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The Peninsula Times May 25, 1977

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 I     u  ENINSULA  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 Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove. Egmont  2nd Ctass Mail ���  Registration Mo. 1142  Phone  885-3231  Union c^tf|Bi����r> label  16 Pages ��� 15c Copy  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 14 ��� No. 26  2E  Wednesday, May 25,1977  Shannon to stand  for murder  GADS,    HOW    HUMILIATING!^ chain. Gibsons just hired its new dog  Chained to a doorknob, a sweatered catcher last week, who will receive  pooch makes the best of his lot at $1,140 a month to chase strays.  Sunnycrest  Mall.  Actually,  things ���Photoby  could be a lot worse without that Pacific Picture Taking Co.  Accused killer Robert James Shannon  has been committed for trial on a charge,  of first degree murder.  The order was made by provincial  court judge Ian Walker at the conclusion  last week of a five-day preliminary  hearing into the murder charge.  ~ Walker also imposed a ban on the  publication of evidence given by witnesses  at the hearing.  Gibsons resident Billy Black was slain,  by a rifle blast on Remembrance Day last  year and a warrant was immediately  issued for Shannon's arrest. The accused,  also known as Shaun Shannon and Shaun  McCord, was picked up in Mexico City in:  December. He was returned to Vancouver  where he has been held in Oakalla prison.  An RCMP jet transferred Shannon to,  the peninsula on May 16 for the start of the  preliminary. He was escorted from the  airport by three police cars and placed  under heavy guard at the Sechelt detach-;  ment. The prisoner was flown back to the'  lower. Mainland Friday. -,  Strict security precautions were taken;  throughout the week by the local RCMP/  Persons entering the provincial court  house were stopped by an officer and'  asked for identification. Inside they were;  subjected to a body search and handbags;  and briefcases were closely examined..  One woman had a pair Of sewing  scissors confiscated and news reporters  had their cameras impounded.  Auxiliary members of the RCMP were!  called in for duty and at least four officers,;  carrrying walkie-talkies, remained in the,  court room during the proceedings. Additional men were stationed outside in the  hallways." - -���  , Reporters attempting to get pictures of,  the accused were ordered behind a fence  when Shannon arrived at the court for the  first day of the hearing.  Expensively dressed in a fawn leather,  jacket and black pants,  the  heavily  bearded prisoner had his arms handcuffed,  behind his back and his feet shackled^,,  Inside, only the handcuffs were remov  until Tuesday  when  defence ^lawye  petitioned the court to allow Shannoi  greater freedom.  Over objections from both the police  and crown counsel, Judge Walker ordered  the leg shackles off for the remainder of  the hearing.  As the preliminary moved towards its  conclusion the number of spectators grew.  By Friday the courtroom was packed. A  few people came to hear friends or  relatives give testimony but most, when  questioned, said they were there for the  excitement.  Shannon will be tried in Vancouver in  either County or Supreme court.  A trial date has not yet been set.  Killam says surprises ahead  Confrontation brewing  and Hayden Killam  \\  \,  The Sechelt Village Council in a special  meeting last Friday voted to recommend  that Sechelt Building Supplies owner  Hayden Killam enter into a land use  contract with the village in order to  legalize the zoning status of his business.  In making the recommendation,  council rejected a proposal by Killam that  his building supplies business and lumberyard be regularized by amending the  present zoning by4aw.  Council also recommended that Killam  be required to move a quantity of lumber  now being stored in the northern lot of his  Inlet Street property.  Council will meet today, May 25, to take  formal action on the recommendations of  the special session.  They move to go to a land use contract  followed on the advice of Village Planner  Doug Roy and Regional District Planner  Paul Mortiz.  Killam was not present at the Friday  council meeting. When contacted by the  Times for comment, however, he replied  that "council might be in for a few surprises".  Asked if he were preparing some sort of  legal action, Killam replied, "Could be.  "I'm sorry," he said.. "At .this point I  can't tell anybody what's happening. But  I'm definitely not sitting back on my  rosey."  Killam's property, bounded on three  sides by Wharf, Dolphin and Inlet streets,  is zoned for commercial use. Beginning in  1972, however, the village issued zoning  certificates allowing Killam to construct  his bidding supplies store and lumberyard  on the site. Both uses are defined as industrial in the Sechelt zoning by-law.  The council is now attempting to  legalize the status of killam's existing  development and to block further uses not  permitted under the commercial zoning.  Killam maintains that council was  aware of his plans when he was issued his  building permits and that he is therefore  entitled to proceed with those plans. These  include a carpet sales extension of his  building supplies business, another two-  story building which would have apartments upstairs add, retail business space  below, and a relocation of his lumber  storage yard.  At the regular village council meeting  May 18, Killam objected to application of a  land use contract to his situation because,  "I don't want to be in a non-conforming  situation or at the mercy of subsequent  councils."  Moritz told Killam, however, that his  businesses would not be non-conforming  under such a contract and that later  council could alter the agreement only  with Killam's consent. "It is equivalent to  re-zoning," Moritz said.  Killam described proposals submitted  by Roy and Moritz for remedying the  situation "Incredibly absurd." He objected particularly to the planner's  suggestions that his- non-conforming  lumber storage area not be allowed in the  lot behind the hegion.  Referring to Killam's relocation of the  lumber storage area, Alderman Morgan  Thompson told him, "It doesn't make it  right Just because you've done it ��� as you  have for the last five years.  "I'm afraid we'll get into a great  confrontation," Thompson said.  THREE LEGS ARE better than two?  Well, maybe for the first few steps.  After that... there are lots of games  for the kids on the bright, sunny,  couldn't - have - asked - for - anything-  better opening;day of Timber Days.  More photos of Timber Days activities inside, and a complete report  in next week's Times.-Timesphotos  Sechelt gives Glenmont Co.  30 days to clean up its act  Sechelt Village Council has given  Glenmont Holding Company 30 days in  which to clear debris from the Hydro  right-of-way adjacent to the company's  Seaside Village development.  Council Indicated that if the clean-up  were not undertaken, the village would  Invoke its nuisance by-law. That action  would premit the village to complete the  job and to add the costs to Glenmont's tax  bill.  Council approved the 30-day deadline at  its regular meeting May 17. Alderman  Morgan Thompson noted that the approaching fire season lent additional  urgency to the clean-up around the  financially-plagued subdivision.  In other action last Tuesday, council  approved in principle a site plan for the  proposed Arts Centre building and ordered  die legal requirements of a lease and rezoning to be investigated.  Clark Stacbner, representing the Arts  Council, told the village council that his  group has received a Canada Works  Program grant for part of the labour costs  in construction of the building. One of the  requirements of that grant, he said, is that  construction be completed within one year  of inception.  The grant provides only for minimum  w.age payment to seven people for a period  of she months, Staebner said, but the Arts  Council has received numerous offers of  voluntary help from skilled workers.  He said the Sechelt Garden Club also  has indicated its interest in landscaping  the lot.  Alderman Thompson noted that  Siaebner's plan indicated a use of two  village lots, one of which is currently in  service as a public works storage yard.  Staebner replied, however, that a  conflict between the two uses would arise  only if the Arts Council decided to expand  their building at a later date. He pointed  out that the village currently is attempting'  to obtain a lease on crown land for  relocation of tho yard and that hopefully  this will be obtained before any expansion  of his building is required.  At the request of Norm Watson,  representing the Marsh Society, council  approved granting a sub-lease to the  society for the marshland near Porpoise  Bay. The society has developed the  protected marsh and assumed repon-  sibility for its maintenance but has had no  legal control of'the property.  Funds for maintenance of the marsh  are provided by the village.  In response to several complaints from  residents, council also instructed the clerk  to obtain information regarding the  wording of a possible by-law prohibiting  use of trail bikes in a residential zone.  Residents have complained to council  about the noise and safety hazards  resulting from youths racing their bikes  along the Hydro right-of-way.  Alderman Frank Leitner informed  council Uiat two of the five houses built  under last year's provincial remote  housing program are still unsold.  Financing arrangements for purchase of  the houses would nuke it advantageous  for a prospective homeowner to In-  vestigage the situation, he said.  Because of the village clerk's conflicting schedule, council voted to hold its  regular June meetings On the second nnd  fourth Wednesdays of the month.  Jackson Bros, hit by vandals  MIKE JACKSON holds a padlock   vandals.   The   company   suffered  ripped off its base and shot at by   several hundred dollars worth  of  damage in an incident over the May  14-15 weekend.  "It's not vandalism," sputtered Mike  Jackson. "That sounds like some kid  tearing up an old lady's garden. This Is  just plain destruction."  Jackson Brothers Logging Company of  Wilson Creek last week reported to Sechelt  RCMP extensive damages and theft at a  camp site north of Chapman Creek.  Tho incident occurred sometime over  the May 14-15 weekend at a comp about 10  miles from the company's Highway 101  headquarters.  Vandals poured oil over a $1,200 two-  way radio, destroying the unit; broke all  the windows ln a log loader; shot three fire  extinguishers off their equipment mounts;  doused the brake bands of a shovel with  oil, rendering it unusable until It could be  repaired; scattered various small tools  around the site, and stole some loggers'  personal tools valued at about $.100.  Barry Jackson also estimated that the  Incident cost them about |2O0 in lost man-  hours Monday morning.  Sechelt RCMP Constable Gordlo  Mcintosh said the extent of the damage  could lead to a charge of mischief, which  carries a maximum five-year sentence.  Jackson Brothers have posted a guard  along the road following the Incident, but  Mike Jackson said it isn't possible for the  man to watch both of the company's  widely-separated camps.  He said they are conaldertng closing the  roads to the public end will definitely do so  if a dry summer provides additional  cause.        '  Tho company Is reluctant to close the  roads, he said, because of the likely  consequent political pressure from  sportsmen, hikers and other individuals  "who don't give a damn what happens to  us." Such political pressure could make It  difficult for the company to obtain logging  leases in the area, he said.  .lackson nlso noted thnt the lower  section of the road belongs to MacMillan  Bloedel ond that lt Is thot company's  policy that logging roads shall be open to  the public during non-working hours.  Pete .Jackson said the company's  camps are vnndalizcd In some way  "probably every weekend or every other  weekend." He said minor damage or theft'  Is often not discovered until days or weeks  later.  Most of these minor incidents are not  reported to police, he said, because "what  can they do?"  Mcintosh acknowledged that because  of a lack of witnesses It la almost Impossible to prove most such vandalism  ~Se��P��feA-l The Peninsula 7^��ed tfS3______I_____  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every other right  that free men prize."^  ��� Winston Churchill  Where Praise is clue  The Pender Harbour Aquatic  Committee is due a firm handshake  and a congratulatory slap on the  back.  With the recent approval of a  maximum $75,000 expenditure from  the Ministry of Education, the  Committee seems to be winning an  uphill struggle to secure a community  pool at the new Pender Harbour  Secondary.  The Committee has been  imaginative in its search for funds  and conscientious in maintaining  communications with the rest of the  community..   .  . Its efforts are exemplary of what  can be accomplished with a serious  community effort..  So praise where praise is due.  To the members of the Committee: Shirley Vader, Robert  Goldrup,- Robie Peters, Erik Myers,  Frank Holmes and Raleen Phillips.  And to School Board Trustree  Peter Prescesky and Area A Regional  Board Director Jack Paterson for  their assistance in the project.  The job of raising money for the  pool is not over. An estimated $200,000  more is needed. . .  It will be difficult to maintain the  current level of enthusiasm in the  months ahead. But if the Committee's  record thus far is a fair indication,  Pender Harbour is going to have its  swimming pool in a year or two.  And that should be a source of  some pride for all concerned.  Between the lines  MSMSMnSMMMMMMMMrtfa������Mnsn���SMS���SM  ,A couple of events over the past week  reminded me of the Old Testament of  whether any of us should be saddled with.,  the burden of being our brother's keeper.  One was the weekend vandalism at the  Jackson Brothers logging camp. The other  was the preliminary hearing in the Bill  Black killing.  The vandalism incident was stupid. It  was stupid because it cost the company  money and those costs are going to be  passed along to the rest of us. And it was  also stupid because now the Jackson  brothers are considering closing their  logging roads.  This ought to make all the hunters and  fishermen and hikers among us hopping  mad. Not mad at the Jackson brothers.  You can understand their point of view.  Why should they leave the roads open so  some goofballs can swipe tools and  damage expensive machinery?  It ought ot make us mad at the people  who have so little control over their  destructive impulses that they wind Up  doing things which drag the rest of us  down.'.;  , ~   ������>; ' -pr..:.  It's the same kind of deal in the Black  killing. That was a scene that got out of  control by anybody's standards.  There was a lot of friction here some  years back between the 'Older residents  and some of the newcomers. A lot of that  tension focused on the Roberts Creek area,  and it was a pretty heavy place to live.  Things changed. Some people moved  on. Others settled in and cleaned up their  acts. The tension subsided.  The fact is, this is a pretty good place to  live now.  There aren't that many of us here, but  we're a pretty disparate lot: rednecks and  longhairs and seniors and kids and, most  Skara Brae  By Dennis Fitzgerald  of us, just plain folks.  Still, we manage to get along most of  the time. There's some tension, but  because there aren't that many of us, we  know each other pretty well and that leads  to toleration if not an overwhelming sense  of brotherhood.  It would be nice to keep that. It would  be nice to avoid the disintegration into  hostile, suspicious fearful factions which is  characteristic of almost any large community you care to name.  when that process sets in, the concept  of comunity is stripped to its simplest  geographic defoliation. And that's a great  loss to everyone who lives there.  It's in the best interest of each of us that  we recognize that we are the keeper^ of  our brothers and sisters.  I won't presume to draw  up  any  guidelines for right conduct. We all live,  according to our own lights. But most of us.  are capable of recognizing when a friend's  actions cease being a little unorthodox and  start being dangerous and destructive.  It's not enough to back off from a ���  situation like tliat, becai_e chances are^ in  one way Or another, it will catch up with  you.  Okay, enough moralizing. YoU get your  bad apples off the Peninsuja-and I'll take  ��� care of business around my house. * ?-  We'llend this on an unrelated high note  with our Quote of the Week, which once  again proves irrefutably that Billy  Shakespeare was a man ahead of his  times.  Mark Antony speaking in the play  "Julius Ceasar": "For I have neither wit,  nor words, nor worth, action, nor utterance, nor the power of speech, to stir  men's blood; I only speak right on."  Right on, Mark.  Every good reporter worth their salt  always has at least one highly reliable  source who can be counted on to confirm  that tantalizing rumour everyone else has  spent the past week denying like mad.  For the last few years my main information source, rumour confirmer and  fellow WonTon soup affecianado has been  a long-haired, bespectacled,, highly innocent veteran of the legislative press  gallery in Vlctorial Other than the fact  that Barbara McLlntock favours rum and  coke while I'm dedicated to fine whiskey,  we have few differences of opinion.  Barb got started In this business young.  She's only 20 but so far has guided the  University of Manitoba's student  newspaper through one of its more interesting phases, chased ambulances and  wailing sirens as the night police reporter  for the Daily Colonist and, as bureau chief  for tho Vancouver Province, has incurred  the fear und respect of every bombastic  politician and deputy minister In Victoria.  There are several aging news reporters  who have covered tlio legislature since the  (lays when women were barred from the  Inner sanctum of the press gallery. Barb's  broken more major stories Uian all of  them amalgamated.  Alone among my newspaper-involved  friends she didn't yell 'sellout' when,  facing Immenlcnt poverty, I became a  government flack for a few months. In my  university period she used to allow me to  tag along with her on Uio occasional  assignment. At times she would find me a  sent among the other reporters who sat  nnd watched MIA'h stagger back into tho  House for an evening session after one of  their lengthy cocktail hours.  It was great experience and lasted until  she mentioned one day tliat I was gaining a  ThePeninsulaT^^  I'ubllthed Wcdneidayt at Sochelt  on n.C.'i .Sunshine Coait  by  ThePunlniuUTlniCT  for Wcitpret Publication! Ltd.  al Sechelt, B.C.  Box 510 ��� Sechelt. B.C.  VON MO  Phone 885-3231  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 25,1977  Benefits of  rec  are  ���-&_ . ''   * *��  ��� '������?'      ��*\*��  ��������  o  IW  CRAWFORD  /*.  well proven  The Sunshine Coast Regional District  I enclose my ballot on the referendum  on the retention of the recycling facilities  in Sechelt. The benefits of recycling our  garbage, are so manifest and have been so  proved inumerable times in communities  throughout the industrialized world I am  surprised there can be any question about  the matter.  To have a convenient, ongoing  recycling, operation testifies to the good  sense Of the community and its sense of  responsibility not only to the present but  the future inhabitants. I am appalled at  the smug, self-righteous and short-sighted  attitude of the Board members who voted  against continuing to fund Peninsula  Recycling.  The responsible view is to consider  such funding a regular and accepted part  of the Regional District's annual budget.  Not just this year, but next year and the  year after that.  Robert Amussen  Sechelt.  "What do you mean you don't think' this is a Timber Days event?"  Director Almond complains  One man's opinion?  Editor, The Times:      .   .  Once again your paper has proved its  policy of distorting information and  printing unsubstantiated half-truths and  calling it news. I refer to your reporter's  article on the; Roberts Creek advisory  committee.  The article was so far off the mark we  thought it must be a joke. Industrial parks  in Lockyer Road? Come off it! Industrial  zoning was discussed but I doubt you'll  ever see anything like that in the plan.  Speculation and unease over what the  committee will decide should be the future  of the community? The committee won't  decide anything ��� we may suggest, but  the community itself will decide at two  public hearings at least.  ��� And what is this about condominium-  sWimming-pool development behind  Lockyer? Our discussion on that amounts  to a big fat zero. Your informant must  have been at some other meeting ��� or  asleep. You haye inf omiation we certainly  don't have. Ask the assistant regional  planner. She has been present at all the  meetings.  As to membership on the committee,  affairs. What would you have us do, hold  an election?  -, Regarding the Carey re-zoning, this  .came.before the board in late January.  'Jrhe committee had not yet met. I phoned  Uie prospective members for their opinion.  'The result���no objection. The land was R2  previous to the farm freeze anyway. One  member of thepresent committee was not  asked as he had no phone being only a  part-time resident. I assume he is your  informant.  Incidentally, had your reporter been  here longer than five minutes, she would  know that four members of the committee  were on the original committee which  successfully campaigned for a minimum  lot size of one-half acre in Roberts Creek ���  R2, a unique zoning which met a lot of  opposition in the board and in Victoria and  which took me as a board member two  years to finalize. I am not about to change  that without a fight ~ at least not unless  about 90per cent of the residents want it  changed!  You remind us of our responsibilities.  May we remind you of yours ��� truthful  reporting   of   facts   and   constructive  GIBSONS THE DEVELOPER  The Village of Gibsons is becoming a  major developer. It is working on a 40-  acre, 135-lot subdivision overlooking the  harbour and a $2 million marina. This  move by local government into business  has caused little public response, but it is  significant and questionable.  Society reluctantly gives government  powers to regulate the affairs of its  citizens. These strong powers are given for  a specific purpose ��� governing. It's an  abuse for a government to use them to  make a commercial profit.  One of the basic rules of justice is that  no person should be the judge of his own  cause, because no-one can overcome his  bias in favour of himself. Gibsons is  violating this rule. The village's by-laws  regulate developers, and it is now a  developer itself. As its projects proceed,  there will be an ovemhelrning temptation  for the village to bend the rules for itself,  to cut costs.  I'm certain there was no intent to do  this when the ventures started, but it  cannot be' avoided. Gibsons has already  shown it can't resist such temptations by  pleading special status when it wanted the  By Adrian Stott  buying land for the marina alone. Yet the  village keeps saying it is short of money  because of its restricted mill rate. Maybe  this is why other priorities, such as the  recreation function and the Gibsons  vicinity plan, have been sacrificed. Is this  really a worthwhile trade-off?  The Gibsons Council turned to  developing for two reasons. First, it felt  that the eventual profits will allow taxes to  be reduced in the village. Of course, if the  village finds itself with surplus money, it  should certainly invest it as advantageously as possible until it is needed.  But Gibsons had no surplus; it budgeted  and levied taxes specifically to raise the  investment capital.  Have the people of Gibsons really  agreed that the village council should act  as their personal investment advisors?  Most people usually prefer to put money  into speculative ventures voluntarily, not  through compulsory taxes. Besides,  governments usually invest only in solid  securities. It seems irresponsible to put  public money into such high-risk schemes  as land development. Even the village's  practice of buying land from current  revenue is a doubtful financial .practice.  the &?chairma1t#  Of^ ''t^hl'm^mma^.. criticism instead of distort^Mlf'^uths ^>'4legibnaliDistrict to rezone i^worki^  association,   who   is   my   prospective ��and destructive^imuendoT      'r'" ylftAreaE. Settingupa conflict of interest *'������--���~-"~-���������^s~- *m~ ������_;_*. _��.._��-.*:-._  who is my prospective  Regional Board alternate, has not been  asked to join the committee. Further, how  does one choose a representative committee? Most of the members are home  and land owners (why not?) and are  known to me to be responsible people who  have shown an interest in community  It was suggested to me that the article  may arouse interest in the community  plan. Very nice, but I doubt it. Your  newspaper does not appear to have many  readers in Roberts Creek.  H.J. Almond  Regional District Director, Area D  Columnist Lockhart replies  By Kerra Lockhart  reputation as the legislature's first press  groupie ��� at which point I went back to  covering faculty meetings and attending  classes, which wasn't nearly as interesting.  When I came to Sechelt she told me how  tempted she was to resign from the  pressures of the gallery and go to work on  a small paper somewhere in the Cariboo.  After years of covering the rise, fall and  scandals of politicians, chasing ambulances again was starting to have a  certain appeal.  Last week 1 phoned her to discuss one of  the few really juicy rumours to come out of  Sechelt in several months. Halfway  through the conversation she casually  announced she had just been appointed the  new editor of the Victoria Times. Which  makes her one of the few women editors in  the country and one of the youngest editors  ever of a major Canadian daily.  The appointment has cost me my  highly reliable source but (hat's okay. I  have a feeling conservative, placid,  Victoria's in for a few shocks, and It's  going to be fun to watch the results. Go get  *em Barb. And, oh yes, good luck, kid.  Director Almond characterizes the .  statements in my column as "destructive  innuendo". In fact, they are the legitimate  concerns of a large number of Roberts ',  Creek residents. It is difficult for me to  understand how airing these concerns can  be destructive.  If they are unfounded, as Almond  suggests, then a dialogue which dispels the  rumours can only be constructive. If the  concerns are based on facts, calling public  attention to them should serve to increase  discussion of the issues.  Almond also refers to my column as  "news". It appeared on the editorial page  under my regular column heading. He  does not seem to appreciate the distinction  between a news story and a more subjective commentary piece.  The latter permits the writer to inject  (directly or by inference) personal  opinions and interpretations, whereas a  news story does not. All newspapers make  use of such columns and they represent an  appropriate and necessary aspect of the  total editorial product.  Prior to my writing my column, I had  discussions about the community plan not  just with one "informant" but with several  members of the Roberts Creek planning  committee.  They were the ones who confirmed that  Noisy mini-bikes dangerous  Editor, The Times:  A month ago we bought a house on  Pebble Crescent and that first Saturday  morning we heard a noise that sounded  like a swarm of Killer Bees, on the Hydro  nearby.  Neighbours said that they hated the  noise and the interference on their TV  sets: that lt was mini-bikes under the  power Una. They also warned us to keep  well away from the sting of flying pebbles  from those things. Some, looking m young  as 10, are occasionally crossing the public  road.  It hns been quiet this past week since a  petition went around to ban these bikes.  Thfi&e   Children   may   Iva   nrr-nm^latlng  damage to their ears and nerve*. There lq  also the deterioration of their attitude to-  Sard their fellow humans. No one can use  e trails but them.  When we were In Squamish last  Summer and Fall there were numerous  letters, editorials and police reports about  the mlnl-bikes near the Mlra Hotel and  Garibaldi Highlands. The police had to  threaten the parents that they would be  fined If their little tykes were caught on the  public rood. Tliere were many broken  arms ond legs and one fatal accident. One  woman crashed her car Into a pole trying  to avoid a small boy who was crossing  Mamquam Drive on his mini-bike. I can't  remember whether this woman died or  not.  Two weeks ago in Surrey a nine year  old and an eleven year old collided with  serious consequences. They were racing  under the Hydro right-of-way.  As the mother of seven grown children  and ��lx grandchildren the nolle doesn't  upset me as much as the worry of an  impending accident. Couldn't they be  moved to a more Isolated area, with adult  supervision, where their buzzing and  screaming won't upset anyone?  Rosamund Simpkins,  .Sechelt.  t  an industrial park for Lockyer Road was  being actively pushed by both the director  and some of the committee members who  are land owners in the area.  In a telephone conversation with me  May 14 Almond confirmed he was supporting the proposal. During this same  conversation the director himself was the  "informant" who Volunteered the information that a condominium development for Lockyer Road was under consideration.  At the same time, Almond, when  questioned, said he had recently appointed  Dennis Davison, the director of Uie local  community association to his planning  committee.  Whether or not the Carey re-zoning was  discussed by the Regional Board in  January is irrelevent. What I questioned  In the column was Almond's statement at  the last planning committee meeting that  his group had thoroughly discussed the  rezoning issue and approved the present  changes.  According to committee members,  there was never any such authorization  given to Almond to make such a  pronouncement. In fact, they say, the  committee had decided to wait until the  plan had gone to public hearing before  taking a stand on the re-zoning.  Property ownership ln Roberts Creek  can be verified through both the local  assessment office and the Land Registry  office in Vancouver.  While Roberts Creek reslienta certainly  can ��� and no doubt will ������ attend the  public Hearings concerning their community plan, it Is highly unlikely they will  reach many unanimous decisions on the  future of their area. Therefore, the  proposals of the planning committee, os  authors of the plan, will have considerable  weight.  If any member of the committee Is in a  position to make a financial profit from  recommendations arising tram the report,  then I believe the public has a right to be  aware of Uils possibility.  I repeat my original suggestion that a  public disclosure of the committee  members' land holdings and financial  interests In Roberta Creek would do much  to clear the air.  Finally, as for "truthful reporting of  the facta", every major point of debate  raised in the column was carefully  checked with director Almond during our  May 14 telephone conversation.  between the village's government function  and its development profits is a serious  mistake.  It's also unfair to the area's private  developers. Developments often require  rezonings, for example. Whose proposal do  you think will be more easily accepted by  council, the private person's or the  village's? The village also has access to  preferential municipal borrowing rates  and grants, meant to help it provide  general services. If this assistance is  diverted into financing subdivisions, no  one using ordinary financing will be able  to compete with the village's prices. The  village could even operate without a profit.  If local government development activities expanded, many private  developers could be forced out of business.  The developer may not be a particularly  popular member of our society, but he can  probably respond to our land needs better  and quicker than government can.  To carry out its development activities,  Gibsons must devote some of its limited  resources to them. Staff time will be  needed. It's hard enough to arrange a  meeting with the busy village clerk now,  so how will it be when he adds subdivisions  and marinas to his responsibilities? And  what about the added skills needed in the  change from administration to commerce? Then there's money. Projects like  this require large Initial investments, and  Gibsons has spent $120,000 since  1974  unnecessarily adding the c^sts of inflation  to its purchases.  Council's second reason comes from  Gibsons' desire to produce some model  developments, and perhaps' to provide  faciUties private enterprise could not. But  Gibsons won't be able to use its projects as  models, because the private developers  will just feel that any achievements of the  village were due to its privileged position.  Also, there is no shortage of competitive  private development in the area anyway.  Over 1,000 new lots will be registered this  summer on the coast, and development of  two marinas (Porpoise Bay and Secret  Cove) is underway. Perhaps it is the  village's own actions that have prevented  ai new private marina in Gibsons harbour,  not a lack of private enterprise.  And while on that subject, if Gibsons'  developments start to look unprofitable,  we wiU see the village restricting other  development to improve its own competitive position? Such a distortion, in the  name of the public interest, seems all too  likely I'm afraid.  There is no question that the Gibsons  mayor and aldermen decided to go into the  development business because they  thought it in the best interest of their  constituents. However, the people of  Gibsons should ask themselves seriously  whether they want their council to be a  development company. Isn't it really  better if government Just sticks to  governing?  Wanted: MPs with guts  Editor, The Times:  There has been a great amount of talk  os regards oil tankers and probable oil  spills on our beautiful west coast.'  Wc have a group of pea-brained  grasshoppers who will hide under a rock  till a spill occurs. Then they'll say, "Oh,  dear, we didn't think the gun was loaded,  but so what, we can't do anything now. So  we'll smack the ship owner's wrist with a  $20,000 fine and let the taxpayers pay the  cleanup bill."  That's not the way I see It. There have  been a numbor of vandallstic sentences  that required Uie vandals to work off the  cost of his misdemeanor.  Now If we could find enough MPs with  enough guts to demand that any oil  company whose ship is involved in a spill  shall pay the full cost of cleanup, damage  to environment, damage to property or  any other costs involved, plus a $100,000  fine. If it breaks a few oil companies, so  what? Beyond that, oil prices shall not be  raised to cover.  How about everybody writing to MPs of  all parties ln Ottawa. If there are any  brains at all, we suggest some action.  Keith Comyn  Halfmoon Bay.  Area B Ratepayers rap  weekly garbage collection  Sunshine Coast Regional District,  Dear Sirs,  At a general meeting of Area B  .. w^tmnytri' Appylf^pr1 bftiri on Mj>y HIM  was directed to wrl|eJo Uie Regional  Board expressing .strong disapproval of  their decision to change the garbage  collection to a weekly schedule.  Members felt that this move constituted an appalling waste of the  District's money which, they consider,  sup-  would have been far better used in  porting recycling.  A survey was made In this area about a  almost unanimous In not requiring a  weekly garbage collection and they are  now resentful that they will have to pay for  a service they do not want.  Yours truly,  Area B Ratepayers' Assn.  Mary Tinkley, Secretary. $1.59  $1.39  ! spare ribs pork sidef��Ua   .$1.39  U.69  ! prime rib roast SMS.  ��� SirlOin  St6flk New Zealand boneless  gov't Inspected,  whole, ready to eat Ib.  Wednesday, May 25,1977  The Peninsula Times  Lockstead  There has been a real debate raging  lately over the use of chemical spray to  control both underbrush in certain areas  and insect pests throughout the province.  B.C. Hydro has decided to use 24D to  control tile undergrowth on Hydro right-of-  ways around the province. 24D is a  defoliant that is very effectiye.in killing off  everything and anything that it comes in  contact with.  The plans call for the spraying to be  done from the air for maximum coverage  of the areas concerned.  I must express my gr.eat concern in  regard to the planned use of 24D in this  manner, there are some very serious  repercussions. It will greatly effect the  surrounding flora and fauna. 24D remains  toxic for a long time after it has been  sprayed. The possibUity of a deer or other  form of wildlife wandering intoian area that  has been sprayed is very large. The effect  that the chemical could have on two or  three generations of deer following is  really somewhat frightening.  It has been proven that 24D can  seriously ��� affect the * unborn foetus of  human beings. To goabeadiwith such a  project in light of all the information that  is available is ridiculous:  There is an alternative to the use of  24D. Slash and burn. It is more expensive  and slower, but the results can be as effective as chemical sprays and the fear of  contaminating the environment is virtually wiped out.  At present we are feeling the highest  rate of unemployment the province has  ever seen. A 'slash and burn' project  would provide short term employment for  a certain number of people, brightening up  what otherwise promises to be a bleak  summer in regards to job opportunities.  The provincial government has the  responsibility to take the initiative on this  question. Over the years we have blindly  ��� Legislature Report  , plunged on ahead in regard to the use of  chemical sprays. DDT is a perfect  example of that kind of ad-hoc planning.  We have lived to regret the wide use of  DDT and I predict the same would be true  if 24D was to be used to any real extent.  There is another debate going on at  present, over the use of Orthene spray for  the control of the spruce bud worm. Once  again there is not enough known about the  long term effects of the spray. All the  information the Forest Service has used to  date has been supplied by the company  that manufactures Orthene Spray.  On that matter there is an obvious  conflict of interest. Technical information  being supplied by the company that stands  to profit from the government's position  seems questionable on the part of the  government officials.  We have some real problems in regard  to spruce bud worm, and the control of  underbrush on the Hydro right-of-way  around the province, but we have made  some huge mistakes in the past, and I can  foresee it in the future.  . I urge the government to look at the  probleins,:,sinitiate,an inve^tigsOtion/flnd  come back to the.people with a thoroughly  well researched answer with which to base  our actions.  Skating club  plans benefit  Sunshine Coast Figure Skating Club  will be having a summer book sale July 15.  Books may be dropped off at: Red &  White Store, Sechelt; Elson Glass, Gibsons; Janet Newman, 886-7004 Roberts  Creek; or Rita Higgs, 885-9747 Selma  Park.  The proceeds from the sale will go to  help the skating club.  LAST WEEK'S PubUc Utility  Page A-3 Committee meeting first saw Hank  Hall (left) offer to hire someone to  quickly sort out his differences with  the Regional District over the  proposed water line to Hall's Field  Road industrial park. Then Dennis  Shuttleworth (right) requested  permission for Barry Innes (centre)  to build a sewage collector for the  Whitaker block in Davis Bay and the  new hamburger stand next door. The  PUC decided to hold another meeting  June 2 to examine the issues.  MORE ABOUT...  ���Jackson Bros, hit  ��� From Page A-l '  cases "even if we have a pretty good idea <  who did it."  Both Sechelt and Gibsons RCMP said  vandalism in more populated areas i�� a  relatively minor problem here.  "I know it doesn't seem like a small  thing to the person who has windows  broken in their house," Said Gibsons Sgt.  Ron Nicholas. "But4 we don\ have ,  anything like the trouble they have.in  some other areas.        .  "I don't view it as a priority," he said.  "ttVs quite a ways down on the list. Most of  our'tf^  Nicholas said he receives one or iwo  reports a week of minor vandalism, such  as cut hoses, broken windows or  streetlights, slashed tires and stolen gas  caps.  School buildings are a frequent target  for young vandals, he said. Gibsons  Elementary had "three or four broken  windows last week" and Roberts Creek  Elementary has reported an increase in  minor vandalism since the construction of j  the school's Adventure Playground, which  attracts more children to the building  during non-school hours.  Laura Secord summer assortment is  again available as well as the regular  items and chocolate bars. ��� Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  j cottage rolls  |DG6l   llVCr sliced or by the piece Ib. Oil  s sido bacon  p  Last call lor  WHITE PAGE LISTINGS  SUNSHINE COAST  DIRECTORY  S,. ��/>    Vs/lW   r      / .  ��<l^ ' '���    _��U& '  ftf"*  HERE'S YOUR LAST CHANCE TO CHECK YOUR  LISTING FOR THE NEW TELEPHONE DIRECTORY!  THE YELLOW PAGES SECTION has already closed.  THE ALPHABETICAL (While Pages) SECTION Is closing NOW.  So, please chock your listing right away ��� and call us if you wish io mako  any changes.  Have you thought ol listing other mombors of your family?  Adding tho names and positions of key employees -~ or other firms you  represent?  EXTRA LISTINGS C09T SO LITTLE, MEAN SO MUCH.  CALL OUR BUSINESS OFFICE ABOUT YOURS TODAY!  B.C. TEL ��  gov't inspected,  Wiltshire, regular or Smokey Maple lb.  ���  I  I  1  8 detergent powder fab,  ��������������*������  �������������������������!  5 Ib. box  I  I  ��� pink salmon supervaiu,  73/4 0Z. tin  I  I  I  ��� margarine supervam, 1 ��>. pkg.  $1.69  $2.19  79*  2/69'  ���Vegetable SOUP or tomato, Aylmer 10 oz. tgn   D/ *f V  ,$1.79  I CneOuar CneeSe Valu Plus, medium, random cuts  I  I  I  I  I  I  White Swan  �����*   *.��| �������������������,���     ���/}*   ���>*���'���    f-   a*    *�����,*  2  roll  pack  j frozen peas,_._. 2 ^ 69c  J bread dOUgh  tniJilJm?��him'vlkg��rt. 9 for    l.U��F  | chocolate drink mix n��sk��s w   Z ^ 1.59   49��  i wax refills  Cut-Rite, 100 ft.  ��� iced tea mix Nestea, 24 <��. *,-  1.99  I  ��� bathroom tissue cPri 4 S.79  [chuck wagon  I  I  I  I  I  bread Oven Fresh 16 ol  Oven Fresh  ��� glazed donuts pkg. of 6  2/99  99  Vmm, Sesame  french bread  1  whole wheat  i*.__k-_-i Western  bread ioo%   16 OL  53  2/89  | long english cucumbers nc. grown       .a. *J9  2/49  I  I  I  I  bunch spinach b.c. grown  new potatoes cantomu,  5  7QCI  lllbs.IV   I  in tho now  SUNNYCRFST CENTRE, GIBSONS  Pim's vfuHiivt o|)ci\ !i;>() iMhniv Sfte itseive the  M.ty  ���(ithf 7/tli U 28th 0:30 9 Thurscl.iy right to limit quantities Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 25,1977  Happenings around the Harbqur  Seniors grapple with a different three Rs  SENIOR CITIZENS BRANCH 80  The seniors' recent meeting drew 47  members plus eight guests, two.of whom  were from Alaska.  Three of the group's members ��� Mrs.  Gladys Brown, Mrs, Mary Ledingham and  Mr* Eric Brooks���walked all nine miles in  the Health Clinic*s May*I5 walkathon.  Mrs. Ledingham and Mr. Brooks reached'  the finish lines together, placing first for  the seniors and collecting the prize of 10  silver dollars, which they donated back to  the clinic fund. Total pledges collected by  the three walkers totals about $150.  President Mrs. Brown announced that  RCMP Sergeant Farenholtz will address  the June 20 meeting on the subject of the  Neighbourhood Watch.  After the business meeting there was a  showing by Ann Clemence of her colour  slides taken along the coast of Queen  Charlotte Islands, narrated by Sam  Lamont. Both phototgraphy and narration  were very well done, most interesting and  loudly applauded.  s  WALKATHON  Weather co-operated for the Health  Clinic Auxiliary Walkathon May 15, and all  32 walkers who started finished. Bruce  Hermon was the first one back. He  represented the Elementary School.  Nancy Cameron for the Secondary School  was second. First adult was Mary Parker.  The very youngest to take part was three-  year-old Shawn Simpkins. He had a little  help from his Dad but not much.  Eric Brooks came in pushing his wife in  a wheelbarrow. He didn't need help after  all. The Lions served us cold drinks and  sandwiches to help along the way.  Many thanks to all who took part. The  Clinic Auxiliary needs more active  members. Remember, gentleman as well  as ladies are welcome to join.  Dr. Burnbaum will be the guest  speaker at the Pender Harbour Area A  Health Clinic meeting Wednesday, May 25,  7:30 p.m.  SPORTS NEWS  Wendy Skapski was very pleased with  Madeira Park Elementary students who  ���      _H._________k  /?^v  \ Kneel or sit low'  f     Una canoe. It  ��fe-_f>  upset, HANG  ^ ON to the canoe  A      until help  Jfr    arrives.  By JESSIE PRITCHARD 883-2678  took part in the spirts meet in Powell ,  River Sunday, May 15. There were 35  students participating arid 22 took ribbons.  Bobby Tath and Gail Schoular were both  first in the high jump. On May 28 they will.  be competing in Richmond^or the British  Columbia Elementary School Championships,  The Top Bananas Soccer Team held a  banquet at the Irvings Landing Community Centre, celebrating a very good '  season and ending up top team, and wish  to extend thanks to all people who donated  their time and money to help them; next  year they hope to have a sponsor and  coach.  The ladies softball team, Sweat Hogs,  have won one game and lost two. The  Harbour Fielders mens softball are  practicing and there should be a challenge  coming up soon for a game against the  ladies team.  The Pender Harbour Community  Concert Band is very proud of Riccoh  , Talento. He took the highest marks in the  Sunshine Coast Music Festival and is now  competing in the British Columbia  Festival.  The Royal Canadian Legion Branch 112  was broken into again this last weekend.  There was nothing taken this time.  Two legion representatives going to the  Provincial meeting in Penticton, Mr. Dave  Pritchard and Mr. Bill Evans. Meetings  take place May 29 - June 1.  COMMUNTIY CLUB BAZAAR  The Pender Harbour Community Club  held a well-attended and successful Spring  Bazaar May 7.  Raffle winners included Kay White (set  of dishes), Dorothy Bosch (propane  barbecue) and Peggy Pockrant (planter  pole). The rag doll was won by Eric Small.  Grocery hamper winners were Nan  Larson, Lou Heidama, Karleen Walker,  Dawn McKim, Fred Duthie and Nancy  Cameron.  The mothers of the playschool children  sponsored a raffle and raised $212 for the  club bazaar fund.  The community club would like to  thank tne many people who helped make  the bazaar a success, including AC Rentals, Holiday Market, IGA, Hassan's  Store, Shop-Easy, the youngsters who sold  tickets, those who sewed, baked and  donated goods, the Brownies and all the  many others who contributed in various  ways.  There is considerable quantity of baby  and children's wear left over. These items  may be purchased at any time. Call Muriel  Cameron, 883-2609.  By ROBERT FOXALL  The three Rs appeared to hold sway at  the! May J^ meeting of Senior Citizens  Association; Br. 69. Rumor, resignation  arid replacement were all dealt with.  At .the'outset of our meeting, pur  president extended greetings to new  members Mrs. Sinclair arid Mm. Liwler.  A financial report on the association indicated that'everything is ih the black.   .  Our attention was next drawn to a  plaque placed by the picture of the opening  of Greenecourt naming the people who. had -  been present. The plaque was riiade and  donated by Ruby Gamble. Hearty thanks  were tendered to Ruby.  A letter from Vice President Madge  Hansen advising that on account of ill- ~  health she must tender her resignation  was read. This was accepted with regret  and the Secretary was asked to write to  Madge expressing our regrets and extending our thanks for her valuable  assistance and wishes for improved  health. Leo Hopper had volunteered to fill  the vacancy and was immediately sworn  into office by Jack Baushell.  Bill Scott reported for the Recreation  Committee advising that affairs were well  in hand for Timber Days but he did need  one more volunteer to help with the  Horseshoes. It did not tajre long as Bert  Sherlock stepped forward. How is it that  the volunteers so often come from among  those who are carrying a good load?  Elisabeth Derby, ways and means  committee, reported in detail on the  Spring Tea and Flower Sale and advised  that her committee is already planning for  the Fall Bazaar, to be held October 29.  Our attention was drawn to the fact that  a good part of the shuffleboard court had  been in-laid with the balance to be done in'  the next few days..Very hearty thanks are  extended to Archibald Shepherd for this  intricate work and to his assistant Jim  Derby.  A rumor is abroad that the Seniors are  charging an astonomic figure for the use  of our hall, and it was suggested that we  should advertise our rates. But as we are  not commercial and as we do not want to  appear to be competing with others in this  field, it was decided that I should again  publicize> the fact that we have a i-en-  talsman and the rates can be secured by  telephoning David McLaren at 885-9886.  Members are reminded that there is a  very important crafts meeting called by  Elisabeth l>srby for May 26 at our hall,  1:30 p.m. Bring your ideas and suggestions  so that the committee may start making-  plans during the recess.  It had been proposed to hold a "Wind-,  up" Party June 4, but this was not practicable, so was tabled until our June 16  meeting.  Remember too,  please, that Dave  Hayward will be available June 23 to  discuss and plan Summer trips.  After all the discussion, we paused for  the "cup that refreshes" and then most of extensive tables and capacious cupboards,  the membership inspected the newly-^It is indeed a tribute to the abilities of  completed craft room with its bright paint,   those who did the work.  "We edit the Monitor so that  readingit,hesnotinapit  ofdespakAVe describe  solutions!'  John Hughes  Editor and Manager  The Christian Science Monitor  Isn't this the land of news you've  been needing? The Monitor focuses  on significant regional, national, and  international events, then gives its  readers what they need: constructive,  solution-oriented reporting.  If you are interested in a clear,  fair appraisal of your world, this  award-winning newspaper should be  your key daily news source. To  subscribe to The Christian Science  Monitor, just call toll free:  800-225-7090.  Or usethe coupon below.  News.The way you need it.  THE CHRISTIAN  *ia* *  MOMTOR  THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR  Box 125, Astor Station, Boston, MA, U.S.A. 02123  Please start the Monitor coming in the mail every Monday through Friday for:  ��� 3 months $12.50 D 9 months 137.50  06mohths$25 D One year, only S45~a $5 saving  - ..'���'������     . . i ���'.'���'-������.. ���'  Please charge D Master Charge:  D BankAmericard  Fill in credit card number here  Credit card  expire date.  Signature  D Check/money order enclosed*   D Bill me later  Name (Please print)  Street  Apt  City  State/Country  ' "Outside U.S A use current local exchange rate.  ZIP/PostCode  E1V  I  I  I  I  I  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  od is always there for quick  reference  ...  anytime!  Sunshine Coast Business Dir  (iT'Oaay ;������  * Here's on economical way to  reach 4,000 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refei-  enee . . anytime!  1  I  I  I  I  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  ��� Rotor'Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  ��� Valve ond Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced   Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basement* * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate anytime  883-2734     "Air Track Available"      883-2385  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  Controllod Blasting  ��� Soptlc Tanks installed  FULLY INSURED ��� FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  PENINSULA BLASTING  All Work Fully Guaranteed  * Basement* * Driveways * Stump* * Etc.  * Control Slatting * Free Estimates  Phone Anytime 885-5048  John McC ready Davl* Bay  BUILDERS  CABINETMAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for 18 years  Custom designed kitchen* * bathroom*  Furniture fpr home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Robert* Creek, B.C.  V0N2W0  Phone 885-3417       885-3310  CARPET CLEANING  ELECTROLUX [Canada Ltd.]  Sale* ft Service  Mad* In Canada  responsive to consumer's needs  865-9802  CONTRACTORS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Bok73, Sechell, B.C.  "���     ���"    ���        N    I     | ���      .    I II        ���   BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madeira Park Phone 883-2 585  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  | 1��711 LTD.  All HUH DING MATERIALS  RIAOYMIX  CONCRtU GRAVIl  WESTWOOO HOMES  GfNtRAt I'AINF  ���B4 J642 SB*.7033  Highway 101     Gibson*  WINDSOR PLYWOOpS  | iKe Plywood Peoplel  All PIVWOOD  f xotk and Construction  P aneltlwfl   OSOfl ��� WOuMlftfl*  Glues   Insulation  Hwy. 101 -Olbsons- ���������-���Jit  Use these spaces to  reach nearly 15,000 people  every week I  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-903,  Dump T/uck ��� Backhoe ��� Cat  Water, Sewer, Drolnage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READV MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel ��� Backhoe  Ditching   Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666,    Box 172,    Sechelt. B.C.  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  fast dependable service  PHONE 886-2952  Box 276, Gibsons    r  CAROBEL CONSTRUCTION CORP.  Custom Nome Builders t Designer*  Coll for free estimate  Phone 886-8022, 985-2047  Box 1137, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3Au  Jack, Dune and Bob  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OlES COVI  Tel. ������*-}* )| or SSStf 73  Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS  HOTELS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phona 886-7605  Boy 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  ��� Residential Commercial Wiring  ��� Polo Line Installations  ��� Electric Heating  Ron Sim  885-2062  Rick Sim  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  ��� Electrical Contractor  MADEIRA PARK  883 9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Glbsorls, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager   '  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  "'���""'""-"'       ������ll��"r" " ���"'��� �����     ���mmmmmmmmtm^.ttmmt^im^^mmmmmmmm  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Export Hair Styling  Cowr,le Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ���  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.     .  Machine Shop-Arc ond Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricoting-MarineWays  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 88o-773l Res. 88ef*5��, 884-9 32*  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (HughBalrd)  Custom �� Marine Casting  Brass���Aluminum���Lead  Manufacturer of Froes, Draw-knives, Adies  Manufacturer of Machine Parts  Welding  28 hour service  885-2523 or 885-2108  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  ft INSTALLATION  Oes, CXI a\ Electric Furnaces  Fireplace*, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett lex 726  Ph. 885-2466 Sechelt, B.C.  MASONERY  W.W. QUALITY MASONRY LTD.  Best Workmanship In  Brick,Blocks,Fireplaces,Facing*  Satisfaction and all work guaranteed.  can biii J,0:!fVfU  ,,,���, Sechelt, B.C.  1112] 985-7931 VON 3A0  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gllley Ave.  Burnaby  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL  for guaranteed ft safe control of  Carpenter Ants, Termites ft all other Pests  Plea** Phone 883-2531  PLUMBING & HEATING  RAY COATES PLUMBING  886-7695  Bernie  Mulligan  TIDELINE  PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimate* ���  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  ROOFING  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710  Ron Olson  888-7844  886-9717 Days  Heating and ventilation  " Tar and gravel roofing  Gibsons  Lionel Speck  886-7*62  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Concrete   Forming   Systems   ���   Com  Rototillers   ���  Generators   -   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADURA PARK PHONE 883-2885  Eoty   Strip  pressors  ���  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Gibson*  886-9717 Days  * Heating and ventilation  * Tar and gravel roofing  Ron Olson "'"' Uonel Speck  886.7844 886-7963  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  /      RENTALS  Fabric House. Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ���^  RETAIL STORES  m*mn*mmmmmimmm,mmmm**^m*mmimw*imliV,mMm.*  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  ABLE ROOFING  Asphalt Shingles  New or Re-Roofing  Competitive Rate*  Call Doug after A  885-5075  BILL BLACK ROOPINO LTD.  Shake* ��� Shingle* ��� Ter ft Oravel  Commercial ��� Industrial - Residential  * New Root or Re-Roof  * 30 year Guarantee  Bok 281 Gibsons 866-7320,885-3320  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building   Wharf Street  Box 609   Sechell, B C,  883-2)12  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box IS. Olbsons, B.C. - Phone 816-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brandt available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a m to 5 30 p.m.  Friday evening b^ appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete tree Service  Prompt, Guaranteed, Intuied Woik  Prices You Con Trust  Phone J. RIIBIV, 88S 2I0��  T.V. and RADIO  JftC ELECTRONICS  PHILCO rORD SAUS 8 tIRVICI  �����- we service all brondt -  886-2848  across from ihe Red ft While  MCMIU  .L,  DIRECTORY ADVERTISING PAYS Wednesday, May 25,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageA-5  Up;.'ly:yPr s'-.v-,i:<>,:^>^s��wl^��^S  * *     - * >" i.,i J.-'>^"w  .   JV '���t 5��.sV!!^SiMSSs��f^'_MKi^K5SQ__oH  Focus on Fitness  As most people probably know by now,  the Fitness Service has not been refunded. Therefore, on June 10, we will  close the door of our office for the final  time. There are hopes that the future will  bring a re-opening. However at present  there will be no continuation.  Fortunately, this doesn't mean that all  physical activities will come to an end.  Continuing Education will be offering a  wide variety of programs in the Fall. v  Also, the Summer Youth Worker, to  begin work in July, will be offering activities for anyone 6-18 years of age. This  program will continue until September,  We also hope to continue Focus on  Fitness with articles from people in the,  community. If you feel you have  something to offer in this line please let us  know, for we are now working on a  schedule. We want articles about fitness  and anything along the line of physical  activities. Please don't hesitate to call and  discuss anything that you may have on  your mind concerning this matter.  Robi Peters in Pender Harbour is at  Ladies golf  well attended  Tuesday's ladies' day golfing has been  well-attended in the past two weeks with  challenging events on the fixture sheet.  In par versus match play May 10,  Norma Gaines won the 18 hole play with  Doreen Matthews second. Nine hole  winners were Dorothy Fraser, first, and'  Jean Todd, second.  Counting putts was the order of the day  May 17. Doreen Matthews won the 18 hole  play with Norma Gaines and Audrey  McKenzie tied for second.  Reading the greens most successfully'  in the 9 hole group were Margaret Ar-  buckle arid Eleanor Dahh, who tied with  the least number of putts.  Langdale School's  Sports Day Friday  Langdale School's annual Sports Day  will be Friday, May 27, on the school  grounds. Events begin at 10. a.m.  Parents are invited to attend. As in  previous years, there will be races for pre-  school children.  Hot dogs, drinks, etc. will be on sale at  the lunch break.  present carrying on a very successful  swim program. Thanks to the generosity  of Norma Duthie who offered her pool.  Robi also hopes to test the Pender Harbour  High School students with the Canada  Home Fitness Step Test before the grant is  finished. Physical education is not mandatory in high school and this fact has  become a great concern, as the fitness  level is usually low in this age group.  The Sechelt office will remain open on  Tuesday and Thursday from 12 noon to 1 '"  p.m. for the fitness testing. This will  continue throughout the summer months.  Thanks to Robi and Joy, the service.is  leaving behind many daily joggers who  are hooked on jogging. Once you have  started and have maintained a routine  over a period of time (consistency is the  key) the benefits become quite obvious. If  you are interested in joining some jolly  joggers, phone 883-9923 in Pender Harbour  or 885-3611 in Sechelt.  Roxanne Reid has really had success  with her "Roxie's Rollers" who participated in the Talent Show on Sunday,  May 8. This was held at the Twilight  Theatre, with 10 girls participating. This  was very successful and as a result of her  endeavors her group has been asked to  dance at several" upcoming events. 'She is  also planning another roller.skating trip to  Vancouuer, so l$t her know if you would  like to go. "'  Last but not least is the Wamm Walk.  Wamm stands for Walk a Measured Mile.  We want to get as many people out and  walking as possible. Walking is the most  basic'exercise there is, but, ooh. . . bow  few people actually use their legs as much  as they could.  The walk is June 2, 3 and 4. All it consists of is picking up a map at either of the  two, depots, The Arbutus Tree in Gibsons  or Trai\_ay Sports in Sechelt. From there  after reading your map, you walk the mile.  We have placed the walks in central places  so it can be done while you are doing some  of your errands, or even after dinner. Once  you have completed the walk, show people  you've WAMMED by returning to the  depots to get a "Come Alive" sticker free.  It's so simple. Fine out how short a mile  really is. Go out and WAMM on June 2,3 or  4!  Watch for Celebrity Walk May 25 in  Sechelt at 6 p.m. or May 26 in Gibsons at 6  ,p.m. Mayors Nelson and Labonte,. along^.  "with many others, will be starting"'off on"  the WAMM path. Hope to see you there. ���  Susan Milburn.  -jftiaHo warm hwdotv  $JP ���roofing feft    .flashing V#J  *muW  ���built-in gutter systems  we aim to please  ���competitive prices  886-2489  %  CINDY MacLEAN turns the barrels   Cinday placed second in this event but  on her horse Beaver at the Timber   was high point winner of the day.  Trails Riding Club's May 15 show.  An exciting day for  Timber Trails riders  By CHRISTA WEST  The Timber Trails Riding Club held its  first show of the year May 15 at Roberts  Creek.  The day started with several performance classes, in which the rider must  demonstrate the skill and style of herself  and the horse while going through the  paces. The calibre of both the riders and  the horses was extremely high, and this  made the judging a very difficult task.  The afternoon was given to games.  These events are timed, * so the horse's  speed is almost as important as the rider's  ability to control and direct her mount.  During the lunch break, Donna  Peterson of Roberts Creek gave a  demonstration of pleasure driving one of  her Karata ponies. Few of us have seen  much of that aspect of the equestrian  world,' so it was an interesting and  valuable experience for all.  Another exciting occurence was the  brief visit of "Bronco Mills" from the  "Deep South", who in full regalia of black  leather jacket and crash helmet competed  in the barrel race on his fearsome mount  "Thunder". Unfortunately, he was  disqualified for not having his competition  number in plain view.  All in all, it was an enjoyable and exciting day and competitors and spectators  alike agreed that tjhe -shoiy was a complete,,  'success. ' r   '���" '"' .-���������." ^- ������  The Timber Trails Riding Club would  like to thank everyone who attended as  well as the Maclean and Miles families.  Ted Lear, our whipper-in, Slade Watson  and Dean Winston, our timekeepers and'  Messrs.- Smears  and   Lear  for  their  generous donations.  First place winners in the day's events  are as follows:  Showmanship at halter ��� Catecho  Smiles, shown by Morraine Miles; English  pleasure ��� Skip Bar Dandy, Caroline  Newsham; Open jumping ��� Buzzy,  Debbie MacLean; Barback equitation  (junior) ��� Sahara, Britta Hirschfelter;  Bareback scurry ��� Buzzy, Debbie  MacLean, Calf untieing ��� Blaze, Sandy  Jorgensen; Egg and spoon ��� Beaver,  Cindy MacLean and Balloon race ���  Cheyenne, Kitty Visser.  Also, Barrels ��� Buzzy, Debbie  MacLean; Poles ��� Buzzy, Debbie  MacLean; Stake race ��� Iscandar's Rhea,  Jeanne Cramer; Keyhold ��� Sahara,  Britta Hirschfelder; Bareback equitation  (14 and over) ��� Dustin, Lisa Torvick;  Western pleasure ��� Catecho Smiles,  Morraine Miles; Trail horse ��� Beaver,  Cindy MacLean; Ride and run ��� Beaver,  Cindy MacLean; Musical feedbags (a  variation on musical chairs) ��� Sahara,  Britta Hirschfelder, and Pop race ���  Catecho Smiles, Sid Miles.  High point winner of the day was Cindy  MacLean on Beaver. Reserve was Britta  s Hirschfelder on Sahara.* *��  now in stock  PLAIN TOEoSTEEL TOE  also  we still carry a good selection  of  HALLMARK CORKS  WIN  for  Father's Day  June 19th  a pair bf  SLIPPERS or SANDALS  S    nothing to buy���just drop in & enter  at  I DON'S SHOES i  Sj Sunnycrest Centre Jjj  |B     MASTERCHARGE GibSOnS CHARGEX      ^1  5IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIS  We couldn't tune tome up with  abetter line.  DRIVERS of one of the more original  entries in Sunday's Soapbox Derby  wait anxiously for the starter's pistol.  Christian Science  "The fear of the Lord is the beginning  of wisdom." (Ps. 111:10) Even In modern  material science, our problems have  proved greater than our ability to conquer  them.  In .Science and Health with Key to the  Scriptures, Pg. 275, we find, "No wisdom  is wise but His wisdom; no truth is true, no  love is lovely, no life is Llfo but the divine;  no good la, but the good God bestows." ���  by Mary Baker Eddy.  This year there will likely bo about  67,000 new cancer cases in Canada. Cancer  is responsible for one out of six deaths in  this country. Give generously to the  Canadian Cancer Society  SOUND CONSTRUCTION  * Carpenter ���- Contractor  * Interior finishing  * houtt framing  + concrete form work  9     ��  H lax *20  H Olbs��ns  ���MM  Gary WaNkider  #86-2316  flllLfl      m%  PROPERTY OWNERS  ASSOCIATION  (Public Service Ad)  Every community minded citizen of this area Is  urged to attend the Public Meeting to discuss the  proposed PENDER HARBOUR COMMUNITY PLAN at the  Community Hall at 2 -.00 p.m. Sunday, May 29, 1977.  Don't be too busy or disinterested as this plan,  when It becomes official, will affect everyone and all  properties In the area.  Backroom criticism will not help ��� public Input will.  Get out and support a committee that did Its best  and worked hard to present an acceptable plan to guide  the future development of the community of Pender  Harbour.  Uoyd Davis,  president A.A.P.O.A.  Whether you're looking for a  luxury cruiser; a muscle machine, a specialized fishing boat or an economy  runabout, the best line we can hand  you is Silverline.  Silverline has just about everything  for 77. Including the new 17 foot  Nantuckets with stern drive or .outboard option.  WW(^^0Mmmi:*&^>'~^  >   HILO  ���   Aside from the additional seating,  the open bow model has the nicest  style going on a V-hulled bow rider.  Be sure and see all thafs new for  77 Get the best line. Hear about  Silverline firsthand from your local  dealer.  do  COHO MARINA LTD. Wilson Creek Assn. open house Sunday  "Every Month is Family Month in  Wilson Creek" is the theme behind the  event planned for your enjoyment and  participation Sunday, May 29.  From, 3 to 5 p.m. Wilson Creek Community Association members will be on  hand to show off their newly-furbished hall  and brag a little bit about all the activities  now taking place under the auspices of the  association. There will be something for  everyone.  The Day Care Centre will be open with  all the fascinating toys for the preschoolers, as well.as a staff member to  answer your questions. A snack for the  little ones will be provided. Donna Thomas  will also be there and can discuss with you  any problems relating to hearing defects.  In the Community Hall, Fran Berger  will be directing a group of very active and  enthusiastic aerobic dancers. If you don't  feel like dancing along,-you will surely  enjoy the music! She plans to have her  young tumblers showing their newly  acquired skills tpo! This will take place at  3:30 and 4:30. In between Donna Shugar  will have our library open, and will have  her children's corner set up.  We ihvite you also to visit the Group  Home, where the staff will serve coffee  and refreshments and give you an opportunity to find out, "Just what does a  Group Home do?"  As usual, the Scouts and Cubs will be on  the job with a display in the Scout Hall.  It looks like it will be a couple of hours  well spent having a look at all the facilities  which your Community'Association has  put on display to celebrate Family Month.  - ��� Joan Wall.  PageA-6 T_e Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 25,1977  THERE MUST BE AN  EASIER WAY. (ggk  Check lights regularly.  rP\��;  ..-r*j>_3  ���>>*'  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Residents have been expressing concern about access to the boat launching  ramp at Redroofs in view of the fencing  being installed on Jim Cooper's property.  The waterfront, which is public parkland,  can still be reached by the public road  which runs from the Redrooffs Road to the  beach beside the Lefeaux property.  We regret that Donna Perry's name  was not included in a write-up on the  Mother's Day Pancake breakfast held at  the Welcome Beach Hall. Donna was co-  convenor with Jerrie Lou Wickwire and  worked very hard to make this first  pancake breakfast such an outstanding  success. '  Blanche McCrady, accompanied by her  son Grant from Sechelt, was in Vancouver  last week for a family reunion at the home  of her other son, Frank. The occasion was  to welcome home her stepson, Elwood  McCrady and his wife'Margaret who are  on vacation from Prince Edward Island.  Elwood is employed by the P.E.I.  Department of Agriculture as an advisor  and counsellor.  During the past weeks, quite a number  of Halfmooners have been on the sick list.  Queenie Burrows is recuperating at her  home following surgery in St. Mary's  Hospital. After a sudden attack which  resulted in his being rushed to hospital,  Blackie Petit is feeling fine again and  anxious to get out fishing as soon as the  ���by Mary Tinkley  weather warms up. Still in St. Mary's  Hospital is Gladys Grognet of Northwood,  while Ev Shannon is resting quietly at her  . home in Redrooffs.  Help your Heart Fund help YOUR ever  loving heart.  THE PAULA ROSS dancers will give  a performance in the Elphinstone  school gym at 8 p.m. Saturday, June  i_ Performing a visual poetry  without the aid of props or elaborate  costuming, the company appears  regularly at. the Queen Elizabeth  Playhouse and the Vancouver East  Cultural Centre. Admission is  $3.50 for adults�� $1.50 for students  and senior citizens.  55 S^SJB  $__.1 i** *- *  ��� t!? ,,i��^;iS':^'rV:**^:::':;:S'Vs:V:',:  f y-mtp ��� -S^m^r  I    J    I  Effective Wednesday, June 1  You Have Talked To Your Builder  About The Plans For Your New Home  Now Talk To Us About The Financing  We have funds available for draw mortgages  at reasonable rates, for property located  anywhere on the Sunshine Coast.  From June 1st, 1977 on the following  ROUTES  DRIVER and PASSENGERS  AUTOMOBILES.  RECREATIONAL  VEHICLES     .  AND TRAILERS SjC  ADULT  CHILD  (5-11)  BASIC UNIT  (Upto 20)  n VANCOUVER/VICTORIA  P B Tsawwassen-Swartz Bay  Wrm VANCOUVER/NANAIMO  WWWf% Horseshoe Bay- Departure Bay  wrm Vancouver to gulf islands;  Br ^frpm Tsawwassen to Saltspring,  flalianp, Wayne, Pender Islarjds with r>  connections for Saturna Island  $3.00  $1.50  $9.00  W7% GULF ISLANDS TO MAINLAND  JkJI from Islands above '  $1.50  $ .75  $4.50  Sunshine Coast  ^CJ HORSESHOE BAY/LANGDALE  ETM EARLS COVE/SALTERY BAY  $3.00  Combi  one roun  $1.50  ned through  d trip on eitt  $9.00  fare or  ier route.  WpM                   Round trip  ���JSWARTZ BAY/SALTSPRING  fcjl SWARTZ BAY/OUTER ISLANDS  l*m\ CROFTON/SALTSPRING  PJ BOWEN ISLAND/HORSESHOE BAY  $1.50  $ .75  $4.50  Ppi BRENTWOOD BAY/MILL BAY  $ .75  $ .40  $2.25  Special Fares on above  RdllteS: B.C. Senior Citizens (with  Pharmacare Card) and other special  fare categories will continue to enjoy  their privileges when providing proper  identification.  There is a further reduction of 20% for  groups of 15 or more travelling together  as foot or bus passengers, provided  that 7 days notice is given.  * Automobiles and trailers are charged atseparate rates and notas combined units. Vehicles over 20' In length  basic unit rate plus an additional per  foot charge of:  Route 1, 2.3,7. $1.00  Route 9  (Tsawwassen to Gulf Islands)   $1.00  Route 9  (Qulf Islands to Tsawwassen)      .65  Route 4, 5.6,8-.50     Route 12-.25  C3  "INSIDE PASSAGE"  Kelsey Bay/Prince Rupert  New Excursion Fares!  20% dl8COUIlt In effect on  round trip passage booked 30  days in advance.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  BOX 37ft, COWRIE STREET, 8ECHEI.T, B.C, VON 3A0  TBL6PHON6 B86 3296  BEBSSBB���BBS  BRITISH COmMBlAraW^CORI^RAITON  FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION, PHONE:  VANCOUVER  VICTORIA    NANAIMO    SALTSPRINQ ISLAND    OUTER ISLANDS  669-1211       386-3431      763-1261 537-5131 620-3222  LANGDALE    SALTERYBAY      KELSEY BAY   PRINCE RUPERT  686-2242 487-0333 282-3351 624-0627  For up to date ferry Information  ...check cable  Vancouver or Victoria  Sail by bus!  Pacific Stage Lines Fares* effective Wednesday, June 1st  VANCOUVER/VICTORIA  (Downtown to Downtown)  VANCOUVERANANAIMO  (Downtown to Downtown)  ���Special Fares for B.C. Senior Citizens Monday to Thuraday Inclusive  (except statutory holidays). For detailed Information phone your nearest bus terminal.  ADULT  CHILD  $2.00  $2.25 SQUIRMING their way down the field several of these Timber Day contestants assumed some odd positions  on the way to the finish line. . ,  HAVING YOUR picture taken proved   toddler then watching the races at  to be far more fun for this drooling   Sunday's Timber Days festivities.  Women's Centre  sale on June 18  The Women's Centre plans a garage-  sale Saturday, June 18. Plants, Clothing,  baked goods, lemonade, furniture, books  if \ and odds and ends, will be offered.  Any donations would be greatly appreciated. Call the centre (885-3711) for  information. The sale will be held in the  park behind the post office (next to the  Women's Centre) in Roberts Creek from  11 a.m. t2 p.m.  Help support the cancer research effort  in Canada by giving generously to the  Canadian Cancer Society's annual campaign.  MAURICE HEMSTREET and his once again that courage is what  guitar performed Sunday during Country Stars are mainly made of.  Timber Day's celebrations, proving ���Timesphoto  thnt wo havo your iiiulividoc! attention  llw>t-*��  i<-     ��   ''.'. 1 *>   '*t\    lf��  )i>  at  THE JEAN SHOP  I owor Gihsnns Villaij,'  is  British Columbia  Buildings Coiporatlon  appointment  JohnHPHch��r  The appblrttment of John R.  Pitcher of West Vancouver as  Chief Executive Officer of the  British Columbia Buildings  Corporation Is announced by  the Hon. Alex Fraser, mlhlster  responsible.  The Corporation was established by .the Legislature to  acquire, develop and manaoe  property for which provincial  government ministries will be  charged rent. This concept,  which Is new to government In  Canada, is designed to bring  accountability to accommodation used by government  throughout British Columbia.  Mr. Pitcher Is a graduate In  Commerce from the University  of British Columbia and holds  a Masters degree In Business  Administration from the  University of California.  He has had extensive experience In banking and real estate  financing, development, leasing  and operations management.  President for eastern U.SA of  thi mm QWh PTBperty Corporation of Toronto, and at the  time of his appointment was  western Canada reQtot.il  manager for Polaris Realty  (Western) Limited,  The Peninsula Times   .      PageA-7  Wednesday, May 25,1977  Take a step in the right  direction. Take a few. -  pamiap-vrm,  TT_\  DEBBIE    MIDDLETON  th*  Timber   Day's  NEW HOME  WARRANTY  PROGRAM OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  AU new homes now being built by us  are covered for 5 years by the New  Home Warranty Prograin of B.C. to  further assure our customers of  quality construction. We are pleased,  to provide this service.  SEACOAST DESIGN  & CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Larry Moore  MarjBazen  Sechelt  885-3718  Weather report  Weather May 14-20  :^Mr.:P:..,yyP:.  ^yJM^'^PPP,:.-...���.���:..  ^Mayi6 ���;:;;;....,:..'...,.  yityiiyp.:.......;  May 18; 'PP..-.......,  Miayl9 .......;.....  May2tov. ...........  /c </Week's[rainfall ��� 7;6 mm. May to date  --&.5nuii. 1977todate���384.1 _utt; ���  yy Map440, 1976 - 1.5 mm. May 1*20/  1976 ^513 rhm. Jan. 1-May 20, 1976i --  ^JiytmiPPPP-y. . ���.������'���>'���; PpryPpyy  Lo  .. .6  *:7.':  .. .8  ...9  ...9  .11  Hi Prec.  15 3.3  14 nil  13-0.3  ^16-^0:  16 nil  17 inil  17     3.0  GSMcCRADYLTD.  CABINETMAKER  custom built furniture,  buiU-ins, kitchen cabinets  Porpoise Bay Road  P.O. Box U29 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3 AO  885-2594  Getting'up'for  yourshiFt  be a downer  for everybody.  Playing around with mood altering drugs is  dangerous anytime. But in a work situation,  it can be more than dangerous-it can be  deadly! For you. And for the co-workers  who are depending on you.  And uppers aren't the only villains.  Any prescribed medication,  misused or mixed with  alcohol, can cause problems. Problems you  may not be able to cope with.  Before you pop any kind of pill, prescription  or otherwise, be aware of the problem involved.  WORKERS'  COMPENSATION  Rrvxpn ��* ��������������> PageA-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 25,1977  gitrtftmi   40's PRICES THAT WILL MAKE EVERYBODY HAPPY!   BmWsmstt  SERVICE LIMITED  SERVICE LIMITED  CARS' CARS! CARS!  N*ywfcibi��l  4 ciyl^futo.  radio, etc. SLASHED  List Price $4835 $4240  76 Granada  4 dr. sedan, air cond., a beauty,  15,000 mi.        , SLASHED  Reg.$5795  '4940  75 Skylark  S/R Hatch. Every avail, option  ISffWi"8 ,��,r Cond'     SLASHED  30,000 mi. t At Aft  Reg.$5295 '4740  75 Olds Vista Cruiser  Auto., sunroof,  28,000 ml.  Reg.$5295 ....  SLASHED  '4240  4 dr. aOro., ps, pb, stereo,  air, local owner SLASHED  Reg. $4995 ...... '4640  74 Satellite  Sebring Plus  V8  outo,  ps,  pb,   radio,  very clean, 35,000 miles.  Reg.$3495  SLASHED  $2740  73 Impala  2 dr htp, V8 auto., ps,  pb, radio. 46,000 ml.   SLASHED.  Reg.$2495 '1840  '68 Camaro  V8 auto., spec, paint,  very pretty. SLASHED  Reg.$2695   '2140  Get Away with a Recreational Vehicle  BUY BOTH  OVER $1400 SAVING  76 Chev >A Ton  Camper Special, 22,500 miles,  8 auto.  Reg. $5695  Separate Price   New 76 Frontier  8'9" Camper  '4940  Fridge, stove,  furnace, etc.  Reg.$3746...  NOW  '3240  PTOfrfJ  Total Package Price '7940  New 77 Frontier  17.5' Trailer  With shower, etc.  Reg.$5860    SLASHED  '5240  TRUCKS! TRUCKS! TRUCKS!  K^SplJr *< ^'SHWM  PSXEfp��jni$jr33x  r*   *T   y        *",  S    <    "��� "\    '   "i f**W_: ��.__���_���������_��������  'wM&mWMtft&L  ^^^___Hll____l  ���^-^ ''1I________H  '^:mm5___________I  Tai  v   .   rf'^7V'_________f^n._______MM^___i  \WmWammlaW'  ....JMihIH&'VS'IB  jgaammm\m\aaa^2m\wmt^f  i ^���i|l__l_____Kl^_fl_____________  *  <             r^}WILmmmmammmmW***V>W^��&  W&SWzi  77 Chev Blazer  Demo, full warranty,  1  4x4, 3900 mi.  SLASHED  Reg. $10.182.20   '8940  m-p^mi  77 Chev HD Vz Ton  LWB, 8 cyl., pb, ps, radio, etc..  New Price ������J��  $6612.45 '5940  Vi Ton  'demo,  full  warranty.  2400 mi.  reg. $7340.  LWB, 8 auto., ps SLASHED  Reg.$8497    '7240  �����-. r^u .���j.���i.**��*...*,,*  75 Foid 3/4 Ton  4 spd, ps. pb.  10,000 mi.  Reg.$4895   ...  SLASHED  H140  ^S_��__  73 Ford HD Vz Ton  4 spd, 42,000 mi.  "Reg. $2995 ..������  SLASHED  '2340  73 DatSUn   with canopy.  SLASHED '1940  One of Suncoast Service's  happy customers. '  :pm$!S  77 Sub. 4x4  4600 ml., SLASHED  balance of warranty.     **.***  New Price $11,423....   *9440  Get Away with a Recreational Vehicle  76 GMC Van  8 auto., radio. SLASHED  Reg.$4995 '4340  76 Ford Western Van Conv.  Fully equipped, 6500 mi.,  3 yr. warranty.  New replacement value   SL.ASHED  over $12,000   '8940  NEW or USED. We can supply any brand name if you give us  All used vehicles receive a 56-point BCAA check and  a 30 day 50% Parts & Labor Warranty.  Frontier  Camper  Well equipped, �����.-_*  lacks, etc *��H34.  New 77 GMC Frontier  Van Conv.        $lA$HED  Fully equipped.  Retail $11,589 .... '10,640  75 14'6" Sangfttercraft  75 50 HP M*rc elec start,  tank ft trailer. SLASHED  Reg. $2495  '1940  ����* ''Wees  Prices So Low That Trade-Ins Will Be Priced At True Value I  Suncoast has 40 happy customers since February 1,1977. We want to make the 50 mark  before the end of May 1977. Referrals available.  For the next 10 vehkhs purchased we wiU be giving away a Free Membership to the BCAA and  One lucky Purchaser of those 10 will win a Trip for Two, to Harrison Hot Springs  for 3 Days Including $50 expenses*  PRICES EFFECTIVE MAY 18, 1977 UNTIL MAY 31, 1977  �� SUNCOAST SERVICES LTD.  D.L D01680A  Hwy 101  next to Gulf Station' Section B  Wgd^^^;M^25,ig77  Pa&8#��  Area B Ratepayers  assured of road repairs  By MARY TINKLEY  With President Al Lawson in the chair,  the general meeting of Area B  Ratepayers' Association on May 16 was an  interesting and enthusiastic meeting, with  many subjects of vital importance to  ratepayers on the agenda.! '  Following a petition to the Department  of Highways regarding the cohditionof the  Eureka roads, the association has  received assurance that improvements  are planned when men and equipment are  available. The Highways Department w_l  also be asked to put Fawn Road on the  priority list for servicing.  The directors of the association are still  attempting to get cablevision service for  Halfmoon Bay and are seeking advice  from organizations which are already  running co-operative cablevision systems.  George Murray, reporting for the Fire  Committee, said they have abandoned  hope of getting the lot at the junction of the  Redrooffs Road and highway for a firehall,  as the title is tied up in litigation. They are  now negotiating with MacMillan Bloedel  for a lot in their subdivision on the  Redrooffs Road for which an offer has  been made.  Once the land deal is completed, work will  be started quickly on the fire hall in order  to conform to a completion date required  by the Canada Works Programme, which  has approved a labour grant for the'  building of the firehall. Stephen Perry is  being considered for the position of project  manager.  Because of additional equipment made  available by Secret Cove Development, it  is now expected that the fire fighting  service will be able to start with four  satellite stations with portable pumps.  These are planned for Secret Cove, Brooks  Road, Halfmoon Bay (a marine base) and  in the Eureka area.  Murray, who received a hearty vote of  thanks for his report, paid special tribute  Assn. for Retarded  Children conducting  local fund drive  Area residents who received packages  of giant sunny marigold seeds over the last  'two w&lcs are advised thai th'^'may be  planted now and will do best in a light,  sandy soil in full sunlight.  The mailing of 5,000 Peninsula homes  was carried out by Mrs. Marlene Danroth  and her Gibsons neighbours on behalf of  the Sechelt and District Association for  Retarded Children, a branch of the  provincial and Canadian associations.  Sponsors of the association's fund drive  say the donations will help the  organization in its program of prevention,  childhood training, community residential  arrangements, workshops, job training  and employment for disadvantaged  people.  The association's Peninsula program is  conducted at Elphinstone Secondary  School on Saturdays where young men  learn woodworking and motor mechanics,  and young men are tutored in needlework.  The endeavor is projected to expand to  become a full-fledged achievement centre,  joining 65 such projects already existing in  the province.  Persons interested in further information on the project or in joining the  association may call 886-2992 or 886-7487.  Women's Centre  barbecue June 4  The Women's Centre is holding its First  Annual Barbecue Saturday, .lune 4, on the  bench ut Porpoise Bny Provincial Park.  Barbecue fires will be hot at 5:30; bring  your own food nnd cook it there. Local  musicians will provide entertainment.  Bring baseballs and Frisbees. Everyone is  welcome. CaU 885-3711 for more information.  YOU-DELL'S  for fine food  ���TAKE-OUT FOODS  ���CAFETERIA  ���CHEESE  ���FINE EUROPEAN  MEATS &  SAUSAGES  Sunnycrest Centre  Gibsons  to Gerry Harrington who has given most;'  valuable service to the committee.    .   .  Cliff Connor, Area B representative on  the Parks and Recreation Commission,  said he had been surprised to find that  Area B is the only area without recreation  land. He reported on efforts to obtain land  in D.L. 1623,, adjoining the wilderness  park. The Regional Board has given its  approval and applied to the Department of  Lands for title to the land requested. It is  hoped that between 20 and 40 acres might  be set aside for recreation development  which would eventually house baseball,  soccer, tennis, lacrosse and other sports in  a park-like setting.  Members were informed that the  weekly garbage collection approved by the  Regional Board will cost an extra $30,000 a  year, which Peter Hoemberg considered  unnecessary. He was deeply disappointed  that the money will be spent on an extra  garbage collection rather than or  recycling. This point of view was endorsed  by Clair Hawes who feels that the concept  of recycling is of vital importance tp the  next generation and that it should be  supported. She is convinced it will pay for  itself in time if it gets the whole-hearted  supported it deserves. She urges all  residents to complete the ballots appearing in the local press and send them  without delay to the Regional Board.  The secretary was directed to write a  letter to the Regional Board with copies to  each of the directors, expressing strong  opposition to the weekly garbage collection anddissatisfaction at being compelled  to pay for a service which is not required.  An encouraging item of the meeting  was the news that the Administrator of  Regional Harbours and Wharves has  advised that funds are available for  repairing the Halfmoon Bay wharf. A  meeting was set up between the Administrator, Peter Hoemberg and Al .  Lawson to view the wharf and discuss the  matter.  An owner of a home on Duck Rock'  Beach expressed concern at an application  by two of her neighbours for crown leases  covering the foreshore in front of their  properties and extending 250 feet out into  the water, for reserved areas for boat  moorings. Hoemberg said he had already  advised the Department of Lands mat he  was not in favour of such leases in this part  of the beach. A request will also be made,  he said, to one of the owners to removes  pile of rubble left on the beach following  excavations on his property.  Article three (c) of the by-laws, which  states that the directors of the association  shall meet monthly, ,was amended by a  unanimous vote to read "The Directors of  the association shall meet every second  month."  A vote of thanks was given to Peter  Hoemberg for attending the meeting Md  for his helpful advice.  Gibsons man "  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  Marine Dr. lower Gibsons  * Fresh Salmon.  886-7888  Twt,-Sat., 10:30-6.30  * Fresh Fish  * Shellfish  * Fish ft Chips  UVIflMWMAMMMMIMM^  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  presents  SUNSHINE CHORISTERS  in CONCERT  with local guest choirs & artists  Sechelt School Gym  Thursday, May 26th, 8 p.m.  Adults: $2.00 Sr. Citizens & Students $1.00  MMMUMa*  :  I  BRIAN BUTCHER, 37, was appointed  last week as principal of Sechelt  Elementary School, effective July 1.  Butcher, a science teacher and  counselor' at Elphinstone Secondary,  replaces Sam Reid, who will become  principal of Gibsons Elementary. He  had been with the Sechelt district for  three years and was previously  a  school principal ui Saskatchewan for  six years. Butcher was born qf  missionary parents in China and first  came to Canada in 1954. He graduated  from the University of Saskatchewan  at Saskatoon. He and his wife,  Emma, have two children, Geoff, 13,  and Janet, 9. They live on Gower  Point Road.  Gibsons council rejects  Marine Ave. disco plan  electrocuted  A 20-year-old Gibsons man was electrocuted last Tuesday while trimming tree  branches at the Girl Guide Camp in  Roberts Creek.  Attempts to revive the man, John  Marven Volen, at St. Mary's Hospital were  unsuccessful.  RCMP reported Volen was doing  contract work clearing outgrowth from  around power lines along the road to the  camp when his metal-handled pruning saw  cut into a line. The accident occurred  about 1:30 p.m.  There will be a few changes inW store  displays, we hope you will find them  convenient. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  The idea of a teenage disco in the local  pool hall met with distinct unenthusiasm  from Gibsons council last week.  Beniot Le-Page who takes over June 1;  as Uie new owner of the Marine Ave.s  establishment told council he wanted to;  "keep kids off the streets and stop them  from making the same mistakes I did."  Benoit added that he had served time in  jail for several offences, the proposed  disco, he told cooncil, would be open to 14-  18 year^ olds, serve no liquor and only  operate on the weekends. By giving,  teenagers something to do, it would cut.  downon village vandalism, Le-Page said.  Mayor Larry Labonte replied that  while he thought the idea had merit the  .flool hall was not toe right place for it. Thfeu  building, he warned, is a firetrap and the  village would be more than happy to see it  torn down. Labonte urged Le-Page to look  for an alternate location and to hold  private discussions with him on the disco.  Alderman Ted Hume also reported at  the May 17 council meeting that Doug  Elson had been selected as the village's  new dog-catcher. Elson, who was picked  over 15 other applicants, is to be officially  titled a 'bylaw enforecement officer' and  will be paid $1,140.53 per month. No  starting date for the job has been set.  *  A recent court ruling in Kelowna that  found the city's parking ticket forms were  illegal has also stalled the implementation  of the Gibsons parking bylaw. The village  has been told by their legal counsel to  delay the bylaw until the Kelowna  judgment has been appealed.  The decision to raise all wharfage fees  below the 50th parallel was a "political  move" by the federal government "to  keep the northern areas of the province  happy". Stu Metcalfe informed his fellow  council members. Metcalf also said that  the rates for pleasure craft had been  slightly revised due to the outcry at the  recent increases. According to Metcalfe  owners now have a choice of paying either  10 cents per foot per day or a dollar a foot  per month.  Tledown fees for the local airport are  still under negotiation, Alderman Jim  "Metzler reported. Current proposals are  for areo club members to pay $5 per month  and the general public $15 per month. The  fees would be collected six months in  advance.  The club would like the village to send  oat the semi-annual bills, said Metzler, but  other council members doubted that there  was; enough staff time available for the  task. CM. Ptojects Ltd., the  management firm overseeing construction of the new Gibsons pool, has  called for tenders from sub-contractors  interested in supplying open web steel  joisting, steel decking, masonry and  roofing and sheet metal. Bids close on  June 8.  the finest leather goods on the sunshine coast  areat  ?WE CAN HELP?  At the Bank of Montreal we realize the importance of buying  your home, whether your first one, a new one, or simply  improving on your existing home.  Come In And See Us  We Have A Lot To Offer  ���Monthly installment^ at competitive rates  ��� First mortgqge money  ��� Insured, high ratio money  ��� Home lmf0fovement Loans  , ���Experienced and qualified people  __  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  v  Gibsons  886-2216  Madeira Park  883-2718  bechelt  885-2221 Read the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone 885-3231  Coming Events  "SPICE" - 3 piece' band for  dance music to suit any  generation: old, young, or in  the middle. Call 885-3864 for  reservations.  ' 3082-tfn  2 FAMILY GARAGE Sale -  Corby's between Southwood  and Comm. Hall on Redrooffs  Rd. Sat. and Sun., May 28 and  29. 2602-26  BONANZA GARAGE Sale. 4  house clean out. Cooper Rd.  off Redrooffs. Follow signs  Saturday, May 28, 10-4  weather permitting. If not,  Sunday, same times.    2611-26  For Rent  Obituary  OLSON: Passed away May 19,  1977; Jonas George Olson  late of Sechelt, B.C. Survived  by his daughter Mary and her  husband Pat Brown of  Courtenay, B.C., son-in-law  Bill Laking of Gibsons. Service was held Monday, May  23,1977 at the Devlin Funeral  Home in Gibsons, Rev. D.  Brown officiated. Cremation  followed. 2610-26  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. 2598-26  Personal  NEWLY DECORATED 2 and  3 bdrm apts. Stove, fridge,  heat and cablevision includ. in  reasonable rent. Sorry, no  pets. Close to schools and  shopping, Phone 886-7836.2722-  tfn  WILSON  CREEK - Mobile  home sites for rent. Phone  885-3474. 3170-tfn  NEW OWNERSHIP Tantalus  Apts., Gibsons. Now avail,  bachelor and 1 bdrm suites.  Furn. or unfurn., newly  decorated with w-w carpeting.  Cable and parking. Phone 886-  7490 or 886-2597. 2967-tfn  JULY 15 - Aug 15, w.f. cottage,  Selma   Park.   $400   mo.  943.1208. 2577-26  2   BDRMS,   2   baths,   full  basement, Sechelt area. 939-  3885. 2617-26  i   HALL FOR RENT, Wilson  Creek   Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 11121-tfn  '  ���  UNFURN. 2 bdrm house in  Wilson   Creek   (Chapman  Ci*eek at Hwy 101). $150 mo.  Avail June 1st. Phone 885-  2409. 2526-26  2 YR. OLD 4 bedroom home in  Sechelt Village. Available  Feb. 15, close to stores. Ph.  885-3862. 2684-tfn.  Wanted to Rent  WANTED   TO   rent   imm.  cottage. Single couple. No  children or pets. Good refs.  988-9552. 2609-26  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times        Wed. May 25,1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 885-32'31  Published Wednesdays by Lwj ar Reader advertising 70c  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. 2825-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula times can be1  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf  Help Wanted  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation!  March 31, 1976  Gross Circulation 4150  Paid Circulation 3241  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  $2.15  Three Insertions :... $4.30  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3.60 per column inch)  Box Numbers $1.00 extra  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. Pour words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular clpssif led rates.  Ad-Brlefs must be paid for in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to r.��celve*cash discount.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A. ,..$10.00yr.  Overseas $11.00yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area ..,.$6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  Real Estate  Real Estate  BY OWNER Premier  moduline home. 1,344 sq ft  on fully landscaped lot 75* x  140', Roberts Creek area.  F.P., dble plumbing, fridge,  stove, Ige alum canopy. Two  10' x 11 steel sheds. Roll-up  alum awnings over windows.  $48,500,885-3808. 2556-26  MOVING: because of illness  selling att. '76 built 2 bdrm,  ensuite, deluxe FP, carpets,  cupboards. 1260' plus CP,  other storage, close in, no  steps. Landsc, fenced, large  level lot. Low 40's, obo. Pn.  885-2723, Box 1415,  Sechelt. 2600-26  Real Estate  AVON. SELL the best known  name in beauty! Avon's top  name and quality products  find receptive customers  everywhere. As an Avon  representative, you can earn  extra income on a flexible  schedule and meet new  people, too. For. details call  885-2183 or 886-9166.      2511-26  RESPONSIBLE, efficient  person for teller-clerk  position. Previous banking  experience, required. Please  apply in writing to Sunshine  Coast Credit Union, Box 375  Sechelt. 2543-26  FREE HOME for young  couple with character ref's^,  in exchange for light  housekeeping duties for  elderly gent. Apply Box 2587 c-  o this paper. 2587-26  RELIABLE,       experienced  waitress for the Parthenon  Restaurant. Call Sue, 885-  9769. 2595-27  PERSONS wishing to become  retailers for Express and  Provincial lottery tickets for  profit, and at the same time  assist a worthwhile cause may  request applications by  sending name and address to  Box 2592 c-o this paper. 2592-26  Work Wanted  CARPENTER   wants   work.  Phone Martin Peters, 885-,  5055 eves. 2596-28"  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  -  Experienced, insured  work?  ������ Prompt, guaranteed service?  ~- Fair estimates?  Then    give    us    a    call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885- *U09. 758-tfn  HOOKING,      shingles      or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  CallDoug nfter 5.885-5075.  2770-tfn  MATURE 25 yr. old woman  seeks employment Secliclt  urea. Contact Box 2527, Pen.  Times. 2527-26  For Rent  NEAR NEW 3 bdrm liouse  with   view.   Avnll   on   or  before June 1. f.25 mo. 886-  7625. 2559-27  SRCIirci.T Bungalow 2 bdrm,  burnt, walk to shops, Imm.  nous. $220.920-1615 or 080-  3262 2566-27  FOR SALE by owner. West  Sechelt. Excl. family home,  3: bdrm, FP, feature wall.  Large lot on quiet cul de sac,  12'tc 18' storage shed. Ph. 885-  3718,885-9213. 2532-26  SELLYOURHOME  FOR ONLY  ��� ..���'3% PCT. COMMISSION  Call  SECHELT AGENCIES  885-2238or  689-5838 24 HOURS  2819-tfn  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.    2074-  tfn  COOK/BAKER REQUIRED  Construction Camp oriented Cook/Baker required  for six to eight weeks. Duties' require food  preparation for up to 100 people, cafeteria style.  Applicants must be experienced and able to  perform their duties without supervision.    ���<"  Assignment is at Port Mellon on the Sunshine  Coast.  Please submit written applications to the address  below or contact the  Industrial Relations Department at 884-5223.      ,  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Howe Sound Pulp Division  Port Mollon, B.C. VON 2S0  GnMKw  -Fi^    nnlZI  We're National  but Neighbourly  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  Phone 885-3271  ���HOMES-  gibsons VIEW  Modorn 2 bedroom home. Large living room with brick fireplace, full basement, 1  1/2 bathrooms, on double lot. The view is excellent. Drive down South Fletcher, then  phone me! Jim Wood, 885-2571.  GIBSONS CHASTER ROAD  Teachers' Special I Close to new school, this new 3 bedroom ranch style. Carport,  wall to wall carpets, country atmosphere and the price is right $42,900. Jim Wood,  885-2571.  HOPKINS LANDING  Excellent three bedroom, full basement, fireplace, sundeck, situated on large lot. 3  minutes from ferry terminal, surrounded by tall evergreens. Asking $49,900. Offers.,  welcome. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  -ACREAGE-  GIBSONS, NORTH ROAD  3,40 acres of treed property, over 500 ft of road frontage, zoned ALR. Build your  dream home and have complete privacy. Reasonable asking price of $22,500. Terms  available. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  18 ACRE FARM  Beautiful gently sloped property with all year stream carved out of treed wilderness.  Several outbuildings and excellent 2 bedroom home. Offers considered at $79,500.  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  3.78 ACRES  With light brush and all year stream. Great elevated building site facing south.  Blacktop road and hydra, On Garden Bay Road, 1 1/2 miles off Hiway. lot, low price,  $22,500. Terms. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  VIEW ACREAGE VIEW  Ovor 5 acres of view property. Approx size 340x600 ft. Road allowance on two sides,  easy access. Ideal for that country residence. Horses, chickens and pigs would like to  live there, so phone me for more details! Jim Wood, 885-2571. Priced? $35,000.  LOTS-  davis BAY VIEW  Spectacular panoramic view from this superb building lot. 73x110' located on Fir  Road. Short walk to best beach in the area. Price $15,000. Jlrn Wood, 885-2571.  RARE WATERFRONTAGE  On Porpoise Bay Drive, Sandy Hook. 68x260. Gently ilopod wllh vlow, $21,900.  Hydro and wator avallablo, ChuckDowman, D05-9.374,  SPEC BUILDER NEEDED  75x142 cornor lot at Falrvlow ond Pratt. Asking $12,500. Try your offer. Chuck  Dowmon.  SECRET COVE  Recreational lorge lot on qulot cul do sac, closo to boat launching. Idoal (or summer  rottogo, the prlro Is a low, low $6,900. Offers welcome, Phone me, Jim Wood, BBS-  2571.  VIEW OVER INLET  At Sandy Hook. Groat building slto, only $11,500. Chuck Dowmon, 005-9374.  YOUR CHOICE OF  2 hall acre lots on Cooper Road In Suncoast Estates. Woll treed on blacktop, hydro  ond wotor avallablo. $10,000 eoch. Chuck Dowmnn, 805 9374.  COMMERCIAL-  2   BDRM.    house.    Pender  Harbour  (Kleindale).   Big  lot, Hardens, f.p. $200. Cnll  Tom 885-3811 until 4 p.m. 2574-  27  t I  RETIRE WITH REVENUE  5 storos and 2 suites on watorfront In Gibsons. Terrific potential lor handy porson.  Chuck Dowmon, 88,5-9374.    i.  APARTMENT SITE  View location for every suite. Lot siie 132x444, toned RM2, only $59,000. Chuck  Dowman, 085-9374.  CALL FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE, 885-3271  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374 Jim Wood. 885-2571  Century West Real Estate Ltd., 888-3271  Every Office Independently Owned and Operated  REALTY  LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 6897623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  HOMES  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� PRICE REDUCED TO $60,000.'New"3"bdrm  split level home, partial basement, unfinished rec room. Situated  on lot 47, Rondeview Road.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� professionally designed and built 3 bdrm  home, 2100_ sq ft partial basement, built 1975. Open beam living  area finished in red cedar with red plush s.hag carpeting, features a  sunken living room with frosted marble fireplace. A beautiful home  for luxury living, well situated on a treed view lot close to stores,  marinas and PO. $115,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING��� 2 bdrm view home overlooking Lee Bay. W/W  carpets, sundeck, range & fridge included. Close to marina and govt  wharf. $34,900. Owner will consider lot as part payment.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new cedar home with 2160 sq ft of  living area on two levels. 2 bdrms on main level and 3rd bdrm on  lower level. 2 fireplaces, rec room, sundeck with view of harbor.  Electric heat, thermopane windows. $73,500.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new 3 bdrm home on Wesjac Road  (Narrows Road subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good retirement  home��� immediate possession. $39,900.  NORTH LAKE ��� modern 2 bdrm home, fully insulated, needs some  finishing. On Prov. lease lot with road access. $27,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� large, level landscaped lot. Partly fenced,  with 12 x 60' furnished Bendix mobile home, 1972 model, affixed to  (a concrete pad with covered front porch, 10x12' aluminum work  shed. $35,000.  EGMONT ��� PRICE REDUCED TO $20,000���2 bdrm home, 790�� sq  ft on Maple Road, close to Egmont Marina. Oil heat, low taxes. -  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm cedar home, sundeck, across front  on private, natural treed lot with view over Garden Bay. $59,000.  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� architect designed 3 bdrm home of unusual  modern style, Located on 1.2. acres of landscaped view property  with good view of Gulf. $83,500. .      '        .  ��� ��� '.;���*���   . ������; ���. ���������'.!      -.'      ���.-'. ���: ������������.: ���.im^y-vA'������::.-: '������ ��� -v.-   v"  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1975 on a  lovely landscaped lot. Dbl carport & storage area, fireplace master  bdrm ensuite, w/w, stove & fridge, washer & dryer. Close to  marinas, store & PO. Nice retirement home ��� no stairs to climb.  $71,900.  ELLIOTT ROAD, GARDEN BAY ��� Well-built 2 bdrm 670�� sq ft  home. Large treed lot close to good swimming in Garden Bay Lake.  $38,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� in a quiet cul de sac off Sinclair Bay Road. A 2 bdrm  Gothic Arch style home with excellent view over Garden Bay.  Naturally treed lot. $53,000.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 bdrm furnished summer  home located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government dock. $47,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� PRICE REDUCED TO $65,000 from $79,0001  1711 sq ft 3 bdrm ranch style home on large level lot 19, Rondevlew  Road.  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 bdrm home on large landscaped lot. Kitchen  remodelled. Good family home closo to storei, PO & marinas.  Immediate possession. $45,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 bdrm ranch style homo, built 1973. on  large treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed, $49,500.  I  REVENUE PROPERTIES  FALSE BAY, LASQUETI ISLAND ��� General Store, restaurant, PO 8,  marine services on .9_. acres with 167��� ft waterfront. $160,000  plus cash, for stock In trade.  PAT SLADIY  Res. 888-3922  DON LOCK  Res. 883-2626  WATERFRONT HOMES  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.  BUSINESS BLOCK - MADEIRA'PARK  2 concrete block buildings built 1970, with o total floor area of  8,250 sq ft. Present tenants are a Building Supplies, Furniture/Electrical & Plumbing Supply Store, Laundromat & Real  Estate/lnsuronce Office. Located on 5.4 _ acres on Hwy 101 at  Francis Ponlnsula Road. $195,000  |WATERFR0NT ACREAGE^  NELSON   ISLAND 40   unique   acros  with   1500   ft   sheltered  watorfront on Westmere Bay, 225�� ft lakefront on West Lake. 3  bdrm homo, 2 cottages, lloats, road to lako. Asking $160,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200 �� ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road ad|ocent to Jervis View Marina, 5,11 ocres, Spectacular view up Jarvis Inlot and fishing on your doorstep, $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ���-  3 l/2��� ocros with SOOdfc ft sheltered waterfront.  ���A vory nice parcel. $122,500.  EARLS COVE 5.57 acres good land with 4J0dfc ft sheltered  watorfront ad|olnlng Earl* Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  NELSON ISLAND -- 4.8 treed acres on Westmere Bay, wllh 1400 ft  beautiful watorfront with nice cove a beach, $40,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR 700_ rocky beach waterfront on Hwy 101  between Bargain Harbour and Silver Sands, Property contains 16��  acres with beautiful view of Malasplpa Strait and Texada Island,  Small older cottago and 26' trailer Included. $165,000,  FRANCIS PENINSULA subdivision possibilities on two adjacent  waterfront lots with deep water moorago. 1.84: ocre* wllh 132 ft  watorfront ot $75,000 and \M�� acres with 83;fc ft al $42,500.  ST. VTNCfNT BAY rpatCmh, eoch with undivided l/24*h interest  in OL 3039. Water occes*.  1.432 ft waterfront, 6.46 acre* $30,000  2. 365 ft watorfront, 6,71 acros $25,500  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. $116,000.  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 waterfront with attractive  well-constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living area plus basement area with sauna and change room. Extras  Include family room, rooftop patio, sundecks on^jjjl 3 levels.  $132,000.  GUNBOAT BAY ��� 5�� acres, 152�� ft waterfront, access from Hwy  101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $125,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Large, furnished 2 bdrm waterfront suite. Includes Part 13 of Madeira Park Resorts Ltd. plus float facilities and  use of common areas. $55,000.  WARNOCK ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 3 bdrm home with full  bsmt, 1 1/2 bathrooms, electric heat, situated on 3.5 acres with  500 _ ft waterfront in Bargain Harbour. Asking $200,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 3 bdrm waterfront home on Bowsprit Road.  Separate garage. 48 ft low bank waterfront, dock, garden. $70,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 330�� ft waterfront just outside Harbour  entrance. 2 bdrm home, partial basement, with sweeping view of  Harbour entrance, islands and Gulf. Good garden area. $128,000.  EGMONT ��� 1000 sq ft A-frame cabin on .66 acres lease property  with 103+ ft waterfront. Approx 15 years remaining on lease.  Hydro and water. Access by boat or float plane. $ 14,900.  I  ISLANDS  WILLIAMS ISLAND ��� Beautiful 2 l/2�� acre island at the entrance  to Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� Beautiful treed small island. 1.7��  acres with beach and sheltered cove, located directly in front of the  Egmont Marina. Asking $45,000.  11.6�� ACRE ISLAND ��� at the entrance to Churchill Bay, Francis  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, water &  hydro. $187;500.  I  ACREAGE  l.JRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.87 level acres, view of entrance to  Pender Harbour, across road from public waterfront access.  $42,000.  1 2. MIDDLE POINT ������ .18.96 acres wifh creek and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  3. KLEINDALE���approx 20 acres of fairly level land with approx 10  acres cleared. $38,000.  I  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. SECRET COVE ��� 2 adjacent waterfront lots on sewer system.  Both are steep, but have good building sites and deep sheltered  moorage. $28,500 S $29,500.  2. GERRANS BAY ��� lOOdb 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.  fLAKEFRONT PR0PERTIEs|  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' watorfront on  Ruby Lake, 2,600 -k ft waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, trollor  spaces. $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5_: acres with 3,500�� ft sheltered waterfront. 2 summer cottages, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE��� 105i: 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 Rood, serviced with hydro. $19,500.  SAKINAW LAKE��� 1300 _ ft choice lakefront with 24�� nicely treed  acre*. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with sundeck on 4 sides,  Floats. 2 boat* and motors. A very nice properly. $105,000,  .. ,'   .         i.... _  SAKINAW LAKE ��� WATERFRONT LOTS PRICED TO SELL  1. Lot 1    $8,500      7. Lot IB $10,500  2. Lot 2  $8,500      0. Lot 22 $B,500  3. Lof 4  $6,500      9. lot 23 $5,500  ���4. Lot 14  $7,500    10. lot 24 $6,000  5. Lot 16  $6,300    U.lot29 $5,500  6. Lot 17 $8,500 ALL CASH  I  LOTS  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA      1.5 dt acre treed lot, easy access, oasy to  build on. $19,900  2. MADEIRA PARK ���- serviced lofs, most with view, close to schools,  stores, PO �� marinas. $4,300 $22,000  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA -- several good building lots, serviced with  hydro and water. $ 10,000-$l 5,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ���  1   l/2��ocres, nicely treed, secluded.  Hydro, water, septic tank ft drain field In. $25,000,  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Selection of serviced lot*, some with  view, ranging In price from $U,000-$21,300.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� nicely treed lot on Elliot Road with view of  $12,900.  Good building lot* close to Madeira Park.  lake. Drain field I* In  7. NARROWS ROAD -  $9,000 ft $9,500,-  0. REDROOFFS AREA  Road,  ���  naturally   treed   lot  on  Francl*  100x269' with wator, hydro and telephone. $17,900.  9. EGMONT ��� seml-waterfront view loi, located beside paved boat  launching ramp In Secret Bay. Aerable toll. $12,000.  10. HALFMOON BAY ��� Large Corner view lot on Redrooffs Rood,  close to water. $9,000.  11. SANDY HOOK:  ���n,��oo, '.  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  frontage. $16,000  view lot with hydro, water A phone Available  level, cleared lot with 73_ fl road  -r*-  OLLI or JEAN SLADIY  803-2293  DAN WILEY  Res. 883*9149  -  1 Real Estate  WILL BUY remote or rural  acreage on large or small  lake. Send legal description  and cash price to Box 250,  Kamloops, B.C. 2589-26  NEW HOME under construction on Spindrift Ave.,  Sechelt Village. Stone  fireplace, carport, 5 year  warranty. Ph. 885-3718 or 885-  9213. 2531-26  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen  cabinets, Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100x100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  V511. 2462-tfn  BRAND NEW 1300 sq. ft. 3  bdrm house on grade entry  to full bsmt. 600 sq. ft. of  sundeck, 34 ft. carport, fantastic view. Level lot 150 yds.  to good beach and mooring.  On sewer and new subdivision, Franklin Road area,  Gibsons. Bank appraised in  the $60,0Q0 bracket.Asking in  low fifties Phone 886-  9890.      ' 3070-tfn  DOCTOR'S HOME - Estate  sale by son. Furn.,  mahogany interior, double lot.  Delux lower suite presently  occupied by "Beachcomber"  star. Overlooks Howe Sound.  Phone Gibsons to view 886-  9076 or 886-2306, or contact Dr.  V.A. Johnson, 213-1320 - 5th  Ave.., Prince George, B.C.  Ph. 564-8219, 2-5 p.m. weekdays, collect. 3163-27  FOR SALE by owner-builder  Brand new home on quiet  cul-de-sac, close to schools  and shopping, this large house  . has fireplaces up and down,  ensuite plumbing, kitchen  nook plus dining rm and a  carport. Lots of room to expand in the full basement.  F.P. $47,500.886-7625    2560-27  Cars and Trucks  '73 RIDEAU 500 stn. wag.  Radio,  stereo,  air  cond,,  radial tires. Good cond. 47,000  miles. 885-2813. 2506-26  MUST SELL: Ford 250 4x4,  '71, 63,000 mi., flat deck,'  new brakes & bearings. $2400  obo. Ph. 885-2153  anytime. 2554-27  '72 FORD  1  ton,  cab and  chassis. 360-4 speed, rear  dual   wheels.   50,000   miles.  $2,550. Ph. 883-2392  JJ569-TFN  '69 PLYMOUTH Fury HI, 2  dr. very good cond. Asking  '   $850 obo. Ph. 886-9780' after  6:30p.m.orwknds.      2607-26  '72 VW BUG, $1,400 obo. Good  cond. Phone 885-5055  eves. 2597-28  '64 MERC. % ton PU. Phone  886-9474, after 6 p.m. 2593-26  '65 COMET, $300 firm. Phone  885-9846. 2594-28  ���72 FORD % ton crew cab. 360  4 speed. 43,000 miles. $3,250.  Ph. 883-2392. 2570-TFN  440 JOHN  Deere Cat,   1959  Chevrolet Flat Deck, 4 ton.  Misc.  tools and equipment.  886-9988. 2562-27  '75 FORD 3/i ton. 360 Auto. p.s.  50,000 miles. $4,250 Ph. 883-  2392. 2567-TFN  Campers and Trailers  WOODS, TRAIL Blazer soft  top tent trailer. Has been  well cared ofr. Phone 885-  3666. 2538-26  '68 16* TRAVELAIRE, fully  equipped, excel, cond. $1800  Ph. 885-9824 eves. 2548-26  Mobile Homes.  LIKE NEW 12x60 2 bdrm  Premier. All colonial furn, 2  dr. ff fridge, dlxe elec range,  washer and dryer. Skirted  with porch right in Sechelt.  Apply Coast Mobile Homes.  Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt.  885-9979. MDL00623A.   2615-26  MOVING to Fraser Valley?  We have 14' wide and dble  wides for sale with park space  in adult park in Mission area.  Space rental $70 pm. Apply  Coast Mobile Homes, Sechelt.  885-9979. 2616*26  Wed. May 25,1977       The Peninsula Times   PageB-3  For Sale  For Sale  NEW INGLIS frost free  fridge. 17 cu. ft, avocado,  now only $675. Can be seen at  J&C Electronics, Sechelt. Ph.  885-2569. Watch this column  for further reductions. 2614-26  GARAGE SALE numerous  ' items, May 28 and 29, 10  a.m. - 6 p.m-1709 O'Shea Rd.,  Gibsons. 2561-26  RECORDS AND tapes. Big  ; new 32 page catalog just off  the press. Pop, country,  western, folk, religious,  special discounts, all labels..  Send 25c postage to Bob  Destry Ltd., Box 46376-B,  Vancouver, V6R4G6. 2752-tfn  1      CHRYSLER      CROWN  Engine. Ph. 883-2364. 3171-26  n_a___m  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44 to 24x60  12 x 68 Deluxe units  14 x 52,14 x 60  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 both  single and double wides.  COASTHOMES  Across from Sechelt Legion  Dave: 885-3859 evenings  Bill: 885-2084 evenings  2584-25  FOR RENT  Prime Commercial Property  on Wharf St.  Approximately 1000 sq. feet. Presently has partitions for 2 large offices in rear area. Can easily be  converted into retail store outlet. Parking on Wharf  St. & ih rear.  885-3241  Motorcycles  '70  HONDA  CB  350  Twin,  helmet and manual incl.  Very clean, $700. 885-2465 or  885-3818. 2603-26  Machinery  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE"  Genuine"       I.T.M.        Undercarriage, Rollers, Tracks,  Sprockets,  Etc.   Equipment  Overhauls. New Tractor Parts  for All Models ��� Bullgears,  Pinions, Engine Parts, Track  Press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  Boats and Engines  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES ltd.  Real Estate  885-2013  Insurance  Hi^Jf 4���I P  Top of the hill in West Sechelt. Large custom three bedroom  home, den or fourth bedroom on the main floor. Featuring a  family room with fireplace and a games room. The master  bedroom has full ensuite and fireplace. FP $78,500. Viewed by  appointment with John or Lynn Wilson, 885-9365.  USED   6   HP   and   9   HP   ,  Evinrudes. Phone 883-  2336. 2599-28  16'   CLINKER   built,   B&S  motor. Needs some work.  Days 883-2332. Ask for Rick or  eves. 885-3869, $75.        2612-26  MUST SELL 16% ft. fibrecraft  boat. New 85 hp Merc and  new IVz hp Merc kicker. Many  extras. Must be seen to be  appreciated: Like new boat  trailer included in price of  $5,000. Phone 885-3169 after  6:30 p.m. or can be seen at  Jolly Roger Marina. Ask for  Don. 2613-28  18' FIBREGLASS boat, on  trailer, 135 Chrysler OB  motor, like new. View at  Uplands Road, Tuwanek.  $3,000. 2606-26  VESSELS     surveyed     and  appraised   for   insurance  Erocuration, damage claims,  uying or selling. Our surveyors are all accredited  handling local or international  service. Call Capt. W. Y.  Higgs, Principal Survyor at  886-9546 or 885-9425, or write  Intercontinental Marine Ltd.,  P.O. Box 339, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. 2639-tfn  FISH BOATS for sale. Ph. 883-  2403. 3133-26  20' FIBREGLASS over  plywood cruiser. 65  Evinrude OB, c-w trailer. All  in A-l cond. for a low price of  $2,500. Ph. 885-2840.      2552-27  For Quick Results  Use Times Adbr'lefs!  Be sure to see this new West Sechelt Rancher  at a hard to 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   space.   F.P'.   $47,500  SELMA PARK: Waterfront leased lot on Hwy 101 with CABIN on  the beach behind the breakwater.  REDROOFFS AREA: 1/2 acre. 2 bdrm trailer. $19,900 terms?  NICKERSON RD: View, treed 2.08 acres in W. Sechelt. Trade your  local lot or offers to $26,500.  HOPKINS LANDING: View lot. $11,500 cosh or try your terms.  HWY 101: 69x183 view lot. Rear lane. $12,300 terms I  RADCLIFFE RD: 75x125 lot. treed, view, quiet. $14,900  SECHELT: Pebble Crescent, level lot. $12,900.  COOPER RD: 1 /2 acre level lot. $2,700 dn. $109 per mo.  WILDWOODRD: 1/2 acre treed lot, 125x200. FP $10,500.  EUREKA RD: Large lot. ready to build, cleared. $12,900  WATERFRONT LOTS HALFMOON BAY  John or Lynn Wilson��� 885-9365  C4��9��_C^_9JCtC_NC4_4_>4C^_9_!9��'tC^_4CtNC_N_!Vt��^^��tf1tf4_tf^��^��  86 ACRES  With q westerly gentle slope. 1700 sq ft frontage on Hwy 101  near Garden Bay turnoff. Asking $100,000. Terms?  PENDER HARBOUR  Semi waterfront, double view lol. across rood from beach. 2  bdrm home, Ige sundeck, bsmt, stone faced fireplace, gueit  cottago furnished. Double garage,  JACK NOBLE, 883-2701  \\\\\'s\\NN\\\N\\\\N\\\\.\\V\\\\\\\'  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  HOMES  REALTY WORLD  MEMBER BROKER  LOTS  GIBSONS VIEW   $13,900  IOWERRD 1/2acre.     .   ,   $ 13,000  LANGDALE CHINES $ 11,600  BAYVIEW 100x200 $10,000  DERBY RD 50x163  $10,500  SPINDRIFT AVE. 54x1 10 $13,000  NORWEST BAY RD 75x150 $10,500  REDROOFFS ESTATES 80x267 $10,000  WEST PORPOISE BAY 70x125    .     $12,500  WEST SECHELT Vlow 100x200 $16,900  SECHELT VILLAGE 100x250 ,..-,, ,$12,500  REDROOFFS ESTATES H0x203 $10,500  WEST OF SECHELT 125x200 $9 000  SANDYHOOK $31,500  Seml-waterfront. Two bedroom, all codar  homo located across the street from  beach access. Neol at a pin with a  beautiful vlow of Sechelt Inlet. A perfect  retirement or starter home.   SUNSHINE HEIGHTS $41,500  New 1040 tq It home with fantastic view  01 Sochelt Inlot ond Poise Island. Hot a  beautiful kltchon fitted with custom  cabinets. Fireplace, deck and many other  attractive foaturos. This two bedroom  homo It ideal lor the young family or  rotlromont couple.  HANDYMAN S SPECIAL $39,900  This older stylo ona bdrm house with  teparate garage ond guett cottage needs  a little TLC to revive It. Located on approx  2 ocre on Booth Avo. thit It a tupor Investment in popular Robertt Creek.  WATERFRONT  WATERFRONT HOME $43,000  2 bedroom year round home nettled  amongst fir and arhulut trees on 70'  watorfront. Thit could bo the little drenm  home you hove been waiting for. Loads of  I potential.  WATERFRONT, Secret Cove $58,500  1 -f- ocres socludod waterfront with  private moorage. Boautlful two bedroom  homo with view of waterfall, Fridge,  stove, Franklin fireplace. Clamt, oysters  and good fishing at your doorstep.  1..1.JNK r   ��U'  OnAKLbb bNuLISH LIU.  101, next to the Gulf Station In Socholt  Half moon Bay WF $32,900  Terrific lot, fully serviced. Low bank. 60'  Irontago close to moorage and launching  romp.  ACREAGE  5 ACRES VILLAGE $1B,500  Located within Sochelt Boundary. Excellent holding property or homestead.  264x86 V.  HIGHWAY 101 SLOWER ROAD $42,000  0 acros of prime land located on North  tide of Highway 101 ot lower Rood. Rood  access on east tide, treed, A top piece of  acreage close lo tchoolt ond shopping.  Tsawcome Properties  A new concept In mobile homo living.  New double wide hornet completely tet  up on landscaped lott. Located a short  walk from the best booth on the coott.  Terms to tit your budget. Call DON  SUTHERLAND for the (ull story.  KUhlKIS  SECHELTj 085-3295  VANCOUVER! 681-7931  tEAL ESTATE  APPRAIS/S S  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLK.;  GIBSONS  PHONE 886  AND UND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-151  Jon McRae  885-3670  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Chris Kankainen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  886-2277  .���**>*��<��� tvtfi        >'.&>���   '       ;;y*  ���;���;���%.  ���js.    *���*  Bay Area: Why Rent?  When you 'can buy this lovely home on landscaped grounds,  complete with fruit trees/garden, garage on a lane at back, for only  $2,500 down and approximately $280 per mo.       ���  Great Value!  2 or. 3 bedroom home in the Bay'area. Large level lot fronting on 2  streets with lawn both back and front. Patio in backyard ideal for  summer cook-outs! Priced right at $39,9001! Move in with only  $5,000 down, balance at $298 per month.  HOMES  HILLCREST AVE: Almost 1100 sq ft home in  good area, close to schools, shopping cen-  ter.etc. Large LR 22x12 with a view. Two  bedrooms, 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  FAIRMONT ROAD: 4 finished bedrooms in this  1360 sq ft full basement home. Fireplaces up  and down, finished rec room, 2 full bathrooms,  plus ensuite. Living room, dining room with  nook areo, all have a beautiful view of the Bay  area and out through the Gap. Double carport  and huge sundeck round out this home  designed for comfortable family living. F-  P $67,500  HEADLANDS ROAD: Lovely retirement or ���  starter home in good area close to park, beach,  and post office. Grounds ore beautifully landscaped with fruit trees and stonework features.  104 sq ft enclosed sunporch is an added  feature plus a separate garage and storage  shed on property. SEE THIS ONE! FP $32,750.  GIBSONS: PRIME REVENUE BUILDING: In the  heart of lower Gibsons, 2250 sq ft of post &  beam construction, featuring 10 ft ceilings, 2  sets of plumbing, 100 and 200 amp service,  fire-wall divider, recently renovated. Lot size  60 x 100'. Currently leased with a yearly  revenue of over $7,000. An excellent investment value. FP $54.900  REDROOFFS: Small unfinished house on large,  1/2 acre lot. Electric heat. Ideal do-it-yourself  project. FP $23,500.   -J. , ., ��� - ��� ���.,..    v .\. 1  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 up any day around home. The extra  large living room has sliding glass doors to  front, fireplace 8 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 1 1/2 baths and  3 bdrms with access to the sundeck, and if you  need room to expand, the family room is just  waiting for your finishing touches. The  workshop & utility area are also roughed In.  This must be seen to appreciate the value. FP  $49,900  '  CHASTER ROAD: New home, 1 1/2 blocks from  the Chaster Road school now under construction. Well-designed 3 bedroom family  home on full basement. Nestled In the trees to  provide the ultimate in natural landscaping.  Mony deluxe foaturos such as 2 finished  fireplaces, skylights, sundeck and custom-  made kitchen cabinets. FP $54,900  NORTH FLETCHER: Almost new 3 bdrm, well-  designed home with absolutely magnificent  view. 1268 sq ft home with sundeck, w/w  carpeting, ensuite plumbing'in on areo of good  homes. THIS CAN BE YOURS FOR AS LITTLE AS  $2,500 DOWN. The full price is ONLY F-  P $44,900  CRN PRATT & FAIRVIEW: Many wood feature  walls in this nicely designed one bdrm home,  with fireplace and nice family room. Completely fenced and landscaped yard. Could be  easily added to as concrete slab already at side  of house. Price includes fridge/stove, washer &  dryer. Owner anxious to sell! FP $33,900.  LANGDALE: Johnson Road. A truly lovely  executive home with an unsurpassed view.  Approx.. 1400 sq ft on the main floor, plus full  basement. Two fireplaces, two full baths,  feature wood panelling in dining area, large  entranceway. Paved driveway, carport, sundeck and special lighting features throughout.  This is a well-designed, spacious home in a  very good area, close to school and ferries.  Make an appointment to-see this today. FP  $62,500 ..--:*������;;-      -  GIBSONS: Hwy. 101. Really nice small house  situated in the center of the Village. Close to  shopping and beach'. Panoramic, spectacular  view of the Harbor and Howe Sound. This one  bdrm, nicely decorated home is on ideal  retirement find-. Especially with the low, low  price of only $29,900.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Brand new! Quality built  1300 sq ft home with full basement. Many  extra features including heatilator fireplace, 2  full baths plus R.I. In basement. Built-in dlshwashor, fridge & stove & w/w carpeting  throughout. FP $58,50C  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Large family home with full  basement on large lot. This 4 bedroom home  has two finished fireplaces & a nice family  room plus a small office. Exceptionally large  kitchen with 27 feet of cupboard space. A total  of 2500 sq ft of living area. FP $71,800  SARGENT ROAD: Spectacular view, beautifully  designed home in good area. 3 bedrooms,  sunken living room, 2 fireplaces, fujl basement  ond sundeck. Lot all landscaped and terraced.  Mpny extras such as built-in bar, etc. FP  $74,000 ;  CEMETERY ROAD: Imagine! 6 acres plus a  modern, approx 6 year old home in tural  Gibsons. The home has 3 bdrms on the main  floor. Full unfinished basement. 2 fireplaces &  carport. This is on exceptionally good buy  considering the lovely 6 acres of property. FP  $65,500  SECHELT: Spindrift.Rood. 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  bedrfcoms 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 included rec room, laundry room and  workshop. Sundeck, carport and paved  driveway round out this landscaped lot. SEE this  lovely home and fall in love with it. PRIC;E NOW  REDUCED TO FP $63,500.  LOWER.ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: At Cheryl Anne  Park. 115' prime WATERFRONTAGE and over 2  ocres 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 is 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 $129,000  LOTS  GEORGIA DRIVE: Lovely large vlow lot |ust up  from Georgia Park. Lot size  67 x 108'x 99'x 121'.   NOTEI   Septic   tank   &  field are already In AND approved,  FP $19,900  ABBS ROAD: One of the nicest building lott In  Gibson*. Level building site with drop-off In  front of property to protect privacy. Spectacular  panoramic view. Size 66 x 128'.        FP $18,500  GOWER POINT WATERFRONT: Lovoly cleared  100x195' very steep to the beach but a  fabulous building site with southern oxposuro  ond panoramic vlow. FP $25,900'  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: with waterfront  as tcarce as it Is this doublo ute lot repretoritt  real value. FP $22,000  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: 1.12 acre* In  tho very detirable Robertt Creak orea. Thoro It  a driveway already In and a tapped Artesian  woll on the proporty. FP $14,900  SOUTHWOOD DR: Rodroolft. Owner mott  anxlout to toll. Large 230 x 80. Thit It a vpry  fast growing aroo. Light clearing only. F-  P $11,500  SCHOOL & WYNGAR1 ROADS: only 6 ol theto  Duplex-zoned lott left. Beautiful view  properties overlooking the Boy. Close to  tchoolt nnd thopplng. All lott porfeclly tultod  to tlde-by-tide or up/down duplex con  tlructlon. SPECIALLY PRICED NOWI Only 1 will  bo told al $14,500 ond only 1 ot $15,500. Act  Nowi  IUWANEK. Only one block to beach. Full view  of Inlot. Piped community wator available.  80 x 140'. NEW LOW PRICE ONLY $9900  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Off Cheryl Ann  Park, beautifully cleared and level building tlte  hidden from the road by many large troos. Easy  access to an exceptional beach, 70 x 100' and  priced lor Immediate sale. FP $12,900  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek, ideal rocreatlonal  lot In beautifully wooded & park-liko area,  zoned for trailers. This lot overlooks Sechelt  Inlot and the Lamb Islands. FP $8,900  ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutely the bott toll  going on this 50 x 150' lot on tower In the  heart ol Glbtont. Potontlal vlow ol tho Bay  moa, Excollont tonm avallablo.        FP $1 2,000  ABBS ROAD: At the corner of School Road.  Excellent extra-large building lot with spectacular view of Bay, Howe Sound <& Georgia  Strait. Approximately 75 x 150 foot.FP $19,000  CEMETERY ROAD: Enjoy the quiet privacy of  one acre in rural Gibsons. The property Is all  level, usable land. Treed with some view. F-  P $17,900  FORBES ROAD: In Langdale. Very dote to  school. Thit corner lot is cleared, level and  roady to build upon. Note tho extra large  tlze ol approx 80 x 140'. FP $13,500  DAVIS BAY: Laurel Road. If It's a view you wont  this Is the lot provided Is a panoramic view  of the Trail Itlandt, Wost Socholt and all ol  Davit Boy. Thit lot It easy to build upon with  many largo evergreens lor privacy. Lot tlze It  approx 80x 135. FP $16,900,  GRANDVIEW RD: Lot tlze approximately  104 x 105' with tome view over the Ocean.  Clote to beach accost, partially cloorod, ooty  building lot. FP $13,000  FAIRVIEW ROAI.: tot 104' x 220' may be able  to bo subdivided Into two. Good cornor lot, all  tarvlcai except tower. Nlcoly te< luded In quiet  aroo. IP $16,000  COCHRANE ROAD: Good building lot 65 x 130'.  Clote to thopplng and tho ocean. Sewer  eatement ot 10' on S.E, tide ot lot. Note: on  tower. FP $12,500  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road. 2 lott  40 x 150' ooch with tmall rontablo cottage on  one lot. Thit properly hot excellent potential ot  it hat a tpoctacular vlow ol tho entire Bay area  and Keatt Itland, Mottly cleared and ready for  building one or two hornet, FP $27,500  PRATT ROAD: Near proposed new school site,  Thit lot It cleared and ready to build upon.  Mature fruit trees dot this 76 x 125' lot. F-  P $13,500  ACREAGE  ROBER1S CREEK: 2 1 n arret nlcoly sloping lond  right next to Comp Bing, limiting pr Ivory ond  traot at that tide of property. FP $16,000  I  NORTH RD. at CHAMBERLIN: Exceptionally well  priced, 5 ocre level property, half way between  Glbtont % Langdale. Front has been cleared  and filled. Back of property It Ilk* a park, with a  creek running through, etc. Road allowance at  tide It Ihe extentlon of Chomberllr. Rood. Ff  $27,500.  GIBSONS: Exrellont protpactt lor tho ono who  hold* thit potentially commercially zoned  acreage ol 5 Arrot. FP $60,000.  GRANDVIEW RD. ot 91H. Over 1/2 ocre, very  private, with vlow. Houte plant ft building  permit, paid for and Included In price. Foun-  daflon, floor slab ond plumbing otl In for a  28�� 42 (1174 tq fl) bulling. Ideal for dbl  wide, FP $19,900  SKYLINE DRIVE: With the tewei only 150 ft  away from Ihlt lot and the nd|olnlng lot alto for  tale, makes thit on oxcollont vnluo. The ideal  tpot for o dlttlnct ond original homo. Nice view  ond theltored from Ihe opon toa.      FP $13,900  ROBERTS   CREEK:   Highway   101   divldot   thit  property diagonally down the centre. Develop  both tides of Ihe rood. Try nil otlert 5  ocres. FP J30.000  ROBERTS CREEK: lovoly, partly cloorod 2 1/2  ocro parcol clote to hotel ond pork. Accett  rood portly in, Don't mlts thit opportunity to  purchase thl* large piece of land for ONLY .. I ���  P $16,800  The coffee ia alumya on ���drop in for our free brochure For Sale  Livestock  Page B-4     The Peninsula Times    Wed, May 25,1977  MONASHEE girl's 10 speed  bike; Brand new, $100. 885-  2465 or 885-3818. 2605-26  FIAT 850 Spider; hard top,  $150.    885-2465     or     885- .  3818. 2604-26  HARDWOOD bunk beds,  maple finish, like new.  Sears 8HP Rotospader, used 4  times. New condition. 885-  9442. 2601-27  DISCERNING adults. Shop  discreetly by mail. Send $1  for illustrated catalogue of  marital aids for ladies and  gentlemen. Direct. action  marketing, Dept. BCYK 1104,  Hornby St., Vancouver, B.C.  V6Z1V8. 2591-27  SAVE ON brand name audio  components by mail. Write  for . catalogue. Full  manufacturer warranty.  Write Ritchie's Hi-Fi World,  59 Wellington Avenue,  Chilliwack, B.C. V2P 2C8.2590-  26    ���  TREATED   LAWN   soil   or  shredded peat. Phone 278-  .6164 or 277-1784. 3076-29  MAMAYA   SEKOR   35mm,  model 500, $120. New condition. 883-9284, after 5, weekdays. 2505-26  ELECTROLUX       CANADA  Ltd. for sales and service'.  Phone 885-9802. 3079-tfn  CHANNEL   MASTER   quad  tape deck. 4 spkrs. good  cond. $70. conv. 6-12V's. $25.:  885-2759. 2565-25  Livestock  RIDING LESSONS >  Expert instruction ��� English  or Western. Gentle horses  provided.  BRUSHWOOD FARMS  Gibsons, 886-2160  2553-27  TEAM ROAN Belgian mares,  with foals. Registered  Walker mares ��� matched  pair. Registered Arabian  mares. Registered Arabian  gelding 3 yrs. 15 hands. Phone  835-4338, Salmon Arm. 2588-26  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. $94-tfn  Pets  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerf ield Feeds  Hardware-Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products.  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection-  Rototillers - Toro Land-  mowers  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibson*  886-2607  WeareqnPrattRoad,lmile    floes your Club OT Group tepOtt Us  Activities Regularly to The 'Times'  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  Lost  LOST IN transit - Wilson  Creek-Mission Point area. 3  cats, orange, black; white and  grey tabby. Reward. Ph. 885-  9042. 2507-26  Wanted to Buy  ALDER REQUIRED  Saw log alder req.d. Standing,  deckedor boom form. Contact  P.V. Services.  883-2733  2760-tfn  Pender Harbour Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES: Lot 54. A large level lot in  this desirable subdivision for $12,000 (offers).  Legal Notices  HORSES  ���Trail Rides  ���Boarding  ��� Western Lessons  Horseshoeing  ���Tack & Manure,  for sale  Phone: 886-7967  2929-tfn  INVITATION  TO TENDER  VILLAGE OF  GIBSONS, B.C.  Sealed tenders from Sub-  Contractors will be received  at the office of CM. Projects  Ltd., until 4 p.m. June 8,1977;  for the Gibsons Indoor  Swimming Pool Gibsons, B.C.  The project will be constructed on a Construction  Management basis and  contracts will be awarded for  the following trades:  Contract No. 1 - Open web  steel joist  Contract No. 2 - Steel Decking  Contract No. 3 - Roofing and  Sheet Metal  Contract No. 4 - Masonry  Plans are available from CM.  Projects on deposit of $50.00  cash or certified check for  each set of plans, refundable  on return of documents in  good order. Plans may also be  viewed at the Gibsons  Municipal offices. The lowest  or any tender will not  necessarily be accepted.  CM. Projects Ltd.  Suite 4 265 - 25th St.  West Vancouver, B.C.  2608 - Pub. May 25,1977.  CHEAP: As new compact 3 bedroom home on a  semi waterfront view Iat in Madeira Park. $36,000.  'MINI PARK' LOTS: On Francis Peninsula. Serviced  and "perc" tested. Approx 1 acre each. Choose yours now)  Good investment at $.5,000.  FRANCIS   PENINSULA:   If  you're  looking  for  a  waterfront home that's compact but classy, we'll show you one  on Francis Peninsula that will sell on sight at $69,000.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101 with potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. $35,000.  FISHERMAN'S SHACK: On a fine view lot above  Madeira Park.gov't wharf. Have a look ... the location is absolutely first class. Priced at $18,500.  MADEIRA PARK: 2 bedroom & basement home on  Lagoon Road. Approx  10 years old. There's extra plumbing  down and a carport large enough for your boat and car. A well  built house on a fine view lot just a few steps from all stores and  marinas. Asking $45,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: A semi waterfront lot with  one of the finest water views in the area for just $13,500.  LILLIES   LAKE:   Approx   2   3/4   acres   with   220'  waterfront. This acreage has potential plus! Walking distance to  all facilities and a great buy for a group or otherwise. See this  excellent property and offer to $45,000. ,  GARDEN   BAY:   1320 sq ft 3 bedroom A-frame  (furnished) of deluxe construction and with fireplace, auto/oil  heat, etc. Situated about 150' from the water and with a superb  view into Garden Bay. Dominion lease land. Full price $31,500.  GARDEN BAY: Close to your favorite fishing spots.  A 500 sq ft 1 bedroom cabin on a large view lot close to gov't  wharf and marinas. Dandy buy at $30,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ��� insurance ���    883-2745  SECHELT INLET ESTATES  anderson  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  * Opufl Joyce  885-2761  ' Stan Anderson  885-2385  '.Jack Anderson  885-2053  * George Townsend  885-3345  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post Of flee Box 1219. Sechelt  toll fr** 684-8016  SECHELT VILLAGE: Move in July 1st. 3  bedroom home with large living  and dining room. Vendor could help  with financing.' F.P. $39,900.  WILSON CREEK: Corner of Blower  & Hwy 101. Open Sunday May 15  from 1-5 p.m. 2 homes on 1/2  acre. One rented S one for the  owner. Good investment. Try  your offer to $75,000.  SELMA PARK: quality 3 bdrm  home with completed rec room in  basement. Close in garage ��� all  on a large view lot I Priced in the  mid 60s.  TUWANEK WATERFRONT:v'." 'I.T..V"  Secluded retreat with year round  mooring at your own float. 2 level  2  bedroom  cottage  partly  furnished. Asking $48,500.  FULL BASEMENT VILLAGE HOME:  3 bedrooms ���2 up and one in  basement. Finished rec room,  main floor utility room and large  sundeck. Yard Is all fenced for  privacy. Sunken carport. Home  has electric heat and is very  _ economical. Located across from  .m$jf tennis courts In Hackett Park. FP:  $55,900.  FULL BASEMENT 3 BR HOME:  Older residence with 2 main floor  bedrooms and 1 bedroom upstairs. There is In excess of 1,000  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.  INDUSTRIAL WATERFRONT: 2 homes on over 3/4 acre flat, level  waterfront lot. Main residence Is almost 1500 sq ft with 4  bedrooms. The master bedroom has a 3 piece ensuite. Basement Is  finished. Second home is a 720 sq ft 2 bedroom cottage, There are  over 200 lineal ft of new floats and a waterfront lease which  permits major expansion of moorage facilities, Indusjrlol toning  means no side yard requirements for building expansion. MUST BE  SEEN! FP $105,000.  SANDY HOOK: 120' waterfront I View to southwest through the  evergreens and arbutus. Offered at $15,500.  SANDY HOOK: 55.x, 146' lot with spectacular view up Sechelt Inlet,  FP $9,500.  LARGE WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOT: Bordering on all yiar round  creek. Potential view. FP $17,800   WEST SECHELT: 3 bedroom, crawl space home on 1/4 acre of flat,  level treed lot. Very nicely decorated and a finished fireplace In a  large living room. A very economlcol home with thermal pah4  windows throughout. FP $44,000  TRAILER PARK SITE: Roberts Creek horne plus shop with many  extras. House Is professionally remodelled. Fireplace In large living  room. Close to golf club with highway frontage. 1.88 acres. Firm  Price $79,500.   ; '   LOW DOWN PAYMENT: West Sechelt view lot, cleared, graded, and  serviced. R2 zoned. Move your trailer wllh no preparation  necessary. Asking $11,300 with $1,000 down.  ORANDVIEW ROAD: 93' x 217' lot that will have a view of Vancouver Island. Area of beautiful homes. FP $16,000.  $11,000 FULL PRICE: SEAVIEW LOT ��� 80' x 320' West Porpoise Boy.  Paved rood with direct access to beach. Try your terms.  TUWANEK: Waterlront cottage with year round mooring. Mostly  furnished, -just move In and live. Try your offer to $33,000.  SANDY HOOK: 70' x 140' lot Ih this growing area. Spectacular view  up the Inlet. Asking $9,300.  93' WATERFRONT: Selma Park location. 2 bedroom home on approx  93 x 530' property. T��0 bonded roof, elec heat, small room In  basemenf.' R��<*( vM��t ��� ff 149.160 .,  EGMONT WATERFRONT I: Approx  5 acres ond close to 560' of  beachfront. Zoned for marina,  tourist accommodation, or try  your ideas. 4 year old 2 bdrm  double Wide with large utility  area. Road is in to the beach. 1/2  down. FP $125,000. Ideal for  group investment!  SECHELT VILLAGE: Full basement,  cozy 2 bdrm hamfVithin walking  distance toWM^pmg. Lawns are  in and thwjpn a garden area at  the back. FP $44,250.  VIEW LOT 8. 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.  ',95' WATERFRONT: Selma Park  location. 2 bdrm home on approx  550 x 95' property. T&G bonded  roof, elec heat, small room in  basement. . Real value. FP  $45,900.  HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL: Davis  Bay 3 bedroom ranch style home.  Close to beach on large, level  landscaped lot. New A/E furnace.  Separate garage. $36,000 Full  Price. Good terms can be  arranged.  3 BEDRM DELUXE VILLAGE HOME:  1,410 sq ft of really fine living ���  above ground basement with  fully roughed In plumbing for a  suite with separate basement  entry. Double carport. Main floor  has 3 excellent bedrms, large  living room & separate dining  area, family room and a kitchen  with an eating nook. A shake roof  enhances this very attractively  designed home with maximum  flexibility. FULL PRICE ONLY  $61,900.  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 ocre. 175' on Shoal Channel: FP $25,000.  LARGE WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOT: Bordering on all year round  creek. Potential view. FP $17,600.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Excellent 3r bdrm home close to all the village  facilities. Possession July 1. FP $39,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: Excellent building lot 70 x 150' cleared and ready  to develop. FP $12,500.  Suncoast Acres  A large selection of Island view lots with all services available.  Including a sewage system. No permit problems. Mason Rood  area In West Sechelt.  For further hifbmatkM on the above contact:  Goorgo Townsend, 8S5434&; Jack Anderson, 885-40  Stan Anderson, 885-2385; Doug Joyce, 885-2761  MMM Wmning_waXs  By Tojn Perry  "We see the clinic as being a positive  unifying factor in this community where,  with singleness of purpose, all might work  together to continually fulfill the dream  conceived a decade ago."  Nurse practitioner' Darlane Snell  speaks for many who share in and contribute to this vision of Pender Harbour  and District Community Health Clinic.  But the dream began more like a  nightmare in 1964 when St. Mary's  Hospital was moved from Garden Bay to  its present location in Sechelt.  It occupied a much more modem and  central peninsula location there. To 3,000  area A residents,.however,the new location  was 15 to 35 miles distant. And although a  modern clinic with minor surgical and X-  Ray facilities, staffed by an active doctor,  had been proposed two years earlier, north  peninsula residents were left with part-  time care in makeshift facilities without  an ambulance.  Symptoms of continued neglect, persisted well into 1969. On Mayday of that  year many insistent (and persistent)  residents led by James H. Tyner, then  Secretary of Pender Harbour and District'  Ratepayers, officially began a campaign  that should be a candidate for the Guiness  Book of Records under headings of need,  patience and government procrastination.  (Mr. Tyner, by the way, has just published  a short history of the clinic at Pender  Harbour compiled from 1,800 available  documents. You can order a copy from the  clinic auxiliary.)  Ratepayers, supported by the Regional  District, requested construction and  financing of a medical clinic through the  B.C. Hospital Insurance Service. The  Clinic was to be staffed by a full-time  nurse and a resident doctor.  By 1971 the proposed remedy had been  , studied to death by provincial ministers  and senior officials.  So the ratepayers, Regional District  and Regional Hospital District (chaired by  Mr. Tyner) tried a new approach under  Specified Area legislation provided by the  Municipal Act. A medical facility could be  constructed under this legislation and then  operated by the Hospital Insurance Service.  In November of 1971 the Minister of  Health promised to turn heaven and earth  to provide a sophisticated medical facility.  "I can tell you that there is going to be a lot  of medical history made here and a couple  of other places in the province." Eight  months later the Vancouver Sun noted:  "On Tuesday and Thursday afternoons, a  Sechelt doctor treats patients in a  makeshift clinic...If residents become ill  on any other day it takes up to 2% hours for  an ambulance to get from its base at  Halfmoon Bay to Pender Harbour and  back to Sechelt over a 19-mile road with 45  blind corners in one 11-mile stretch." _���'  By the following month this chronic  congestion of the superior service channels was further complicated by an infection of the democratic process  atributable to electoral hyperkinesia.  Prognosis: terminus officialis.  In 1973 the new Health Minister indicated willingness to accept plans for a  locally built clinic, finance its necessary  equipment and subsidize a physician who  would be chosen by the community. With  this approval the next logical step was to  establish an organization to plan, construct and operate the clinic. The  ratepayers, faithful midwife all along, now  brought forth the Pender Harbour and  District Health Centre Society as its legal  child on April Fool's Eve, 1974. There were  architects, to retain, a referendum to  prepare and many more negotiations with  government officials before our raincoast  equivalent of sodbreaking.  The additional year of preparation was  well rewarded. A fine site was chosen at  the intersection of Highway 101 and  Francis Peninsual Road, and a structure  was designed that would augment the  hospital in providing medical and  preventative medical services! Thanks  largely to MLA Don Lockstead, an excellent agreement was concluded with, the  government. In addition to 1973 promises,  the government gave the society .$50,000 to  purchase the site, another $50,000 toward  the cost of construction and agreed to pay  the salary of a registered nurse with advanced training as well as that of the  doctor. And the remaining cost of $127,000  was arranged so that annual repayment  by local taxpayers would be 1 mill.  It came as no surprise when the area A  referendum to borrow this $127,000 passed  with greater that 91 per cent majority. And  it felt especially good to know that an 11  . year lack was finally being filled in a way  no less unique than the area and its people  ��� that they were provincial pioneers of a  new method of community health care.  The Regional District recognized this  under bylaw 89 as soon as possible after  the referendum, and it was finally approved on May 2,1975:  Now that the hard work had been done  on the building, all that remained was to  construct it. The society even did that  themselves when not satisfactory bids  were received, holding costs close to  original estimates and bringing the job to  7 completion a year later.  When the buidling was officially opened  by Minister of Health R.H. Mc<Clelland on  December 8,1976, a promise had formally  materialized as the space and means to  realize an ambitious dream. Next week:  "whom you will find around the clinic.  Wednesday, May 25,1977  The Peninsula Times      Page B-5  *-*.**N����l*m-NMe*��-*B--HM_��__--__^  SOAKING UP the Halfmoon Bay sun, Alice rolls over in warm satisfaction  as the shadow of her owner glides by.  Garden Corner  All gardening time inevitably means  weed time. It is pretty well stating the  obvious to say that if a piece of ground  doesn't grow weeds in abundance, then it  won't grow anything else. In fact, a soil's  fertility can be judged by the type and  number of weeds it produces. Thistles, for  example, mean poor ground but nettles  will flourish only in good soil.  Good management combined with hand  weeding is still the most effective control  of weeks in the home garden. That's from  a special pamphlet on the subject issued  by the BCDA horticultural branch. Other  generalities on the matter include the  customary warning to follow strictly the  instructions on the label" of the weed  control agent being used. Note, too, once  more the urgent warning to keep all such  material out of the reach of children and to  store it in some cool, dark place away  from seeds, fertilizers and pesticides.  When spraying, use a low pressure spray  on a windless day and don't let it get near  plants. The drift is imperceptible as this  gardener found to his cost when he almost  killed a treasured clematis despite taking  what he thought adequate precautions. So  if you think you are exercising care ���  doube up on it!.. Don't breathe the .  fumes any mofe than can possibly be  helped, and wash your hands and face  thoroughly afterwards. This applies also  to clothing that comes in contact with the  spray.;/'- ���'������]'  Now to specifics. In dealing with a  lawn, remember the basics. The best  protection against weed infestation is a  strong vigorous turf. It is assumed that the  proper precautions against seeding weeds  were taken when the lawn was first built.  If you are using topsoil that will probably  contain weed seed, use VAPAM as in-  YOUR HOME  BUILT AT COST  886-7309  Auxiliary paint-in at Thrift Shop  The six auxiliaries to. St. Mary's  Hospital joined together to spruce up the  Thrift Shop on Cowrie Street, Sechelt.  ��� Two paint working bees were held, The'  same crew came the day after the paint  was.applied to set things right again.  Twin Creeks Lumber in, Gibsons  donated all the paint, of excellent quality,  to cover the inside walls. Besides the  economical value it gave the ladies a boost  to have this gift  All of the work at the Thrift shop is on a  purely volunteer basis. No one gets paid.  All items are donated, some from the  public, some from local stores.,^   s  When there is an excess of goods these  are packed up and sent to' other worthwhile agencies, such as the Salvation  Army..  Cotton items not in good condition are  cut up for rags, and are much in demand  by local mechanics. Many unusual goods  end up in the thrift shop. It is quite interesting just to browse around and see  them.  The paint-in was a lot of hard work, but  it also was a lot of fun, and what better  way to get to know fellow members of the  different auxiliaries.  The shop is open Thursday 10 a.m. to 1  p.m., Saturdays 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  ���Peggy Connor.  By GUY SYMONDS  structed. Do not use herbicides for weed  control when the grass is in the seedling  stage. Mowing will do the trick for you.  After the lawn is established ��� that is,  after it has been mowed a few times ��� use  2-4-D as recommended, or for some plants  like clover, use MECOPROP. There are  spray formulations available that will take  care of a wide range of weeds.  For moss, again the basics, as has been  said before in this column. Certainly you  can kill moss, but that does not remove the  cause of its appearance. Take care of the  drainage, fertility, shade and other easily  recognizable conditions if you want to  replace moss with grass.  Generally, herbicides cannot be used in  the vegetable garden. DIBAL and  PARAQUAT are safe to use at seeding  time on the soil since they have no risidual  action. The best herbicides for a vegetable  garden are the hoe and the fingers.  If you have woody ornamental trees or  shrubs, Somazine spray will keep them  clean, but only in the germinating stage as  it will not control established or perennial  weeds. Special sprays are needed and are  available for use on paths and driveways  where all vegetation must be discouraged.  Use very carefully and avoid places which  might be the root zone of growth that is to  . be kept.'  Finally, keep one piece of equipment  - for spraying herbicides only, and do not  use it for any other spraying chores  around the garden.  Chevron  PenserH.rbNrCl.evro.  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  883-2392  Your Car Deserves Attention  Soo us about  CHARGEX  STEAM CLEANING  and  UNDERCOATING  Phone for appointment  CHEVRON CREDIT CARO  GOV'T CERTIFIED  MECHANIC  MASTERCHARGE  amprffng  the Grand Opening of  The HANGING BASKET  in Madeira Park  across from the Pender Harbour Shopping Centre  ���Houseplants ��� AAacrame  ��� Ceramics        .'   ��� t '  * Drop in ^-coffee's a/ways on  Madeira Park 883-9114  i^nu  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  OO!)~-.-.0b In.).  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  E.&O.E.  Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  Call now for our FREE, Real Estate Catalogue  We Are As Close As Your Phone  Sell Your Home  for only  3fc_l%  commission  Volume sales give you reduced costs  WATERFRONT ���SELMAPARK #3787  Attractive, soundly built home at ocean's edge, overlooking Trail Bay and the  islands. Bright roomy kitchen, modern bathroom, den, 2 bedrooms, vaulted living  room with brick fireplace. New oil furnace. Large fenced yard (room for a second  dwelling), good garden, mature fruit trees, single car garage. $69,000 FP. C.R.  Gathercolo, 885-2785 eves or office, 885-2235.   -  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE #3431  Do you want a quiet waterfront retreat with no roads or cars? We have a few parcels  of evergreen forest, 5 to 14 acres each. Minimum of 200' waterfront & stream  through most lots. Located 22 miles north of Sechelt by water or air only. Fly In with  Tyee Airways from Vancouver or Sechelt, or use your own boat. Prices $25,500 & up  with term*. Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  WEST SECHELT���LEVEL LOT #3816 ���MLS  Easy building on this 80x140' lot. Good trees. All utilltes to lot line. On blacktopped  road. New home area, with some water view. FP $12,900. Peter Smith, 885-9463  BETTER THAN RENT #3640  Asking only $26,000 for this 2 bedroom home with large living room. Fully carpeted,  this double wide is In excellent condition. Sits on 61x161' lot. Close to beach &  boating facilities, Owners say make an ofter, Ann Ibbitson, 886-2542.eves.  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT #3765  Asking $24,000. 60' beachfront, View of Trail Islands. Build on road for convenience  or at beach for privacy. Can you do better? Jack Warn, 886-2681.  FARMING? HOLDING? #3815  Quaint log dwelling situated on nearly 40 acres off Mason Road, 4 acre patch for  your Immediate use. Not many of these blocks left. Look to the future. Beat Inflation,  get your $120,000 to work In the land, now. Bob Kent, 885-2239 anytime.  TREED ACREAGE #3767/68/69  4.8 acres In natural state, |ust right for your recreational retreat or organic garden.  Several building sites, plenty of firewood. Hydro, phone available, Easy access from  highway, Cosh price only $16,500. Don Hadden, 883-2235.  SEMI WATERFRONT #3783  Boaters, en|oy the advantage of waterfront without the cost. This 61x129' lot only  feet from boat launch near Halfmoon Bay. Good water view also, and on a sewer  system, Asking $14,300, less than 1/2 the cost of the waterfront lots. Peter Smith,  863*9463 eves.  ANOTHER GOODIE , #3771  Price? $34,900. 2 bedrooms, fireplace, wrap-around sundeck. All appliances. A  dandy home on 30x224' lot. Ann Ibbitson, 886 2342 eves.  NEAR NEW #3770  Quiet street, Great view, Good family home, 3 bedrooms and den. Full basement  and garage. Each floor over 1000'. Heatilator flreploce. Oood value at 199,000. Jack  Worn, slM-aitl eves. '  RUSTIC LIVING? #3801  This Is the spot for a young couple to get back to nature. 4.6 acres with about 4,6  ocres with about 1.3 acres cleared. Good garden potential, plenty of water. Huge  workshop, well, seclusion, lot 323x627'. Lilted for $40,000. Don Hodden, 885-2233.  NEW ON MARKET  REDROOFFS WATERFRONT HOME #3818  Solid, reflnlshed 2 bedroom home on 75' of good  waterfront. Great view of Gulf and Merry Island.  Water, hydro & phone, and fully furnished. Full  time living or vacation home. Asking $61,300. j  Peter Smith, 885-9463 eves.  NEW ON MARKET  SECHELT VILLAGE LOT #3817  152 ft on road, 109 ft on lane. This lot offers quietness and a backdrop of trees to the  west. All local services too. Vendor says offers to full price of $12,500. Try yours to  Peter Smith, 885-9463 eves.  NORTH ROAD #3776  Well maintained home. 2 bedrooms, colored fixtures. Built-in china cabinet and bar.  Carport attached to house, plus lots of parking. Sits on 1/2 ocre. Offers to $39,900,  Ann Ibbitson, 886-2542 eves.  3 BEDROOM ON ARABLE LAND #3788  Supplement your Income on this 9/10 acre ol good soil with your garden produce,  The home Is 1155 sq ft. A gracious living room, 13x11' 6", with very fine fireplace,  Also 2 stall barn, tack room, large garage and workshop. New lot price only $40,000.  We can help financing details. Peter Smith, 883-9463 eves.  IN THE VILLAGE #3822  1032 sq ft of brand new house. 2 bedrooms. Lovely brick fireplace, unique halls of  slate, ensuite plumbing, giving you 2 full bathrooms. Double windows. Good  assumablo mortgage. Priced at $46,500. Ann Ibbitson, 806-2942 eves.  PENDER HARBOUR #3807  Large lot, small cottage, harbor view. Recreation now, retirement later. This seml-  waterfront lot Is 100' wide by average 396' long, ond contains .9 acre. Slope A view  to southwest over Pender Harbour. The unfinished cabin Is 24x24' with combination  kitchen-living room. Two bedrooms, 3 piece bath, but needs finishing 6 foundation.  Good potential for handyman to retire or recreatlonpl. $21,000 cosh. Don Madden,  ft����?��39.  GOOD LOW COST HOuTlfio"" *~~ ~~ #3751  No junker this home, |ust S yrs old. Two bedrooms up, 2 down, big kitchen. Fully  fenced garden lot. Near schools and shops, And Ihe price, |ust $39,790. Has a 1st  mortgage at 10%. Vou need only $12,790 cash and assume th* mortgage. Peter  , Smith, 863-9463 oves,  A COMMUTERS SPECIAL #3744  Close to Langdale, View lot on highway for $14,500. 50x141' with power and water,  Jack Warn, 686-2681 eves.  THIRTY MILE LOOK #3781  Sea air and sunshine. Year old home on rocky shore. Solid 2 bedroom, over half  basement. Beautiful rock fireplace. FP $87,500. Jack Warn, B86-2681 eves.  NEW HOME #3810  Retire close to good fishing. New 2 bedroom home of 988 sq ft has stone fireplace.  You can decorate the interior in your colors. Long sundeck and covered dock with  8x8' storage. Partial basement, electric furnace, Large lot has limited view of Pender  Harbour. Good value at $41,000. Don Hodden, 885-9304 eves.  WESTERLY VIEW HOME #3725  Glorious view from this fine 3 bedroom home. Master bedroom, ensuite. Full grade  level basement with rumpus room. Fireplace up and down. When you see It, you'll  love It. The price of $63,500 fits right in. Peter Smith, 885-9463 eves.  ANCHOR ROAD #3800  4 bedroom family home. Large living room. Good carpeting throughout. Detached  garage. No stairs in this charming rancher. Asking $44,000. Ann Ibbitson, 886-2542  eves,  ABOVE IT ALL " , #3391  Treetop-hlgh vantage point to view the Gulf. Spacious living In 2200 sq ft home on  3/4 acre waterfront estate. Lots of basement storage and workshop area. Great  family home ot Gower. $140,000, owner will carry a mortgage of $80,000. Jack  Warn, 886-2681 eves.  LARGE FINE FAMILYHOME  #3779  The benefit of upper Gibsons, In a 4 yr old home. All large rooms, 3 bedrooms,  master Is ensuite plus dressing room. 1560 sq ft on main floor. Full unfinished  basement, 2 fireplaces, much more. Offer to $59,500. This Is on sewer. Peter Smith,  885 9463 eves,  IF YOU REALLY WANT SECLUSION #3803  On a sunny hilltop In Roberts Creek, we have 5 acres with stream. View of the seo,  timber and good soil. $10,000 down. $100 per month, total $31,000. Jack Worn, 886-  2681 eves.  WATERFRONT ESTATE #3606  1200 sq ft home on property over an acre. Has 102' frontage on ocean, as well as a  natural subdivision Into 2 parcels, each approximately 1/2 acre, Rent 1/2 the  property to others while you en|oy fabulous view, Appointment, call Bob Kent, 889-  2235. FP $100,000.  BUILD IN THE WOODS  Over 3 acres to en|oy until you wish to subdivide. Much work done.  Jack Warn, 886-2601 eves.  -#3674  $43,000 asked.  SKY HIGH VIEW #3821  i��rfel��t MnlfO. Fsr��nMi^ot>M.e��e��. Ro��4. Within sight ot Wakefield Inn and wide  angle view of Trail Islands. Close to blacktop accoss to ocean. FP $16,200. Bob Kent,  883-2239 anytime.  SINGLE FAMILY ~ ~ #3738  But large enough for duplex. Level, serviced lot near Gibsons. Waterfront. FP  $19,000. Jack Warn, 806-2681 eves. Harbour Business  Association offers  seniors discounts;  Senior citizens who shop in the lower  Gibsons area will now be offered regular  discounts each Wednesday by merchants  belonging to the Harbour Business  Association.  Members of the association decided at  their May 18 meeting to leave the acutal  amount of the discount up to each individual store.  The village businesses also hope to  sponsor a weekly shopping bus for pensioners.  The recently-incorporated group also  elected seven new directors. Appointed to  the executive for the following year are  Terry Amiel, Mike Nutland, Jerry  Poezewinkel, Norm Peterson, Jim Fry,  Ian Corrence and Connie Achterberg.  i��|!;: PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 25,1977  Sechelt News Notes  EVEN THE PRICES in Molly's  Reach are affected by inflation.  Someone muncing away on a burger  during filming of a 'Beachcombers'  episode could find it cheaper to eat in  the Dogwood if they were ever ac  tually asked to pay the bill. The menu  sounds intriguing though. What  exactly is a cup of hot fish?  Old and new friends of John and  Dorothy Browning will gather at the  Browning home in Wilson Creek for an  open house 2 to 4 p.m., Sunday, May 29.  Daughters Maud Kraft from Edmonton  and Betty Forster, Langley, will be there.  Everyone welcome.  HORSE��HOWS.  The Timber Trails Riding Club hor-  seshow held at the Tiddily Ranch up  Lockyer Road in Roberts Creek, Sunday,  May 15, was very successful. Hosts Sid and  Elaine Miles had everything running  smoothly, the horses and riders both  showing what they could do.  The next horseshow'to be held at  Brushwood Farms, Gibsons, will be June  26.  VISITORS  Mrs. Eleanor Lloyd from Ganges and  PEGGY CONNOR 885-9347  Grace Wallbridge, Mrs. Ladner and  Nancy Fleck from Vancouver were at  Helen Dawes ,as they revived old  memories visiting "places they had lived.  The Boucher home was originally built by  the Flecks; Wallbridges were in the Phil  Gross home.  Bob Hackett and his wife had a grand  time renewing old friends in the neighbourhood. Hackett Park was named after  his dad.  Bill and Lil Fraser's guests for the  weekend were family up to see what an  excellent job their mother has done for  Sechelt. Dr. Jack and Judy Melarick,  Jolene and Jarrett. Graeme and Laurie  Fraser with Garron. Duncan and Wendy  Fraser with Scott and Steven. The three  couples and their offspring all hail from  North Vancouver.  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Tuos. ��� Sot., 11 - 5:30  Lowor Vlllago, Gibsons  ����**  IMU*P  Closed Sun. 8 Mon.  884-2316  ���MM  Ml  ,,<J0"  MAHAHttMl MAHIIH YOOI  Founder of TrantcvntUntal Modltlon  SECHELT INTERNATIONAL  MEDITATION SOCIETY  invites you to an  Introductory  Lecture on  TRANSCENDENTAL  MEDITATION  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL t MARINE  %ok 1298  ��^Ul��, I.C. VON ��A0  IAIT FORrolSI IAY ROAD  ���us 11114244  Thursday. May 26thf 8:00 pm  Whittaker House, Sechelt  Topics Include)  * WNct of TM on potlttv* tioolth  * tt��M* soc����l b*hovlor  * Ixpanslon of consclousnstss  * Possibility for world harmony through roductloh of stross  885-3342  Spoak^r: Darryl Iknn  ( The wrong heads would  roll in CBC budget cut  By MARYANNE WEST  One can understand the frustration of  the members of Parliament who serve on  the Standing Committee on Broadcasting  and whose job it is at this time of year to  assess the CBC's annual estimates and  make sure the public money is being  responsibly cared for.  That CBC zealously guards its freedom  of speech and right to control programming from political interference is.  commendable, but there can be little doubt  most Candians would agree that anyone  who uses public money should make as full  as accounting as possible. The principle is  the same for a.Crown Corporation as for  the recipient of a LIP grant.  CBC seems always to have felt it has a  Feedback  By JAMES MANCHESTER  THE DOGWOOD CAFE  Marine Drive, Gibsons  Phone: 886-2888  Hours: Sunday to Friday, 7 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Saturday, 7 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Not licensed.  It's difficult to be objective about THE  DOGWOOD because it exists on many  levels. At its most basic, it's a hamburger  joint, short-order cooking. But its  character alters subtly through the day, as  a glance at the menu indicates.  Breakfast is The Dogwood's strong  suit. From French Toast ($1.10) to Spanish  Omelette ($3.75), one can select from the  classical Western Canadian eye-openers:  eggs any style, bacon, sausage, ham, hot  cakes (blueberries optional), and  omelettes of varied description.  The bacon can vary in quality, some  days appearing fatty, but the rest is jus'  down-home-cbuntry-fried-gooood. The  omelettes are a special treat ��� three eggs  whipped until they overflow the plate.  Lunch is the standard cafe fare:  burgers of various description from Plan  ($1) to Jumbo Texas (5 oz. with egg,  cheese, bacon, tomato, etc., $2.45). About  a dozen varieties of sandwiches completes  the lunch menu; for example, Grilled  Cheese ($1), Roast Beef ($1.45) and  Clubhouse ($2.25). Standard fare, but  uniformly good. The lettuce is crisp, the  toast nicely browned, the buns warmed.  Veteran greasy spooners, particularly  those under 12, may be quick to notice the  absence of two staples from The Dogwood  menu, french fries and ice cream. Both  are due to lack of space In the small  premises, although pan fries are available  from the grill.  Ten different dinners are available,  from Chili ($3.25) to T-bone Steak ($6.50).  It is here that the limitations of a short-  order cafe are most apparent. The food is  hot, plentiful and acceptable -~ but not j  exciting. But then, how many of us want  truffles on our veal cutlets?  Beyond, or rather alongside, the menu  exists another Dogwood. This other  Dogwood is not just a business serving  food, but an extension of the community. '  The decor shows off local craftsmen to  advantage. Note the tables, stained-glass  work and hand-painted signs. The entire  interior was re-done several years ago  when the present owners, Mike Nutland,  Terry Karkabe and Richard Parker, took  over. The appearance is tasteful and  bright, the atmosphere is warm and  welcoming, and the coffee is hot.  The community concept is apparent in  the relaxed feeling one has In The  Dogwood. On occasion the cafe is extremely busy, but one never has the  feeling that he must eat and leave. There  are no "minimum order" algns; there's no  pressure to even order anything. It's so  ridiculously easy to leave without paying  that hardly anyone ever does.  Tho Dogwood is just a cafe, but it is a  fine cAfe. It makes tliat small extra step  Uiat moves it from a business to a  pleasure. It glvcB me a taste of home. Four  stars for the Dogwood.  RATING SYSTEM  This week we introduce a five-star  rating system. A restaurant is rated according to how ciosely it attains the ideal  for its type. There is thus no intention for  Uie raUnga to be comparable between  different types of restaurants. The raUng  considers food, decor, atmosphere, setting, flervice and price. It necessarily  reflects this columnist's prejudices and his  individual experiences with the establishment being reviewed.  e * ��� a * Excellent  ��� ��� * *-(Jood  ��� ������Acceptable  ������'Fair  a poor  Readers are encouraged to respond to  this column with their own opinions. I  especially Invite comments from the  proprietors of the restaurants I review.  right to make its own priorities ��� "We are  professionals and we know best." There is  some truth to that, but it obviously can be  .carried too far. When the public wants to  know how their money is being spent  surely they have that right?  For example, we never were able to  find out just how much the expanding "C"  logo cost us, with or without the  promotional cocktail party for the Ottawa  elite, billboard advertisements, bumper  stickers, key rings, paperweights and  assorted junk.  There are presently accusations that  CBC's annual bill for administrative  salaries is far out of proportion to that for  creative talent. If these figures are wrong,  one would think it in the CBC's interest to  have them corrected. If one knows what  one is doing and why, there should be no.  need for secrecy. On the contrary.  To express their exasperation and  dissatisfaction with the answers they are  getting from CBC management, Hal  Herbert, MP for Vaudreuil, suggested last  week the Standing Committee support a  motion to cut the Corporation's budget by  $32.8 million.  This really is the only way the Committee can express its concern, and it's  unfortunate, to say the least, because  cutting the CBC's budget won't do  anything to solve the problems of inefficient management.  The same management will remain.  Not even a vice-president or a director will  be declared redundant. The budget cut will  be passed on directly to programming.  Radio will have to absorb a larger  proportion because it's not considered as  important as television.  Once before when this happened we lost  the CBC Times. TV schedules were  covered by local press and TV Guide and  radio just didn't count. So for several  years now we've had good creative talent  working in a virtual vacuum, no one  knowing when to listen for their particular  interest in CBC radio's varied fare.  If the MPs carry tiirou^ their threat it  won't be CBC management who will  suffer, but we, the Canadian public.  Programming standards will drop. Some  production staff will sit around waiting out  the lean years/ still on salary but with  nothing to do. The market for freelancers  will disappear; they'll have to go on  welfare or find other jobs. That extra  money for Regional programming we  were promised can be forgotten.  The questions we and the  Parliamentarians should be asking is, how  did we get into a situation where  management have lifetime tenure  however incompetent they may prove to  be? And how can we institute a system  which is more responsive and sensitive to  the needs of Canadians than to building  power blocks and corporative empires?  iijWttjiiMiisiB  T_e Peninsula Times  PageB-7  TWILIGHT  Gibsons  ���ffacfivo  Mtiy 27, Saturday, May 28 & Sunday, May 29  New York Steak  p:;p^p^'^  served with baked potato, chef salad with  .,0    choice of dressing, toasted garlic bread and"  telflf?    ah assortment of desserts from which to  i!!i.:..-:choose- '.���'.."'������������.      -     -:,   &O00  m  Opeh7Ddy��AW���k.Mon-Sot, 11 am-2pm, 4:30-11 pm, Sun 3-11 pm  Kristofferson  and Streisand  at the Twilight  "A Star is Born", coming to the.  Twilight Theatre Wednesday, May 25,  stars two of the film industry's top attractions, _ Barbra   Steisand  and   Kris.  Kristofferson. ���  Frank Pierson directed the production  from a screenplay by Joan Didion, John.  Gregory Dunne and Pierson.  The film runs through Saturday, May  28, and is rated for mature audiences. It  carries 3the.warning "Coarse language  throughout." >  From Sunday, May 29, to Tuesday, May  31, the Twilight presents "The 1001 Perversions of Felicia", the film is restricted  and carries the warning "Completely  concemced with sex."  Beachcombers  go to Soviets  Molly's Reach is getting longer all the  time.  CBC-TV announced recently the sale of  13 episodes of the Gibsons-based show The  Beachcombers to the Soviet Union.  CBC programs have been sold to 20  countries, according to the corporations  export sales department.  THEATRE  886-2827  PLAYING the , Devil's Advocate,  Mike Dunn takes a break from his  music at the gathering last week  celebrating the re-opening of the  Golden Barrel. Local 'Up-the-Creek'  fans jammed the Gibsons neighbourhood pub to hear Mike, Ken  Dalgleish and singer Bette Graham.  7:00 pjn.-ll:00 p.m.  "MIKE'>i��EN"��>^HALHE''  ��� ��� ��� ��� * ��� * * * ��� * ��� * * ******* **������*** * * * *  June 9th & 10th  Gibsons 1st Annual  BACKGAMMON TOURNAMENT  register now  firat f5000 |��rize  numerous other prizes  $ld.66ontryf��o  ALL PROCEEDS GO TO THE BIG BROTHERS of tho SUNSHINE COAST  ****** * * * * ** * *''*��� * * * ��� * ��� ��� * * ****** *  June 17th, 18th & 19th  from Chilliwack  Thank You  for helping  put LITTER in its place  across from  sunnycrest centre, gibsons  li  WED,  MAY 25TH  THURS,  MAY 26TH  FRI,  MAY 27TH  SAT,  MAY28TH  8 P.M.  it* Vacotontime  we want to make sure that you get exactly  ���WHAT YOU WANT  - WHERE YOU WANT  ��� WHEN YOU WANT IT  we Uke can of a ALL the tttte details at HO EXTRA COST TO YOU  MATURE      Warnings Coartm longuago throughout.  think  ALA^IVA  this summer  ��  cruise aboard the fabulous "S.S. Vera Cruz  with stops at  KETCHIKAN- JUNEAU-"breathtaking" GLACIER BAY-SITKA  ���optional shore excursions available  SUN, MAY AsfTH  MON, MAY30TH  TUES, MAY 31ST  ��   ���   ��|W��  R     Warning i Completely  u  from only  y.  $335  ALSO  00  mJS****-  romitHj  It Shouldn't Happen  To A Vet  call for SAME DAY AIRUNE TICKETING  Drop In and see  Bobbl or Forda at  886-9755  lota of periling next to Glwons Medical CtMc /  Page B-8 Hie Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 25,1977  Squaringly yours  - BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Hello, fellow square dancers, hope you-  all had a good weekend last week. As for  myself, I think that it was one of the best  wind-up jamborees that we have ever had  on The Sunshine Coast, and it is still one of  the few places where you can pull up a fir  stump and bend an ear while I tell you all  about a fantastic square dance evening.  It all started on the evening of May 14,  Saturday, when The Canadian Legion  Branch 109 ladies auxiliary catered to a sit  down supper at The Legion Hall iri GuV  sons. The whole meal was just fantastic  and The Country Stars square dance club  and their guests wish to pass on a great big  thank you, ladies for a job well done.  Before I carry on to the next stage of  the evening, I would like to tell you that  there was one nasty event happened. A  thief or thieves stole the strawberries that  was to be our dessert, and dessert for 85  people is a lot of strawberries. The ladies  campe up with a new dessert in short  order, but the loss comes out of the  auxiliary funds and could well be the  profits of the supper. So I would suggest  that whoever took them, find out the cost  and donate the required sum to the ladies  auxiliary Canadian Legion Branch 109  Gibsons as there are over 100 square  dancers looking for you. An apology will be  acceptable, thank you.  At 8 plm., top caller and MC for the  evening, Harry Robertson, flipped on a  hoedown. The hosting square dance club,  The Sunshine Coast Country Stars and  their guest cltibs with caller Jim McPherson and taw Marg McPherson and  their C-Squares and See-Saws square  dance clubs from the Burnaby and  Coquitlam areas, caller Brian Murdock  and his taw Loraine Murdock along with  their Village Squares from North Vancouver, caller Dewiss Brown and taw Nora  Brown and their Rancho Ramblers and 8-  Teen Wheelers from Powell River, caller  Larry Olson and taw Betty Olson and their  Star Dusters from Powell River and of  course myself as back up caller ��for the  Country Stars. Anyway, when Harry said  square your sets, the floor of The Gibsons  Elementary School was filled right now  with 10 sets at a time. There were 12 sets or  better present for this galaoccasion and  all callers donated their time and talents  for the evening. There was some great  competition in the calling area and when it  came to my turn I got up on the stage,  looked out at the crowded floor and  thought, gee, it's nice to be here. Then I  thought ��� with my kind of talent it's nice  to be anywhere.  Gwen Hicks came back to enjoy a  fantastic night of square dancing and we  were all very glad to see her On the floor  again. Gwen, do come again and always.  Merle Bowes, our vice president, did a  fantastic job on the door and spot prizes  and at this time no further comment.  We were away to a flying start with  Harry Robertson on deck first then Dewiss  Brown, Rancho Ramblers, Powell River  on second, Jim McPherson from Dance  Craft Vancouver on third, Brian Murdock  Movie Techniques x  With a movlo camera, n picnic, film a child pick-  tho more planning, the Ing wild flowora Tho zoom  bettor the llnlahod film.' allows  you  to lilm  iho  Approach ovory homo wholo scono Irom a dl��-  movle ns a atory. nood- lanco nnd thon to slowly  Ing nn Introduction, body, move Into tho scene to  nnd closing. Onco you'vo catch Iho single llowor In  decided what your story Is  lo bo, chooso tho shots. A  hall (in hour ol straight  shooting ol n lour yortr  old's birthday Is going to  tM) protly boring, ovon to  him, In Intor yoara. But a  halt an hour ol highlights  cnn bo bright nnd ontor-  tHlnlng.  Moat eoenea ahould  run from five to fifteen  seconds. Shoot llvo seconds ol a party guns)  his hand. Uso loom ludicrously. Too many nro difficult to watch. Unless  thero Is a roason lor using  zoom, slop, loffiimo the  next shot nnd start again.  To catch a moving ob-  |��ct or create a mood, try  panning. Pan slowly nnd  Bmoolhly Irom tho unimportant nroa to tho Important, thon hold tho cumin a  still lor n socond or two.  Pan Irom Irvo Held ol wild  laughing, lllloon soconds Howors to tho child picking  ol your non oponlngn gill, lt,���n, no, ,ho ���ppoaiie  lon soconds blowing mil Wi,y. Make euro tho cam-  tho candlos on his blith- #r, ia il#w��y. p(���nl )oa,  day wiko. ��rmly on (j^ afoomj im\  A numbor ol short flUpport arms ngnlnnl  sconoa groupod together, Bllten 8wlnfl (tom ,������  cronto a sonso ol Inst nc- wft|9. ,0 mov��� ,h0 onmnr(,  Hon, but loo mmiy aro 0r pr��vont camera  OKhiiiisllng to wntch An movomont with n mono-  ovordoso ol long enonos ()0(j Hn �����By.|0.cl,liy,  mny product yawns Vary ,,,,��� |ouom| |,|,MK|.  tho length ot acenea.  Vary the typo ot ahota  loo. Combine dlslnncn  Cutaway   action   can  heighten    tho    dramatic  shots ol Iho wholn group ���h*��*�������">*���. filming 11  with m medium shol ol ono ,0(te0 "��"������''" ��"** ,0  or two chlldron nt gnmns  and r.lonivups ot tucos  A iiomtMir ol turning  tnchnl(|unn can bo imml  loo. Mnny camaraa have a  room Ions, om which nl  81 PENNIES  LESS!  MEAT.  ^m��m��mmmmmmm��^^rmmmmmm��mmmm��fm��*��mmmmmmmtim.  mXkmhitttoAX}"' '*-Y'P V^.oJSl  fJ.t4<m*** + 4&*}*mr'**4i**m+-%-9-4:m ������ f V> *]H||  ���JeafV %JVWw (i|aii>ii>rt">*'��>ti>��f��i��it.timiiiM.��.,ni mwm  Village Squares North Vancouver up to bat  in fourth position, Larry Olson Powell  River Star Dusters on the bench with  laryngitis or to put it medically,  novoicealackinitis and I came in. last and  lost the race, well, that's the way it goes. I  hope Larry and I have better luck next  time.  May 15, Sunday morning, we all met at  The Harmony HaU for a pancake breakfast, then five sets squared up again with  all callers participating till about 11:30  a.m. Then all went happily on their way  home with another great square dance  jamboree that should be wrote up in the  history books of yesteryear and at this  time Harry, myself and all of The Country.  Stars wish to thank all of the callerS and  their clubs for coming and hope that the  time you had will bring you all back again  because your enjoyment was our pleasure.  Once again we thank you, have a good day  and happy Square dancing. CHEERIO for  now SQUARE H.  Iho nudionco lor thoir  roactlon lor a low sac  onds  Bo roady for tho unplanned     ahota    loo.  Todny most cameras are  to#m me pmwm fltrrtng to battery opvratAfl but tt  awUcli Irom normal lo your oifthl mlHimaier cam-  lelephnto Iona, smoothly nrn hns n aprlng drlvo  and without sloping -Iho motor to advance tbo film,  camera lo rolramn tbo be sum to wind It nftnr  scone every scene so It doesn't  It's u mothod nl em- run down In Ihe middle ol  pbnsirlng a enono. During an Important event  CREW MEMBERS look on'as smoke  pours from the back of Relic's boat  during filming last week of ttie  'Raging Crane' an episode in next  season's 'Beachcombers'. A large  crowd had gathered earlier to watch  the boat perform a death-defying  jump off a wooden ramp.  PRODUCE.  HOT HOUSE TOMATOES SSLi*69c  LONG ENGLISH CUCUMBERS ��"?.. e,.39'  MEDIUM* ONIONS New Zealand, Canada No. 1 lb.Z5  GREEN CABBAGE California, Canada No. 1 2 lbs. 29  MAN AND TREES  ......MEAN  SO MUCH  TOUGH  OTHER  THINK MOOT IT  ERIES  MARGARINE 3 k    *159  Robin Hood, AH Pupose  FLOUR 20 ibs.  Bye the Sea  CHUNK LIGHT  TUNA 654 oz   DATE PAD  Use this space  to promote  your organization's  coming events  May 27 ��� 8 pm, Annual General Meeting, Sunshine Coast Art* Council, Whitaker  House, Sechelt.  May 29 ��� 3-5 p.m., Open House Wilson Creek Comm. Hall Day Care Centre Group  Home.  PARTY STOP  mixes ���tobacco* bar accessories* snack food  Sunnycrest Mall        next door to the liquor store  Best Foods  MAYONAISSE ��� a ��.  ��__/ rj.U v. */*;,- yy .-^��� .*&_���/, >:*  MaxweH House  INSTANT  COFFEE io ol  U<P> $109  DETERGENT 32 a.,*lw  _7^.   i,   r       '  Q  ���KS;      ��      ��     ,.  J      J      ������>      ,.<  ���    *. '\.,l -       '  * f/^&_&.V*,s  %.  -������%      J;  ^__  - kf��^kxs^i��&>mi^iM  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rfv. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8,-00 p.ni. Sal. eve. at St. Mnry's, Gibsons  8:.10 a.m. Our Lady of Ijuirrirs, on Ihe  Stxhcll Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at The Holy l-amlly Church In  Sechelt  12 noon at St. Mary's Church in (iihsoiis  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  886-2333  9..30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  office hours for appointments:  Tues. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Wed. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Fri. ��� 9:30 to 12:30  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service and Sunday School each Sunday  at 11:30 a.m. (except last Sunday In  month at 12:30 p.m.) Wed.. Evenings,  7:4S.  All in St. John's United Church,  Davis Hay.  I'hone 885-3 KS7, 886-78Q2. 883-9249  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Kond at Laurel  DavUUuy  Sunday School 10.00 a.m.  Morning .Service  11:15 a.m.  l-.vcnlng Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed. Prayer nnd Bible Study  I'hone 885-21.66  "non-denominational"  BETHEL BAPTIST. CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning, Worship Service 11; 15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Sludy  7:00 p.m.  P.vening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  2nd Ar 4lh Sunday every montli  I'astor: 1\ Napora  885-9905  Nabob  BAGS Deluxe 68s  j4    ,��      ���*     /"/--a  '**���* �� ��  ��  if��   t����***rt*<tt. TI  ..   } .      i   ~ ..   .        a .     ^     ^a**  /  a't   Ji_..i     P     A       .:    .    \      ��V.��.aJS,ai?        l^  Hurts  STEWED fiO0  TOMATOES 28 a. oz u9  ^\A7MU'M^,m  mmhiiMi  .a.A.Us'.ih'  sLS  Heinz  nr-Aije in Tomato Sauce  BEANS 14 fl. oz.   GREEN GIANT SPECIAL  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  I'astor; C. Drieberg  Sabbath School -- Sat., 3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship ��� Sat., 4:00 p.m.  'St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Hveryont Wflame  For Information phone: 885-9750  883-27.16  i i^^^aii,,.. n ��� imm��� i������mill i���������������i������wi��� i_ii���uBm m i   V'*  ^ N*1Bi_-------Bff.TS^W'fSfeB_y'la^ "   ��� '  tj&^\��WjStsmmggmgma/ui^^   Z FROZEN FOODS   ORANGE JUICE ,_*���_ W  PEAS   Frozo Choice Zlbs.O%F  FISH & CHIPS   Hlghlfaier, Boston Blue 20oz.   1  Prices effective:  Thurs, May 26th,  Fri, May 27th,  Sail May 2Bih  fhon* 0tS*2OtS  885-9S23 ���Bok.ry  815-9812 ���M.otD��pt.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES


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