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The Peninsula Times May 18, 1977

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 Timber Days  to roll Monday  Everything is set for the big event. The  agenda is finalize^. The speakers are  spoken to. Cakes and cookies are in the  oven. The spar is up. Costumes are ready  ���or almost ready; there's always the last  minutes zipper catastrophe.  Now if someone would just confirm the  order we've placed for two warm, sunny  days on Monday and Tuesday, Timber  Days will be ready to go.  Opening ceremonies are set for 10:45  a.m. Sunday, May 22, at Hackett Park  with Andy Gray the master of ceremonies.  Dignitaries on the platform include  Mayor Harold Nelson of Sechelt, MP Jack  Pearsall, MLA Don Lockstead, Mayor  Larry Labonte of Gibsons, Indian Band  Chief Calvin Craigan and honoured .guest  Ken Nelson.   >  This Chatelech School Band under the  direction of Weldon Epp will open the  ceremonies. The Rev. J. Godkin will  deliver the invocation.  And smiling on the whole time will be  Lily Mae Fraser, chairman of the Timber  Days Committee.  Following is a schedule of events:  SUNDAY, MAY 22  11:30 a.m. ��� Children's sports, preschoolers to age 15.  1 p.m. ��� Variety show on stage.  1:15 p.m. .��������� Horseshoes at the horseshoe pitch.  2 p.m. ���Motorcycle, enduro beginning  on Ocean Avenue.  2:30 p.m.���Car rally starting on Ocean  Avenue. *  2nd Class Moil  Registration No. 1142  2:w p.m, ���; vfaV Of hOSeS Ul Trail Bay    serving the Sunshine Coost..(Howe Spond to JervlSjIplet), including Port Mellon. Hopkins.Lending, Granthams Landing, Gibsons. Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek. Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay.^Secret .Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay. Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  Mall parking lot,  3:30 p.m. ��� Soap box derby on Medusa  Street.  4:30 p.m. ��� Prize presentations for  events of the day and the poster contest.  . 7 p.m. ��� May Queen's and children's  dance at Sechelt Elementary gym.  MONDAY, MAY 23  11 a.m. ��� Fly-past by Tyee "Airways  and Elpinestone Aero Club.  H a.m. ��� Parade, beginning at Indian  Band grounds, west to Bay, South to  Cowrie, west to Ocean arid north to  Hackett Park.  12 noon ��� Crowning of May Queen.  1 p.m. ��� Prize presentations for  parade, best decorated window and best  dressed staff of merchants.  1:15 p.m. ��� Horseshoes at the horseshoe pitch.  1:30 p.m. ��� Loggers sports in Hackett  Park. , <  4:30. p.m. ��� Prize presentations for  loggers sports and horseshoes in loggers  sports area. x  Continuing both days will be enough  food and drink booths to insure that  nobody need suffer: the lions Bavarian  Gardens, the Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary's Tea Garden, Lady Lions Pop  and Ice Cream Stand, Chatelech School  Cake Walk and more.  There's a dunk tank, a flea market, a  wheel of fortune, films, live entertainment  and"... but you'll just have to come see for  yourself.   ���  /runeb  k,       M Phot*  nt     #   885-!  Phone  -3231  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINECOAST.  Volume 14 ��� No. 25  18 Pages ��� 15c Copy  Wednesday, May 18,197?  evasive in  A special committee meeting held test  Tuesday failed to reach a solution in the  dispute between Sechelt Building Supplies  owner Hayden Killam and the Village of  Sechelt.  There was general agreement among  those at the meeting ��� Village Planner  Doug Roy, Village Clerk Tom Wood,  Regional District Planner Paul Moritz and  Killam ��� that Killam's store and lumberyard; are not in conformity .with the  village's zoning by-law.  But Killam and the other men parted  ways in a discussion of how .the situation  should be corrected.  Killam wants the Sechelt Council to  amend the by-lav to l?^timize his  business, now defined in the by-law as an  industrial use. -   " r*\\  Killam's property, bordered by Wharf,  Inlet and Dolphin streets, is zoned'commercial. He was authorized to operate the  business at the site in 1972 in what,Roy  termed "an inadvertent infraction of the  law." ���*������  . *  The other committee members expressed concern that amending the zoning  by-law would lead to the establishment of  other businesses such as Killam's in other  commercial areas.  Moritz   suggested   that  a   land-use   jj  contract   would    be    an   appropriate  mechanism    for    legalizing    Killam's  situation without weakening the by-law,  but Killam opposed that suggestion.  He noted later that pending amendments to the Municipal Act call for  phasing out such contracts next year and  expressed .skepticism that Victoria would  approve a contract now.  Killam said he would petition council  this week for an amendment to the by-law.  Killam   currently   has   under   con-  ���  Gibsons, District  set sprinkling hours  The Village of Gibsons and the  Regional District this week instituted  restrictions on sprinkling, effective immediately.  Both governments allow sprinkling  from only one outlet per parcel, and  Gibsons prohibits the use of soaker hoses.  Both stress the necessity of turning off  all sprinklers lf a fire alarm la sounded.  Permitted sprinkling hours In the  Regional District area arc from 7 a.m. to  10 a.m, and 7 p.m. to ft p.m. Mondays and  Wednesdays nnd 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. Fridays  for the following properties:  All waterfront properties; Cowrie  Street, Sechelt; nil houses north of the  Hydro rlRht-of-way with the exception of  Outlook Drive; west side of Norwest Bay  Rood, West Sechelt; Wakefield Road, West  Sechelt; south side of Caster, Rosamund,  Fall-view and Grnndvlew ronds, Gibson's;  west side of all streets in longdate, and  Whitaker Hond, Davis Bny.  All other properties ln the Regional  District area mny sprinkle between the  hours of 7 n.m. to 10 a.m. nnd 7 p.m. to 0  p.m. Tuesdays nnd Thursdays nnd 7 a.m.  to 10 a.m. .Saturdays.  The restrictions within Gibsons nre as  follows:  Odd numbered properties lit the village  und North, Shaw nnd Dnvis roads may  sprinkle from 7 p.m. to 0 p.m. on odd  calendar dates.  Kven numbered properties in tho  village and HUlcreat, Crucil, Henry and  Heed roni In together wlUi Highway 101  may sprinkle from 7 p.m. to 0 p.m. on even  calendar dates.  struction an apartment unit at the corner  of Dolphin and Inlet. He has applied lor a  permit to construct a retail carpet sales  area as an expansion of his buUding  supplies store.  Both actions will require relocation of  his lumber storage area, technically an  expansion of his industrial use within the  commercial zone and illegal under the  Municipal Act.  Moritz questioned Killam about the  possibility of moving his apartments,  which are still in the very early stages of  construction, to another section of the  property. This would eliminate the need to  move the lumber storage area.  Killam replied, however, that hy had  $80,000 invested in the present site ^ tiyit  ' he intended to proceed with the, .construction.  Killam also said he felt that when  council issued him the original permit, it  was committing itself to approval of his  future additions.  THIS IS A SAMPLE of what you're  likely to see at the 1977 Timber Days.  Two loggers stretch their muscles in  furious competition against another  par at the other end of the log. This  photo was taken at the 1976 Timber  Days celebration in Sechelt's Hackett  Park. ��� Timesphoto  Big step forward for Pender pool  Pender Harbour took a big step forward last week in that community's efforts to secure a swimming pool.  Sechelt School District Secretary-  Treasurer Roy Mills' told school board  members Thursday that the provincial  Ministry of Education has approved a  proposal for building a water tank beneath  the gym of the new Pender Harbour  Secondary-School.  Mills told the board at a Bowen Island  inking that W.L. Hawk-er^-acting  superintendent of facilities development  for the ministry, had approved an expenditure of not more that $75,000 for  construction of the tank and gym floor  structural work.  This would allow for construction of a  20 meter pool, Mills said.  Shirley Vader,chairman of a Pender  Harbbur   committee   which  has   been  seeking funds for the pool, said she was  ^ "delighted" with,the^decision.  I     Although a significant advance, the  j ministry's decision still leaves a lot for the  | Pender   Harbour   group.   Vader   said  current estimates are tliat they, will need  j about $200,000 more to pay for a finished  |pool.  :��',..+. She said her group is exploring other  provincial and federal grant possibilities  to secure that money. : ,v  The largest portion of that $200,000 is  for pumps,,filtration equipment and other  technical equipment, she said.  The group hopes to receive funds from  the     proposed     regional     recreation  referendum to offset the pool's estimated '  annual operating deficit of $25,000, Vader  said.      . /'.'' ''"���'..  She expressed doubt that the pool could  be completed by the time of the school's  opening, bM said they hope to have it  complete^ within 1% to 2 years.  She said exact dimensions of the pool  have not been determined but that it would  have to be under 1,800 square feet as  n^unero-S safety and health requirements,,.,  come into effect at that point, increasing  the cost of a pool considerably.  Present plans call for a maximum  eight-foot depth sloping up to three feet,  she said. The ceiling will be 12 feet above  the pool surface.  The pool, holding somewhat over 50,000  gallons,  will also function as a  fire  protection reservoir for the school.  School trustees were also told last week  that the ministry would not support a  move to expropriate lad adjacent to the  proposed new Bowen Island Elementary  School site.  The district has adequate land for  construction of the school, but the site  would be restrictive of any future expansion. District officials have discussed  purchase of adjacent property with the  owner,vTi?nion Ste^Wp..President Sta;.  |ames, but James has been unwilling to  sell..; ���#  ��� Mills told the board it would be .possible  tp enlarge the school within the boundary  of the presently proposed site, but said the  ministry advised finding a larger alternative location if this could be done for a  reasonable price.  Strange goings-on lately  around Gibsons wharf  SAVE THE WHALES was the theme  of a recent Beachcombers episode  that Included one of the more unusual  f  stunts to be performed in the series.  Set decorator and former Green-  peacer Barry I-avender supports  prop outside Molly's Reach.  ~- Timesphoto  By KERRA LOCKHART  Those of you who tend to spend some  time in the vicinity of Gibsons wharf may  have noticed some rather peculiar happenings lately.  First there was the small, shingled  houseboat that was built and moored at the  side of the wharf. Two weeks ago this  same houseboat sank gently into the  waves somewhere behind Keats Island,  Fight security  by RCMP in  Black hearing  The preliminary hearing into a  shooting death of Billy Black opened  Monday amidst a news blackout and Intense security precautions by the local  RCMP.  Charged with the Remembrance Day  slaying of Black is escaped Oregon convict  Robert James Shannon, who was apprehended In Mexico City last December  after an International police hunt.  Shannon haa been held in- Oakalla  ���penitentiary since his return to Canada.  Shannon reportedly was quietly  transferred to the Peninsula on the  weekend for the preliminary hearing  before provincial court Judge Ian Walker.  Citing security reasons, RCMP refused to  comment on Shannon's whereabouts.  RCMP said they intended to examine  all persons entertlng the courtroom with  an electronic metal detector and that the  shackled prisoner would be heavily  guarded at all times.  A ban has been Imposed on the  publication of evidence presented in the  hearing.  Black was shot while cutting wood on  Uie Roberta Crreek property of Dal  Grauer. He was hit once ln the cheat by a  bullet from a .308 calibre rifle and was  pronounced dead on arrival at St. Mary's.  The prosecution will attempt to  establish a motive for the slaying during  the hearing, which la scheduled to end  Friday.  Shannon Is not expected to testify.  while its middleaged inhabitants grimly  gritted their teeth arid set swim for the  nearest buoy.  Then the other day there was a sudden  roar as a sleek power boat sliced through  the harbour waters, zipped up a wooden  ramp and sailed over several other small  vessels only to land with a resounding  crash on two of them.  If you missed this local version of Evil  Knevil and his death-defying leaps, you  can see it this Fall when it forms the  climax to an unusual episode of the  'Beachcombers,' an episode that sees  $5,000 raised by the Molly's Reach  regulars for a Save the Whales campaign.  One of the crew responsible for the ,  show Is Barry lavender who spent most of  last summer on a Greenpeace boat  chasing Russian whalers through the  Pacific. He decided to give ns much  realism as possible to the filming and has  decorated the sets with drawings from  Vancouver .school children und banners  from Greenpeace gatherings.  He also tried to find a huge 30-foot cutout whale that greeted him wlien he once  gave un audio-visual presentation In  Powell River. But It has, he laments,  disappeared with time.  Lavender maintains there was little  danger in the actual jump, despite ita  spectacular appearance. Performing the  stunt ln Relic's aluminum hulled craft was  John Smith, a local resident and technical  advisor to the 'Beachcombers.'  Just to be on Uie safe side, n few of tho  structural supports were weakened on the  boats upon which he descends, but  otherwise, Lavender nays, Uio filming wns  relatively routine.  Recent esplsodea of Uie 'Bench-  combers' have called for some original  props which Lavender, ns the set  decorator, either finds In the area or has  art director Gordon White design.  The sinking houseboat was a brainchild  of White's nnd by nddlng a pumping  system he was able to raise It from Its  Howe Sound grave so It could be towed  back to Gibsons. Once back It was quickly  dismantled, to the dismay of local  youngsters.  White's next project will add another  touch of tho unusual to the villnge whnrf.  Keep an eye out for n submnrlne  nestled nmong the fishing boats.  f m Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 18,1977  The Peninsula7^��e4. _C��9^ftI____   - ' *��*���rr*>1-W*]Wm���  EDITORIALS  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other right   that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  aaaaaaajass_��ass��s_issjsaBassaBasss����___iaaB��_  Cutting the losses  The Village,of Sechelt seems to  have got itself into rather a sticky,  situation  with  regard to  Hayden  Killam.  In 1972 the village, in apparent  contravention of its own zoning bylaw, allowed Killam to put in a  building supplies store. Last year the  error was compounded when Killam  was given permission to build  apartments on his property.  Sechelt is attempting to patch up  the matter now by calling Killam's  business a "non-conforming use" and  restricting its expansion as required  under the Municipal Act.  Unfortunately, it's not that easy.  Everyone agrees that the building  supplies store and lumberyard do not  conform to the provisions of the  village's zoning by-law. But a nonconforming use, as defined under the  Municipal Act, is one which existed  prior to the adoption of a conflicting  zoning by-law.  Killam's business was allowed to  locate after adoption of the by-law.  Technically, it is not non-conforming;  it is illegal. And the fault for that  situation must rest with Village Clerk  Tom Wood and the Municipal Council  of 1972.  There is doubtless a lesson there  for public officials who don't read  their own laws. . ^"  But what's to be done now? Killam  says he has a substantial amount of  money invested in the property and  that it's unreasonable to expect him  to take a financial fall for the village's  errors.  Wood, for one, says it's  unreasonable to make a bad situation  worse by allowing Killam to proceed  with his peculiar pne-of-everything  enterprise in conflict with both law  and reason.  There are strong arguments on  Skara Brae  both sides of the issue, and a compromise seems to be in order.  We would suggest that the existing  situation be legitimized by use of a  land-use contract between Killam and  the village, with the village picking up  all expenses incurred in the process.  In drawing up the terms of that  contract, serious attention needs to be  paid to the future development of the  area. The strip between Wharf and  Inlet is destined to be the major access to Sechelt from the re-routed  Highway 101.  That means lots of traffic and lots  of people. It doesn't seem to be a good  spot for residential development of  any sort.  It does seem to be a good spot, for  businesses which cater to passing  motorists.  The area will need widened  streets, ample parking and a  minimum of unneccessary  congestion.  Unfortunately, Killam's use of his  land flies against a lot of that. But  there he is.  Sechelt must honor its com-  mittments to Killam, however uV  advised. But the village should also  restrict future development which  seems ill-suited to the community's  best interest.  Killam won't like that. He seems to  think that having allowed him the  first steps, the village is bound to go  the whole distance With him.  But if he should not be unfairly  penalized for the village's errors,  neither should the village be reluctant  to cut its losses.  Everybody needs to bend a little  here. And somebody needs to take a  close look at the system of issuing  zoning certificates to insure that this  kind of situation doesn't arise again.  Sometime this summer the people of  Roberts Creek will be presented with the  draft of their official community plan.  Designed to be a blueprint for future  growth in the area the plan is now being  worked on by a small group of Roberts  Creek residents. Regular planning  meetings are held in the home of Harry  Almond, the local regional director, who  also had final say over who could and who  could not be a part of the proceedings.  Rumbles of discontent first arose when  it was discovered the majority of committee members were picked from the  Roberts Creek Community Association.  Since the bitter split several years ago  when the executive managed to bar new  residents from holding office the  association has primarily represented the  older, more conservative elements in  Roberts Creek.  After some complaints that the makeup of his committee was not representative of the area Almond was persuaded  to appoint a younger woman to the group  but he effectively balanced Uils a few  weeks later by also adding the president of  the community association.  In passing it's interesting to note that  among the other members are Wilf Dory,  the director's former business partner,  and Jack Glbb, a major property owner in  Roberts Creek.  Although the plan is still in its initial  stages there Is growing speculation and  unease over Ju.st what the committee will  decide should be the future of the community.  Of particular concern to those who  moved to the area to escape the apartment  blocks and shopping malls of Vancouver Is  Uie proposal, endorsed by Almond, to build  an industrlnl park on .Lockyer Road.  Those committee members who support the Idea argue that It's essential for  Roberts Creek to Increase Its tax base.  Ivocating an Industrial park above the  highway, they believe, would allow the  lower area to remain residential.  Much of the land along I/ickyer Road Is  nbout to be taken out of Uie Agricultural  Land Reserve, and the regional district  will hnve to decide soon on Uie new zoning.  The recommcndtlon contained in the  community plnn will probably be Uie  deciding factor. With the shortage of Industrial land on U-c peninsula a move to  Ii*&mm^^**^**m^jm^a**m*t0.^*mj*imjii&*0m0*0t0m0m0mmi*0**m0^m*m0^m0i^^m&  The Peninsula^m*^  Published Wednesday! at Secnelf  on H.C.'i Sunshine Coa��t  -�� by  The I'enlniula limes  for Wlstprei Publications Md.  at Sedielt. B.C.  Bo* .HO ��� Sechell. B.C.  VON .UO  Plume HdS-32.il  Subscription Kates: (In advance)  Local, $7 per year. Beyond .15 mllM. S8  U.S.A.. $10. Oversea* $11.  "Isurehatedtodoit,butthepoor little thing was dying of thirst."  Thanks for  auction help  Editor, The Times:  The Parent Auxiliary groups for the  Sechelt Scouts, Guides, Cubs, Brownies  and Beavers would like to express their  appreciation and thanks to all those who  donated items to their repent auction sale  and to the public for supporting it.  A special thank you is extended to the  following citizens and merchants who  donated to our auction in various ways:  Joe Benner, Bullwinkle Glass, Ray Coates  Plumbing,- C and S Hardware, Charles  English Ltd., George Flay, Golden City  Restaurant, Mr. Neil Hansen, Maurice  Hemstreet, Frank Jorgenson Contracting,  McLeods Hardware, O.K. Tires, Parthenon Restaurant, Pentangle Plants, The  Peninsula Times, Quest Electric, Ron's  Contracting, Seacoast Design and Construction, Sechelt Building Supplies,  Sechelt Red and White, L. and H. Swanson,  Sundance Gallery, Trail Bay Sports, Twin  Creek Lumber, Tyee Airways and  Westpon Marine Ltd.,  Only with the support of our citizens  can the Scouting and Guiding activities  continue in Sechelt.  Thank you all,  Roberta Foxall  Secretary.  One man's opinion?  By Kerra Lockhart  designate the area industrail instead of  rural would send property prices  skyrocketing.  One wonders if the interests of Roberts  Creek residents can be impartially served  when both Gibb and Dory own lots along  Lockyer Road although Gibb has agreed to  abstain from discussing sections of the  plan where his finances are direcUy involved:  Another proposal currently under  discussion by the committee is a condominium, swimming pool development  behind Lockyer towards the golf course.  Some of this property is owned by another  regional director through his holding  company.  The committee has agreed that Roberts  Creek should maintain its 'rural' atmosphere. Problems have arisen,  howeyer in the definition of the word.  There has been some dissension over how  large the individual property lots should  be. Some land owners on the committee  would like to see the minimum lot size  reduced to permit a greater density of  houses. Others, appalled at the suggestion,  say this move would effectively destroy  the character of the community.  Presumably, no final decision was to be  made until after the public hearings into  the community plan later this year, But  last week the matter came up at a regional  board meeting when an application to  subdivide a piece of land on the corner of  I-ockyer and the highway was discussed.  The board's Technical Planning  Committee had previously recommended  that no action be taken until Uie community plan was received so ns not to  prejudice the committee's work.  Almond then assured the other  directors tliat he had discussed Uie matter  with his planning group nnd they had  agreed the subdividing should go ahead.  Several members of the committee  were astonished when word of Almond's  statement got back to them. There had  indeed, they said, been a very general  discussion on the whole problem of subdividing but that not final decision had yet  been made.  According to them Almond was never  given authorization to mnke such a  statement to the board.  Everyone agrees Uiat a community  plan for Roberts Creek Is long overdue.  But whether the area should actively  encourage commercial development or  whcUicr It should rctiiln It's rural  definition is something that could sharply  divide residents when the plnn Is mudc  public.  The committee members liave u  responsibility to ensure that their own  financial Interests Mid private obhtfattorra  do not interfere with thtir duU���� on the  planning committee.  Perhaps It would clear the air if all the  members made a public disclosure of both  their property holdings and business Interests ln Uie Creek.  RECYCLING WASTE  All life depends on recycling. The air  we breathe is. reprocessed by plants into  oxygen, the water that runs to sea  evaporates to become rain, the crops  harvested eventually become fertilizer.  No-one can seriously oppose the idea. But  that doesn't mean one must support the  present garbage > recycling operation on  the peninsula.     '"  The ideas behind the scheme are nice.  Materials would be reused that would  otherwise be wasted, so new materials  could be saved. Not having to produce  these materials would reduce the load on  the environment. The need for expensive  garbage dumps would fall. However, these  ideas are not being translated into reality,  and the present recycling operation is  actually adding noticeably to the waste.  The best estimates I could get are still  rough. However, they still prove my point.  It appears that about 550 tons of garbage  per month is taken to the region's dumps. .  Last year, $108,000 was budgeted to run the  dumps, or $9,000 per month. This means  that the dumping cost of a ton of garbage is  about $16.  Peninsula Recycling claims to be  handling 11 tons a month. After accounting  for revenue for resold material, it still has;  to apply for $1,400 per month to run the  operation ($700 from the SCRD, $700 from  the province). This gives us a cost of  recycling of $127 per ton. That's about  eight times the dumping cost!  (I have not mentioned garbage  collection costs, because collection is  required for both disposal methods.  Collection by garbage truck is probably  considerably cheaper than having each  family drive to the nearest recycling dropoff point, but I've assumed these costs to  be equal to avoid confusion.)  The difference in the disposal costs tells  all. The cost of anything represents the  resources, both labour and materials, that  have gone into its production. The only  way truly to reduce the environmental  Impact of production Is to reduce the  amount of resources used, and thus the  cost. It's true that not all the environmental cost of obtaining new  materials is in the prices of goods in the  store. Much of it shows only In mine  tailings heaps and eroded hillsides. But it's  unlikely that good logging practices increase newsprint costs by 400 per cent.  That would seem to be the price difference  between new pulp and recycled pulp, if all  Peninsula Reycling's costs had to be  removed from material resale.  Eventually, for many materials, new  sources will become more expensive than  recycling. Mines will work but; the  demand for paper will exceed the growth'  of our forests. It's at that point that  recycling should begin ��� It's Just a waste  of energy before.  Some people are claiming that It is  By Adrian Stott  worth paying-the high costs of recycling  from taxes in order to establish a better  environmental ethic. This is a strange  argument, as everyone would be taxed  whether they were: being wasteful or  frugal. That doesn't seem like the way to  encourage people to consume more wisely.  Spending more on recycling than one is  saving from its isn't likely to convince  anybody of its worth.  Perhaps, though, the break-even point  has already passed for some materials on  the coast. Junk cars seems to be one item  on which a profit can be made, for  example. If organised differently, perhaps  even reprocessing cans and paper could  recoverjts costs. Contrary to the rumours,  many recycling operations do pay for  themselves. However, the losses of the  present one here show that its methods are  not the ones to use.  This is not meant to be a condemnation  of-Tom Haigh. He works hard and is undoubtedly dedicated to his task. However,  his philosophy seems to be that recycling  is worthwhile at any cost, and he doesn't  recognize that it's a business like any  other enterprise. Sadly, though, rather  than showing the community that full-  scale recycling could be worth taking on,  the results of his approach suggest the  whole idea is uneconomic. Oh the present  record, no blame should be attached to the  regional board for questioning further  funding for Peninsula Recycling.  If recycling on the ccast is to continue,  then it is essential that it be managed in a  businesslike manner. Why not use the  financial expertise of the regional  district's accounting staff, and the  operations knowledge of its works  department? In that way we would get a  fair test of the idea and assurance that our  taxes are being spent wisely. I'm afraid  that without the promise of changes such  as this, I'll be voting "no" on the recycling  referendum.  It's not the bias,  it's the balance  By MARYANNE WEST  We Canadians haye been described by  an Irish journalist, Patrick O'Donovan, as  Uving in a society which, if not an earthly  paradise, has qualities which set it apart.  A quality of life which is still gentle. He  saw us as a people who are singularly  tolerant and whdhave a history which is a  great deal more innocent than most great  nations.  Of course, his response to Canadians is  coloured by his own background, but if he  has seen a part of the Canadian reality,  those of us who stridently demand that all  Quebec separatists in the employ of the  CBC be sought out and fired should-be few  and hopefully far between. Because you  can't do mat in a democracy (in theory  anyway). It's against the rules of the  game.  Bias or prejudice of any kind is one of  those sins other people have, very difficult  to recognise in oneself. Yet we all have  personal opinions and they do affect the  way we hear and see. As one of our kids  was wont to say,. "Of course I'm  prejudiced, but my prejudices are the  right .ones"!! *  Even in print it's possible to r^d into d ,  statement something which wasn't intended. A misplaced comma, can cause  unbelievable confusion, but you can go  back and read it over. Radio and television  give you a fast moving kaleidoscope of  impression. You can't say, "Excuse me,  could you repeat that?" or "Did I hear you  say...?" You're left with what you think  you heard, and how often do we even  consider whether we might have heard  correctly?  I remember going into Keith Barry's  office at CBC, Vancouver, one day to find  him chuckling over three letters all expressing concern about the same com-  Recycling Peninsula-style:  not efficient and not trying  Editor, The Times:  Recycling ��� Peninsula style.  It's not efficient, and it's not really  trying, and it's ln the wrong place! So says  one of the "bad" guys I  Perhaps it does need someone else to  run It���someone to not only pick up clean  paper, glass and tins, but to also salvage  lead, copper, brass and steel or iron  suitable for concrete reinforcement. It has  been done by others for years. Why not  now?  It's ln the wrong place. It should be in  an industrial area or a rural holding, not a  village lot.  Admittedly,    it'll    never    be    self-  'Contemptible aet' mars  Resource Society dance  Editor, The Times:  On May 7 I was tho Convenor of a  benefit dance at the Roberts Creek Hall for  Uie Community Resources Society. The  evening was a success and I would like to  Uinnk n few kind people who gave their  time and donations.  I-otila of the Red nnd White store in  .Sechelt and Frank of Uie Shop Eajy In  Sechelt both donated food for our dinner.  Wc thank you both very sincerely.  The children of Grade 2 Roberts Creek  Elementary School, under the very artistic direction of Mrs. Delos-Santoa, made  all the decorations for the hall. Thank you,  children. They were really lovely.  One other special Uiank-you goes to  John Putula of the Homestead, John took  time out from a busy Saturday and cooked  our turkeys for the dinner. R is extremely  heartwarming to know there are mm folk  who are always ready to give of their Ume  to a worthy cause.  One thing bothered me considerably.  There were a few people who did not feel lt  wns wortii pnylng $4 to go to a dance, listen  to a talented group of musicians and enjoy  a good meal. These few people actually  printed Uielr own tickets. They came to the  dance with their phony tickets and ate food  that the other people had paid for. I hope  Uiat those Uiat were responsible for such a  contemptible act are not permanent  residents of this community. Indeed, I  hope that one day very soon Uiey will  thumb their way out of our neighbourhood  altogether.  I had made a promise to tho fire  marshall that I would limit tlte number of  people In the hall that evening to 200.  Because of a certain group I was not able  to keep my promise. If this type ol thing Is  allowed to go by unmcntloned, then the  hall at Roberta Creek will not be allowed to  be rented by charitable organizations and  that would be a shame. If is a good hall In a  good location.  However, to all those within the society  and thoso who Just Uke to be helpful, my  most grateful and sincere thanks.  Mrs. Maureen Klrby  Sechelt.  supporting and will need a subsidy. But to  pay out public money, which we do not  have (there's only an indication of a  possible saving, upcoming) for perpetuation of a principle only ��� well, I Just  can not agree.  I do believe In recycling. We all do It.  We compost, we bundle paper, we flatten  cans. We deplore the waste of plastic,  which can't be recycled yet. But battery-  lead can, and copper and brass can, and  some easy-to-get-at steel, bed frames,  wire, etc can and are very marketable.  Why aren't they picked up at the dumps?  You wouldn't hire someone to do a half-  Job. And subsidizing is similar. Perhaps  we do need someone else to recycle, to be  interested in more materials, more  markets, more returns.  To compare tonnage, garbage with  recyclebles, is futility. Cost pier ton of  either isn't comparable. Nor do we heed a  cost analysis by a certified accountant.  Just a simple statement, perhaps every  two months, of receipts and disburses.  Isn't recycling a business? Isn't public  money accountable? There's been two  years of federal funding, including a few  months of local funding, and no clear  Statements. It Just Isn't good enough.  The operation must be moved to  another area. I'd suggest rural, with room  to store and stockpile. I hope some of the  most staunch supporters can oblige, at a  minimal rent. I hope there'U be more  applicants, to run a more acceptable  recycling operation. 1 know I'll ll-Jten. I'm  sure the other "bad" guys will, too.  We don't really want to dump  recycUng. We just don't want to per  petuate a fraction-faction at public expense. We want real effort, real open  statements, and real work. Hard work,  tough woric, dirty work ��� It's all  necessary, even in this subsidy age. The  supporters work hard, we agree. They  wash the cans and bottles, and transport  them.. We applaud. But ��� recycling,  Peninsula style? Convince met  Jack Paterson. Area "A"  >  mentary. One writer took CBC to task for  aUowing such anti-Liberal propaganda,  another for being anti-Social Credit and  the third for being anti-NDP. Yet they'd aU  listened to the same commentary.  I suspect much of the alleged separatist  bias which was sp loudly condemned was  also in the ear of the listener. It's interesting to note how few people have been  willing to write the CRTC and document  their accusations of bias. As far as I have  heard, not even any of the poUticians who  were so hysterical in their outbursts, who  even said they had lists of names, have  come forward.  Surely the measure of a civilized  society is the freedom with which we aUow  others to differ, Uie way minorities are  cherished by majorities?  Seems to me we got off the track when  we started talking about bias. Bias is  unavoidable. Nor should we be frightened  by it. If we are to communicate with each  other and come to understand other people  we must be prepared to listen to "biased"  yjewpointg.  ,-, % ;Y[h$t weReally need to know and what'  ,.j$ impotent.;*ui$y,,is,(if .tterjj, js. a,.free  .exchange of..Ideas,,if the reporting is  balanced, giving. aU sides equal opportunity. It doesn't matter if some  number of separatists say their piece on  radio or TV as long as the federalists get  equal time. Presumably this is what the  CRTC inquiry wiU endeavour to assess.  There are some other forms of balance  which CBC radio seems to me to have lost  sight of recently. Take, As it Happens for  an example. It used to be a program of  worthwhile commentary on the current  scene nicely blended and spiced with wit  and intriguing trivia. It's now become a  circus, complete with barker and so many  side shows, any serious comment seems  out of place. Even at its best it was  headline journalism, needing to be  balanced with in-depth analysis and opportunities for wider discussion of important issues. Something the wall-to-wall  magazine shows do not provide.  Magazine formats come in two patterns  ��� chit-chat punctuated by music and the  reverse, music interrupted with chit-chat.  A razzle-dazzle waUpaper design of endlessly repeated motifs.  Used sparingly to highlight a dull  corner or provide a contrast, they serve a  purpose. But In every room in the house  from dawn till dark, they created only a  form of hypnosis from the ever changing  kaleidoscope of sound patterns, uniformly  gay and bright. Far from being scintillating, overdone it leads to boredom, the  bordom of sameness.  But life isn't like tliat. There are  towering white and grey cumuli reaching  into the brilliance of space, the steady bent  of rain, the genUeness of falling snow. The  benlson of hot water, Uie coolUi of clean  sheets, wind In one's hair, fragile spider  webs and mountains to climb. But you  can't crowd evcryUilng together. We  shortchange ourselves if we don't make  time to stand and stare.  We very often make the same mistake  when taking children on a school trip,  visiting the Aquarium, Uie museum and a  factory on the same day. Bringing home  children who are overwhelmed wlUi too  much Input, having looked at too many  things superficially and learnt very little  about anyUilng. Tills Is possibly  unavoidable given the cost of travel to  Vancouver and the time It takes; It Just  isn't practical to go Just to study the Art  Gallery's Emily Carr collection. But CBC  doesn't have that problem.  With 19 hours of broadcast time, seven  days per week, it should tie possible to  provldo a balanced schedule to Include  Ume for intelligent, relaxed conversation,  an hour of uninterrupted music, for  drama, for well researched analysis and  commentary, for readings of poetry nnd  literature as well as the dny-to-dny chft-  ehat and gossip. Halfmoon Bay Happenings  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, May 18,1977  On Saturday, May 21, at 7:30 p.m.  Vince Shannon wUl present another of his  Little Reno Nights. Everybody is welcome  and admission charge is 50 cents which  includes refreshments. A carefree evening  is planned when you can try your hand at  bingo, poker, shuffleboard and dice-  throwing without losing your shirt You'll  stand a good chance of taking home some  winnings because aU money wagered will  be distributed as prizes. A reminder to  members of the Welcome Beach Community Association that Olive Comyn will  be on hand to accept membership dues.  Timber Days will be celebrated at  Hackett Park, Sechelt, on Sunday and  Monday, May 22 and 23. Halfmoon Bay  Hospital AuxiUary will operate a tea  garden and wUl be serving tea, coffee, pies  and cookies, so be sure to look in and give  them some support. Ladies of the area who  are making cookies for the tea garden are  asked to have them at Rutherfords' by  May 19 if possible, but in any event not  later than Saturday, May 21, to allow  members to package them for Sunday  morning.  Those making pies should check with  Mrs. Rutherford as to when delivery is  required.' She would also appreciate  having the names of those willing to loan  folding chairs so that she can arrange to  have them picked up on Saturday.  The date planned for the Country Fair  at Cooper's Green this year is July 16 and  not July 23 as stated in last week's column.  The fair will be convened jointly by the  Welcome Beach Community Association  and the Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission. At its regular meeting on May 9,  the Recreation Commission discussed  some of the attractions planned and appointed convenors.  Chairman Peggy Connor reported that  the first Mothers' Day pancake breakfast  organized in Halfmoon Bay had proved  extremely successful and most encouraging. More than 140 breakfasts had  been served. Appreciation, was expressed  to the convenor, Jerrie Lou Wickwire, and  to all who helped in its success, particularly the 12 fathers who operated as  chefs and the teenagers who did such a  magnificent job of serving and keeping the  kitchen operating smoothly.  Mrs. Connor reported that the swimming raft had been Inspected and that  cedar logs were needed for new floats. The  commissidn agreed to support the concept  of recycling and to urge the Regional  Board to continue financial support of the  project. To ease the work of the Secretary-  Treasurer, Donny Perry was appointed  treasurer.  Since it is Spring, a time when a young  man's fancy proverbially turns to thoughts  of love, it is not surprising to find two  weddings in our news this week, one ahead  and one past. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mercer of  Eureka have announced _��t the marriage  of their daughter; Ckirrihne1 Mary; to, Jim '  Mahar, sone of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mahar  of Halfmoon Bay, wiU take place on June 4  at St. Hilda's Church, Sechelt at 12:30 p.m.  A reception wiU follow at the Welcome  Beach HaU.  On May 7, Mr. and Mrs. Roy HU1, accompanied by son Greg, were In Vancouver to attend the wedding of their son  Gerald to Carol Magee, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Morris Magee of Vancouver, at  S. Burnaby United Church. It was a real  spring wedding, with white and yeUow as  the predominant colours. The birde, in a  white gown, carrying a bouquet of white  and yellow roses, was given in marriage  by both her parents. She wore a gold locket  which had been worn by her grandmother,  her mother and her sisters when they were  married. Her attendants wore yellow print  gowns in an Empire style, with white  gloves, large yellow picture hats and  carried white daisies. The attendants  Included her twin sister, Karen Rihela,  matron of honour, and her niece, Michelle  Struick, flower girl.  The groom's attendants wore chocolate  brown tuxedos and yeUow shirts. The  groom's brother-in-law, Robert Humphries, was best man and his brother,  Greg Hill, was one of the ushers. The two  tiny ring-bearers were Brian Humphries,  nephew of the groom and Rodney Rihela,  nephew of the bride. The mother of the  bride wore an ensemble of a soft mint  colour and Uie mother of the groom was  dressed in a peach-coloured gown.  The marriage ceremony was followed  ���Iiy Mary Tinkk����  by a delightfullyinformal reception at  Rose Garth, New .Westminster, where a  hot and cold buffet was served. The toast'  to the bride was given by her uncle, Ralph  Keast. The couple wUl make their home in  Port Coquitlam.  Making her first visit to Canada is Mrs.  May GilUes who is at the home of her  sister, Ruth Forrester at Redrooffs. She  has Uved in Bulawayo, Rhodesia, for the  past 30 years and it was 21 years since the  two sisters had met. They spent a week  together in California at Laguna Beach,  making visits to Disneyland and taking a  peep at Mexico from Tijuana.  Though the weather in Calif ornia was  just about as wet and cool as it was here,  Mrs. GilUes found it most pleasant and  refreshing after the oppressive heat of  Bulawayo. The sisters will be flying to  England next week so that Mrs. Gillies can  visit a daughter (there. The chief hobby of  both Mrs. GilUes and her husband is  sports, she being a golf enthusiast and he  coaching a soccer team.  Guy and OUve Clear must surely be  experts on travelling through the U.S. for  they never seem to tire of exploration trips  to the American parks, canyons and  historical spots. They have returned from  another bus trip to California and Arizona,  covering 4,084 miles in 23 days. In Death  VaUey, they found Scotty's Castle as  impressive and beautiful as ever. From  the vaUey to Badwater, 280 feet below sea  level was the only part of their trip where  it was unbearably hot, One disappointment was that'owing to the dry  winter, the vast stretches of cactus plants ���^1,��1  were not in fuU bloom, which they usuaUy    ���������������  consider one of the highUghts of this tour.  They spent some time browsing in the  Boot HiU graveyard of Tucson and  Tombstone which can prove fascinating to .  any wUd west fan. Here are some of the  epitaphs which Mrs. Clear copied down;  "Here lies Billy Clanton, hanged by  mistake"; "John Heath, lynched by  Bisbee mob"; "Tom McLarey ��� the .  fourth shot got him!"  They found Montezuma Castle very  interesting and their tour took them  through some of the most spectacular  canyons ��� Oak Creek, Grand and Bryce.  In Utah they visited Big Rock Candy  Mountain and the Great Salt Lake. On  their way back to Portland, they took a  look at the Columbia River Gorge.  Ressie Laking who dies suddenly in St.  Mary's Hospital May 5 was a former  resident of Halfmoon Bay and worked in  the B. & J. Store in the early, 1960s. She  moved to Gibsons foUowing her marriage  to William Laking in 1963. Ressie was the  daughter of Gebre Olson and the late Mary  Olson, long time residents of the bay.  ������MnHunmn  S SOUND CONSTRUCTION "  B * Carpenter ��� Contractor  m      * interior finishing  S * house framing  m ���<��> concrete form work  I gov't inspected, Canada gr. A beef.  ���chuck steaks  full cut, bone-in      Ib.  79  Box 920  Gary Wallinder  886-2316  ��� gov't inspected, !��� A  [ground beef ��*.����gi^ ��> D"  79  ��� gov't inspected  I  I  I  I  UTIUTY Grade, 646 lbs. ..........     . .. lb.  gov't inspected, Wiltshire.  i wieners skinless  ��� ���'��� ������������������<  r   m   ���   rm   ���    ���������������%  Chevron  IWH��rb..r Chevron  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  Your Car Deserves Attention  See us about  CHARGEX  STEAM CLEANING  and  UNDERCOATING  Phone for appointment  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  GOVT CERTIFIED  MEC  S charcoal  GriHtime,  ��� �����>*>�����������* �� �� ��� ������������������������������������������������������ ���>��������������������>���  20 lb. bag  ���beans with pork sup��vaiu,u<��.��.��.  *79c  '2.44  3/88*  69*  MASTERCHARGE  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. AnnetteM. Reinhardt  886-2333  9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  " 'li:15a.m.^Gibsons  mi   jf'.^iVUI.'   if.itto \>.Wi.   :;s/i   tv   ;��� ";���;:������!,     v'-!  office.hpurs fox appointments:  Tues. ��� 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  J   Wed. ���1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  Fri. ���9:30tol2;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,  7:45.  All in St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay.  Phone 885-3157, 886-7882, 883-9249  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor.  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve, at St. Mary's, Gibsons  8:30 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdcs, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at The Holy Family Church in  Sechelt  12 noon at St. Mary's Church In Gibsons  BETHEL BAPTIST, CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Morning Worship Service 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study 7:00 p.m.  2nd & 4th Sunday every month  Pastor: F. Napora  885-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C. Drieberg  Sabbath School ��� Sat., 3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship ��� Sat., 4:00 p.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Bay  Everyone Welcome  For information phone: 885-97.50 ���  883-2736  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Rond at Laurel  Davis Bay  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Service  11:15a.m.  Wed. Prayer and Bibje Study  Phone 885-2166  "non-denominational"  SpOtdtO CHIPS SuperValu, twin pack, 225g box.           ��� alllUlinUm foil Reynolds, 18" width          vO  .:........ :., 55'  i pineapple jlliCe Nabob, 48 oz. tins  ���mustard French's,9  ,>M   l'i! I:'   .,.f     ... <-...!.���; (,   'i,s  jpaper  oz. jar.  ��V�� 4 ���'V ��� vv **'  ��� #���"������'* s> ������ * a  35c  tOWelS Scott, L pack 99  ��� Chicken in a tub Gallo, frozen, heat & eat 2 ���>. ctn.     Un I 9  2/89��  79'  s  lemOnade  Minute Maid, 12.5 oz. tins.  ��� ���        ���  I Cream  PICS Farm House, frozen, banana, chocolate, lemon  liCe Cream Foremost Family Style, 4 litre pail   i  [pancake syrup nabob or waffle, 32  oz.  $2.59  98c  I  I  Bathrooms Plus 1 pineapple  has a complete line of Bathroom Accessories  Table top Towel Holders Mirrors Soap Dishes  Paper Roll Holders Towel Bars Shower Burs  Toothbrush & GIush Holder** ��� antique brans & antique white  Soft, luxurious, top quality cotton in a wide variety  of colors, designs & sixes.  THdfayvi Statue* Cunfabul  We also scurry a complete line of Plumbing Supplies.  UPTOWN PLAZA (behind Andy's Drive-In       GIBSONS, 886-9414  ��� hamburger/hot dog  S1 blinS Martha Laine 12s  B  S  59  Oven Fresh  ���"7    . $1 AA  apple pies i  1.U9  Ovea Fresh ��� ���  raisin bread   i��., ba, 69  Venice Bakery ^^  french shorties pkg. of e ul  Hawaiian, large size  corn on the cob  California, no. 1 grade V cobs  99  V cobsOv  tomatoes  B.C. grown, hothouse  SUNNYCREST CENTRE, GIBSONS  Prices pffoctivo open 9:,.0-(�� cl.iily We reserve the  Miiy 19th, 20th in 21st 9,30 9 Thursday right to limit quantities ways  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 18,1977  SQUAMISH ARTIST Granville is in  Trail Bay Mall this week selling his  prints   of   old   Sechelt   Peninsula  scenes. He will be in Sunnycrest Mall,  from May 23-30.  Vancouver students present  Gibsons piano concert May 20  Six piano students of the Community  Music School of Greater Vancouver will  perform in Gibsons May 20 for the Sunshine Coast Arts CouncU.  The performance will be held at  Elphinstone School Gym at 7:30 p.m.  Tickets will be available at the door.  All of the students, studying with Lee  Kum-Sing, are winners of the recent  ��� Your car is  ? telling you  9 something.  i  i  I  i  i  CHECK  HOSES OFTEN!  * Put your message into 4,000  homes (15,000 readers) in  these economical spots. Your  ad is always there for quick  reference  .   .   .  anytime!  Kiwanis competition, held in Vancouver,  and will participate in the provincial finals  in Victoria the first of June.  The students are: Jackie Parker, Toni  Fan, Mark Schibild, all 17; Rena Ling, 14;  Lisa Nagatani, 11, and Winni Li, 13.  Rena, Lisa, Jackie and Mark placed in  the finals of the Canadian Music Competitions held last year in Montreal.  They will perform in Gibsons works of:  Jackie Parker, Chopin and Liszt; Toni  Fan, Debussy; Rena Ling, Mozart and  Schumann; Lisa Nagatani, Bach and  Beethoven; Mark Schibild, Mendelssohn  and Winni Li, Debussy.  In the money  Village Alderman Jim Metzler was last  week's $100 winner in the Gibsons Lions  400 Club draw.  Metzler's ticket was drawn by Ron  Oram of Roberts Creek.  Editor's. Note: Egmont resident Tom  Perry begins a new Times column this  week dealing with goings-on around the  upper Peninsula, Pender Harbour to  Earl's Cove. Tom drives a school bus and  is a teacher's aide at Madeira: Park  Elementary.  I was on my way home from Sechelt  and the words of editor Dennis caught up  with me: "Pick a name for your column."  I had just smiled at the new Malaspina  colts and waved at a doe north of the high  school. They were as fresh a* the first  sprays of broom that were beginning to  compete with arbutus near Seven Isles.  Now here were more reasons all around  me at Ruby Lake. And both swans were  swimming in the lagoon. To one familiar  with the nesting pattern of swans, and with  these birds in particular, this was either  more good news or an alternative that I  didn't care to consider at the time.  So I continued north worrying a bit, and  the perpetual question, nearly an accusation, reappeared. If the well-being of  birds is such a great matter to me, how  much more should be that of humans? It's  so easy and uncomplicated to give plants  and pets prime time and ignore the people.  I often stop to pet the dog and hurry by  heedless of his master's voice.  That was a good reflecting pond for  images of friends that filled my mind  while driving down Egmont Road.  Thoughts of someone I had just met, a  very old friend, and a sudden rush of  others capsized my head in a wave of  appreciation for who they are and what  they do.  To overkill a very stale cliche, I do  mean you. We're incredibly rich and owe  ourselves a celebration. Perhaps with a  little held from our friends we might rip  out the roots of a false modesty that  prevents us from affirming and enjoying  our own unique natures.  And while we're at it, why should we  ever tolerate depreciating insinuations  about "human nature"? To be human is a  very great matter ������" certainly a very  exciting ride that will never be duplicated  at the PNE ��� and entails no greater  potential for weakness on the one side than  for strength on the other. What side do we  prefer to dwell on?  My head surfaced, clinging to a quote  from Thoreau: "All health and success  does me good, however, far off and withdrawn it may appear; all disease and  failure helps make me sad and does me.  evil, however much sympathy it may have  with me or I with it." Perhaps the very  best, the most practical thing we can do is  rejoice, share our smiles and celebrate our  strength.  The rest of me went on "hold" while my  head continued to check out the idea with  By Tom Perry  equivalent observations from Christian  Science, Unity School and lesser-known  sources, including an old song I used to  sing, in blackface and all: "You got to  accentuate the positive, eliminate the  negative, latch on to the affirmative; don't  mess with mister in-between..." But why  go any further?This was similar to asking  a real black man, Louis Armstrong, about  the meaning of jazz, knowing in advance  his classic reply: "Man, if I got to explain  it to you, you ain't never going to know."  Winning ways ��� that's what I want to  see in this column. Why not use it to  proclaim the gospel, in the generic sense  of publicly announcing our good news? For  questionable motives, big-time news  media seldom miss the chance to tell us  how poorly we're doing. Why shouldn't we,  for the, best of reasons, share, celebrate  and support what is best about us, and use  that nourishment to help us through  whatever lean times we may encounter?  To drag in more of Thoreau's paragraph:  "If, then, we would indeed restore  mankind by truly Indian, botanic,  magnetic, or natural means, let its first be  simple and well as Nature ourselves,  dispel the clouds which hang over our  brows and take up a little life into our  pores."  So the call goes out to people of positive  health, including those who dwell to the  south in the shadow of the galley of pulp.  Tell me your good news. Send ideas,  outlines or completed articles to me at  Madeira Park and we will win together.  Meanwhile, I'm smiling about a constellation of highly positive people,  promises and programmes called the  Pender Harbour and District Community  Health Clinic, and will open next week's  column with this statement from its Nurse  Practitioner Darlane Snell: "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. In order to achieve this goal  we require the support of every person  desiring to live every day of his life in  health and happiness."  P.S., I just checked back with Dave at  Ruby Lake. The swans had experienced  three seasons of reproductive disaster that  began with the spraying of a Hydro right-  of-way above the lagoon three years ago.  But this season they finally hatehed out a  healthy brood. As you read this there are  still, hopefully, three signets young.  f  <?  9-  ^REBUILT*'  by the.  <��%  nviv-  \sen/my yovC  '       cut       j   peninsula mgtor^ sechett  (gulf station next to ihe hospital)  885-2111 ask for JAY  MAHARBHI MAHESH YOGI  Founder of Transcondontal Modition  SECHELT INTERNATIONAL  MEDITATION SOCIETY  invites you to an  Introductory  Lecture on  TRANSCENDENTAL  MEDITATION  Thursday, May 26th, 8:00 pm  Whittaker House, Sechelt  Topics Include:  * Effect of TM on positive hoalth  Beautify your  neighbourhood.  Get out on the Street.  Take a walk'.  pamicjpacnon  monm*  Walk a Mock.Today.  * Stable social behavior  * Expansion of consciousness  * Possibility for world harmony through reduction of stress  Speaker: Darryl Henn  885-3342  Sunshine Coast Business  ���;*��" ' -"FTK!i*!ef^  ���"i'iS-'.i.  * Here's an economical way to  reach 4,000 home* (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  wdits patiently tor ready refei-  ence ....  anytime!  I  I  I  I  I  AUTOMOTIVE   SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales ft Sorvlco  ��� Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  Valve and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phono 886-7919  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting ft Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements * Driveways * Soptlc Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Linos  Call for a free ostlmate anytime  883-3734     "Air Track Avallablo"      983-2383  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  in I..-.���.1   I.   ,.,   ���_*.._, .,    _,.   .,,..���, .... h_ | riMM �����--     ���II���I  COAST BACKHOE and TRUCKING LTD.  Controlled Blasting  Septic Tanks Inatallod  FULLY INSURED ���FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  CABINETMAKERS  PENINSULA BLASTING  All Work Folly Guaranteed  * Basements * Driveways * Stumps * Etc.  * Control Blasting * Free Estimates  Phone Anytime 885-5048  John McCreody Davis Day  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  Gonoral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranfeod  Phono 886-2622  Box 7 3, Socholt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Bulldlno Noods  Madolra Park Phone 883-2586  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  I IV7 I | tTO.  All IlltltlJINGMAirHIAlS  RIADYMIX  CONCHEU GHAVtl  WESlWOODHOMrS  'GKNtRAl PAINP  886-2642 086-7833  Highway 101      Olbsons    i, .i .I...  '���"*  i WINDSOR PLYWOODS  ! | the Plywood reople|  AIL PLYWOOD).  lijiotlc and Construction  I'nnslllng . Doors ��� Mouldings  Olues. tnsirtmion  Mwr. IQI ��� Olfcsees��� ���������-�����>.  .si. mil '���*���*��� is��swisw��Qi��.����ss.����._l��.iissiii��i.s,^^^  Use these spaces to  /    reach nearly ) 5,000 people  } every week I  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for 1B years  Custom designed kitchens & bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417       885-3310  CARPET CLEANING  ELECTROLUX [Canada Ltd.]  Sales & Service  Mado In Canada  responsive to consumer's noods  885-9802  CONTRACTORS  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe ��� Cat  Water. Sewer. Droinogo Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phono 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  ��� Residential Commercial Wiring  ��� Pole Line Installations  ��� Electric Heating  HOTELS  Ron Sim  885-2062  Rick Sim  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  READY MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel ��� Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE 0AY ROAD   .  885-9666,     Box 172,     Socholt, B.C.  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  fast dependable service  PHONE 886-2952  Box 276, Glbtont  CAROBEL CONSTRUCTION CORP.  Custom Home Builders B Designers  Call for free estimate  Phone 886-8022, 986-2047  Box 1137, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Jack, Dune and Bob  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  ��� Eloctrlcal Contractor ���  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE S COVE  Tel. 8862838 erB8St*73  Commercial Containers Avallnbla  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� Full Hotel Facilities ~  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign ot the Chevron  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-Arc ond Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricotlng-Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  PLUMBING & HEATING  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721 Res. 8B6-����56,  -9326  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  (Hugh Balrd)  Custom & Marine Casting  Brass���Aluminum���Lead  Manufacturer of Froes, Draw-knives, Adies  Manufacturer of Machine Parts  Welding  28 hour service  885-2623 or 885-2108  OPPOSITE SECHELT LEGION  RAY COATES PLUMBING  886-7695  TIDELINE  PLUMBINGS HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  ��� free estimates ���  Bernie . ��... Denis  Mulligan BB6-��414 Mulligan  ROOFING  FLOORING-CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennett, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 8852810  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  t INSTALLATION  Got, OH & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Woyne Brackett Box 72*  Ph. 685-2466 Sechelt, B.C.  MASONERY  W.W. QUALITY MASONRY LTD.  Best Workmanship In  Brick,Blocks,Fireplaces,Facings  Satisfaction ond all work guaranteed.  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Olbsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating and ventilation  * Tar and gravel roofing  Ron Olson Lionel Speck  886-7844 884-7962  M-_MMSM__SM_M__M.JS--��-  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Concrete   Forming   Systems   ���   Com  Rototillers   -   Generators   -   Pumps  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Cop��.t Hwy. t Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONI 883-288S  Easy   Strip  pressors  RETAIL STORES  Call Bill  1112] 985-7931  r.O. Box 214  Sechelt, B.C.  VON SAO  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  * Bonded Pest Control Services  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Ollley Ave.  Burnobv  CtS HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ~ HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 Dayi  * Heating ond ventilation  * Tar and gravel roofing  Ron OUon Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  SEWING MACHINES  ���    ��� i      ��� i ��� i ���  l    i-   ���    ���  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Bok 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Olflce 885-2625 Home 885-9581  Roy and Wogenear  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609   Sechell, B.C  888-2332  TIRES   COASTAL TIRK  Sunshine Coast Highway  Som 13, Olbsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands available  Monday to Saturday B 30 a.m. ta 5 30 p.m  Friday evening by oppointmenl only  ROOFING  ABLE ROOFING  Asphalt Shingles  New or Re-Roof Ing  Competitive Rates  Call Doug after S  885-5076  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL  for guaranteed A safe control of  Carpenter Ants, Termites & all other Pests  Please Phone 883-2631  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Shakes > Shingles ��� Tar A Oravel  Commercial - Industrial ��� Residential  * New Roof or Re-Roof  * 20 year Guarantee  Box 281 Olbsons 886-7320,685-3320  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Tree Service  Prompt, Guaranteed,  Insured Work  Prices You Can Trust  Phone J. RISBIY, 885-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J ft C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-POROSALIS �� SIRVICI  we service all brands  88I-2I8B  across from the Red t White  SECHIIT  k .m^^m. ^   ^ ^^^m  ^^^m  ^^^m ^^^isp  >s^^e   ^^^^  sv^pej   ^^^^ ,pp^^? ^^^ ,p^^Hv. MMff -mmmm *B^W. ^^^W  ^^^M ^^^^ ^^^n.. ^^^M  'S^^^e ^^^& ^^^m  ^^^p   ^^^m  mmmmw- ^^^m   ^^^mt  ^^^m  ^_^v ^^^m  ^^^m  ^^^m  ^^^v  ^^^m  ������^^  ^^^V mmmm  i^Wi   mmmw  mmm)   mmmm] Ml^V   WHM  H^V   VHM   MB  Mmmm  wmmmMM  ABB  BH   HBBR   HHM   PBBB  MQIH   MH  BHi   MBB   BHI   IIBV   BB1V   HBB   BBBB   HBR   BBPI    B88B  I  DIRECTORY ADVERTISING PAYS  I  i |M> <_>*$  Fun and  isf&m  Wednesday, May 18.1977  The PeninRula Times  ^ly:;.$ffii&^ W+  had been instant enought in thought ��� said  the right thing to a loved one.-r produced  the helpful answer'-or^a^oh:ta an iini^  peeled situation.  It is comforting to know, as Mary  Baker Eddy writes, that "Whatever is  governed by God, is never for an instant  deprived of the light and might of intelligence and Life." (Science and Health  With Key To The Scriptures, pg. 215).  ,  PggSA-5  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  Marine Dr. lower Gibsons _        886-7888  * Fresh Salmon  Tg��i.-Sqt.. ly;3P-6.30  * Freth Flth  * Shellfl.h  * FUh & Chips  IT WAS FUN and games at Sechelt  Elementary last week. A science fair,  pets day, a bicycle derby and.. .well,  you name it. There was even, supposed to be a hot air balloon launching, but the day was just too windy.  ���Timesphotos  , y- ,*. - ' &  .~*m���m    -  ,wtmmmmmf ���  jii<ti��*w,  (\t,    Vi<a** j  �� * ���.��,, j        t ri  ;*  1 ?4 >*>. \&  WPP i  . wis  i��*  --���a_3JS  r*>Y,  Silverline gives you a full  range of recreational boats to  choose from. From luxurious  cruisers and specialized fishing  boats, to hot performers and  economy-minded runabouts.  Be sure to sees the two new  17 foot Nantuckets for 1977.  One has a closed bow. And the  ���V, <<..��������� ���   -J: a.   '���i.'V'    _..;.,���>   ttA'   Kit,'   '.t'A.'-i   ;"*##   '.-:..V^~ ���>*.-,  ^>Wa|TT  other has an open bow.  With extra seating up front, the  open bow model has the  nicest styling you'll ever see on  a V-hulled bow rider.  Come see all that's new for  77. Hear the Silverline  story firsthand from Coho Marina.  *.*_���}   *���/���>.�� 't*J''    "������iV  COHO MARINA RESORT  Mercury Marine���Mercniiser Sales and Service.  Madeira Park 883-2248  'j*  H\  \ w-  PageA-6  The Peninsula times  Wednesday, May 18,1977  JL  40's PRICES  WILL MAKE  SERVICE LIMITED  SERVICE LIMITED  CARS! CARS! CARS!  TRUCKS! TRUCKS! TRUCKS!  radio, otc.  List Price $4835  SLASHED  '4240  76 Granada  4 dr. sedan, air cond., a beauty,  15,000 mi. SLASHED  Reg. $5795  *4940  a :>;  75Skylark  S/R Hatch. Every avail, option  .SfWi"9 flr COnd'     SLASHED  30,000 mi. �����*_a  Reg. $5295 ���������..���..���.f4740  75 Olds Vista Cruiser  ' Auto., sunroof,  28,000 mi.  Reg.$5295 ... ���  SLASHED  ���4240  -*���**.  ���***u -��� -MlS_B______i  '**^^*.'M^H|||Bi_____l  ' - ���*��� ,4<i____M_______l  T|fc_Br_____��s��i^_^^^^B  ���^*39_B_P^^^H��_$ _1 '.iiiiii.__l  77 Chev Blazer  Demo, full warranty.  4x4, 3900 mi.  Reg. $10.182.20   HBPPPPP^"x  SLASHED  *8940  ISP ,V*  77 Chev HD % Ton  LWB, 8 cyl., pb, ps, radio; etc.  ^w Price          , ^"!?  $6612.45 ,��� *5940  lark II  ., ps, pb, stereo,  air, local owner SLASHED  Reg.$4995  '4640  74 Satellite  SebringPlus  V8  auto,  ps,  pb,   radio,  very clean, 35,000 miles.  Reg.$3495  SLASHED  ���2740  Vz Ton  Loadeal^demo,  full   warranty,  2400 mi.  reg. $7340.   LWB, 8 auto., ps,  Reg.$8497 .....  SLASHED  7240    |  ��"���S' l'4,"^4  , /_\   *- ��   '  ."��.  75 Ford % Ton  4 spd, ps, pb,  10.000 mi. SLASHED  Reg. $4895 .������������.���.������ '4140     ^A_&L_  73 Ford HD y2 Ton  4 spd, 42,000 mi.        SLASHED  Reg.$2995 .......... *2340  73 Impala  2 dr htp, V8 auto., ps,  pb, radio. 46,000 ml.   SLASHED  Reg. $2495  '1840  '68Camaro  V8 auto., spec, paint,  very pretty. SLASHED  Reg. $2695 .* $2140  Ps1  73 DatSUn   withcanopy....  SLASHED $1940  Get Away with a Recreational Vehicle  BUY BOTH  OVER $1400 SAVING  '4940  76 Chev % Ton  Camper Special, 22,500 miles,  8 auto.  Reg. $5695  Separate Price   New 76 Frontier  8'9" Camper  Fridge, stove,  furnace, etc.  Reg.$3746   NOW  '3240  One of Suncoast Service's  happy customers.  ��%is>.  ^m  : :/��'���''*  77 Sub. 4x4  4600 mi., SLASHED  balance of warranty.    s_��__A  New Price $11.423....  *9440  (I'm f  Total Package Price $7940  Get Away with a Recreational Vehicle  76 GMC Van  8 auto., radio. SLASHED  Reg. $4995 *4340  76 Ford Western Van Conv.  Fully equipped, 6500 ml.,  3 yr. warranty.  New replacement value   SLASHED  over$12,000   *8940  V*e**e  NEW or USED. We can supply any brand nam.* if you give us time.  All used vehicles receive a 56-point BCAA check and  a 30 day 50% Parts & Labor Warranty.  New 77 Frontier  17.5' Trailer  ......     . . SLASHED  With shower, etc.       .s-��*_jk  Reg. $5860 $5240  ���fflWT^  ^^iW^ilfilS^  'ftj1^ Frontier  Camper  Well equipped, ���__��-,*  lacks, etc *41 J/  New 77 GMC Frontier  Van Conv.        SLMHED  Fully equipped.        .-,��-._-*  Retail $11,589 ....'10,640  75 14'6" Sangstercraft  7 5 50 HP Merc elec start,  tank ft trailer. SLASHED  Reg. $2495  '1940  inz  Prices So Low That Trade-ins Will Be Priced At True Value!  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 vehicles purchased ire will be giving away a Free Membership to the BCAA and  One Lucky Purchaser of those 10 win 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  Hwy 101 ������ next to Old! Station���-   885-5111  ^TSft A s  SUSAN McKIBBIN, Center, a Grade in the Timber Days poster contest.  5 student at Sechelt Elementary, was Nancy Montgomery, left a Roberts  selected the overall winner last week   Creek seventh .grader, won second  TheP  HE FENINSULA  Section B  Wednesday, May 18,1977  J__?____  F* Pages 1-8  Recreation program has  job openings for youths  place overaall, and Andrea Rayment,  right, a Sechelt, Elementary fourth'  grader, took third place. Other,  winners were: Grade 1, Susanna  Barrett of Roberts Creek; Grade 2,  Mikina Drushka of Halfmoon Bay;  Grade 3, Kirby North of Halfmoon  Bay; Grade6, Lana Arnett of Sechelt,  and Grade 8, Robyn Snelgrove of  Chatelech Junior Secondary. Prizes  will be presented May 22,4:30 p.m., at  Hackett Park. ��� Timmesphoto  Post offices  closed Monday  ,   Postal facilities will be closed on  Victoria Day, Monday, May 23.  There will be no mail deliveries on this  f holiday with the exception of special  ;' delivery items. Street letter box collec-  ,- tions will be made on a "Sunday service"  , basis.  Hal Rugge  dies at 77  Hal Rugge, whose death was recently  announced, had been a resident of Medusa  . Street, Sechelt, for about eight years. In  early February, he decided to make a trip,  to Strain, a country he had visited many  times for he liked the people and the way  of life. While there he went to the Canary  Islands off the west coast of Africa and at  Teneriffe suddenly became ill and died on  February 26.  Born 77 years ago in Holland, he came  to Canada at the age of 19. A man of broad  .'interests, he was a world traveller and  spoke severed languages fluently. During  the Second World War, his reputation as a  linguist resulted in his doing some  broadcasting for the CBC. He was interested in politics and was an organizer  and an enthusiastic supporter of the CCF  and later the NDP. Mr. Rugge was a book-  hinder by irade and after his retirement he  worked in the library of Oakalla where he  taught bookbinding.  He is survived by a son, Peter Rugge of  the Okanagan, four step-children, Hazel  Hadden of Sechelt, Pat Couillard of Victoria, Frank Algar of Ottawa and Beatrice  Stephens of Vancouver. He was  predeceased by his wife Eleanor in 1973.  .���' \  A Summer Recreation Program for  students living on the Sechelt Peninsula  has been funded by the Ministry of Labour.  Five positions have been made available  under the Youth Employment Program,  and the Sunshine Community Resource  Society which sponsors the program, is  asking for applications from young people  aged 15 to 24 to carry out the program in  Pender Harbour, Sechelt and Gibsons.  In order to qualify the person must be  unemployed or a student. Peninsula  residents will receive preference. Only if  the positions cannot be filled locally, will  applicants from outside the Peninsula be  consider^.  The Summer Recreation Program is  designed for students looking for fun-filled  activities during the summer: break*rlt>-i&u  mainly an outdoor brogram with emphasis  on physical activities such as tennis,  baseball, basketball, soccer, hiking,  biking, dancing, gymnastics, trips to other  areas, canoeing etc. The youth workers  will plan the program together with the  students.  The distribution of youth workers will  take place in co-operation with the Wilson  Creek Community Association. The  association has received funding via  Canada Manpower "Young Canada  Works" for four positions. It is expected  that two workers will be placed e$ch in  Pender Harbour, Sechelt, Wilson Creek  and Gibsons.  The project co-ordinator will be paid $4  per hour and must be over 18. The rate for  youth workers 18-24 is $3.50 per hour. For  those 15-18 the pay is $3 per hr. The workweek is 40 hours.  Mr. Photography  MIKE CLEMENT  KIT'S CAMERAS  f  Choosing a camera  Tho Odnioiu doom)'!  Inko Iho plcturo. IfB  mainly n mochanmcn (or  rollocting light Irom ono  sotirftt lo unnthflf, (rom  (Nilhldo Iho cnnuiin lo a  Atrip ol dim Iruiido Wo  must (lochia wlwl thnt ro  (locilon will ho Imnglnn  lion Is tha key Grunt olc-  luroB havo l>ooi. tnkon  with imiiophhllcuUKl t>ox  numm nn  f ot this lonson, iho  quemtion tvtmn rnoosiog a  minora Ih not winch ono  will Inko tha host pictures  hut which ono in most  cnnvoninni.  Tha ��lnipl�� camera I*  Iho ��n*l*��t lo operate.  Thoro nro no dials to twist  .hi'it lako tho plctuio  Thonfl rninnrnn work hont  nt iliftliini <>���, ovoi loin oi  llvo lent. On a dull May oi  Iwlooifs   llni.li   must   ho  UHOll  Next I* th* automatic  which reeponda to varying   degree*   ol   light  without hnlp (mm tho  photographer Ollon  Mseaa camera* an avail-  alHo with a Blmpllllod lo  ramfalnij arrAngement  Tha ad|uatar>la camera !��� tha moat complex  but alao the mott ver-  aatlle. II ullown Iho photo-  flinphor lo chooso Iho  tons opening nnd nhutter  fipowl, Thoso cnn t>o uaod  iri conjunction lo chungo  Iho (lopth ol Held (tho nron  which cnn ho enpturod  with nhonlutn clarity) nnd  thnn tho emphasis of the  plcturo A built In light  motor la ntnndard.  Somo cnmonin am  chotiAn lor slzo. Tho poe-  kol camera In |u��l that,  icloul lor hiking or other  acllvlliOM whom ontra hulk  in undonlrablo And somo  of Iho 35 mllllmotnr nd  juntahle Rfimorna nro roln-  tlvoly nniall an woll  When young children  are Involved In photograph* Ihe Inatant developing camera* ar*  fun hrtcaimo no ono linn  lo wall to Hnd oul how Iho  picture turned out Out  itincfl no natjnllvo In In  volvod obtaining print* ol  a favorite shot I* not ita  it nny  Many tamtlkm clxxrao  lo chronicle growth nnd  pfooren* with n movlo  camera. The** have  mnny of Ihe ��nmo fan  turen ol tho nlntlonnry  cmnoinit nnd some will  pick up sour*, aft well a*  plcturo  Those interested in applying for youth  workers positions should mail applications  before May 25 to Sunshine Coast Community Resource Society, Box 1069,  Sechelt. Please include information about  preferred area, special interests and  talents and the position applied for.  For further information call coordinator Betty Wray, 885-3821, or come to  the Resource Society's office, which is  located above the Credit Union on Cowrie  Street, Sechelt.  Father's Day Cards are now available  for your selection, don't delay, get them  now. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Inqlia Niagara Deluxe  _vi  * 17 cu It  * Avocado  left hand door  Not exactly as illustrated  now.  <695  We will be reducing the price $20 per  week until told. Watch classified section  for price reductions.  HOW LONG CAN YOU WAIT?  J&C Electronics  Cowrie St, Sechelt, 885-2568  Use Adbiiefs to Sett. Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  [Get Your Car Ready for Summer  at PENINSULA MOTORS  Pay only $40 for our Engine Inspection Test  and we'll include the BCAA  56-point automobile check FREE!  Effective Until May 31.  /���  y-$pr  "5*4-  Spring  Here!  O iau joints urra  0 INNtt SHAFTS WFH  a TIE ROD WOS IMNH  G IM_ AIM  D CB4TMUNK  D STHMNOeOX  Q SHOCKS rtONT  ��� SWINGS MONT  ��� SAIL JOINTS lOWtt  ��� INNER SHAFTS LOWER  D TIE HOO ENDS OUTER  ��� PITfAAN ARM  0 STABILIZER  Q FOWER STEERING LEAKS  O SHOCKS REAR  D SPRINGS REAR  D LINING OR PADS FRONT RIGHT  0 DRUM OR DISC. FRONT RIGHT  ��� MASTER CYLINDER  ��� HAND RRAKE OPERATION  0  WHEEL CYLINDER FRONT RIGHT  O WHEEL BEARING FRONT RIGHT  ��� POWER BRAKE OPERATION  Q BRAKE LINES AND CABLES  It's that time of year on the  Sunshine Coast and if you have decided  you need a Loan to buy a car, a boat  or any other worthwhile purpose come to  THE FIRST CANADIAN BANK.  Come in and see one of our Account  Managers about any of your borrowing needs.  Verda Schneider���Gibsons   Cliff Actoh���Sechelt   Bob Audet���Madeira Park  rPm�� >^'  ��� TRANSMISSION LEAKS  0 CENTRE HANOER  P SWAY BAR  r  n U-JOINTS  a DIFFERENTIAL LEAKS  Q REAR AXLE BEARING LEAKS  t-.rXJb&r'.  ���.*  a CROSS OVER PIP*  P TAH HH  P MANIFOLD HEAT VALVE  D HANGERS  P im FRONT  p LEFT REAR  P SPARE  P RKWT FRONT  ���  RIGHT REAR  p HEAOUOHTS  P SIGNAL UOHTS  P PARK IWHTS  P HORN  P BATTERY CONDITION  D  TAIL LIGHTS  P HAZARD SIGNALS  P LICENSE EIGHT  P WIPERS AND WASHERS  P BATTERY ORAVITY  P KITS.CONDITION  P HITS.TENSION  P COOltNO SYSTEM  mac  ��� HOSES. RADIATOR  P HOSES.HEATER  P MOTOR OIL CONDITION  ",>������ ���v.F.'^mm1"-  RECREATION LOANS  TRAVEL LOANS  J^k   The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons  886-2216  Madeira Park  883-2718  Sechelt  885-2221  )         TESTS  RESULTS  TESTS  RESULTS      '  \    1  ENGINE NOT RUNNING  Ign. bw  on|  S ENGINE RUNNING 12000 RPM]  Battery 'Voltage  OK  NO  Dwell Variation  OK  NO |  |        Distributor Resistance  OK  NO  Timing Advance  OK  NO '  .     2 ENGINE CRANKING (Ign  bw. on  ]  Coll Polarity  OK  NO s  1        Cranking Voltage  OK  NO  Required Voltage  OK  NO  .        Cranking Vacuum  OK  NO  Secondary Resistance  OK  NO  1        Coll Output  OK  NO  Available Voltage  OK  NO  i    3 ENGINE RUNNING IWIe]  Secondary Insulation  Point Action  OK  OK  NO  NO  F         Dwell  i        Initial Timing  OK  OK  NO  NO  Coll and Condentor  Combustion Efficiency  OK  OK  NO  NO  [    4 ENGINE RUNNING |ldle]  1         Idle RPM  OK  NO  Charging Voltage  6 ACCELERATION  OK  NO  [        Vacuum  OK  NO  Spark Plugs  OK  NO  1        Combustion efficiency  OK  NO  Combustion Efficiency  OK  NO  ��������  IffcftMUMMMMMinMWNMM^^  *  For th* first 50 custom*��� who fill up on May 21, May 22  and May 23, w* havo Dlxl* Cups for th* Kids and a  LUCKY DRAW  1���oil. lube, filter and car wash  1���56-polnt auto check  1���50 gallons of gas  FULL GULF FACIUTIES  Full 3 ���ponn*r garag* ��� body shop.  St ���am Cleaning ��� Und*rcoatlng ��� Llc��nc*d Mechanic  24 hour sarvlc* on parts not In stock for most v*hlcl*s  j��? TOWING 24 HOURS A DAY _  PENINSULA MOTORS  885-5111  SmVtCf ttMtTID  Hwy 101 ��� n*xt to St. Mary's Hospital, S*ch*lt  Where Low Un Prices An An Everyday AttakI Read the Want Ads for Best Buys      �����k s*5-*231  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  SUNSHINE Coast Community  Resource Society will hold  its general meeting, Thursday j May 19th at 7; 30 p.m. in  the open area of Sechelt  Elementary School. Everyone  welcome. 2563-25  Work Wanted  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?  call:  Birth Announcements   Then, give   us   a  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885-J2109. 758-tfn  DOOLEV - Richard And  Mabel take pleasure in  announcing the birth of their  son, Peter Richard  Christopher, on AprU 19, 1977  at St. Mary's Hospital. 2583-25  Obituary  ENNS ��� Passed away May 6,  1977; Erwin Gordon Enns  late of Sechelt in his 43rd year.  Survived by his loving wife,  Babs, son Timothy; daughter  Tamara; father, brothers and  sisters. Funeral service was  held Wednesday May 11 at  Devlin Funeral Home in  Gibsons, Pastor Fred Napora  officiated. Interment Seaview  Seaview Cemetery.      2571-25  Personal  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. .    2825-tfn  PHOTOGRAPHS published in  The Peninsula times can "be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  Help Wanted  LADY WITH young child-  children for weekend live-  in, light cooking,  housekeeping, telephone  answering professional's WF  home, Halfmoon Bay area.  Safe swimming, small  boating. Apply box 3159, c-o  Pen. Times, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. 3159-25  YOUTH EMPLOYMENT  PROGRAM  The. Provincial Minister of  Labour has made 5 positions  as recreation instructors  available for July and August  to provide physical activities  such as tennis, hiking, biking,  ball games, etc., for  elementary and secondary  students on the Sechelt  Peninsula.  Applicants must be in the age  group 15-24, unemployed or  students. The project co-  ordintor is paid $4.00 per hour,  youth 18 and over $3.50 per  hour and youth 15-17 years of  age $3.00 per hour. 40 hr. wk.  Indicate preference of area  (Pender Harbour, Sechelt or  Gibsons), and position and  special talents. Please mail  application before May 25 to  the Sunshine Coast Community Resource Society, Box  1069, Sechelt. Ph. 885-3821.  2564-25  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  COMMUNITY Programming  Coordinator for Vancouver  -iKland Cable .System. Must  have previous experience in  community proKramminf',  capable of taking full  responsibility for programming. Box M, aSidney Review,  .Sidney, IU\ 2545-25  RESPONSIBLE, efficient  person for teller-clerk  position. Previous banking  experience required. Please  apply in writing to Sunshine  Coast Credit Union, Box 375  Sechelt. 264.*W2fl  406'  on Lily Lake  3.77 acres with wotor ond  teptlc In. Subdividable or  posslblo   20   unit   mobile  homo pork.  Fosy  wolklna.   lo  Madtilio  Shopping  ond  ��oll   woloi  Marina.  ONLY $49,500  Phon*  Mr. A Mrs. McCutcheon  collect,  porson to person  922-503?  or business  926-7511  CREST REALTY1 LTD.  1 Ml Marine Or.  W. Vancouver  Page B-2 'The Peninsula Times       - Wed. May 18, 1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phone 685-3231  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  ot Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  ROOFING,      shingles      or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  Call Doug after 5.885-5075.   2779-tfn  MATURE 25 yr. old woman  seeks employment Sechelt  area. Contact Box 2527, Pen.  Times. 2527-26  ...,.������.  t'.���\    ,      ���-������ ��������������� ������ ,-_l  -.���...��� a-������ i������  Business Opportunities  FOR RENT- 7,500 sq. ft. retail  . space and 7,500 sq. ft. office,  space in Burns Lake centre.  To be built this summer. Box  1068, Burns Lake, B.C. 695-  6547. 2544-25  Mortgages  Second Mortgages  14.9%  on amounts over $8,000  Fast Service  No bonus, brokerage  or finder's fees  Household Realty  Come on in or call the nearest  of f ice of Household Finance  Ask for Mortgage Services  4707 Marine Avenue  POWELL RIVER  485-4247  2547-25  Wanted to Rent  CLEAN, 1 or 2 bdrm house in  good cond., for year round  occupancy.  From June  15,  exc. refs. Ph. Dave 885-  9341.;    , 2575-25  For Rent  NEAR NEW 3 bdrm house  4with:.victor. Avail on;Oor  before June 1. $325 mo. 886-  7625. 2559-27  SECHELT Bungalow 2 bdrm,  bsmt. walk to shops. Imm.  poss. $225.926-1615 or 980-  3262 2566-27  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31,1976  Gross Circulation 4150  Paid Circulation 3241  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  $2.15  Three Insertions $4.30  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3,60per column inch)  Box Numbers $1.00 extra  Legal or Reader advertising 70c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In  Memoriam, Marriage and  Engagement Notices are $7.00  (up to 14 lines) and 60c per line  after that. Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular classified rates.  Ad-Brlefs must be paid for In  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cash discount.  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citixens,  Local Area $6.00  Single Copies  15c ea.  ALL TYPE5 OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  Realty World  brings you  2   BDRM.   house,    Pender  Harbour   (Kleindale).   Big  lot, gardens, f.p. $200. Call  Tom 885-3811 until 4 p.m. 2574-  27  JULY 15 - Aug 15, w.f. cottage,  Selma    Park.    $400   mo.  943.1208. 2577-26  NEWLY DECORATED 2 ana  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  Real-O-Plan  NEW EXCLUSIVE  REAUY WORLD  MORTGAGE PROGRAM  * 24-hour approval  :    * we ^yviippraisal'i^e  'feu.-V...7,: 'v,.  * no   bonus,   no   mortgage   insurance,   no  commitment fee  * 100% of wife's incomxe qualifies  * 40% total debt service  * 1st Mortgage rate 10%  * 2nd Mortgage rate 13 1/2%  Remember-only Realty World  gives you Real-o-Plan  Ask us about it!  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd  Gibsons  886-2481  Sechelt  885-3295  all items subject to approved credit  REALTY  WORLD  MEMBER BROKER  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238,1 589 Marine Drive, Gibsons  886-2248  ROBERTS CREEK 9.5 acres off Hanbury Road,  mostly In timber; new 1600 sq ft Home completely modorn; 3 bdrm, ^baths, plus roc room.  Also 3 stall hone barn plus chicken houso , . ,  4400 sq ft, comploto with wire pens; automatic  ventilation, lead and rnanuro system; brooder  room and cooler; everything complete for up-  to-date chicken and egg buslnoss. Foi further  details of this Interesting opportunity contact  our office.  ROBERTS CREEK Semi wft, easy heath ac  cess, 1/4 acre with view; PF $17,500. Two  other lots with beach access, $13,000 each. All  services.  GIBSONS low prlcod homh only $0,000  down, owner will corry balance. 3 bdrm homo  with torrlflr view, close to shopping; house In  good condition and an exc.optlor.nl buy at  $33,000.  ROBERTS CREEK 1/4 acre lot on aulet country  road with all-year creek' behind, Ideal building  lol with all services; five minute walk to PO and  storo; dose to elementary school, FP $13,900.  GIBSONS 3 bdrm house on wft. lease land. A  real bargain at $30,000.  GIBSONS On   Highway   TOI;   beautifully  finished duplex; 3 bdrms, 3 baths and  playroom, laundry room, twin antiqued brick  fireplaces, Twin-seal windows will save dollars  on heating. Sundeck with fantastic view. Included with this property are two ad|olnlng lots  level, ready to build. Ask for further details on  this choice Investment property.  ROBERTS CREEK Southern exposure, 75' of  high vlaw Wft. properly one. acre plus.  Remodelled 4 bdrm home with large sundeck  oft living room and roomy kitchen with custom  designed cupboards. Very private with garden  and shrubs for horticultural enthusiast. Exceptionally good buy at 400,000,  HOPKINS, WATERFRONT Two lots, all services. Older home on one lot, 3 bdrm, large  living room, Close to stares, good garden soil,  fruit trees, fantastic view. $79,000,  ROBERTS CREEK, ACREAGE 4,7 acres facing  south on Hwy 101 near Joe Road. Own water  system, good garden soil, some fruit trees.  Good terms available on this choice property at  $33,000.  We have several Interesting business opportunities, also some commercial bttlldlngl.  Evenings call. John Black, 886-7316, Ron McSavaney, 885-3339  REALTY LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 .. .        TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  HOMES  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� PRICE REDUCED TO $60,000. New 3 bdrm  split level home, partial basement, unfinished rec room. Situated  an lot 47, Rondeview Road.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� professionally designed and built 3 bdrm  home. 2100�� sq ft partial basement, built 1975. Open beam living  area finished in red cedar with red plush shag carpeting, features a  sunken living room with frosted marble fireplace. A beautiful home  for luxury living, well situated on a treed view lot close to stores,  marinas and PO. $115,000. i  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 h  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 Wesjae Road  (Narrows Road subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good retirement  home ��� immediate possession. $39,900., u  NORTH LAKE ��� modern 2 bdrm home, fully insulated, needs some  finishing. On Prov.ledse lot with road access. $27,000.  FRANdS PENINSULA-1: 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  .  , -v". .���.__-, ���..���.;���, -._:..>; .,-.'..'-i,' V-1.''.*.-- ss"-<.*.��s-a-^K|SCS'*,VsT-11-^ ���.....      t*'&l''%V.'. ��� -s'.'-"s.   ;>'~ ,,-rI '  fton Maplej Rock^ ^  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 h6me of unusual  modern style. Located on 1.2 acres of landscaped view property  with good view of Gulf, $83,500. -  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1973. on  large treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1975 on  lorge landscaped lot. $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 ���- \p 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 close to stores, PO & marinas.  Immediate possession. $45,000.  REVENUE PROPERTIES!  FALSE BAY, LASQUETI ISLAND      General Storo, rostaurant, PO 8.  marlno sorvlcos an ,9��, acros with 167��� ft watorfront. $160,000  ' plus cash for stock In trado,  BUSINESS BLOCK MADEIRA PARK  2 concroto block buildings built 1970, with a total floor area of  8,250 sq ft. Present tenants are a Building Supplies, Furniture/Electrical & Plumbing Supply Store, Laundromat & Real  Estate/Insurance Office. Locatod on 5.4 �� acres on Hwy 101 at  Francis Ponlnsula Road. $193,000  WATERFRONT ACREAG  i  NELSON   ISLAND 40   unique  acres  with   1500 ft  sheltered  waterfront on Westmere Bay, 225�� ft lakefront on West Lake, 3  bdrm home, 2 cottages, lloats, road to lake. Asking $160,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY 200 ������ ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road ad|acent to Jervis View Marina, 5.11 acres. Spectacular view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $68,000.  GARDEN BAY      3 1/2-f: ocres with SOQ-i: ft sheltered waterfront.  A very nice parcel. $122,500.  EARLS COVE        5.57 acres good land with 450,+. ft sheltered  waterfront adjoining Foils Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  NELSON ISLAND 4.0 tieed acres on Westmere Bay, with 1400 ft  beautiful waterfront with nice rove & beach. $40,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR 700 j; rocky beach waterfront on Hwy 101  between Bargain Harbour and Silver Sands. Property contains 16 1.  acres with beautiful view of Malaspina Strait and Texada Island.  Small older cottage and 26' trailer. Included. $165,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA subdivision possibilities on two adjacent  waterfront lots with deep water moorage, 1.8'Hfe acres wilf, T95 ft  waterfront at $79,000 and 1,23�� acres with 63^ ft at $42,500,  PA V SLADEY  Res. 885-3922  DON LOCK  Res. 883-2526  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.  JRVINE'S LANDING ��� 237 �� ft waterfront at entrance of Harbour  with 3 bdrm modern home built right at high water mark. 3 levels of  sundecks. $115,000.  MADEIRA PARK��� 52' waterfront lot with furnished duplex. Upper  floor is one bdrm suite, lower floor is bachelor suite. Both presently  rented. $60,000.  4 MILE POINT; SANDY HOOK ��� 111 �� ft waterfront with attractive  well-constructed 3 bdrm home on 3 levels, built 1975. 3,392 sq ft of  living area plus basement area with sauna and change room. Extras  include family room,, rooftop patio, sundecks on all 3 levels.  $132,000.    -  GUNBOAT BAY ���5�� acres, 152�� ft waterfront, access from Hwy  101 near Madeira Park. 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $125,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Large, furnished 2 bdrm waterfront suite. Includes Part 13 of Madeira Park Resorts Ltd. plus float facilities and  use of common areas. $55,000.  WARNOCK ROAD, FRANCIS .PENINSULA ��� 3 bdrm 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.  LOTS  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA��� 1.5 _ acre treed lot. easy access; easy to  buillaTon. $19,900  2. MADEIRA PARK ���7 serviced lots, most with view, close to schools,  stores, PO & marinas. $4,500-$22]000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� several good building lots, serviced with  hydro and water. $10,000-$15,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ���  1   1/2��acres, nicely treed, secluded.  Hydro, water, septic tank & drain field In. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Selection of serviced lots, some with  view, ranging in price from $13,000-$21,500.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� nicely treed lot on Elliot Road with view of  lake. Drain field is in. $12,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good buifding lots close to Madeira Park.  $9,000 & $9,500.  8. REDROOFFS AREA  ��� naturally  treed   lot  on  Francis  Road,  100x269' with water, hydro and telephone. $17,900.  9. EGMONT ��� semi-waterfront view lot, located beside paved boat  launching ramp in Secret Bay. Aerable soil. $12,000.  10. HALFMOON BAY ��� Large corner view lot on Redrooffs Road,  . close to water. $9,000.  VfJ SANDY ;H6dK^vievvtoFw]i  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� Level, cleared lot with 73�� ft road  frontage. $16,000  I  ISLANDS  WILLIAMS ISLAND ��� Beautiful 2 1/2�� acre island at the entrance  to Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000.  SUTTON ISLAND, EGMONT ��� Beautiful treed small 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.  ACREAGE  ,1. IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2.87 level acres, view of entrance to  Pender Harbour, across road from public waterfront access.  $42,000.  2. MIDDLE POINT ��� 18.96 acres with creek and 2 bdrm cottage.  $40,000.  3. KLEINDALE��� approx 20 acres of fairly level land with approx 10  acres cleared. $38,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  1. SECRET COVE ��� 2 od|acent waterfront lots on sewer system.  Both ore steep, but have good building sites and deep sheltered  moorage. $28,500 a $29,500.  2. GERRANS BAY ������ I00_ 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 1.2db treed  acres. Driveway In, building sites cleared, $55,000.  4. f RANtlS WNINSULA ��� lai'ge waterfront lot, faelrtg onto Bargain  Harbour, Level building site. $34,000.  H  KEFR0NT PROPERTIES]  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acre! with 750�� ft of sheltered waterfront  with southern exposure, Water access only. $40,000.  RUBY LAKE -- 1I3��� acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on  Ruby Lake, 2,600H: ft waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, trailer  spaces, $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE -- 57.5�� ocres with 3,300* ft sheltered waterfront. 2 summer cottages, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE - 105��� ft excellent lakefront lot. 1/2 acre with hydrq  and easy access. $20,000.  RUDY LAKE Lot 4 has 117db tt Oood lakefront. driveway In irom  Hallowell Road, serviced with hydro. $19,500.  SAKINAW LAKE - 1300 �� ft choice lakefront with 24_ nicely treed  acres, 4 bdrm lurnlshetf Panabode home wllh sundeck on 4 sides.  floats, 2 boots and motors. A -my nlco propwty. $ 109,000,  OLLI or JIAN SLADIY  883-223)  DAN WILEY  Res. 883-9149  dwM \  For Rent  Real Estate  Real Estate  Real Estate  Wed. May 18,1977       The Peninsula Times   PageiS-3  ��  UNFURN. % bdrm house in  Wilson   Creek   (Chapman  Creek 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,  HALL FOR RENT, Wilson  Creek   Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 11121-tfh  Real Estate  FOR SALE by owner. West  Sechelt. Excl. family home,  3 bdrm, FP, feature wall.  Large lot on quiet cul de sac,  12' x 18' storage shed. Ph. 885-  3718,885-9213. 2532-26  NEW HOME under construction on Spindrift Ave.,  Sechelt Village. Stone  fireplace, carport, 5 year  warranty. Ph. 885-3718 or 885-  9213. 2531-26  SELLYOURHOME  FOR ONLY  3% PCT. COMMISSION  CaU  SECHELT AGENCIES  885-2238 or  689-5838 24 HOURS  2819-tfn  WHAT DO you have to offer  young man with cash?  Would like acreage with water  and some timber. POBox 71,  Port Coquitlam, B.C.   2546-25  NEW 1200 sq ft home with full  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen^  cabinets. Located ori Chaster  Rd. on 100 k 100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfn  BRAND NEW 1300 sq. ft. 3  bdrm house on grade entry  to full bsmt 600 sq. ft. of  sundeck,.34 ft. carport, fantastic view: Level lot 150 yds.  to good beach and mooring.  On sewer and new subdivision, Franklin Road area,  Gibsons. Bank appraised in  the $60,000 bracket.Asking in  low fifties. Phone 886-  9890. 3070-tfn  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. 5644219, 2-5 p.m. weekdays, collect. 3H8-27  MOVING: selling because of  illness. '76 built 1260 sq. ft.  home. 2 bdrms, ensuite,  deluxe fp, carpets, cupboards,  Carport plus storage. Large,  level landscaped and fenced  lot. Close in, no steps. Mid 40s  obo. Ph. 885-2723, Box 1415,  Sechelt. 2520-26  FOR SALE BY OWNER  SEMI-WATERFRONT  Caleta Estates (West Sechelt)  1 1/2 years new, 1307 square feet, full basement home. .Extensive w/w carpet, inside fireplace, twin seal windows, cedar  features, and dance size sundeck. Three bedrooms and laundry  room on main floor. Floor plan oriented to allow full enjoyment  of Panoramic View. Attached level entry double carport.  Situated in unique, controlled, uncongested subdivision on a 1/4  acre   sewered   lot.  Asking $76,500    by Owner 8854666  BY OWNER Premier  moduUne home. 1,344 sq ft  on fully landscaped lot 75' x  140', Roberts Creek area.  F.P., dble plumbing, fridge,  stove, lee alum canopy. Two.  10' x lr steel sheds. Roll-up  alum awnings over windows.  $48,500.885-3808. 2556-26  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  MUST   SELL   6   acre   in  Redrooffs estate on South-  wood Rd. Ph. 885-2838 or 327-  3317. 2568-27  3 BDRM older home in central  Gibsons. F.P., w-w carpeting in Living rm. extra  room bsmt. Beautiful view of  Keats Isl. 886-9957. <    2582-27  3 BDRM house with bsmt. $350  per mo. Ph. 886-2417.- 2074-  tfn  . ���   .  '  Cars and Trucks  ���73 RJDEAU 500 stn. wag.  Radio,  stereo,  air cond.,  radial tires. Good cond. 47,000  miles. 885-2813. 2506-26  '68 BUICK Wildcat, 2 tone,  white leather int., 6-way  seat, remote elec. trunk &  aerial, 430 eng., new steel  belted tires. v Excel, cond.  $1250. Ph. 885-3584 except Fri.  &Sun. 2541-25,  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. 3604 speed, rear  dual  wheels.   50,000  miles.  $2,550. Ph. 883-2392  2569-TFN  Block Bros. Realty  ROBERTS  CREEK WATERFRONT  Lovely 4 yr old 1,950 sq ft 3 bdrm fully developed bsmt home on  landscaped 3/4 acre with driveway to nice sand & pebble beach.  GOOD FAMILY HOME  Drive by 1145 Osprey St. 3 bdrm w/enste, full bsmt home on  approx 1/3 acre. Poss. future subdivision possibilities.  HOBBY FARM ��� PENDER HARBOUR  Almost like new 3 bdrm home on 2.3 level acres with yr round  stream. Ideal for horse lovers & an excellent buy at only  $47,500.  G. KNOWLES  2984541 291-2881  Phone   locally   this   weekend,  885-3662  Does ITour Club or Gtoud report its  Activities Regularly to The 'Times'  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  HOMES  REALTY WORLD8  MEMBER BROKER  LOTS  /���'���'���  GIBSONS VIEW  ..$13,900  LOWER RD 1/2 acre....... $13,000  .   LANGDALE CHINES  $11,600  BAYVIEW 100x200 '. ..$18,000  DERBY RD 58x165 .... " $10,500  SPINDRIFT AVE. 54x110... $13,000  NORWEST BAY RD 75x150 ...... .$10,500  REDROOFFS ESTATES 80x267 .'.. .$10,000  WEST PORPOISE BAY 70x 125 .... $ 12,500  WEST SECHELT View 100x200 ...  $16,900  SECHELT VILLAGE 100x250 ......$12,500  REDROOFFS ESTATES 80x283 ..'-.. $10,500  WEST OF SECHELT 125x200 .....: .$9,000  SANDYHOOK $31,500  Semi-waterfront. Two bedroom, all cedar  home located across the street from  beach access. Neat as a pin with a  beautiful view of Sechelt Inlet. A perfect  retirement or starter home.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS  ; $41,500  New 1040 sq ft home with fantastic view  of Sechelt Inlet and Poise Island. Has a  beautiful kitchen fitted with custom  cabinets. Fireplace, deck and many other  attractive features. \ This two bedroom  home is ideal for the young family or  retirement couple. ��� '  HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL $39,900  This older, style one bdrm house with  separate garage and guest cottage needs'  a little TLC to revive it. Located on approx  2 acre on Beach Ave. this is a super investment in popular Roberts Creek,  WATERFRONT  WATERFRONT HOME $43,000  2 bedroom year round home nestled  amongst fir and. arbutus trees on 70'  waterfront! This could be the little dream  home you have been waiting for. Loads of  potential. .       ���  WATERFRONT, Secret Cove $48,500  1 ��� Acres secluded Waterfront with  private moorage. Beautiful two bedroom  with view of Waterfall. Fridge, stove..  Franklin Firplace. Clams, Oysters and  good fishing at your doorstep.  Half moon Bay WF $32,900  Terrific lot, fully serviced. Low bank. 60'  frontage close to moorage and launching  ramp.   ��� ..���.:':.���'.'���;  ACREAGE  5ACRESVILLAQE $18,500  Located within Sechelt Boundary. Excellent holding property or homestead,  264x861 .            -     ��� \  HIGHWAY 101 /LOWER ROAD $42,000  8 acres of prime land located on North  side of Highway 101 at Lower Road. Road  access on east side, treed. A top piece of  acreage close to schools and shopping.  Tsawcome Properties  A new concept in mobile home living.  New double wide homes completely set  up on landscaped lots. Located a short  walk from the best beach on the coast.  Terms to fit your . budget. Call DON  SUTHERLAND for the full story.  DON SUTHERLAND  885-9362  CORRY ROSS  885-9250  SUE PATE  885-2436  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD,  Highway 101, next to the Gulf Station ln Sechelt  DAVE ROBERTS  885-2973  SECHELT: 885-3295  VANCOUVER: 681-7931  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.    iWfSS'JSs^   . _ ^s^taratw*,, j'" ,m.  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  thfe 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 lotj $11,500 cash or try your terms.  HWY 101: 69x183 view lot. Rear lane. $12,300 terms!  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.  WjLDWOOD RD: 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 Wilton ��� 885-9365  86 ACRES  With a westerly gentle slope. 1700 sq ft frontage on Hwy 101  near Garden Bay turnoff. Asking $100,000. Terms?  PENDER HARBOUR  Semi waterfront, double view lot. across road from beach. 2  bdrm home, Ige sundeck; bsmt, stone faced fireplace, guest  cottage furnished. Double garage.  JACK NOBLE. 883-2701     g  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235 ^  Vane. 689-5838 (24 his.)  We Are As Close As Your Phone  Sell Your Home  E.&0.E.  Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  tor only. 3  commission  Volume sales give you reduced costs  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  MADEIRA PARK 3611  Boat owners, here Is 8/10 acre, almott level with great view through Pender Harbour. Just 400 feet to water's edge. On paved road, with hydro, phone and water on  road. FP $22,000. Try your offer, PETER SMITH 885-9463 oves.  TRUE BARGAIN #3771  Year round house for the price of a summer homo. All appliances and close to  marina. House is In oxcollont shapo. Asking $34,900. ANN IBBITSON, 886-2542 eves.  ROOM TO EXPAND #3638  1.6 acres landscaped with pool. 11SO sq ft home with lots of extras. An economic  family proposition at $45,900. Noar Gibsons plaza. JACK WARN, 806-2681 eves.  NEW BEST QUALITY HOME #3804  Like a small park, beside a flowing stream. This lovely 2 bedroom home on 6/10  acres. Beautifully finished. Largo 22 1/2 x 16' living room with fireplace. Fine vinyl  papered walls, many cupboardi, Hugo carport designed so 3rd bodroom and ensulto  can bo addod, 4 topllne ma|or appliances Included, Good vlow of tho soa and closo to  boach accoss. FP $75,000. PETER SMITH 085 946.1 evos.  COUNTRY LIVING AT ITS BEST #3672  Over 5 acres of parkland with 266' frontage on the easterly side of Roberts Creek  Rd., botwoon Hwy & post offlco. Potential vlow. Store, school, bearh closo at hand.  Zone "A". Regional district wator plus woll, 1092 sq ft, 3 bedroom homo with part  basomont. Realistically prlcod ot $45,000. PETER SMITH 005-9463 ovos,  ANCHOR ROAD #3800  No basomont but 4 bedrooms In this codar ranrhor. Largo garage, good family living.  Asking $44,000 try your olfor, early possession. ANN IBBITSON, 086 2342 ovot.  A STARTER 03749  A place to live and 9.2 ocros to dovolop rloso to shopping oncl on main rood. FP  $40,000, JACK WARN, (1116-26111 ovos.  OVER 1/2 ACRE #3757  In Iho vlllago, wost tide ol Porpoise Hay, only loot to good wator arrott. Nicely trood  and gontlo slopo. Wator, hydro and phono to proporty line. Jump at this prlco  $11,500, try and boot It. PI:IER SMIIH 005 9463 ovos.  CZ  NEW ON MARKET  WITH YEAR ROUND STREAM #3819  Now woll insulated cottago In tho woods. 12 1/3  acros In qulot aroa of Roborts Crook. Guost cot  tago, Gardon plot and chicken houso. P.P. $76,000  torms, JACK WARN, 006-2681 ovot.  NEW ON MARKET  BRAND NEW #3822  Ovor 1000 tq It cloto to Vlllngo. Bright ond (hoeiful. Super tloto hollo, brick  flroplaco. Quality rarpott. Two full bathrooms. Atklng $46,300. $7,500 with  government torond. Help ovoilablo. ANN IBBITSON, 866-3542 ovos.  SMALL DOWN PAYMENT  Como and see this lovely double wide on 61' x 161  all In excellent shape. FP only $26,000. Vendor will carry. Call now for details, it Is a  genuine buy. ANN IBBITSON 886-2542 eves.  #3640  2 bedrooms, large living room  FAMILY HOME - NEW 197 5 #3789  Really fine 1165 sq ft each floor. 2 bedrooms up, living, dining, master has dressing  room. Down has 2 bedrooms, rumpus room, bathroom, utility & storage. Fireplace up  and down. Very big sundeck on 2 sides. Fenced lot. A real opportunity on a dead-end  street, only 3 blocks to storos. Asking $57,900. Lot us assist financing. PETER SMITH,  885-9463 eves.  GARDENER'S WISH #3780  Good topsoil. 1.4 acres, nearly all lovol, easy to clear, aider and evorgroon trees.  Hydro, phono and water along qulot road. 3 milet to Secholt, 1/2 mllo to school, 1/2  mile to beach. What more do you want for rural living? $21,000 cash. PETER SMITH,  885-9463 oves.  INTERESTED IN COMMERCIAL #3795/96  Motel and rottaurant and house. Offers to $130,000 each. ANN IBBITSON 085  2235 offlco or 006 2542 ovot.  BRAND NEW FULL BASEMENT #3805  1172 tq fl oach floor. Living, dining, kltchon, bathroom 2 bedroornt up. Down can bo  sulto, llnlshod hall, entrance and sinks. Utility, three unllnlshod rooms, and roughed  In plumbing. Lovel lot, under 2 mllos to vlllago. Really nlco, and priced to toll at  $49,900. AI (or mortgage. PETER SMITH 685-9463 ovos.  WATERFRONT LOT *3797  Level watorfront lot with evorgroon Iroos. Just tho right tlio to tavo for thado ond  beauty. No hills, no stairs required. On quiet rood, village services, excellent vlow.  Koop your small boal on the tand boach, or your largo boat wllhln vlow at tho  marlno. lot slio 75' on wotor, 76 on rood, 175' & 164' sidet. FP $30,000. PETER  SMITH, 005-9463 ovot.  VILLAGE HOME #3751  Dollar wise purr hot or�� look, 4 bedroom homo, 2 up, 2 down, roughed In plumbing  clown. Fully fenced lot. This home unnor 5 yrt. old. Fully prlco $39,750. PETER SMITH  005 9463 ovot.  LARGE LOT #3764  132' x 300'give you ,9 acre wllh delightful brook running through, Services on road,  located botwoon Ico mono nnd Socholt contro. Lots this tlio nro hard to find, and tho  price It right at $13,000. PETER SMITH 1)05-9463.  GREAT VIEW #3765  60' watorfront lot In Wotl Socholt, lookt wott to Troll Itlandt. Good booth ond vory  private. $24,000 ntkod. JACK WARN 086 2601 ovot.  NEW ON MARKET  REAL SAND BEACHES #3820  Summer cottofle a |ump from the sea In three directions. Year round caretaker, no  cars. On Itland. F.P. $32,000. JACK WARN, 006-2601 ovot.  WELL TREED #3340  Soml waterfront lot 100' wldo with hanefll of full rood allowance tlml con'! bo utocl  nt such. 1/2 acre with oaty rtcrest. Full prlco $20,000. JACK WARN 006-2681 ovot.  COMMERCIAL AREA #3812  4 commercial lots In tho centre of Socholl. This property hat street and Iano accett  and It toned Ci. Invott now and be ready for conttructlon whon tho tower it laid.  For prlco and dotailt call, PETER SMITH, 083 2335 or 083-9463 oves. Cars and Trucks  '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 % 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  SHASTA 17%' traUer. Excel.  "cond., self-cont, w-shower,  toilet. Great buy. $2000. Ph.  883-2212. 2551-25  '&? 16' TRAVELAIRE, fully  equipped, excel, cond. $1800  Ph. 885-9824 eves. 2548-26  Mobile Homes  Pets  Page B-4     The Peninsula Times     Wed. May 18,1977  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  ,   Good Tack Selection ���  Rototillers-ToroLand-  , mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527     11548-tfn  3  BEAUTIFUL  kittens  for  sale. $5 each. 885-9076. 2581-  Wanted to Buy  '    ALDER REQUIRED  Saw log alder req.d. Standing,  ddckedor boom form. Contact  P.V. Services.  883-2733  2760-tfn  For Sale    MOBILE HOME axle, C-W  tires and wheels, $100 each.  Ph. 885-9979, 2987-tfn  1      CHRYSLER      CROWN  Engine. Ph. 883-2364. 3171-26  For Sale  RECORDS AND tapes.' Bij  new 32 page catalog just oi  the pr-fss. Pop, country,  western,; . folk, religious*  special discounts, all labels  Send 25c postage to Bob  destry Ltd., Box '46376-B,  Vancouver, V6R4G6. 2752-tfn  TREATED   LAWN   soU  or  shredded peat. Phone 278-  6164 or 277-1784. 3076-29.  ELECTROLUX       CANADA  Ltd. for sales and service.  Phone 885-9802. 3079-tfn  25  1 MALE white kitten ��� free to  good home. 3 male maltese  pups for sale. Ph. 885-  3576. 2576-25  lender Harinur Realty Ltd  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  Livestock  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44 to 24x60    '  12x68 Deluxe units  14x52,14x60  and 14x70 available  NOW IN STOCK  14x60 Deluxe  Colwood  Drop by and view!  All units may be furnished and  decorated to your own taste.  Park space available for both  single and double wides.  COASTHOMES  Across from Sechelt Legion  Dave: .885-3859 evenings l Qcf  Bill: 885-2084 evenings  2584-25  SPECIAL OFFER!  24 x 52 Moduline Monarch. 2  bdrm., slant kitchen, c-w den.  Duroid roof. Enlarged LR  window, 40 gal. hot water  tank, resid. lap siding, resid.  front door, house type rear  door c-w screen. Deluxe built  in D.R. buffet. Dble. insul.  ceilings and floors. Deluxe  kitchen cabinets. Deluxe  traditional drapes and decor.  Carpet L.R., D.R., M.B., and  den. Unfurn. price $24,950/  delivered, set up, tax incl.  COAST MOBILE HOMES,  Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt.  885-9979 MDL 00623A  2585-25  10 x 55 ARTCRAFT. New 2 dr.  fridge, deluxe range, new  furn. lots of cupboard space.  Breakfast nook, air cond. a  really clean unit. Park space  avail. $5,500 f.p. tax incl. view  at Coast Mobile Homes,  Poypoise;:tBajf^iRd., Sechelt.  88^9979.^^0p!3A. 25686-25  .I     . a'...j .is;���Yi>'svTi,r-r I.  Boats and Engines  32'   TROLLER.   B   licence.  Phone Res. 885*9215; bus.  885-2273. 3176-25  18%' STARCRAFT V6 Buick  OMC   leg,   fresh   water  cooled, 4-wheeled, tilt trailer."  Ph. 885-2997. 3143-24  VESSELS surveyed and  appraised for insurance  procuration, damage claims,  buying or selling. Our surveyors are all accredited  handling local or international  service. Call Capt. W. Y.  Higgs, Principal Survyor at  8M-9546 or 88^-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  HORSES  ���Trail Rides  ���Boarding  ���Western Lessons  Horseshoeing  ���Tack & Manure,  for sale  Phone: 886-7967   2929-tfn  RIDING LESSONS  Expert instruction ��� English  or Western. Gentle horses  provided.  BRUSHWOOD FARMS  Gibsons, 886-2160   2553-27  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  3751. 994-tfn  GARDEN BAY ESTATES:  this desirable subdivision,  considered.  Lot 54. A large, level lot iri  For just $12,000. Offers  EXTRA SPECIAL: llovely, as new 2.bedroom plus den home  on a I semi waterfront view lot in Madeira Park. Just $36,000.  THREE 'MINI PARK' LOTS: on Francis Peninsula, perc tested.  Fully serviced. Each approx 1 acre. FP $15,000.  LOST IN transit - Wilson  Creek-Mission Point area. 3  cats, orange, black; white and  grey tabby. Reward. Ph. 885-  9042. 2507-26  REWARD: for the return of  the leg section of dinette  chair which was among  Bowes Workshop contents at  E. Porpoise Rd. Finder ph.  885-9096. 2542-25  FRANCIS PENINSULA: First class waterfront home  with 2 bedrooms and garage. Has one of the area's best views'  from a sunny situation in 'Malcolm' Harbour. A must see at  $69,000  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101. Has potential  commerciaf or subdivision possibilities. F.P. $35,000.  FISHERMAN'S  SHACK: On a beautiful view  above Madeira Park Govt Waarf. Asking $18,500.  lot  PENDER HARBOUR: Beautiful 2 bdrm home on a  lagoon Rd view lot. Just steps to all stores and marine facilities.  Beautiful place for $45,000.  FRANCIS      PENINSULA:     Extra     Special     semi-  waterfront view lot. F.P. $13,500. Possible Term's.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ��� insurance ���    883-2745  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  WEEKENDER: 74 Campion  hardtop, camper back, 19'  long, 94'rbeam. 165 HP OMC  IB-OB, fwc, 66 hrs. only.  Marine head, Icebox, sink,  fresh water tank, alcohol  stove, sounder, compass,  anchor & extra prop, $7,500  firm. Ph. 886-2885.        2550-25  12' ALUM. Boat, 5.5 H.P.  Outboard Motor. Oars and  Oarlocks, 2 safety vests. 5 gal.  fuel container, all hardly  used, complete package, $550  firm. Ph. 885-4)606 or (112) 263-  7100. 2558-25  23' SANGSTER Craft. 1.30 HP  Volvo Pcnta, IB-OB. Best  offer. Ph. 885-9456 or 885-  2100. 2580-25  21' G1,ASPI,Y Cuddy cabin  '74. 165 Merc. FWC, CB,  Depth Sounder, galley group,  anchor and gear. Complete  engine spares and safety  equip. $9,400. OBO. See at  Govt, wharf, Porp. Bny or call  885-3903. 2579-25  Machinery  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BUMsDOZER PEOPJJS"  Genuine        I.T.M. Un-  dtercairriage, Rollers, Tracks,  .Sprockets,   Etc.   Equipment  Overhauls. New Tractor Parte  for All Models      Bullgean.,  Pinions, Engtne Parts, Track  Ptem & RAbuikUnft.  A Complete .Service  "Your Bobcat Dealer"'  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby B.C.  434-M51 Telex (M-.fe4-fl53.  607-tfn  ���** ��� +  t���aJL-a-���'��.m    -   ,..,--    ���a-^-s  r\  *N  =r��  F ��������� "���"'  ���': J  IN  21  We're National  but Neighbourly  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  Phone 885-3271  HOMES-  HOPKINS LANDING  Excellent 3 bdrm, full basement, fireplace, sOndeck/sltuatedon largA tot; 3) mihatds!  from ferry terminal, ideal home for commuters or Port Mellon employees. Don't miss  this opportunity! The owner wants action. Asking $49,900, offers welcome!. Jim  Wood 885-2571.  GIBSONS CHASTER ROAD  New 3 bdrm ranch style, large carport, well designed kitchen, tastefully decorated.  Wall to wail carpets, country atmosphere yet close to stores. Priced right $42,900.  Jim Wood 885-2571.  GIBSONS AREA VIEW  ' Modern three bedroom, full basement, fireplace, double carport, 1 1/2 bathrooms,  large sundeck, 2 stall barn plus tackroom, chicken coop siutated on approx. 1/2 acre.  Asking $62,500. Jim Wood 885-2571.  LOTS &ACREAGE-  LOWEST PRICE NEAR WELCOME WOODS  Your choice of two excellent half acre treed lots with power and hydro avail. Only  $10,200 each. Chuck Dowmon 885-9374.  GIBSONS GRANDVIEW ROAD  Level building lot 81' x 142', fully serviced, in good area at the right price $12,500.  Jim Wood 885-2571.  RETIREMENT SITE  Fabulous view over Gibsons and harbour, close to shops. 65 x 110 lot fully serviced.  Asking $15,900. Chuck Dowmon 885-9374. '"���&  PENDER HARBOUR  Located on McLintock Road. Very large lot approx 72' x 500', power, water available.  And the surprising price $9,900. Offers welcome. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  NO HILL TO CLIMB  50 x 110 loot lot on Marine Drive  Dowman 885-9374.  0  2 block* to shops  hops and wharf $14,000. Chuck  REDROOFFS AREA  On Cooper Road, excellent lot 63  x 240', power, water, available. Zoned for mobile  homes. Asking $11,500 offers welcome. Jim Wood 885-2571.  PEACE & QUIET  75 x 142 corner lot on Pratt Rood not too far frorri new school, only $12,500. Chuck  Dowmon 885-9374.  GAMBIER ISLAND  Your choice, 2 well treed lots over half acre, 5 minute walk from ferry dock at  Gambler harbour only $11,500. Chuck Dowmon 885-9374.  3.7 ACRES GARDEN BAY  Hard to find bottom land, Ideal for growing, has all year stream oncl good building  ���Ite. $22,500 terms avail. Chuck Dowman, 805 9374.  22 ACRES OF PASTURE  Good 2 bdrm home, 5 stoll barn with tackroom, riding ring and sheds, Ideal for Guest  Ranch or ? Asking $129,)0O will taka trades, Chuck Dowman 885-9374.  GIBSONS, PRATT ROAD  Level 0.4 ocres zoned ALR. Treed, possible good potential as this areo will develop  and prices will rise. Asking $49,500. Jim Wood 085 2571.  ROBERTS CREEK, FLUME ROAD  One bdrm cottage, good condition on over 4 acres of beautiful park like property  with good creek flowing though, tall evergreens. Summer cottage nowi Stately  homo later I  Asking $43,000. Jim Wood 885-2571.  TUWANEK, SEMI WATERFRONTI  large view lot, very close to boat launching and park, fully serviced, Ideal for that  summer place or permanent residence. You must look to appreciate. Price $12,500.  Jim Wood 885-2571.  CALL FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUi, 885-3271  Chuck Dowman, 885-937 4 Jim Wood, 888-2671  Contury Wot* Rod ittat* Ltd., 88*4271  ���very Office Independently Ofened end Operated  e��n��i  #  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL 8LlO  GIBSONS        PHONE 886-227  AND UNO DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-151  Jon McRao  885-3670  LOOK!  Lorrie Girard  886-7760  Kon Crosby  Arno T. Pettorsen  886-2277  WHY RENT!  Panoramic View!  Gibsons Village. Best view in Gibsons. Charming  starter or retirement home overlooking the Gap &  Keats Island. Can be yours for only $2500 down and  $250 per mo.  HOMES  Country Garden!  Marlene Rd.' Lovely home in country setting.  Vegetables planted and growing. This home must be  seen. Yours for $3500 dowh and $295 per mo.  . CHASTER ROAD: New home, 1 1/2 blocks from  . the Chaster Road school now under con-  . struction. Well-designed, 3 bedroom family  ,, home on'full basement. Nestled in the trees to  , provide the ultimate in natural landscaping.  , Many deluxe features such as 2 finished  fireplaces, skylights, sundeck and custom-  ' made kitchen cabinets. PP $54,900  .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  s 60x100'.   Currently   leased   with   a   yearly  /revenue  of   over   $7,000.   An   excellent   in-  ���Vestment value. FP '$54,900  ^    f '_. ;  ;GIBSONS ��� TRIPLEX: Located in the heart of  ���Gibsons, one block from the Ocean and 2  ' blocks to shopping etc. Three (3) one bedroom  ^apartments make this, an excellent revenue  .^investment'or, live in one and pay for it with  ���the rentals from the Other two. An extra room  ^downstairs with private entrance plus a work  ;!building ;ot; the: -reai��lf^H����-tWff!an,ff��l����l "tip-  fstportunify.tprhove ajSelf-^sttcupaflon; bu*jnejsfs as  well! Call in for details and all other information.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Large family home with full  ���basement on large laf. 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/full basement  and sundeck. Lot all landscaped and terraced.  Mpny extras such as built-in bar, etc. FP  $74,000  SEAVIEW ROAD: Older type 3 bedroom home,  recently remodelled. Partial basement. Extra  large kitchen. Exceptional panoramic view  lot,       - FP $29,900  GEORGIA DRIVE: Lovely large view lot |ust up  from Georgia Park. Lot size  67 x 108x99'x 121'. NOTE I Septic tank &  field are already in AND approved. FP $19,900  SARGENT ROAD: On the upper side of the  road, overlooking the Bay and as far Into  Georgia Strait as the eye con see. This lot Is In  a deluxe home area. Close to both shopping  andschools. FP $16,900  CEMETARY ROAD: Imagine 6 acres plus a  modern approx 6 year old home in rural  Gibsons. The home has 3 bdrms on the  main floor. Full unfinished Basement, 2  fireplaces & carport. This is. an exceptionally good buy considering the  lovely 6 acres of property. FP $65,500  LANGDALE: Johnson Road. A truly lovely  executive, home wjth 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  POPLAR LANE: Brand new home on quiet cul de  sac, 1 block from shopping mall and 1/2 block  from schools. This full basement home has  feature wall fireplace up and down. 2 large  bedrb��*Vf��pst��irty!with ien*uite5plvmb��ng off  ���the master bedroom. There is lots-of room,.to-.,  move, iii the full basement. Large carport. This  home represents the ultimate in convenience  and comfortable living. FrP $49,900  GLASSFORD ROAD: Modern living at its besf.  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 gloss doors to  front, fireplace" & 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  HEADLANDS ROAD: Lovely retirement or  starter home in good area close to park, beach  and post office. Grounds are 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: 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 an 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 dishwasher, fridge & stove & w/w carpeting  throughout. FP $58,500  PRATT RD & HRCREST PI: Large landscaped lot  ,,131'x 134' is the site ,for this large^famil  \home. 3 bdrms up, 4 pee bath plus ehsyite^o'  ���"' master   bedroom.   Large   living   room f$5mi'  heatilator fireplace. Dining room opens onto;  12x26' sundeck. Basement has 21'6"xl3'6" rec  room with a roughed-in bdrm and bathroom.  All this and less than  1  mile from Gibsons  centre.                                                FP $59,900  * ,       .  WATERFRONT (lease): Absolutely level, walkout waterfrontage lot 60 x 140 approx.  Spectacular view and sheltered by Keats  Island. Good house with fireplace. Presently  rented for $265 per month. FP $31,000  LOTS  ABBS ROAD: One of the nicest bulldlno lot* in  Gibsons. Level building site with drop-off In  front of property to protect privacy. Spectacular  panoramic view. Size 66 x 128'.       FP $18,500  ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutely the best soil  going on this 50 x 150' lot on sewer In the  heart of Gibsons. Potential vlaw of the Bay  orea. Excellent terms available.        FP $ 1 2,000  DAVIS BAY: Laurel Road. If It's a view you want  this is the lot ��� provided Is a panoramic view  of the Trail Islands, West Sechelt and all of  Davis Bay. This lot Is easy to build upon with  mahy large evergreens for privacy. Lot size Is  approx 80 x 135. FP $16,900.  CRN PRATT & FAIRVIEW: Many wood feature  walls in this nicely designed one bdrm home,  with fireploce 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 selll FP $33,900.  PRATT ROAD: Near proposed new school site,  This lot is cleared and ready to build upon.  Mature fruit trees dot this 76 x 125' lot". F-  P $13,500 :  GOWER POINT WATERFRONT: Lovely cleared  100x195' very steep to the beach but a  fabulous building site with southern exposure  and panoramic view. FP $25,900  GRANDVIEW RD: Lot size approximately  104 x 105' with some view over the Ocean.  Close to beach access, partially cleared, easy  building lot. FP $13,000  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: with waterfront  as scarce as It is this double use lot represents  real value. FP $22,000  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: 1.12 acres In  the very desirable Roberts Creek area. There Is  a driveway already In and a tapped Artesian  well on the property. FP $14,900  FAIRVIEW ROAD: lot 104' x 220' may be able  to be subdivided Into two. Good corner lot, all  services except sewer. Nicely secluded In quiet  aroa. FP $16,000  SOUTHWOOD DR: Redrooffs. Owner most  anxious to sell. Large 230 x 80. This is a very  fast growing area. Light clearing only. F-  P $11,500  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: Ofl Cheryl Ann  Park, beautifully cleared and level building site  hidden from the road by mony lorge trees. Easy  access lo an exceptional beach, 70 x 100' and  priced for immediate sole, FP $12,900  SCHOOL * WYNGART ROADS: only 6 of these  Duplex-zoned lots left. Beautiful view  properties overlooking the Boy. Close to  schools and shopping. All lot* perfectly suited  to sldeby-slde or up/down duplex construction. SPECIALLY PRICED NOWI Only 1 will  be sold at $14,800 and only 1 at $15,500. Act  Nowi  UPLANDS ROAD; Tuwanek, Ideal recreational  lot In beautifully wopdfd ft pork-like orea,  'zoned for trailers. This lot overlooks Sechell  MM ond the tomb Islands. fP $8,900  ABBS ROAD: At the corner of School Road,  excellent extra-large building lot with spectacular view of Bay, Howe Sound 8, Georgia  Strait, Approximately 75 x 150 feet.FP $19,000  CEMETERY ROAO: En|oy 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 close to  school, This corner lot Is cleared, level and  ready to build upon. Note the extra large  size of approx 80 x 140'. FP $13,300  TUWANEK: Only one block to beach. Full view  of inlet. Piped community water available.  80 x 140'. NEW LOW PRICE      ...  ONLY $9900  SKYLINE DRIVE: With the sewer only 150 ft  away from this lot and the adjoining lot also for  sale, makes this an oxcellent value. The Ideol  spot for a distinct and original home. Nice view  and sheltered from the open sea.     FP $13,900  NORTH RD. at CHAMBERLIN: Exceptionally well  priced, 5 acre level property, half way between  Gibsons & Langdale. Front has been cleared  and filled. Back of property Is like a park with a  creek running through, etc. Road allowance at  side Is the extension of Chamberlin Rood. FP  $27,500.  GRANDVIEW RD. at 9TH. Over 1/2 ocre, very  private, with view, House plans ft building  permit, paid for and Included In price. Foundation, floor slab and plumbing all in for a  28 x 42(1176 sq ft) building, FP $19,900.  GIBSONS: Excellent prospects for the one who  holds this potentially commercially -toned  acreage of 5 Acres, f P $60,000.  ROBERTS   CREEK:   Highway   101   divides   this  property diagonally down th* centre. Develop  bolh sides of the road. Try all offers. 5  ocres, FP $30,000  COCHRANE ROAD; Oood building lot 65 x 130.  Close to shopping and the ocean, Sewer  easement of 10' on S.E. side of lot. Note; on  ������wer. FP $12,500  SOUTH FLETCHER; At School Road, 2 lots  40 x 150' each with small rentable cottage on  one lot. This property hat excellent potential os  It hot o spectocular view of the entire Key mrmm  and Keats Island. Mostly cleared and ready for  bulldlno one or two homes. FP $24,500  ROBERTS CREEK: 2 1/2 acres nicely sloping land  right next to Camp Bing, Insuring privacy and  tries ot thqt side of property. FP $16,800  ROBERTS CREEK: Lovely, poVtly cleared 2 1/2  acre parcel clot* to hotel and park. Access  road partly in. Don't miss this opportunity to  pureftow thti forge piece of land for ONLY ., F  P $16,000  The coffee i* alwaya on��� drop in for our free brochure. Wfed, May 18,1977    The Peninsula Times      PageB-5  For Sale  For Sale  GARAGE   SALE   numerous  items, May 28 and 29, 10  a.m. - 6 p.m. 1709 O'Shea Rd.,  Gibsons. . 2561-26  CHANNEL   MASTER   quad  tape deck. 4 spkrs. good  cona. $70. conv. 642V's. $25.  885r2759. . - 2565-25  SCANDINAVIAN style blue-  white striped denim couch  with metal frame, $100. Call  Tom 885-3811 until 4 p.m.  2573-25  MAMAYA   SEKOR    35mm,  model 500, $120. New condition. 883-9284, after 5, weekdays. 2505-26  2 BEDRAILS-- HEADBOARD  and footboard, $20; 30" elec.  GE auto, white stove, $50. Ph.  886-9181 after 4 p.m.      3172-25  24" ELEC.  RANGE;   Inglis  washer and dryer; consol  blk and white TV. Phone 885-  2646. 2537-26  COKE COOLER, new compressor unit. Only $125. Ph.  883-2269.       ' 2540-25  HARDWOOD    1>unk    beds,  maple  finish,   like   new;  Sears HD Rotospader, used 4  times, new cond. Ph. 885-  9442. 2539-27  HORSE MANURE, $1.25 per  bag. Ph. 885-2680.      3142-24  Advertising...  lets good  little products  compete with  the biggies!  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  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 ta  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 Mellon, B.C. VON 2S0  r  L  Between the lines  REPEATING THE words of a  decades old skipping song a Gibsons  Elementary students gets some  exercise during morning recess.  ���Timesphoto  Active:  it's the only way *)kjgm\  pmriLwacmnW  Ftatss.ta your henn you fcnow k. right  to be.  While I was in the Twilight Theatre last  Friday night ��� groping for the last, salty  popcorn kernel and leaking a tear at ttie  death of King Kong, the innocent terrorist  ��� Ray Boothroyd was kicking himself.  Maybe that's not tnie. I didn't see Ray  doing that, and he didn't tell me he did it.  But he put on two shows Friday and only  drew enough people to fill his 238 seat  theatre once.  If he didn't actually kick himself, it  probably occurred to him.  Ray has been running the Twilight for  12 years and making payments toward its  purchase for the last five or six.  In. that time,, he's formed some interesting opinions about film and about the  kinds of people who go to see movies.  For instance, if you ask him why he  doesn't show more good family movies, he  replies it's because there aren't any more  good families.  That's a joke. He laughs when he says  it. But it has a tickle of the truth in it. And,  he says, his box office proceeds tend to  support the statement,     '  We've changed and the movies have  changed with us. The old movies look silly"  and not just because of the haircuts and  the high-waisted pants.  Who'd pay money today to see Gene  Kelly tap dance? "Jaws" and "The  Towering Inferno" ��� that's where the  dollars ate.  It's a mystery to me why any of us  should crave that sort of thing. Realer  than real; More violent. More sensual.  ^iFastet-''-1'" i'-1 ���' y ������ ':i -'"' ������'^������':-tf':��:i ^ -�����--������ ���  But we do crave it. We stand in line to  be exposed to filmic fantasies representing the most brutal and oppressive  aspects of our'culture. I don't understand  that. It kind of scares me.  I guess I understand a little why the  porn films are so popular. Out attitudes  toward sex are changing and the porn  films successfully exploit a lot of the  confusion inherent in that transition.  Ray11 says he could be a'rich man if he  wanted to go that route. A few of the titles  reviewed so far this month by the censors:  "Roller Babies", "Banging in Bankok"  .  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Sprinkling Regulations���Effective May 1,1977  The following properties may sprinkle on  MONDAY - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  WEDNESDAY - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  FRIDAY ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  1. All waterfront properties  2. Cowrie Street, Sechelt  3. All houses north of the Hydro right-of-way with the exception of Outlook Drive.  4. The west side of Norwest Bay Road, West Sechelt  5. Wakefield Road, West Sechelt  6. The   south   side   of   Chaster,   Rosamund,   Falrview   and  Grandview Roads, Gibsons  7. The west side of all streets in Langdale  8. Whitaker Road, Davis Bay  All other properties not listed above may sprinkle on  TUESDAY ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  THURSDAY ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  SATURDAY ��� 7 a.m. to 10 aim.  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY Is permitted on each property.  WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED q yy  QIXON  Work* Superintendent  PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR JPRINKUR  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBUC HEARING  Amendment to Land Use Regulation By-law 96  Pursuant to section 703 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing  will be held to consider By-law 96.5, a by-law to amend Sunshine  Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation By-law No. 96, 1974.  All persons who deem their Interest In property affected by the  proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on  matters contained in the by-law.  By-law 96.5 would place D.L. 6758, Lot A, the Patio Gardens  Restaurant In Halfmoon Bay In a Commercial 2 zone.  The hearing will be held In the Welcome Beach Community  Hall, Redrooffs Road, at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday. May 24, 1977. The  above Is a synopsis of By-law 96.5 and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law. The by-law may be Inspected at the  Regional District Offices, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, during bfflce  hours, namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:00 a.m. to 4.00 p.m.,  Thursday and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  At the same meeting there will be a discussion of By-law  103.4, which would place a portion of D.L. 1324 in a J subdivision  zone.  L  (Mrs.) A.G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  By Dennis Fitzgerald  and "Sundance Cassidy and the Butch  Kid".  Do movies influence our culture? Do we  act out the roles we see on the big screen,  emulate the attitudes?  Ray's of two minds about that. Take the  film that just finished at the Twilight,  "Gone in 60 Seconds" ��� which he  describes as "just a bunch of idiots going  around corners with their wheels  squealing."  He says a film like that makes people  noisier in the parking lot, racing their  motors, whipping out into the streets.  But isn't it perhaps just that that movie  attracts hot-rodders, people who, would  drive that way regardless of what they see  at the movie?  Maybe, he says, but the parking lot is  noisier^after the movie than before.  At the same time, he's quick to point  out that a movie is total fantasy, "just a  strip of celluloid, shadows on a screen.  "I'm totally convinced," he says, "that  nothing oh film that I've seen is as harmful  as what's available in any drug store,  liquor store, or in the gas station for that  matter."  And yet's he's required to post a  warning about the possible harmful effects  of his film while there's no warning on the  gas pump or bottle of rye. Just another of  life's little ironies.  It's a rough balancing act giving "the  public" what they want and trying to  satisfy both your own standards and those  of thecommunity-at-large. Ray says he  "tries to'do 'it by providing variety ^^  something for everybody at one time or  another.  For the last 2% years he's been working  through a booking agency in Vancouver  which supplies his films, subject to his  approval. He doesn't figure he saves much  money doing it that way, just a lot of time.  But he's not very happy with the  arrangement. He wants more control over  what he gets. So begining in October, when  his contract with the booking agency  expires, he'll go back to negotiating with  the distributors himself.  If you've got a list of movies you want  to see, here's your chance for some input.  Qive Ray a call and tell him what you  want.  But don't bother unless you really intend to see the show. There's a lot of  people, says Ray, who like to talk movies  better than they like to watch them.  And if the theatre at last Friday's  showing looked half-full to me, Ray  assures me that it was' actually half-  empty.  Hoping to get some clue as to what sort  of movies he might choose to run, I asked  Ray what he thought was the best movie  he'd shown recently. "The Boyfriend," he  said without hesitation.  How did that do? "Bloody awful."  There's no accounting for taste.  Weather report  Weather May 7-13 Lo  May7  .8  May8 ..11  MayD 8  MuylO 8  May 11   6  May 12 6  '��������� May 13   6  Week's rainfall ~-12.1 mm. May  mm. 1077 ��� 376.5 mm.  May 7-13, 1976 - 28.4 mm. May 1-13,  1076 - 50.8 mm. Jun.-May 13,1076 - 608.6.  mm.  Hi Prec.  mm  18  nil  16  trace  18  nil  16  5 3  15  nil  14  6.1  13  0.8  ay-  -26.0  ��  NEW HOME  WARRANTY  PROGRAM Of  BRITISH COLUMBIA  All new homes now being built by un  are covered for 8 years by Uie New  Home Warranty Program of B.C. to  further assure our customers of  quality construction. We are pleased  to provide this service.  SEACOAST DESIGN  & CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Larry Moore  MarjBaien  Sechelt  885-J718  anderson  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  ��� Doug Jove*'' * Jack Anderson  885-2761 885-2053  * Stan And.rson * George Townsend  685-2385 885-3345  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Poll OHlce Box 1219, Socholt  toll free 684-8016  ^^^z:mrppmp^^w-%  T****?!*-   ���V'SiS.-"*"'"'*5*''  - fa's** - *^V��'*  '.���"���..���,-- ';*-�� P "*v"- '���*. -'' s'-SVv 4  ff^ife��� r    ���   fr    ���-; -vn?" - t;*-J  .S.^PtT.rSBT* .- ....  '. "      '.�������     '-"i-,.:   ���'����'..     ������*>"_  SPZN&&+  WILSON CREEK: Corner of Blower  & Hwy 101. Open Sunday May 15  from 1-5 p.m. 2 homes on 1/2  acre. One rented & one for the  owner. Good Investment. Try  your offer to $75,000.  SELMA PARK: quality 3 bdrm  home with completed rec room in  basement. Close in garage ��� all  on a large view lot! Priced in the  mid 60s.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Move in July  1st ��� 3 bedroom home with  large living room & dining room.  Vendor could help with financing.  FP $39,900.  '   TUWANEK WATERFRONT^,:...  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  tennis courts In Hackett Park. FP:  $55,900.  mpr*  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 lorge family kitchen. This attractively landscaped lot feature  a double garage and greenhouse  with sidewalks ground the house.  FP: $39,900.   ���  SANDY HOOK: 120' waterfront I View to southwest through the  evergreens and arbutus. Offered at $15,500.  SANDY HOOK: 55 x 146' lot with spectacular view up Sechelt Inlet.  FP $9,500/  LARGE WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOT: Bordering on all year round  creek. Potential view. FP $17,600  WEST SECHELT: 3 bedroom, crawl space home on 1/4 acre of flat,  level treed lot. Very nicely decorated and a finished fireplace in a  large living room. A very economical home with thermal pane  windows throughout. FP $44,000  DELUXE GRANDVIEW RD HOME: 1761 ��q It with full basement. 3  large bedrooms, all matched walnut panelling throughout. South  view. Basement has a rec room and large sauna. A bargain ot  $83,500.  TRAILER PARK SITE: Robert* Creek home 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 with no preparation  necessary. Asking $ 1 lL500w|th| 1^000 down.   GRANDVIEW ROAD: 95' x 217' lot that will have a view of Van-  couver Island. Area of beautiful homes. FP $16,000.  $11,000 FULL PRICE; SEAVIEW LOT ��� 80' x 320' West Porpoise Bay.  Paved road with direct access to beach. Try your terms,  TUWANEK: Watelfront cottage wllh year round mooring. Mostly  furnished, |ust move In and live. Try your offer to $35,000.  SANDY HOOK: 70' x 140' lol In this growing area. Spectacular view  up the Inlet. Asking $9,500.  95' WATERFRONT: Selma Pork location. 8 bedroom home oh approx  95 x 550' property. TIG bonded roof, elec heat, smoll room In  bo.e~sni. Real vbfue - FP $45,900  VIEW LOT & VILLAGE HOME: Compact 3 bdrm home  on view lot in Village. Is well featured with w/w  carpets, a large utility room, all teak cupboards  and ensuite plumbing. Shake roof.  FULL PRICE: $41,500  EGMONT WATERFRONT!: Approx  5 acres and 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 home within walking  distance to shopping. Lawns are  in and there is a garden area at  the back. FP $44,250.  '95' WATERFRONT: Selma Park  location. 2 bdrm home on approx  550 x 95' property. TSG bonded  roof, elec heat, small room in  basement. Real value. FP  $45,900.  HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL: Davis  Bay 3 bedroom ranch style home.  'ClokV 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 Rood. Secluded lot with year round creek.  FP $10,000.  TUWANEK: Low priced lot with a seaview. Only $8,395.  GIBSONS  PRIME  RESIDENTIAL  WATERFRONT:   Commanding  sea  view. Over 1/2 acre. 175' on Shoal Channel. FP $25,000.  LARGE WEST SECHELT BUILDING L6T: Bordering on all year round  creek. Potential view. FP $17,800.  SECHELT VILLAGE: Excellent 3�� bdrm home close to all the village  facilities. Possession July 1. FP $39,900.  ROBERTS CREEKi Excellent building lot 70 x 150' cleared and reody  to develop. FP $12,500.  Suncoast Acres  A large selection of Island view lots with all services avallabU  Including a sewage system. No permit problems. Mason Road  area In West Sechelt.  fox further Information on tho abovo contacts  George Townsend, 885-3345; Jack Anderson. 8853053  Stan Anderson. 8853385; Doug Joyce, 8853761  MUM Pender Harbour Auxiliary  celebrates 40th anniversary  Prior to the 40th anniversary tea, the  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital held a short general meeting May  11,1977. The meeting was called to order  by President Eileen Alexander with 30  members present. ,  Notice of motion papers for changes in  by-laws were'distributed to members by  Jakie Donnelly, and reports were given by  various chairpersons. The next home  cooking sale will be at Taylor's Garden  Bay Store May 21.  Salmon Derby for July 30-31 will be  chaired by Mrs. Kathy McQuitty.  Mrs. Alexander welcomed all to the tea  and Mrs. Jean Whittaker gave a very  interesting account of the history of  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital from 1937 to 1977. She spoke of the  many difficult times and of the many  rewards.  Mr. Nick Vucurevich, administrator of  St. Mary's Hospital, gave a very in  teresting and informative talk on the  forthcoming expansion of St. Mary's  Hospital. He also brought warm greetings  and congratulations from the staff of St.  Mary's Hospital. Mrs. Evelyn Olson  thanked Mr. Vucurevich for his interesting  talk.  The tea was then served from a very  tastefully decorated table, centered by a  large beautifully decorated birthday cake.  Two past presidents, Mrs. Olson and Mrs.  Philps, poured at either end,of the table  and the large crowd enjoyed a bounteous  repast.  Mr. Vucurevich drew the winning  tickets for the raffles.  Winners of the main raffle were first,  Mrs. Peg Riley, second Mrs. Miriam  Wiley.  The hamper was won by Mrs. Harriet  McNaughton and the door prizes won first  by Mrs. Muriel Rowles and second by Mrs.  Grace Bonin.  yM^&'^p ?-\p P,  ��� ���% 4*H "*9&  tot  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL Adminis-   May 11 drawing at Pender Harbour  trator Nick Vucurevich presents Peg   Auxiliary's 40th anniversary tea.  Riley with her $100 first prize in the , ���Timesphoto  From, the pulpit  By PASTOR GERRY FOSTER  It has been my privilege for over five  years to write this column in The Peninsula Times, I will soon be leaving the area  and this will be my last column. I want to  thank The Peninsula Times for their  kindness and thoughfulness in giving me  the opportunity to write From the Pulpit  each week.  I have touched on many things these  past few years, but the basis for each  column has been the Bible. It is the  message contained in that book which I  have tried to present; God's message to  fallen humanity. We have stressed that the  answer to our human dilemma is found in  the -ible. Even in these past five or six  years we have seen changes in our community and throughout the world. But  God's Word is still the same, it never  changes. It 'lives and abides forever."  One of the basic doctrines of  Christianity is the second coming of Jesus  Christ. The New Testament makes several  references to His return. God wants us to  be thinking about it and looking forward to  PageB-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. May 18,1977  His return. What a day that is going to be  when suddenly, in a fraction of a second,  the Lord Jesus comes down from Heaven.  This is how the Bible describes that  tremendous future event, "For the Lord  Himself will come down from heaven, with  a loud command, with the voice of the  archangel and with the trumpet call of  God, and the dead in Christ will rise first.  After that, we who are still alive and are  left will be caught up with them in the  clouds to meet the Lord in the air."  A final question to you all. Are you  going to be part of that group who 'will be  with the Lord forever'? You can be by  believing in Jesus Christ alone for  salvation.  To the readers of this column over  these past few years, goodbye, and God  bless you and your family.  WALK WIS!  WITH YOUR EVCS  (tjj?) PodastrtanSafoty  WEDNESDAY, MAY 18,1977  ,  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  ;00  All In  To Llvo  AnotHar  Tha  AH In  Tony  AN In  2��  Th* Family  General  Worid  F.B.I.  Tha Family  Curtis  TIM Family  Edged  Hospital  Anothor  Edge  Match  Tha  Match  M  Nlghl  Conl'd  World  Ol Nlghl  Oamo 77  Anon  Oam* T7  to  Tsks  EdgaOl  Movia:  Tako  Dinahl  Hamel  Tattle-  4.��  Thirty  Night  "Powder  Thirty  Oinahl  Show  Talea  Celebrity  Boomarang  Keg"  Calabrity  Dinahl  Another  Bewitched  :��  Cooks  Boomarang  Rod  Cooks  Dinahl  World  Bewitched  40  lis Your  Attar  Taylor  Brady  Emargancy  Another  Funorama  *Tto  Choice  School  Dennis  Bunch  Onel  World  Funorama  Zoom  Special  Cola  Children's  Enwrfl#ncy  Lucy  Tha  ���a  Zoom  "Pinballs"  Cont'd  Program  One)  Show  Monkeea  " to  Sally  Call II  Mary  ''���Doria-  EyewHnees  Emergencyl  Tha  5"  flatty  Macaroni  Hartman  Day  Nawa  Emergencyl  Mlka  Doom  Nows  Nawa  Vancouver  Eyawitnaaa  Emergencyl  Douglaa  -��   .  _J  Nows  Nawa  Nawa  Nawa  Emergencyl  Show ���  M  Worid 01  ABC Naws  Nawa  Newa  CBS Naws  Nawa  CBSNssws  o:~  SunrWal  ABC Naws  Nawa  How  CBS Nam!  -Hour  CBS Newa  Hourglass  Nawa  NBC Nawa  Nawa  Tha  Nawa  Break  :4S   .  Hourglass  Nawa  NBC Nawa  ; Hour  Mike  Hour  The Bank  to  Hourglass  To Tall  Seattle  Doria  Douglas  Oood  Joker's  7=15  1 M  Hourglaaa  Tho Truth  Tonight  Day  Show  Times  WHd  Basoball  Laat 0<  Andy  Baaaball  Traaaura  Witness  Father  ;*5  Toronto  Tha Wild  Williame  Toronto  Hunt   ���  To Yesterday  Dear Father  M  At  . Archio    '  Movia:  Al  Good  Blonlc  Koiak  8��  Milwaukee  Arehio  "Pine  Milwaukee  Times  Woman  Koiak  Basoball  Archi*  Canyon la  Baaeball  Oood  Bionic  Kojak  .j4S..  Basoball  Archla  Burning"  Baaaball  Times  Woman  Kojak  to  Baaaball  Charlie's  Kent  Baseball  Movia:  CTV  Wednesday  9;���  Baaaball  Angala  McCord  Baaaball  "M.A.8.H."  Movia:  Nifht  BasabaH  Charlla'a.  Movia:  Baaaball  Donald  "To  Movie  M  Baaaball  Angola  "Cover  Baaaball  Sutherland  KM  "Plad  to  Basoball  Charilo's  Olrla"  Baaaball  Elliot  Tho  Alert"           ,  10:_  Baaaball  Angala  Cornelia  Baaaball  Oould  King"  WUHam  Science  Charilo's  Sharpe   :  Witness To  8ally  Conl'd  Oavene  :45  Magaiine  Angala /  Cont'd  Vaatarday  KaNarman  Cont'd  Conrd  to  Tha  Naws  News  CBC News  Eyewitness  CTV Nawa  All That  113  National  Nawa  Nows  Vancouvor  Newa  CTV Nawa  Witters  Ninaty  Rooklaa'  Tonight  Naws  CBS  Nawa  CBS  :*S  Minutaa  Rooklos  Show  Nawa  Late  Final  Lale  M>  Ninaty  Rooklaa  ���.Tonight  Movie:  Movia:  Movie:  Movta  122  Minutaa  Rooklaa  Show  "Dr.  . "Virginia  "Over  "Hawaii  Ninaty  Mystary Ot  Tonight  ...   In  Hid  The Hill  Fhre-0"  :4S  Minutaa  ThaWaak  Show  <     Trouble"  Story"  Gang"  Conl'd  SATURDAY, MAY 21,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  ' CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  M  GoH  Praaknoss  Coral  Saturday  Movia:  WitneeaTo '  Batman  0:15  ������-JO  OoH  Stskea  Jungle  Sports  "They  Vaatarday  Batman  OoH  Praaknoss  Coral  Sports  Got  Witness To  Outlook  :��  OoH  8lakaa  ���lunflle  Sports  ,Me  Vaatarday  Outlook       '  M  Klttyhawk  Wldo World  Saturday  Sports  Covered*1  AU  Nawa  a��  WdO  TaParla  01 Sports  Movie:  Sporls  Bob  Stor  Conference*, ,  A|asfc��  Ara's  "Visit  8ports  Hope  Wrestling  Funorama  *S  Track  Bpbrls  To A  8 porta  Conl'd  Wrestling  Funorama  to  Moot  Innor  Small  Saturday  Sporta  Wide  Swiss  4=��  *tao  Track  City  Planal"  Sports  Spectacular  World  Family  Track  Barnatormer'e  Point  Sporta  Sporta  Ot Sporta  Robinson  M  Track  Fastlval  Of View  Sporta  Sporta  8porte  Cont'd  to  Track  ,Bamstormer'e  Survival  Space:  In Search  Preakness  Sport*  E:1S  9_)  Track  Feetlval  Survival  19BS  Of...  Stekee  Spectacular  Track  Barnslormor's  Nawa  Space:  Eyewitness  Preakneee  Sporta  AS  Track  Faathral  Nawa   '  1SK  Nawa  Stekee  Sporta  to  Nawa  Medicine  NSC Nawa  CBC Nawa  CBS Nawa  Nawa  CBS News  OrJO  Nows  Mon  NBC Nawa  CBC News  CBS Nawa  Newe  CBS Nawa  Bob  Nawa  Animal  Wataon<  Emergency  Funny  Page  AS  McLaan  Nawa  World  Report  Onel  Farm  Twelve  to  BC  Lawranca  Wild  Slaraky  Emergency  Emergenoyt  You Want  7"  Sports  Walk  . Kingdom  A Hutch  Onel  Emergencyl  To Quit?  Andy  Lawranca  The (long  Slaraky  Break  Emergencyl  Hollywood  ���AS  Williams  Walk  Show  ��� Hutch  Tha Bank  Enorgeneyl  Squaree  to  Happy  Blansky's  Young  Happy  MaryT.  Academy  MaryT.  8:���  Daya  Beauties  People's  Daya  Moore  Performance  Moore  King 01  Fish  Special  King 01  Bab  Academy  Bob  *���*  Kensington  Fish  Cont'd  Kensington  Newhart  Performance  Newhart  to  M.A.B.H.  Blaraky  Saturday  M.A.S.H.  AH In  Academy  Movia:  9;���  M.A.S.H.  And Hulch  Night  M.A.S.H.  TheFamlly  Performance  "asH.tr ad  Bamay  Blaraky  Movlo:  Barney  tt_,000  Academy  Pteroe"   .  AS  Milter  And Hutch  "Spectra"  Miller  Oueetlon  Performance  Joan  to  Carol  Feather  Olg  Carol  Carol  Are You  Crawford  102  Burnott  And  Young  Burnett  Burnett  Being Served?  Ann  Carol  Felher  ftobert  Carol  Carol  Amatln*  Bfytha  AS  Burnott  Qang  Culp  Burnett  Burnett  Kreekm  laohery  40  Tbo  Naws  Newa  CBC Newe  Lata  CTV Newa  Sa*n  112  National  Nows  Newa  ANalrs  Moviei  CTV News  Nmvmk  Mows  ABC Nawa  Saturday  Academy  "Tha Oood,  Newa  "Jessica"  AS  Movlo:  fotor  Nlghl  Performance  Tha Bad  Final  Angle  00  "September  Marahall  Live  To  And The  Movie:  Dfskineon  122  Affair"  Variety  Saturday  Be  Ugly"  "Cheyenne  Maurice  Conl'd  Bhow  Nighl  Announced  Clint  Social   ;  ChevaHer  :<M  Conl'd  Cont'd  Live  Conl'd  Baatwood  Club"  Conl'd  ��*  :3ttic antique*  mat*  Tues. - Sat., 11 - 5:30  Lower VIIlag*, Gibsons  MMffeM*  Wmm  Closed Sun. & Mon.  886-2316  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS  Effective Immediately  Effective Immediately sprinkling restrictions arm Imposed on all  usen from the Municipal water system as follows.  1. Odd numbered properties In the Village and North, Shaw and  Davis Roads may sprinkle on:  ODD CALENDAR DATES FROM 7 PM TO 9 PM  2. Even numbered properties In the Village and Hlllcrest, Crucil,  Henry and Reed Roads together with Highway 101 may sprinkle on:  EVEN CALENDAR DATES  FROM 7 PM to 9 PM  3. Soaker (soakingJftoses are NOT permitted and the use of same  will be considered to be In direct contravemlon of the Village of  Gibsons Water Regulation By-law.  4. Sprinkling is permitted from one 11J outlet only per parcel on  days of sprinkling permitted.  ALL SPRINKLERS MUST BE TURNED OFF IF ANY FIRE SIREN IS  SOUNDED.  P.J. HOLLAND,  Superintendent of Works  THURSDAY, MAY 19,1977  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL S  CHANNEL 12  ���00  Allln  To Live  Anothar  The  Allln  Rhonda  Allln  O.ts  Ths Family  General  World  F.B.I.  The Family '  Flaming  The Family  Edga  Hospital  Anothar  The Edge  Match  Tha  Malch  :45  Ol Nighl  Cont'd  World  Of Night  Qame 77  Allan   ,  Game 77  -00  , Taka  EdgaOl  Movia:  Teke  Dinahl  Hamel  Tattle-  SkJjO  Thirty  Night  ���Tha  Thirty  Dinahl  Show  Tales  Calabrity  Dusty's  Pleeaure  Calabrity  Dinahl  Another  Bewitched  45  Cooks  Treehouse  Seekers"  Cooks  Dinahl  World  Bewitched  to  It's Your  Marv  Ann  Brady  Emergency  Another  Funorama  An  *��J0  Cholca  Orlffln   s   -  Margrat  Bunch  Onel  World*  Funorama  What's  Show  Tony  Childrens  Emergency  Lucy  Tha  ���4S  New  Marv  Franc loss  Progrem  Onel  Show  Monkeea  -00  NHL  Griffin  Mary  NHL  Eyewitness  Emergencyl  Tha  S1S  W.30  Hockey  Show  Hartman  Hockey  Newe  Emergencyl  Mike  Flayoffe  Naws  Naws  Playoffs  Eyewitness  Emargancy!  Douglaa  :45  Hockey  Naws  News  Hockey''  Nawe  Emargancy!  Show  -00  Hockey  ABC News  News  Hockey  CBS Naws  Naws  CBS Nawa  6;��  Hockey  ABC.News  News  Hockey  CBS Naws  Hour  CBS Nawa.  Hockey  News  NBC News  Hockey  Tha  Newa  Candid  45  Hockey  News  NBC News  Hockey  Mike  Hour  Camers         '���'  to  Hockey  People  Seattle  Hockey  Douglas  Grand Old  Joker'e  7:15  f :��  Hockey  Place  Tonight  Hockey  Show  Country  Wild  ' Hockey  People  Cancer  Hockey  Traaaura  Blsnsky's  Doctor In  :45  Hockey  Place  Ftghtera  Hockey  Hunt  Beauties  Tha House  w00  Hourglass  Welcome  Predator  Lawrence  The  Myatery  Hollywood  Oiw  Hourglass  Back, Kotter  Predator  Walk  Wallons  Movia:  Squaree  Hourglass  What's  Predator  Lawrence  The  "Cplumbo"  Medical  :4S  Hourglass  Happening  Predator  .   Walk  Wallons  Pater  Center  .���OO  Sob  Barney  Hollywood  Thursday  Hawaii  Falk  Medical  Q.1S  W:30  Nswhart  Miller  High  Movie:  Fiva-0  Cont'd  Canter  Welcome  Harvey  Movia:  "To  Hawaii  Maclear  Myatery  :��5  Sack. Kottsr  Kormsn  ���The  Kill  Fi��a-0     .  Maclear  Movia:  ���..���00'  Klahanie  Straale  Oeadly  The  Barnfby  Streets  "Murder  10��  Klahanie  Ol  Triangle"  King"  Jonas  Of  Once  Room  San  Robert  Conl'd  Bamaby  San  Removad"  -.45  222  Francisco  Lansing  Conl'd  Jonas  Francieco  Cont'd  M  The  Nawa  S  Nawe  CBC  Eyewitness  CTV Nawa  All That  113  National  Nawe        '.  '  Nawa  Vancouver  Naws  CTV Nawa  Glitters  Ninety  Thuraday  Tonight  Naws  CBS  Newa  CBS  ���M  Minutaa  Nighl  Show  Newa  Ute  Final  Lata  to  Ninaty  Special  Tonight  Movie:  Movie:  Movie:  Movie:  123  Mlnutss  > Thuraday  ���   Show  "Cesser  "Kojak"  "Far  Kojsk  Nlnaty  Night  Tonight  And  CBS Lata  Horixona"  CBS  :45  Minutaa  Special  Show  Cleopatra"  Movia  Conl'd  Ute Movia  SUNDAY, MAY 22,1977  .  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL 6  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 8  CHANNEL 12  to  Ooll  American  Seattle  OoH  Bowling  Star  Cary  0:1S  Golf  8porteman  Mariners Vs.  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CH0QUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR-INDUSTRIAL & MARINE  ton ms  (���droll. B.C. VON SAO   I   IAIT FOftPOttl 8AY ROAD  Bust 880-9244  Host 888-2418  Use 'Tlmerm0 Adbriets to Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  BRITISH COLUMBIA HYDRO  AND POWER AUTHORITY  POWER OUTAGE  Weather condltloi. permitting, electric  power will be Interrupted as follows:  WEDNESDAY-May 25,1977, from 9:00 am to 12:00 noon.  From   Buccan**r   Marina   along   Sunshin*   Coast   Highway   to  Junction of Francis Pan Insula Road.  THURSDAY-Ma* 26,1977, (nm 9:00 un. to 12:00 noon.  All of Francis Peninsula from Junction of Highway 101 and Francis  Panlnsula Road.  FRIDAY-May 27,1977, from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon.  Qordan Bay ��� Irvines Landing ��� Sinclair Bay ��� Hotel Lake.  SUNDAY-May 29,1977, from 5:00 ajn. to 11:00 ajn.  Highway 101, from Egmont ���Earl* Covo to BuccanMr Marina  [Including all Areas Listed Above]  MONDAY-may 30,1977, from 9:00 a*, io 12:00 noon.  Highway 101, from Buccaneer Marina to Shell Station at  Halfmoon Bay, Including Brooks Road.  Reason: These Interruptions are necessary  to Improve Customer Service.  A.R. Ingram,  Acting District Manager BOOK LOOK  by Murrie Redman  The serious gardeners among us have  been planning and scheming all Winter in  hopes of growing bigger tomatoes and  healthier flowers this season. We closet  gardeners who come out only with Mayday  and the Spring sunshine, need inspiration  and advice. The following books^can add to  our knowledge whether we are super  gardeners or just the purple thumb  variety. ,  THE GREAT AMERICAN TOMATO  BOOK, By Robert Hendrickson from  . Doubleday, is a truly comprehensive book  about the "Love Apple" that is almost a  staple in our diets. The tomato or  "Xtomatl" which was once thought to be  * poisonous, is one of the easiest vegetables  - to grow either in a plot or pot. There are  over 500 varieties of this popular food and  this book delves into the diseases,  propagation and history of the delicious  Vine fruit. The appendix gives dozens of  types along with their bearing seasons,  size and requirements for proper growth.  Tomato freaks, this is the one. It came out  in mid-April, so you might not have seen it.  For the sundeck or balcony gardener,  here is a new papercover out from  McGraw-Hill Ryerson entitled,- RAISE  VEGETABLES, FRUITS AND HERBS  WITHOUT A GARDEN. It is by "Doc" and  Katy Abraham who have run a column  called "Green Thumb" in over 135  newspapers.  Having experienced a rather dismal  failure in herb growing, I regarded the  sumptuous full colour photographs with  some trepidation. I asked myself: can one  really grow corn in a bucket, do pumpkins  actually develop to that size in a tub, why  didn't my radishes have bottoms when I  grew them in a pot? Evidently parsley and  chives are the easiest. So maybe, if you  are like me, you could start out with these  and get into oranges and lemons later.  Bonsai has always fascinated me and  our next book will introduce you to an easy  start in a delightful hobby. Kaneji Domoto,  an expert in Bonsai, and George Kay, a  Japanese garden enthusiast, have joined  forces to put out BONZAI AND THE  JAPANESE GARDEN, another in the  . Countryside series from McGraw-Hill  Ryerson. Although a true Bonsai takes  years to train and grow into a thing of  living beauty and character, Domoto  shows how you can get one started and  well on the way to instant/ shape by  selecting a suitable shrub which already  has a miniature leaf. By pruning both root  system and. branches, along with clever  wiring of the stems, you can enjoy your  Bonsai in one afternoon. The photographs  will tempt you, however, to try a true  Bonsai, and for this we have expert local  people to help you out.  The second part of the book gives a  wealth of ideas about gardens in the-  Japanese style.'It is easy enough to buy  the shrubs and concrete, but it takes ideas  to get the quiet, balanced effect for a real  Japanese flavour. Kay shows that with a  little cedar for a tiny bridge or walkway,  the right placement of rock or gravel, you,  too, can have a garden corner of peace and  beauty.  To help you out in your selection of  shrubs, the next book, also a Countryside  papercover, is useful. Besides a.comprehensive collection of shrub photos,  there is a rating which tells which ones are  suitable four our climate region. HOME  LANDSCAPING begins with a section on  designing the home planting which will  best suit your neighbourhood and give the  effect you wish to create. It explains how  to plan, what to buy and how to plant. Tuck  it under your arm the next time you go to  by shrubs.  Arts Council  to sponsor  choir concert  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council is  sponsoring a concert by the Sunshine  Choristers at the Sechelt School Gym  Thursday, May 2fl at fi p.m.  Admission is $2 for adults and $1 for  students nnd senior citizens.  Proceeds from the concert will be  divided between the fund for a new piano  at Cliatelech School and the fund for the  New Art Centre at Sechelt.  Tickets are available from members of  the Sunshine Choristers and at Whitaker  House, Sechelt.  Strange  Not many 14-year-old girls get the  chance to be their own mother. But Jodie  Foster did. -  Jodie co-stars jn the Walt Disney  production, "Freaky Friday," which  opens Thursday, May 19, at the Twilight  Theatre. t  In the film Jodie zips from 13 to 35 and  back again, exploiting the farcical  possibilities of the transition.  Asked if she had any difficulty playing  a 35-year-dld unliberated mother, Jodie  replied, "It's easy to act boring."  Starring with Jodie are Barbara Harris  and John Astin. Co-stars are Patsy Kelly,  Kaye Ballard and Ruth Buzzi.  "Freaky Friday" runs, through  Saturday May 21.  Following on Sunday, May 22, is  "Swashbuckler," a pirate adventure film  set in the 18th Century.  Starring in the film are Robert Shaw in'  the role of the pirate captain, James Earl  Jones as his cunning ally, Peter Boyle as a  decadent British tyrant, Genevieve Bujold  as the sword-wielding daughter of a  deposed British official, Beau Bridges as a  spit-and-polish young officer, and Geoffrey Holder as a Jamaican giant adept at  knife throwing.  -   Sea sequences were filmed aboard The  Golden Hinde II, a detailed recreation of  4 Sir Francis Drake's 16th Century vessel.  Shaw received an Academy Award  nomination for his portrayal of King  Henry VII in "A Man For All Seasons."  "Swashbuckler" is rated for mature  audiences, It runs through Tuesday, May  24. v  Sunday,' May 22, the Twilight offers a  special' twin bill horror show, "The  Creeping Flesh" and "Horror on Snake  Island," The showing begins at 11 p.m.  JODIE FOSTER stars as a teenage  girl whose wish to trade places with  her mother. comes true in Walt  Disney's "Freaky Friday".  CBC, Canada Council  eye young composers  CBC and the Canada Council offer  $26,000 in prize money in the third young  composers competition. To enter you must  be Canadian and or landed immigrant  under 30 years of age on November 1,1977,  the closing date for entries. Prizes will be  offered in three categories: electronic  music, two to 12 instruments or vocalists  and unaccompanied or accompanied solo  voice or instrument.  Candidates may submit up to three  works, one in each category. Each work  should be no shorter than six minutes and  no longer than 20. Composers submitting  works with texts must obtain clearance for  broadcast from the author of the text.  Landed immigrants may submit only  works composed since their arrival in  Canada.  At $4,000 first prize and $3,000 second  prize are offered in each category with an  additional $5,000 grand prize. Up to five  works in each category will be selected for  public performance and from these  finalists the winners will be chosen.  Entry forms are available from the  CBC, 500 Hamilton St., Vancouver and  university music departments.    ,....,  WEDNESDAY, MAX 18  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Tudor Singers  of Montreal, songs by Ravel, 'Poulenc,  Britten, Hindemith.  Nightcap 11:20 Theatre and actors.  Eclectic Circus 12:10 a.m. weeknights,  Bach to Brubeck, host Allan McFee.  THURSDAY, MAY 19  Playhouse 8:40 p.m. Advocates of  Danger by George Ryga. Part VII. Lucifer  on a DOS.  Jazz Radio-Canada 8.30 p.m. Nim-  mons'n' Nine Plus Six. Al World Trio with  vocalist Eve Smith.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Winnipeg CBC  : Orchestra, Vincent Ellin, bassoon, Italian  Chamber music, Corelll, Durante,  Pergolesi, Vivaldi.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. books and writers.  FRIDAY, MAY 20  School Broadcast 2:04 p.m. What if...  and why not? What if Canadians had been  turned away from the Charlottetown  Conference in 1884?  Country Road 8:30 p.m. Sylvia Tyson in  concert from Camp Fortune, Ottawa.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Austrian  Radio Symphony Orchestra, Ida Haendel,  violin. Violin concertos by Schumann and  Szymanowski.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. music and  musicians.  SATURDAY, MAY 21  Update 8:30 a.m. roundup of B.C.  happenings.  Quirks and Quarks 12:10 p.m. Science  Magazine, host David Suzuki.  Opera by Request 2:04 p.m. Your  favourite operatic records.  Our Native Land 6:15 p.m. Health care  in Quebec.  CBC Stage 7:05 p.m. The Path by  Michael Hartley Robinson, tender love  story starring Colin Fox. Joan Gregson.  Music West 8:05 p.m. Part I. Thelma  Johannes plays Themes and Variations,  Faure; Valses nobles, sentimentales,  Ravel. Part II, Edward Bisha, cello, Suite  for cello, Britten.  Between Ourselves 9:05 p.m.  Grasslands ��� the conflict between ranchers and a proposed national grasslands  park ih Saskatchewan, a unique area of  original prairie grasslands.  Anthology V ^10:105     p.m.      Morley  CaUoghan. lingering Ught program about"  American writer, Nathaniel Hawthorne,  1806-1864.  Music from the Shows 11:05 p.m. War  Movies, part III.  SUNDAY, MAY 22  Bush and Salon 4:05 p.m. The Graves of  Halifax by Harry Bruce.  Special Occasion 5:05 p.m. The Way of  the World by William Congreve, suprene  master of comedy in English language.  BBC production.  Music de Chez Nous 7:05 p.m. Noveau  Trio de Montreal. Chamber music.  Concern 9:05 p.m. Refugees, the people  no one wants.  MONDAY, MAY 23  Gold Rush 8:30 p.m. studio session with  Rock group Wireless. Interview with Steve  Miller.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Vancouver  Chamber Orchestra.  Nightcap 11:20 p.m. films.  -  TUESDAY, MAY 24  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Paul Brodie  Saxophone Quartet.  'Leisure OujUw\  riisWeek  Wednesday, May 18.1977  The Peninsula Times PageB-7  Feedback  By JAMES MANCHESTER  THE PARTHENON  Boulevard, Sechelt  Phone: 885-9769  Hours: Tuesday to Saturday, 11 a.m. to 2  p.m., 4:40 p.m. to 11 p.m. Sunday, 3 p.m. to  10 p.m.  Closed Monday  licensed  Master Charge  The most pleasant prelude to a dinner  that I can imagine is a leisurely stroll  along a quiet beach at sunset. The setting  of the PARTHENON by the water of Trail  Bay positively invites one to partake of  this area's superb (and often taken for  granted) natural beauty.  So it was with a gay heart and a sense of  aesthetic awareness that I walked through  the door.  But once inside, the contrast with the  open freshness of the beach was at once  apparent. Despite large windows  overlooking the water the room had an  oppresive feeling about it, and  unimaginative decor.  "It's too bad, remarked one of my  dining companions. It could have been so  beautiful." The effect was further spoiled  by the TV set which kept intruding on my  left eye while a blinking white light just  outside the window competed for the attention of my right.  The menu offered a standard array of  steak and seafood selections. We selected  a representative sample: a 10 oz. fillet  steak t$11)), chicken and lasagna ($6) and  lobster tails ($14).  With such a variety of meats, one has to  compromise on the selection of the wine so  we selected a Yago white ($6.50 per bottle).  Although the wine price seemed high,  this was partly compensated for when the  bottle was appropriately presented in an  ice bucket. I have yet to see, however, a  local restaurant where the wine is opened  at your table.  " Service, as I have remarked in a  previous column is an essential part of the  dining experience. In this area, the  PARTHENON was sadly lacking during  our visit. We waited an exceptionally long  time before our salad arrived, but this was  followed so closely by the main course that  one had to choose either foregoing most of  the salad and starting the entrej or  finishing the salad while watching one's  dinner cool*. .-. ���^������'rr     It was"difficult throughont theimeal to  attract the attention of our waitress who  would occasionally acknowledge our  presence and still not come near our table.  Requests for water had to be repeated  several times and it was disconcerting to  notice other diners given sour cream and  chives for their baked potato while this  courtesy was denied our party.  The food was good. Not excellent, but  good. The plates were hot, a thoughtful  touch, and the steak was flavourable and  tender. The Cuban lobster tails were moist  and attractively served and the chicken  and lasgna tart and discriminately  flavoured. ,  Dessert was selected from an  imaginative pastry tray. While my  'marzipan tart was acceptable my companion's rum ball was the worst I have  ever tasted.  The Parthenon is a. study in incongruity. A beautiful setting but a cold,  plastic interior. Good food but indifferent  service.  At least that was our experience;  Perhaps another visit will prove more  satisfactory.  -tfVM��> R00FWG PWOOfow  V*, .roofing felt    ��� flash ing V/j  built-in glitter systems  we aim to please  ���competitive prices  880-2489  "finest dining with an ocean view"  Boulevard 885-9769 885-3815 Sechelt  DINNER SPECIAL  �����f��ctlv�� frlday, May at, Saturday, May 32, Sunday, May 2)  Your Choice of  Salmon Steak  or  Halibut Steak  ssrvsd with Ds>��p Frlad Prawns, Dm>> Frlsd  Oyiisn, Lsmon Souct, bakod potato, chsl  salad with cholc* ol dressings, tootled garlic  ttrvacr and attortwf'tfimm from which to  reservations are recommended  Tuos. ta Iat.. 11 ami pm, 4i��H 1 iQO pm, Sunday, 3t 1 pm    \  QUAI_Ft_D EAft PIERCMG  HypoaUergenic Earrings  1500 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9711  Date Pad  May 20 ��� 7:30 pm, Piano recital by the pupils of Lee Kum-Sing, Elphinstone School.  May 26���8 pm, Sunshine Choristers Sechelt, Elem. School Gym.  May 27���8 pm, Annual General Meeting, Sunshine Coast Arts Council, Whitaker  House, Sechelt.  the'  #'_ 8   ���.   _       m %aSr    m    ^ta$W fi  mixes��tobacco��bar accessories*snack food  Sunnycrest Mall        next door to the liquor store  PENTANGLE PLANTS  For all your plant needs.  ���Bedding-Plants       ���Baskets  ���Fertilizer ���Soil  ���Clay Pots ���Rooters  ���Tropical Plants  No. 54 COWRIE ST., SECHELT      885-3818  Friday 'til 9 p.m. Delivery Service  to add ouft customefts & jfttencfe  {oft mating ouft Qftcmcf (Dpentog  ^...     a Swasli SuccGosf  QAJe foofe jpuwaitd to meeting a�� you  who wtM unabfe to atorf.  $n t(i6 jute, W2 ftemtorf you again  tliat ouft new koufts afte:  11:00 a.m.-11:00 p.m.,  ^estouftant, 11:00 am.-10:00 p.m.  CEDARS INN,-GffiSONS  TWILIGHT  Gibsons  THEATRE  886-2827  WALT DISNEY  roooucnonr, ���  EDVHIAT  THURS, MAY 19th  FRI, MAY 20th  SAT, MAY 21st.  Agrwtncw  COMEDY SWITCH!  8 PM  Sat. Matinee, 2 p.m.  SUN, MAY 22nd,  MON, MAY 23rd,  TUES, MAY 24th,  o P.M.  * MATURE  and SUNDAY, MAY 22nd at 11 p.m  DOUBLE HORROR FEATURE!  *^Hnmir��^*<m>h*m>*<,ti*H.n*������,,tu ,***+*.*  MATUKt National Police Week theme  at- l  stresses community cooperation  PageB-8  the Peninsula Times Wednesday, May 18,1977  Submitted by GIBSONS RCMP  This year's "National Police Week",  has been proclaimed for the week of May  15-21.    . *     ���' ���-..  The theme this year is, "Working  Together Supporting 'Justness' ". As in  the past few years, we, the police, have  been attemtping to encourage public  participation in policing our communities.  Without this public co-operation, the police  are almost helpless in their fight against  the increasing crime rate. Working  together, the public and the police have, a  fighting chance of controlling this crime  rate, with a realistic hope of decreasing it.  You may ask, "How do I as a citizen  become involved with the police?" or for  that matter "Why should I become involved in something that the police are  getting paid to do?" Both very good and  commonly asked questions.  In answer to "How?" Simply put and as  our theme indicates, by asking yourself,  "Is whatever I have witnessed just or  acceptable to me in my community?" If it  is acceppable after looking at it in a very  common sense approach then nothing else  needs to be done. If you feel that it is not  acceptable then phone the police. They  will be able to advise you as to whether or  not it is against the law and what fuuther  action is necessary.  In answer to "Why?" again simply put,  because this is your community, and more  , likely than not the police did not see what  you have just seen. The police can not give  your evidence in court, only you can give  it. Without this report to the police and  subsequent willingness to give this  evidence in a court of law, the culprit goes  free to continue or repeat his or her actions  or crimes.  . At this point another good question is  raised. "Is it worth it to me to stand up and  be counted? If I have to go to court I may  disrupt my day and I may lose a day's  wages."  We the police can only say that you  have to be the only judge in this matter,  but before you hastily answer "No" let's  have a good look at the matter. If you don't  report it and stand behind your reports,  ask yourself these questions, a) What  effect is this going to have on me, either  directly or indirectly( b) What effect is  this going to have on my community either  directly or indirectly?  As an example, let's say you have just  witnessed a shoplifting. What effect does  this have On your directly? Probably very  little unless you are the store owner. How  about indirectly? Because there is a great  deal of shoplifting from stores, especially  in the larger communities,  the store  owners have had to place a built-in mark  up on all goods to cover the cost of the  stolen items and you as the honest citizen  end up paying for this theft. What effect  does it have on the community directly?  Generally it has the same effect as to you  indirectly, in that your neighbors, the  majority of the community, being honest  people, end up paying more for  everything. To the community indirectly?  If this event goes unreported it tends to  have a mushrooming effect in that the  minority of the community, the dishonest  people, become aware of the fact,that they  won't get caught or punished unless seen  by the police, resulting in more frequent  and major thefts. Continuing, the community gets the reputation of being "easy  pickings" and this minority grows in  numbers.  This example and these questions can  be used in most other criminal offences  such as : impaired driving, break and  entering, major thefts, drugs, traffic offences, etc. All have victimes which either  directly or indirectly haye an effect on  you. These victimes are usually the honest  and innocent who end up paying by cash,  physical suffering or even their lives. Now  weighing this against the possibility of you  having to disrupt one day in your life, the  possibility of you having to lose one day's  wages, etc., against the direct or indirect  effect of not reporting something you  witnessed on you or your community, we  the police ask you, "Is it worth it?" (It  should it be noted that a number of companies have "court clauses" in their  contracts, in which the company'pays full  wages minus witness fees, to an employee  who is giving evidence for the Crown.)  You say there is something the police  have overlooked. What about retaliation?  How am I protected against this? Is it a  very realistic problem?   -,  We the police have found that  retaliation rarely occurs due to the fact  that our court system has a strong  deterrent  effect   by   imposing  severe  sentences for such actions. Our justice  system is based on 'equality of man' in an  effort to get away from the Stone Age law  of the "Survival of the Fittest". If and  when the community on the whole decide  that they. will, all stand up and be counted  the thought of retaliation by an individual  would be virtually eliminated.  In closing we have to say that the crime  situation in our community seems to be  growing. The police alone are only able to  control it to a point. Due to limited manpower, they pan't be everywhere, see  everything, at all times of day or night.  However by having everyone contributing'  to a just community by standing up and  being counted, it is felt that the crime in  the community can be reduced and even,  ideally, eliminated.  Squaringly yours  ~ BY MAURICE HEMSTREET  Hello, square dancers and friends  wherever you are. This will be a short  column today because tonight is The  Country Stars big wind-up jamboree. That  is, I think this is May 14. Anyway there is'  no other reason why I should be thinking of  practicing a few square dance calls which}  I probably won't get around to anyway and  if I did the other callers would probably do  the calls that I had practiced so I think I  will just play the whole show by ear. Just  one problem, it's hard on the ears.  However, watch this space in next week's  Peninsula Times.  Have a good weekend, be kind to your  fellow man, feed the wild birds at Porpoise  Bay Marsh area, and you will hear from  me next week. Happy square dancing to  you all.  Take a step in the right  direction. Take a few.  parniapaatan,  mtanrnm   I  NEED HELP? HIRE A STUDENT!  Full time or Part time, Chatelech School students  can work hard for you this summer. Just call  886-3216 and we will provide a selection of  students.  ���a service of Chatelech Student Assoc.  TIRE  SAVINGS  prices effective until May 21st, 1977  670x15 6 ply   hwy '40.39 traction  700x15 6 ply   hwy *47.67 traction  650x16 6 ply   hwy $44.41 traction  700x16 6 ply   hwy  '50.92 traction  750x16 8 ply   hwy '59.80 traction  875x16.5 8 ply   hwy '66.84 traction  '41.93  '46.50  '45.55  '49.80  '61.70  '73.61  DON'T SEE YOUR SIZE?  There are many more items on sale too numerous to list��� so either phone or  drop in to inquire about the size you need.  FOR ALL YOUR TIRE & WHEEL NEEDS  ���standard wheels ��� chrome reverse ��� mags ��� side pipes ��� headers ��� accessories  retreads' to radials  a fine choice for everyone  Call and make an appointment with Mel or Dean in our  front end shop. 886-2700.  I  I  J  COASTAL TIRES  886-2700  1 mile wost of Gibsons on Hwy. 101  MAfTtRCHAROC  CHAROEX  \*SU_��'  MEAT  MilHlWRIS^RM  North Star  WIENERS Regular or All Beef 1 lb. pkg. 79  Olympic _w_^r  BEAN POT BACON ��,79c  Regular Quality. Fresh _*_ptr  GROUND BEEF *69c  Olympic asst'd. * _i aa  , SALAMI CHUBS _��-�� 'l29  PRODUCE  WATERMELON CaWomia  NEW POTATOES "**  Canada No. 1  BUNCH RADISHES _��  FANCY LETTUCE Kb* 2/45��  GROCERIES  NaBeys Twin Pack  CHIPS m.  59  Bicks,  Hot Dog, Hamburger, Cubits  RELISHES u ��..'.  49  Nestea  ICED TEA  MIX 24m...  *i  99  FOIL  WRAPu'-s'.  57  French's, Prepared  MUSTARD >..,_  45  Shasta. Reg. or Diet, phis deposits  CANNED  POPiooi.  5/89  Kraft  MAYONNAISE 24 ���'l09  LEMONADE  MIX 27 oz   n  95  HMS  FRUIT  DRINKS mol  2/95  Kleenex  PAPER  TOWELS Twin Pack  98  Kraft Singles % oz.  CHEESE  SLICES 11>.  n  49  Kraft 1000 ble  LIQUID  DRESSING ie oz      99  Kleenex Boutique  PAPER  NAPKINS 7s,  Blue Ribbon.  Reg. or Drip  COFFEE lib pkg  *3  39  Upton's  Chicken Noodle  SOUP 4.25 oz.  45  57  Northern Gold  GRANOLA 3 to.  ��i  99  ���rmwrnmrn-amH  DAIRY FEATURES  Dairyland  ICE  CREAM 4 litre    mm  McCormlcks  CONE  CUPS  20 pack  wmWHWiiinjlMI  BAKERY FEATURES  White or Brown  HOT DOG  BUNS doz.  65'  sKW^War^WafTk  LOAF ea.79  rfMlHiMiU  '^^^mm^^^^m^^^^^^^^maa) m^^mmmmmmm^J^^^m mmm^^m^^mWmml mmrmM mMmmm  Pricos effective:  Thurs. May 19th,  Fri, May 20th,  Sat, May 21st  a^eamwrmWef flwwwaWWfcsipwtpa*" ��� *  885-9823 ��� Bok��ry  ���IM8.2-rW*>ot[>��pt.  WIWSMVITH��H.OHT  & \ __HM__I                    fl_Mfe.                                                                       ^^^^^_^  ^y^fe The Peninsula^Idmeb  ffjr ^\SV ' -^ ���I";"" San���<H"i       'I'  I I,        ..  in .ii��� umiIiiimiiiibii      immmM  �� i.m   , ,     .   ��� s  7 r              m "^ Secjtjofa C                   Wednesday, May W, Wl          *           *����<* 1-4  Vc.wttfr6y-'76  TIMBER  DAYS  1977  Timber Days is almost here.  Sunday and Monday, May 22-23, are  the big days.  Shown here are a few of the events  . from the 1976 celebration.  Opening ceremonies begin at 10:45  a.m. Sunday in Hackett Park.  G.S'McCRADYLTD.  CABINETMAKER  custom built furniture,  .,���   _  built-ins, kitchen cabinets     '  Porpoise Bay Road  PO Box 1129 Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  885-2594  ��� {>��� 'I- n, _;*.*     j.���'/>  <*+��������.  The local funeral home charges  no fee for pre-arranging and  recording your ��� funeral instructions. Those who have  already enrolled in Funeral  Plans or Societies, but prefer  arrangements or service locally,  should take advantage of our  Pre-Arrangement Plan.  The local Funeral Home offers  all types of services, Funeral or  Memorial, at moderate cost.  The local Funeral Home will  arrange for local or distant  burials, cremations, or services  in other localities.  At time of bereavement, your  first call should be to the local  Funeral Home, no matter what  type of arrangements you  prefer.  I).A. DEVLIN  owner-manager  yytm,,.. \immmt\mm\v "V""   "fl  i<_^ill#J^vJti^_Li _i^*J  We Humbly introduce Wliat May  Be The Best Damn Wood Stove  InTheWorld.  In a world where much advertising hat a hollow ring, that's a  pretty strong claim. But listen you skeptics, Its a claim we back  up with 475 pounds of steel plate, firebrick and Canadian  Craftsmanship that delivers almost unheard of combustion efficiency. With 4 models and prices starting at $295, our product is  truly unbelievable.  '  Htf    -" N4fc  \<*l. <>lfigfc*>  i/i).  t #.   s.,  Mm-j        '   ��     . tt.' * <t,'tqf>m,W**_  *,  s.lKsijhi.   \4��,  agister  5824 ASH ST., POWELL RIVER. B.C.  Stove Works Ltd.  PH. 483-4811  t .stent tetter* yew eiwtewvty mt|>mwl ctatm, fewt I nmt effwi net t��  ���IPwiWWPW   WW^WHt   SW   9W**Mi   9WP   wapww   Jpfw'wW**'*   mW9WW*ammmrw9wa%*  NAMI:       STRUT.    CITY/WOV./CODII   "a-H^W  ori<Mourd��ol��rot:  AC RINTAll A UDO SUPflY LTD.  Madeira Park 989-2585  J t C ILUTRONIO  Cowrie St., SmImH  895-2MS Garden Corner  Page C-2       The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 18,1977  PAT BROOK is presented with her course. Continuing education director  graduation certificate by Pastor Cliff Karin Hoemberg, herself a former  Drieberg   after , she   successfully smoker, looks on.  completed a recent stop smoking  Happenings around the Harbour  ~~~ ���������a : ^ JESSIE PRITCHARD 883-2878  There was an election of officers for the  Ambulance Service. Judy Wilby was  elected captain; Al Vance, vice-captain;  Linda Curtis, training officer and Jim  Murray, communications man. They will  be having a driver training program.  There are now 14 people involved, but  more needed. Anyone interested is asked  to caU Judy at 883-2456.  The Bargain Barn, which is run by the  clinic auxiliary Is doing very well. Any  donations of clothing or other itmes would  be welcome. Please phone D. Lee at 883-  2283.  Royal Canadian Legion Br. 112 was  broken into sometime. Sunday night or  early Monday morning and a large'  amount of liquor was taken. I hope they  have a big headache. The "Spice" band  will be playing at the club May 21.  Visiting the Harbour last week were  some old time residents, who now live in  Davis Bay because it's closer to the golf  course. Mr. and Mrs. CharUe Midelsteadt,  also friends Mrs. Davidson and family.  They were out to see Joe Bliss who now  owns their old property. He showed them  all around and Kay said what a lot of  improvements had been made. They had a  lovely day.  The Wednesday night concert sponsored by the Pender Harbour Community  Concert Band, was highly successful. A.  most entertaining and delightful evening,  and the school was packed to overflowing.  The band is a very unique group, the  only one of its kind on the peninsula.  Unique because there are adults, as well  as children taking part. Also there are  several families in it ��� the Talentos,  Presceskeys, Lees and Rays.  There were entertainers from all over  the Peninsula. A lovely ballerina, tap  dancers, singers and our own Harbour  Lights Orchestra. The proceeds will help  buy music and music stands for the band.  We certainly have a wonderful lot of talent  here in the Harbour and more coming up.  The Play School even did their bit to help  out.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Griffiths and family of  Egmont are holidaying in Britain. With  them are both mothers-in-law, Agnes  Carter and Lila Griffith. They are visiting  relatives over there.  Our local firemen have been working  very hard to restore a 1930 fire truck whicfr  has been around the Harbour for a long  time. It is nearly ready to roll and they  hope to have it in our May Day parade.  One of the most delicious spring of=  ferings to the family table is rhubarb. Its  culture is well suited to this coastal strip  as it likes a fairly light, well drained soil  that warms up quickly.  In years gone by there was quite an  industry in the lower Fraser Valley supply  forced rhubard, and until quite recently  one could come across the sheds that were  specially built for the purpose. That was in  the days when the. Japanese had a large  scale of the small fruit and vegetable  growing industry in the valley. With the  expansion of the imported vegetable trade  from the south this has all changed. There  seems to be no reason, however, why the  ordinary home garden should not have its  own permanent supply of this most healthful and succulent plant.  As stated, soil of the coast makes a  good base for a rhubarb bed, but as always  this must be enriched with plant food to get  good results. The same rules apply as to  any other growing program. Preferably,;  well rotted banyard manure, a crop of fall  rye or something similar should be dug in  before setting out the plants.  The Canada Department of Agriculture.  points out that it is not a good idea to grow  rhubarb from seed as this may not produce  plants that are true to type. But root parts  from plants of known variety are obtainable. Valentine, Ruby and McDonald  are mentioned as being good, with the first  names favoured as, best for the combination of quality and yield.  Rhubarb roots have crowns and if  necessary these can be divided by cutting,  being sure to leave two'or more "eyes" or  buds to each sturdy piece of root. If you  have plenty of roots for your purpose leave  them intact as you will probably be more  sure of getting a good stand of plants. You  will find that your established crowns can  be divided again after about three years.  If you are digging your own plants to  increase your bed, this should be done  preferably in the Fall with the roots left  exposed to the action of the frost. But leave  the soil on the roots. This will encourage  early cropping if you are doing any forcing.  Plants should be set four feet apart, and  By GUY SYMONDS  if you have more than one row they should  be separated by four feet too. The most  important part of planting rhubarb is the  depth at which the roots are set. The  reason for this is that the deep planting has  disastrous results. It retards normal  development, induces the growth of  spindly stalks and- generally leads to  diminished vigour of growth. When the  roots have been set in place, barely cover  the tips with soil.  Do not yield to the temptation of putting  manure in the planting hole because as  the manure rots the plants will settle '  too deeply. The best culture.is a good rich  surface soil, well firmed around the roots.  If possible, add some manure each Fall  and leave it on the ground over winter. A  good commercial fertilizer like 6-$6 can  be applied each Spring.  You will have to keep the hoe at work  during the growing season, being careful  not to injure the crowns.  Harvesting your crop is. another  process that should be done with care.  Don't take anything off the newly-planted  roots the first year. They need all the help,  they can get to establish a good root  system for future growth. On the same  principle, never harvest too harshly.  Leave enough leaf and stalk formation to  build up the root reserve for the next year.  Have as many plants as you can accommodate and pull just a few stalks from  each one.  With this sort of care your rhubarb  plantation should, for the following 10  years, delight your palate, jaded by the  exotic winter imports, with that unmatched invigorating tang of a new  Spring.   -  *3eS3����3SXS��X3C^l��^^  WS6-72fr>  ���>,vs> vvvvvi  Chinese Cotton Shoes       S6.50  +*m**im+m*,++i.i  MADEIRA PARK  VARIETY SHOP  t*YS  Sunday, May 22 & Monday, May 23  Bargains in Ladies a Childrens Clothes  Blouses-Slacks-T-Shirts-Etc.  Pender Harbour     883-9115  Use 'Times' Adbrieis to Sell Rent Buy, Swao, etc.  Kneel or sit low  in a canoe. It  upset, HANG  ON to the canoe  until help  arrives.  Qtiaduakioiii  Special  19  95  (includes poofs & 1 finished 8x10)  mmmboit tlits ijeaft's gtoduata aftdaye wtik a potott  The Pacific Picture Taking* Co.  886-7964  c-  serving the entire Sunshine Coast  a?-TT"��� *��� v* * *"** -."-" iC r��w>*-f ^, '^���V*1' ���, i:  -};^V  SECHELT WELCOMES YOU TO GALA TIMBER DAYS-Hay 22-23  All Timber Days Events Held at Hackett Park  V  \  /lv  >l^  OPENING CEREMONIES-10:45 a.m.  0 Canada-Chatelech School Band, Bandmaster Mr. W. Epp  .v;  7/v  MASTER OF CEREMONIES ��� Mr. Andy Gray  INTRODUCTION ��� Mayor Harold Nelson  Member of Parliament ��� Mr. Jack Pearsall  Member of Legislature ��� Mr. Don Lockstead  Mayor of Gibsons ��� Mayor Larry Labonte  Chief of Indian Band ��� Mr. Calvin Craigon  INVOCATION ��� Rev. J. Godkin  OFFICIAL OPENING ��� Mayor H. Nelson  Chairman Sechelt  Timber Days ��� Mrs. Lily Mae Fraser  Honored Guest ��� Mr. Ken Nelson  PRESENTATION  Logger Sport Chairman ��� Mr. G. Craig  Representative Weldwood of Canada ��� Mr. John Hlndson  Sechelt Timber Days Co-ordinating Committee  SUNDAY, MAY 22  11:30 Sill Wilson   Creek   Community   Assoc.  Children's Sports ��� Pre-schoolers to 15 yrs.  1:00 pill Variety Show on Stage  Old Time Dancers ��� Country Singers  Gibsons School of Theatre Dance  Valerie Kettle ���* Roxy Rollers Dance Group  1:15 pm Senior Citizen. Branch 69  Horseshoes at Horseshoe Pitch.  2:00 pm Motorcycle Enduro start on Ocean Avenue.  Z:3U pm Car Rally  start on Ocean Avenue.  2:45 pm Sechelt Fire Dept. ��������� War of Hoses  Trail Bay Mall Parking Lot.  3:30 pm Soap Box Derby on Medusa Street  4:30 pm Prlie Presentations ��� for events  of the day Including Poster Contest  POSTERS DISPLAYED AT TRAIL BAY MALL AND  WINDOWS OF SECHELT MERCHANTS  Poster contest  sponsored by Sechelt's  Royal  Bank and Sechelt Timber Days Committee.  7:00 pm Dance ��� May Queen's and Children's  Dance   Sechelt Elementary School Gym  SUNDAY & MONDAY  Lions Bavarian Gardens  Under the big orange top, hot Baron of Beef,  other tempting snacks. Live entertainment.  Halfmoon Bay Hosp. Aux. Tea Garden  Enjoy tea or coffee and have your tea cup read  under the bright garden umbrellas.  Lady Lions Pop & Ice Cream Stand  For the kiddles games, popcorn and |ulce  Chatelech School Cake Walk  Try your luck to win a luscious cake.  Chatelech Dunk Tank  Dunk your 'favorite' friends with a splash.  Comm. Resource Soc. Flea Market  . Bargains Galore  Minor Lacrosse Assoc. Wheels of Fortune  Money I Money I Money I  Ind. Order of Foresters  Hamburgers, Hot Dogs, Mustard Relish.  D.v.A.'n.  ��� Information film  MONDAY, MAY 23  11:00 am  Fly past by Tyee Airways and Elphinstone Aero  Club  Parade ��� leaving Sechelt Indian Band Grounds,  dispersing at Hackett Park. Featuring Sechelt's  First Timber day Boy representing the Logging  and Forestry Industry. [Sponsored by Benner's  Furniture and Don's Carpet Villa) Led by Holly  Comeau riding Strolling Stella.  12:00 pm  Crowning of May Queen ��� retiring May Qu���n  Lyn CrelgMon crowns May Queen elect Carol  Hayward assisted by their princesses, flower  girls and gift bearers. Miss Kuslck and her  Maypole Dancers will perform.  1:00 pin  Prlxe Presentation ��� for the Parade, Best  decorated window and Best Dressed Staff of  Sechelt's Merchants. Sponsored by Campbell's  Variety Contest Days, May It, 20, 21.  1:15 pm Senior Cltlxens Br. 69 Horseshoes.  1:30 pm  Extra Special Loggers Sports Show. Featuring  Sechelt's successful competitor at Worlds  Loggers Sports Ken Nelson, Master of  Ceremonies.  4:30 pm Priie Presentations ���- for Loggers  Sports and Horseshoes In Loggers' Sports area.  7(ti& flnoqnam (A, tUauffo fo you ��/*&& tic auHfUimcHte of tU faUmfap ftmA> THatf cue <X4& txickt <fm dHffMt tkm,  Sechelt Building Supplies  Anderson Realty  Standard Motors  Sechelt Esso Servlte  Brians Auto Body  Charles English Realty  Don's Carpet Villa  Big Mac's Superette  Secheft Indian Band  Peninsula Motor Products  Benner's furniture  Shop Easy No. 5  Canadian Propane  L.H. Swanson  Coast Mobile Homes  Uncle Mick's Clothing ft Shoes  Campbell's Variety Store  Trail Bay Hardware  Continental Travel  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  Trail Bay Sports  The Press  Books and Stationery  MacLeods Hardware  Coast Paving Ltd.  G.S. McOrady Ltd.  Goddard's Fashions  Tyee Bait Ltd.  Frode Jorgenson Bdrbers  Sechelt Inn  Suncoast Estates  Peninsula Office ft Bookkeeping  J ft C Electronics ��� Radio Shack  Sechelt Garden Centre  C ft' S Hardware  Quest Electric  D.J. Roy Surveyors  Tyee Airways Ltd.  Casey's Country Gardens  Sunshine Wheels ft Equipment  O.K. Tire Store Ltd.  Sunshine Auto Parts  Sechelt Family Mart  Campbell's Fomily Shoes  Sechelt'* Red ft White  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Ann-Lynn Flowers  Morgan's Men's Wear  Sechelt Beauty Salon  Helen's Fashion Shoppe  Sunshlno Coast T.V.  Yarn Barn  Sechelt Chain Saw Centre  Getaway Holidays  Sechelt Shell Service  Village C6fe t Parthenon  Cosy Court Motel  Coast Cable Vision  Golden City Restaurant  The Peninsula Times  Royal Cahadfdn legion  Robert Aflan Surveyors  Wharf Realty Ltd.  D.H. Shuttleworth ft Assoc.  Sechelt Western Drugs Ltd. H "���'  Sechelt News Notes  ausasjua* ��mn.u  tylonday, May 23, is the day of the big  parade. If you are in it, be there by 10 a.m.  The parade will move off at 11 a.m. It  appears, all going well, that this will be a  memorable event for Sechelt. Bring the  family and friends.  Always an exciting competition, the  loggers sports start at 1:30 p.m.  Sunday, May 22, opening ceremonies  are at 11 a.m., better still pick up a  program at the local stores and find all  what is in store for everyone.  HORSE SHOW  The horseshow at Brushwood Farms  May 1, was of course not the first one of the  season. That honor went to Ted Bowie on  April 24 as he also held a successful show.  A newcomer to the area young Heidi  Brongus, 10, was not only the junior high  point winner, she was the high point  winner of the day, with 26 points earned  and the next highest 19. Heidi came here  the winner of many shows on the lower  mainland. She will provide good competition for the local girls, which of course  will upgrade everyone's riding. Shelly,  Heidi's younger sister is following in her  sister's footsteps, another good little rider.  ART  Taking a message on the phone is not  always a great way for accuracies. It is  Allen Boser whose art work is on view at  Whitaker House, not Bouchard. I knew  better. His mother had told me a few,  months ago of his art and how well he was  doing. This will be the second week his  sketches and drawings will be shown.  Worth your while to have a look.  Following Allen Boser, it will be back to  the usual showing, a mixture of the many  artists in the region.  WESTERN WEIGHT CONTROLLERS  The afternoon group of weight cpn-  trollers has started, holding its first  meeting, May 18. The time is 1 p.m. at the  Sechelt Elementary school, the basement  room. Still room for those wishing the help  of others to shed the fat. See you slimmer!  OPEN HOUSE  Friends of Mr. and Mrs. John S.  Browning are invited to share their 60th  wedding anniversary Sunday, May 29, 2  p.m. to 4 p.m. at the Browning's home in  Wilson Creek on the Sunshine Coast Highway.  SHOPLIFTERS  Girls who lifted a few articles from a  small shop in the village thinking they had  got away safely with their thieving must  have got quite a shock to be picked pp sq.  quickly. Retailers are very conscious of  PEGGY CONNOR 88W��34?  ��� the stock they have on display/ ever on the  watch for the need to put out the new as the  present stock depletes. Along comes the  shoplifter thinking no one will miss just  these few items. Wrong, the very thing  that Catches their eye, the absence of same  will alert the clerk.  The stuff stolen at noon on this day was  quickly reported to the RCMP and before  the sun had set they had the culprits and  the goods.  .Plant a tree for Timber Days first  Timber Boy. He is handing out seedlings  for that purpose.   .. Just a reminder that Canada Flags ana  B.C. Flags are part of our regular stock.  Most sizes available. ��� Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  The Peninsula Times PageC-3  Wednesday, May 18,1977  NDP club elects  Hoemberg president  Peter Hoemberg was elected president  last week of the Peninsula. Center fcJDP  club.  Other elected officers are: Tery Hutchison, first vice president; Christa West,  second vice-president; Nell Jager,  secretary; Ed Nicholson, treasurer;  Marion Mayby, membership; Ed  Nicholson, member-at-large, McKenzie  constituency; Janet Allen, publicity; and  Astrid Kadin, ways and means.  Ferris Kwasney, Tery Hutchison and  Malcolm Maby are in charge of pickups  for the garage sale and auction June 25.  Celebrate TIMBER  DAYS WITH our  gPRI NC  Sandals. Running Shoes & Special Savings on  Other Marked Hems.  Thursday, May 19th, Friday, May 20th ft Saturday, May 21st  fruMftteM,* 'faiafy She*  Cowrie St.  in the heart of Sechelt"  885-9345  Sumwen, i& ttene  be prepared  carefree be  days - visit us!  Whether it's  NEW SALES  '����q��.������10BtS��Bt��^^  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Special!  PIONEER 8' DINGHIES  ���   Yellow, Red, White or Blue  $29900  JOHNSON 2 HP $344����  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Sechelt Gibsons Sunnycrest Mall  885-2512 886-8020  o��?-  or SERVICE,  We Can Help!  wvs  For all stern drive models sold, we have  factory-trained mechanics for full service.  ��  SUMMER SCHEDULE  SUNSHINE COAST  ROUTE  seRvieeNTRe  Effective May 16,1977  Vancouver-Sechelt Peninsula  Daily  Lv Langdale  Lv Horseshoe Bay  7:40 am  10:10  11:30  12:30 pm  1:45  2:40  4:55 pm  5:30  7:05  7:45  9:20  11:30  HONDA  6:30 am  9:00  11:15  12:35 pm.  1:35  2:50  3:50 pm  6:00  6:30  8:15  8:50  10:30  tV��!. i.  EVINRUDE  JERVIS INLET  Effective May 20,1977  Sechelt Peninsula-Powell River  Daily  iOO      \h  VOLVO  PENTA  Lv Earls Cove  7:15 am  9:15  10.30*  11:15  12:45 pm*  1:15  3:00 pm*  4:30  5:15*  6:30  7:30*  8:30  10:30  Lv Saltery Bay  6:15 am 1:50 pm*  8:15  9:20*  10:15  11:35*  12:15pm  3:30  4:05*  5:30  6:20*  7:30  9:30  ���Commercial vehicles restricted to Maxlmgm 15,(500 G.V.W.  BRITISH COLUMBIA FERRY  CORPOR\nON  VANCOUVER LANGDALE SALTERY BAY  669-1211 886-2242 487-9333  We also carry:  HONDA POWER PRODUCTS  ���PIONEER CHAIN SAWS  -sWW^" s_f1_i# .wi���*. - wwwnLi i^i if^  Madeira Park  889-2266 Page CA   The Peninsula Times        Wednesday, May 18,1977  ��� ���  5s?  CHARLES  ENGLISH  REALTY  WORLD  DOUGLAS  VARIETY   =|  "everything  from A-Z"  TRAIL BAY  SPORTS  "the total sporting  goods shop"  RICHARD'S  MEN'S WEAR  "the best in  gentlemen's  apparel"  * ���  THE  FAB  SHOP  "everything  in quality  fabrics"  25 Shops to Serve You  THE  ROYAL  BANK  OF  CANADA  LINK  HARDWARE  &  Fine Gifts  "fine  breads,  YOSHI'S  "fabulous  Chinese  HENRY'S  super  pastries"  cuisine"  This May 24th weekend  whatever you need you can find in  one place, under one roof, at the  same time, in the comfort of new  shops. Whether you come to shop  or browse, we guarantee you'll  enjoy yourself.  THE  IMPERIAL  BANK OF  COMMERCE  THE  PARTY  STOP  "for all your  bat* needs"  GOVT.  LIQUOR  STORE  WESTERN  DRUGS  zs\  ��� ���  TODD'S  CHILDREN'S  WEAK  "fashions for  wee people"^  DON'S  SHOES  "slippers to  gumboots"  J's  UNISEX  "contemporary  hairstyles for men  & women"  Kirs  CAMERAS  "with that famous  Kit's service"  PARKING  PARKING  ���a mal >  entrance  nwbi  entrance  OIISONS  BUILDING  SUPPMM  GIFT  FLOWERS  FLORISTS  "exquisite gifts  &  exotic birds".  mad  entrance  PARKING  ���  .  it's  CACTUS  v   FLOWER  _\     for  DRIFTWOOD ft��a*~v*-ry  CRAFT SHOP^1    geor  "for the artisan in  family'  PARKING  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  GODDARD'S  "fine ladies  fashions"  YOU-DELS  "quality European  sausages & meats,  cafeteria  take-out foods  SUPER  VALU  "full bakery"  Cmon in  T.J.'s  SOUND  "record^ & tapes  for your listening  pleasure"  FAWKES  BOOKS &  STATIONERY  'Where good  reading & gift  jiving begin  All  the merchants at  the Centre wish you  a  happy holiday weekend  and are  looking .o���,ard ,o  meeting you.  m  ��  S

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