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The Peninsula Times Jun 29, 1977

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 2nd Class Moil  Registration No. 1142  ENINSULA  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe.Sound io Jervi* Inlef). including Port Mellon. Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson treek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Holfmoon Boy, Secret Cpve, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park. Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing   Earls Cove, Egmont  Phone  885-3231  18 Pages ��� 15c Copy  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 14 ��� No. 31  2  Hydro using controversial  in spraying  ;*ckA Wednesday, June 29,1977  GIBSONS ALDERMAN Lorraine  Goddard shovels the first hole in  excavation work for the Gibsons  swimming pool. She was assisted in  her effort June 23 by a bulldozer.  The pool will be located behind the  Gibsons Winter Club on Highway 101.  ��� Timesphoto  Sechelt opens door to  Hall's shopping complex  The first hurdle in the way of a new  shopping complex for the Sunshine Coast  was removed last week by Sechelt council.  Aldermen agreed June 22 to rezone  industrial property located north of the  Legion building to commercial use. The  land belongs to local developer Hank Hall  who earlier announced plans to erect a $2.5  million shopping mall on the site.  Now engaged in negotiations with  Safeway, Hall hopes to convince the international food giant to establish its first  peninsula store in his complex. He is  facing stiff competition, however, from'  the Sechelt Indian Band which is also  holding talks with Safeway,  In other action, council delayed  judgment on a proposal toy Len Van  Egmond to construct a 20-unit apartment  complex off Wharf Road.  Before  coming, to a decision,  the  aldermen asked Van Egmond to submit a  comprehensive development plan for  further study.  The council also plans to examine the  feasibility of splitting ttie current industrial zoning into two divisions. One  would carry the same requirements as at  present, but the second designation,  termed a service industrial zone, would  allow limited commercial activity and  some general office space.  Dennis Gray, owner of Coast Cycles on  Cowrie Street, was given a one-yea? temporary qccupapcy permit by the village  council. Gray explained to the aldermen  that fire requirements, calling for expensive renovations^ could force him to  close as he did not have a permanent lease  on the building. Gray assure the aldermen  that He had few combustible materials on  the,premises.  ������ci-  (Please   see   related   story,   "Winning  Ways," on page A-2)  By DENNIS FITZGERALD  A herbicide used in spraying operations  by B.C. Hydro on the Peninsula is composed primarily of 2, 4-D, according to a:  Vancouver pesticides expert.  The chemical 2,4-D is the controversial  herbicide employed by government  sprayers last week in attempting to  control the Eurasian milfoil weed  threatening to choke Okanagan Valley  lakes.  Merriam Doucet, chairman of the  pesticide committee of the Vancouver-  based Society for Pollution and Environmental-Control (SPEC), told the  Times that Tordon 101, the herbicide used  here by Hydro, is 80 percent 2,4-D and 20  per cent picloram. She said picloram is a  long-lived substance but of low toxicity to  humans, and "we're not very concerned  about that." .^  She descr^sSd 2, 4-D, however, as a  proven cause of birth defects, cancer,  mutations and neurological damage.       .  Bert Ingrfim, acting manager of B.C.'  Hydro's Sechelt office, said the company  would begin a slash and spray program in  a small area along the Hydro right-of-way  near Port Mellon "probably within the '���������  next month."  Ingram confirmed that Tordon 101 is  the herbicide used in this area by Hydro. |  He said^hpweYer, that he did not know the;  composition of thfe chemical and ref erred  a Tunes reporter to Hydro's Vancouver-  office. No Vancouver spokesman for  Hydro could be reached for comment on  the weekend.  Ingram said the timing of the Port  Mellon spraying would be determined in  Vancouver. The operation Will employ  Hydro workers specially-trained in the  careful application of herbicides, he said.  The workers will use hand-carried  sprayers to apply the herbicide. -     v  Regional Board Chairman Harry  Almond recently reported to directors on a  tour he made of a similar spraying  herbicide in cancerous tissue of the  woman's body.  Doucet said studies conducted in areas  of Vietnam which were saturated with  millions of tons(of such herbicides proved  that 2, 4-D was a cause of mongoloidism  and spina bifida (incomplete closure of the  spine). She said concentrations of 2, 4-D  used by Hydro in brush clearing are  identical to those used by the United States  in Vietnam.  Doucet said 2, 4-D was first identified  as a carcinogen in 1966 when researchers  at the Bionetic Laboratory in Maryland  linked the chemical to liver tumors and to  cancer of the lymph glands and connective  tissue's.  She said that following a review of the  agency's files, the U.S. Environmental.  Protection Agency also identified 2,4-D as  a cancer-causing agent during a February  1976 Senate subcommittee hearing  chairing by Sen. Edward Kennedy.  Use of 2, 4-D is dangerous even in  relatively unpopulated areas for  numerous reasons, Doucet said. Among  these are the possibility that the chemical  may enter the surface or underground  drinking water supplies; that people may  eat dear or other animals which have  eaten contaminated plants, or that berry  pickers, may eat fruit which has been  sprayed.  As a minimal precaution, she said, B.C.  Hydro should be required to post warning  signs in sprayed areas.  Ingram said that in addition to the east  Peninsula spraying, which will be concentrated around Rainy River, the  company "may do some brush control  within Uie confines of our. substations." '  Ingram said the primary advantage of  herbicide spraying is that regrowth for  four or five times as long as occurs simply  with hand clearing.  He said sprayed areas need to be re-  cleared only every five to eight years.  No other spraying operations other  than the above are now planned on the  Peninsula for this year, Ingram said. "But  that depends on the weather," he added. A  greater than expected amount of rain  would lead to rapid alder growth and could  necessitate further spraying, he said.  Gibsons and Regional District  to merge their water systems  Sechelt ready  for public  The Sechelt Vicinity Plan, over two  years in the making, is expected to go to its  first public meeting within the month.  Last week the study's planning committee, composed of representatives from  the village, regional district and Sechelt  Indian Band forwarded the following draft  goals to village aldermen for consideration.   .  They were adopted, without debate, at  the June 22 council meeting.  "The Village of Sechelt, because of its  location astride the Sechelt isthmus th the  center of one of the most beautiful areas in  the world, is destined to be both a regional  population centre and a focus for visitors  as well as an attractive place in which to  Gibsons off  the ground  The Gibsons area could have its  vicinity plan by the summer of 1978 if  guidelines for a study are accepted by the  village, the regional district and the  Squamish Indian Band.  Municipal planner Bob Buchan and  assistant regional planner Paul Moritz,  suggest the area covered by the plan  extend from Langdale in the north through  Gibsons to Gower Point.  In a recently-submitted brief describing the proposed study, the two  planners say the Squamish Band should be  included as a "full participant", as the  Chekwelp Reserve lies within the plan's  area.  The two warn, however, that "attempts  by provincial municipal governments and  Indian bands to co-operate ln determining  the future of a community can be difficult." They caution that it must be  clearly understood from the start that  neither party intends to impose Its will on  the other.  The main purpose of the community  plan, according to the proposal, will be to  determine policies governing "human use  of, and organization of, human society  within the Gibsons vicinity."  The plan would not determine individual zoning for property within the  study area, but would lay down guidelines  to be followed by the village and regional  district.  A more detailed review of the harbour  area leading to a seperate community plan  for the core commercial area should be  undertaken later by Gibsons, suggests the  brief.  The vicinity plan should not be expected "to devise ways to bring new In-  ��� gee Page A-S  live and work. In recognition of this fact,  the following goals shall be used to guide  decisions of the Village Council:  "1. To encourage a friendly, personally  oriented community with a diversified  population in terms of age groups, life  styles and income levels.  "2. To enhance the sense of a small-  scale town center within a rural area.  "3. To retain a clean and healthy environment with a minimum of air, water,  visual or noise pollution.  "4. To achieve steady but orderly  growth in order to maintain a healthy local  economy, while ensuring that land uses  within the community are compatibly  related.  "5. To provide an adequate level of  cultural, recreational, commercial and  governmental services and amenities for  the needs of the community commensurate with a moderate level of local  taxation."  Describing the occasion as "an historic  moment," Gibsons Mayor Larry Labonte  last Wednesday grasped the proffered  hand of Sunshine Coast Regional District  Board Chairman Harry Almond, af-  firming in a handshake Gibsons' intent to  turn oyer the village water system to the  Regional District.  Some details of the transition remain to  be negotiated, but the unresolved  questions appeared in Wednesday's  Regional District Public Utilities Com-  mitteemeeting to be a simple matter of  dotting the J's; and crossing the t's. The  meeting was attended by all Regional  Board} directors and Gibsons aldermen.  Under the proposal, Regional District  water service also would be' extended to  the North Road, Granthams, Upper  Granthams, Soames Point, Chekwelp and  Hopkins Landing areas.  Regional District Works Supt, Gordon  ..Dixon estimated costs of instituting the  operation between Langdale and Po^^^l^ste11'i^7^5^ _*^S$___  Mellon. Almond said that along larger  creeks in the sprayed area a strip of  vegetation 30 to 40 feet wide had been left  untouched   on   each   bank.   He   said,  however, that some of the smaller creeks  in the area had been sprayed over.  A Hydro official assured him, Almond  said, that the creeks were dry at the time  of that spraying operation last year.  Almond also reported that a  representative of the Pesticide Control  Branch of the Department of the Environment told him private domestic  water sources in the area had not been  checked following the spraying.  Doucet said 2,4-D, which was in wide  use as a defoliant in the Vietnam War, is a  fairly short-lived chemical, deteriorating  in most instances in about two weeks. If  ingested by humans or animals, however,  it leaves a deposit in fatty tissues of the  body which can remain for a long time, she  said.  Doucet said an autopdy performed op  an American woman who was sprayed  with 2, 4-D in July, 1969, and who died in  January of this year revealed the continued existence, after 7M* years, of the  the Canadian Mortgage and Hot  Corporation (CMHC) would reduce that  total to $679,500, according to Dixon.  He said that assuming the participation  of all the above areas, new revenue at the  current rate of land charges would make  Where am I?  Gibsons RCMP received an early  morning telephone call last Monday from  a wet and very puzzled seaman Who  wanted to know where he was.  RCMP reported that Leonard James of  Langley fell off the tugboat "Black  Savage" as it chugged through Howe  Sound waters. Unnoticed by other crew  members, James swam to the nearest  land and called police from a pay phone  about 1:35 a.m.  He told police he thought the tug was  "somewhere near Gibsons or Bowen  Island" when he went overboard.  Police traced the number of the pay  phone and informed .James he was on  Keats Island. The man was cold and wet  but uninjured, police said.  the project self-liquidating. Specifically,  the seven areas would produce a net  revenue of $79,000 a year, which would  finance a $700,000 loan.  In response to a question from Gibsons  Alderman Stu Metcalfe, Dixon assured  the council members that the Regional  District could carry but integration of the  two water systems and conduct an improvement program for the Gibsons  system without an increase in the current  rate structure.  Regional Board Director Peter  Hoemberg supported Dixon's statement,  noting that the district's water system is  producing arising annual surplus and that  no major financing program is anticipated  in the near future.  Although computed somewhat differently, Gibsons' and the district's water  charges are roughly equivalent.  The district levies an annual land  charge of $48 per parcel up to one acre in  size with increases; thereafter. The  ^monthly .operating charge is*$3.25 pei^ljyrj  month for users on a gravity flaw systi^m .^s J  and $4.25 per month for users jii a pumpv*  indicates that fairly rapid development  follows installation of a water system,  indicating that current revenue projections are conservative estimates.  By incorporating the Gibsons system,  the Regional District is also committing  itself to a major improvement project in  the Gibsons area. Included in this would be  upgrading the system in the older section  of the village and in the upper business  area, possible chlorination of the village  water supplied by spring sources, lining  and covering the reservoir and installing  some 40 new hydrants.  These improvements to the system will  cost an estimated $470,000 and constitute  one of the reasons behind the village's  decision to relinquish its water system to  the Regional District.  Partial funding for the improvements  is available to the* Regional District  through provincial grants for which the  villageswould not be eligible.^  Theimprovements will be undertaken  J   sdii^ict th atfcord with priorfties  ��" hejfr by the Gibsli^s council.  %licated'last \yeek that in-  systera.   r. iT ?$ ^liationjjof a4hird zone reservoir, which  As improvement districts, the Soames $ jeould supply increased pressure to the  Point and Hopkins Landing areas require  approval of their executive in order to join  the regional system.  A decision to join the regional water  system was Reached recently by the  Granthams Landing Improvement  District, which has requested a meeting  with regional board directory to discuss  details of the transition.  Paticipation in the plan by Uie Chekwelp Reserve will require approval of the  Band Council.  Hoemberg said later that he foresaw no  difficulties in reaching agreements with  all the areas regarding amalgamation of  the water systems.  In a memo to the board, Dixon noted  that if the Soames, Chekwelp and Hopkins  areas decided not to join the plan, the  resulting $15,000 in lost annual revenue  would not permit the system to be self-  liquidating at conception.  However,  he said,  past experience  *  HEY, WHICH WAY'S the race going?   doesn't seem to understand the rules  A backwards German Shepherd   of the game at a sports day race on  K  the Sechelt Reserve June 19. Running  in the right direction are, left to tight,  Lee Pinchbeck, Jonathon Clark and  Byron Baptiste. ���Timesphoto  upper business area, is their first priority.  The inadequacy of the village system at ���  this pressure zone was a severe hindrance  four years ago (n combatting the fire at  Elphinstone Secondary School. .  ' Aldermen expressed concern about the  future, of village waterworks employees  after the transition. Dixon replied) that  there would be sufficient work in carrying  out the integration plan that those employees could be retained by the district  for the immediate future. He was doubtful,  however, that all of the employees ���  which aldermen said numbered three or  four persons ��� could continue in their jobs  following the transition.  Metcalfe also said he had heard some  fear expressed by Gibsons residents that  ��� See Page A-3  Getting a  little loud?  Is it getting too loud around here for  you?  The Sechelt and Gibsons village  councils are both looking into the problem  of noise pollution, but neither has found  any onswors yet.  A Gibsons woman last week complained in a letter to the village that her  neighbors made a practice of partying  loudly Into the wee hours of the morning,  making It Impossible for her to get to  sleep.  Several Sechelt residents have told the  Sechelt Council that noisy mlnl-bikc riders  along the Hydro right-of-way ore  disturbing their domestic tranquility.  Both councils plan to haye discussions  with the RCMP nbout the problem nnd  Sechelt Is Investigating the possibility of  regulating mlni-blkc use under the  nuisance by-law.  Sg. Ron Nicholas of the Gibsons RCMP  Is skeptical about solving the problem,  however.  He admitted that acting under present  ordinances, about all his men can do Is pay  a visit to noise makers and "ask them to  keep it down, just like any nclgl^or  could."  But nuisance by-laws are difficult to  apply In such cases, he said, because  "you've got the problem of how loud Is  loud?"  Even using sophisticated electronic  equipment to measure decibel levels, such  as Is done in some areas, Is problematic,  he said. "You could have ��truck climbing  the hill and making a lot more nolso than  any party. Do we charge him?"  Nicholas said he thought a one-to-one  neighborly complaint Is still the best tactic  for quieting the noise makers. ^���>  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 29,1977  The PENiNsuLA^foie*  EDITORIALS  ��'    fBCCl  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  . "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other  right  that free  men  prize."  ���^Winston Churchill  Stop the spraying  Frankly, we're somewhat  frightened by our discovery that B.C.  Hydro is using and has been using a  herbicide here which is composed  primarily of the chemical 2,4-D.  2,4-D has an awfully bad  reputation. So bad, in fact, that  arguments concerning its use center  on not whether it is dangerous or not  but on how safely it is being applied.  In our own case, 2,4-D is being  used to clear and retard the growth of  brush. It may hot be possible to pull  the milfoil out of the Okanagan by  hand, but you can sure keep the right-  , of-way clear with a few good men and  a few machines.  It undoubtedly would cost more  money, but until someone comes up  with a herbicide that's less scarey  than 2,4-D, we'd sleep better knowing  ;t wasn't being sprayed around our  neighbourhood.  Winning  ways  If we were packaged as food and  wore a label listing our contents, no  literate shopper would have anything to do  with us.  The additives that we knowlingly ingest  in our food comprise only the most  recently publicized part of our total  consumption. Our bodies are exposed to  far more than we realize, and in several  ways.  By way of example, let us consider two  chemicals which are in widespread use by  B.C. Hydro.  Penta (pentachlorophenol) and 2,4-D  (2,4-dichlorophenoxyacetic acid) are  agents whose main toxic affect is upon the  energy supply of their target organisms.  They uncouple the oxidative processes of  cells from the formation of energy-rich  ATP molecules. As a result cells, tissues  and organs are deprived of the energy  necessary to perform their functions.  Phenols, the family name for penta and  2,4-D, are also known mutagens. Their  chemical ability to produce mutations is  privotal in stories told by Allan Ayers of  Porpoise Bay.  About five years ago he confined a  couple of pregnant poodles in an enclosure  -that contained a Hydro pole treated with  penta (which is a fine wood preservative).  Of the two resulting litters all eight pups  were deformed, some so severely that they  resembled mud sharks and were unable to  nurse. In successive pregnancies these  dogs occupied the same area, but the  Hydro pole was screened so they couldn't  come in contact-with it. No deformities  were found in these Utters.  Three years ago a Department of  Agriculture analysis of Mr. Ayres' water  supply showed the presence of pental. The  suspected sources of contamination,  located about 100 feet distant and  positioned so that his creek caught the  water runoff, were three treated Hydro  poles. His duck and chicken eggs were also  analyzed and found to contain even  greater amounts of penta than the Water.  As a test, Mr. Ayres incubated and hatched a few of these eggs. Some of the  chicks were deformed.  These stories agreed with the  reproductive history of swans at Ruby  Lake. Power lines above the lagoon they  inhabit were sprayed with an herbicide  containing 2,4-D three years ago. The  following year's mating season produced  two signets with leg and foot deformities.  The entire brood of four perished within  two months, probably to predators. Next  season the eggs failed to hatch. This year  there are three healthy-looking survivors.  2,4-D has another insidious property. It  alters the composition of certain plants so  they're extremely attractive to animals  (who might not even eat them otherwise).  And some of these plants, abundant in our  area, also have their nitrate content  markedly increased. This ..is a lethal  situation for ruminants ��� animals like  goats, sheep, deer and cattle that have a  four-part stomach. They die within hours  from an artificially-Induced oxygen  deficiency. Fisheries officers have observed dying animals in recently sprayed  areas.  These examples Illustrate the casual  manner in which we ore polluting our  environment at grave Jeopardy to all of us.  The matter becomes particularly  frightening when we consider how much of  this hazard Is occurlng unseen all around  us and can manifest itself in unsuspected  ways.  It Isn't too far-fetched to consider the  possibility of an epidemic resulting from  Improperly treated sewage of a sick neighbour draining Into our water supply. The  lethal methylmercury, concentrated ln the  tissues of fish, is perhaps the most  publicized Industrial effluent of recent  years.  Water pollution Is nlso anxiety-  provoking because contaminants can  travel underground via the water table. It  isn't At all unusual for a substance to  appear, perhaps months latpr, many miles  ii��S x >  ENINSULA  7"����v  By Tom Perry  from its source. In fact, since the  proliferation of chemical-using industries  and the widespread application of  chemical products, there is hardly  anywhere south of the tundra where  contaminants are not found.  Almost impossible to discuss as a  category district from air and water  pollution is the deliberate poisoning of life  forms that live on the land or in the water.  Chemical agents designed to do this are  sometimes conveniently divided into insecticides, like lindane and methoxychlor,  and herbicides, like penta and 2, 4-D.  But such neat distinctions are deceptive because chemicals are seldom  specific. The agents mentioned above  threaten all forms of life, including human  life, in one or more, ways: 1. They are  directly toxic to vital body processes. 2.  They threaten organ systems, making  them unusually and unpredictably  susceptible to other poisons. 3. Theyare  mutagens, able to cause genetic change. 4.  They introduce changes in environment  that are harmful to other organisma.  One would think that after the  publication of Rachel Carson's "Silent  Spring" in 1962; North Americans would  have wised up to the poisons around them.  Perhaps we just assumed that someone  else did it all for us; there was certainly  enough publicity, and the sale,of a few  chemicals was restricted. . But 'for  whatever reasons, we went back to sleep  again leaving most of our housecleaning  .   _Tbo|g;.r four-r.chen^  meuioxychlor, spentaano2,4-D*���are,goo_  places to resume.  Lindane belongs to a family of  chemicals called chlorinated hydrocarbons, of Which DDT is the notorious  grandfather. These insecticides ��� for that  is their intended use ��� attack the central  nervous system. In humans they have  produced.headaches, anxiety, insomnia,  muscular weakness, tremors and even  convulsions. Because of their fat-soluble  character, chlorinated hydrocarbons tend  to accumulate in the body. They're also  easily passed from mother to child across  the placenta and via the milk supply. Yet  lindane is still freely available to consumers as an ingredient in some mosquito  repellents and flea collars.  Methoxychlor was introduced as a safe  variation on DDT, which it closely  resembles. Simple lab tests showed that it  was not stored to any great extent. It was  also found to be less toxic than DDT, but  only because the liver's enzyme system Is  able to protect the body by altering the  chemical to a less harmful form. So its  alleged safety is based on the assumption  of a healthy liver dealing with a single  contaminant. But life isn't that simple,  and research shows that if the liver is  already damaged, even slightly, then the  body stores Methoxychlor in much greater  amounts and toxic affects appear. (All  chlorinated hydrocarbons can cause liver  damage, and this group includes not only  DDT-family pesticides, but also cleaning  fluids and even some tranquilizers.)  I think the foregoing justifies an Immediate moritorium on the use of all such  chemical agents. The point is, first of all, a  matter of perspective. We can all agree  that the quality of our lives is of primary  Importance to us all. Through past  Ignorance and Inaction we have allowed  the quality of our lives to deteriorate. Ufe  itself and the genetic well-being of our  offspring Is threatened by the present use  of these chemicals (and even the past use,  for some toxic residues are still stored  within us).  We can protect ourselves by becoming  familiar with toxic materials and  refusing to purchase them or any products  containing them. We can also Incorporate  firm environment-protecting measures in  bur community plans. And we can demand  that corporations or agencies who would  market or uso controversial materials  first convince people who are responsible  to the community that such materials are  totally harmless under the actual condition of uso.  V-Ui  s mar  .^^���"iff^v  'He said we can keep the boat/  Searching for Canada on July 1  By MARYANNE WEST  Last week I made some disparaging  remarks about the last minute eforts to put  together and create interest in a July 1  party to demonstrate Canadian unity.  It's not that I don't like celebrations or  parties���just that it seems to me this sort*  of community feeling has to come from the  heart of the/people. It can't be imposed  from Ottawa.  It's been the rising tide of French  nationalism and pride in their cultural  heritage which has changed the annual  Jean Baptiste Day parade into an expression of Quebecois solidarity - not any  urging from the government.  I don't know how many communities in  English Canada have written off their  traditional July 1 celebrations, as has  Gibsons, in favour of a Sea Festival or  Peach Festival or what have you at a more  auspicious time to attract the tourist.  These purely commercial ventures  seem to have little to do with Canada's;  birthday and our feelings about  our  country and our community.  .-. A few years ago George Bowering, the  B.C. writer and poet, wrote of his feelings  for his adopted country in an article in  MacLeans. He listed some of bis favorite  beautiful, whol^ Canadian things: "Av  :Moi^al Ca^di^'s sweater. Thelabel on|  Moose Head Ale. The ceiling of the drug  store in High River, Alberta. The red cliffs  on the north shore Of Prince Edward  Island. Jack Chambers' painting of the  Highway 401 interchange near London,  Ontario. The Manitoba Coat of Arms. The:.  way people say "Jorge" instead of George  in Newfoundland and Cape Breton. The  scent of the air when you're driving  through the Okanagan during ap-  pleblossom time. The wheat elevators that  stick up out of Floral, Saskatchewan as  you're driving past a mile away, on Highway 14. The brave and beautiful name of  Snag, Yukon Territory."  "The best thing about Canada," he  wrote, "Is that it's not this. It's this and  that."  The same is undoubtedly true of other  countries ��� but our concern this week is  for Canada and what makes being  Canadian special for us.  Although so many of us now Uve in the  large urban centres, those who have  memories of growing up in rural Canada,  small town Saskatchewan, in the  Maritimes, along the B.C. coast ��� wiU  have the strongest bonds with the land  itself.  Wherever you may be in the world, the ���.  word Canada brings first thoughts of fresh ,  snow on mountain peaks; waves breaking  in sparkling spray against a rock girt  coast; a white carpet of triUlums under the  birch trees ln the spring, the mystical call  of loons across a stiU lake; the changing  colour of the tundra; the wind rippling  over prairie grass and grain; the scarlet  and gold of frost-touched maple and birch,  or the gradual change from Douglas fir-  hemlock forest with a haze of blue lupins to  sun flowered slopes of Ponderosa pine.  As well as the sort of things which  please George Bowering, there are incongruities which delight me: a Greek  restaurant specializing in Italian food; the  contrast of the serenity and old world  dignity of Toronto's Queen's Park and  University area, creeper-covered mellow  brick cheek by jowl with the squalor,  vulgarity and garlshness of the Louge St.  strip; the tiny white replica of the Parthenon on a bluff overlooking Fisherman's  Cove; a beautiful equestrian statue of  Edward VI1 given to Canada by the  Government of India when that country  became a repubUc and the statue became  surplus to requirements; the thought of  the "outpost of Empire" cable station built  in the early part of the century on a rocky  promontory miles from anywhere on  Vancouver Island, in the Victorian pseudo*  v.  gothic style of the Empress Hotel ���  complete with tennis courts, etc!  I'm writing this week from the  cosmopolitan heart of downtown Toronto.  As I walk along the tree-lined streets  around Bloor-Spandina, I hear many  languages spoken and few of the people I  pass share my anglo-saxon heritage. I find  it a stimulating, exciting place to be, and  although the emotions are difficult to  express, part of what I feel about being a  Canadian  is by  this diversity.  Skara Brae  A country, of course, is people, not just  land and buildings, however beautiful. It's  a community of the human spirit, held  together by shared values and beUefs, and  by a willingness to -co-operate, to build  together for the good of everyone.  Most of us, or our forebearers, came to  Canada to escape political or. religious  pressures or economic hardship ��� we  have this shared background���we need to  find a more vital reason to stay together  than just "to get rich quickly."  Published Wednesdays at Sccnclt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  The Peninsula Times  for Wastptes Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt. B.C.  Box 310- Sechelt, B.C.  VON .UO  Phone 885-32.11  A little help from our friends  Editor, The Times:  We would Uke to thai* those Individuals who gave of their time to assist  us on our overnight field trip to Camp  Byng. ThoM who assisted in the kitchen  were: Mrs. Slack, Mr. Slack, Mrs. Killam,  Mrs. McCuaig, Mrs. Kollbas, Mrs. Pope,  In June: of 1970 I graduated from  Duncan's Queen Margaret's School for  Girls, possessed of an outstanding  academic education and many memories,  mostly horrific, of my private school  yeairs.  ������������'..  In the.decade of Woodstock, hitchhiking, and jeans, Queen Margaret's  was based on the rigid principles of  discipline, religion and hard work.  Humour was not part of the curriculum,  freedom an unknown word.  Life was ruled by bells, matrons and jj  formidable headmistress. Recreation  consisted solely of field hockey games and  the Saturday night movie. Students were  permitted out only on the occasional  Sunday afternoon and then had to be in the  company of a parent  One of the immense burdens of Queen  Margaret's was the uniform. Great, green  serge bloomers that inevitable drooped to  the knees, kneesocks held up with garters  or, in an emergency, by rubber bands.  Heavy black oxfords and starchy beige  blouses were required wearing. And the  tunic itself, an overwhelming wood affair  of pleats bound by a long, woven sach that  trailed behind and tickled the back of your  By Kerra Lockhart  Properties junior leaguers, typing was  finally introduced. ���..'(But- only by  correspondence and only in a tiny, upstairs room as if this connection to the 20th  century had to be hidden away.  One 80-year-old teacher was horrified  to discover that after years of Latin I stiU  cold riot decline amo, amas, amat. With  great determination she sat me down and  for months, pounded pluperfects,  tiyg.iL ���and genatives into my  g^^QJtwinjiy^fey; m^orizhlg^jst tracts  of translation and, by some miracle, I  sailed through the final exam.  Finally graduating, I found myself the  next September in Victoria. There I  discovered a whole new subspecies of life:  men. Not only did they exist in great  numbers and seem reasonably intelligent,  but they actuaUy shared the same  classroom.  Life Began.  Editor, The Times:        -   . "������".���, (;  ���   % m^ge to parents, teachers.and  others,.wherevief.,-;   P<J.- P'fP':-.-  > little bv^,a year'"ago;,the-Royal  Canadian Legion Branch at Madeira Park  completed the building of a cenotaph. The  meaning of cenotaph, a monument'tb those  whose remains are elsewhere. It was a  cWly affair. Legion members and others *  donated their time, equipment and money.  It was a voluntary project. It was done this  way because legion members felt it.was  only proper to aUow aH.of our society to  participate. It is not only the veteran who  has memories of those who paid the.  supreme sacrifice, those who suffered  pains and those whose Uves were changed,  even to this day.  It is safe to say that when most  veterans see a cenotaph they recaU certain past experiences when serving.  Without a doubt they remember brothers,  sisters,. other' relatives, friends and  acquaintances, etc. They remember those  that stiU suffer, the effects today. They  recaU those who have passed on since  World War 1 and World War 11 terminated.  The cenotaph also means a great deal  to mothers and fathers of those who failed  to survive these conflicts. Yes, there are  also sons and daughters and grandchildren and other relatives that  remember. That is why a cenotaph was  built by the Madeira Park Legion. That is  why aU legions build cenotaphs. It enshrines the memories and thoughts of a  great number of people. It helps  remember the horror that a certain  portion of our population had to endure so  that we may Uve as we have been doing for  a long number of years.  The cenotaph is not just a monument  that many people see and visit once per  year on the 11th of November at 11 a.m. It  is a reminder to them of ones that were  once close, the family unit or friends.  This now brings me to the main reason  of writing. The legion would like very  much to make and keep the area  surrounding the cenotaph a place that is  pleasant to the eye. A place of true  reflections. We have tried hard that this  should be so. However within 48 hours it  would appear that a small battle has taken  place. Dirt has been flung over it; bottles  have been smashed against it; stones piled  upon it; sticky stuff smeared on the  plaques. From the observations of many it  would appear that youngsters who use the  route, near the cenotaph to and from  school are the main culprits. Maybe it's  not all their fault. It's possible they do not  fciibW any better. It's possible that their  parents have not told them what a  cenotaph stands for. It's possible they  have hot received this information through  t^B^awd school syftem.  ���**v.Oiiiww memories be so short  In ending, I would like on behalf of aU  veterans etc to ask parents wherever they  beto teU theiroffspring the reasons behind  a cenotaph; what it means to a large  portion of our population. What it's there  for; how it got there, etc. The amount of  voluntary work involved to keep it  somewhat presentable.  We Shall Remember them.  R.N.Keen  Madeira Park  Mrs. Marshall, Mm GftWNi, Mrs. GtTmour  ana pm. liWee assunea m ow supervision  of ttie children by taking a group on a  nature excursion to the beach, and  assisting in other areas where needed.  Ken Qulnlan and Rod Usee,  Grade 6 Teachers, Sechelt Elementary.  Although interdenominational, the  school was a firm beUever in the maxim of  the high Anglican Church. Dragging out of  bed on a dark and cold winter morning to  attend communion in the school chapel  was a-sure way to curry favour with the  headmistress. .  But only if you could find your school  tarn ln the half-light.  UsuaUy another two services foUowed  later ln the day and by the end of Grade 12  I had overdosed on the New Testattnent,  the Old Testament and sermons warning  of faUen women.  Two or three times during the school  year an event took place which was  dreamed about for weeks beforehand and  gave what little anticipation there was to  our lives. This was the occasion of a dance  with one of the two boys' schools ln our  area.  Neither of them was very enthusiastic  about having us as our reputation as vestal  virgins was firmly established. It was a  reputation Queen Margaret's went out of  its way to reinforce.  All jewelry was strictly banned from  our teenage bodies as was the slightest  hint of makeup. The theory ran that the  sight of a mascaraed eye would inflame  the lusts of our prospective dance partners.  Pure white dresses only were allowed  and, before climbing onto the bus to be  whisked away to Shawnlgan or Brentwood, we knelt on the floor so our hemlines  could be checked.  More than two Inches above the knees  and we spent the evening^ over our books.  Education, of course, was why well  over 100 sets of parents paid out vast sums  of money to this cloister-school.  I entered a *C student and, much to  everyone's surprise (especiaUy the  headmistress'), emerged two years later  with first class honours and a provincial  scholarship to university.  The secret was simple. The school  made sure you were so massively bored  that you opened a book, even a textbook,  Just to escape.  Subject matters at Queen Margaret's  were limited by the school's belief In the  classical, all-round eduction. During my  time there, and perhaps ln recognition that  we were not all destined to be British  'Not only inaccurate  but grossly unfair'  Editor, The Times:  The Rural and Remote Housing  program was set up three years ago by  CMHC which is a federal crown corporation and non-political. Its purpose was  to provide houses for people in settlements  of 2,500 population or less, who have difficulty in obtaining houses through the  normal channels. Five such houses were  built in Sechelt and all haye now been sold.  The big winners In this program are the  happy families who occupy, or are about to  occupy, the houses who would otherwise  have not been able to acquire a house. The  benefactor is CMHC, with cooperation  from the former NDP Minister of Housing  and continued cooperation from the  present Minister of Housing, Mr. Hugh  Curtis.  Several local people were Interested ln  building the five houses, but the profit  margin wasn't sufficient to satisfy some  and for one reason or another, all dropped  out of the scheme except Mr. Van Egmond  who had a slight edge by virtue of owning  the lots. The houses were well built and  varied ln appearance and are definitely an  asset to the VUlage as well as their new  owners, and undoubtedly a credit to the  builders.  When one has received satisfactory  goods or services, there is a natural ten-  dency to go back to tho same dealer and to  suggest that political patronage was Involved la not only Inaccurate but grossly  unfair.  Mr. Curtis helps by making available  some of the subsidy required but has no  part in decision making. Decisions are  made by CMHC. In precisely the same  way, the Village cooperates by making the  Municipal Hall, Its staff and equipment  avaUable but ln no way exercises any  decision making.  The project Is a big success story,  part form Mike Bentley, director of  nflmwti TOIthg, Len PWer, Hmilng  coordinator, Larry Bell, deputy minister  of Housing, the Mayor, CouncU and ��Uff of  the Village, Len Van Egmond and Ida  building crew, and last but not least, three  local volunteers who helped to select the  buyers from several hopeful applicants.  We can only hope, the success story wUl be  repeated with another ten houses, as soon  as possible.  Harold E. Nelson, mayor,  VUlage of Sechelt  EDITOR'S  NOTE:   Mayor  Nelson's  letter is in response to Kerra Lockhart's  column in the June 22 issue of the Times.  Lockhart passed along the aUegations of  developer Hank Hall that political  favouritism has been a factor in CMHC's  decision making. She also included in the  column Len Van Egmond's denial of HaU's  allegations. Lockhart offered no opinion of  her own on the merits of either developer's  argument.  'I find this  disgusting'  Editor, The Times;  I went to the Gibsons Dump Sunday,  June 10, to deposit my garbage, laying ot  the side of the dump area were two dogs,  lying open to public view on a piece of  plastic. They had both beeh shot in the  head.  Upon arriving home, a friend of mine  arrived saying both his dogs were missing.  We went back to the dump and they were  his. My friend Investigated the situation  and found out through the RCMP that the  two dogs had kiljed a few chickens and  that the owner of the chickens had called  the police. A RCMP officer went to the  house, picked up the dogs and drove them  to the dump whereupon he told them to sit,  then he shot them in the head. One dog had  a collar and tag. I find tfcb disgusting. We  now have a dog pound in the Gibsons area.  I think this matter could have been  ���   wmmmmmmmmmmT^ta' waJm' ~mm   mAmwmmM ^m   mmmmm^amm^W^A*   ^^^K^r'1^  I am a dog owner and I do believe In dog  control, but certainly not of this kind.  I hope that this Is not going to be a case  of going to the dump to find your dog Instead of going to the SPCA.  U.S. Bird,  Gibsons. THE LOCAL school district last week  acquired the Sunshine School  buildings from the Sechelt and  District Association for Retarded  Children. School Board  Chairman  Squaringly yours  Celia Fisher hands the $30,000 cheque  to association president Mike Bujan  who says the funds will be used to  build a workshop for handicapped  persons.  HeUo, feUow square dancers. Another  day the sun shines bright. Boy, did we  have fun square dancing last night.  June 25, Saturday evening, while half of  The Country Stars were at PoweU River  wheeling and dealing with the The Rancho  Ramblers, the other half of our square  dance club met in the Square H rumpus  room where we sure raised a racket and  we did have a lot of fun with two sets  swinging through the square dance calls  with the greatest of ease. But we could not  have made it without the help of a fellow  by the name of Ed and we thank this  person for a tremendous job weU done and  that just happens to rhyme with fun.  Len and Edy Ryerson arrived late but  we forgive them because they brought  along a wonderful square dance couple,  Frank and Virginia Schmalengerber and  their son Doug from the Farmers and  Charmers square dance club of Van Nuys,  California. We hope that you enjoyed your  visit and tell your square dance friends  that we do have a square dance club on the  Sunshine Coast that will turn out and give  ��� by Maurice Hemstreet  a visiting square dance couple an enjoyable evening. Once again, I thank aU  that made this evening a great success.  A reaUy gave my new square dance  machine a work out and if it holds up as  weU as my first PA system I won't be  buying a new one for at least 18 years, and  by then I wiU just have to play the flip side  of the records with the calls on them. EVen  now. some square dancers think this is  what I should do. Oh well, there is an old  saying, you can't win them all no matter  how terrific you are.  I just happen to have my old PA system  for sale with or without monitor, one  microphone, power cord on machine and  plug, if interested call 885-3359. Thank you.  WeU, I must fire up my'old blue and get  along to The Pen. Times office so I will  leave you now with this thought in mind. A  smile is a curve that can set a lot of things  straight and square dancing is a whole  new way of life. Cheerio.  Tray slings, Woven or painted, from  Sweden. A very useful dash of color for a  bare waU. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  T_e Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, June 29,1977  MORE ABOUT . ..  ��� Water systems  ���From Page A-l  the district would be slow in responding to  emergency situations during weekend or  late night hours. Dixon told him, however,  that the district would arrange to have  employees Uving in or near the village on  caU at aU times.  Reassuring the Gibsons councU about  what lay before them, Regional District  Director and Sechelt Alderman Morgan  Thompson told the group, "I can only  speak from the vUlage of Sechelt's experience. But here it has worked very  weU." Thompson was referring to events  occurring foUowing the Regional District's  assumption of Sechelt's water system.  "We'U take over lock, stock and  barrel," said Hoemberg, "and you can  just walk away from it with the assurance  that we wiU take care of it."  MORE ABOUT . :. <  ��� Vicinity plans,  ���From Page A-l  dustry to the Sunshine Coast," adds the  planners, but a survey of commercial floor  space in the study area wUl be done at a  maximum cost of $8,700.  An analysis of commercial goods and  services available to the growing  population of the lower peninsula wiU also  be included in the report.  The proposal recommends that a  committee of nine local persons compUe  the vicinity study using the resources of  local planning staff.  The public, it says, should be involved  through a continual series of pubUc  meetings.  The brief, already reviewed by village  aldermen and the regional board, states  the first draft of the study could be completed by this winter after a summer  "survey of pubUc attitudes."  If everything goes smoothly, then the  final document would be ready for  adoption by this time next year.  Advertisings  lets you know  what's what.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISORY BOARD  "MX .';  CIL'sAcrylicLatexLo-Sheen  andAcrylicLatexGlosscan  strctchyoursavings.  Acbv<-'c latex (.os-**  /  "I. I .Al I i IN ���' '  s  *^c-atexglo56 X  SALE PRICE  SALE PRICE  123tygaL 13.99/gat  For siding, brick and  masonry.  For doors, windows,  trim and siding.  And you can cash in on CIL's oil-  based Trutone  Housepaint,  too.  SALB PRICE  H4.99/gal  Oil-based housepaint  and oil-based exterior  trim housepaint. White only.  SALE ENDS JULY9TH  LIRIm HAKUWAIffc  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  M ASTEJf vn Antic  886-2442  CHARGEX  B  I  I  I  I  I  I  B  ChUCk bld(l6  StGdK grade ^ beef J Ml cut lb. 69  cross rib roast S^        * 1.09  8  ���friiplrAtfe   govt inspected CDV 7Q^  iiiriieys e-io ibs ib.i?F  beef burgers SS^ 3.99  frying chicken breasts 5SS1._ 99c  cherries  watermelon  Washington or Okanagan  ..���������������������������������������������������������������i  imported, whole  PSPdyd Hawaiian.......  CduDd��6 fresh, local.  !��������������������������������� ���>���*�����������������������������������������  �������������������� **��� ��� * ��� _��� ��� * a  ��������������>��������������������  .....lb. 69  AT  49��  whole chicken  Bonus, 52 oz. tin  1.77  UK r  ������'.uis���S'JU-'s.^'   t:  c  c  tISSUG Capri. 4 roi pkg.  SdldQ   dr6SSI_l�� SuperVahi, 32 oz. jar... 98  POtdtO   CHIPS SuperValu, reg. or dippers 225g  59  frUlt   UriflKS Allen's, al flavors. 48 ol tins 49  2.39  59��  ******  ^ma%mWr  ^aXm*9'  2.99  Martha Laine  hamburger  hot dog buns i_  or  OvMFmk  crusty buns ^  59  69  Venice Bakery  french  bread gat*, 8 oz..  coffee    u ���.  ��� apple, cheny,  CakeS    lenoi or  Aden's, al flavors, 48 ol tins   ��� ���_.  ICC  Cre3UI Foremost, 5 flavors, 4 itre pal   COKG  Or  Spnt6 1.5 Irtre bottie, phis deposit   charcoal briquettes ^,20*. bag  reilSIl McLaren's, 4 varieties, 12 oz. jar "RF  marshmallows *_��, n ol ^49��  apple  Pie Famihouse, 24 oz. pkg. 99  flSh  &  CHIPS Bine Water frozen, 32 ol box 1bD9   !  57  E  99�� I  ^_��  SUNNYCREST CENTRE, GIBSON!,  Prices effective open \)\il) l> ,\.u\\ We reserve the  Juno 2$, Ai) h July ".> Closed Friday, July 1st ii>;ht to limit quantities  h Women's Centre closes its door for summer  Page A-4  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 29,1977  After a year of yoga, dream classes and  a rural skills workshop, the Women's  Centre in Roberts Creek is closing for the  summer.  A lack of funds and a shortage of  volunteers are the main reasons for the  shutdown, according to Sharon Craig, the  centre's co-ordinator.  Craig, who just returned from Smithers  where she taught a life skills course to  northern B.C. women, says that five of the  centre's most active volunteers have  found summer employment and that  there is no money available to hire a full-  time worker.  A $32,000 federal LIP grant ran out last  summer and since then, Craig explained  last week, the centre has operated on  "small donations from nice people".  A rummage sale earlier this month  raised $200, enough to pay the rent until  the end of the year.  "But energy has become a problem,"  Craig continued, ''rye reached the  saturation point of what I can do by myself  and with less people around to,help we  decided to conserve our energey until fall.  The centre's Winter and Spring  programs offered an assortment of  courses to peninsula residents. The rural  skills workshop taught women "how to use  Christian Science  "Blessed are the peacemakers." (Matt  5:9)  "The world could use more  peacemakers, more individuals who can  see through the sham of human conflicts ���  physical or mental ��� and recognize the  harmony that is ever-present and ever  operative." (Christian Science Journal,  June 1977).  Mary Baker Eddy writes, "The  demand for this age is peacemaking, so  that Christianity may more widely  reassert its pristine power to bring health  and a cure to pain-racked and sorrow-  worn humanity." (miscellany Pg. 40).  WOMEN'S CENTRE co-ordinator  Sharon Craig stands outside the  Roberts Creek building which is  closing for the summer.  SOUND CONSTRUCTION  * Carpenter ��� Contractor  ��� interior finishing  * house framing  * concrete form work  Gary Wallinder  a power saw, chop wood, light a wood  stove and other survival techniques for  living with a wood fire," according to the  program brochure.  A beginner's yoga class attracted the  most people and turned into a con-  ciousness raising experience for many of  the students. "We would sit around afterwards and talk for hours," remembers  the co-ordinator.  A dream interpretation workshop and  an evening talk session with a local social  worker were also well attended.  The centre continually faces what  Craig terms "the universal problem of  'cabin, fever'. There are Women out there  who will just not leave their homes. We  have to persuade them to come out and see  What we have to offer."  This fear may also account, Craig says,  for the difficulty in finding more volunteer  workers for the centre. "I think some  women are a little afraid of coming here,"  she adds. "They don't know what will be  expected of them."  The centre will be made available free  bf charge over the summer to women  "who may need a retreat, a place to study  or a typewriter," Craig said.  Arrangements may be made by contacting her at 885-3182.  at  M RICHARD'S MEN'S WEAR M  -mmf^ Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons fpfr  .Box 920  Gibsons  886-2316  The Big Brothers of the Sunshine Coast  wish to Thank the  CEDAR'S INN  for their support  in allowing the use of their premises  for our backgammon tournament  which was a great success.  Thank You!  SPRINKLING RESTRICTIONS  Madeira Park Users  Due to extremely dry summer conditions it is very likely that  we will have a water shortage. Therefore, it is necessary to  apply sprinkling restrictions effective July 1.  1. All residents from Canoe Pass to the end of Francis  Peninsula sprinkle on odd calendar days, except between  the hours of 4 p.m. to 7 p.m.,  '.-��������  2. Residents in the balance of Madeira Park area sprinkle  ,. on even calendar days except between the hours of 4  p.m. to 7 p.m.  IN THE EVENT OF FIRE, PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLERS  Sprinkling regulations will be strictly enforced.  Trustees  South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District  B.F. GOODRICH     ^J  All Terrain Radial T/A  I  ft   Have Arrived at Last! ;S  The latest in 4-wheel drive  now available at Coastal Tires.  This tire combines:  a) superb traction  b) fantastic ride &  c) greater fuel economy  12Rx15  12Rxl5 for only.  each $159.95  Don't settle for fust average tires,  when you can have the best and be first, too!  COASTAL TIRES  Hwy 101  Mastercharge  Gibsons  886-2700  Chargex  * Put your message Into 4,000 homes  [15.000' readers] in these economical  spots. Your ad is always there for quick  reference . .. anytime!  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  '  '���'������������   ���:  i   V,1.,y���"' ::���:-.��� ���..:  Here's on economical way to reach  4,000 homes [15,000 readers] every  week. Your ad waits patiently for ready  reference . .. anytime)  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts * Sales * Service  * Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  * Valve and Seat Grinding   ,  * All Makes Serviced ��� Datsun Specialists  Gibsons Phone 886-7 919  BLASTING  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  * Basements * Driveways * Septic Tanks  Stumps * Ditch Lines  Call lor a free estimate anytime  883-2734      "Air Track Available"      883-2385  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting  * Soptlc Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED * FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  PENINSULA BLASTING  All Work Fully Guarantood  * Basements * Drlveyvays * Stumps * Etc.  * Control Blasting * Free Estimates  Phone Anytime 885-5048  John McCready Davis Day  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ALL WORK GUARAN1 LED  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  CABINETMAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers for i 8 years  Custom-designed kitchens and bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave.. Roberts Creek, B.C.  VON 2WO  Phone 885-3417, 885-3310  _.  CARPET CLEANING  ELECTROLUX [Canada Ltd.]  Sales & Service  Made In Canada  Responsive to Consumers' Needs  885-9802  CONTRACTORS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Noods  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  ,886-9031  Dump Truck - Bockhoo - Cot  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Snnd and Gravol ��� Backhoo  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666 Box 172. Sechelt, B.C.  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL  tost dependable service  PHONE 886-2952  Box 276, Olbsons  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |the Plywood People)  ALL PLYWOOD  Exotic ond Construction  Panelling   Doors ��� Mouldings  Glues - insulation  Hwy 101 OHnont 8M>t-2l  CARO BEL CONSTRUCTION CORP.  Custom Home Builders ft Designers  Call for free estimate  Phone 886-8022, 985-2047  Box 1137, Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO  Jack, Dune and Bob  ���������������������������������Mn���MM���MHM���Ma  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to OU'i Cove  Teh 886-2938 or 885-9973  * Commercial Containers Available  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to the People"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  ��� Residential 8. Commorclal Wiring  -- Polo Lino Installations  -��� Electric Heating  Ron Sim 885-2062 Rick Sim  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  Halfmoon Bay  885-3816  STYRIA ELECTRIC LTD.  - Electrical Contractor ���  MADEIRA PARK  883-9213  FLOORING-CABINETS  CABINETS - CARPETS - LINOLEUMS  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Kennet, sales manager  Phone 886-2765  HAIRDRESSER  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlanno Allen, proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  888-2818  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING!  a INSTALLATION  Gos, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Wayne Bracket! Box 72*  Ph. 888-2486 Sechelt, B.C.  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� FULL HOTEL FACILITIES ���  LANDSCAPING  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  FOR AN EVER-BLOOMING GARDEN  WILLIAM BORAGNO     Free Estimates  [Bango] 885-5033  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc 8, Acetylene Welding  Steel Fabricating-Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marin* Station  Phone 886-7721   Res. ��86-9956, 886*326  MASONRY  W.W. QUALITY MASONRY LTD.  Bost Workmanship In -  Brick, Blocks, Flroplacos, Facings  * Satisfaction nnd all work guarantood  Call  Bill P.O. Box 214  |112)  985-7931        Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LID.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Gllley Ave. Burnaby  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL  lor guaranteed H, safe control of  Cmpentor Ants, Termites K, nil oilier Posts  Please phone 883-2531  USE THESE SPACES TO  REACH NEARLY 15,000 PEOPLE  EVERY WEEKI  PLUMBING & HEATING  TIDELINE PLUMBING & HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  Bernie  Mulligan  ��� free estimates ���,  886-9414  Denis  Mulligan  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 days  " Hoatlng and Ventilation  * Tor and Gravol Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS k EQUIPMENT  RENTALS a, SALES  Easy-Strip Concrete Forming Systems  Compressors . Rototillers - Generators  Pumps -'Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy A Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2585  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Sechelt. B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  ABLE ROOFING  Asphalt Shingles ��� New or Re Roofing  Competitive Rates  Call Doug after 8  B85S07S  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Shakes - Shingles - Tart Gravel  Commercial ��� Industrial - Residential  * New Roof or Re Root  * 20 Year Guarantee  Box 281,  886-7320,885-3320 Olbsons  SPECTRON SHEET METAL & ROOFING  Box 710 ���_. ^-.��-,^ Ols��s��on��  886-9717 Days  * Heating and Ventilation  ��� Tar and Gravel Rooting  SEWING MACHINES   BERNINA  Sales & Service to All Makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons     Ph. 886-7 525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. Land Surveyor  Secholt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.'  Office: 885-2625    Home: 885-9581  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Civil Engineers  Marino Building ��� Wharf Street  Box 609, Sochelt, B.C.  885-2332  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  886-2700  SALES t SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday, fl :30 am to 5:30 pm  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Iroo Service  Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Woik  Prices You Can Trust  Phone J. Rlsbey,  885-2109  T.V. and RADIO  j 886-7844  866-7962  J&C ELECTRONICS  Phllco-Ford Sales t Service  we service oil brands  885-2568  across from the Red A White  SECHELT  Uselhoso spaces to  reach nearly 15,000 people  ���very week I  It Pays To Use The Times' Directory Advertising England in her jubilee Year  something similar in Vancouver before too   Wednesday, June 29,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageA?5  By MARY TINKLEY  My first surprise on boarding the  Wardair jumbo jet for my flight to  England was to find myself seated next to  two Sechelt people, Dorothy and Jack  Bundy who were on their way to England  to visit Jack's relatives in Cornwall.  Taking off at 4:30 p.m., we followed the  sun and had perpetual daylight for the  nine-hour non-stop flight by the polar  route.  ' I made my headquarters in London, my  native cityWhich I recall as once the most  sedate of European capitals, but which is  now an overcrowded, swinging city with a  strong international flavour. Arabs and  Asiatics of all kinds mingle with the  crowds, and along Oxford Street and  Regent Street you can hear every  language in the world spoken. On the  railways, buses and subways, most of the  menial jobs are done by coloured people of  many races.  Prices have risen astronomically since  my last visit to England in 1973, but  neither wages nor pensions are as high as  they are here. Most people are complaining' of the cost of living and the difficulty of making ends meet. Gas is one  pound sterling a gallon ($1.80).  Standards of dress have certainly  changed since the days when I was not  permitted to go out without gloves. Now  dress is informal, with blue jeans and  slack suits very much in evidence, and  very few women wear hats or gloves. One  evening, as I stepped out-of the Bizzaro, an  excellent little Italian restaurant near  Paddington Station, I saw three young  women passing along the street whose  dress - or lack ot it- left me speechless.  From the waist down they were clothed (if  you can call it clothed) in fishnet tights. As  I stared aghast, one of them saw my look  of amazement and gave me a saucy grin at  which time I noticed her quite exotic  make-up. I was so stunned that I did not  get a chance to study the rest of her ensemble, but I certainly got the impression  that it was something one might expect to  see in a nightclub or strip joint, but hardly  on the streets of London town.  The Silver Jubilee of Queen Elizabeth  II turned London into a carnival party the  like of which has probably not been since  VE Day. The official celebrations started  at 10 p.m. on June 6 in Windsor Great  Park, when the Queen lit the first of a  chain of bonfires which speedily spread  throughout the U.K. The following day she  drove ih the gold state coach in royal  procession to St. Paul's Cathedral for a  service commemorating the 25th anniversary of her succession to the throne.  The English are pastmasters at the  organization of pomp and pageantry and  this occasion was no exception.  Without a single hitch, nearly 3,000  people took their places in the cathedral  % years of peace under Queen Elizabeth  11. And what a maghjificeht' spectacle it  was with its colour and pageantry in the  lovely setting of England's premier  cathedral. Apart from the queen, the Duke  of Edinburgh, members of the royal  family and senior members of the royal  household, there were the military men in  ceremonial uniforms, admirals, including  the Admiral of the Fleet Earl Mountbatten  pf Burma, uncle to Prince Philip, and the  red tail coats and plumed helmets of the  Gentlemen at Arms. The ecclesiastical  procession included archbishops, bishops,  deans and clergy, all in their distinctive  vestments, followed by the Orders of  Chivalry in magnificent velvet capes and  the Lord Mayor of London in ermine and  velvet. The 650 distinguished guests included the Commonwealth leaders in  London for the Commonwealth Conference. Canada was represented by  Prime Minister Trudeau with a most  conservative haircut and a detachment of  the RCMP. In a deeply moving address,  England's premier churchman, Dr.  Coggan, Archbishop of Canterbury, spoke  of Uie monarchy as a house built on firm  foundations. The queen was thoughtful and  serious throughout the service and at  times overwhelmed by emotion.  It was the royal walk from St. Paul's to  the Guildhall which brought her closest to  her people. She seemed relaxed and happy  and they responded with a surge of  spontaneous warmth, complimenting her  on her simple pink dress and presenting  her with posies of flowers. At the luncheon  at the Guildhall, she renewed the' pledge  made 25 years ago to devote her life to the  service of her people.  I mixed with the throng of people in  front of Buckingham Palace to see the  return of the royal parly from the  Guildhall. The enthusiasm and good  humour of the densely packed crowd was  remarkable. There was a large proportion  of young people carrying union jacks,  singing patriotic songs and chanting from  time to time "We want the Queen,"  varying it occasionally with "We want  Charlie." At one point, when the police  took in charge a man who had climbed up  on one of thef dolphins of the Victoria  memorial, the attention of the. crowd was  turned from the palace to the memorial, It  was obvious that they felt that this was no  day for arrests or unpleasantness so the  chant was changed to "Oh, no, no! Let him  go!" Though there were-numerous police  in evidence, they had very little to do and  were mostly standing around in groups  talking. Only a few mounted police moved  around, keeping the entrances to the  palace clear.  A few days later there was another  spectacular show when the Queen,  mounted on one of the horses presented to  her by the RCMP, took the.salute at the  ceremony of Trooping the Colour. Horse  Guards Parade, St. James' Palace where  this ceremony takes place is the site of the  old tilting yard of the Palace of Westminster, where tourneys were once held. It  was a most impressive sight as regiments  of Guards went through the routine of  inspection, troop march, trooping the  colour, march past and handing over the  colour, while the massed bands of 350  musicians played old Scottish songs. The  long lines of 35 guardsmen moved with  precision in perfect formation.  London, which always has so much to  offer in the field of drama, ballet, opera  and music, outdid itself for the jubilee  festival with entertainment packed with  world-famous stars. At the Royal Opera  House there were gala performances by  the Royal Opera Company and the Royal  Ballet Company. At the Coliseum, London  Festival Ballet presented Romeo and  Juliet in a world premiere of Rudolf  Nureyev's production with music by  Prokofiev. Co-stars were Margot Fonteyn,  Natalia Makarova and Lynn Seymour.  The Jubilee Festival of British Drama  presented performances of Hamlet, Henry  V and Love's Labour Lost, while George  Bernard Shaw's "St. Joan" was performed  at the Old Vic. Laurence Oliveier  presented a variety programme "Night of  100 Stars" at the National Theatre. For the  music lovers there were concerts by the  Bach choir, and various chamber and  philharmonic orchestras. Combined  choirs of Westminster Abbey? the Chapel  Royal and St. George's Chapel, Windsor,  presented a programme of great composers at Westminster Abbey.  BBC television coverage of the Jubilee  celebrations was excellent and I thought  that in general, British television is  superior to ours in colour and content.  One unhappy incident which marred  the celebrations was the soccer match at  Wembley Stadium when Scotland beat  England by two goals to one. The football  fans seem to have gone wild after the  match and did 15,000 pounds worth of  damage to the stadium. One Scottish fan  who had no doubt been celebrating  Scotland's Victory, died when he dived into  a few inches of water in one of the fountains of Trafalgar Square.  . An innovation which was creating a  great deal of interest at Paddington  Station was a 24 hour automatic shopper.  A large showcase displayed such items as  milk, butter, tea, coffee, cookies,  chocolates, soap, toothpaste, with each  article marked with its price and number.  When you put coins in the machine and  dialled the appropriate number, you could  watch the carrier glide along to the appropriate locker, collect the item you had  indicated and glide back to deposit it in the  receiving bin. No doubt we shall be seeing  I hope to tell you more about my  English trip next week, particularly  regarding my visit to Wales to see Doug  Wheeler, a former editor of the Times and  his wife Marcia in their delightful cottage  near JJsk.  ItfU*ROOFING PfNtoj,^  $* ROOFING SUPPLY CENTRE "$  886-2489  p���-  I  The local funeral home charges  no fee for pre-arranging and  rocordlng your funoral Instructions, Those who have  already enrolled in Funeral  Plans or Societies, but prefer  arrangements or service locally,  should fake advantage of our  Pro-Arrangement Plan.  Tho local Funeral Homo offers  all typos of sorvlcos, Funeral or  Memorial, at moderate cost.  Tho local Funeral Home will  arrange tor 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.  /far frvittux 6tfc*m4JXai*  *Pt4k Of jmltMC'  D.A. DEVLIN  owncr-niunugcr  -gj'i  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  By bylaw, 1977 Water Accounts. are due and payable  prior to July 31, 1977. If your account is not paid by July  31st, a penalty of 10% shall be added to the unpaid  balance on August 1, 1977.  Payment may be made by cheque or cash at the offices  of the Sunshine Coast Regional District, 1248 Wharf  Street, P.O. Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. or at any chartered  bank in the-Sunsbine Coast Regional District. ' ^ �����?.>���'  No extra time allowance will be made for remittances  received subsequent to due dates via the mail or other  means.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  WATER AUTHORITY  isjust one big) outing  You Choose Your  Way to Relax!  Then visit us at  Trajl Bay Sports.  We have all the  equipment you need  to enjoy your favorite  summer  Zlohnson  The Original Self-Adjusting All-Roller Boat Trailer  Sales and Service Shop  '���sVtU,-'  '���.-.''Si.'  TP HTT  "R HV <H>.fYRTC_  11-filli D/i I DJr Wit 1D  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-8020  CHARGEX  2 locations  to serve you  Cowrie St*, Sechelt  885-2512  MASTERCHARGE  f        Whether you're decorating,  redecorating or on a major renovating project  Do it right! Save your time and money. Paint with our best . . .  Monamel, Breeze and General Paint quality finishes.  $1098 $1998  ��� W GAL. IfcGAL.  W"' /P' -���''''     / * '    < Prmkm  " ���'"MW*8*"''  QUART $3.59  BREEZE INTERIOR  FLAT LATEX  GAL.  QUART $4.19  .,o*r:��<>'s  ���dO^  *"\:.c����\  ���#&,.'&���  <5(>  o-;;;;;N m*��  INTERIOR  ��� Interior . Undercoat ��� Primer  Settler ��� Alkyd Semi-Gloss . .Alkyd  Eggshell ��� Velvet Alkyd Flat ���  Latex Semi-Gloss ��� Latex Eggshell  EXTERIOR  ��� Primer ��� Porch b\ Floor ��� House &  Trim Gloss ��� Latex Flat ��� Latex  Gloss ��� Solid Color Stain  __ * *-_�������� W  0^^^y^^^^H��>H^m/mma  .&��**'.���  b.s*  *H��Hr.  Wl,  GIBSONS  building  886"Ol41 ' or direct from Vancouver  ___,_,���.._,.������_.,..;., .....ail .  ,. . .. ,m��^af^m~^^sw^^$\m^mf  QP-l'TS,  on ali  .   Ol.COMA TINT.   Ni ( OS  / liiSliliitVii  Pender Harbour  awards June 29  Pender Harbour Senior Secondary is  having its annual awards presentation  Wednesday, June 29 from 12:30 p.m. until 2  p.m. The ceremonies will be held on the  school grounds except in case of rain,  when they will be transferred to the  community hall in Madeira Park.  Academic, sports and service awards  are to be given to the students, and local  government and school board officials will  be among the platform guests.  Attention, small boat operators! If you  see a red flag with a diagonal white stripe  bobbing in the water, give it a wide berth.  It means there's a diver in the area and  you should steer clear.  PageA-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 29,1977  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE  Effective July 5th, 1977 weekly garbage  collection will commence in the Sunshine  Coa&t Regional District.  Weekly garbage pick-ups will be made on  the same days of the week as under the  present bi-weekly schedule.  [Mrs.] A.G. Pressley  Secretary-treasurer  Focus on Fitness  Before the turn of the century, even  paupers ate well. Their grains were whole,  earth foods grown without chemical  fertilizers and insecticides, and processing  was hardly practiced.  Today, one must shudder at the incidence of nutrition-related medical  problems which could be lessened if we  .would just open our eyes to some of the  food facts of life.  About 25 years ago, a leading North  American nutritionist coined the term  "empty calorie foods." This describes  foods that haye been processed to such a  great degree that they end up devoid of  their original vitamin and mineral content. Examples? White sugar, carbonated  beverages, some quick cook items and  children's cereals, to name a few.  But beyond the common junk foods,  many of our staples are finding their  nutrients bound . to inorganic residues  which are useless to the healthy functioning of the body.  It is unfortunate that food supplements  are becoming such a big business.  What wealth can compare to this tea  stillness, these walnuts and slices of  orange?  "The "biogenic diet" is a very sample  idea based on Canada's Food Groups  (Guide). Eat a variety of foods every day  to feel your best.  For dynamic energy, excellent  maintenance, repair and growth of tissues,  ��� Donna Gaulin  choose foods from these groups:  1) Milk and Milk products (cheese,  yoghurt, cottage cheese);  2) Meat and Alternates (egg , fish,  dried peas, beans or lentils);  3) Bread and Cereals (whole grain  preferably), and  4) Fruits and Vegetables (as fresh .as.  possible).  To a degree, your nutrition can shape  your personality and certainly your  vitality.  mmmmtmrnm  �� py 'J W:Al2^:A > -,.  ROBERTS CREEK flooded Gibsons  22-10 on Sunday to win first place in  the Senior Ladies Softball Tournament held at Hackett Park in  Sechelt. In semi-finals play, the Creek  bested Bud's Babes 19-5, and Gibsons  swamped Trail Bay 16-5. Roberts  Creek also ended season play on top  last week with a 10-2 record. In second  place was Gibsons with a 9-3 record,  followed by Bud's Babes, 4-8 and Trail  Bay and Pender Harbour, each 3-8-1.  Take a step in the right >  direction. Take a few.  pamapaawn,  attic  Tues.-Sat., 11-5:30  Lower Village, Gibsons  MMlMMIMMn  MMMMi  Ml  Closed Sun. & AAon.  886-2316  Tydewater Co. Ltd.  Crafts & Hobbies Wine-Arts  _^__/C_^_v_ ��  tower Gibsons  886-2811  3c  You need a fire permit if you  intend to burn. It's free arid can be  picked up at your local fire department. Or, if you live in unorganized  territory, the nearest Ranger Station.  The idea behind the permit is to  insure that controlled household  and industrial fires are conducted  in safety. The fire permit is  required from the 15th of AprJI  until the end of the fire season, sometime in September or October,  depending on conditions.  And don't forget that you can  prevent a major fire by keeping  alert while travelling our highways  this summer. Report forest fires  through the nearest Ranger or by  phoning the operator and asking for  Zenith 5555, our hot line.  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Forests  SALE ENDS SATURDAY  See The Incredible  AGFAM ATIC  100 SENSOR  takes  126 film  price includes  CHAIN STRAP-FLASH 1 ROLL OF FILM  Truly An Incredible Camera For The Price.  Show  Us  Your  Pictures  Mr. Frederick did and learned how  to take better close-ups of his  10 week old baby  Our people are trained photo  consultants. Often a quick hint from  them and you'll be taking" better  pictures your very next try. "Show us  your pictures".. ..for  better pictures  next time.  REPAIRS  we have our own service centre  so you never have to deal  with a third party.  MODERN - FAST- RELIABLE  and above all  FULLY GUARANTEED  bring that old comero in for an ESTIMATE  Compare These Prices  KITSCHR0ME (ASA 64)  135-20s  (processing included)...  135-36s  (processing included)...  2u?5"  2J7"  KITSC0L0UR   (negative film)  20 exposures $139  135-126-110 A  36 exposures $199  135 only.. ,      JL  99c  '���V  12 exposures  126-110   HATIBFIttD GUBTOMKns AI\HJ OUR BKOT ADVUBTmiNQ. THANK YOU MH. FRKDRHICK. \  DON'T MISS  the  ENLARGEMENTS  beautiful, totally colour balanced  from *65�� for 8"xl0" size  as good as your negative or slide can provide  COLOUR ENLARGEMENTS  ANTIQUE CAMERA DISPLAY  DUATArAID   III   Tlir   Al Al I  r till I Ur AIK - IN - I nt- MALL  over this holiday weekend  mm*.  jmr t  sa*w       .mmm  ��� lIlilliiiilltiiiaitiiiiiBti  SUNNYCREST CENTRE GIBSONS  VISIT ONK OF KITS CAMKHAS  i  V ��    .   )   n   W �� ��   1  , .   ( tk   1    Ul     ,   ' ' ..�� I     a,    ..*..��,     a     ..... a./ x  .���.*..��..., a    a      a  lAKj/U'loivs i iiHOlKfiltXi i 'iti\'.  CHARGE IT!  Bs^Tww-,-rtri;r��jl I' >  |uu_3X| k t  pacific north wkst.  allllDIUIl  886-8010  |.^.��Itvl__U_J|  ll i  _ _   lavsfc.    *_��w    ,m! ;A  mmimmmumttm mmmimmnm.m'immtA  I. AY A WAYS  gifiiil.tfidioatii  i Pratt Rd. school  pen by September  The PEifiNsuLA^^e^  Section B Wednesday, June 29, 1977 Pages 1-8  Mary Brooke, music  teacher, dies June 19  By PEGGY CONNOR  Mary Margaret Brooke, 68, music  teacher and a founder of the Sunshine  Coast Music Festival, died at Halfmoon  Bay on June 19.  Brooke, who was born in 1908 in Winnipeg, taught her first music student at the  age of nine and has been a teacher of  music every since. To say that she gave  music lessons, however, is an insufficient  phrase in describing this talented and  versatile lady.  She had a passionate love of music and  the desire to pass this love onto- others,  thus enriching her life as she felt hers was  enriched. ���  She had patience beyond belief and  installed confidence in the students, giving  them the ability to think for themselves,  all without raising her voice. She taught in  such a way that when you made a mistake  you were displeased with yourself. She  never expressed displeasure, mainly  because being such an understanding  person she knew one learns from one's  mistakes.  The number of pupils that benefited  from associating with her ��� and this  would include anyone taking lessons  whether for a couple of months or for,  years, is not known, but once a pupil, you  then joined her family of musicians. Often  a music lesson is a lonely affair between  teacher, student, and parent. Not so with  Mary Brooke. Many times she held small  recitals in her home with her musicians  $rRwa^^  and friends. She showed them Ji6w to share  Mr.  Photography  MIKE CLEMENT      KITS CAMERAS  Color Balance  MonI umntmir photo  [\d\ft\wift piotm color film  l)oi iiiimii II ptovkhm morn  rnnHstic, hnppior plcturoa  E��*ry amateur haa tha  potential lo tnko color  picture* a* good aa  thoao ol a prolaaalonal.  Allnr nil, wllhln r.ortnln  limitti ol com mm compliiN  Ity, wo nil nno Iho rmrmi  nainomn nnd tlio niimo  (llm nofiulta dttpnnd  mainly on llm uy<> ol iho  phntn(li'ipllr>r, lib imil'illlv  Hy to color nrwi conipnul  lion  Tha photographer can  aim for color contrail or  homooanalty - n rod  Hwnal'ir nunlriNl A bluo sky  or n host ol Bllvorn nnrt  Uiuya on u ��nowy winter  dny Untmlly tho lower tin.  w>ioni nnrt ttm ctnvu lo-  rjflthw on Iho roloi npoc  liinri. llm Imllisi Un* pic  Info, fiomii ciimnr.rrt don't  ndnpi lo dill.si.in. nn in  hrlQhtiioi��n woll  Clour driys iimi hunt lor  distant vlst���� and  piinoriwmtt nn woll an tor  l>rlr|lit colors M��/y days  srwn in aim panels and  mo good lor lukliiij pli;  luros ol pooplo.  Flomambar, tha camera photograph* vyhat It  eaea, not what you ax-  pact II to aee. .'lo If your  wllo In standing undor a  canopy of Iroo hrnnchnn,  hor fnc�� mny npponr  Hntod wllh u'i��iri A whitn  hoimu photngrnphad nl  niiniiol may Boom pink  not nn unnllrm tlvii oflnot  nliii.o ihnl a how wo too il  In any cnsiV  Keep color plcturea  almpl*. aapaclally the  hm kgroond which RllCHild  cnmplfimont tho fmhjocl,  not i iiiiipntn wllh II Pay  attention to color IhjI alto  cormldar tlio rolo of form,  ilOBljjn and IokIiiio in youi  photograph  and a member of the Bach Choir of which  he was formerly president.  A family motto at the Brooke house  is,"Give a helping hand to someone asking  only in return that they do the same for  someone else."  She was predeceased by her husband,  Gordon L Brooke, who died in 1974, a short  time after retiring from meteorology  department in Vancouver. She is survived  by her son Gordon of Halfmoon Bay,  daughter Marilou, children Tommy 13,  and Patti, 18 of Richmond, and granddaughter Susan, 20, of New Zealand.  President of the Music Teachers  Federation at one time, a post now held by  a music student of hers, Joyce Root, Mary  Brooke played violin with the Winnipeg  Symphony and the organ at the Ryerson  Church in Vancouver. She was much in  demand in Saskatoon, where she lived  after moving from Winnipeg, especially on  the organ.  A teacher of music for years in Vancouver, she started 20 years ago on the  Sunshine Coast, teaching at Pender  Harbour, Halfmoon Bay and Sechelt at a  number of homes, before she had her own  home on Redrooffs Road built to accommodate her and her pupils.  Mary Brooke has left us, but the love of  music instilled in people who came in  contact with her will be passed on perpetually, enriching untold numbers.  SIGNING INTO LIFE the joint  community use of schools agreement  are Regional Board Chairman Harry  Almond and Celia Fisher, chairman  of the local school board. Under the  terms of the contract, the Regional  .District will provide funds to area  schools in return for public access to  the facilities. *  Visiting seniors  enjoy Sechelt  By ROBERT FOXALL  While the weatherman was not top  kind, toyer 40 seniors from Seton Villa  really enjoyed their bus trip from Burnaby  to the Sunshine Coast Tuesday last: An  equal number of members of Senior  Citizens Association Br. 69 were on hand to  greet our visitors and to partake of the  luncheon which had been prepared by the  social committee. After lunch and  speeches of welcome, the time before our  guests found it necessary to depart to  catch the ferry was spent in dancing and in  sing-songs. Another very successful endeavour.  Dave Hayward has asked me to remind  members of the photography contest  which involves pictures taken between  May 1 and September 1. Pictures may be  picked up at 'Our Hall.'  Dave has not been able toarrange a bus  trip as yet but it will probably be early in  July. Watch this column.  Garden tours will start in July and as  last season will be held on fourth Thursdays, which makes the first one July 28  unless something unexpected intervenes.  .  ... I   !  If you have a special plate you wish to  use as a cake plate, we have metal handles  to fit ��� easily attached. ��� Miss Bee's,  Sechelt  I     S  The new Pratt Road Elementary  School will be finished in time for September classes, local school trustees were  assured last week.  At attempt by District Superintendent  John Denley to have the school available  by teaching staff by the beginning of  August was rejected however, by C.M.  .Projects Ltd., the management firm in  charge of construction.  At the June 23 meeting of the school  board, a spokesman for the company said  the building will be "substantially complete" by August 15 at which date teachers  can move into their classrooms.  Denley argued that this did not leave  teachers enough time to prepare themselves for their students and suggested an  August 1 access date.  The CM. Projects man cautioned that  "August 15 is still an early date. You try  and push for Auguut 1 and you're asking  for trouble with the unions who don't want  teachers and students running around  while they are wprking."  After listening to the spokesman warn  that the board's relationship with local  construction anions was already weak,  Denley agreed to the August 15 deadline.  The trustees also heard from the  management firm that the new Pender  Harbour Secondary school will be ready  by February,1978. ft should also come in  under budget, said the spokesman.  Roy Mills, the board's secretary-  treasurer, reported a deadlock' in  negotiations with owners of the property  adjacent to the school site, land the district  wants to acquire. The owners are unwilling to sell, said Mills, unless they can  acquire an equivalent lot at the same price  as the old.  The Madeira Park Elementary School,  a wood-framed building which is undergoing extensive renovation this  summer, is to have a $9,000 sprinkler  system put in.The trustees agreed that to  add sprinklers later would greatly increase the installation cost.  The Sechelt Elementary School gym  cost a total of $255,135 to build. The price  included extras such as a covered walkway, hardwood floors, additional painting  and a stage.  The school board is to form a committee to find a site for a new Bowen  Island elementary school.  An earlier proposal to expropriate land  belonging to Union Steamships President  Stan James was vetoed by the Ministry of  Education.  The comnittee, to include Bowen's two  Islands Trust representatives, is to make  tan initial report by the middle of next  �����������������         * '���       " :'������������.. "  month. A public meeting will be held on  the island July 12 to gather public opinion  of a new location.  Don Montgomery, principal of  Elphinstone Senior Secondary, presented  the board with a list of upgrading projects  currently under way at the school.  These projects included a landscaped  courtyard, emergency hall lighting,  acoustical ceilings and student-built  cement benches.  The school would like, said the principal, to add $7,000 of cafeterial equipment,  over the next year.  Trustees agreed that if the school  district enters into a cost-sharing  agreement with the village of Gibsons over  use of me new swimming pool then "school  programs should be given some sort of  priority".  Denley, happy with the possibilities of  the facility, enthused "we shouldn't wait  for kids to drown before teaching them  howtosw_n.v  The swimming pool can, said the  superintendent "service school needs on  instructional, recreational and club  levels.";,  The public is to be asked to rate  Denley's job effectiveness in a  questionnaire to be published in the local  press. The results are to be compiled by  mid-July.^  At  Canada,  I want to stake  your hand..  T  Canada Day July 1  if  YOU-DEL'S  for fine food  ���TAKE-OUT FOODS  ���CAFETERIA  ���CHEESE  ���FINE EUROPEAN  MEATS &  SAUSAGES  Sunnycrest Centre  Gibsons  Chevron       -^ 11 _v  Pender Harbour Chevron  corner Hiway 101 & Francis Peninsula  883-2392 Reg. Gas 85.9  24-HOUR TOWING���REDROOFFS TO EARLS COVE  GOVT CERTIFIED  eves. 883-9698 or 883-2334  MECHANI  (  CHARGEX  CHEVRON CREDIT CARD  MASTERCHARGE  their music with others, at Uie same time  inspiring confidence in themselves.  Among the many instruments she  taught were piano, drums, accordian,  violin, trumpet, guitar and organ.  Brooke was one of the founders of the  Sunshine Coast Music Festival, an annual  event in the area that is now expanded to  the Sunshine Coast Music, Dance and  Drama Festival.  In lieu of flowers, a donation to her  memory m&y be sent to the fund drive  currently under way for a grand piano for  the Sunshine Coast music group, care of  Peter Prescesky, RR 1, Madeira Park.  A memorial service was held at the  Devlin Funeral Chapel in Gibsons,  Wednesday, JunV*22. Paul Birch spoke  sincerely on the high qualities of Mary  Brooke to the many relatives and friends  gathered for the occasion.  m���-Birch, an English teacher in North  Vancouver, is a former student of Brooke  V  ... .; :....;;.;:.���.���'_,_.'  Y'fJ-  rdwz<  J*W.  Bank of Montreal  Mortgage Money  W/4%  /**~\  \,  c ^  \OVm%  Mp:  1 st and 2nd Mortgage Money  at low rates  for your 1st Home or a New Home  3 branches to serve you on the  Peninsula  want to assume a mortgage,  we can do it!  Cozy Western Red Cedar atmosphere.  Eligible for C.M.H.C. mortgages. *^j  Double tongue and groove sol id cedar.  Assortment of floor plans or submit your own.  Residential or recreational homes, delivered  in four weeks.  build it yourself  pan  buildings  this solid cedar pre-manufactured home  Is open for viewing.  Friday, July 1, Saturday, July 2  & Sunday, July 3  s  /  1  U'.IJIIHsl'SHWS-l!"  rHli  S/  "O,.  crxlV l��"W  Boy  rf>?  ^  _-  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  I  Gibsons  886-2216  Madeira Park  883-2718  Sechelt  885-2221  T  WoMi*  ittomti  (i   ^*     ,at<*  .'^'uVi'fl'K's'i  ���?>*��  f.����  stop & see for yourself  th* tpood A ��lmpllclty of this modorn method of construction!  TAKE EAST PORPOISE BAY ROAD TO SANDY HOOK ROAD I  WATCH FOR SIGNS.  GLENDELL ENTERPRISES  4/9 Ea*t 3rd Strett, NorthVancouver, B.C. or Box 71, Sechelt, B.C.  ot Phone 98049M  for o colour brochure Read the Want Ads for Best Buys      phone 885-323j  Coming Events  "SPICE" - 3 piece band for  dance music to suit any  generation: old, young, or in  the middle. CaU 885-3864 for  reservations. 3082-tfn  Obituary  A BUD the (Gardener gave us,  A pure and lovely child, He  gave it to our keeping To  cherish undefiled; And just as  it was opening To the glory of  the day, Down came the  heavenly Father And took our  bud away. Our eldest twin son  -. Tyler Alexander, bom May  5,1977 was taken from us June  2, 1976. He is survived by  loving parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Robert Baptiste; sister  Rochelle and brothers Byron  and Toby. Funeral service  was held Saturday, June 4,  1977 at the Our Lady of  Lourdes Church, Father  Nicholson officiating. May he  rest in peace in the arms of his  Creator. 2738-31  In Memoriam  KLEIN: In loving memory of  our dear son and brother  Michael D. Klein who passed  away in his 22nd year July 2,  1971.  When we are sad and lonely  and everything goes wrong  We seem to hear your whisper  Cheer up and carry on.  Each time we see your photo  You seem to smile and say  Don't cry I'm only sleeping  We'll, meet again some day.  ���Dearly loved and  remembered always, Mom,  Dad and brothers.  2803-31  Personal'  Personal  PaeeB-2   The Peninsula Times        Wed. June 29,1977  BIG GAME HUNTING B.C.  residents, sheep, goat,  grizzly (Spring), caribou,  moose. Excellent pack horses.  Equipment supplied. Booking  reservations now. Liard  Outfitters, Box 216, Fort  Nelson, B.C. VOC 1R0 Phone  774-2110. 2787-31  Help Wanted  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING VRATES  Phone 885-3231  Legal or Reader advertising 70c  per count line.  Deaths, Card ot 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  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd  qt Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. >-     2825-tfn  FINANCIAL STATEMENTS  The Financial Statements for  School District No. 46  (Sechelt) for the calendar  year 1976 are avaiable at the  School Board Office for the  inspection of iahy interested  persons.  R.Mills'  Secretary-Treasurer  2781-31  PHOTOGRAPHS published ih  The Peninsula times can be  ordered for your own use at  The Times office. 1473-tf  SINCERE LADY would like to  meet sincere gentlemen  between 63 and 70 for companionship and outings. Box  1104, Sechelt. 2770-32  CAN'T help but notice there  are a great number of local  cars driving'along the sunny  Peninsula roads with their  snow tires still on! Did you  know that a snow tire, because  of the tread design, will wear  out twice as fast on asphalt  and gravel as a summer tire?  It is therefore false economy  to keep snow tires on your car  all year long...Particularly if  you are running radials. Also,  a badly worn snow tire on the  car is downright unsafe!  Should you have to brake  suddenly, or swerve at high  speed on a rain wet road, the  balding snow tire can and will  skid badly! If you still have  your snow tires on...won't you  take the time to change over  to summer tires now? For  safety's sake and for  economy's sake please do it  now . . . That way, you may  avoid having to buy snow tires  again next winter, and even  more important you may  avoid a bad accident. O.K.  TIRE STORE corner Wharf  and Dolphin . . . downtown  Sechelt, where the coffee pot  is always on. 2707-34  I, Leonard Loo Larson,  Madeira Park. B.C. will not  be responsible tor any debts  Incurred in my name by other  than myself as of May 24,  1977. 2640-tfn  COME IN TO J&C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack,  catalogue. 1327-tfn  POSITION AVAIL, in Pender  Harbour-Madeira Park with  leading fashion jewellery  company. Must be mature,  fashionable; with own tpt. For  interview call 886^043.     2779  POINT GRAY Plowden Div.  requires mechanic-welder  and good experienced boatman. Inexperienced need not  apply. Phone 885-5466 after 6  p.m. . 2792-33  MATURE PERSONS  required for Sunshine Coast  Homemaker Service.  Rewarding work with flexible  hours. Inservice training  given. Must have own transportation. Full detailed info,  phone 885-2879 or apply in  person to office above Sechelt  Credit Union. 2796-31  RELIABLE male or female to  look after two very active  boys, age 3 and 9. Part time  weekdays. Seaside Village  area. Ph. 885-5254.        2800-33  AVON  To buy or sell Avon. Call 886-  9166 or 885-2183.  2755-35  PART-TIME  COLLEGE INSTRUCTORS  Commencing this Fall  Capilano College will be offering English 100 and  Psychology 100 on the  Peninsula.  that new  start   in  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31. 1976  Gross Circulation 3450  Paid Circulation 2934  As filed with the Audit Bureau of  Circulation, subject to audit. .  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion .......... .$2.15  Three Insertions  $4.30  Extra Lines (4 words) 60c  (Display Ad-Briefs  $3,60 per column inch)  Box Numbers $1.00 extra  take regular classified rates.  Ad-Briefs must be paid for in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cash discount.  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A $10.00yr.  Overseas $11.00yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area  $6,00.  Single Copies 15c ea.  Work Wanted  Work Wanted  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  ROOFING,     shingles     or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  CaU Doug after 5.885-5075.  2779-tfn  'ender Haifcour Realty Ltd  HI WAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES: Lot 54. A large level lot in  this desirable subdivision for $12,000 (offers).  It is expected  courses   will  January 1978.  Instructors are wanted for the  following subjects:  English 100 (Fall 1977)  Anthropology 120  Art 100  Philosophy 101  Sociology 100  Instructors with qualifications  to teach other credit courses  are also invited to apply.  Please mail application with a  short resume of education  and previous work experience  to Co-ordinator Karin  Hoemberg, Continuing  Education, Box 6, Sechelt  before July 15. The office is  closed until August 1.  2765-31  Work Wanted  EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  COMPLETE  LANDSCAPING SERVICE  SCHEDULED  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  GARDEN CLEAN-UP  free estimates  call eves  885-5033  2764-tfn  ���CHEAP: As new compact 3 bedroom home on a  semi waterfront view lot in Madeira Park. $36,000.  'MINI PARK' LOTS: On Francis Peninsula. Serviced  and "perc" tested. Approx 1 acre.each. Choose yours now!  Good investment at $15,000.  FRANCIS   PENINSULA:   If  you're   looking   for   a  waterfront home thai's compact but classy, we'll show you one  on Francis Peninsula that will sell on sight at $69,000.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101 with potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. $35,000.  FISHERMAN'S SHACK: On a fine view lot above  Madeira Park gov't wharf. Have a look ... the location is absolutely first class. Priced at $18,500j  MADEIRA PARK: 2 bedroom & basement home on  Lagoon Road. Approx  10 years old. There's extra plumbing  down and a carport large enough for your boat and car. A well  built house on a fine view lot just a few steps from all stores and  marinas. Asking $45,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: A semi waterfront lot with  one of the finest water views in the area for just $13,500.  Waterfront: A dandy lot in Madeira Park with  unfinished cabin. F.P. $33,500.  GARDEN   BAY;   1^,20 sc|  ft   3 bedroom  A-frame  (furnished) of deloxe Construction and with fireplace, auto/oil  heat, etc. Situated about 150' from the water and with a superb  view into Garden Bay. Dominion lease land. Full price $29,500.  GARDEN BAY: Close to your favorite fishing spots. ���  A 500 sq ft 1 bedroom cabin on a large view lot close to gov't  wharf and marinas. Dandy buy at $30,000.  LAKEFRONT ACREAGE: Right in Madeira Park. 2.71  acres with 220' on Lillies Lake. $45,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen Jock Hermon  883-9978     ��� insurance ���    883-2745  SK-  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238,1 $89 Marin* Drlv*, Glbtont  886-2248  406'  on Lily Lake  3.77 acre* with water ond  teptic In.  Subdividable or  possible   10    unit   mobile  homo pock.  Losy  walking  lo Madeira  Shopping  ond  tall   water  Marlno.  ONLY $49,500  Phona  Mr. ft Mrt. McCutchaon  collect,  person to person  922-9039  or business  926-7 S11  CREST REALTY LTD.  1311 Marin* Or.  W, Vancouver  GIBSONS ��� Low priced homo only $8,000  down, owner will carry balance. 3 bdrm home  with terrific view, elbse to shopping; house in  good condition and an exceptional buy at  $33,000.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 9.5 acres off Hanhury Road,  mostly In timber; 1600 sq ft homo completely  modern, 3 bdrms, 2 baths, plut rec room. Also  3 stall horse barn, plus 4400 sq ft chicken  house, complete with pens, automatic ventilation, faed and manure system, brooder  room and cooler; everything complete for up-  to-date chicken and egg business. Chicken  house could be sold separately, olT sales  tub|ect to court approval. For further details of  this interesting poor opportunity contact  us.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Southern exposure, 75' of  high view wft, one acre olm, 4 bdrm home with  large sundeck off lMiJ|\|)bm, large windows  give unlimited uUftjYbstom designed cupboards In roomy^Xitchen, Very private with  unlimited scope lor garden enthusiast. Very  good buy at $79,500.  ROBERTS CREEK two bedroom home on one  acre near park and bench on blacktopped rood.  This Is a very good buy at $33,000.  HOPKINS, WATERFRONT two lots, all services, one older home, 3 bdrm on one lot.  Terrific beach and safe moorage. Close to  stores, buy now and en|oy a fantastic summer,  excellent soil for gardening, fruit trees view,  view and view. $79,900.  ROBERTS CREEK acreage lacing south on Joe  Road, 4.7 acres, good garden soil, torn* fruit  trees. Half acre on Lower Rood, good building  lol, some timber.  SECHELT -- commercial revenue property.  Large block on Wharf St. Six tenants, showing  good return. Contact us for complete details.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 3000 sq ft ranch style wft  home. Faces south, low bank to beach,  unlimited view, 159' WF, 1.35 acres. Guest  cottage, many features too numerous to list.  Good terms available on this choice property.  Ask for further details.  GIBSONS On   Highway   101;   beautifully  finished duplex; 3 bdrms, 3 baths and  playroom, laundry room, twin antiqued brick  fireplaces. Twin-seal windows will save dollars  on heating. Sundeck with fantastic view. Included with this property are two od|olnlng lots  level, ready to build. Ask for further details on  this choice Investment property.  ROBERTS CREEK Off Hanbuiy Rd. 5.5 acres  raw land, shallow well, easy octets. Ad|acent  to power lines. Sign on. $23,000.  GIBSONS, WATERFRONT --��� 3 bdrm home on  lease land, Try your offer on $26,000.  ROBERTS CREEK Lorgo  Rd.   Lot,   services.  Backs up to creek, treed, pilvate 1/4 acre  approx. $12,000 or try your offer. Sigh on.  ROBERTS CREEK on two lots on lower Rd  between Joe and Cheryl Ann Rd, Cedar cottage, two bdrms, large living room, kitchen and  dinette. Also large summer kitchen and  storeroom, 3 piece bathroom. Shake roof, very  private. $33,000.  LOWER   GIBSONS Restaurant    butlnett.  Excellent opportunity lor family. Easy hours,  good clean operation. Call us for full details.  GIBSONS WATERFRONT 75', 2 3 bedroom  home. Good beach, nice ground. Priced In the  70s, Call for full details.  Other     lots     ond     commercial     properties  available, call ut anytime.  Evenings colli John Black, 886-7316, Ron McSavaney, 885-3339  LA DEY  REALTY LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Servic*  I  ISLANDS  WILLIAMS ISLAND ��� Beautiful 2 l/2�� acre island at the entrance  to Pender Harbour, just off Irvine's Landing. Piped water. $100,000.  11.6+ ACRE, ISLAND ��� at the entrance to Churchill Bay, Francis  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan-abode cottage, float, water &  hydro. $187,500.  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.  HOMES  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1973. on  large treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1711 sq ft 3 bdrm  ranch style home, ensuite, on large level lot. Immediate possession.  Reduced to $65,000. i  GARDEN BAY ��� in a quiet cul de sac off Sinclair Bay Road. A 2 bdrm  Gothic Arch style home with excellent view over Garden Bay.  Naturally treed lot. $49,900.  BUCCANEER BAY ��� Thormanby Island. 2 bdrm furnished summer  home located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government dock. $47,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� large, level landscaped lot. Partly fenced,  with.12 x 60' furnished Bendix mobile home, 1972 model, concrete  pad, covered front porch, 10x12' work shed. $35,000.  EGMONT ��� PRICE REDUCED TO $20,000 ��� 2 bdrm home, 790+ sq  ft on Maple Road, close to Egmont Marina. Oil heat, low taxes.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES��� 3 bdrm cedarhome, sundeck, across front  on private, natural treed lot with view over Garden Bay. $59,000.  ELLIOTT ROAD, GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� Well-built 670+ sq ft home  on large treed lot, close to good swimming. $38,000. ���  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1975 on a  lovely landscaped lol. Dbl carport & storage area, fireplace, ensuite, w/w, stove & fridge, washer & dryer. Close to marinas, store  & PO. Nice retirement home���no stairs to climb. $71,900.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� PRICE REDUCED TO $60,000, New 3 bdrirj  split level home, partial basement, unfinished rec room. Situated  on lot 47, Rondeview Road.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Spacious 3 bdrm cedar home, built 1975,  designed for luxurious living-from the well appointed kitchen to the  open beam living area with its red plush shag carpets and frosted  marble fireplace. Many extras in this fine home. $115,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 2 bdrm view home overlooking Lee Bay. W/W  carpets, sundeck, range & fridge included. Close to marina and govt  wharf. $34,900. Owner will consider lot as part payment.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Brand new 3 bdrm home on Wesjac Road  (Narrows Road subdivision). Carport and sundeck. Good retirement  home��� immediate possession. $39,900.  NORTH LAKE ��� modern 2 bdrm home, fully Insulated, needs some  finishing. On Prov. lease lot with road access. $27,000.  GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 2.2 + acres at Kleindale. Choice land with a  .good side by side duplex. 2 bdrm unit is 925+ sq ft, 3 bdrm unit Is  1294 + sq ft. An excellent buy for $85,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� brand new 3 bdrm cedar home with 2 full  floors of living area. 2 fireplaces, sundeck, Harbour view, $73,500.  GARDEN BAY ��� 4 bdrm family home. Recently remodelled, on  large landscaped lot. Close to stores, PO & marinas. $45,000.  |   WATERFRONT LOTS  |  1. SECRET COVE ��� 2 ad|acent waterfront lots on sewer system.  Both are steep, but have good building sites arid deep sheltered"  moorage. $28,500 & $29,500.  2. GERR/MNS* BAY ��� 100+ ft waterfront with 168 ft frontage on  Francis Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and  electricity all In. $32,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 290 + ft waterfront on 1.2+ treod  acres. Driveway In, building sites cleared. $55,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� Larae waterlront lot, facing onto Bargain  Harbour. Level building site. $34,000.  5. SECRET COVE ��� 370 + ft waterfront with cabin & Hoat. Southwestern exposure. $79,500.  6. TUWANEK ��� Lot 11 at Tuwanek Place fi, Sochelt Inlet Road. 80+  It sheltered, treed waterfront. Southerly exposure. $25,000.  HI.  ��� I      IH        Wl'  1. FRANCIS PENINSULA 1.5 + acta treed lot, easy access, easy to  build on, $19,900  2. MADEIRA PARK - - serviced lots, most with view, close to schools,  stores, PO & marinas. $9,000 to $22,000..  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA several good building lot., serviced with  hydro and water, $10,000$ 15,000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR 1 1/2+aeres, 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 $10,500 to $21,250.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� --��� nicely treed lot on Elliot Road with view of  lake. Drain field Is In. $12,900.  7. NARROWS ROAD Good building lots close to Modolra Park.  $9,000 & $9,500.  B. REDROOFFS  AREA naturally   treed   lot  on  Francis   Road,  100x269' with water, hydro and telephone. $17,900,  o. SECHELT      level, naturally Ireed lot, 75x150' on Norwest Bay  Road. $10,500.  10. HALFMOON BAY Large corner view lot on Redrooffs Road,  clote to water. $9,000.  11. SANDY HOOK view lot (Kill on Porpoise Drive Road,  $11,300,  12. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 2 good building lott. $16,000 ��  $16,730.  13. PENDER LAKE PROPERTY new 15 lot subdivision. Seml-  waterfront 8, view lots on Sinclair Bay Road.  Lot I $14,300      Lot 6 19,000 Lot 11    $16,000  Lot 2 $13,500      lot 7 $13.0b0 Lot 12 17300  LotB $13,000 10113   $17,800  Lot 9 $22,400 Lot 14 17,500  Lot 10  ...$19,500  Lot 3 $13,500  Lot 4 $13,000  LolS      . ,,. $15,500  lot 13    $19,500  WATERFRONT HOMES  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 3 bdrm waterfront home on Bowsprit Road.  Separate garage.48 ft low bank waterfront, dock, garden. $62,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 330 _ ft waterfront just outside Harbour  entrance. 2 bdrm home, partial basement, with sweeping view of  Harbour entrance, islands and Gulf. Gosd garden area. $128,000.  EGMONT ��� Small A-frame cabin on .66 acres lease property  with 103H_ ft waterfront. Approx 15 years remaining on lease.  Hydro and water. Access by boat or float plane. $14,900.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES--3 bdrm home, some furniture, stove &  fridge, fireplace, sundeck. On private point with 235 +. ft waterfront  with dock, floats, covered boat house, derrick and winch. A very  nice property. $95,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 78' waterfront on Lagoon Road, private dock &  float. Furnished 2 bdrm home, separate garage, & workshop, fur-  nished 26 ft Kenskill mobile home. $95,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING ��� 237 �� ft waterfront at entrance of Harbour  ���with 3 bdrm modern home built right at high water mark. 3 levels of  sundecks. $115,000.'  MADEIRA PARK ��� 52' waterfront lot with furnished duplex. Upper  floor is one bdrm suite, lower floor is bachelor suite. Both presently  rented. $60,000.  4 MILE POINT.SANDY HOOK ��� 111 �� ft 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.  Family room, rooftop patio, sundecks on all 3 levels. $132,000.  GUNBOAT BAY ���5+ acres, 152�� ft waterfront,access from Hwy  101 near Madeira Park, 3 bdrm home, 3 cottages, float. $125,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� Large, furnished 2 bdrm waterfront suite. Includes Part 13 of Madeira Park Resorts Ltd. plus float facilities, and'  use of common areas. $55,000.  EGMONT ��� 280+ ft good waterfront on Egmont Point. 1.15+  acres, southerly exposure, beach float, 950+ sq ft partly furnished  one bdrm cottage, tool shed. Water access only. $75,000.  E  KEFR0NT PROPERTIES]  CARTERS LANDING ��� Sakinaw Lake��� 24-8+ acres with 1,350 _ ft  lakefront, creek, road access, house, large parking and boat  launching area. $135,000.  D.L. 3258 ���between SAKINAW and RUBY LAKES ��� 37 _, acres with  1,500+ ft waterfront on Sakinaw Lake, creek. Halowell Road  ends at property. $110,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 16 acres with 750+ ft of sheltered waterfront  with southern exposure. Water access only. $40,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� 113+ acres of excellent land. 400' waterfront on  Ruby Lake, 2,600�� ft waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, trailer  spaces. $120,000. ;*  SAKINAW LAKE ��� 57.5�� acres with 3,500+ ft sheltered waterfront. 2 summer cottages, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE��� 105_ ft excellent takefront lot. 1/2 acre with hydro  and easy access. $20,000.  RUBY LAKE ��� lot 4 has 117 + ft good lakefront, driveway in from  Hallowell Road, serviced with hydro. $19,500.  SAKIN AW LAKE��� 1300 + ft choice lakefront with 24+ nicely treed  acres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with sundeck on 4 sides.  Floats, 2 boats and motors. A very nice property. $105,000.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� WATERFRONT LOTS PRICED TO SELL  1. Lotl   ... SOLD $8,500  2. Lot 2 .... SOLD .... $8,500  3. Lot 4 SOLD .... $6,500  4. Lot 14... SOLD.... $7,500  5. Lot 16 $6,500  6. lot 17  $8,500  7. lot 18 $10,500  8. Lot 22 $8,500  9. Lot 23 y.o SOLD $5,500  10. Lot 24... SOLD $6,000  11. Lot 29 $5,500  ALL CASH  RUBY LAKE��� 3 bdrm partiallyWnlshed cottage with antique brick  fireplace, sundeck, Hydro. Situated on 96 ft cholco lakefront in a  sheltered cove. $49,000.  I REVENUE PROPERTIES!  FAISE BAY, LASQUETI ISLAND ��� General store, restaurant, PO &  marine services, plus 2 houses on 2 lots with 1.57 �� acres and 167  _ ft waterfront. $160,000 plus cashjor stock' In trade.  BUSINESS BLOCK ��� MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete block buildings built 1970, with a total floor area of  8,250   sq   ft.   Located on  5.4�� acres   on Hwy 101  at   Francis  Peninsula Road. $195,000  I  ACREAGE  i  1. KLEINDALE ��� 23,78 acres on Menachor Road, |ust off Hwy 101.  Somor merchantable timber on property. $50,000,  2. MIDDLE POINT        18.96 acres, creek, cottage, on Hwy  101.  $40,000.  3. KLEINDALE-approx 20 acres of fairly level land with approx 10  acret cleared. $3B,000.  4. IRVINES LANDING ��� 2.67 level acret, view, across road from  public waterfront accett, $42,000.  WATERFRONT ACREAG  i  NELSON ISLAND ��� 40 unique acret with 1300 ft sheltered  waterfront on Westmere Bay, 225+ ft lakefront on Wett Lake. 3  bdrm home, 2 collages, lloatt, road to lake. Atking $160,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200 �� It waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Rood od|ocent lo Jervlt View Marina. 5.11 acret. Spectacular view up Jervlt Inlet and flthlng on your doorttep, $66,000.  GARDEN BAY      3 1/2+ ocrot with 500+. ft sheltered waterfront.  A very nice parcel. $122,500.  EARLS COVE 5.57 acret gpod land wllh 450+ ll sheltered  waterfront ad|olnlng Earlt Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  NELSON ISLAND - 4.8 treed acret on Wetlmere Bay, with MOO ft  beautiful waterlront wllh nice cove & beach. $40,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ���700+ft waterfront, 16+acret on Hwy 101,  beautiful view, tmall older cottage and 26 f| trailer. $165,000.  PRANCIS PENINSULA ��� subdivision pottlbllltlet on two ad|acent  waterfront lott with deep water moorage. 1,8+ acres wtlh 132 fl  waterfront al $75,000 and 1.23+ acres with 83+ ft ot $42,500.  ST. VINCENT BAY ��� - 2 parcels, each with undivided l/24th Interett  In DL 3039. Water accett.  1. 432 fl waterfront; 6.46 acret $30,000  2. 363 ft waterfront, ft.71 acre* $as,S00  DAN WILEY  Res. 883-9149  OLLI or Jf AN SLADEY  883-2233  DON LOCK  Res. 883-2526 EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLlO  GIBSONS   PHONE 886  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD     TOLL FREE 682-1 51 3  Join McRae  885-3670  HARVEY RD: Granthams Landing with a view of  Howe Sound. 3 bdrm home. FP $32,000. Move  in for $3000 down.  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  SECHELT: Spindrift Road. Nicely designed 1 1/2  yr old home. Close to schools, shopping and  park. Right in the heart of Sechelt. Fully carpeted, bright kitchen and living room.' 3  bedrooms on, main floor, with partial  basement, fireplace, carport and landscaped  grounds. FP $45,500  SARGENT ROAD: Large fcfmily home in ex-~  ceptionally good area with a panoramic view.  Three bedrooms, fireplaces up and down,  ensuite. off the master bdrm. Finished  basement includes rec room, laundry room and  workshop. Sundeck, carport and paved  driveway round out this landscaped lot. SEE this  lovely home and fall ih love with it. PRICE NOW  REDUCED TO FP $63,500.  LANGDALE RIDGE: Close to Ferries and school,  these large 1/3 to 1/2 acre lots are unique for  their view, shape and topography. You will find  here, the building site to compliment your  Dream Home design. The view of Keats Island  and surrounding scenes will be your picture  window. ACT FAST! There are ONLY 3 of these  still available. Priced from FP $11,900  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: At Cheryl Anne  Park. 115' prime WATERFRONTAGE and over 2  acres of gorgeous' treed property. The main  house has over 1500 sq ft of finished living  area, including 5 bedrooms and 2 full  bathrooms, heatilator fireplace and a view that  doesn't end. In addition there is a 600 sq ft  cottage at the waters edge (suggested rent of  $200 per month) 400 feet of gravel driveway  winds through the trees to the double carport  and entrance to your private waterfront  estate. FP $129,000  Wednesday, June 29, 1977       The Peninsula Times    page B-3  Lorrie Glrard  886-7760  Chris Kankainen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  886-2277  HOMES  DOUGAL RD��� 1288 sq ft of comfortable living  space on level, landscaped lot fronting on Boy  Road. Close to shopping and only 1/2 block to'  the boat launch. Large living room with ,  fireplace. Presently 2 bedrooms (could be 3)  and a sewing room. FP $39,900'  GLASSFORD ROAD: Beautiful, well-built  Spanish style home in hew development area.  Many extras including arches throughout,  ' lovely fireplaces up and down. Extra' super  , large master bedroom, skylight in master  bathroom. W/W carpeting throughout. Well  designed kitchen with sliding glass doors from;  dining area to large sundeck. Full unfinished  basement. FP $59,900  POPLAR LANE: Brand new home on quiet cut de  sac, 1 block from shopping mall and 1/2 block  from schools. This full basement home has  feature wall fireplace up and down. 2 large  bedrooms upstairs, with ensuite plumbing off  the master bedroom. There is lots of room to  move in the fullbasement. Large carport. This  home represents the ultimate in convenience  and comfortable living. FP $49,900  MARTIN RD��� beautifully landscaped yard sets  off this lovely 2 bedroom home. Breathtaking  view of Bay area and Keats Island. On sewer  with blacktopped driveway and carport. In  eludes washer, dryer, fridge and stove.  FP $42,900  FAIRVIEW RD ��� "Revenue': this new duplex on  a 1/2 acre lot represents the ideal investment  property. There are 1232 sq ft in both of these  side by side suites. Features are post and beam  construction with feature wall fireplaces arid  sundecks. There.is appeal to separate rental  markets with .a 2 and a 3 bedroom suite.  Assumption of present mortgage makes  purchase very easy and a yearly income of over  $7000 makes this property hard to beat. F  P $75,000         ���        _^  TUWANEK: At the end of Porpoise Bay Rd. The  perfect recreational lot. Hydro and regional  water service the property. Southwesterly  exposure, with an excellent view of Sechelt  Inlet. All this and only one block from the  beach and boat launch. FP $9,500  PRATT RD & FIRCREST PL: Large landscaped lot"  131'x 134' is the site for this large family  home. 3 bdrms up, / pee bath plus ensuite off  master bedroom. Large living room with  heatilator fireplace. Dining room opens onto  12x26' sundeck. Basement has 21'6"x13'6" rec  room with a roughed-in bdrm and bathroom.-  All this and less than 1 mile from Gibsons  centre. FP $59,900  SARGEANT RD ��� this lovely custom built home  has every feature you could imagine. Finished  fireplaces upstairs and down, (heatilators). 4  finished bedrooms, T 4 pee master bathroom  with a 3 pee ensuite: 23x13 ft finished rec  room. Double windows throughout, mahogany  custom cabinets and trim. Nicely landscaped  and terraced yard with 6 stone retaining  walls. FP $64^900  SOUTH FLETCHER ��� a perfect family home with  4 bedrooms. Has a beautiful view from the  large living room. Feature wall fireplace. Large  kitchen and eating area. All of this over a 1/2  basement. Rear access from a lane. Separate  workshop. A super value for only     FP $39,900  SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 x 59 x 131 x 122 ft lot  with expansive view of the Bay area and  Gibsons Village is well priced AT ONLY F-  P $11,500  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay and the  Village of Gibsons from this quiet and private  lot on the Bluff. Start building your dream home  right away on the expanse of this 207 x 115 x  181 x 66' uniquely shaped lot. LOW DOWN  PAYMENT, EASY TERMS FP $13,500  ROSAMUND RD & FAIRVIEW RD: Frontage on  these two roads makes a natural for subdivision. Both roads are paved and serviced  with hydro and regional water. Try your offer  on this 70 x 337' double lot. Zoned R2. F-  P $20,000  SKYLINE DRIVE: With the sewer Only 150 ft  away from this lot and the adjoining lot also for  sale, makes this an excellent value. The ideal  spot for a distinct and original home. Nice view  and sheltered from the open sea. ���    FP $13.900  SHAW ROAD:  LOTS  Newly completed! The most conveniently located subdivision in Gibsons. Only 2 blocks from  Shopping Centre and both elementary schools and secondary. Level building-sites with some clearing  on a newly formed cul-de-sac. These prime lots on sewer and all services are going fast! Get yours  now while .hey las, ..... Plfesdi from F.P. $11,900  ���m.,_ ������_..-.<-m. "n~~~"  House  s  Ail.���too  POPLAR LANE   : : ���*   .5,0 UD  __-L  * 13/100..'  ?_}_C,''  'fclS.'Acfc!  _ol__>  HOUSE  9  Pa-fl L*fL      LrirJE  .J  00 T  _^t_  lb  r-,0Ui>_  17  &U.ADO  I"  All.Too  Ifi  _\3,A0D  13   i r. r*  fl ll/loo  n  n i /.<) oo  IO  CHASTER ROAD; Nestle your home In the trees ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutely the best soil  on this 67 x 123'building lot. Area of proposed going on this 50'x 150' lot on sewer In the  now   school.    Namo   your   own   terms.    No heart ot Gibsons.  Potential view of the Bay  reasonable offer refused. FP $11,500 area, Excollont terms available.        FP$12,000  -l  FORBES ROAD: In Langdale. Vory closer to  school, this corner lot is cleared, level and  ready to build upon. Note' the oxtra largo size  of opprox 80'x 140',  FP $13,500  GOWER POINT WATERFRONT: Lovely cleared  100 x 195' very stoop lo tho boach but a  fabulous building silo with southern oxposuro  and panoramic vlow. FP $25,900  SCHOOL & WYNGART ROADS: only 6 of thoso  Duplex-zoned lots left. Boautlful vlow  properties overlooking Ihe Bay. Close to  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly suited  to tldo-by-tldo or up/down duplex construction. SPECIALLY PRICED NOWI Only 1 will  bo sold al $14,500 and only 1 ol $15,500. Art  Nowi  UPLANDS ROAD; Tuwanok, Idoal recreational  lot In boautlfully woodod S, parkllko aroa,  roned for trailer*, Thin lot overlook* Socholt  Inlet nnd iho Lamb Islands. FP $0,900  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: 1.12 acres In  tha very doslrablo Roboitt Crook aroa, Thoro Is  ci drlvoway alioady In and n tappod Aitoilon  woll on Iho proporly, FP $14,900  SOUTHWOOD RD; Nedroolft; Owner most  unxlnu* lo sell, Large lol 230 x (10. Thl* I* a vory  fast growing aroa. Light clearing only. FP  $11,500  LOWER ROBERTS CRLfK ROAD: Oil Chorl Ann  Park, bountifully < loom.I und Uvnl building *ilu  hlddon from tho rond by many largo tioo*. Easy  arrets lo an ��x< optional hooch, 70' x 100' and  priced for immodlato tola. FP$1 2,900  ROBERTS CREEK: 2 1 I'l ncro* nlcoly sloping land  right next lo Comp Byng, Insuring privacy and  Iroo* al that tide o| tha proporty, FP $14,500  NORTH RD. al CHAMBERLIN; Exceptionally woll  pclcod, 5 ocre lovol property, holt woy between  Gibson* A Langdale. I ront has been cleared  and filled. Bark of property I* like a park with a  crook running through, etc. Road allowance ot  side it Iho extension of Chamberlin Road. FP  $27,500.  GEORGIA DRIVE: Lovoly large vlow lot, just up  from        Goorgla Park. Lot        size  67'x 108'x 99'x 121'. NOTEI Soptlc tank &  field are aloady in AND approved.     Ff1 $19,900  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT. With watorfront  as scarce as it is this double uso lot ropresonls  rodl valuo. FP $22,000  GOWER POINT ROAD: Privacy and 100' of  Watorfrontago, boach juit at othor side of tho  roacl. Drlvoway is In, building site cloarod with  topllc lank and main drain* In. FP $25,000  ABBS ROAD; Ono of iho nicest building lots In  , Gibson*. Lovol building site with drop off In  front of. the property to protect privacy,  spoclacular panoramic view. Size 66' x 12(1'. FP  $10,500  ABBS ROAD; Al tho cornor ol School Road.  Excellent extra-large building lol with spectacular vlow of Bay, Howo Sound and Goorgla  Stroll. Approximately 75 x 150 foot. FP $16,000  CEME1ARY ROAD: En|oy tho qulot privacy of  one aero in rural Gibson*. Tho property I* all  level uiahla Innd. Trood with some vlow. II'  $17,900  DAVIS IIAY: Laurel Road. II It's a vlow you want  ihi* I* lha lol prnvidod I* a panoramic vlow  of Iho troll lilandt, Wost Socholt and all ol  Davl* Boy. Ihls lol l��"eo��y lo build upon wllh  mnny largo evorgroon* for privacy. Lol tlio It  approx BOx 135. FP $16,900.  GOWER POINT ROAD: At the corner of 14th.  This property has levels cleared lor the  building tlte of your cholco, Excellent viow of  Georgia Strait, Approximately 00' x 250'. FP  $16,500  TUWANEK: Only ono block lo boach, full vlow  of Inlot. Piped community wator available.  00x140'.   NEW   low   prlco   ONLY     $9,900  SOUTH FLETCHER: Al School Road. 2 lot*  40' x 1 50' oach with small rontablo cottago on  ono lot. Thit properly has oxcollont potential at  It has a spoclacular viow of Iho entire Bay area  and Keats III. Mottly cloarod and roady for  building ono or two homos. f P $27,500  PRATT ROAD; Noar proposed now tchool site.  This lol Is cleared and roady to build upon.  Mature fruit treot dot thl* 76'x 125' lot. FP  $13,500  FAIRVIEW ROAD: lot 104' x 220' may bo ablo  to bo tubdivldod Into two. Good cotnar lot, all  ���orvlco* except tower, Nlcoly tocluded In qulot  aroa. FP $16,000  GRANDVIEW RD: lot *lie approximately  104 x 105' with soma vlow ovor tho Ocean.  Cloto to beach occoit, partially cloarod, aaty  building lol. FP $13,000  COCHRANE ROAD: Good building lol 65 x 130'  Cloto to thopplng and tha ocean, Sowor  easement of 10 on Sfi tide of lot.       FP $1 2,500  ACREAGE  GIBSONS: Excellent prospects for Iho ono who  hold* thit potentially commercially zonod  acreage of 5 Aero*. fil $60,000.  GRANDVIEW RD. at 9TH. Ovor 1/2 acre, vory  private, with view. Home plant A building  permit, paid for and Included In price. Foundation, floor *lab and plumbing all In for a  20x42 (I 176 tq ll\ building Ideal lor dbl  wldo. FP $19,900  ROBERTS CREEK; Lovoly, partly cloorod 2 1/2  acre porrol cloto lo hotol nnd pork. Acres*  road partly In. Don't mitt thl* opportunity to  purchate thit largo ploco of land lor ONLY FP  $16,000.  ROBERTS   CREEK:   Highway   101   divide*   ihlt  properly diagonally down llio centre. Develop  both tldet of tho road. Try ali olfert. 5  ocrot. IP $30,000  The coffee in alwaya on ���drop in for our free brochure.  iderson  REALTY LTD.  885-3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Pott Office Box 1219, Sechelt  toll free 684-8016  FAMILY 3 BDRM HOME:  roughed-in suite in full grd  level basement. A large sundeck over a dbl garage.  Large family room adjacent  to a compact kitchen. Nook  eating area, and separate  dining room. Master ensuite.  Tremendous buy at $61,500.  Trades considered.  SELMA PARK  Immaculate 2 bedroom home on 1/4 acre treed, landscaped lot.  This home & grounds immaculate in every respect. 1 bedroom  guest cabin 14x14 all wired & insulated. Carport is adjacent to  kitchen door. Good large sundeck _ excellent view. Property is  ail fenced. FP $46,000.,  SELMA PARK: 4 year old 2  bedroom, full basement home  situated on a superb view lot..  Tastefully decorated and  landscaped, facing a paved  street. Try your offer to  $49,500.  "-1!     jUK :  . I-  95' WATERFRONT: $45,900  full price. Selma Park 2  bdrm home. Sited on huge  95x550' waterfront  property. 1/2 cement  basement, elec heat.  WEST'SECHElf WATERFRONT:  approx 80' of pebble beach  in front of an immaculate 3  bdrm home. Large patio for  oceanside living. The home  has been remodelled & twin  seal windows installed front  and back. A one bdrm ctg.  presently rented on the  property. Vendor will consider  a first mortgage to $50,000.  FP $83,900  EGMONT WATERFRONT:  Approx 5 acre & close to  560' of beachfront. Zoned  for marina, tourist ac  commodation, or try your  ideas. 4 yr old 2 bdrm  double wide with large  utility area. Road is in to  the beach. 1/2 down, FP  $125,000. Ideal for group  investment. Vendors may  consider a trade.  TUWANEK. WATERFRONT:  Secluded retreat with >  year-round moorage at  ' your own float. 2 level 2  bdrm cottage partly  furnished. Asking $48,500.  1,180 SQ FT PART BASEMENT  VILLAGE HOME: All finished  main floor with 3 bdrms and a  spare room down. Carport  under the house. Good value  for $43,900.  VILLAGE ��� NEW CONSTRUCTION: 3 bdrm bungalow  on a crawl space*. Electric heat  and more than enough room  for a family. Good separate  utility corner. Potential view  lot. Scroll cedar tiding. Cloto  to Porpolso Bay. FP $41,500.  OVER ONE ACRE: Trood soavlow proporty. Prlvato drlvoway plus  sharo .In watorfront lot. FP $15,950.  INDUSTRIAL WATERFRONT; 2 homos on ovor 3/4 acre flat, lovel  watorlronl lot. Main rosldonco Is almost 1500 sq ft with 4  bedrooms. Tho mastet bodroom hat a 3 pioco onsulte. Basement is  finished/Second home Is a 720 tq ft 2 bedroom cottago. There are  over 200 llnoal ll ol now float* and a wotorlront loaso which  pormlls ma|or expansion of moorago facilities. Industrial zoning  moans no sldo yard requirements for building expansion. MUST BE  SEEN I  FP $105,000.  SANDY HOOK: 120' watorfront I Vlow to southwott through Iho  ovorgraon* and arbulu*. Offorod ol $15,500.  SANDY HOOK; 55 x 146' lot wllh ipoctnculor vlow up Socholl Inlot.  FP $9,500.  LARGE WIST SECHEL1 BUILDING LOI: Bordorlng on all yoor round  crook. Potential vlow. FP $17,000  WEST SECHELT: 3 bodroom, crawl tpaco homo on 1/4 aero ol Hat,  lovel trood lot. Vory nicely docoratod and a llnlshod flroplaco In n  largo living room. A vory oconomlcal homo wllh thermal pane  windows throughout. FP $44,000  TRAILER PARK SITE; Robertt Creek home plut ��hop wllh many  extra*. Houro I* proloitlonally lomodelled. Flroplnca In largo living  room. Cloto to goll club with highway frontage. 1.80 ocrot. Firm  Prlco $79,500.  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: Wost Socholt vlow lot, cloarod, graded, and  tarvlrad. R2 zoned. Movq your trallor with no preparation  nocottary. Atking $11,500 with $1,000 down  $1 1,000 fUll PRICE; SEAVIEW IOT - 00  x 320  Wotl Porpolso Hay.  Pavod road wllh direct accost lo beach. Try yout term*.  TUWANfK; Wotorlront collage with year round mooring. Mottly  lurnlshod, |"tt move In and live. Try your offor to $35,000.  SANDY HOOK: 70' x I 40 lot In Ihlt growing aroa, Spectacular view  up tho Inlot   Attains $9*00.  DAVIS BAY WATERFRONT: top  quality beach front home. 2  full floors, 2 bedrooms, 2  fireplaces, hot water heat.  One of the coast's finest. FP  $92,000.  "HORSE LOVERS": Wilson  Creek ��� large 3 bdrm  home on 2.58 acres zoned  R2. Can be developed.  Land mostly cleared.  Located on Gun Club Road.  Asking $57,000 ��� terms!  SECHELT VILLAGE: Move in  July 1st, 3 bdrm home with  large living and dining  room. Vendor could help  with financing. FP $39,900.  fc       ">���  VIEW LOT & VILLAGE  HOME: Compact 3 bdrm  home on view lot in  village. Is well featured  with w/w carpets, a large  utility room, all teak  cupboards and ensuite  plumbing. Shake roof. FP  $41,500.  fcf*.   ��� i y K  FULL BASEMENT VILLAGE  HOME: 3 bedrooms ��� 2 up  and one in basement.  Finished rec room, main'  floor utility room ond large  sundeck. Yard is all fenced  for privacy. Sunken car  port. Home has electric  heat and is very  economical. Located  across from tennis courts  in Hackett Park. FP  $54,250.  FULL BASEMENT 3 BDRM  HOME: Older residence  with 2 main floor  bedrooms & 1 bedroom  upstairs. There is in excess  of 1000 sq ft of main floor  living area with a large  family kitchen. This attractively landscaped lot  features a double garage  and greenhouse with  sidewalks around Iho  houso. FP $39,900.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lowor Road. Socludod lot with yoar round crook.  FP $10,000.  TUWANEK: Low prlcod lot with a soaviow. Only $8,395.  ROBERTS CREEK: Excellent building lot 70 x ISO' cloarod and roady  to develop. FP ^$12,500.  Suncoast Acres  A large eMotflen of Islond vlow lots with all services avollabU  Inducing a sowago ������/���torn. No permit problem*. Maton Rood  aroa In West Secholt.  '.CLttsttnta  r*u  s\  l<a. ��1��  III IOOOO  Ul ����  ��� II 100 M  I'M #11  II1IO0 QO  Ul fll         J  ��� IIIIOOO  ui ��>��   a  ,         tUMOOO  ui tu    T  ��� IIIIOOO  i*i m      1  '    114,11000  Ul *M      J  1         114,10000  Ul 'I'      1  IU,tO0OO  ioi ��>���   n  III OOO 00  Ul fit         1  III 700 00   ..  Ul MO         1  Ill IOOOO  Ul Ml         1  IMO  Ul ��41  tlllMOO  Ul f 41  ��� It M0 00  lu ������  III too 00 ��ye,���  �����.  Ut ��4I  III 110 00   /  U, tit  KXO            '  Ul ��<J  KXO  l*f ��'t  KXO  i*i tn  111*00 00  t��, ��to  in too 00  Matt!  Mt.Meet  Ul �� M  KXO  For further Information on the above contact:  George Townsend. 885-3345; Jack Anderson, 885-2053  Stan Anderson. 885-2385; Doug Joyce. 885-2761 Work Wanted  For Rent  EVERGREEN Cont. treetbp-  Eing,  limbing  or  fell  and  ticking to client's specs.  Free estimates. Ph. 886-9192.  2727-tfn  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  PROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced,'insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed ser-  .. .vice? ���  ��� Fair estimates?  Then    give    us    a    call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885- 2109. 758-tfn  HANDYMAN with % ton van.  Wants odd jobs. Ph. 885-  2375. 2777-33  ~~       PORTRAITS       ~  WEDDINGS  PASSPORTS  CLUB AND  TEAM PHOTOS  Professional done in your  home or oiirs. Call 886-7964  day or evening.  2802-tfn  Business Opportunitie  SERVICE STATION,  privately owned on Sunshine Coast, B.C. Two .bays,  three pumps, paint shop, fully  equipped. A. Seredin, Box 76,  Gillies Bay, B.C. VON IWO  Phone 486-7152. 2784-31  NEWLY DECORATED 2 and  3 bdrm apts. Stove, fridge,  heat and cablevision ir.clud. in  reasonable rent. Sorry, ho  pets. Close tP schools and  shopping. Phtme .886^836, #&���'  tfn, :y.:\'r'yyp::-yrrpy:.:''y  FURN. WF, apt.; W. Sechelt.  TV, tele, linen. Call mornings or evenings, 885-  2627. 269031   ���'������������  i"imi|i'���������*������ ���������������������'���ii -       iii-i ������������ mmtm. rn.rn.Miwm, mtf;,���'  1 YR OLD> 3 bdrin 1220 sq. ft.  with FP, large sundeck with  terrific view of Sechelt Inlet.  $320 per mo. Avail, immed.  Ph. 885-9039. 2789-31  2 SELF-CONTAINED  bed  sitting   rooms  with  Ige  living, kitchen area. Furn. at  Log House on Hwy. Ph. 886-  2542. $130 ea. 2790-33  2 OR 3 BDRM house. $225 per  mo. Phone 885-2953.   2791-33  FURN. COTTAGE Halfmoon  Bay, 2 rooms and bath, $110.  Ph. 885-2766. 2809-31  Real Estate  Mortgages  SECOND MORTGAGES  14.9 pet.  on amounts over $8,000  FASTSERVICE  No bonus, brokerage  or finder's fees  HOUSEHOLD REALTY  Come on in or  call the nearest  office of  Household Finance  Ask for  Mortgage Services  4707 Marine Avenue  POWELL RIVER  4854247  2782-31  Wanted to Rent  GOVERNMENT employee requires furnished rental  accommodation, Sechelt  area. 1 bdrm, kitchen, etc.  House or duplex. Approx. $200  mo. Contact T. Nishamura,  Canada Manpower Centre,  Hope B.C. VOX 1L0, 869-9901..  2719-tfn  3 BDRM HOME Pender  Harbour area. Will pay first  and last months rent. Family  of three; Req;*d July list.  Phone (112) 321-2533.    2780-31  Rent  2 BDRM bungalow. Close to  beach and shops. $225 per  mo. CaU 926-1615. 2757-32  3 BDRM HOUSE, FP, wall to  wall carpets. Wilson Creek.  Ph. 885-2014. 2733-32  HOUSES FOR RENT  Unfurnished  GORDON AGENCIES  885-2013  2722-31  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  LARGE      commercial  premises on Wharf Road.  Suitable for office space or  retail store. Phone 885-  3241. 2766-31  HALL FOR  RENT,  Wilson  '   Creek    Community    Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 11121-tfn  2 BDRM HOUSE avail July 1.  Selma Park. No pets. $285  Der month. Ph. 885-3M4.   2723-  NEW1200 sq ft home with full  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down* custom kitchen,  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100 x 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  DOCTOR'S HOME - Estate  sale ' by son. Furn,  mahogany interior, double lot.  Delux lower suite presently  occupied by "Beachcomber"  star. Overlooks Howe Sound.  Phone Gibsons to view 886-  9076 or 886-2306, or contact Dr.  V.A. Johnson, 213-1320 5th  Avenue, Prince George, B.C.  Phone 564-8219,2-5 p.m. Weekdays, collect. 2754-34  FOR SALE by owner: Langdale at Johnson Rd., beautiful  view of Howe Sound. 1400 sq.  ft. upstairs. Full bsmt. with  large finished foyer. 2 FPs,  2 full bathrooms, 3 a bdrms.,  large LR, special lighting  features. 3 mins. from school  and ferry. Owner wanting  to move. Reduced price  $59,900 firm. Cash to mortgage. Ph. 886-9477.        2726-31  MUST SELL  excellent  lot,  100' x 250' on Southwood Rd.  in Redrooffs Estates. Ph. 327-  3317 or 885-2838. 2772-33  BEAUTIFUL  -   Fully' Serviced, approx. Vz acre lot at  Madeira Park with 2 bdrm  mobile home. Good Buy. Ph.  ^8t__572.y ::    y.  sra-sa  TRY YOUR offer on this 2  bdrm home situated on 1  acre of fine garden soil with  fruit trees, stream, chicken  house, plus a view on the  straits. Asking only $43,500.  Ph. 885-2902 or 886-2659.2797-32  3 BDRM new home. 1,300 sq.  ft.,       basement,      two  fireplaces, sundeck, beautiful  view, w-w carpets, double  glass windows. New area in  Davis Bay. Asking $68,500 by  owner. Ph. 885-3773.    2805-tfn  FARMETTE  -  Sorenson's  place.  4.9 acres.  Large.,  pasture,  2 dwellings,  barn,  $75,000.     Phone     886-7682  evenings. 2758-31  BY OWNER: Selma Park, on  parklike quiet large lot,  panoramic ocean view. 1400 sq  it, 2 bdrms up, 2 bdrms with  ensuite down. 2 heatilator  FPs, sundeck. fenced yard.  Many extras. $72,500. Ph. 885-  3773. 2678-tfn  Mobile Homes  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44 to 24x60  12x68 Deluxe units   ,  14x52,14x60  and 14x70 available.  NOW IN STOCK  14x60 Deluxe  Colwood  Drop by and view!  All units may be furnished and  decorated to your own taste.  Park space available for both  single and double wides.  COASTHOMES  Across from Sechelt Legion  Dave: 885-3859 evenings  Bill: 885-2084 evenings  2584^25  Campers and Trailers  23' CORSAIR travel trailer  tandem wheels. Good cond.  $3,500 obo. Ph. 883-2752.  2716-31  Cars and Trucks  '73 DODGE % ton 6. 4 speed.  $1,000 firm. Phone 885-  3552. 2776-31  Cars and Trucks Boats and Engines       Boats and Engines      PageB4   The Peninsula Times    Wed, June 29, iyn  -mmfittvertimfir77-  uit/i a tetter line.  NsVIIUCKH  Whether you'to looking  for .1 luxury rruKor; ,\ mii'.f lo  machine. .1 'ippcl.ill/od  f ishlno bo.it. or .111 economy  runabout, tho best line we  c.in h.inrj you Is Silverline  Silverline h.T. lust  aihout everything for 11  Includlnn the beautiful new  1/foot N.inttickets  So, be sure and see .1  th.it Silver line h.is going  for you from your loc.il  dealer  \SIL\SBRUMK  6TlN K>VV MOOIl NOT AVAIIAMI IN t.C.  Coho Marina Resort  P.O. Box 160, Madeira Park, B.C.  883-2248  *71 PLYMOUTH Fury II. Ph.  883-2720. 2732-32  HIPPIE SPECIAL -  economical Tpt. and  sleeping accom. '62 Valiant  wagon. $100. 6 tires worth  more. Ph. 885-9318.      2769-32  '67 CHEV CAPRICE. 4-dr.  hardtop, vinyl roof, floor  mats, radio. Good condition.  Asking $650 obo. Jim 885-2571  after 5 p.m. 2778-32  '61 MORRIS OXFORD $100.  Phone 885-3744 - Karen. Box  1297, Gibsons, B.C.       2794-31  Boats and Engines  17% K&C 165 1-0 moored at  Madeira Park. Ph. 299-  3783. 2662-31  MV TEXADA FIR - 40 ft. wood  tug. Steel sheathed. 135 hrs  on rebuilt Cat Diesel. Galley  with oil stove- 2 sth. hydraulic  steering. A real clean boat.  Ideal for salvage, camp  tender or convert to pleasure.  Offers to $18,000. Ph. 435-  1334 days; 433-6144 eves. 2731-  32  VESSELS    surveyed    and  appraised   for   insurance  Erocuraticn, damage claims,  uying or selling: Our surveyors are all accredited  handling local or international  service. Call Capt. W. Y.  Higgs, Principal Survyor at  886-9546 or 885-9425; or write  Intercontinental Marine Ltd.,  P.O. Box 339, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. 2639-tfn  GOOD   CONDITION   -   '73  Chrysler 20 HP OB on 12 ft.  aluminum boat. $700. Phone  886-7682 evenings.        2759-31  SAVE $400 '77 Johnson 35 HP  long shaft, elec. with tank  and controls 30 hrs. Garden  BayHotel-Lind. 2788-33.  35 FT TUGBOAT. D-13000 Cat  Diesel, hydraulic winch,  bilge pump. 52 inch prop.  Sacrifice! Make an offer. Will  trade. 692-3213 days. Box 107,  Burns Lake, B.C. V0J  1E0. 2799-31  16' HOUSTON with '75 135HP  Evinrude. Askin g $3,1100.  Ph. 883-2367. 2761-32  EVINRUDE outboard 9% HP  long shaft. Very low hours.  Like new. Ph. 883-2249. 2753-32  2 r 6 HP EVINRUDES. Good  .condition. $225 each.  Ph.  883-2336. 2756-32  15' FG ON plywood, 7' beam.  40  HP   electric   Johnson.  Offers. Ph. 883-2526:     2718-31  Pets    QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerf ield Feeds  Hardware -fencing  Fertilizer- Purina Products-  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Rototillers - Toro Lami-  mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527   11548-tfn  Livestock  CERTIFIED Farrier, Hans  Berger. is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Jtarm. 898-  3751. ������-���        99��tfn  AU TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The 'Times'  _30HOWX3t38300t800000  Mobile Homes  ARE YOU Moving to Fraser  Valley? We have 14' wide  and dbl. wides for sale with  park space in adult park in  Mission area. Space rental $70  per month. Apply Coast  Mobile Homes, Sechelt, 885-  9979. 2675-28  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE; REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  HOMES  REALTY WORLD  MEMBER BROKER  LOTS  ROOMING OR LARGE FAMILY  HOME $79,000  Half acre view lot with fruit trees,  Completely furnished and in immaculate  condition. Wall to wall carpet, fireplace,  sundeck and many other extras.  cont'd. 12.5  BEACH AVENUE $49,000  Well built three, bedroom home with  dressing room off master bedroom. Large  kitchen and covered sundeck. Close to  beach access.  WATERFRONT  ROBERTS CREEK MID 80s  89 feet of spectacular view waterfront on  Beach Avenue, Immaculate 1450 sq ft  home with entertainment sized living  room, dining room and den. Cut.stone  heatilator fireplace, two large bedrooms  with ensuite plumbing. Utility pantry and  mudroom. Sundeck, garage and workshop  which could be studio. Property Is completely landscaped. Fruit trees.  GOWER POINT ROAD $25,000  Large view lot at end of road. Step down  to beach across quiet access road.  ^Johnson Road $14,000.  Grady Road $13,500  Reid Road $9^  Gower Point Road1.  .$,13,500]  Redrooffs Estates    $11.900!  ACREAGE  REID ROAD $45,500  Five acres with road allowance on one  side. Good soil. Large shed on concrete  foundation for garage and.-workshop.  1.2x64 mobile home with 16x16 addition.  JAY VISSER  885-3300  HILLCREST $39,900  Side by side duplex on large lot 65'x260'.  Near all amenities. Assumable mortgage  of $23,000 at 9 1/2%, $220 per month  which is good for five years. Revenue  $330 per month, due for rent increase  December 1, 1977.  GRANTHAMS LANDING 1 MID 40s  Central Avenue. Family basement home  with large legal suite. Three bedrooms in  main house, and living room, kitchen, two  bedrooms and bathroom in suite. Grand  yiew. Double lot. Offers will be considered.  SUZANNE DUNKERTON  885-3971  GOWER POINT ROAD $24,000  Cleared view waterfront lot. 100x200.  ACREAGES  HIGHWAY 101 $31,000  4.6 acres close to Joe Road. Nicely treed  and gently sloping.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre ��� Gibsons  REID ROAD   . $56,000  9.25 acres. Five acres cleared. Good  water supply from two wells. Good  garden soil. Three bedroom home with  large utility and basement. Outbuildings  for raising chickens.  ANNEGURNEY  886-2164  GIBSONS; 886-2481  VANCOUVER; 687-6445  ^.���....;.T5-..��.-'��t��s��yJ.?^^^^i��h.^yH>t^��t)jB...        _      ������_}  ,x,i, -4  SECHELT INLET ESTATES  ��� where each lot has a spectacular view of sundrenched Porpoise Bay. Reach facilities,  moorage, water, hydro and telephone i  lot.  Only 4'/i  miles to  the  convenience!  Sechelt. Twenty-one miles to the Langdale  Terminal.  Ve have been appointed  Exclusive Agents for these  Exceptional Recreational  Lots . . . Your Choice . . .  Priced at $9,900 and Less  provided you Act Now!!!  JjBSONS QeAUV  V    AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Local Calls ��� 886-2277  Vane. Toll Free ��� 602-1513  H.B. GORDON AGENCIES ltd.  Real Estate  885-2013  Insurance  Spacious one year old Sechelt home, 1280 sq ft. Lovely fireplace.  Three bedrooms', ensuite, full basement waiting to be  developed. FP $55,000. Local lot or... in trade?  Top of the hill in West Sechelt. large custom three bedroom  home, den or fourth bedroom on the main floor. Featuring a  family room with fireplace 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  Cedar siding, shake roof, it s to the lock-up stage and septic tank '  is in. No interior finishing, it's clear span, dance hall size, no  partitions. Priced in 30s with this large lot on Havies Road.  NEW, WEST. SECHELT: Terrific.  "Triif Island and Gulf view  from this soon to be completed two bdrm home. Full  basement, ground level,  ready to be developed. FP  $46,950.  REOROOOFS RD - WELCOME  BEACH  Be sure to see this West Coast  Contemporary three bdrm  home on an ocre of view  property. Do yourself a favour  and have a look. The realistic  price will also surprise you.  MLS  w  Be sure to see this new West Sechelt Rancher  at a hard fo match $39,000  Now covered under  NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAMME OF BRITISH COLUMBIA"  WILSON CREEK: Two level  family home. 4 bdrms, garage  and studio. 140x137' lot with  garden   space.   F.P.   $47,500  HAVIES RD 1/3 ACRE LOT, 162 FT FRONTAOI, F.P. $9,800. TRY  $980 DOWN AND $81 PER MONTH.  SELMA PARK: Waterlront leased lot on Hwy 101 with CABIN on  the beach behind the breakwater.  NICKERSON RD: View, freed 2.08 acret In W. Sechelt. Trade your  local lot or offers to $26,500.  HOPKINS LANDING: View lot. $11,500 cash or try your terms,  HWY 101: 69x183 view lot. Rear lane. $12.300 terms I  RAOCLIFFE RD: 78*125 lot, treed, view, quiet. $14,900  SECHELT: Pebble Crescent, level lot, $12,900.  COOPER RD: 1 /2 ocre level lot. $2,700 dn. $109 per mot  WILDWOODRD: 1/2 ocre treed lot, i 25x200. FP $10,500.  EUREKA RD. Large lot, ready to build, cleored. $12,900  REDROOFFS RD: Welcome Beach, 9/10 ocre. 75' wide. $13,500.  HALFMOON BAY ��� ACRE LOTS  WATERFRONT LOTS  i JOHN or LYNN WILSON       885-9365  oo AvIttS  Wllh o westerly gentle slope. 1700 It frontage on Hwy 101 near  Garden Bay turnofl. Atking $100,000. Term��?  FEWDiCTMH^Ol��  Semi waterfront, double view tot. ocron road from beach. 2  bdrm home, Ige tundeck, html, itone laced llreplore, guett  cottoge lurnlthed. Double garog*.  JACK NOBLE. 883-2701  .\\\vs\\\\,.   �����  \ \ ' Livestock  HORSES  ���TraU Rides  ���Boarding  ���Western Lessons  Horseshoeing  ���Tack & Manure,  for sale  Phone: 886-7967  292��tfh  Machinery  CAN-AM CRAWLER  ���CORPORATION  'THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE'*  Genuine       I.T.M.        Undercarriage, Rollers, Tracks,  Sprockets,  Etc.  Equipment  Overhauls. New Tractor Parte  for All Models ��� Bullgears,  Pinions, Engine Parts, Track  Press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  ��� v "Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  WANTED: Late model No. 4  Milling Machine, 20 inch  lathe with gap. Buy ofltright  or trade older mill and lathe.  Have For Sale - N6.3 milling  machine, McDougall 20 inch  lathe. Box 799, Houston B.C.  VOJ1Z0 Phone 845-2498.278541  Legal Notices  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  INVITATION TO TENDER  Bids are invited to supply and  install a fire alarm system in  accordance with plans which  are available from the  Municipal Hall, Sechelt. Bids  close -on July 18, 1977. The  lowest or any bid not  necessarily accepted.  2798-Pub.  Village Clerk  June   29,   1977  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  Request for Quotation  Quotations  are   invited  for  Janitorial Services at:  British Columbia Assessment  Authority  Sunshine Coast Assessment  Area  Bank of Montreal Building  Corner of Wharf & Cowrie  Streets /������  Sechelt, B.C.  Request for quotation and  performance specification  forms may be obtained from  the Area Assessor at the  above location, during normal  working hours, 8:30 a.m. to  4:30 p.m. Monday-Friday.  Quotation Closes:  15 July 1977  2773-Pub. June 29, July 6,1977.  For Sale  For Sale  For Sale  For Sale  Wednesday, June 29,1977  The Peninsula Times  mmm  PageJ��&  LIKE NEW - 1 Simplicity  washer dryer $100; 1 new  Kenmore dryer $200; 1 table  and 4 chairs .$40; 1 like new  Queen Size Restonic bed $125;  1 unfinished 4 door dresser  $25. Phone 886-7682 eves. 2760-  31  FILTER QUEEN vacuum. 100  gal. oil tank. Ph. 885-  9993. '" 2734-32  LEAVING COAST - Avail end  June, near new RCA washer  and dryer, $550. Danby 15'  fridge, $350. Ph. 8854854. 2735-  32  CLEARANCE  While Quantity Lasts  1 x 10 UTL Ship-lap..... .12c ft.  2 x 3 UTL SXS Cedar 9c per ft.  1 x 10Econo CedarS-Lap . .7c  per      ft.  4 x 4 SXS Cedar R Lengths 29c  per ft:., Gibsons Building  Supplies  886-8141  688-6814 (Vancouver Direct)  280141  '74 BENDIX mobile home;  12x60, 2 bdrm., on cement  slab incl. stove, fridge,  drapes, metal shed, very private rented lot landscaped and  near beach. New owner  subject to landowner's consent. $15,000 or best offer.  Flume Rd., Roberts Creek.  Ph. 8854302.  271241  FULLY AUTOMATIC 2 x 8 ft.  Hydroponic Garden for  growing fresh vegetables and  herbs year round. Indoor and  outdoor. Mail order kits. Write  Heart Ltd., 1074 Denman St.,  Vancouver, B.C.. V6G  2M8. 278341  '66 CHEVELLE Malibu. Body  excellent cond. Near hew  307 motor.  Must be seen.  $1,400 or best offer. 885-  9802. 272441  BY OWNER - Pan-a-bode in  Crofton, 2 minutes from the  sea. Excellent view. Four  bdrms, basement, landscaped  lot. $41,000. Phone 246-9329 or  245-7331. 278641  6 ELEC. MOTORS ��� five %  HP, one % HP in working  cond, $10 ea. Ph. 8854694.  , before noon or after 8:30  p.m. 279541  USED EQUIP-2-30"x60"  water tanks;  cast iron  radiators; 1 large htg boiler; 1  small htg boiler. Ph. 885-  9007. 280643  ONE  30 INCH free-stand  round metal fireplace with  10 foot stainless steel Yukon  chimney, and roof jack and  pipe. Ph. 873-1841 or 885-  2701  280543  26" HITACHI Colour TV.  Cabinet model. 3 mos. old.  Ph. 885-2937 after 6 p.m.  2793-  33  9' x 12' short shag green rug  $60; 10* xl2' short shag  sand colour rug $70; kitchen  suite, Arborite top, 4 chairs  $75. Ph. 885-3488 after 4  p.m. 277541  ELECTROLUX      CANADA  Ltd. for sales and service.  Phone 885-9802. 3079-tfn  9.8 MERC MOTOR, $395. Like  new. Phone 883-2251 271041  17' ROSEN KOACH Trailer,  stove, oven, fridge, furnace,  dble propane tanks, sleeps 6.  Exc. cond B.B. Winch, 5  Briggs & Stratton. Ph. 885-  2007. 280742  WE'VE OVERSTOCKED!  New 2 drawer letter size  filing cabinets - 18" depth -  $69; 24" depth - $79. Free  delivery. Sechelt Office  Service, 8854258.        280841  At  Canada,  I want to shake  your hand..  T  Canada Day, July 1  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  REAUY WORLD  MEMBER BBOKER  LOTS  LOWER RD 1/2 acre...  BAYVIEW, 100x200   DERBY RD 58x165   NORWEST BAY RD75x150 ...  REDROOFFS ESTATES 80x267  SECHELT VILLAGE 100x250 ..  REDROOFFS ESTATES 80x283  I WEST OF SECHELT 125x200  VILLAGE CUL DE SAC .......  SELMA PARK WF.^. ...  SANDY HOOK WF . . . .  DON SUTHERLAND  885-9362  ..$13,000  ..$17,000  ..$10,500  . ,$10,500  ..$10,000  .$12,500  .$10,500  ..$9,000  .$12,500  ���$29,500  . $23,900-  HOMES  SECHELT VILLAGE $44,500  Almost new, unique two bedroom home  designed by local architect. Wall to wall  carpeting throughout. Large loft upstairs  can be used as third bedroom, rec room,  workshop, studio or whatever. Ready for  landscaping.  DAVIS BAY $49~500  High above the sea on the David'Bay  slope. This comfortable family home is  completed and ready for occupancy. All  fenced and landscaped. Three bedrooms,  garage and large covered deck. A kitchen  to behold.  WATERFRONT  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE $61,750  Unobstructed waterfront view from this  delightful 2 bedroom year round home.  W/W carpets, basement, fireplace; garage  and secluded back' garden. By ap-  : polntment only.  HALFMOON BAY WF $32,900  Terrific lot, fully serviced. Low bank. 60'  frontage close to moorage and launching  ramp.  REDROOFFS $54,500  This warm and inviting 1058 sq ft three"  bedroom Panabode with double plumbing, electric heat, fireplace and  Panabode guest cottage, is located on  approx 1/2 acre. Nicely treed and landscaped. Please call for an appointment to  see this attractive home.  SAMRON SUBDIVISION $42,500  Good 3 bdrm family home located in  attractive subdivision on large freed half  acre lot. This well built, one level 1040 sq  ft home deserves your attention. Phone  for^an appointment to view.  ACREAGES  17 ACRES $44,900  Located about 15 miles up Hwy 101 from  Sechelt. Good view of Strait of Georgia.  Zoning permits subdivision to 1/2 acre  lots. Gravel road through, power and  telephone on hwy.  FIVE ACRES SECHELT $38,900  Excelleht potential for development in the  near future. Should make 18 to 20 lots.  Roads in to both ends* Power and water to  one end. Try your offer and terms.  CORRY ROSS  885-9250  SUE PATE  885-2436  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Highway 101, next to tho Gulf Station In Socholt  DAVE ROBERTS  885-2973  SECHELT: 885-3295  VANCOUVER: 681-7931  We're Here  For You  m  Highway 101 at Wilson Crook'  Phono 885-3271  HOMES  ROBERTS CREEK, FLUME ROAD  Small cottage, excellent condition, located on over,four acres of beautiful park-like  property. All year round creek flows through, tall evergreens. This property could be  subdivided into approx 8 lots, the price is reduced to $39,000. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  GIBSONS, CHASTER ROAD  Beautiful new 3 bedroom ranch-style with large carport.: It nestles snugly amongst  the evergreens, tastefully decorated, well designed kitchen, quality w/w carpets,  priced right at $42,900. Jim Wood. 865-2571.  HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL  1 house and 1 cottage on large corner lot on West Porpoise Bay Rd. Only $27,000.  Chuck Dowman. 885-9374.  LOTS  DAVIS BAY  Located on Fir Road, choice, level building lot in area of good homes. Some view,  short walk to the best beach in the area. Asking $15,000 offers welcome. Jim Wood,  885-2571.  SECHELT  Good level building lot in the village on Anchor Road. Fully serviced, close to all  arnenities, asking price $12,500 offers welcome. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  GIBSONS AREA  Located on Grandview Road, level treed, excellent building lot, in area of quality  homes, close to proposed new school. Price $12,500. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  ROBERTS CREEK  Over 5 acres of view property, approx size 340x600'. Road allowance on two sides,  easy access, ideal for that country residence, if you are fond of animals, this is the  ideal place to keep them. Asking $35,000. Jim Wood, 885-2571.  LOWEST PRICE  At Sandy Hook, terrific view lot, 70x145' only $8,50Q. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  YOUR CHOICE OF 3  Hide-a-way lots on Gambier Island. Beautifully treed and serviced from $11,500 to  $13,900. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  CALL FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE, 885-3271  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374 Jim Wood, 885-2571  Century West Real Estate Ltd., 885*3271  Every Office Independently Owned and Operated  ��W.-��v*  ^^���.'y^'lky^  ���: V .-^i$!^Tifc,3*:':,tZ?,  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235.;'  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs J  E.&0.E.  Box 128  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt  We Are As Close As Your Phone  Coast to Coast  Real Estate Service  Call now for our FREE Real Estate Catalogue  SELMA PARK VIEW LOT  #3830  Large 100x157', nice trees, good water view. Water and hydro a few blocks away.  Excellent holding property at $8,900, vendor will consider $1,000 down and carry  balance. Peter Smith, 885-9463.  TUWANEK #3706  Lamb's Bay boach and boat launch It right across the street from this gentle slope  tread lot with delightful stream through. There is power, water and phone along  rood. FP $8,500 with terms. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 evet.  JUST A STARTER #3832  Beautifully treed 5 acre block on regional wator and highway with livable cottage for  $35,000. Zoned for 1 /2 acre lots or trailer park. JACK WARN, 086-2681 evet.  SELMA PARK BEACH HOME  Very nice 2 bedroom cottage on tho boach. R  #3787  modelled house, near new automatic  oil furnace, hat brick fireplace, 4 piece bath. Below the bench area, so no traffic  nolte. Big area above hat gardon toll and fruit troot and garago noar road. Lot slzo  pormlti 2nd dwelling. Full price $65,000. PETER SMITH, 005-9463 ovot.  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE #3431  Do you want a quiet waterfront retreat with no roadt or cart? We have a few parcel*  of overgreen forott, 3 acret to 14 acres each. Minimum of 200' watorfront A tlroam  through mott lott. Located 22 mllei north of Sochelt by water or air only. Fly In with  Tyee Airway* from Vancouvor or Socholt, or ute your own boat, Prlco* $23,500 & up  wllh tormt. DON HADDEN, 803 9304 ovot.  EXCLUSIVE RESORT COMMUNITY #3820  A-l Vaucroft boach on Thormanby (tland, 60'123' lol wllh lummer cottago, yoar  round r.,.iodlor,*. $32,000. JACK WARN, 006-2601 ovot.  NEW ON MARKET  RETIREMENT ESTATE #3838  If you have been dreaming of a modott retirement,  estate, here It It on 4.6 acre*. Lawnt, bordert,  kitchen gardon and orchard with year round  stream, completely tcroened from road* or neighbors.   900   tq  fl   home   In   excellent   condition.  [Nothing to repair, |utt move In. FP $70,000 JACKj  [WARN, 886-2601 evet,  SEMI WATERFRONT #3748  Delightfully HnUhed 2 bodroom Gothic Arch home, now In 1972. Well Insulated for  economy and comfort and ha* eloctrlc furnace for good air circulation. Vaulted  .celling give* tpaclou* feeling to a tmallor home. Largo tundeck face* water. The lot  I* nicely |and*caped for ea*y care, Thl* warm and coiy retirement home I* good  value at $32,300. DON HADDEN, 883-9504 eve*.  12 1/2 ACRE HIDEAWAY #3819  Clearing*, gardon, stream and wood* with Japanety *tyle home and a guett cottago.  A great retirement pro|oct. $76,000 a*kod. Oood term* by owner. JACK WARN, 006  2601 ovo*.  WILSON CREEK #3798  Gardeners take note. Large, level lot 116x300*. Has recently overgrown garden and  fruit trees. Older 2 bodroom home on basement. Could use a handy man. House Is  approx 100 sq ft and ha* a brick fireplace and hot water heat. Carport I* between  house and large workshop, 13x30'. Safe back yard for children. Good starter for only  $33,500. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves,     ,  NEW 2 BEDROOM PARKLIKE PROPERTY #3804  For the particular buyer. Lovely setting like a park, and by a stream, and near the  ocean. Fine, new large 2 bedroom homo of 1131 sq ft. Living room 22 1/2'xl6' with  fireplace. Excellent decor, and 4 new ma|or appliance* a* well. Huge carport  deiigned to havo 3rd bedroom & bath & still havo carport. Offors to $75,000. PETER  SMITH, 885-9463 eves.  SECHELT TOP QUALITY 2 BEDROOM   \^ *3825  Finished for the owner, very nUapfcflxaO l^llvjlg room with fine,heatilator  fireplace. Electric forced a^tmflnT%%.JL��10W�� dining. Master bedroom I*  ensuite. Freezer room In cffportWo\i.A\t%mf\t 1260 sq ft and boautlful. Lot land-  leaped and fenced. A��klng |B1%!|*|rfPlTER SMITH, 863-9463.  WEST SECHELT #3834-37  Choice lot*, almost level, some with view on paved road with water and hydro In.  Just 1.7 miles from Sechelt. Building scheme protects your Investment. Prices start at  $10,000. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 evet.  COMMERCIAL AREA *3812  4 Commercial Lott In the centre of Sechelt. This property has a street A lane accet*  and Is zoned Cl. Invest now and be ready for construction when the sewer I* laid.  For price and detail*, DON HADDEN, BBS-9304 eves.  LOWER GIBSONS VIEW HOME #3770  Under 4 years old, thl* fine home ho* 1008 sq ft on each floor. Up has 2 bedrooms  ond den, ���operate living ond dining, heatilator flreploce. Down has bedrooms, 1/2  bathroom, rec room ft moro, Big covorod sundock. FP $33,000, See thl* buy with  PETER SMITH, 083 9463 ovo*.  MORTGAGE SUPPORT HOME #3813  Built 73, good quality 3 bodroom home, 1120 *q ft owner* quarters. Also 2 self-  contained, furnished, 1 bedroom suit*, rent at $f95 per month each. Total price  169,950. Put up #29,9*0 cosh, teke out $40,000 mortgage, the rental* meke the  payment*. AI��o a doublo carport, plus workshop, Upper Qibson*. PETER SMITH, BBS-  9463 eve*.  HALFMOON BAY SUBDIVISION #3367  There ore several lots still available in thl* quiet country location, on blacktopped  roads with water, hydro and phone available. They are In an area of quality homes,  doit) to store, school, government wharf and pott office, PLUS l/90th Interest In a  waterfront lot for your personal access to the waterfront. Priced from under $10,000  to |u*t over $16,000, To view, coll, DON HADDEN, 683-9504 eve*. Chatelech students honored Halfmoon Bay  at award ceremony June 23  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 29,1977  By PEGGY CONNOR  Chatelech Junior Secondary School has  finished its first year in business. Despite  the problems of getting into the buildings  everything has moved onto .an even keel.  Their first awards ceremony was held  June 23, opened with an introduction by  Mr. J.D.. Pope.  . Citizenship and service awards were  presented by Mr. B. Forst. These awards  are presented to students who have proven  willing to serve the school beyond normal  expectations: Kim Bryson, Brenda  Clarke, Tim Enns, Jennifer Hopkins,  Darlene Kammerle, Wendy Place, Sherri  Spence, Lauri Townsend, Wendy Flay and  David Maedel.  Mrs. C. Breadner gave ttie scholarship  awards to students who have consistently  acliieved the highest grade lever in  academic subjects this year: Cindy Akins,  David Maedel, Anne Simpkins, Winnie  Wong, Steven Ono, Becky Goodwin, Dale  Maedel, Sharon Markwart, Herb Ono,  Laurie Townsend.  The special area awards are presented  to students who have achieved special  success in a selected studies area.  Art ��� MrsJ M. Campbell awarded  Sandie Jorgensen.  French ��� Mr. D. Honeybunn awarded  Herb Ono, senior award; Steven Ono,  Grade 8.  Community Services ��� presented by  Mrs. C. Breadner to Sandie Jorgensen and  Natan Gibbons.  IE Award ��� given to Mr. J. Webb for  workmanship, Herb Ono, and for effort to  Glen Dixon.  Drama Award���presented by Mrs. M.  Thompson to Kim Almond.  Commerce Award ��� to Sharon Markwart by Mr. I. Nichols.  Library Award���to Kathleen Hall and  Lori Jovick, presented by Mrs. Murrie  Redman.  Band Awards ��� from their leader Mr.  W. Epp to Laurie Townsend and Tim  Enns.  Athletic awards started off with Mr. L.  Mjanes, Bantam boys basketball to Cory  Mottishaw and Bantam girls to Elsie  Kingston.  Junior Girls Basketball ��� to Cindy  MacLean, presented by Mr. L. Stoochnoff.  Junior Boys Basketball ��� to Darren  Dixon and Bob Mercer. Boys track award  to, Dean Collins. Girls track to Bonnie  Janiewick and Sylvia Passmore.  Sports Service ��� presented by Mr. J.  Mjanes to Lenora Julius.  Sportsmanship ��� presentation by Mr.  L. Stoochnoff to Bob Mercer.  Curling Awards���presented by Mr. R.  Dall to number one: rinki Shayne Davis,  skip; Herbert Ono, third; Darriir Shtenz,  lead. The second rink awards to Jim de  Hart as skip, Kevin van Velzen, third;  Wendy Flay, lead.  A special award presented by members  of the curling club to Mr. R. Dall.  Aggregate awards were presented by  Mr. R.G. Hawes, principal. These awards  are presented to the person from each  grade who has proven to best overall in all  areas, including scholarship, service and  athletics.; Grade 10 aggregate ��� Charlene  Baldwin; Grade 9 aggregate ��� Becky  Goodwin; Grade 8 aggregate ��� Tammy  Enns.  >- Mr. B. Forst presented certificates for  those students who were members of the  1977 Students' Association Executive.  President ��� Charlene Baldwin; Grade 9  Vice President -j Donald Drombroskie;  Grade 8 Vice President ��� Donna Jager;  SecretJiry���Brenda Clarke; Treasurer ���  Septmber Edwardson; Sports Representative ��� Wendy Place.  Concluding the ceremonies, Charlene  Baldwin and Robyn Jacobson on behalf of  the students presented special certificates  to the school secretary Mrs. Alexis  Davidson, Mr. J.D. Pope and Principal  R.G. Hawes,  Mrs. Griffiths, who is heading north to  McBride for next semester, was charmingly given a gift by one of her classes.  A fond farewell was given to Sharon  Griffiths, Mrs. Jean Lubin and Mr. Keith  Charman.  That was the end of the school semester,  except for those students who had to write  exams.  Happy summer holidays to all.  Poet's Comer  ��� Your contributions are invited  WATERWORKS MEETING  The annual, general meeting of the  owners of Redrooffs Waterworks District  will be held oh Sunday, July 3 at the  Welcome Beach Hall at 11 a.m.  OLIVE CLEAR  Jean and Blackie Petit called in at the  Guy Clear home last Friday and found that  89-year-old Olive'Clear had slipped while  going into her basement and was unable to  walk. They lost no time in calling the  ambulance and on arrival at St. Mary's  Hospital it was found that Olive had  broken her hip. She was transferred immediately to St. Paul's Hospital where she  is under the care of Dr. Hawke. As she is  likely to remain there for two weeks; there  is plenty of time for her friends to send get-  well cards.  GALLANT RESCUE  This week's award for a gallant rescue  goes out to Bob Page who, despite rough  -��� by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  seas rescued John Strad's boat which was  adrift near Welcome Pass one day last  week, dragging a 300 pound anchor. Virg  Garnet first saw the boat drifting at the  crack of dawn as he was preparing to  leave for Vancouver. Mrs. Garnet passed  the word on to Bob Page who lost no time  in setting out in his 14-foot boat despite a  fairly rough sea. He found the boat drifting  quite close to the rocks and he tried in vain  to haul in the anchor. Eventually he hitched on to the stern of the boat and towed it  backwards. After two hours struggling in a  heavy sea which almost swamped the  boat, he drifted towards the Redrooffs  beach where Bruce Robinson, seeing he  was in difficulty, rowed out and helped tie  the boat to a float and bale it out. John  Sirad says his boat was moored at  Cooper's and that he cannot imagine how  the 300 pound anchor could have been  lifted from the bottom.  I'm all alone in my bubble  And I really don't care  Floating alone in my bubble  Blown around by the air.  Sometimes I bump into your bubble  And for a moment we share  Then the wind changes, our bubbles blow by  Where once you were, no one's there.  Everyone is alone in his bubble  We smile and wave as we pass  Some will fly high with the spirited clouds  some will bounce off on the grass,  Share  VISITORS  Some recent visitors from Hawaii who  wanted to fish the northern lakes and also  get one of our famous, B.C. salmon,  .returned to Hawaii with only one of their  wishes fulfilled. They caught some nice  pike in the lakes of Saskatchewan but their  attempts to get a salmon came to nought.  Their host was Virg Garnet, usually a most  successful fisherman, but though he took  them fishing three days in a row, they  never got a bite.  Visiting- old friends around Halfmoon  Bay this past week have been Joe and Lily  Adams of White Rock (former owners of  the Bragg property at Middle Point) and  Joan O'Malley of Kelowna. Joan, the  former Joan MacDougall, was a resident  of Halfmoon Bay for many years and her  two daughters, Donna and Kyndree,  received their early education at Halfmoon Bay School.  G.S.McCRADYLTD.  CABINETMAkER  custom built furniture,  built-ins, kitchen cabinets  ��� Porpoise Bay Road  P.O. Box 1129 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2594  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. AnnetteM. Reinhardt  886-2333  |9:30 am ��� St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m. ��� Gibsons  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve. at St. Mary's, Gibsons  8:30 a.m. Our Lady of Lourdes, on the  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. at the Holy Family Church in  Sechelt  ���12 noon at St. Mary's Church in Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  -a  Davis Bay Road at Laurel  Davis Bay  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Service  11:00 am  Evening Service 7:00 pm  Wed. Prayer and Bible Study  Phone 885-2166  "non-denominational"  Pastor Clifford McMullen  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service and Sunday School each Sunday  at 11:30 a.m. (except last Sunday in  month at 12:30 p.m.) Wed. Evenings.  7:45,  All in St. John's United Church.  Davis Bay.  Phone ,885-3157, 886-7882, 883-9249  BETHEL BAPTIST; CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School  .9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship Service.... 11:15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study '.. .7:00 p.m.  Evening Fellowship  7:00 p.m.  - 2nd & 4th Sunday every month  Pastor: F. 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: 885-9750  883-2736  Trfn  Century West Real Estate  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  OFFICE: 885-3271  {meW**  WELCOME  WOODS  /5BQk*?��_  <__*__    <?*xs>  uU  or  r  /oa1    \ '00'    1  /PC        /co'  r  ioo  too'  \o\ '-   bo rt>   ^��\ A)   ^Q <i  /OO'       /OO'  __*a>  SU  to^D  CL  3  lo  2  a  ��  rc__*r_  ^  5M  IT? *  33,  w  SECLUDED RECREATION  PROPERTY  CHOICE LOTS  FROM $10,000 UP  TERMS AVAILABLE (OAC)  ��3  <o_x__��    <=boi__  \fi'   \/o<?  Q��>\^>     ��_��)L3>     C��XX)   ��*X3_  i% 2 n  r  r  </?   >*> }  MQ'   \��V'  /&?.'  lQr  W  9C  _��_A_b  mUmm,  3_��|   3'  HYDRO, WATER, TELEPHONE AND PAVED ROADS  ��� PRIVATE BEACH FOR OWNERS USE  ��� LARGE TPEED LOTS  ��� IDEAL YEAR ROUND CLIMATE  ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  7 MILES WEST OF SECHELT  OFF REDROOFFS ROAD  follow the signs  FIELD OFFICE 885-3654  OPEN EVERY DAY  VANCOUVER 926-3256  EVES. ED BAKER 885-2641 Seniors' housing society  holds annual meeting  Sechelt Notes  Wednesday, June 29,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  The Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens'  Housing Society held the annual general  meeting at St. Hilda's Church Hall June 14.  President Harold Nelson expressed  thanks to all the directors who had cooperated so well and worked hard on their  committees. He stated that the society was  in active communication with the federal  find provincial governments endeavoring  to get financial assistance to proceed with  a further building of 14 units. However, at  the present time, no definite commitments  had been made.  Mrs. Dawe, chairman of the housing  committee, reported that all is in good  shape at the complex, and the tenants are  well and happy. Mrs. Walker, chairman of  the admissions committee, informed the  meeting that there had only been two  changes in tenancy during the past year  and there is a waiting list for admission of  22 single individuals and eight married  couples.  Elected directors for a three-year term  were Mrs. A. Dawe, Mrs. M. Firth, Mrs. Y.  Kent and Mrs. V. Atherton who would act  as the secretary of the,society following  the resignation of Miss de Lange.  Mrs. Y. Kent provided the refreshments for a short social hour which  followed the meeting, for which all expressed thanks.  New memberships would be welcomed,  and anyone interested in joining should  contact Mrs. Yvette Keng, Box 35, Sechelt.  (Tel. 885-9461).   Small-boat skippers should always file  a "float plan" says the Canada Safety  Council. Tell your boat club, a neighbor or  a relative where your trip is taking you,  what general course you will follow, and  when you expect to arrive.  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL  Fatner's Day at the extended care wing  of St. Mary's Hospital was a gay affair.  The staff had gaily decorated the lounge  and the patients enjoyed the program  planned for them by Volunteer Director  Muriel Eggins.  Muriel was unable to be there. In her  place were Dorothy Miles and Geri Smith  . with the help of Marguerite Poulsen and  Mary Murray of Halfmoon Bay. The  patients all had a share in the fancy cheese  and crackers served with a glass of wine.  There was a beautiful cake with Happy  Father's Day on it. Candy Striper Jodie  Negraiff represented the younger group  that volunteers in the hospital in such an  effective way.  Entertainment for the day was that  grand.group of singers, the Raincoast  Madrigals, leader Adrian Stott, Joan  Robb, Christabel Watson, Alexis Davidson, Alan Crane, Ed Nicholson and Ron  Watts. They sang two English madrigals  ��� by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  and four French. Very well received by the  patients and staff.  The Raincoast Madrigal group were off  this last weekend to attend the Art  Festival at Courtenay to perform 19  madrigals.  BOAT CRUISE  The employees and Board members of  Si. Mary's Hospital enjoyed a cruise  aboard the "Malibu Princess," a familiar  vessel in these parts as she passes up and  down the coast to Princess Louisa Inlet.  This time she cruised the local waters  around Howe Sound while the group enjoyed the music of local band "Spice."  WEDDING - ROBINSON AND HODGSON  Married on June 11, at Pembroke  Ontario was Beverly Hodgson, daughter of  Stephen and Constance Hodgson of that  city. The groom is David Robinson son of  Ron Robinson of Sechelt. It was a big white  wedding with 250 guests.  Ron and Nora Robinson had them come  out here for their honeymoon to meet the  bride. Spent a few days here then drove up  to Chase to see David's mother, Bev  Farewell. They returned on Father's Day  to spend another week on the coast. Frank  Leitner showed the young bride the  Sunshine Coast, by flying over all the  familiar spots.  ROCKWOOD LODGE  Friends wish a speedy recovery to  Jessie Youngston as she recuperates in  Vancouver General Hospital. Jessie and  her husband were longtime residents of  Rockwood Lodge. Jessie now lives with  her daughter Betty in Vancouver.  VISITORS  Visitors to the Leans at Mission Point  has been daughter Marlene Helset of  Quesnel. Connie Lean herself has been  travelling again, been to Penticton for a  few days.  Guests at the Leo Nestmans, daughter  Eileen Bender with husband Constable  Jerome Bender, and Christina and Carla  from "Cranbrook.  Eileen brings the  children down to give her mother Doreen a  chance to spoil them. If she spoils them  like she did her own they will continue to  grow into fine folks.  Marie Hoffar's guests have been sister-  in-law Ann Voice with sons John and Rick  from Burnaby. Familiar ground to the  Voice boys havcrrig spent many a summer  holiday at Secret Cove.  COUNTRY FAIR  The Halfmoon Bay Country Fair is a  combined effort of the Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Commission and the Welcome  Beach Community Association. It will be  held at Cooper's Green on the Redrooffs  Road, Saturday, July 16. All the fun of the  fair starting off with a parade at 12 noon.  PARKS AND RECREATION COMMISSION  The public hearing on the propose!  referendum for recreation to be held in  Sechelt at the Senior Citizens Hall tonight  June 29,7:30p.m. Attend and find out what  is being proposed for the Sunshine Coast.  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Cont'd  Cont'd  ConTd'  The  Now  Advengers  Canl'd  With  Cont'd  Cont'd  11  40  Tho  ill  Notiooot  ���JO  Might Final  41  Movie  Streets  Of  Show  CBC Newe  Eyewitness  CTV News  AM That  CBC News  Newe  CTV News  OHttera  Newe  Ko|ak  Newe  Ke|ak  Hour  Koiak  Hour  Kojak  40  To  Sen  Tonight  Movie  Koiak  Movie  Ko|ek  122  Be  Franclaco  Show  "One  Ko|ak  "Profane  Ko|ak  Announoed  Tome  Tonlghl  Desire"  CBS Lata  Comedy"  CBS Lata  48  Cont'd  Tome  Show  ConTd  Movie  ConTd  Movie  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  Marine Dr. lower Gibsons  886-7888  * Fresh Salmon  Tut.-Sot.. 10;-Q"t.i30  * Fr.sh Fish  * Shellfish  Fish m Chips  Seacoast  Design & Construction  Limited  HNiw:  MB PROG  NEW HOME  WARRANTY  PROGRAM OP  BRITISH OOUJMBIA  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CiRTIFIED WELDER FABWCATOIt-INDUSTRIAt A MARINE  i��K nu  ftswlMH, l.C. VON JAO  IAIT fOftfOISl BAY ROAD  a��*t H��^t44  *ntaaatmmm  W�� hav* ���xt��nd��d our s��rvlc��s to Include Summit Manufactured  Hom��i, with over 20 years experience In the B.C. housing Industry.  ; LOW In cost * HIGH In quality * BEST In dotlgn  Build It yourself or we will complete to any stage.  For Information and frae brochure, contact;  Seacoast Design & Constraction Ltd.  Wharf Street, P.O. Box 1425. fechelt  Larry Moor* 885~3718 Mar|Baien   j Happenings orouMi^  PENDER HARBOUR SENIOR CITIZENS  ASSOCIATION BR. 80  The P.H. Senior Citizens Assoc. Br. 80  had a meeting June 20 in the R.C. Legion  Hall with 45 members and guests attending, including two British visitors,  Mrs. Violet O'Hanlon and Mrs, Elsie  Heath.  The final countof pledges for the walk-  a-thon collected by club members was  presented; to the Health Clinic Fund and  was as follows: Gladys Brown, $100.25;  Mary Ledingham, $58; Linda Parker, $27  ��� total, $185.25. A committee was formed  to organize the collection of plants and  shrubs for planting in ttie Health Clinic  Gardens and Isablel Ralph .is iri charge.  Mrs. Evelyn Olson reported on the  highlights of the May 1.6-18 provincial  convention in Vancouver. Mrs. Olson was  re-elected president of the B.C. Senior  Citizens Association for another year.  Sergeant Douglas Farenhloltz, head of  the RCMP Detachment at Sechelt gave a  talk about Neighbourhood Watch, now  being organized on the peninsula in an  attempt to reduce break-ins and thefts. He  explained its objectives and functions and  showed a film demonstrating ways in  which citizens may make their houses  safer. UBC student Vivian Evans assisted  him. Between June 21 and July 5 the  Neighbourhood Watch programme is  being introduced to all householders in the  P.H. area, Egmont to Halfmoon Bay. The  programme is conducted by Evans and  five other students plus volunteers from  the Lions Club. They will carry proper  identification when they visit you and their  service is free. Any householder who is  absent at the time of the canvass may  obtain instructions and equipment at the  RCMP headquarters in Sechelt.  CONCRETE ANYONE?  Wilf Harper has taken over the Harbour Concrete and Gravel business in the  Pender Harbour area and is now operating  and will take orders for crushed rock,  gravel and road materials. The concrete  part of it will be mobile in a few weeks.  There will be local deliveries only in the  P.H. and Egmont area.  PENDER HARBOUR SWIM CLUB  Parents are reminded that swimming  lessons commence July 4 at Duthies Pool  on the Sunshine Coast Highway. Anyone  wishing to register please call 883-2746 or  883-2252 for further information.  CRAB ASSESSMENT IN P.H.  During the past week a 40-foot  aluminum boat has been in the Pender  Harbour area. The Fisheries boat "Walker  Rock," skippered by Brian Lewis and  biologist Rick Boyd was in the harbour so  they could assess the crab population in  this area. They test the catch per unit of  effort proportion of legal to sub legal size.  Crab fishing was'open last winter for six  weeks on a trial basis. This boat and its  crew will be back in late August for a  herring survey. Jim Nelson will be  patrolling the local waters here aboard his  vessel "Cedar Prince." His fisheries  charter begins July 1. '  PENDER   HARBOUR   LIONS   CLUB  BINGO  On Sunday, June 19, the P.H. Lions  Club had a busy afternoon running their  big bingo game. Most of the players sat in  the Community Hall but some sat in their  cars and others in front of Miss Sunnis  Hair Dressing salon. Winner of the first  game was Mrs. Crucil, .$50; second Mr-  s.Bechuck, $50; third Mrs. M. Kammerle,  $50; fourth Mrs. Gouch, Mrs. Dusenbury,  Jean Sladey, Mrs. Duncan and Mrs.  August, $10 each; fifth Ann Hewitt $200;  sixth Mrs. Girard, Mrs. Tyner and Hewitt,  $17 each; seventh Calhoun and Elliott, $25  each; eighth Mrs. J. Reid $50; ninth  Yvonne Joe $50; tenth Linda Nichols $200;  eleventh Mrs. Shepard $50; twelfth Mrs.  Stiglitz $50; thirteenth Mrs. Wylie $50 and  fourteenth Mrs. Alexander, Mrs. August  and Mrs. Sladey, $17 each.  The grand prize winner of the $1,500  Jackpot was Cindy August of Sechelt.  Congratulations, Cindy. Jean Sladey won  $200 on the door prize and donated $100 of it  back to the Lions Club. Jean Morrison won  $200 on a door prize and donated $150 back  to the Lions Club.  The Lions Club would like to thank all  those who participated in the bingo.  Myself I would like to say that there are  many bingo addicts on the Peninsula and if  the price had not been so high and the  Jackpot so big to warrant tlte high price  the attendance would have doubled. So if  the Lions have another bingo, please  support them as I believe they will change  a few things and you really missed a good  time.  A group of Pender Harbour Lions sang  ��� by Doris Edwardson. 883-2308  their Lions song for the patrons at intermission: Roy Mansfield, Fred Crosby,  Merv. Forbes, John Fisk, Roy Dusenbury,  and Dutch Haddon.  IRVINES LANDING COMMUNITY CLUB  The Irvines Landing Community Club  is having a special bingo July 4, all  because George Taylor of Taylors Garden  Bay Store has donated a $50 door prize.  George deserves some credit for this as he  has supported this bingo for some time^  They would like to see a nice turnout for  this evening event.  MESSAGE TO OUR LOCAL FISHERMEN UP NORTH  To all you local fishermen who get the  Peninsula Times sent to you by your  wives; they say take care, good fishing,  they miss you and to you Rae Edwardson,  Lorna sends her love.  CANADA WEEK  By the time of this printing it will still  be Canada Week. Editor Dennis and I had  the Elementary students from grades five  and two at the Madeira Park School write  an essay on What Canada Means to Me.  The children who participated were:  Grade 2 ��� Cindy Cameron's class,  students ��� Vicki Wilkinson, Tracey  Deane, Casey Howard, Loree Villeneuve,  Alan Pollock, Chris, Carrie Edwardspn,  Clint Hight, .Darren Reid, Eric Phillies,  Patti Beale7 Adam Hammond, Cherie  PageB-8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 29,1977  Murray, Graham Benjafield, Kim  Southerts, Michael Pockrant, Jennifer  Little and Cynthia Wickwire.  Grade 5 ��� Mrs. Silvey's class ���  Michael Hermon, Steven Prescesky, Janet  Pollock, Carrie Wallace, Kristine Meyer,  Kathy Gamble, Rogene Talento, Heide  Guenther, Charles McKenzie, Wendy  Cummings, Lee Ann Reid, Debbie Haase,  Susan Wilkinson, Darlene Luscombe,  Tracy Clayton, Troy Clayton, Mike Gift-  son, Colleen, Lance Toth, Dean Crosby,  Jody Bomford a class visitor from Gordon  Head Elementary School, Victoria, and  Eric Vanderpool. Picking out the best will  be a hard job. One thing for sure, they love  being a Canadian.  AND TREES  .....IntAN  SO MUCH  TO EACH  OTHER  THINK ABQ&TIT  V*~*-_  I  GRMlDOPEniftG     _,���  Rainbows End  Boutique  in downtown  Roberts Greek  June 30th  Individually designed clothes  for sale and made to order  will be open 11:30 to 5:30  Thurs, Fri & Sat  each week  \��**��N*3Z^^  PENINSULA MOTORS  Sunshine Coast Hwy ��� Sechelt  next to St. Mary's Hospital  ���ftffitt*EE��  SERVICE LIMITED  885-2111  Gulf  Dealers'  Vacation  Get-Ready  Special  Get your car in good running order  for the summer holidays with our  14-point Service Special.  1. Change motor  oil - Gulf's  best multi-grade  2. Supply  and  install  new oil  filter.  3. Lubricate chassis.  4. Inspect all tires.  5. Inspect brake system.  6. Inspect all lights and signals.  7. Inspect exhaust-system.  8. Inspect windshield  wiper  system.  9. Inspect air filter and all belts.  10. Pressure     test     cooling  system.  11. Inspect shock absorbers.  12. Inspect the battery.  13. Inspect   differential   and  transmission    fluid    levels.  14. Ignition system analysis.  ��& UNISEX  Coiu|>fotc  LUtdicH & Mcii'n  IlairHtyliiig Service .  l'rofrftH.oual  (.urliup; IroiiH MH.OO  QaftHty "RedMii" Product*  886-7616  SMI*     Including parts  and labour  For most passenger cars. Offer expires July 30, 1977.  Phone early for your appointment.  A FULL GULF FACILITY.  "where your dollar goes further"  SUNCOAST  SERVICE LTD.  to give you the Best Deal on any vehicle.  I next to Gulf Station���885-5111���Sechelt I  DL D016I0A  t��fff'ttt *tr* *��. if *#;��_* ����*>���**��� *V* * Xdft  if   is?r/  a " , lr ���*    "      *a  ���_*"*'     '       "���<������* a  "    WWrt,tl��.pkg.  s*��*a>et��|a>>.4*a.asj*.��jlr-at  glTtt'  North Stavhy the piece  * tf^pv* ��*���*-**���.*��  I * ���>*ft****I��i��r^��.��a>4  *r  PRODUCE  UHeJi If ILS B.C. or Washington, Canada No. 1  LETTUCE B.C. Canada No. 2......  uELER Y California, Canada No. 1  i * ��� ��� ��-��� ���*.#������  *���>������*���*������ ����������������  GROCERY PRODUCTS  K_o_2^vL_L-_._,.v.r\?.r .���<>.'y-r .��#���  '*��V l * .**   **  *    *   *   *  RED KIDNEY  BEANSubb"  Mfl.OZ.  WAX PAPER  REFILLS  Cutrite  IOC.-.'..  ^^^���^yrP^m^mmrii^im  ��� ���   '' '���;��� y^^y-'- ��� "  Libby's in Tomato Sauce-  SPAGHEni  14fl.oz.  FLAVOR  CRYSTALS��rG"9*  Sungold  13 oz..  PAPER  TUwVLLO Twin Pack  ^^^mm*m^mmmm?mwmmm��~>>v>t'mmmiim>>pmmn^  K* ���>      *      *>S* y *J    f*><_^ , -m     >     A V= ft  PROCESSED  CHEESE  Velvetta  21b. pkg.  tm'  a,   *"    t        *  y>  4 '" j r j.  MPlM^^0M  ___ * t  Allen's  FRUIT DRINKS  48 oz.  Nabob Deluxe  TEA BAGS   68s.  M  ._rtsiW*-f' ^+&������<'*'ttm  silb. .����.;���;  ,%  Welch's  GRAPE JUICE  40 f I. oz.  Little Dipper, Angel Food  CAKE MIa  12 1/2 oz.  SPECIAL FEATURES  Parkay  MARGARINE 3 _>.  BAKERY PRODUCTS  i The" Pi  HE TENINSULA  .Section C  Wednesday, June 29, 1977  J_____^  ' Pages 1-4  Council approves Seaside  Village cleanup project  Sechelt's Seaside Village development  is to be given a partial cleanup this .  summer.  Bids to clear away construction rubbish  and debris are to be tendered by Sechelt  Council and the cost added to the annual  tax assessment of Glenmont Holdings. The  company, owner of the unsold property in  the subdivision, is currently involved in  court litigation with Union Steamships,  financial backer of the project.  The frequently postponed case is expected to come to trial this September.  In other Sechelt Council action June 22,  aldermen decided to install a 15-inch  culvert to direct water runoff along  Lookout Avenue after residents' complaints that the local drinking supplies-are  polluted.  Mayor Harold Nelson, however,  'repeated an earlier denial that there is any  Ramp-ant  confusion  Sechelt council last week turned down a  request from the village Chamber of  Commerce to reconstruct the boat ramp at  the end of Trail Ave.  The ramp was removed as unsafe  several years ago after it was continually  battered by heavy waves.  Mayor Harold Nelson, while noting  there are no 'municipal boat launching  facilies between Gibsons and Secret Cove,  said a ramp ownnd by the Sechelt Indian  Band and located near the reserve's Trail  Bay breakwater is available to the public.  Contacted by The Times, band councillor tlilbert Joe expressed surprise at  Nelson's comment. He said the ramp is  Intended for the sole use of band members.  chemical pollution of the water.  In order to conserve heat, the bottom  windows of the Sechelt library are to be  boarded over. Funds for the work will  come from the library's annual village  grant.  It was also announced that residents  cards for use on the B.C. Ferries will be  renewed between October 1 and December  15 by the villages of Sechfclt and Gibsons.  A heat and smoke* detection system,  costing about $5,000, is to be added to the  arena to comply with orders from the fire  marshall.  The installation should be completed by  September and the work will go to tender  this month.  The village also decided to accept the  offer of free land fill from St. Mary's  hospital which is soon to start construction  on a new addition.  The road leading to the Parthenon  Restaurant is to be oiled as are unpaved  laneways. in the village.  STRIDING FORWARD to receive her  diploma, an Elphinstone .Secondary \  student walks beneath a floral arch.  Graduation ceremonies were held at  the school Saturday, June 25.  Interdenominational  Christians meeting  On the Sunday evening of June 19 at St.  Hilda's Church a group of interdenominational Sechelt area Christians  held a worship service on the Holy Spirit.  This event was an emanation from weekly  gatherings during the Lenten period  wherein the topic of "Jesus ��� the Bread of -%  Life" was discussed and meditated upon.  Those who attended agreed not to  disband but to continue to meet for the  enrichment of each in the witness of God at  work in the community.  . For the worship service the members  were divided into three sections according  to their home areas. Each area was  designated a specific focus on the work of  the Holy Spirit; in the the Old Testament,  in the life, crucifixion and resurrection of  Jesus and lastly, in the acts of the  Apostles. Without consultation between  the three groups, the worship service that  resulted was evidence of the harmonizing  orchestration of the Subject of the Service.  The group plans to continue to meet in  the Autumn months. Notices will be given  in the local papers, the churches and by  . wojd-of-mouth.      ..,,.,.,..;.        .. Ji  A Great Fishing or Cruising  Adventure Awaits... When You Call  LEEWAY CHARTERS  885-9052  936-1322  32' Deluxe Boat  "TIPS UP"  C  D  3ID������.3G:  c_>  3  YOStf I'S   ^    RESTAURANT  tr  TAKE-OUT MENU  Plaattt plac* your orcWrt  ons hour bvfor* closing.  CHOW MEIN  Vegetable Chow Main 2.00  Chicken Chow Meln 2.50  Muihroom Chow Main 2.75  Shrimp Meat Chow Main 2.90  Deaf Chow Main 2.90  Tomato and Daaf Chow Main 3.25  EGG FOO YUNG  Egg Roll ma. .65  Vegetable Egg Foo Yung 2.30  Chick*!) Egg Foo Yung 2.60  Green P*cu Egg Foo Yung 2.60  Muehroom Egg Foo Yung 2.60  Shrimp Egg Foo Yung 2.70  SPARERIBS  Deep Fried Sparerlb* 2.70  Sweat and Sour Sparer lb* 2.75  Pineapple Sparerlb* with  Sweat A Sour Sauc* 3.39  SWEET AND SOUR  Sweet and Sour Pork 2.49  Pineapple Sweat and Sour Pork 2.05  CHICKEN  Diced with RoaMed Almond* 3.00  Almond Chicken 4.00  0**p Fried Chicken Ball  with Sweet A Sour Sauce 3.50  DININO ROOM HOURS  Clot md Wednesday  MotvThun, 12 noon-? pm  Fri A Sat, 12 noon I Opm  fun, 4 pm-9 pm  m*m  3    SEAFOODS  Deep Fried Oyster*  "_bp      D##P frlm* ���h'n.b�� Prawn*  V"5^T    ond S-waet .I Sour Sauce on (ha ild*  FRIED RICE  Vagatobla Frlad Rica  Pork Frlad Rica  Chlckan Frlad Rica  Shrimp Frlad Rica  B**f Fried Rlc*  Mushroom Frlad Rica  Tomato and B*af Frlad Rica  Plain Steamed Rica  CHOP SUEY  Vagatobla Chop Suay  Pork Chop Suay  Baal Chop Suay  Chlckan Chop Suay  Muihroom Chop Suay  Pineapple Chop Suay  Shrimp Maof Chop Sway  Chlckan A Muehroom Chop Suay  Pineapple A Chlckan Chop Suay  ALSO TO OO  Fl��h and Chip*  Hamburgar Delo<** A French Fri**  3.95  4.80  2.00  2.50  2.50  3.00  2.B5  2.65  3.25  .50  2.10  2.60  2.60  2.B5  2.B5  2.B5  3.00  3.50  3.50  2.90  1.76  tf  w  CLIP A SAVE ��� Slick thl* menu on your wall or  Irldg* as a reminder ol where to gat tha bast In  Chlnesa and Western Food at grant price*.  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  886-8015 Olbsons  YOSM'S  ������fciaJ.La/-  3CC=  -" **f Q>a�����  _uL���  AT SPECIAL SUMMER PRICES!!  One Way to Enjoy Summer  is with a  12' Lund Cartop c/w  9.8 HP Mercury,  Oars and Lifejackets  plus the advantage of our oil deal  $  1295.00  17' SILVERLINE with  115 HP MERCURY  with Power Trim & Camper Top  '7495.00  Big OU Deal  on Fishing Mercs  Buy A New Merc  4.5, 7.5,9.8, 20 or 40 HP  Get a complimentary case of  QUICKSILVER OIL  *33.00  Suggested List Price  at participating Mercury Outboard Dealers  HURRY! OFFER ENDS JUNE 30TH  [CSSy^^E2i23^ teSZK^9S&3C^) [ii^iS23___K_EiZ^ (cSQSQBBSSB^ [<229SBB22ISBH HSSflQBSB2S2^ <^22__S_B__Z^] [<22__IIS&S^CH  COHO  _x ^ffi ^S ^ff     ^m   ^ff     _Ki_i?_Mi     ^S   H ^^& B     _ff   iBt ^Hjgg^^   ^BBSSE   ^^Jffite^ ^n       ^S ^Rg^^^       ^R  9 W B iW^v. 111!   ��H _r*!_      8  It Wmm <%H_P ^g^ ���   m   ff  I  I  !  j  883 2248  MADEIRA PARK  U What Canada Means To Me  In observation of Canada Day, July 1,  we asked the Grade 2 and 5 students at  Madeira Park Elementary to tell us what  Canada means to them. Thanks to Principal Verne Wishlove and teachers Miss  Cameron and Mrs. Silvey for their  cooperation in the exercise. The artwork is  by Kelly Fitzgerald, a Grade 1 student at  Roberts Creek Elementary.  I think Canada means alot to me. It is  the second largest country in the whole  world. I think the rules in Canada are very  fare. Olso I think Canada is a beautiful  country.  Carrie Wallace, Gr. 5..  * * *  Canada is a nice peaceful place with  mountains, trees, lakes, rivers, oceans  and seas. It really is peaceful because we  all have a freedom. We don't have to be  bossed around. When you look at Canada,  it really is a rich country because of all of  the natural resources. There is happiness  all year round I .guess Canada is the home  for me. Canada is so beautiful you can't  bear to leave it.  Debbie Haase, Gr. 5.  * * *  This is what Canada Means to me.  Canada to me is a beautiful country. It has  many rugged mountains that look neat.  The beautiful scenery. The nice bodies of  water and the nice trees. The cilmate  where I live it can be pretty warm and  other times it can be real hot then it can be  really pouring down rain, but most of the  time it is just right. Canada is my home,  sure, but I like to travel like everyone else.  That is what I like about Canada.  Darlene, Gr. 5.  * * * v  Canada means a lot to me because I  have lived in it all my life so far. Natural  resources help a lot because if there were  no gases or oil how would people travel? It  heats up many homes too. Our climate  help a lot with people who have big gardens or maybe smaller ones. We can get  all the food energy we need. Parliament  where our government is, should put a  bigger effort into stopping pollution from  factories. Some people might know better  to stop polluting if they talked about it  more often. That's what I think about  Canada.  HeidiGuenthjr,Gr.5  Canada means a lot to me. I am lucky  to live, in Canada. One of the reasons is  because things are made and grown  Canada they don't have to be bought from  other countries. Another reason is that the  population isn't too big and there isn't  millions of people starving like in other  countries.  Janet Pollock, Gr. 5.  * * *  Canada means I live in a free country  with the bir.dS and animals and nature.  Canada means my food and my clothing  and my home Canada means all the  suroundings about me. Canada mean I will  walk without fear through woods and  streets Canada means that I can do what I  want when ever I want.  by Miss,Kristine Meyer, Gr. 5.  �� * *  To me Canada is a rich wealthy country  with many natural resources. Resources  like trees, gases and oils. Canada has  many animals that are interesting and  sometimes funny. Like the racoon stopping by to have a snack on his way to a  masquerade party.  When he comes he has his little black or  grey, mask over his eyes.  The lakes of Canada have many  wonders.  All the animals and people are trying to  be peaceful.  Everyone tries to keep Canada  beautiful.  Canada is free, because you can go  almost anywhere at almost anytime.  It has many farms and gardens.  It has many animals on its farms.  Also a lot of produce like eggs and milk.  It has young mountains called the  Rocky Mountains.  The Rockey Mountains were impassible for years.  That is what Canada means to me.  Susan Wilkinson, Gr. 5.  This is what Canada means to me. I like  Canada because of its rocky mountains, its  scenery and flowers. Canada has been my  home for 9 years. The only time I have  been out of Canada is when I went to  Disneyland. I would rather live in Canada  than anywhere in the world.  1 like Canada.  - Troy Clayton, Gr. 4.  Canada to me is half country and half  city. I prefer the Country better than the  city though the city is beautiful compared  to some of the United States cities like  Chicago and other of those cities, so as  long as I live I'll keep staying in Canada.  . Michael Hermon, Gr. 5.  �� * ��  We are free. The sunset is nice in the  evening. The animals are nice. People are  nice too I save the animals that I can help.  I also help the plants too. When I go  somewhere and mere is garbage if my  mom is not in a hurry I pick up the litter.  At school I've made up my mind to pick up  the litter. I take the paper down to the  couses after school, I love Canada because  it has wonderful things in it. When my  mom lived on the prairies she saw  beautiful things. The world means  freedom to me. I like to see things born.  When people say I hate Canada it hurts  me. VicW Wilkinson, Gr. 2.  * * *  Canada means everything to me and  we are free just like the bees and the birds.  That's what Canada means to xe.  ' Loree,Gr.2.  �� * *  Canada has real big mountains so they  could look for along way. There are lots of  ^rees' EricPhihps,Gr.,2.  * * *  We have a different flag. We are free.  Our flag is called the maple leaf. You don't  have to pay to get in school. We have  prairies. PattieBeale,Gr.2.  * �� la-  Canada is a free country and you can  go were ever you want and you can do  what ever you want don't be afraid of the  police.  Adam Hammond, Gr. 2.  * * *  Canada is free to me.  Canada has nice trees I think.  Canada means everything to me..  Canada is a nice country I think.  Canada has nice people.  Canada has nice things I think  Canada has 21 million people  Canada has to oceans  Canada has its own flag  Canada has ten provinces ont. is one.  ���    ^  ���   Jennifer Litle,Gr. 2.  >.)���:'       >':n'J'J-.y''  An Evaluation of School District Superintendent  Are you a parent/teafher/student?  <s  To what degree does the Superintendent  possess the following qualities?  1. Ability to deal with major problems   ���  2. Knowledge of all aspects of education   ..  3. A well developed philosophy of education  Rating is Low/Medium/High  M      H  4. Ability  to  articulate the aims of  programs  and  directions of this school district  '.'   5. Ability to show and feel genuine concern for the  needs and feelings of others   6. A high degree of energy and commitment to the  aims of education in School District No. 46    7. Presentable in a public sense   8. Ability to communicate well with people    9. Personally generates many Ideas for education ���  10. Has the ability to share decision making with  principals, teachers, parents and others in School  District No. 46    11. Has given the public a better understanding of the  programs in the schools of School District No. 46 ...  12. When   approached    in    confidence,    deals  situation in confidence and with trust      with  13. Is child/student centred  14. Acts rather than reacts to the concerns of individual  pressure groups   15. Other comments you might want to make  Mad replies to:    SCHOOL BOARD OFFICE.  nJX, n* w< 9a>TlM%UfmAllllf  GIBSONS, B.C. Tale of deviltry  pens at  Wednesday, June 29,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageC-3  Elphie concert caps 12 years  of success for Mel Campbell  8    I  Following in the style of "The Exorcist" and "The Omen", is the horror film  "The JSentinel", opfening Sunday, July 3 at  the Twilight Theatre. )  "The Sentinel" is adapted from Jeffrey  Konvjtz' best-selling novel and was filmed  in New York.  It is not for the squeamish. A closeup of  a face being hacked to pieces by a knife  and a scene of ghouls feeding on a head  ���wound may be too much for average  audiences to endure.  The film has a strong cast, however,  including cameos by Oscar winners Jose  Ferrer and Martin Balsam, plus John  Carradine and Eli Wallach.  Other stars include Cristina Raines,  (,iiM)Ms   ^^go&sr rp&tf �����     i>imil(.  Chris Sarandon, Ava Gardner, Burgess  Meredith, Sylvia Miles and Arthur Kennedy.  . "The {Sentinel" runs through Tuesday,  July 5. It is rated restricted and carries the  warning "many gory and frightening  scenes".  Preceding "The Sentinel" at the  Twilight is a family film, "For the Love of  Benji", a Joe Camp sequel to the popular  "Benji". The movie was filmed in Greece  and, as with the original, is seen through  the eyes o| dog-star Benji.  "For the Love of Benji" plays Thursday, June 30, through Saturday, July 2.  There is a special Saturday matinee at 2  p.m. The film is rated general.  By MARGARET JONES  "It made me feel like standing up and  cheering." The remark was made by a  member of the audience after the band  concert in the Elphonstone Secondary  School gym on the evening of Thursday,  June 16. Other comments heard confirmed  his reaction to the programme in general,,  and the last item in particular. In this, the  combined four bands played the theme  from Beethoven's Ninth Symphony.  Though they had not previously played as  one band, the students watched Mel  Campbell's and rose to the occasion. The  acoustics in the hall have definitely improved with the addition to the walls of  strange-looking convex squares of burlap-  covered wood, some curving vertically,  some horizontally. The walls in the band  room have been similarly treated.  The concert started with the Langdale  Elementary Band (Grade 6 and 7  students) playing three pieces - Ban4  Class March, Royal Fireworks Music5$3Jl  Handel and Safari. For those beginners,  who started in October, it was their first  public performance. Though small ih size,  and lacking a brass section, this group had  a good sound.  In the Gibsons Elementary Band there  is one Grade 5 student, and the rest are Gr.  6 and 7. One third ar^lbegiriners. They  played 'Western Fantasy,' and 'Little  Baroque Suite,' consisting of three  movements, showing the musical style  that gained them a mark of 87 per cent at  the Abbotsford Festival this Spring. At  that event, competition was keen, with  entrants from the States as well as the  Lower Mainland. Gibsons missed first  place by one mark. At Thursday's concert,  it was surprising to hear such well-  controlled dynamics and fine ensemble  playing in an elementary school band.  The Elphinstone Grade 8 Band includes  some beginners and played well, although  several basic instruments are missing.  Their selections 'Hello, My Baby,' 'House  of. the Rising Sun,' 'It's a Small \?gri&,\  and 'Happy Wanderer' were played*with  enthusiasm and received with hearty  applause.  Elphinstone Junior Senior Band, with  22 Grade 9-12 students, played three  pieces: 'Symphonic Overture', a difficult  work with a modern touch and close  harmony; "Tribute to Glenn Miller', a  popular choice with bouncing melodies;  and lastly 'Overture for Winds', mostly  very fast, punctuated by slow andante  passages.  At the Abbotsford Festival, this band  got a commendable 79 per cent, though  some foundation instruments were  missing, and they were only half the size of  the next smallest band there. Listeners on  . Thursday night appreciated their good  interpretation in some long smooth  phrases, a feature which brought praise  from another adjudicator at the Sunshine  Coast Festival.  For the students, the band concert was  the last for the school year. For Bandmaster Mel Campbell it marked the end of  a 12-year period of teaching bands, eight of  them spent at Elphinstone. The constant  noise is an occupational hazard in this, the  most strenuous of teaching jobs. (Students  preparing for the profession at UBC are  advised that the limit is 10 years, though in  fact the average is 5 or 6 years.) Next year  Mr. Campbell will join the teaching staff of  Sechelt Elementary School. He took over  the embryonic band programme at  Elphinstone and brought it up to its  present healthy state by dedication and  hard work.  As well as their formal education in  band-music, the students have learned  about community involvement. For years  the kids in the gold-band-sweaters have  been brightening the local scene. Theyr  have played concerts indoors, outdoors  even on the water, when they took part in a  recent CBC Beachcombers episode, to be  shown in the Fall. Wherever it happened ���  on the lawn of St. Mary's Hospital, in the  Sunnycrest Mall at Christmas-carol time,  on the wharf at Gibsons at Sechelt Timber  Days, Remembrance Day services, or the  local Music Festival ��� their music made  every event more memorable. On trips  further afield, to Vancouver Island and  the interior, they were our ambassadors,  bearing good-will, and receiving it in  return when they played host to the guests  - musicians who came to share their  programme.  Cheerfully loading and unloading in- .  struments .and stands, going wherever >  they were needed, often tired or hot or  cold, somehow the students always looked  as if they were enjoying themselves. That,  and the kind of music they make says all  that need to be said about their bandmaster, to whom we say, "Thank you, and  may your future be harmonious."  Lockstead  ��� Legislature Report  Recent legislation amendng the Islands  Trust Act takes power from the regional  districts over zoning, community planning, approval of subdivision and  development on the islands of the Gulf and  Strait of Georgia. The new law gives these  powers tCK the Islands Trust. I spoke  against this legislation in the legislature.  The regional districts involved were, in  my opinion, responding to the needs of the  people of the islands and enacting bylaws  and community plans responsive to needs.  The Islands Trust is now "under the  thumb" of the Minister of Lands as three  of the trust representatives are government appointees. I believe the powers of  zoning and planning should stay in the  hands of locally-elected people. Regional  boards are directly accountable at elections every two years and local issues  should be dealt with locally.  The people of the islands are, as a  result of this amendment, in a position of  having no regional government. They are  governed differently, from the rest of us  because they live on.islands with particular growth problems. I say that the  people of the islands best understand their  own needs and will get more satisfying  results from local rather than central  government. Many people of the islands  have expressed this opinion to me.  I see this legislation as further eroding  the powers of regional districts and  legislating from Victoria. I strongly feel  that we need less central bureaucracy on  local issues, not more, and I voted against  the amendment to the new law.  On seatbelt legislation, I would like to  say that I voted for the bill because I feel,  as my colleagues in the NDP Caucus feel,  statistics show that the bill will save lives.  Although I voted for the bill," I voiced  concern in the House that the bill was not  enforceable. I would have preferred to see  a province-wide education program  directed towards pointing out to people the  hazards and deaths caused by not wearing  a seatbelt. The Social Credit government  was not receptive to this idea. I voted for  the bill, poor as it is, which will undoubtedly save lives but is better than no  bill at all.  Garden Comer  Recently this column carried a  description of the legions of beasties that  lie in wait to batten on the results of the  hardworking gardener. It dwelt upon the  necessity of being able to recognize the  enemy, listed the favourite dishes of the  various bugs, and when to expect them.  But no mention was made of the control  available. So here is an attempt to remedy  that situation.  One of the very first principles in this  gardener's opinion is that healthy plants,  vegetable or ornamental, are the last to be  attacksed by the predator. This is completely in line with Nature's grand plan to  ensure the survival of the fittest and  DATE PAD  Use this space  to promote  your organization's  coming events  July 2  Sidewalk Bazaar. 10 nave pm, WhltnU��r Home  Coot! Art* Council.  tpansoied by the Sonthlne  EVERY TUES.      H prh, Al Anon, Sf. Aidant Hall al Robert* Cr��*.k.  the  PARTY STOP  YESSBR, THERE are times when an  extra pair of legs would come in  pretty handy. Fact is, though, this  young fellow has just the standard  pair, and we are ��� assured by our  photographer that those two extra  legs had a body on top when she  snapped the photo at Pender Harbour's May Day festivities.  ��� by Guy Symonds  eliminate the weaklings by putting them in  the food chain before they have the chance  to reproduce. Simply, but marvelously  effective if let alone. But man;must move  faster than nature wants to, so must pay  the price in extra work, worry and  devotion to the" job in hand.  There seems to be growing opinion that  the percent granular Diazinon control yrill  look after just about most of the soil borne  plagues that afflict us. It certainly in this  gardener's experience will do lot. Cut  worm, carrot fly, radish worm and the like  seem very vulnerable to this treatment.  One expert in fact advises that he sows his  radishes on a four-inch band of peatmoss  soaked with Diazinon liquid as preferable  to the granular method of application.  Another recent statement advises that all  vegetable growing areas should be sown  with granular Diazinon before putting in  the seed.  This control is also effective it is said  for strawberry weevil and in the flower  garden for rhodendrons, azaleas and  camelias. Not slugs, though. These are  bad this year and the strychnine baits  don't seem all that satisfactory. More  violent if revolting methods are needed ���  like decapitation or submersion in a salt  solution. The danger period has started  and runs right through June.  Aphids and mites succumb to the  Mathalion spray. Here is a word of  caution. Follow directions carefully. If a  teaspoonful in a gallon seems ridiculous to  you ��� nevertheless, don't put in more.  Carelessness" set back severely a row of  telephone pease that this gardener was  watching with pride.  Then there are the chewing insects that  bit chunks out of the tender green growth  and if allowed to go unchecked can spoil all  the vegetables you can grow. Most of them  go after the flower garden too. We all  know, for example, the lovely white  butterfly that flutters happily around the  cabbages and cauliflower. It is a foul fiend  in a beautiful disguise and must be dealt  with ruthlessly. We all know, too the tent  caterpillar that can and does defoliate  whole trees.  Burn the tents that shelter that hatching eggs, or spray the whole lot with  something like Raid.  Otherwise, the universal recommendation is the use of methoxychlor  spray or dust.  From insect to seeds is a short step for  the gardener. All threaten his labour and  rob him of his harvest. There are sprays  for the garden particularly for lawns  where hand weeding is next to impossible.  But for the rest, be it vegetable or  flower, one might be allowed a slight  paraphrase of the lines of Kipling "This  country is a garden - and God who made it  sees - That half a proper gardener's work -  Is done upon his knees"... Admittedly the  weeding was only part of the inference ���  but for getting rid of the offender and a bit  of gentle soil aeration, it's the best yet.  CALLBOARD  mmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmimmmm  ***���****���*���***���** *.***********���**  BETTE GRAHAM  returns with  KEN DALGLEISH  for a  pub-type singalong  on July 1st and 2nd  ********************************  the Sunshine Coast's own  REG DICKSON  JULY 11 TH & loTH  for oasy listening  <����>��>-1 _ i,)  | Men's Hurocho Sandal  Is   $7.50 S  Golden City Restaurant  ANNOUNCES  NEW SUMMER HOURS  MONDAY  4:00 pm - 8:00 pm  1      TUESDAY  Closed  WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY,  SUNDAY  11:30 am - 10:00 pm  FRIDAY, SATURDAY  11:30 am - 12:00 pm  hours effective June 22  Wharf Rd. ��� 885-2511 ��� Socholt  7//////niiiiiiini\\\\\w  TWILIGHT     THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  mixes ���tobacco ���bar accessories ���snack food  Sunnycrest Mall        next door to the liquor store  THURS, FRI  JUNE 30TH.  JULY 1ST & 2ND  8 P.M.  Sat. Matinee  at 2 p.m.  * GENERAL  America'* most huggabto horo  hat a brand now moviei  ttmmmmmmmmmsmmmf.  genii  flw._l* ytllaia   ��*  bf Jom Cany."  A wonderfully unlquo motion plcturo  of laughtor ond lovo told through tho oyoo  of tho moot oxprooolvo faoo In dogdom.  Pllmod In tho boautlful sotting  of onolont Oroooo.  THAI MUST  rOMVIft M AOUAMHAH  ATTW��A1��rlOMHILL...  senjinel  AUNIVHV.AIPICUM  HCHNlCOLOn*1  SUN. MON  &TUES,  JULY 3RD.  4TH & 5TH  O   Peine  ��u ross Irom  sunnycKist ccnlK.1, c|.l>son.��  * RESTRICTED      W��r*t*| ��� Mo*y g��ry 1 liight.nlng k��mi Kwoufjhoirt.  COMING:  AIRPORT 77 V  PageC-4   The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 29,1977  Whatever your needs are this "Happy Birthday Canada"  holiday weekend, you can find it all under one roof.  So drive up in your gas buggy, horseless carriage or surrey.  We have plenty of free parking and hitching posts, too.  IT'S HAPPENING AT  SUNNYCREST  CENTRE  GIBSONS  THE FOLLOWING MERCHANTS ARE READY TO SERVE YOU.  Fawkes Books & Stationery  TJ.'s Sound  Driftwood Crafts  Kit's Cameras  Gift Flowers  Goddards Fashions  SuperValu  Yoshi's Chinese Cuisine  You-Del's Fine Foods  Henry's Bakery  Western Drugs  The Party Stop  The Royal Bank of Canada  The Bank of Commerce  Gov't. Liquor Store  Link Hardware       ^||  Trail Bay Sports  The Fab Shop      _f|l  Richard's Men's Wear  Todd's Children's Wear  C. English Realty ^Hi  ^_Kh!/__l/  Douglas Variety ^-v^  *****          __lB__ra&<-l*' ___  Don's Shoes  Globetrotter Travel  Cactus  '/J^BMI  Flower fimBSj^^m.  M^i_i_-_-_-_-_-_-_Hi  K-'i~ .������. 'sV_H_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_H^  ,              |Oli^_JM_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^Hoj  J.'s Unisex           __-^  DONTMESIT

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