Paterson, regional board director for  Area 'A;, looks over a glass bottle  given him by Storm Bay resident  Peter Light. Light, protesting  Peninsula Recycling's shutdown,  gave his leftovers to the four directors  who voted against continued funding  for the operation.  ^_M^_^_^_^_^_!V^_e_4N_Q_^_4_^_^_!W^_eC^M_e_4_^_4_^_l^_ltt^_V4C^_W^_^_^_l_C^��^_<  YOUR  SPORTS and MARINE  now 2 locations to serve you  OUTBOARD  SERVICE  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  8864020  ��'  ..^   *���t -~_i  Sunshine Coast  LIONS CLUB  Sechelt, B.C.  *���*���***���*���������*���***������������������*���***������***  \ ATTENTION j.  �� VACATIONERS ';  with school almost over for the  summer, it is time to start  preparing for your vacation.  For safe driving have your car checked  over by our trained service staff.  1. TIRES  a] condition.  b] pressure*  2. ALIGNMENT  3. SHOCKS  4. BALANCING  5. CHECK YOUR SPARE?  LARGbSELECTION  of tires in stock at reasonable prices  -RADIALS- - LIGHT TRUCKS -  - BELTS - - URGE TRUCK & BUS -  -BIAS PLY- - TRAILER TIRES -  REMEMBER  WE CAN DO IT ALL FOR YOU AT  COASTAL TIRES  888-2700  masterchargo chargex  1977-RED CROSS SWIM CLASSES  WILL COMMENCE ON THE FOLLOWING DATES  Selma Park  July 4-15  Sechelt  July 18-29  Sechelt  August 2-12  Halfmoon Bay  August 15-26  CLASSES AVAILABLE  1. BOBBER ��� a non-swimmer, needs adjustments to water.  2. FLOATER ��� has no fear of the water, can front float.  3. PRE-BEGINNER���Red Cross Level-can front and back float.  4. BEGINNER���can do front crawl and back float.  5. LIFE SAVERS 1  6. JUNIOR ��� can swim 75 yards, tread water  7. LIFE SAVERS 2  8. SURVIVAL SWIMMING - holds Junior award, or is more mature  9. LIFE SAVERS 3  10. SENIOR ��� holds Intermediate award, or front crawl 375 yards  AGE REQUIREMENTS: 5 Years and Up.  FEES: $8.00 Per Child or $20.00 Per Family.  REGISTRATION DATE  June 25th  at Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt.  between 1:00 p.m. and 3:00 p.m.  For further  Please Call 885-3788 ��&\  ���V-  Happenings around the Harbour  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmm^m^mmmmmmmimm^^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmrmmmmmmmmmm  ��� by Doris Edwardson, 883-2303  PENDER HARBOUR HEALTH CLINIC  The Pender Harbour Health Clinic  Auxiliary (Area A) will meet at the clinic  Wednesday, June 22, at 7:30 p.m. Darlene  Snell will speak on the duties of the  practical nurse in the community.  The PH Health Clinic Auxiliary is  having a bake sale at the IGA Store  Madeira Park Saturday, July 2, at 1 p.m.  Donations of baking may be left at this  location from 10 a.m. same day. Look ior  the PH Clinic Auxiliary raffle tickets at  the Bargain Barn or from any Auxiliary  member. Prizes are on display at  Westersunds Drug Store. First prize - hand  hooked area rug, second - three teddy  bears, third-apron, tea towel, potholders,  The draw will be made at the close of the  bake sale. Tickets are three for $1 or 50  cents each.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  At the RC Legion Br. 112 many friends  gathered to wish Jessie Pritchard happy  birthday on June 14. Long-time friend Vi  Evans made the birthday cake. Jessie and  husband Dave are leaving on a motor trip  across Canada next month and friends  decided this would be a good time to give  them a few travel necessities. Such as: A  packet of "Wet Ones", 4 rolls toilet tissue,  paper towels and a tiny shovel and sand  pail with a plastic bag of B.C. sand which  is to be emptied on the Atlantic shores.  Later in the evening they sang some  songs they composed about the B.C. Lions  and Alberta. Very good, lots of talent  there. Some of the guests present during  the evening were Vi and Bill Evans, Sheila  and Joe McCann, Leila Wiggins, Ruth and  Gordie Kobus, Irene and Joe Hodgson and  Thelma and Herb LeSeelleur.  June Cashaback also celebrated her  birthday on June 14 and on this special day  husband Mike took her out for supper.  NOVA SCOTIA BOUND  Quite some time ago Herb and Thelma  LeSeeleur made plans to drive across  Canada to Nova Scotia where Thelma was  born, and now as their trip coincides with  Dave and Jessie's they will be travelling  together. Thelma has six sisters and five  brothers in Nova Scotia.  IN HOSPITAL  Kelly Barbash, Kleindale, is recovering  in the hospital in Vancouver from a very  serious operation. Don Tupper Fulton is in  the hospital in Vancouver suffering from  pneumonia and a broken hip. He had been  taken to the hospital and was being  treatted for pneumonia and while there he  fell out of bed and broke his hip. At the  present time his condition is serious. Mr.  Gordon Liddle was in Shaughnessy  Hospital for a few days last week and  Martha Warnock has been in St. Mary's  Hospital.  SHELLFISH WARNING  Residents and tourists are advised not  to gather any shellfish - oysters, clams and  crab - in the waters of Pender Harbour  because of pollution. There are warning  signs posted in various locations but at  times these' signs seem to be getting  destroyed.  WATER QUALITY PROGRAM  If anyone in the Pender Harbour area is  concerned about the quality of their  private water supply, they may obtain an  analysis from the Environmental  Laboratory. This is a combined service  called the Water Quality Check and is  offered by the department of environment  and the department of Health. It is  provided at a subsidized cost of $5 to individuals using or planning to use a water  supply. Any inquiries may be directed to  the Information Officer, Environmental  Laboratory, Water Resources Service,  Department of Environment, 3650  Wesbrook Crescent, Vancouver, B.C. V6S  2L2 Telephone - 228-9766.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BR. 112  Canada Week 1977 (June 25 - July 1st.)  is the eighth consecutive year that  Canadians from coast to coast will be  celebrating all things Canadian. To each  and everyone of us this is our Canada, The  Land of the Maple Leaf. Now is the time  for togetherness across the country. The  RC Legion Br. 112 has flag stickers and  lapel pins oh sale for those folks wishing to  obtain some for Canada Week.  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  Marine Dr. lower Gibsons  886-7888  * Fresh Salmon  Tues.-Sgt.. 1Q;30-6;3Q  * Fresh Fish  * Shellfish  * Fish ft Chips  the Peninsula Times  PageA-5  , Wednesday, June 22,1977  a^ami^mtmmmfmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^m^mmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmm  RC community plan  meeting June 27  The Roberts Creek community plan  Will go to public meeting on June 27.  A meeting has been scheduled for 7:30  p.m. in the local community hall and  members of the area planning committee,  who drafted the report, will be in attendance.  Also expected to go to public meeting  within the next few weeks is the much-  delayed Sechelt Vicinity Plan.  Representatives of the village, Regional  District .and Sechelt Indian Band have  been working on the report for nearly two  years.  OIL  DEAL  ON  FISHING  MERCS  Buy A New Merc  4.5, 7.5, 9.8,  20 or 40 HP  get a  Complimentary  Case of  Quicksilver Oil  $33  D* ONE OF the jriore novel ways to  escape last week's heat wave the  local version of Tarzan took to the   trees in Roberts Creek last week.  Suggested  List Price:  at your participating  Mercury dealer  HURRY!  Offer ends June 30  SUNCOAST POWER  & MARINE LTD.  "The Chain Saw Centre"  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-9626  .isi^-^iii^s 'v .-siUyj  ??S>^^S^S_2__R"J5iiiS.��15^5/!-.  I ** Put your message Into 4,000 homes  ��� [15,000 readers] in these economical  * spots. Your ad Is always there for quick  I      reference . .. anytlmel  Here's an economical way to reach  4,000 homes [15,000 reader*] every  week. Your ad waits patiently for ready  reference ... anytlmel  I  I  I  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  *j JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  ..';.[     Parts * Sales * Service  "Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  ond Drum Brakes  * Volvo ond Seot Grinding  "i A() Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons ,,.        Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  AU WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basement*'Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch lines  Call for a iree estimate anytime  883-2734      "Air Track Available"      883-2385  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE ft TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting  * Septic Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED * FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  PENINSULA BLASTING  All Work Fully Guaranteed  * Basement* * Driveway* * Stumps * Etc.  * Control Blqstlng * Free Estimates  Phone Anytime 885-5048  John McCready Davis Bay  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Phone 885-2622  Bon 73, Sechelt, B.C.  CABINETMAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom-designed kitchens and bathroom*  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  / R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C. VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417, 885-3310  BUILDING SUPPLIES  CARPET CLEANING  ELECTROLUX [Canada Ltd.]  Sales & Service  Made In Canada  Responsive to Consumers' Needs  885-9802  CONTRACTORS "*"  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe - Cat  Water, Sewer,Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoo  Ditching - Excavotlbns  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666 Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  ELECTRICIANS  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  fast dependable service  PHONE 886-2962  Box 276, Olbsons  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to the People"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  ��� Residential 8, Commercial Wiring  ���- Pole Line Installation*  ��� Electric Heating  Ron Sim 885-2062 Rick Sim  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings   ,  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� FULL HOTEL FACILITIES ���  LANDSCAPING  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  ��� Electrical Contractor ���  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  A.C. RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  (the Plywood People)  AIL PLYWOOD  Exollr ond Construction  Panelllno ��� Door* ��� Mouldings  Gluas ��� Insulation  Hwy 101  Gibsons  886-9221  CAROBEL CONSTRUCTION CORP.  Custom Home Builders 4 Designers  Call for free estimate  Phone 886-8022, 985-2047  Box 1137, Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO  Jack, Dune and Bob  DISPOSAL SERVICES  t  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Pert .Mellon te Ole's Cove  Teh 886-2931 or 888-9973  FLOORING-CABINETS  F.ll���.!���������     ���_������  I���.1���s^*i..-ii.i-ii.ii... I ��� ���iiim-ii���n"��"i-IWI ��������������������� ills��� I ���  CABINETS - CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennet, sale* manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSER  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  FOR AN EVER-BLOOMING GARDEN  WILLIAM BORAGNO    Free Estimates  [Bango] 885-5033  MACHINE SHOPS ___  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machlne"5hop - Arc 8. Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station ,  Phone 886-7721   Re*. 886-9956, 886-9326  PLUMBING & HEATING  RAY COATES PLUMBING  886-7695  TIDELINE PLUMBING ft HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  Bernie  Mulligan  ��� free estimates ���-  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  ROOFING (confd)  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box710 ���,., ��-,-_ Gibson*  886-9717 Days  * Heating and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron, Olsen  886-7844  Lionel Speck  886-7962  MASONRY  W.W. QUALITY MASONRY LTD.  Bost Workn.ansl.lpJn  Brick, Blocks, Fireplaces, Facings  * Satisfaction and all work guaranteed  Call Bill P.O. Box 314  [112]  985-7931        Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 ' Gibson*  886-9717 days  * Heating and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 086-7962  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS A EQUIPMENT  RENTALS t SALES  Eosy-Strip Concrete Forming Systems  Compressor* ��� Rototillers - Generators  Pump* ��� Earth Tamper*  Sunshine Coast Hwy ft. Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2585  RETAIL STORES  PEST CONTROL  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  886-2810  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  ft INSTALLATION  Oat, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett Box 726  PW. .94*4444 Sechelt, B.C.  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bui man at 434-6641  7061 Ollley Ave. Burnaby  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL  for guaranteed & safe control of  Carpenter Ants, Termites & all other Pests  Please phone 883-2 531  USE THESE SPACES TO  REACH NEARLY 15,000 PEOPLE  tVERYWfEKI  CftSHARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales & Service to All Makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons    Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. Land Surveyor  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street. Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office: 885-2625    Home: 885-9581  ROY ft WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Civil Engineer*  Marine Building ��� Wharf Street  Box 609. Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  Phone 886-9713  ROOFING  ABLE ROOFING  Asphalt Shingles��� New or Re-Roofing  Competitive Rate*  Call Doug after S  885-5076  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Shakes ��� Shingles - Tar * Gravel  Commercial ��� Industrial ��� Residential  * New Robf or Re-Roof  * 90 Year Guarantee  Box 281,  886-7320,815-3320 Gibson.  | ms MMiHHnaiMnwaiMMeiMM am sn      ssnsiPMSsneiHiBMHiaiaM.nssH.-HaHnMi H  It Pays To Use 'The Times' Directory  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Olbsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES* SERVICE  All Brand* Available  Monday to Saturday, 8:30 am to 5:30pm  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  ��� Complete Tree Service  ��� Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  ��� Prices You Can Trust  Phone J. Rlsbey,  886-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J ft C ELECTRONICS  Phllco-Pord lale* t. Service  ��� we��ervlce all brands ���  885-2568  aero** (rom the ft��f t Whit*  SICHILT  I  I  I  .1  ��� Sechelt Notes  NORTH WITH ALAN SWAN  North is where Dr. Alan Swan and his  wife Rosa are doctoring, bringing the first  regular care to many of the communities  they visit.  They recently returned to West echelt  from Telegraph Creek, where the scenery  is totally overwhelming.  Just what is the good doctor doing?  Every six, Wseeks they start a 17-day tour  from Telegraph to Kincolith, Nishga,  Kitkatla, Hartley Bay and Isjkut., They  travel primarily by air. Onland, a truck is  the only way they travel up in that far  country, too rough for cars.  At Iskut and Terrace they work with the  doctors in the community. At other  communities on the route, there is a nurse  practitioner and a nurse asstant. Dr.  Swan checks the practitioner's diagnosis  and either works on worrisome cases  himself or sends them out to a hospital.  Telegraph Creek they found Dr. Fred  Inglis ��� father of Hugh, Eric and Jack ���  remembered for the years he and his  family lived there.  Iskut is like stepping back 100 years,  pelts etc. hang outside ttie doors, a happy  people. Weekends the whole village  leaves,' to relax on the Klappin River,  carrying everything in their, pickup'  trucks.  They showed me some slides of the  beautiful churches to be found in these  villages. One built in 1894 looked like it had  just been finished, so well kept was it.  Lovely stained glass windows, many  additions made through the years.  Dr. Swan was bursting with enthusiasm  as he spoke of the people, the country and  the challenge his situation represents.  Here is a man truly happy in his work.  Rosa, while not working in her capacity  as a nurse, nevertheless is kept busy as  girl Friday, first mate and valet. She has  the bags packed at a moment's notice  while Dr. Swan may be attending an  urgent case to the last minute. They sleep  in five different beds in so many nights ���  the flying medical service of the north.  Dr. Swan has the highest praise for the  nurse practitioners in the villages,  working mainly on their own.  Out of the six weeks, the Swans are off  three. Martin and Trevor are working  Rivers Inlet for the summer. Eleanor and  husband Pat Parker are in the family  home so their is someone at home base at  all .times.  CHATELECH OPEN HOUSE  Wednesday, June 15, was open house at  Chatelech High School, displaying work  done by the students oyer the school year.  Seeing is' believing and the examples  r- by Peggy Connor, 885-93.47  proved that the school can be proud of  what has been achieved in their first year.  r The music room had standing room  only for the events there, starting off with  a fashion show as the three grades  modelled their sewing efforts. Mrs. Breaker's students of textiles commentators  Were Rhonda Doyle, Barb Lyttle and  Wendy Place. Wendy also did child care 9  where the students made delightful  youngsters' clothes.  Another special event was the drama  presentation put.on by Mrs-Ann Thompson's drama class, Two recitations, a play  "The Sandbox." and "Student Machine,"  an improvisation by the whole class,  hilarious. The drama group only started in  February and is certainly showing great  promise.  The band presentation went from Bach  to Beatles under the direction,of Weldon  Epp. The nameTim Enns was on the lips of  the audience'as they filed out. Tim is the  drummer, and can that boy drum.  The Chatelech band was at Powell  River the week before. Chaperones Vona  Clayton and Kay Dombroski echoed Epp-  as he said how well received their band  was ��� and this in an area that has ex- ,  cellent bands of its own.  Displays on various subject areas were  on view in the classrooms. The art room  had a good showing of modelling,  ceramics, drawings. Industrial Arts was  filled with.coffee tables near completion..  Audiovisual showed a TV short, "the  Alamo," filmed, directed and acted by  students. It looked like a real fun project.  Science displays were very interesting.  P.E. in the gymnasium featured an exciting game of floor hockey, as well a  other athletic contortions.  All in all, it was educationally interesting and a successful evening judging  by the smile on the face of Principal Rollie  Hawes.  VISITORS  - Hal and Barbara Bar from Vancouver  brought Barbara's parents up to visit  friends Mack and Bunny Campbell. They  are John and Nellie Sykes from North  Yorkshire, England. Familiar with the  English pubs, the Campbells took them to-  the Wakefield Inn, where Gary Radynski  made them feel right at home.  JOHN JACKSON,  Condolences to Mary Jackson, our  famous basketweaver, on the recent loss  of her husband, John.  CHERRY TREE  A beautiful spring flowering cherry  tree was ripped out of the front of Sechelt  Elementary School some time ago.  Regretting the loss, former teacher Mrs.  Montgomery of West Vancouver donated  funds to Helen Dawe to plant another tree.  This was planted Thursday, June 16, by  Sam Reid.  CORRECTION  The DeWolfe's were 20 years in  Whitehorse, not White Rock, as reported.  Their incorrect move was made by my  poor handwriting.  CONSERVATION OFFICER  Dan Gory has been signed on as temporary replacement for retired local  conservation officer Pat Mulligan. The  request for Pat's replacement reportedly  has been in for two months. So how long  does Sechelt Peninsula and area have to  wait for a permanent conservation officer?  While we have faith in Dan Gory as a  temporary replacement, the area needs a  full-fledged officer.  Page A-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 22,1977  NI1-Ma-il^t>l#-t-|-4-ll.ll1..t:1-.m  =NOT ONLY PLYWOOD  ALUMINUM GUTTER  G.S.W.  white or brown  C  per lineal ft.  ��� ���  in ine money  . The $100 winner of the June 10 Gibsons  Lions 400 Club -raw was Jack Redman. His  ticket was drawn by Ed Davles at the  Gibsons branch of. the Bank of Montreal.  Tues.-Sat., 11 -f5:30  Lower Village, Gibsons  mm  Closed Sun. & Mon.  886-2316  m  m  Take a colorful plastic bag to the  beach, so easy to tote your towels,  bathing suits, lunch, pebbles, shells, etc.  ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  WALK WISE  with you* ms  (��g) Pwt��strt��nSafMy  AND REMOTE HOUSING  Proposal* are (ought for construction of three Bedroom family housing on land to be  acquired by successful proponents in Gibsons to build five units.  Closing date for receipt of proposals Is June 30,1977.  For further information please contact:,  Mr. I. Plater. B.C. Remote Housing,  Ste 104,1675 W 8th Avenue, Vancouver, B.C V6J IV2  Telephone 732-1201  The Rural and Remote Housing.program in B.C. is jointly sponsored fay Central Mortgage  ft Housing Corporation and The Ministry of Houslrtg, B.C. Government. *  G.S.W.  GARBAGE PAILS  $5.99  each  4'x8' 5/8"  EXTERIOR PLYWOOD  SIDING  grooved on 8" centres - textured  shop grade     lj."j sh,  sheet  ALSO A GOOD SELECTION OF  CEDAR LUMBER & HARDWOOD  hwy 101 gibsoiib   ", P'ywood pooplo    886_922i  The best deals on WHEELS are here!  Cars! Trucks! RV's! In an unbelievable group.  Luxury and economy models... sedans, wagons,  PU's, campers! Many with value extras thrown in.  &7?*  ���w  S'-i  76 Granada  Air cdhd. 15.000 mi-  Reg $5795 NOW $4800  77 Chevy Blazer oemo  Equipped with many options  including towing package.  Factory retail $10,182 NOW  $8800  l-tUJaW"  75 ClftlaSS Vista Cruiser.  Sunroof, 28.000 mi. Reg. $5295  NOW $4100  ��BV '  ^^^i^m^^i^m^-'  75 Skybifc S/R Hatch  Every avail option incl air corid.  30,000  ml. Reg $5295 NOW  $4500  'j00��f^W^  ,WTC" >-Atmt!ilffl%.  73 Impale 2 dr ht 44.000  mi.  Reg $2795 NOW $2500  76 Rabbit  15.000 mi. 4 sp.  $3800  75 Vista Cruiser  28,000 mi. $4100  76 Granada  Air Cond. $4800  75 Skylark  .Loaded $4500  71 Toyota Crown  auto. $1600  '67 Acadian  2 dr coupe $800  '65 Meteor Wag.  Trans Special $300  New 77 Chev HD % ton  $6500  New 77 Chev HD V_ ton  V-8 4 sp. Many extra options.  Factory retail $6612.45 NOW  $5900 * \  73 Chevy Short Box  Immaculate $3900  73GMCC/S  Local owner  $3200  70 Fop^Ton  and 'WmjMni  owner.  72 Ford V2 ton  and Canopy  $2200  76 Datsun PU  and Canopy  $4200  74 Jimmy 4x4  31,000 ml.  $4200  1973 Mere  50 H.P. Outboard. Controls,  tank. Ready to go. $800.  f^S_.i^.��tM'tfMW'&.'  Ctov SWB V2 Ion  Loaded Demo. Full warranty  2800 miles.  Reg. $7340  NOW $6400  ', t.  : <f  75 Ford % Ton  4  speed   PS/PB  10,000  mi.  Reg.  $4495  NOW $4200  ���J  iwpBTrf  t^ltWRR**  ln".V.Clltes*��lW��s|I:-,'*i,   I '"''Sliff  76 Frontier Camper  8'9"Well   equipped.   Reg.  $3786   NOW $3300  Prices $0 Low That Trade-Ins  will Be Priced At True Value!  885-5111  New 77 Frontier  17.5'  Trailer. Reg. $6860  NOW $5300  Cars you can trust. Deals that  an nai. That's what  you get at...  76GM1  ran  8 auto, radio.  Reg $4995 NOW $4300  All used vehicles receive a 56 point  BCAA check and a 90 day 50% Parts and  Labour Warranty on the power frame.  Service Ltd.  Hwy 101 next to Qntf Station Sectott 'MiV^aWV  Court ruling bodes  ill for Island Trust  A provincial court.decision in Sechelt  last week ruling the regional district's/  building code cannot be enforced on  Thornaby Island is threatening to cause  massive legal problems for the B.C.  government.  Important sections of the controversial  1974 Islands Trust Act may, have ta be  rewritten if Judge Ian Walker's finding is  upheld in higher court.  Thornaby is a non-designated island  under the trust act. ?  The Sunshine Coast's building code was  challenged earlier this year when Vancouver lawyer James Poyner was charged  with adding an addition to his Thornaby  cottage without first obtaining a permit  from the regional building inspector.  Arguing his own case in coutt, Poyner  stated he did not need the regional  district's permission for the construction  but only approval from the Islands Trust.  Lawyer Jim McKenzie, appearing for  the regional district, maintained the trust  was established to deal, with social,  historical and environmental matters and  that the government clearly meant  building permits to be issued by the  regional district.  After hearing the arguments, Judge  Walker reserved decision until June 15.  In handing down his ruling last Wednesday the judge said he had taken an  unusual step and contacted Island Trust  officers to determine when the act had  been proclaimed. He had done this, he told  the two lawyers, "as the crucial affair of  timing" had to be taken into account.  The Islands Trust legislation became  law in September 1974 while the regional  district's building code took effect in  October, 1974, said the judge. He then  noted a section of the act which stated  anyone building or improving upon land in  a trust area must have the approval of the  "trust committee having jurisdiction in  respect of those affairs."  Because it became law before the  regional building bylaw, Judge Walker  ruled that the Islands Trust Act was  responsible for' the building bylaws on  Thornaby islahd.  The suit against Poyner was then  dismissed.  Clearly shaken by the finding, regional  district staff cloistered themselves in a  meeting with McKenzie and then indicated  that the decision would be immediatley  appealed.  Area directors at Thursday night's  regional board meeting were told that the  court judgement has "a wide range of  implications."  Peter HOemberg, director for Area '_',  and part of a delegation meeting June 21  with Premier Bill Bennett to protest up  coming amendments to the Islands Trust  Act, said building code jurisdiction "is  quite clearly with us, not with the Islands  Trust. If we don't persue this matter quite  actively we might as well forget about  building inspection on the islands."    ,  Hoemberg said he would raise Judge  -Walker's decision with the premier this  week.  The boad agreed that, because of the  province-wide importance of the case,  they would inform both the Attorney-  General's and the Ministry of Municipal  Affairs that an appeal was to be launched.  Also clearly non-plussed by the decision  was Tony Roberts, manager of the Islands  Trust, who was told of the judgement  Thursday by the Times.  "It's a surprise," said Roberts, "I'd  certainly like to see the ruling of the  worthy judge."  The Islands Trust had never intended to  get into enforcing building codes, ac-  . cording to Roberts.  Commenting on Bill 25, the legislation  now before the house that would remove  responsibility for planning on the islands  from the regional districts to give it to the  trust, Roberts added,  "We always assumed we wouldn't be  talking over building code enforcement. In  fact, that has been one of the objections of  the regional districts, that they would be in  charge of the building code on the islands,  while we would do the planning."  If Judge Walker's decision is upheld,  said Roberts, it would mean the trust  having to get involved in completely new  areas of. jurisdiction.  Asked what problems this could cause  Roberts said "we will just have to wait and  see." A.  Fuller elected  president of  teacher assn.  Doris "Fuller, librarian at Gibsons  Elementary, has been elected president of  the Sechelt Teachers' Association.  . Fuller has been librarian at Gibsons for  10 years.  Other persons recently elected to the  association's executive are: Michael  Lynch, vice president; Joan Robb,  secretary; Cheryl Douglas, treasurer;  Geoffrey Madoc-Jones, geographic  representative, and Bruno Dombroski,  alternate geographic representative.  The new executive takes office July 1.  Pender area residents  protest taxi dispatch centre  A 17-name petition protesting the use of  a private house onrNorVan Road as a taxi  dispatch centre was received at the  Regional District's planning committee  meeting last week.  The house, located in a subdivision, is  used by Peninsula Taxi as a base for its  Pender Harbour service. The petitioners)  complain that such a use breaks the  restricted covenants placed on the subdivision by the developer.  The area directors agreed to send a  letter to the taxi firm warning them they  were creating a nuisance in the area, but  the committee agreed they had no power  to control convenants imposed by a  private builder.  The committee also decided not to  support a bid by a Langdale developer to  have additional land removed from the  agricultural reserve.  Gyro Investments, which plans to build  a subdivision in the area, claimed in a  letter to the committee that more property  is needed for the development. The  committee, however, complained that  Gyro  was  constantly  requesting   con  cessions from the Regional District.  A draft proposal for the Gibsons  Vicinity Plan was briefly discussed by the  directors and then forwarded to the  Village of Gibsons planning meeting on  June 20. The committee heard from  planner Paul Moritz that "a survey of  public attitudes" towards the future of the  village will be conducted this year. The  directors refused to release the proposed  draft until this week.  Also presented to the June 16 meeting  was an lntlal cost analysis for supplying  water to the Field Road Industrial park.  Out of a total cost of $346,200 for the  system, the Regional District will finance  $230,000.  The Department of Housing will  provide $116,000 and an additional $58,300  for pipe and installation will bo paid for by  developer Hank Hall.  The planning committee also decided to  allow only an 18 unit strata title  development along the Lower Road in  Roberts Creek. Moritz told the directors  the property was "very rocky" and unsuitable for the 24 units the developer  wanted to build.  ���n  QftacfuatiGK  Commit  Special!  $..  19  95  (Includes 10 4x5 finished proof  prints & 1 finished 8x10)  mmmicm ths yea/i's g/wduation afamp witk a potttmil  by  The Pacific Picture Taking Co.  1886-7964  I nerving the entire Sftnahine Cooat  * Carpenter ��� Contractor  * interior finishing  ��� house framing  * concrete form work  Gary Waltinder  886*2316  4 UNISEX  Complete  Ladies & Men's  Hairstyling Service  Professional.  Curling Irons *18.00  Quality "Redkdn" Products  886-7616  TO ACQUIRE or not to acquire was  the big question in the mind of one of  the youngest customers at Saturday's  auction held by the local Women's  Centre in Roberts Creek. ,  ���Timesphoto  Regional District  funds publication  of hiking book  Mr.  Photography  MIKE ClIMINT     KITS CAMERAS  Using Photograph*  Doni lanva your photographs QalhorlnQ dual In a  drawsr, sub|acted lo  groany thumb prima once  ovory llva years. Organize  ���o (hey can be viewed  often andpleaiurably.  First decide what you  want to keep. Thai last  blurred photograpli taken  of Aunt Mabel from the  car, wllh all tho telephone  poles and wires Included,  does not really summon  up the happy memories of  the vacation spent wllh  her In California. Throw It  oul.  Take the best pictures  and mount thorn a law on  a page In an album. Try lo  arrange them chronologically, to lhal pictures of  ifie wp to itw oW funnily  lomntil&vkmvitiaararto*  Interspersed with Ihose of  the day at the amusement  park, Some families keep  ��� year book. A special  cement Is available for  mounting photographs  Identity the pictures so  that ten years later you  won't be wondering where  that adorable outdoor cafe  actually was, not to mention who the people wllh  you were. Type the captions on adhesive backed  pressure sensitive paper  nnd. put them under the  pictures.  The photograph album  Isn't the only place lor  prints, Have favorite shots  ot the family enlarged nnd  framed. Hang a single portrait ot a group of several  scenes on the well.  Send copies ol the ueU  pictures to relatives. Help  friends who have moved  away to keep up with your  gtowmg rtmify by using n  mas card. Use snap shots  ori a cube paperweight.  Use your Imagination In  using photographs as ��yell  as taking (hem.  The Peninsula 7^*<e4>  Ommttrnw,   �� 1X7��Aw. A��A��...        T....~   ��N��      lOrtT     W ����...*- 1   O  Section B  Wednesday. June 22,1977  Pages 1-8  The Regional District has gone into the  publishing business.  Last week area directors agreed to  contribute $1,500 towards the printing  costs of a booklet outlining hiking trails on  the Sunshine Coast.  The trails have been mapped over the[  r;last several muftis by a^ftup funcl&4c,  under  a  federal LIP  grant.  Federal"  money, however, was not sufficient to  publish the work, so an appeal was made  to the board members.  If the 2,000 edition print run is a sellout  then the directors expect to recover their  donation.  In other Parks and Recreation  business, the directors heard a suggestion  to deputize the $25-a-month caretaker at  Cliff Gilker Park.  The matter arose over discussion of a  letter received, from the West Gibsons  Heights Ratepayers Association which  complained of damage done in the park.,  Instead of creating its own police force,  the regional board decided instead to ask  the local riding club to keep members';  horses off the park's trails and bridges.  They also decided to investigate installing a permanent caretaker in the area  in exchange for free living space.  Get your Canadian Flag before July  1st. So nice to see them flying on our day.  ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt..  now open to serve you at the beautiful new  SUNNYCREST CENTRE (Gibsons)  "ONE CALL DOES IT ALL"  886-9255  PASLEY 886-9984  ELLY 885-9255  YOU-DEL'S  !#������ ��� ���<  for fine food  ���TAKE-OUT FOODS  ���CAFETERIA  ���CHEESE  ���FINE EUROPEAN  MEATS &  SAUSAGES  Sunnycrest Centre  Gibsons  nk of Montreal  ���io  /^~v  1 st and 2nd Mortgage Money  at low rates  for your 1st Home or a New Home  3 branches to serve you on the  Peninsula  want to assume a mortgage,  we can do It!  __  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons  886-2216  Madeira Park  883-2718  Sechelt  885-2221  s_ Read the Want Ads for Best Buys      moNt 8*5-3231  SB���SB__5���55_BSB_B_���S5BB���3S���������SBSC   ^���~   PaeeR-2  'The Peninsula Times        Wed. June 22,1977  Coming Events  "SPICE" - 3 piece band for  dance music to suit any  generation:' old, young, or in  the middle. CaU 885-3864 for  reservations. 3082-tfn   ������������������ ������     "'I' ������������s* ������ ���      ������   '    ��� ��'���!  Personal  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. 2825-tfn  Personal  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula times can be  ordered for your own use' at  The Times office.        - 1473-tf  SINCERE LADY would like to.  meet sincere gentlemen  between 63 and 70 for companionship and outings. Box  1104, Sechelt. 2770-32  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phono 885-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.'  ���   at Sechelt. B.C.  Established 196-3  h.b. GORDON AGENCIES LTD.  Real Estate  885-2013  Insurance  Spacious one year old Sechelt home, 1280 sq ft. Lovely fireplace.  Three bedrooms, ensuite, full basement waiting to be  developed. FP $55,000. Local lot or... in trade?  ***  Top of the hill in West Sechelt. -Large custom three bedroom  home, den or fourth bedroom on the main floor.'Featuring a  family room with fireplace ond a games room, The master  bedroom has full ensuite and fireplace. FP $78,500. Viewed by  appointment with John or Lynn Wilson, 885-9365.  Member, Audit Bureau   -  of Circulations  March 31. 1976  Cross Circulation 3450  Paid Circulation 2934  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  $3.60per column inch)  Box Numbers $1.00 extra  Legal or Reader advertising 70c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement Notices are $7.00  (up to 14 lines) and 60c per line  after that. Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs must be paid for in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cash discount.  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  -  Local Area $7.00 yr.  ' Outside Local Area $6.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens, '  Local Area  $6.00  Single Copies  15c ea.  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.  NEW WEST SECHEI.T;, Terrific:  Trail Island and Gulf view  from this soon to be completed two bdrm home. Full  basement, ground level,  ready to be developed. FP  $46,950. MLS  -  REDROOOFS RD - WELCOME  BEACH  Be sure to see this West Coast  Contemporary three bdrm  home on an acre of view'  property. Do yourself a favour  and have a look. The realistic  price will also surprise you.  MLS  w  Be sure to see ihls new West Sechelt Rancher  at a hard fo match $39,000  Now covered under  "NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAMME OF BRITISH COLUMBIA"  WILSON CREEK: Two level  family home. 4 bdrms, garage  and studio. 140x137' lot with  garden   spoc*.   F.P.   $47,500  HAVIES RD 1/3 ACRE LOT, 152 FT FRONTAGE, P.P. $9,500. TRY  $950 DOWN AND $01 PER MONTH.  SELMA PARK: Waterfront leased lol on Hwy 101 with CABIN on  Ihe beach behind the breakwater,  NICKERSON RD: View, treed 2.08 acres In W, Sechelt. Trade your  local lot or offers to $26,300.  HOPKINS LANDING: View lot, $11,500 cash or try your term*.  HWY 101: 69x183 view lot. Rear Ian*. $12,300 fermtl  RADCLIFFE RD: 75* 125 lot, treed, view, quiet. $14,900  SECHELT; Pebble Crescent, level lot. $12,900.  COOPER RD: 1 /2 ocr* level lot. $2,700 dn, $109 per mo.  WILDWOODRD: 1/2 ocr* treed lot, 125x200. FP $10,500.  EUREKA RD: Large lot, ready to build, clewed. $1 2,900  REDROOFFS RD. Welcome Beach, 9/10 ocre. 75' wide. $ 15,500,  HALFMOON BAY ��� ACRE LOTS -  WATERFRONT LOTS  JOHN or LYNN WILSON       885-9365  tMOOtMBH  86 ACRES  With n westerly gentle tlepe. 1700 ft frontage on Hwy 101 near  Garden Bay lurnoff. Asking $100,000. Terms?  PENDER HARBOUR  Semi waterfront, doubt* view lot, across road from beach. 2  bdim home, Ige sundeck, bsmt, Hon* laced fireplace, gu**t  cottog* furnished. Double garage,  JACK NOBLE. 883-2701  I  Personal  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  CAN'T help but notice there  are a great number of local  cars driving along the sunny  Peninsula roads with their  snow tires still on! Did you  know that a snow tire, because  of the tread design, will wear  out twice as fast on asphalt  and gravel as a summer tire?  It is therefore false economy  to keep snow tires on your car  all year long...Particularly if  you are running radials. Also,  a badly worn snow tire on the  car is downright unsafe!  Should you have to brake  suddenly, or swerve at high  speed on a rain wet road, the  balding snow tire can and will  skid badly! If you still have  your snow tires on...won't you  take the time to change over  to summer tires now? For  safety's sake and for  economy's sake please do it  now . . . That way, you may  avoid having to buy snow tires  again next winter, and even  more important. you may  avoid a bad accident. O.K.  TIRE STORE corner Wharf  and Dolphin . . . downtown  Sechelt, where the coffee pot  is always on. 2707-34  Obituary  JACKSON: Passed away June  14, 1977; John Baptist*  Jackson, late of Sechelt, age  71 years. Survived by his  loving wife, Mary Jane; 3  sons, James, Laurence,  Lloyd; 4 daughters, Sue,  Mabel, Lilian and Ramona; 31  grandchildren and 17 great  grandchildren. Funeral  service was held Friday, June  17 at Our Eady of Lourdes  Catholic Church, Rev. T.  Nicholson officiating. Interment Sechelt Indian  Cemetery. Devlin Funeral  Home directors.^        271)0-30  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. 2749-30  Help Wanted  Obituary  BEACON: Mrs. Ruth (Rose)  Beacon passed away at St.  Paul's Hospital on June 15th,  late of Reed Road, Gibsons,  B.C. She is survived by her  loving husband Chris of  Gibsons, one son Alexander  Kerr of Vancouver, one  brother Andrew McCann Of  Edmonton and several nieces  and nephews. Memorial  Service at St. Bartholomew's  Anglican Church, Gibsons at 2  p.m. Thursday, June 23 with  committal of ashes at Seaview  Cemetery, Rev. David Brown  officiating. In lieu of flowers,  donations to the Cancer  Society of B.C are  requested. 2752-30  A BUD the Gardener gave us,  A pure and lovely child, He  ���gave it to our keeping To  cherish undefiled; And lust as  it was opening To the glory of  the day, Down came the  heavenly Father And took our  bud away. Our eldest twin son  - Tyler Alexander, born May  5,1977 was taken from us June  2, 1978. He is survived by  loving parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Robert Baptiste; sister  Rochelle and brothers Byron  and Toby. Funeral service  was held Saturday, June 4,  1977 at the Our Lady of  Lourdes Church, Father  Nicholson officiating. May he  rest ln peace in the arms of his  Creator. 2738-31  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  AVON  To buy or sell Avon. Call 886-,,  9166 or 885-2183.  2755-35  POSITION available for  licensed barber in 5 chair  style shop located in busy  mall, Kamloops. Exceptional  wages. Phone 374-1162 -  Barber Style Centre, 450  Lansdowne St., Kamloop-  s. 2743-30  PART-TIME  COLLEGE INSTRUCTORS  Commencing this Fall  Capilano College will be offering English 100 and  Psychology 100 on the  Peninsula.  that  new  start    in  It  is  expected  courses   will  January 1978.  Instructors are wanted for the  following subjects:  English 100 (Fall 1977)  Anthropology 120  Art 100  Philosophy 101  Sociology 100  Instructors with qualifications  to teach other credit courses  are also invited to apply.  Please mail application with a  short resume of education  and previous work experience  to Co-ordinator Karin  Hoemberg, Continuing  Education, Box 6, Sechelt  before July 15. The office Is  closed until August 1..  2765-31  -, QUvedimPrYZma  +>-J\\{>anAdiil have come tq)  with a tetter line.  '*��%Wivwmiifi��,  NANIUCKLI  Whether you're looking  for ��i luxury cruiser, <i muscle  machine, a specialized  fishing boat, or an economy  runabout, the best line we  ran hand you lc. Silverline  Sliver lino has Just  about evfirvthing for 77  including the beautiful new  1/foot Nantucket'i  So, be sure and r.ee all  tliat Silverline ha'i going  for you from your local  dealer.  \&/L\SBFtUMB  OHN iOVV MODIl NOT AVAILABLE IN ��.C  Coho Marina Resort  P.O. Box 100, Madeira Park, B.C.  883-2248  SLADEY  REALTY  LTD.  BOX 100; MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  HOMES  3  GARDEN BAY *��� 4 bdrrn home on large landscaped lot. Kitchen  remodelled.. Good family home close to stores. PO S. marinas.  Immediate possession. $45,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 barm ranch style home1, 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 Bay 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 government dock. $47,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� large, level landscaped lot. Partly fenced,  with 12x60' furnished Bendix mobile home, 1972 model, concrete  pad, covered front porch, 10x12' 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.  ELLIOTT ROAD, GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� Well-built 670+ sq ft home  on large treed lot, close to good swimming. $38,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1975 on a  lovely landscaped lot. Dbl carport & storage area, fireplace, 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 ��� Spacious 3 bdrm cedar home, built 1975,  designed for luxurious living from the well appointed kitchen to the  open beam living area with its red plush shag carpets and frosted  marble fireplace. Many extras in this fine home. $115,000;' -  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm view home overlooking Lee Bay. W/W  *e��pets;stfnd&Rvr^  wharf. $34,900. Owner will consider lot as part payment.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new 3 bdrm home on Wesjae Road  (Narrows Road subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good retirement  home ��� immediate possession. $39,900.  NORTH LAKE ��� modern 2 bdrm home, fully insulated, needs some  finishing. On Prov. lease lot with road access. $27,000.  GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 2.2 + acres at Kleindale. Choice land with a  good side by side duplex. 2 bdrm unit is 925 + sq ft, 3 bdrm unit is  1294+ sq ft. An excellent buy for $85,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new 3 bdrm cedar home with 2 full  floors of living area; 2 fireplaces, sundeck, Harbour view. $73,500.  \   WATERFRONT LOTS   |  Ti. 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 ��� Large waterfront lot, facing onto Bargain  Harbour. Level building site. $34,000,  5. SECRET COVE ��� 370 + ft waterfront with cabin ft float. Southwestern exposure. $79,500.  REVENUE PROPERTIES!  FALSE BAY. LASQUETI ISLAND - General store, restaurant, PO &  marine services, plus 2 houses on 2 lots with 1.57 -4- acres and 167  + ft waterfront. $160,000 plut cash for stock In trod*.  BUSINESS BLOCK     MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings built 1970. with a total floor area of  8,250   sq, ft.   Located on  5.4 + ocres   on Hwy 101  ol    Francis  Peninsula Road. $195,000  I  LOTS  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA      1.5* acre treed lot, easy access, easy to  build an. $19,900 .....  2. MADEIRA PARK ��� serviced lots, most with view, close to schools,  stores, PO & marinas. $9,000 to $22,000,   ���  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA  - several good building lots, serviced wllh  hydro and water. $10,000 $15,000,  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ���  I   1/2+acreS. nicely treed, secluded.  Hydro, water, septic tank & drain field In. $25,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES   -  Selection of serviced lots, some with  view, ranging In price from $10,500 to $21,250.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE - - nicely treed lot on Elliot Road with view of  lake. Drain field is In. $12,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD       Good building lots close to Madeira Park.  $9,000 ��. $9,500.  0. REDROOFFS AREA   -���   naturally   treed   lot   on   Francis   Road,  100x269' with water, hydro and telephone. $17,900.  9. SECHELT - Level, naturally Ireed lot, 73'xl 50' on Norwest Bay  Road. $10,500.  10. HALFMOON BAY      Large corner view lot on Redroolfs Road,  clote to water. $9,000.  11. SANDY  HOOK -    view  lot  0111   on  Porpoise Drive  Rood.  $11,500,  12. SINCLAIR  BAY   ROAD  ���  2  good  building  lott.   916,000  a  $16,750.  PENDER LAKi PROPERTIES ��� new 13 lot subdivision. Seml-waterfront  & view lott on Sinclair Bay Road.  Ul 1   .... 114,1.00      L<rt4.   15,000 U�� H  lol2...   ... $13,500      Lot7 113.000 lof 12  Lota $13,500      Lot 8.        119,000 Lot 13  Lol 4 $13,000      Lot 9 $22,300 lot 14.  Lot3 ..$13,500      lot 10  ,..$19,500 Lot 13  DONLOCK  R*t. 883. 026  WATERFRONT HOMES  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 3 bdrm waterfront home on Bowsprit Road.  Separate garage.48 ft low bank waterfront, dock, garden. $62,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 330 + H waterfront just outside Harbour  entrance. 2 bdrm home, partial basement, with sweeping view of  ���Harbour entrance, islands and Gulf. Good garden area. $128,000.  EGMONT ��� 1000 sq ft A-frame cabin on .66 acres lease property  with 103+ ft waterfront. Approx 15 years remaining on lease.  Hydro and water. Access by boat or float plane. $ 14,900,  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� a 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.  4 MILE POINT, SANDY HOOK ��� 111 �� ft woterfront 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.  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.  EGMONT ��� 1.15�� ft. good waterfront at Egmont Point, southerly  exposure, beach, float, 950+ sq ft one bdrm partly furnished  cottage, tool shed. Access by float plane or boat. $75,000.  _  KEFR0NT PROPERTIES]  CARTERS LANDING ��� Sakinaw Lake��� 24.8+ acres with 1,350 + ft  lakefront. creek, road access, house, large parking and boat  launching area. $135,000.  D.L. 3258 ��� between SAKINAW and RUBY LAKES ��� 37 �� acres with  1,500+ ft waterfront on Sakinaw Lake, creek. Holowell Road  ends at property. $110,000.  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' waterfront on  Ruby Lake, 2,600+ ft waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, trailer  spaces. $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5+ acres with 3,500+ ft sheltered water-  Tront. 2 summer cottages: 2 docks, water access only. $200>000.  j?.C}S';,-i:"aS:^''^������'->''-~V;'���'���:���'"'.'>���'' ?:������,;��-���'-:-t'.'':'"' ;. V-*??"'.�����:���: '_��� ^.'*f:.--���;'; :3 .-���'*- ,",i|��1i:;?!,r-"i  HOTEL LAKE��� 105�� ft excellent lakefront 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  ... SOLD .... $8,500  2. Lot 2 $8,500  3. Lof 4 SOLD.... $6,500  4. Lot 14 $7,500  5. Lot 16 $6,500  6. Lot 17 $8,500  7. Lot 18       $10,500  8. Lot 22 $8,500  9. lot 23..    SOLp $5,500  10. Lot 24 ... SOLD $6,000  11. Lot 29 $5,500  ALL CASH  I  ISLANDS  WILLIAMS ISLAND ��� Beautiful 2 172+ acre island at the entrance  to Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000.  SUTTON ISLAND. EGMONT ~ Beautiful treed small island. 1.7 +  acres with beach and sheltered cove, located directly In front of the  Egmont Marina. Asking $45,000.  11.6+ ACRE ISLAND ��� at the entrance lo Churchill Bay, Fronds  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, water &  hydro. $187,500.  I  ACREAGE  1. KLEINDALE ��� 23,78 acres on Menacher Road, |utt off Hwy 101.  Somer merchantable timber on property, $50,000.  2. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 acret. creek, cottage, on Hwy  101.  $40,000/  3. KLEINDALE ��� approx 20 acres of fairly level land with approx 10  acres cleared. $38,000.  4. IRVINES LANDING ��� 2.87 level acret, view, across road from  public waterfront access. $42,000.  I  WATERFRONT ACREAG  i  NELSON ISLAND ~ 40 unique acre* wllh 1300 ft sheltered  waterfront on Westmere Boy, 225�� ft lakefront on West Lake. 3  bdrm home. 2 cottaget, floats, rood to lake. Asking $160,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY - 200+ ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road ad|acent to Jervis View Marina, 3.11 acret. Spec,  tacular view up Jervlt Inlet and fishing on your doorttep, $68,000.  GARDEN BAY      3 1/2+ acret with 500+ II sheltered waterfront.  A very nice parcel. $122,500.  EARLS COVE ��� 5.37 acret good land with  430+  ft sheltered  waterfront adjoining Earlt Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  tlf.000  ...17300  $17,300  .17,300  .$19,500  NELSON ISLAND ��� 4.8 treed acret on Wettmere Bay, with 1400 fl  beautiful waterfront with nice cove & beach. $40,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR 700+ft waterfront, 16+acret on Hwy 101,  beautiful view, tmall older cottage and 96 It trailer. $ 169,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ���--��� subdivision poitlblllflet on two ad|acenl  waterfront lott with deep water moorage. 1.8+ acret wllh 132 ft  waterfront at $73,000 and 1.23+ acres with B3+ ft ot $42,500.  ST. VINCENT BAY 2 parcels) each wllh undivided 1/24lh Interetl  In DL 1839. Water access.  1. 4312 ft water!roni, 6.46 acret $30,00Q  2,363 ti waterfront, 6.71 acres $25,500  OLU or JEAN SLADIY  883-2233  DAN WILEY  ftM.8||;?MF9 \  Work Wanted  EVERGREEN Cont. treetop-  Eing,  limbing  or  fell  and  ticking to client's specs.  Free estimates. Ph. 886-9192.  2727-tfn  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insur^  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Work Wanted  Then  call:  give    us    a  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885- 2109. ,758-tfn  or  ROOFING,      shingles  asphalt. Competitive rates.  Call Doug after 5.885-5075.  2779-tfn  EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  COMPLETE  LANDSCAPING SERVICE  SCHEDULED  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  GARDEN CLEAN-UP  free estimates  call eves  885-5033   2764-tfn  Wanted to Rent  COMFORTABLE 3 b^rm  home ih Gibsons for family  of 3. Excel, refs. Will give 1st  and last months rent. Ph. 886-  2472^        2691-30  GOVERNMENT employee requires furnished rental  accommodation, Sechelt  area. 1 bdrm, kitchen, etc.  House or duplex. Approx. $200  mo. Contact T. Nishamura,.  Canada Manpower Centre,  Hope B.C. VOX ILO, 869-9901.  2719-tfn  Wanted Ip Rent  WANTED TO rent; View  home, Sunshine Coast.  Prefer with boat. Two weeks  from July 10. Middle-aged  couple, guarantees good care.  Phone (112) 526-0450.    2737-30  For Rent  2 BDRM bungalow. Close to  beach and shops. $225 per  mo. CaU 926-1615. 2757-32  3 BDRM HOUSE, FP, wall to  wall carpets. Wilson Creek.  Ph. 885-2014. 2733-32  HOUSES FOR RENT  Unfurnished  GORDON AGENCIES  885-2013  2722-31  For Rent  LARGE 2 BDRM suite. Very  modern. Large LR with  fireplace. Roberts Creek area.  $185 per month. Collect 988-  9390. 2748-30  SECHELT VILLAGE - one  block to beach, 2 bdrm, furn  or unfurn, with FP, hot water  furnace. $225 per mo. Ph. 885-  9350 or 885-9467. 2768-31  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  NEWLY DECORATED 2 and  3" bdrm apts. Stove, fridge,  heat and cablevision includ. in  reasonable rent. Sorry, no  pets. Close to schools ahd*  shopping. Phone 886-7836.2722-  tfn  .  NEW OWNERSHIP Tantalus  Apts., Gibsons. Now avail,  bachelor and 1 bdrm suites.   _���_,��� .,_,     ,,������,,  Furn.    or   unfurn., " newly   FURN. WE, apt., W. Sechelt.  decorated with w-w carpeting,     .TV. tele, linen.. Call mor-  Cable and parking. Phone 886-  7490 or 886-2597. 2967-tfn  Wednesday, June 22,1977       The Peninsula Times    PageB-3  SECHELT INLET ESTATES  nings or evenings, 885-  2627.  269031  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE_SER VICE: REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  HOMES WATERFRONT  REAUY WORLD  MEMBER BFOKER  SANDYHOOK $31,500  Semi-waterfront. Two bedroom, all cedar  home located across the street from  beach {access. Neat as a pin with a  beautiful view of Sechelt Inlet. A perfect  retirement or starter home.  LOTS  LOWER RD 1/2 acre...  BAYVIEW. 100x200   DERBY RD 58x165 .,..:.'...  SPINDRIFT AVE. 54x110   NORWEST BAY RD 75x150 . ..  REDROOFFS ESTATES 80x267  SECHELT VILLAGE 100x250 . .  REDROOFFS ESTATES 80x283  WEST OF SECHELT 125x200 ..  VILLAGE CUL DE SAC ......  SECHELT VILLAGE DUPLEX . ..  SELMA PARK WF.   SANDY HOOK WF .....  DON SUTHERLAND  885-9362  .$13,000  : $17,000  .$10,500  .$13,000  .$10,500  .$10,000  .$12,500  .$10,500  ..$9,000  .$12,500  .$13,000  ��� $29,500  : $23,900  DAVISBAY $49!500  High above the sea on the David'Boy  slope. This comfortable family home is  completed and ready for occupancy. All  fenced and landscaped. Three bedrooms,  garage and large"covered deck. A kitchen  to behold.  SECHELT VILLAGE $39,250  2 bedroom home in central village. Excellent landscaped lot. 3 car garage. This  home is well built and attractively priced  to sell.  SAMRON SUBDIVISION $42,500  Good 3 bdrm family home located in  attractive subdivision on large treed half  acre lot.This well built, one level 1040 sq  ft home deserves your attention. Phone  forian appointment to view.  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 joys  of waterfront without the high taxes.  There's, a quiet roadway between your  garden and the sea and that is ail!' Good,  .basement, fireplace, garage, and secluded back.garden. By appointment only.  HALFMOON BAY WF $32,900  Terrific lot, fully serviced, low bank 60'  frontage close to moorage and launching  ramp.  17 ACRES $44,900  Located about 15 miles up Hwy 101 from  Sechelt. Good view of Strait of Georgia.  Zoning permits subdivision to 1/2 acre  lots. Gravel road through, power and  telephone on hwy.  FOR RENT  Small cottage on Porpoise Bay $153 per  month.  '.       ���' "��� .,1' ���������>������.���     ' -  2 BDRM HOUSE DAVIS BAY across from  beach $225 per month.  CORRY ROSS  885-9250  SUE PATE  885-2 436  CHARLES liNGI-ldti..  Highway .101, next to the Gulf Station in Sechelt  DAVE ROBERTS  885-2973  SECHELT: 885-3295  VANCOUVER: 681-7931  ��� where each lot has a spectacular view of sundrenched Porpoise Bay. Beach facilities,  moorage, water, hydro and telephone  lot.  Only 4*A  miles to  the  convenience!  Sechelt. Twenty-one miles to the Langdale F  Terminal.  *-^_>"7> v  \^    v rxxm. Jost  J  ._ TRAIL  have been appointed  usive Agents for these  iona I Recreational  . Your Choice .  at $9,900 and Less  ided you Act Now!!!  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Local Calls ��� 886-2277  Vane. Toll Free ��� 682-1513  .t<:'   '.T'lio^fii '" '  '���&-<:***:>  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  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  VILLAGE #3822  Delightful 2 bdrm home. Many extras to enhance your home. Slate floor In hall. Brick  fireplace, 2 (ull bathrooms. Asking $46,500. ANN IBBITSON, 886-2542 eves,  ('Via.  MADEIRA PARK #3611  Boat owners, here Is 0/10 acre, almost level with great view through Pender Harbour. Just 400' to water's edge. On paved road, wllh hydro, phone & water on road.  FP $22,000. DON HADDEN, 885-9504.  10 ACRES WITH INDEPENDENCE #3809  A wonderlul place to raise a healthy family, Good 3 bdrm, carport home with 5 acres  cleared and 5 In woods. Good oil, lorge farm pond and outbuildings. Pratt Rd. FP  $79,500. JACK WARN, 886-2681 oves.  WEST SECHELT - VIEW LOTS * #3826/27  2 big side by side lots, each 100' x 150'. Lovely water view. New home area) all  services. 1/4 mile go good beach access. Atking $16,500 each, Buy both and bargain  on the price. PETER SMITH, 885 9463 eves.  NEW ON MARKET  SECHELT VILLAGE #3831  Brand new 2 bdrm home In village. Well appointed  8 finished. Top line kitchen cupboards, fine  carpeting and lino, Stone fireplace, electric heat.  Level lot close to all stores. Can you beat this price  .of $39,850? PETER SMITH, 885-9463 oves.  WILSON CREEK #3798  Gardeners take note. Large level lot 116' x 300. Has recently overgrown garden &  fruit trees .. . Older 2 bdrm home on basement. Could use a handy man. House is  approximately 1000 sq ft and has a brick fireplace and hot water heat. Carport is  between house and large workshop, 13' x 30'. Safe back yard for children. Good  starter for only $33,500. DON HADDEN, 885-9504.  50' x 141' VIEW LOT .    #3744  Highway.lot with vista of sea, Islands and mountains. Just a walk to ferry terminal  FP $14,500. JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  SECHELT BUILDING LOT #3817  Quiet is the word. 152' on road, 109' on lane. All local services. This lot offered at  $12,500. Vendor looks at offers. See this with PETER SMITH, 8859463 eves.  GIBSONS #3776  1/2 ocre lot with pleasant 2 bdrm home with carport. Colored fixtures on 3 1/2' crawl  space. Easily maintained.  Modestly priced at $39,500. ANN IBBITSON, 886-2542  ACCESSIBLE WATERFRONT #3823  A rare find. Waterfrontage with summor cottage. Steep climb but worth It. Priced  $20,000 and worth overy penny. ANN IBBITSON, 886-2542 eves.  LOTS, LOTS, LOTS  #3716-22  Choice ol 7 lols, almost level, some with view, on paved rood |utt 1.7 miles from  Sechell. All services provided per prospectus. Building scheme protects your Investment. Lots 2 A 3 are priced at $12,800. All olher, $11,800. DON HADDEN, 885-  ���504 evei.  EXECUTIVE HOME #3791  Large home on 3/4 acre estate. Enclosed In woods except on southerly exposure  where sunny Gulf view Includes 180 degree view of water and Vancouver Island. 10  minutes lo ferry, 5 min. to shops. A luxury retreat, but close to schools etc. FP  $140,000. JACK WARN, 806-2681  evet.  DAVIS BAY WATERFRONT #3786  Large waterfront lot facing suntett In Ihe west. Has 75' on road by approx 470' deep.  Quiet secluded beach, good swimming & fishing. Apple trees A large cherry tree  behind cabin, Use the 1 bdrm cabin lor recreation until you build your future home.  Regional water, hydro ond phone In cabin now. Very good value ol $36,000 cosh.  DON HADDEN, 885 9504 eves.  ��� EIGHT 1 /_ ACRE LOT POTENTIAL #3674  South slope property In Roberts Creek. 5.2 acres wllh rood and dllches roughed in.  Water and power ot hond. FP $45,000. JACK WARN, 886 2681 eves,  LARGE QUALITY HOME #3808  3 bdrm home. Living room has massive stone fireplace, whirlpool bath A sauna, plus  2 bathrooms, family room, den, 2 sundecks with a panoramic harbour view, Better  than waterfront. On a huge lot wllh southwest exposure. In the garden there are  pools, lights, mony shrubs and flowers and a small greenhouse. Some finishing  details lo be negotiated for a full price of $105,000. DON HADDEN, 805-9504 eves.  FULLY SERVICED #3738  $14,500 buys 0 large level lot conveniently located In lower Gibsons. JACK WARN,  886 2682 eves.  WEST SECHELT-LEVEL LOT #3^816  All the sun In Ihls BO' x 140' lot. on paved rood, all local services. Lovely trees, clear  selectively and retain privacy around your home. Asking $12,900. PETER SMITH, BBS-  9463 eves.  SECHELT - FINE 2 BDRM #3825  Built for owners, not a speculation house. 1260 tq fl on one lloor, very fine finishing,  Separate living A dining roomv master bdrm hot ensuite plumbing. Floor level heat  ducts, nil double pane windows. See this fine home for |iist $43,900. Al for mortgage   PITER SMITH. 085 9463 eves.  BUILDING LOT  #3224  Talllree Lane. Flat, suitable for your dream ho ute. 72< x 105'. Nice evergreens. ANN  IBBITSON, 886 2542 eves.  WATERFRONT-FINISHED HOME #3818  Your benefit, owner's loss, rant oflord to keep It. Well maintained older 2 bdrm,  very nice living room has glatt to west ond water. 75' on waier you walk to , not  climb. All this for $61,500 and It Is serviced. PETER SMITH, BBS 9463 eves.  WATERFRONT LOT  Zoned commercial but maybe you'd like  2542 eyes.  #3839  II for your residence. ANN IBBITSON, BB6-  MOTEL  #3795  II  10 unit motel A 1 bdrm suite & office, |ust right far retired couple. Pleasant and v.-,.  furnished units situated on 4.3 acres, could be developed, with frontage on sparkling  lake. For this and other commercial properties call ANN IBBITSON. 886 2542 eves.  SQUARE BAY #3783  Nai for gardener*, lovely orbwtu* an4 rock areo, and steps away from boat launch.  Lot dire 61' * 134'. On sewer system, hydro A phone. Pleasure of waterfront for less  than 1/2 the cost. Asking $14,500. PETER SMITH. B85-9463 eves. *    *-��V   *#���       * *s  mwa ymiioma auuvp mvuuvWji v*u*v w^�� 4_>i ��  iderson  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  ' Pott Off ice Box 1219, Sechell  toll fiv* 684-8016  FAMILY 3 BDRM HOME:  roughed-in suite in full grd  level basement. A large sundeck- over a dbl garage.  Large family room adjacent  to a compact kitchen. Nook  eating area and separate  dining room. Master ensuite.  Tremendous buy at $61,500.  Trades considered.  SELMA PARK: immediate  possession I 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, eleo heat.  V-'sJ  5a ���  EGMONT WATERFRONT:  Approx 5 acre & close to  560' of beachfront. Zoned  for marina, tourist ac  commodation, or try your  ideas.i 4 yr old 2 bdfm  double wide with large  utility area. Road is into  the beach. 1/2 down, FP  $125,000. Ideal for group  investment. Vendors may  consider a trade.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT:  opprox 80' of pebble beach  in front of an immaculate 3 ,  bdrm home. Large patio for  oceanside living. The home  has been remodelled & twin  seal windows installed front  and back. A one bdrm ctg.  presently rented on the  property. Vendor will consider  a first mortgage to $50,000.  FP $83,900  TUWANEK WATERFRONT:  Secluded '.retreat with  year-round moorage at  your own float. 2 level 2  bdrm cottage partly  furnished. Asking $48,500.  1,180 SQ FT PART BASEMENT  VILLAGE HOME: All finished  main floor with 3 bdrms and a  spare room down. Carport  under the house. Good value  for $43,900.  ��'��*��  t.   i   .       ��,t    TMU'.Wl ft'/  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.  $h��*j��k: *___( I  v ���   ���** ���  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL SUO  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-227  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 513  DAVIS BAY WATERFRONT  Top quality beach front home. 2 full  floors. 2 bedrooms, 2 fireplaces, hot  water heat. One of the coast's finest.  FP $92,000.  SELMA PARK: 4 year old 2  bedroom, full basement home  situated on a superb view lot.  Tastefully decorated and  landscaped, facing a paved  street. Try your offer to  $49,500.  VILLAGE SINGLE STORY  HOME: 1,260 sq ft home ali on  ground level, no stairs, 3  bdrms ��& attractive brick  fireplace in large living room.  Shake roof & nicely landscaped yard. Close to  shopping and the park. FP:  $41,900.  Join McRae  886-3670  HILLCREST AVE.: Almost 1100 sq ft home in  good area, close to schools, shopping centre  etc. Large LR 22 x 12 with a view. Two-bdrms,  large kitchen, - utility room and dining area  make this a very livable home and with a little  bit of work, could be quite lovely. NOTE! The  down payment is only $3,500. FP $34,500.  Lorrte Girard  886-7760  Chris Kankainen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  886-2277  HOMES  "HORSE LOVERS": Wilson  Creek ��� large 3 bdrm  home on 2.58 acres zoned  R2. Can be developed.  Land mostly cleared.  Located on Gun Club Road.  Asking $57,000 ��� terms!  SECHELT VILLAGE: Move in  July 1st, 3 bdrm home with  large living and dining  room. Vendor could help  with financing. FP $39,900. ���  NORTH FLETCHER: Almost new, 3 bdrm, well  designed home with absolutely magnificent  view.' 1268 sq ft home with sundeck, s w-w  carpeting, ensuite plumbing In an area of gooc  homes. THIS CAN BE YOURS FOR AS LITTLE A.  $2,500 DOWN. The full price is ONLY Ff  $44,900.   ise-otrfan  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.  FULL BASEMENT VILLAGE  HOME: 3 bedrooms ��� 2 up  dnd one.. \n . basementy^>  Finished" fee "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  $54,250.  REDROOFFS: Small unfinished house-orrtarge,  1/2 acre lot. Electric heat. Ideal do-it-yourself  project. FP $23,500.  GIBSONS: Hwy 101. Really nice small house  situated in the centre of the village. Close to  shopping and beach. Panoramic, spectacular  view of the Harbour and Howe Sound. This one  bdrm nicely decorated home is an ideal  retirement find. Especially with the low... low  price of only $29,900.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Brand new! Qualify built  1300 sq ft home with full bsmt. Many extra  features including heatilator fireplace, 2 full  baths plus Rl in basement. Built-in dishwasher,  fridge and stove and w-w carpeting  throughout. Fp $58,500  GLASSFORD ROAD: Modern living at its best..  This 3 bdrm, split-level home has an endless  array of features. There are skylights in the  kitchen, living room and dining room that will  brighten any day around home. The extra large  living room has sliding gloss" doors to front,  ' fireplace and wood .feature wall. The kitchen  has a nook area, while the dining room will  easily accommodate the largest of dining room  suites. The upstairs offers 11/2 baths and 3  bdrms with access to the sundeck, and if you  need room ta expand, the family room is just  waiting . for your finishing touches. The  workshop and utility area are also roughed in.  This must be seen to appreciate, the value. FP  $49,900  ���,i'>'  R-.v  G'S  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.  WATERFRONT GIBSONS; Over 1/2 acre with 175' on the  Commanding view over Shoal Channel. FP $25,000.  water.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road. Secluded lot with year round creek.  FP $10,000.  TUWANEK: Low priced lot with a seaview. Only $8,395.  GIBSONS PRIME RESIDENTIAL WATERFRONT:   Commanding  sea  view. Over 1 /2 acre. 175' on Shoal Channel. FP $25,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Excellent building lot 70 x 150' cleared and ready  to develop. 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 homo 1* a 720 sq ft 2 bedroom cottage. There are  over 200 lineal ft ot new floats and a waterfront lease which  permits major expansion of moorage facilities. Industrial zoning  means no side yard requirements for building expansion. MUST BE  SEENI  FP $105,000.  BAYVIEW SUBDIVISION  Intersection of 101 and Redrooffs Rd. A selection of extra large  arbutus treed view Iota all serviced with regional water ft hydro.  Various prices.  SANDY HOOK: 120' waterfront I View to southwest through the  evergreens and arbutus. Offered al $15,500.  .by^m SuWdhisimr.  SANDY HOOK: 55 x 146' lol 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,  (evel 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 SITE: Roberts Creek home plus shop with many'  extras. House Is professionally remodelled. Fireplace In large living  room. Close to golf club with highway frontage. 1.68 ocres. Firm  Price $79,500.  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: West Sechelt view lot, cleared, graded, and  serviced. ,R2 toned. Move your trailer with na 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  furnished, |ust move In and live. Try your offer to $35,000.  SANDY HOOK: 70' x 140' lot In this growing orea. Spectacular view  up Ihe Inlet. Asking $9,500.  >���.��,.���,>.,  For further Information on tho abovo contact:  Goorgo Townsend, 885-3345; lack Andoraon, 885-2053  Stan Andoraon, 885-2385; Doug Joyco* 885-2761  SECHELT: Spindrift Road. Nicely designed 1 1/2'  yr old home. Close to schools, shopping and  park. Right in the heart of Sechelt. Fully carpeted, ' bright kitchen and living room. 3 *���  bedrooms . on main floor, with partial  basement, fireplace, carport and landscaped  grounds. FP $45,500  SARGENT ROAD: Large family home In exceptionally good area with a panoramic view.  Three bedrooms, fireplaces up and down,  ensuite off - the master bdrm. Finished  basement includes rec room, laundry room and  1 workshop. * Sundeck,' - carport and paved  driveway round out this landscaped lot. SEE this  lovely home and fall in love with it. PRICE NOW  REDUCED TO FP $63,500.  i ���         ���      ���--     ���    -*���  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: At Cheryl Anne  Park. 115' prime WATERFRONTAGE and over 2  acres of gorgeous treed property. The main  house has over 1500 sq ft of finished living  area, including 5 ��� bedrooms and 2 full  bathrooms, heatilator fireplace and a view that  doesn't end. In addition there js a 600 sq ft  cottage at the waters edge (suggested rent of  $200 per month) 400 feet of gravel driveway  winds through the trees to the double carport  and entrance to your private waterfront  estate. FP $129,00"  GLASSFORD ROAD: Beautiful, well-built  Spanish style home in new development area.  Many extras including arches throughout,  lovely fireplaces up and down. Extra super  large master bedroom, skylight in master  bathroom. W/W carpeting (throughout. Well  designed kitchen with sliding glass doors from  dining area to large sundeck. Full unfinished  - basement., FP $59,900  DOUGAL RD���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  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.  FP $42,900  FAIRVIEW RD ���"Revenue": this new duplex on  a 1/2 acre lot represents the ideal investment  property. There are 1232 sq ft in both of these  side by side suites. Features are post and beam  construction with feature wall fireplaces and  sundecks. There is appeal to separate rental  markets with a 2 and a 3 bedroom suite.  Assumption of present mortgage makes  purchase very easy and a yearly income of over  $7000 makes this property hard to beat. F  P $75,000  SPRUCE ROAD ��� Just off Marlene Road, this  country garden home ot "the road's end" will  provide you with all yeac summer fruit and  vegetable de&iras/SM^ffen some. Features  1072. square fflMf living space with 2  bedrooms, double windows throughout, paved  ncestoo! FP $34,900  GLEN ROAD: Cozy 2 bdrm starter or retirement  home situated on a fabulous view lot  overlooking Keats Island. This home can be  purchased with a low down payment and easy  monthly installments. Full cement foundation  with fireplace. FP $32.900. '  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  ��� a. s 1.. n, >�� . ,,it��r <KVTAwx/a. tt^*t/l**4jl<l>*1&t***-'        " ���a'*- -<  ,   - .     .    -��.J  .,..*..    .-.,'-....    .."wa. a.s��a. .      . is'-J  POPLAR LANE: Brand new home on quiet cul da  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. Largs carport. This  home represents the ultimate in 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"xl3'6" rec  room with a roughed-in bdrm and bathroom.  All this and less than 1 mile from Gibsons  centre. FP $59,900  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  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS: Only 6 of these Duplex zoned  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly suited to side-by-side  sold at $14,500 and only 1 at $15,500. Act now!  '   ip      ilimm m   .11.  i  ih i .mil  lots    left.    Beautiful    view properties   overlooking   the   Bay,   close   to  or up/down duplex    construction. SPECIALLY PRICED NOW: Only 1 will be  SANDY HOOK: Note the large size of this  beautiful view lot that measures  100x125x110x125: Owner It desperate  and Is looking at all offers. Don't disappoint  him. Offers from FP $9,500.  WHARF ROAD: Langdale - Excellent cleared  building lot ready for your dream home. 195'  deep with good view potential. Walking  distance to the ferry. FP $11,900  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek, laeal recreational  lot In beautifully wooded ft oark-like area,  zoned for trailers. Thi* lot overlooks Sechelt  Inlet and the Lamb Islands. FP $8,900  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: 1.12 acres In  the very desirable Roberts Creek area, There Is  a driveway already In and a tapped Artesian  well on the properly. FP $14,900  SOUTHWOOD RD: Redrooffs; Owner most  anxious to sell. Large lot 230 x 80. This Is a very  fast growing area. Light clearing only. FP  $11,500  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Off Cherl Ann  Park, beautifully cleared and level building site  hidden from ihe road by mony large trees. Eo��y  access to an exceptional beach, 70' x 100' and  priced for Immediate sale. FP$12,900  FAIRVIEW RD ��� 60x220' lot in R2 zone In rural  Gibsons. Septic tank approval has already,  been obtained. Near the new elementary school and ready lo build on.       FPJM 1,900  LEEK RD -- Just under the 1/2 acre In Roberts  Creek. With some water  view and  lots  of  potential, This 70x275' property In Its quiet  residential area is only 2 miles from Gib-  tons. fP 112,800  MEDUSA STREET: Sechelt - Good, building lot  close to shopping, schools and transportation.  All services available. FP $12,500.  ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutely the best soil  going on this 50' x 150' lot on sewer In the  heart ol Gibsons. Potential view of the Bay  area. Excellent terms available.       FP $12,000  GEORGIA DRIVE: Lovely large view Iat, just up  from Georgia Park. Lot size  67'x 108x99'x 121'. NOTE I Septic tank ft  field are aleady in AND approved.    FP $19.900  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT. With waterfront  , at scarce at it It thit double ute lot represents  real value. FP $22,000  ������ ..,.,.������ IM _'. .i. ,j.������ ,.   GOWER POINT ROAD: Privacy and 100' of  Waterfrontage, beach |ust at other side of the  road. Driveway It In, building tit* cleared with  septic tank and main drains in, FP $25,000  ABBS ROAD: One of the nicest building lott in  Glbtont. Level building tlte with, drop-off In  front of the property to protect privacy,  spectacular panoramic view. Site 66' x 128'. FP  $18,500  ABBS ROAD: At the corner of School Road.  Excellent extra-large building lot with spectacular view of Bay, Howe Sound and Georgia  Strait. Approximately 75 x 150 feet.FP $16,800  CEMETARY ROAD: En|oy the quiet privacy of  one acre In rural Glbsont. The property It all  level usable land. Treed with tome view. FP  $17,900  COCHRANE ROAD; Oood building lot 69 x 130*.  Clote to thopplng and the ocean. Sewer  easement of 10' an Si tide of lot.     FP $) 2,500  FORBES ROAD: In Longdate. Very close ta  school, this corner lot It cleared, level and  ready to build upon. Note the extra large tlze  of approx 80' xHtf.         FP $13,500  GOWER POINT ROAD: At the corner of 14th.  Thit property has levels cleared for the  building tlte of your choice. Excellent view of  Georgia Strait. Approximately 80' x 250'. FP  $16,500  TUWANEK: Only one block to beach, full view  of Inlet. Piped community water available.  80' x 140'.   NEW   low   price   ONLY     $ 9,900  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Rood. 2 lots  40' x 150' each with small rentable cottage on  one lot. This property has excellent potential as  It hat a tpectacular view of the entire Bay area  and Keatt Isl. Mostly cleared and ready for  building one or two hornet. FP $27,500  PRATT ROAD: Near proposed new school tlte.  Thit lot It cleared and ready to build upon.  Mature fruit trees dot this 76' x 125' lot. FP  $13,500  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Lot 104' x 220' may be able  to be subdivided Into two. Good corner lot, all  services except sewer. Nicely secluded In quiet  area. FP $16,000  GRANDVIEW RD: Lot tlieapproximately  104 x 105' with some view over the Ocean.,  Close to beach access, partially cleared, easy  building lot. FP $13,000  HICiUmct^Wi  NORTH RD, at CHAMBIRLIN: Exceptionally well  priced, I acre level property, h��M woy bttwiWi  Gibsons ft Langdale. Front hat pfen clfored  and filled. Back of properly It like a park with a  creek running through, etc. Road allowance at  side it the extentlon of Chamberlin Rood. FP  $27,300.  ORANDVIEW RD. at 9TH. Over 1/2 acre, very  prtvwNt, with *f��w, Hont* pftmt ��� toufMfrtg  parmit, sold for and included In prko. Foundation, floor slab and plumbing all In for a  28x42 (1176 tq ft) building. Ideal for dbl  wide. FP 119,900  The coffee is alwayaon���drop in for our free brochure*  DAVIS BAY: Laurel Road, If It's a view you want  thit It the lot ��� provided It a panoramic view  of the Trail Islands, West Sechelt and all o\  Davit Bay. This lot It eaty to build upon with  many large evergreens for privacy, Lot tlze It  approx 80 m 135. FP 116,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: 2 1/2 acret nicely tloping land  right next to Camp Byng, Insuring privacy and  trees at that side of the property. FP $14,400  GIBSONS; Excellent prospects lor Ihe one who  holds thit potentially commercially zoned  acreage of 3 Acres. fp $60,000.  ROBERTS CREEKt  Highway   101  divide*' thl*  property diagonally down the centre. Develop  both tides of the road, Try all offers. S  'ocr*,, �����������,. , FP 130,000 ofuanffa-r  s~s���"-*-.   For Rent  Real Estate  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson  Creek   Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-.  9403. U12Hfn  2 BDRM HOUSE avail July 1.  Selma Park. No pets. $285  per month. Ph. 885-3644.  2723-  31  1 BDRM SUITE, Davis Bay  area. Ph. 885-5276.     2741-30  LARGE      commercial  premises on Wharf Road.  Suitable for office space or  retail store. Phone 885-  3241. 2766-31  UNFURN small 2 bdrm WF  home. Elec. fridge & stove.  $225 per mo. Avail immed. Ph.  885-2183. 2762-32  Real Estate  NEW 1200 sq ft home with tull  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  SUNSHINE COAST: West  Sechelt. By owner, % acre  cleared, flat sea view lot, 32  Wakefield Road. 110' frontage  on road. Zoned R2, power and  water. $14,500. Tr your offer.  594-2641. 2666-tfn  DOCTOR'S HOME - Estate  sale by son. Furn,  mahogany interior, double lot.  Delux lower suite presently  occupied by "Beachcomber'  star. Overlooks Howe Sound.  Phone Gibsons to view 886-  9076 or 886-2306, or contact Dr.  V.A. Johnson, 213-1320 5th  Avenue, Prince George, B.C.  Phone 564-8219,2-5 p.m. Weekdays, collect. 2754-34  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.    2074-  tfn  SEMI WF view lot. Garden  Bay Estate. Water, lights  and paved road. Ph. 939-  5494. 2705-30  FOR SALE by owner: Langdale at Johnson Rd., beautiful  view of Howe Sound. 1400 sq.  ft. upstairs. Full bsmt. with  large finished foyer. 2 FPs,  2 full bathrooms, 3 a bdrms.,  large LR, special lighting  features. 3 mins. from school  and ferry. Owner wanting  to move. Reduced price  $59,900 firm. Cash to mortgage. Ph. 886-9477.       2726-31  BY OWNER: Selma Park, on  parklike quiet large lot,  Smoronic ocean view. 1400 sq  , 2 bdrms up, 2 bdrms with  ensuite down. 2 heatilator  FPs, sundeck, fenced yard.  Many extras. $72,500, Ph. 885-  3773. 2678-tfn  FARMETTE - Sorenson's  place. 4.9 acres. Large  pasture, 2 dwellings, barn,  $75,000. Phone 886-7682  evenings. 2758-31  TRY YOUR offer on this 2  bdrm home situated on 1  acre of fine garden soil with  fruit trees, stream, chicken  house, plus a view of the  straits. Asking only $43,000.  885-2902 or 886-2659.      2763-32  LOT FOR SALE: in Sam-Ron  Sub. fully cleared, ready for  building, with full utilities.  Down payment and terms. Ph.  885-2127. 2670-30  Mobile Homes  885-9979     ���  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44 to 24x60  12x68 Deluxe units  14x52,14x60  and 14x70 available  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 bow  single and double wides.  COASTHOMES  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-fcO  ARE YOU Moving to Fraser  Valley? We have 14' wide  and db_ wides for sale with  park space in adult park in  Mission area. Space rental $70  per month. Apply Coast  Mobile Homes, Sechelt, 885-  9979. 2675-28  Campers and Trailers  23' CORSAIR travel trailer  tandem wheels. Good cond.  $3,500 obo. Ph. 883-2752.  2716-31  Cars and Trucks  '71 PLYMOUTH Fury H. Ph.  883-2720. 2732-32  Cars and Tracks  71 COUGAR XR7. Al cond.  $1,600. No triflers. Ph. 885-  3947. 2739-30  HIPPIE SPECIAL -  economical Tpt. and  sleeping accom. '62 Valiant  wagon. $100. 6 tires worth  more. Ph. 885-9318.       2769-32  ���ii     i  i  ...    .   ii.i     i -i   ������ i -i . - -   -   -     _. * ~r  Business Opportunitie  BUZZ-A-BOTTLE Beverage  deliver . service. Well  established interior B.C. 4  cars all radio controlled. For ���,  more information write KN  420, 309 Tranquille Road,  Kamloops, B.C. V2B 3G5.2745-'  30  ARE YOU ambitious? Would  you be interested in a  second income? $100 to $1500  Eer month. Use leisure time to  uild security. Be a  manufacturer's distributor.  Reply to Box 2747, Peninsula  Times.- 2747-30  Boats and Engines  ��� ��������� ���_ ���I��� JM..H    !_��������������� I ������������Wf   ������ !������!.    ������_���       ������������������!  VESSELS surveyed and  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  EVINRUDE outboard 9% HP  long shaft Very low hours.  Like new. Ph. 883-2249. 2753-32  2 - 6 HP EVINRUDES. Good  condition. $225 each. Ph.  883-2336. 2756-32  GOOD   CONDITION  -   '73  Chrysler 20 HP OB on 12 ft.  aluminum boat. .$700. Phone  886-7682 evenings.        2759-31  WANTED 10' flat bottom  double end aluminum skiff.  Ph. 885-9325 after 5 p.m.  2730-  3(1   20' IB fibreglass on plywood  hull. Oak ribs, rebuilt Ford  V8 flat head. Installation not  quite complete. Good boat, for  work or pleasure. Ph. 885-  3119. 2736-30  4 HP JOHNSON OB motor.  Very good cond. $150. Ph.  885-9680. 2740-30  15' FG ON plywood, 7' .beam.  \J8  HP  electric  Johnson.  OffSrs^h. 883-2526.     2718-31  Boats and Engines       Wanted to Buy  16' HOUSTON with '75135 HP  Evinrude. Asking $3,000.  Ph. 883-2367. 276N32  MV TEXADA FIR - 40 ft. wood  tug. Steel sheathed. 135 hrs  on rebuilt Cat Diesel. Galley  with oil stove. 2 stn. hydraulic  steering. A real clean boat.  Ideal for salvage, camp  tender or convert to pleasure.  Offers to $18,000. Ph. 435-  1334 days; 433-6144 eves. 2731-  32  '��      ,,-iiir i. ,i���,     i       i i     i . -   i-i  Livestock    CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm.  3751. 994-t  HORSES  ���Trail Rides  ���Boarding  ���Western Lessons  Horseshoeing  ���Tack & Manure,  for sale  Phone: 886-7967  '  2929-tfn  Machinery  " ' ���        " ���.������   lis���I  ��� ������ ,_f        I  CAN-.AM CRAWLER  'CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine       LT.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-tfii  Pets. '  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  .  Hardware-Fencing  Fertilizer- Purina Proctucts.  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Rototillers -ToroLand-  mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  . 11548-tfn  Wanted to Buy  ALDER REQUIRED  Saw log alder req.d. Standing,  decked or boom form. Contact  P.V. Services.  883-2733  2760-tfn.  ESTABLISHED business,  minimum gross $400,000  plus growth potential,  operating profit Must pay  prindpay interest and m-  premises management. Send  details to Box 740, Van-  derhoof,B.C.VOJ3A0. 2744-30  Auctions  AUCTION - Pitt Meadows  12617,203rd St.. June 28-11  a.m. for Harland (Hal)  Johnston Farm .machinery,  vehicles, machinery,  livestock. Ruskin ��� logging  . equipment Phone 5304081 or  463-6360. Auctioneers -  Stewart Bros. 2746-30  Wednesday, June 22,1977     The Peninsula Times  PageBJ  For Sale  USED   EQUIP:    _30"x60"  water   tanks;   cast   iron  radiators; 1 large, htg. boiler;.  1 small htg. boiler. Ph. 885-  9007. 2674-30  ELECTROLUX       CANADA  Ltd. for sales and service.  Phone 885-9802. 3079-tfn  12 CU FT chest deep freeze -  white. $225. Phone 885-  9063. 2751-30  LIKE NEW - 1 Simplicity  washer dryer $100; 1 new  Kenmore dryer $200; 1 table  and 4 chairs $40; 1 like.new  Queen Size Restonic bed $125;  1 unfinished 4 door dresser  $25. Phone 886-7682 eves. 2760-  31  FILTER QUEEN vacuum. 100  5 il. oil tank. Ph. 885-  3. 2734-32  LEAVING COAST - Avail end  June; near new RCA washer  and dryer, $550. Danby 15'  fridge, $350. Ph. 885-3854. 2735-  32  70 SITE, 10 acre Mobile Home  Park; public water, sewer.  17 sites now completed; 100  pet. occupancy. Exceptional  potential. FP $89,500, terms.  Box 235 Vanderhoof, B.C: V0J  3A0. 2742-30  . 17' KUSTOM KOACH trailer.  Stove, oven, fridge, furnace,  dble propane tanks, sleeps 6.  Exc. cond. BB winch, 100 lb.  propane tank. Ph. 88&  2007. 2771-32.  GIRL GUIDE uniform: Size  large. Ph. 885-2966.    2767-30  9.8 MERC MOTOR, $395. Like  new. Phone 883-2252. 2710-31  See more classifieds  See Page B-6  We're Here  For You  Highway 101 at Wilton Craok  Phona 885-3271  GIBSONS, CHASTER ROAD  Beautiful new 3 bdrm ranch style with large carport; It nestles snugly amongs the  evergreens. Tastefully decorated, well designed kitchen, quality w/w carpets. Priced  right or.$42,900. Jim Wood, 8852571.  GIBSONS AREA  Modem 3 bdrm, with full bsmt, fireplace, double carpoot, sundeck, 2 stall barn and  tackroom, situated on approx 1/2 acre.,For more information call Jim Wood, 885-  2571. Asking prize $62,500.  SELAAA PARK  Waterfront?Yes! Two cottages?Yes! That's right two cottages, one is a 3 bdrm, the  other a 1 bdrm. live in one and rent the other,, how can you lose. Westerly exposure  for those magnificent sunsets. Located on lease land. Price? Phone me. Jim Wood,  885-2571. . ��� '  DAVIS BAY VIEW  <   Located on Fir Road, choice level building lot, in area of good homes. Excellent view,  short walk to the best beach in the area. Asking $ 15,000. Jim Wood. 885-2571.  SECHELT  Good level building lot in the village on Anchor Road. Fully serviced, close to all  amenities. Asking price $12,500. Offers welcome. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  SCRUB BRUSH AND PAINT "       .  1 house.-and 1 cottage on large corner lot. Water and hydro, black top road. Only  $27,000. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  WATERFRONT HOUSE  Completely remodelled inside and spotless. 1 bdrm with space for another. Offers to  $43,500. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.. * >  75x142  Corner lot close to new school on blacktop road. Only $12,000. Chuck Dowman, 885-  9374.  18 ACRES  I  Pasture and woods. Lots of water for irrigation, good garden soil. 2 bdrm. Home with  view and privacy. $75,000. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  LOT 15, 70 x 145  Sandy Hook Road. Terrific view and easy to build on. Only $8,500. Chuck Dowman.  885-9374.  TUWANEK, SEMI WATERFRONT  Large view lot and hydro available. Very close to boat launching and public park.  Ideal for summer cottage or permanent home. Asking $12,500. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  GIBSONS AREA  Located on Grandview Road. Level, treed, excellent building lot in area of quality  homes. Close to proposed new school. Jim Wood, 885,2571. $12,500 offers.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Over 5 acres of view property, approx size 340' x 600, road  allowance on 2 sides, easy access, ideal for that country residence, if you are fond of  animals this is the ideal place for keep them. Asking $35,000. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  CALL FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE, 885-3271  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374 Jim Wood, 885-2571  Century Wast Roal Eitata Ltd., 885-3271  Every Office Independently Owned and Operated  irt  .'.^C^-' :��*s-^f^v .   :-,ir.-:..,-. "..[.<���..'.   :   ->*;  GnMK  i.. _ ���  r>>  r\  Highway 101 at Wilson Creak  We're National  but Neighbourly  Century West  OFFICE: 885-3271  FIELD OFFICE: 885-3654  ,res<^t8  WOODS  *    m       I    * am- * '  T ������ �����      ~% ���#��������    T ...��       T '.0*4  Tfirir #�� ����� ~     >���# mm   J     '000m <������ mm-        r        ��������������'    T  ''S^P.&iJ:*'    _1Sc",}-$'tl* .   ,i      k.      ��\      .Up''  ��� 9 mm  -BLOC*     . . *.�����%'  ��� mm ��tt   ^    mm���     ��* ��������� 00     4* ,0000    ~'*    ,0* mm'   I*   '���00-   if .ff.fjf.  ��*���                                                m �����' 0  0040 I  /   .-  Sc/J  u  .-��>" jm  iV  f/,_"J*t*  ^  *        ��0 * ** mm '  ��� ������ ���* *��n      ]        .0000 .�����  ?*'d    bloc,'        ��� ; ,       UcJj\l\     ��      \\   ���'*     ���* *���        ���'   m�� 00      * ,m. mm       ���    M_t     _���   10.0 mm     _���'    <##��  _ ���' -��r_r     _���   -m am   _*   ���������������    1***   ,10 mm        a*1      m.w ������� ��� I >' ���        .-.  .:���  ^  �� ���_,...   .4". ������-��� -e.��� mok.   m 1. 'if��� m      Tw���m -^ .���JmJaa. ��� a   ,   n ��- a.     t.-t   .���      _-_r.   ^ ,1,, , ,   a   .. ��� .mJ^mmmim�������h ��1     iii<f___M���^���^HM~~������__��.�����.  ��� m *i#*T      ��������#;       mmmf   T     >������������'     ��������� 0. imm mm     J      .#*������     T     -mm *�� ma mm m M     mmf    T     mm^ar rnto*" mm tm'   K %.     ���"'  ,,%* f?*,i'       :SciJ' Scd, Sell. 9dA       ,,      \j*jl i   i)skj ����r I   a\_U>   ��Sj  ,,%�� fflj!       :��c IJ'' Sad, ��c IL 9cid  i|J,^ Yl*\\ m ;[j ��� Hi ,0 \ ,, % ,. ��!| ��� >i  kf'4 j        ��,��        : i�� .0 !_ !_  ',V -rr m fftft ,1 ,.,Tr,,i. -nr w .fitw 4V*1*' r^  ���B  as  JKt .114  SECLUDED RECREATION  PROPERTY  CHOICE LOTS  FROM ��10,000 UP  TERMS AVAILABLE (OAC)  uw t u * :  **���- t "*������ 1  l��tf  I   $f  \\ m  A  Ji!  1  MPa  ;  HYDRO, WATER, TELEPHONE AND PAVED ROADS  ��� PRIVATE BEACH FOR OWNERS USE  ��� LARGE TREED LOTS  ��� IDEAL YEAR ROUND CLIMATE  ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  7 MILES WEST OF SECHELT  OFF REDROOFFS ROAD  follow the signs  FIELD OFFICE 885-3654  OPEN EVERY DAY  VANCOUVER 9.26-3256  EV|S, EP BAKER 885-2641 Page.B-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 22,1977  Between the lines  "This is the spot where the cops always  park looking for speeders...and over there  ������ you can't quite see it ��� is a really  beautiful trail Uiat runs all the way up the  creek; of course, I haven't actually been  on it...and this is the community hall;  yeah, it's a little funky, but we have really  nice dances there..."  There's nothing I like better than  cruising around with a visitor and pointing  out our local landmarks. I find myself  apologising for this tacky bit of construction or that thoughtless bit of  bulldozing ��� as if the blemishes were  somehow my fault ��� but the fact is I love  this whole place and I'll take it flaws and  all.  We recently had some friends land at  our doorstep all the way from Houston,  Texas. If you've ��ever been to Houston,  IN A SURPRISE switch, Robyii  Addison has been promoted to  planning director for the Sunshine  Coast Regional District. Assistant  planner since December, Addison is  exchanging jobs with planner Paul  Moritz, who for health reasons, wants  his old job back.  MANlAND TREES  ��� ������������InlftH  SO MUCH  TO EACH  DIHER  THINK ABOOT IT  t-w.  By Dennis Fitegerald  you haven't missed a great deal, It's a  huge sprawling mass of concrete,  skyscrapers, freeways,, plastic subdivisions with manicured lawns and 2.3  pine trees per lot all exactly the same age  and size. And about a million and a half  people hiding inside air-conditioned cars,  houses and shopping malls from a sub-  tropical climate which is so oppressive  that the British government used to give  their consuls hardship pay to work there.  Anyway, our visitors had somehow  managed to reach the short side of middle  age without' moving more than 100 or so  miles from this tribute to Twentieth  Century insanity.  The Sunshine Coast was an eye-opener  to say the least and for a change it was  actually basking in a long stretch of  sunshine.  They would have signed any kind of  promotional endorsement our chambers of  commerce put in front of them. And I was  just as proud as anything at how smart  they thought I was in coming to live here.  But then something happened that  really irritated me.  We took a leisurely drive up the coast  last Tuesday ��� just an unplanned little  excursion to stretch our eyes. But about  the time we came to Ruby Lake, the kids  were becoming a bit too stretched.  So before their whining escalated into  something more physical, we decided to  take a break and go for a swim. Ruby Lake  is without doubt one of the fint^st swimming holes in existence anywhere. A little  cold at first plunge, but totally invigorating once you're past the shock.  I parked at a turnoff on the highway  and we all scrambled down the hill to a  secluded little rock outcropping. I was  astonished by what I. found there. The  place was totally trashed with beer bottles, broken glass, paper and food scraps.  Judging from the various stages of decay,  the garbage was abandoned not just by one  person but a whole series of thoughtless  visitors.  We wook our swim anyway and  escaped with only one injury, a foot sliced  by some of the broken glass. We carried  away what garbage we could, but I was  fuming.  That sort of thing's okay for Houston.  It's a monument to the consumer society.  So why not be up front about what's going  on and wallow in all the garbage that's  being created?  But I don't think it's too idealistic to  believe that our Peninsula is kind of a  sanctuary from a lot of that, and that  that's the reason a lot of us are here.  There may be heavier, more controversial issues than littering for us to  tackle here.  , V^ft^^nkly. right down in my gut none  of them really stirs me more than having  to wade through a bunch of .garbage to go  swimming.  , I protest.  Book Look  JOHN JACKSON, a life-long resident  of Sechelt, passed away June 14.  John Jackson  dies June 14  The funeral for John Baptiste Jackson  was held Friday, June 17, at Our Lady of  Lourdes Church with Rev. T. Nicholson  officiating. The-church was well-filled with  friends and relatives, there to pay respects  to this quiet, well-liked man.  Jackson, 71, died June 14. He was born  and lived his entire life in Sechelt,  travelling up and down the coast as a  fisherman and logger.  He, leaves his wife Mary Jane Jackson,  famous for her handiwork, especially her  baskets; three sons, James, Laurence and  Lloyd; four daughters, Sue, Mabel, Lilian  and Ramona; 31 grandchildren and 17  great grandchildren.  The Jacksons were recently honored at  a reception held at the home of eldest son  James and Vi Jackson on the occasion of  their 53rd wedding anniversary. All of  their immediate family were there as well  as special friends. Cecile August, Eliza  August and Ruby Paul.  For Sale  '66 CHEVELLE Malibu. Body  excellent cond. Near new  307 motor.  Must be  seen.  $1,400 or best offer. 9S5-  9802. 2724-31  '67 CHEV Caprice, 4 dr. htp.  vinyl roof, floor mats, radio,  good condition. Asking $650  ono. Ph. Jim, 885-2571 aft. 5.  2714-31  ���74 BENDIX mobile home,  12x60, 2 bdrm., on cement  slab incl. stove, fridge,  drapes, metal shed, yery'priv-  ate rented lot landscaped and  near beach. New owner  subject to landowner's consent. $15,000 or best offer. *  Flume Rd., Roberts Creek.  Ph. 885-3302;-  > 2712-31  1 INDIAN: SWEATER,  $40,  man's Ige., 2 pu elec. guitar  w-tremolo, $30; .410 shotgun,  $30; .22 rifle, $15. Ph. 886-7823.  2729-30  SUMMER VALUES!  1970 CHEVY PICKUP  327/350   h.p.,   hoadorl,   hollycarb,   auto,   radio,  chroma whaalt, dual axhaust, slider raar windows,  gears. Supar Fast Machlno.  $2500.00  1976 FORD E-100  LONG WHEEL BASE VAN  Dix tutona silver and rod, 351 V-8, auto, p.s., p. disc  brako*, ona way raar opanlng glass, tinted glass,  sliding door, dix dacor and trim, full whaal discs,  whit* wall tlras. Only 6872 mllas.  $5469.00  1965 PONTIAC CONVERTIBLE  RARECAR  327/300 hp,  buckats A consola,  dual  axhaust,  radial.tlras, ona ownar local car.  $1000.00  1977 FORD F-150 4x4 RANGER XLT  400 V-8, auto, p.s.. p.b., radio, dix Ford airflow  canopy. Absolutely loadad with options Incl. 6350  GVW pkg. Tutona |ada groan mat. ft whlta. Only  1369 mllas. Naw list $9712.oo.  Only $847 9.00 fp  1976 CORDOBA  Whlta with gold laathar buckats, air conditioning,  consola floor shift, 400 V-8 dual axhaust, AM-FM ���  track nviltlplax storoo, spaka whools, Flralll tlras.  Absolutoly ovary option Is on this car. Ona ownar,  low mllas.  Only $67 88.00  ON THE SPOT BANK FINANCEI  TRADES ACCEPTED!  Coast Mobile Homes  Sox 966, iocholt, AX.  MMOOtttA  885-9979  Porpolso Bay Rd, Across from .Socholt Loglon.  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Saasida Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  >ender Harbour Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES, lot 54. A large l��vel lot tn  thl* desirable subdivision for $12,000 (offer*).  CHEAP: A�� new compact 3 bedroom horn* oh a  ������ml waterfront view lot In Madeira Park. $36,000,  'MINI PARK' LOTS: On Francis Peninsula. Serviced  and "perc" tested. Approx 1 acre each'. Choose yours nowi  Good Investment at $13,000.  FRANCIS    PENINSULA:   If   you're   looking   for   a  waterfront home that's compact but classy, we'll show you one  on Francis Peninsula that will sell or. tight at $69,000.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101 with potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. $35,000.  FISHERMAN'S SHACK: On a line view lot above  Madeira Park gov't wharf. Have a look .. . the location Is absolutely first class. Priced at $18,300.  MADEIRA PARK: 2 bedroom �� basement home on  Lagoon Road. Approx  10 years old. There's extra plumbing  down and a corport large enough for your boat ond car. A well  built house on 0 fine view lot |ust a few steps from all stores and  marinas. Asking $45,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: A >eml waterfront lot with  one of the finest water views In the area for just $13,300.  Watorfront: A dandy lot In Madeira  Park with  unfinished cabin. F.P. $33,500,  GARDEN   BAY:   1320 sq  If  3  bedroom  A frame  (furnished) ol deluxe construction and with fireplace, Quto/oll  heat, etc. Situated about 150' Irom the water and with a superb  view Into Garden Bay. Dominion lease land. Full price $31,300.  GARDEN BAY: Close to your favorite fishing spots.  A 500 sq II 1 bedroom cabin on a large view lol close to gov't  wfiorf ond marinas. Dandy buy at $30,000.  LAKEFRONT ACREAGE: Right In Madeira Pork. 2.71  acres with 220' on Millet Lake. $43,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ��� Insurance ��    8632745  -r���by Murrio Rodman  MORE  GAMES FOR THE  SUPER-  INTELLIGENT    by    James    Fixx,  Doubleday, .$6.95.  NUTTY NUMBER RIDDLES by Wyler  and Baird, Doubleday, $6.95.  NEEDLEPOINT     LETTERS     AND  NUMBERS by Rome and Orr, Doubleday,  $11.50.  ZERO MOSTEL'S BOOK OF VILLAINS  by Zero Mostel, Doubleday $3.25.  The column today could be called  Numbers, Needles and Nitwits. The first  two books are puzzle quizzes, the next one  is about making stitchery figures and the  fourth is a book about history's bad  ��� characters.  James Fixx has employed the help of  Mensa, a high I.Q. organization, in his  compilation of games to do with logic,  math and word play. The puzzles will offer  fun and challenge even to the average  puzzle freak but will also be inspiring for  the brighter souls in.our ranks. To see if  you are among the top two percent who  might be eligible for Mepsa membership,  you can take the test included. Who knows,  you might be a budding genius.  A puzzle book for juveniles in the 10-  , year-old bracket is NUTTY NUMBER  RIDDLES. It is not just a listing of riddles.  Each puzzle is. presented in problematic  form, making reason out of abstractions.  All along there are explanations clarifying  the basis of measurement and the number  system.  It is a little disappointing, even in an  American publication, to find that the  metric system receives so little attention.  The two-colour illustrations are vigorous  and the reading level has been made  carefully consistent. The latter feature is a  credit to Rose Wyler, an author who has  experience in the elementary teaching  field.  NEEDLEPOINT LETTERS AND  NUMBERS is not only an attractive book  but it is also an extremely useful one.  There are photographs of finished items  along with many patterns to give you ideas  as well as practical help.  If you sit around a lot or are bedridden,  there is nothing like a needlepoint project  to keep you busy. Men should try it too! I  met someone in a hospital who had  sustained a serious fracture and he spent ,  many an absorbing hour working out a  needlepoint picture.  Using the letters and numbers, you can  personalize all sorts of items. There are  suggestions for tennis racquet covers,  cushions, purses, keyrings and many  more. Included is a section for the  beginning embroiderer.  ZERO     MOSTEL'S     BOOK     OF  VILLAINS is simply a cute way to get  some facts into our heads about the bad  guys and gals of the past. Each page'is  t   devoted to a villain. On the left is a resume  |^of hisprhernrtori^  ^right, we find Mostel rammihg^itfupin"ia  cloak or hat to look like Rasputin or Lady  Macbeth or Nero. The text is geared for.  the younger set, but the wit can be enjoyed  by all. The author sticks closely to facts  without losing his sense of humour. He  describes Lady Macbeth as being caught  "red-handed" and Mr. Hyde as "not being  himself half of the time".  Squaringly yours  ��� by Maurico Hamstroet  Hello, fellow square dancers. For some  time now I have been contemplating on the  different ways of how to write a column in  a different manner, so today, let's try a  newsletter, my way.  Dear fellow square dancers:  It gives tne great pleasure to let you  know that square dancing is on a great  rebound to the enjoyment of thousands of  new people interested ln a good clean  healthy recreation to a better way of  living. The theme, of course, is friendship.  Harry Robertson and myself have for  many years taught square dancing and  called the square dances to a full floor of  dancerstuid blamed them for the mistakes  we made br put the blame on the old  square dance equipment that we had.  Well, last Friday night at our house, we'  both tried out our brand new square dance  PA system, the latest In electronics, and  found that our calling was. That is, we  have to either put the blame on the dancers or come up with a new itVnot-our-  fault that a simple right and left thru turns  into a wierd figure, but in any event we  will not let Uie dancers know.  Ed and I���n Ryerson are back square  dancing with us for the summer and It's  great to have them aboard again.  Bernie (Bernice) Done from Vancouver was our guest for the evening, and,  of course, we all hope that she had a great  time and will return with a couple of her  friends next time.  Anyway, with almost two seta In our  rutnpus room we raised quite a racket,  and with our new powerful square dance  equipment, I am sure we loosened a few  shingles on the roof.  A group of The Country Stars is going  up to Powell River June 25, to join The  Rancho Ramblers in their annual  Strawberry Festival square dance.  How many people have watched that  new TV show All That Glitters? Very Interesting. Well, I must sign off for now and  go wash the dishes, so do have a nice day  and I will see you at the next square  dunce...Golden Tones.  Advertisings  keeps people  working.  CANMMAN ADVCRTUHNQ AOVWOftV BOAM)  Labour Relations Board ruling  affects local bank employees  * Bank, workers on the.Sunshine Coast  will be among the first to benefit from last  week's landmark decision by the Canada  Labour Relations Board that individual  bank branches can now form bargaining  units.  The board's decision was based on an  application by the tiny, independent  Service, Office and Retail Workers Union  (SORWUC) to organize eight Bank of  Commerce branches in the Lower  Mainland.  The Bank of Commerce argued that to  certify each branch would create a chaotic  "monster". The bank's contention that the  union should be required to sign up a  majority of bank employees across.the  country was rejected by the Labour  Relations Board. '  In its judgment the Board noted, "We  have decided that the single, branch  location of the Commerce encompasses  employees with a community of interest  and is an appropriate bargaining unit."  The reasoning of the Bank of Commerce against unionization of its workers  was based, said the board, mainly on  "hypothetical fears".  The union has begun setting up an  organizing committee on the Sunshine  Coast, and., plans to leaflet all bank  branches here by the end, of the month.  Further information can be obtained  from the SORWUC office at 681-2811 or 684-  2834.  ' It is expected that the Bank of Commerce will launch an appeal against the  Labour Relations Board ruling.  Area skateboard contest  July 6 at Sunnycrest  Local competition for the Second Annual B.C. Skateboard Championships will  be Wednesday, July 6, 11 a.m. at Sunnycrest Mall in Gibsons.  The competition is open to all Peninsula  residents. There will be separate age  groups in slalom,, freestyle, 360 spinoff,  high jump and barrel jumping events.  Safety equipment ��� helmet, elbow and  knee pads.gloves and shoes- are required  for all events, with the exception that  participants may elect not to wear shoes in  the freestyle event.  All participants should arrive one hour  before starting time and check in at the  control center to verify registration,  receive Bib number and complete a  skateboard safety check.  Local winners will advance to the  competition to be held September 1 at the  Pacific National Exhibition in Vancouver.  Three grand prize winners will receive  a Disneyland holiday including tickets for  the World Skateboard Championships and  a tour of major skateboard parks.  In event of rain, the local competition  will be held at Gibsons Winter Club.  Full details and entry forms are  available from Super Valu stores. Super  Valu and Coca-Cola are sponsors of the  competition, which is sanctioned by the  Canadian Pro-Am Skateboard  Association.  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR-INDUSTRIAL* MARINE  Box 1235  SeeheM. B.C. VON 3A0  EAST PORPOISE BAY ROAD  Bus: 885-9244  Res: 885-2686  *v*.s��v,i     ,  Peter Harwood, Technician  FAST SERVICE  Gibsons to Sechelt  J & C ELECTRONICS  885-2568  Cowrlo St, Socholt  Sttflcomt  Design & Constrnction  fciNHWHO  .^���WARHAl  BRITISH  NEW HOME  WARRANTY  PROGRAM OF  BRITISH CXXJUMBIA  Mwib*f  Wa havo extended our services to Include Summit Manufactured  Hondas, with ovor 20 yoari experience In tha B.C. housing industry.  LOW In cost * HIOH In quality * BEST In design  Build II yourself or we will comploto to any stag*.  For Information and fraa brochure, contact:  Seacoast Design & fautnictioii Ltd.  Wharf Straat, P.O. Box 1435, Socholt  Larry Mooro 885*3718 Mar|Baxan I:  Halfmoon Bay  Halfmoon Bay School grade one to  three students, spent a fun school day at  Welcome Beach where they enjoyed the  sand and the sun, cooling off splashing in  the ocean.  Mrs. M. Davies teacher and aide Mrs.  Helen Irwin were helped by mothers Helen  Sorenson, Catherine Kelly, Barbary  Laakso and Claire Haves.  They picked the bes, of several good  days, one with more hai ? and light cloud,  preventing sunburn on < ager kids.  BIRD SIGHTING  Keith Comyh's seas nai visitor,  a  Western tanager, arrived une 4 looking at  him as if to say, "Hello,  'm back."  WELCOME BEACH COM! UNITY DUES  Dues are due for the ) dcome Beach  Community Association. '. e association  is working with the I Ifmoon Bay  Recreation Commission ge ng ready for  their joint country fair July at Cooper's  Green.  RECREATION COMMISSION MEET  The June meeting was held June 13 at  Welcome Beach Community Hall.  Claire Hawes was voted director to  replace John Mercer who was forced to  resign due to business pressures.  The swim float repairs are being looked  after by Bruno Domroski. It is hoped we  can keep boats from docking at our float  this year.  . Donations were made to the Lions Club  for their swimming classes. Registration  will take place this Saturday at the Trail  Bay Mall, 1 to 3 p.m. This is for Selma  Park, Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay swimmers.  This meeting was followed by a combined meeting for the Country Fair with  the Welcome Beach Community  Association.  Tickets are now on sale for the Country  Fair raffle. Roy Gair has built a beautiful  cedar chest which will hold some interesting items. Donations p go into this  cttest will be most welcome. Call Jerri Lou  Wickwire 885-9750, for pickup or delivery,  or if you would like to see some tickets.  Second prize is a lovely cosy afghan, the  work of Mary Murray. Third is a hand  tooled leather purse.  Clair Hawes is in charge of the parade  and encourages family, group or  children's entries.  To contribute home baking, used toys,  books or white elephants, call Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Committee Chairman  Peggy Connor, 885-9347, or Welcome  Beach Community Association President  George Murray, 885-2613.  Proceeds from the fair will be divided  between the two groups and will go to  improve recreation facilities for all age  groups. By helping you are supporting the  whole community.  Alex Ellis has been asked to open the  olainvHe is also in charge^:^pf<the-:hor-  ticultural exhibit: Contact him at 885^-9492  if you plan oh showing your pride and joy  from the garden.  Bob and Linda Paulhus have some fun  games of chance planned for all ages.  Maureen Renouf is filling the fish pond for  ardent fishers.  EV SHANNON  Mrs. Ev Shannon may be home from  hospital by the time this is read, but either  place she would enjoy a visit with her  friends. She is still her chipper self.  MEItCER-MAHAR WEDDING  The wedding of Corrinn$Mary Mercer,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mercer,  Eureka. Halfmoon Bay, to James Gordon  Mahar, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mahar,  of Halfmoon Bay took place June 4,12:30  p.m.  St. Hilda's Church was the place of the  wedding with Rev. Godkin officiating.  Reception followed at Welcome Beach  HaU.  The bride was beautiful in her empire-  style dress embroidered with white daisies  flowing out for a full train. The bridal veil  was edged with roses, while the headdress  was banded with white daisies, the bride  carried an arm sheath of pink rosebuds  and baby's breath.  Matron   of   Honour   Mrs.   Bonnie  &  Wl��  I T  enings  Wednesday, June 22,1977  The Peninsula Times      PageB-7  ���Peggy Connor  Semotiuk, sister of the bride, and  bridesmaid Heather MacFarlane of  Coquitlam also wore empire style dresses  in pink cotton with roses for pattern, white  picture hats and white accessories. They  carried colonial bouquets of white mums  and pink carnations tied with pink ribbons.  Best man came fron North Vancouver,  Richard Martin.' The usher was Bob  Mahar, brother of the.groom.  Master of ceremonies was Bob  Rutherford of New Westminster, and the  toast to the bride was made by her uncle  James Harris from White Rock.  Eighty-four guests were 'at the  reception from New Westminster, Vancouver, Coquitlam and North Vancouver.  The newlyweds will reside in New  Westminster.  RUTH AND ENGLAND CELEBRATE  Mrs. Ruth Forrester met her sister  Mae Gillis from Rhodesia in London at the  time of the Queen's celebration and it was  an exciting time to be there. Feature if you  can 8.5 million tourists in London at mat  time.  Ruth had time for four days in the old  hometown of Paisley to visit the Sawyers,  another sister who with her family will  arrive here shortly for six weeks holiday.  MARY TINKLEY RETURNS  Mary Tinkley returned in time to attend the sporte day at Halfmoon Bay  School, a job she dearly loves. Her report  follows.  Mary said she was so happy to come  home to sunshine, after the rain and clouds  in England, of which she will tell more  next week.  On June 17, in spite of a hot sun which  sent most of the parents in search of  shade, the young students of Halfmoon  Bay School raced and romped their way  through a day 61 sports. There was keen  competition in the running and skipping  races and in the long jum and high jump  events.  After a recess when hot dogs and pop  were served, the children also entered  enthusiastically into the sack race, the  three legged race and the wheel barrow  contest. Surprisingly, they still had a  tremendous reserve of energy for the most  demanding race of all which consisted of  cartwheeling down the track and  somersaulting back like a row of rubber  balls/  Because it was a team event, there was  great exceitement over the relay race  which was won by the red team, consisting  of Bret Christensen, Sonja Sorensen,  Ronnie Kieselbach, Jamie Graham,  Kenny Sorensen, Geoffrey Grognet,  Christy Hawes and Erica Renouf. The  score was evened up when the blue team,  with a supreme effort, won the tug-of-war.  The blue team consisted of Dominique  Martel, Colleen Yearly, Mikina Drushka,  Kirby North, Steven N6rth, Dann^  Richardson, Dana Drushka and Tracy  Laakso.  For the second year, the highest  aggregate was achieved by Kirby North  with 37 points, with Kenny Sorensen a  close runner up with 36 points. Dominique  Martel and Sonja Sorensen tied with 27  points each for the highest aggregate for  the girls. The red team was the winning  team with an aggregate of 189 points to the  blue's 174 points.  In the excitement of the afternoon, the  children did not forget their classmate,  Erin Kelly, who is unable to participate in  any of the sports but who had helped and  supported them in many ways. They each  presented to him one of their treasured  and hard-earned ribbons.  Principal Mrs. Mr. Davie, who  received a vote of thanks for her hard  work in organizing the sports day, extended thanks to all who helped to make  the afternoon such  a successful one.  VISITORS  Friends visiting Bob and Jerri Lou  Wickwire are Jim and Carol Willima and  family, Tracey, Randy and Mark from  Cutty's Grove, Oregon. They arrived in  time to assist with making the tickets for  the Country Fair raffle.  Golden City Restaurant  ANNOUNCES  NEW SUMMER HOURS  MONDAY  4:00 pm - 8:00 pm  TUESDAY  Closed  WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY,  SUNDAY  11:30 am - 10:00 pm  FRIDAY, SATURDAY  11:30 am - 12:00 pm  hours effective June 22  Wharf Rd. ��� ������frail 1 ��� Sechelt .  //////// 7II11 f 11111 \ \V\ \ V\V  The true story of a  terrifying sea voyage  Wilson Creek Community Association  .��� Is presenting o  "Summer Fun" Programme  for children ages 6-13 years at the Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Programme will begin JULY 4th and  will be open daily 9 am to. 4 pm.  Children will be Involved in:  * ARTS & CRAFTS * SPORTS * HIKING * SWIMMING  '   ���      -     * PICNICKING * ETC  This programme is funded by Canada Works and there is no charge to  parents for the service except for special field trips.  PLEASE REGISTER AT HALL ON OPENING DAY  "Voyage of the Damned", opening at  the Twilight Theatre Wednesday, June 22,  is the true-life story of 937 German Jewish  refugees who were permitted by the Nazis  to leave their native land in May, 1939,  .aboard the luxury liner S.S. St. Louis.  Each of the passengers believed he had  bought asylum in Cuba from the persecution of the Nazis.  They all had official landing certificates signed by Manuel Benitez, the  Cuban government's director of immigration. But unknown to any of .them,  the legality of their precious documents  was in question even before their ship left  Hamburg.  Eight , days previously, Cuban  President Bru had invalidated the landing  permits.  Rejected by Cuba, the Jews were faced  with return to Germany and certain death.  As the Jewish Agency negotiated with  various governments in an' attempt to  secure other asylum, the passengers  became more and more desperate. Many  attempted suicide and others determined  to overpower the crew and risk a charge of  piracy on the high seas.  Finally,' with the ship's fuel running  out, the captain was reluctantly obliged to  obey orders and head back towards  Germany.  As the ship neared Europe,  negotiations between the Jewish Agency  and the governments of Britain, France,  Belgium and Holland came to a tension-  filled conclusion as each of the four powers  agreed to accept a share of the St. Louis'  passengers.  On June 17, the shop docked at Antwerp, and for the survivors of this voyage  another was about to begin.  The film's stars include Faye  Dunaway, Max Von Sydow, Oskar Werner,  Malcolm McDowell, Orson Welles, James  Mason, Lee Grant, Katharine Ross and  Benn Gazzara.  "Voyage of the Damned" runs through  Saturday, June 25, It is rated for mature  audiences.  Following at the Twilight on Sunday,  June 26, is "The Naughty Victorians",  billed as "the first totally erotic major  motion picture".  The film is rated restricted and carries  the warning "completely concerned with  sex". It runs through Wednesday, June 29.  Use this space  to promote  your organization's  coining events  EVERY,TUES. ~ 8 pm, Al-Anon, St. Aidan's Hall at Roberts Creek.  PARTY STOP  mixesetotaticoebar accessoriesesnack food  Sunnycrest Mall        next door to the liquor store  FAYE DUNAWAY is one of 937  German Jewish refugees trapped on  the high seas in "Voyage of the  Damned," opening Wednesday at the  Twilight.  COLD MOUNTAIN  POTTERY  POTTERY  SALE  Music recital at Brooke home  The students. of Mrs. Mary Brooke  performed at a recital at her home on  Redrooffs Road, Sunday, June 12.  More than 60 persons, audience and  pupils, squeezed in to enjoy the wonderful  performance.  This year Mrs. Brooke had several  groups of pupils performing together.  Gideon Lizee, Lance Parish, Lori Town-  send and Johonnes Graemes made up a  quartet besides performing solos. Lori  Townsend on violin was accompanied by  Bonnie Janiewick on piano. Romeo  Talento partnered his daughter Lhevinee  Talento making beautiful music together.  Participants were, in order of appearance: David Maedel, Dino Graemes,  Tyler Parrish, Johonnes Graemes, Ellen  Thomas, Stephen Prescesky, Jennifer  Dowman, Gideon Lizee, Lori Townsend,  Rogeae ,Tkler.%-Sharon Nelson, Mrs.  Prescesky, tyl��r PArrish, Greg Hill, Gail  Thomas, Lori Townsend; Ann Crowther,  Bonnie Janiewick, Kari Nielson, Gregg  Dowman, Pomes Graemes, George Lizee,  Jacquie Branca, Julie Crucil, Cindy  Janiewick, Susan Perry, Catherine Crucil,  Trisha Neilsen," Lhevinne Talento, Earl  Perry, Earl Antilla, Mrs. Catherine Kelly  and Peter Evans.  Riccoh Talento was a special guest on  his saxophone. He recently competed in  the Provincial Festival.  Sechelt flower  show and plant  sale Saturday  The Sechelt Garden Club will present  its Summer Flower Show and Plant Sale  Saturday, June 25, in the Senior Citizens  Hall at 2 p.m.        ,  This is a competitive show divided into  two sections, one consisting of cut flowers  in 21 different classes, and the Second  consisting of potted plants and  arrangements in 27 classes.  From 2 to 4:30 p.m. afternoon tea and  refreshments will be served. Admission is  75 cents.  ~k  ms mm  TWILIGHT  Gibsons  THEATRE  886-2827  CALLBOARP  s���i���������i__��M_a__w>__B  ********* ***********************  JUNE 23RD, 24TH, & 25TH  CHESS TOURNAMENT  $10.00 ENTRY FEE* PROCEEDS TO KINSMEN *__*__*_  REHABILITATION FOUNDATION First Prize   100���  ����������������������������������������������������������������  BETTE GRAHAM  A        returns with  KEN DAGUESH  for Pub Sing Along  July 1st & 2nd  r ********************************  Gibsons team football tournament  $iOp*rt��am*ntry  JstPrli��,$J5 2ndPrlM>$26  July 8th A 9th  ������..*f/ >-.. w< ^<w^**F^^p^m-;*%i*��'.'-'  'A  .h.m.sv. from  sunnycrest (��?ntn.\ cjibsons  ��� u  ��� >'u- *"������-,.���  yyyi SWlJEWGRADtpreKrtalorASSOaATKDGKNEKALnLMS  A ROkOtT nttM. Production  VOYAGE  OF THE  DAMNED  i  ���'-���' w  .��*:���  I'AYr DUNAWAY  MAX VON SYDOW OSKAR WliRNCR  MA1T0IM MrllOWm.    ORSON WRITS    JAM!,!, MASON  "vovAfir or rur dammd"  HATHA RIM. ROSS  .inm> '.iimin  miT '.I7MAV  .i\M sAAMM.\KIH  WED,  f*f TOURS,  ��� /._>.k} *  FRI&  SAT  JULY  22nd,  23rd,  24th &  8 pm  * MATURE  SUN, JULY 26th MON, JULY 27th  TUES, JULY 28th WED, JULY 29th  8 pm  RESTRICTED WARNINO, Compl.t.ly c_no,rn��d with .���*.  COMING:  FOR    THE    LOVE    OF    BElMJI ��l  Police news  PageB-8  Wednesday, June 22,1977  Selma Park crash injures 3  Three men were injured June 13 when  their van skidded off Highway 101 at  Selma Park, overturning at least once  before lodging upside down against a tree  midway down the hillside.  ^yf)a\e Stephanson of Selma Park, owner  " of the van and a passenger at the time of  the accident, suffered a broken ankle. He  was reported in good condition Sunday in  St. Mary's Hospital. Another passenger,  Sidney Wolfe of Burnaby, suffered a  broken ,i arm. The driver, Roger  Weissenborn of Sechelt, sustained an  injury to his left knee.  Police charged Weissenborn, 26, with  following too closely.  The accident occurred about 9:50 p.m.  According to police, a vehicle in front of  the Weissenborn slowed; Weissenborn  braked in an attempt to avoid a collision  and lost control of the van.  Three wreckers were required to  remove the van, which was apporximately  100 feet down the hillside. Damage was  estimated at $4,000.  In other police news, Sechelt RCMP  received numerous reports of bear  sightings last week in the Selma Park  area. Most of the sightings were of  yearlings, which apparently are drawn to  the area by compost piles and garbage left  outdoors.  Dan Gory, recently named acting  Conservation Officer for this area,! said the  l��ar probleift is receiving most, of his  attention now and'that any bear which  appears to have overcome fts natural fear  of humans will be disposed of.  Maud Taylor of Sechelt was committed  to trail last week in the January 16  shooting death of her son Brian, 12. Taylor  is charged with murder in the slaying.  . A stay of proceedings was issued for a  charge of attempted murder laid against  Taylor for the shooting of her daughter,  Susan, 8, on the same date..  The trial will be held in Vancouver at e  date to 6e determined later.  Gibsons and Sechelt RCMP each report  having conducted several short-duration  roadblocks over the past week. No charges  of impaired driving have been laid  because of the roadblocks, but the stops  have resulted in a number of 24-hour  licence suspensions.  Police conducted a traffic surveillance  Seniors to plan craft  classes on June 27  By ROBERT FOXALL  Unfortunately, one of the events  forecast at the Senior Citizens Assn., Br.  69, monthly meeting held June 16 will be  past history by the time this newspaper is  published. Let us hope that our newly-  formed "Phoning Committee" will have  been able to reach all interested members end advise them that the Seton Villa  group will be given their lunch at 'Our  HaU' when they arrive at noon of June 21.  It was felt tjjiat it would be much easier  to do the catering at the Hall and then take  our visitors'to Porpoise Bay Camp -Site  before they started their return home. If  the weather happens to be inclement, we  will entertain in the Hall.  A writterfreport by Elizabeth Derby for  the Ways and Means Committee" advised  of progress toward' the establishment of  craft classes. It has been decided that the  Fall Bazaar will be October 29 and that the  Fall Plant Sale should be held separately  from the Bazaar. Date for the plant sale  will be decided after Dave Hayward's  return. The Citizen Of The Year, Miss  Harold has agreed to open the bazaar.  Now you know the date, get out the knitting needles, the crochet hooks, warm up  the sewing machines and let's have a  bang-up bazaar. I will list committee  convenors at a later date.        ;  Elizabeth has also called a meeting of  those .interested in the craft classes for  June 27 at 1:30 p.m. Let's have as good a  turn-out as at the intial meeting. Entertainment Committee advised that two  song boosk had been donated by Adele  DeLange for which appropriate thanks  were given. Also received had been a  checkers board and a dominoes set, both of  which are suited for use by blind.  At times members wonder why the  executive tries to accumulte funds. A good  reason was in Bert Sherlock's report on.  maintenance. Our range is acting up so the  executive was given authority to purchase  a new and somewhat larger range so that  caterers will find the equipment  satisfactory.  Joyce Kolibas, our secretary, gave a  detailed report on the Provincial Convention, out of which one of the salient  points was that one of the speakers had  emphasized that to get results from  convention resolutions, we should con-  t stantly keep our problems before our  representatives at Victoria and Ottawa.  Apparently our resolutions a year ago  regarding nursing care did not reach the  proper authorities. We will repeat them.  The Shop-Easy draw saw certificates  going to attending members Emery Scott,  Christian Science  "All things work together for good to  them that love God," .(Romans 8:28).  This is true and can be proved true,  i/ovlng good IS loving God, and brings the  qualities of God into our daily life.  In tho writings of Mary Baker Eddy, we  read, "doing unto others as ye would Uiey  should do unto you, conquers all opposition, surmounts all obstacles, and  secures success. If you falter, or fall to  fulfill this Golden Rule, though you should  build to the heavens, you would build on  sand." Misc. Writings. Pg. 138.  Madeline Grose and J. Clear and absentees Eve Killam, Eva Hayward and  Ross Conguest.  Reminders: June 23 Dave Hayward  will be available for bookings for bus trips.  Craft Group meets June 27.  Have a good Summer. The next  meeting will be September 15. In the  meantime, the executive will meet when  necessary.  G. S. McCRADY LTD.  i AHINiyiMAKHH  (uMomluiill furniture,  buill ills, kitilu-1. cihincU  I'lKpoHii' Buy Itoucl  PO. Ilo* 1129 Sfclu'l., ll.C.VON 1A0  W.V2594  test using a fixed-wing aircraft last week.  According to a Sechelt RCMP spokesman,  the test was "very successful" in enabling  officers to spot erratic driving. Thp plan  will likely be repeated soon in coordination  with enforcement officers in surface  vehicles. <  Gibsons police were notified of two  break and entries on the night of Tuesday,  June 14.  Sunshine Coast produce on Highway 101  was broken into for the second time in  three weeks. As in the first incident, the  burglar entered through the rear door of  the building. Approximately $22 in cash  was reported stolen.  The Village Store on Marine Drive was  broken into on the. same night and a  quantity of cigarettes and candy stolen.  A Sechelt man was charged last week  with driving too fast for conditions after he  lost control of his 1975 Ford pickup and  crashed the vehicle on Redrooffs Road.  The man, Rondald Brackett, was not  injured in the accident, which occurred  about 12:40 a.m. Monday, June 13.  Damage to the truck was estimated at  $4,000.  In a motor vehicle accident June 24,  Homer J. Glass of Surrey lost control of his  car on Yacht Road in Selma Park. The car  rolled down an embankment and landed on  its roof. Glass was not injured. Damage  was estimated at $3,000.  Len Van Egmond of Sechelt reported to  police June 12 the theft of seven items of  electronic and other equipment from his  sailboat berthed at Secret Cove Marina.  Reported missing were a radio direction  finder, a sextant and various other items.  Ed Cadenhead of Garden Bay Road  reported the theft of a 16" Homelite chain  saw and a casette tape recorder from a  . shed on his property. The theft occurred  sometime between June 5 and 13, he told  police.  TY0EWATER  Crafts & Hobbies Wine-Arts  _y__/t_/t_>?L-  Lower Gibsons  886-2811  gi?r QRAnDOPamn��� ^|  m  The  Rainbows End  in downtown  Roberts Creek  June 30th  Individually designed clothes  for sale and made to order  will be open 11:30 to 5:50  Thurs, Fri & Sat  each week  ���  2  Attend  the Church  of  your ehoice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  i  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 Ray.  Phone 885-3157. 886-7882, 883-9249  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIME.* OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's, Gibsons  B:30 A.m. Our Lady of Lounlcs, un the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 n.m. nt The Holy Fnmlly Church In  Sechell  12 noon at St. Mary's Church In Gibsons  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Scchejt  Sunday School 9.'45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study  7:00 p.m.  2nd St 4th Sunday every month  I'astor; F. Naimra  885-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C. Drieberg  Sabbath .School -~ Sat., 3:00 p.m.  Hour ot Worship ��� Saw, 4:00 p>.in.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Everyone Welcome  For information phone: 885-9750  883-2736  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bny Rond at l-mircl  Davis Hay  Morning Service  11:00 nm  Evening Service 7sOO pm  Wed. Prayer and lllblc Study  Phone 885-2166  "non-denominational"  PastorCliflbrdMcMul.cn  PRODUCE  Perriette  SEEDLESS GRAPES Canada Ho. 1 from CaHbraia U>.0%9  CARROTS California Medium Canada No. 1 Bulk   CORN on the COB SSI i  B.C. MUSHROOMS .*  C  C  GROCERY PRODUCTS  Crisco For Salad & Cooking  OIL 2411. oz.   n.09  Duncan Hines  MOIST & EASY is* oz.  'm     "   *   lt-  "_^.'_^����?__^  m.  ��� * *t �����** ��*�� <J s^V*j.  M_M-d_~"  Pampers Ex. JUjsotbent Daytime  DIAPERS as        *2.49  sr ^  -J.     ii-       *  ,11.11 mit ifiny.T MHfiijw ijii minijjm i  V i      *  Northern Gold   Honey Almond  Regular Nutty    $1 AA  w   OW* *�������������*����������������� WMmm km ^mar   ^my  GRANOU  &;*J&."  ���UljI  :j_._r.f^*  mm.  Hulls  ASPARAGUS  CUTTINGS \m\m  tgf   ���   f    %   3M   I  la   Um ��������������������������*������������'  28  STEWED TOMATOES fi  I. 0Z.  !___  ���sill  ktAlJt'  i;^j\  .\<<  i ;?<  it.*  ���M tai '  Daayland  COTTAGE CHEESE soo6  Bids PoMd or Whole mm  mm  DILL PICKLES 48 a o,4.29  ^^\:r;; > ^n ^^-.t^^ ^.J ^^'^.1;f' -^ '^  i**m  ...,5��'a iX,  *?&&  M$V , ,,. ������ j.   ������'!...', __... .,���:���.  Red Rose  ICED TEA MIX 24��_  ���..m-.T'.Vi,  HigMner Frozen  FISH CAKES 24 o,  SPECIAL FEATURES  Nabob  STRAWBERRY  JAM 24fl. oz. 1��Z%F  Ubbys  TOMATO  JUICE 4S fl. oz.  BAKERY PRODUCTS  Prices effective:  Thurs, June 29rdl  Fri, June 24th  Sat. June 25th  SJ IIHVMP  mMawmmPmm mw0mmw  I ������S?823 ��� lokvry  ������5-tei2 ��� M��ot D*pt.  WimSittVITHIfUOHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIH


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