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The Peninsula Times Jul 20, 1977

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 Hoemberg dissents  Board reverses vote  on Davis Bay rezoning  ENINSULA  2nd Class Mail  Registration No.  In a sharp reversal of its previous  position, the Regional Board last Thursday voted 6*1 to proceed with a rezoning  application for a Davis Bay sports and  marine store.  With only Director Peter Hoemberg in  opposition, directors overrode the planning staff's recommendation in reconsidering the application by Mr. and Mrs.  Cliff Salahub for a rezoning of their High  way 101 property from residential to  commercial.  Directors had voted 4-3 against the  proposal in February, with the opponents  arguing against expansion of tourist-  oriented commercial facilities in that  area.  Regional District Planner Robyn  Addison pointed out to the board last  Thursday that the Salahubs' proposal is  identical to the one turned down in  February and that the draft of the Sechelt  Vicinity Plan, scheduled for its first public  meeting this week, recommends against  commercial expansion in Davis Bay.  "It is the feeling of the planning staff  that at this time, when we're just about to  go to public meeting, that this is not a good  time to go to re-zoning," she said.  Director Bernie Mulligan, referring to  a section of the vicinity plan which  describes the Davis Bay Beach as "a  major recreation resource of the vicinity,"  said, "The proposal Mr. Salahub has is for  recreational use."  Directors also expressed approval of  Salahub's plan to limit the height of his  building to below 16 feet. Residential  zoning allows a maximum building height  of 35 feet.  Salahub told the board that neighbour  Lost-some of  everything around  It was foreign exchange time for the  Sechelt RGMP last week.  A lost wallet turned into the detachment office July 15 contained travellers'  cheques, a credit card and the following  currency: 46 Trinidad and Tobago dollars;  $3 in other East Caribbean money; 165  Argentinian pesos; six Brazilian  cruzeiros; 30 Venezuelan bolivars and 210  Mexican pesos.  Police have reunited both wallet and  contents with their owner, a Calgary man.  The RCMP are also trying to discover  the origin of two five cent pieces that  appeared in the SefcheU :'l��0h"Teevfi:.yt  One, an American liidc^il, U^Siteti sS26  and the second, a Canadian\coin, was  minted in 1930. ;  Sign bylaw  to be reviewed  A request by the Regional District's  planning staff to support enforcement of  the district's sign bylaw last Thursday  prompted directors to request a review of  the ordinance.  District Planner Robyn Addison asked  the board for permission to write a letter  to the management of Sunnycrest Mall in  Gibsons giving them two weeks to remove  an illegal directional sign located on  private property off Cemetery Road.  Addison said a previous letter to the  mall had produced the response that they  were attempting to find a more suitable  location for the sign.  The request evoked protests from  several directors about the law itself.  "I've never liked it," said Director  Morgan Thompson. "But when we voted  on it, it was thrown in with a lot of other  things and it would have meant voting  against all of them."  The district bylaw prohibits signs  located off the respective business  property and larger than three meters  square.  When Addison pointed, out that the  directors would "be plucing the staff in n  difficult position" if they declined to  support enforcement of an existing bylaw,  directors authorized sending the notice to  the mall, but requested that the law be  brought up for review at a later date.  C.E. Scales, who previously had objected  publicly to theplan, had dropped his opposition.  At a later point in the meeting,  however, following the directors' vote on  the matter, Scales entered the beard room  and requested an opportunity to speak. He  complained to the directors that he had not  been informed of Salahub's application for  reconsideration and said he was still  strongly opposed to the rezoning.  Directors told Scales he would have an  opportunity to speak on the matter at a  public hearing prior to the final vote on  rezoning.  In another rebuff of the planning staff-  .last Thursday, directors again dismissed  Addison's advice in voting 5-2 to proceed  with an application for the industrial  zoning of 15 acres on Stewart Road north of  Gibsons.  The application was made by D&O  Logging Ltd. which plans to manufacture  septic tanks at the site. The land presently  is in a rural zone.  Director Jim Metzler said the land is  located immediately adjacent to the  gravel pit above North Road and is unsuitable f pr any use other than industrial.  Hoemberg replied that the area is part  of the natural greenbelt around Gibsons  which may be designated for preservation  under the Gibsons Community Plan. "My  philosophy about these things may differ  from yours," he told Metzler. "I don't  believe that every area should be subject  to development of some kind." He also  stated that 15 acres "is a lot of land to be  rezoning" for the requested use.  Addison agreed with Hoemberg's  characterization of the area as part of the  Gibsons' greenbelt and requested that a  decision be deferred until after adoption of  the Gibsons> Community Plan.  Director Ed Johnson, however, noting  the slow progress on the Sechelt plan,  replied "ttiat could be years".  As the discussion continued with  Hoemberg the'only apparent opponent of  the rezoning, Johnson suddenly shouted  angrily at Hoemberg, "Be quiet! Let  somebody else dp some talking. You're  doing far too much talking."  When Hoemberg attempted to reply, he  was again shouted down by Johnson.  Director Morgan Thompson attempted  to effect a compromise by suggesting that  the vote on ttie rezoning be delayed for six  months. This proposal was rejected,  however, with the board voting to proceed  with the rezoning. iioemberg and  Thompson voted against|the motion. The  matter will now go to pi|blic hearing.  Directors also approved ta;jarinciple a  lan$ys|^ ���������-  acre stata titie condominium de*elojpmj^t  on Lower Road just west of Metcalfe'.  Vancouver developer Oalf Klassen has  proposed clustering 18 separate  residential units on the site. Although the  averaged density for the development is in  conformity with rezoning regulations, a  land use contract is required because the  individual sites are smaller than  minimum site requirements.  The development would be constructed  on Crown land which is leased to Klassen.  Addison said she has not been able to  determine what kind of sub-lease  arrangement Klassen is planning.  She said the planning department's  primary concern, however, is the  correction of drainage problems at the  bottom of the cleared site. Addison said  that could be resolved under the terms of a  contract requiring Klassen to plant  shrubbery at the foot of the property.  Directors deferred action on a request  from R.W. James regarding a proposed  mobile home park on Flume Road. James  objected primarily to a planning department requirement concerning situation of  recreation area in the park. He also  requested a letter from the board supporting his plan.  Addison told the directors the  recreation land requirement was included  ln the zoning bylaw. She also said James  has not yet received approval of the site's  septic capability from the Ministry of  Health and noted that he had not provided  the board with a brief outlining his  proposal as he promised to do two weeks  ago.  Directors voted to take .up the matter  after James submitted the brief and  received the Ministry of Health clearance.  Serving the Sunshine Coost. (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon. Hopkins Landing. Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek. Selma Pork, Sechelt. Halfmoon Ba/. Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park. Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earls Cove, Egmont  Phono  885-3231  14 Pages ��� 15c Copy  LARGEST READERSHIP OF ANY PAPER ON THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 14 ��� No. 34  (���giA ,       Wednesday, July 20,1977  "v.  Pulp workers  reject offer  Local pulp and paper workers have  voted overwhelmingly to reject the industry's "final" contract offer according  to early ballot returns over the weekend.  Industry sources said workers at  Canadian Forest Products Port Mellon  pulp mill voted 95 jper cent to reject the  two-year contract that includes a straight  wage increase of $1 an hour, plus improved vacations, an additional statutory  holiday, a better dental plan and increased  health and welfare benefits. Pulp workers  currently have a beginning base wage rate  of $6,51 .per hour.  Over half of the pulp union locals had  already completed voting on the offer by  July 18 with a reported rejection margin of  more than four to one.  Final results of the balloting will be  released this week.  Turnout for the vote has been low.  Forty-one per cent of the Port Mellon  employees were said to have voted on the  contract offer.  The unions' joint negotiating committee unanimously recommended that  the offer be turned down, primarily  because of the lack Of a cost-of-living  adjustment clause. They are also seeking  an improved pension scheme, especially  for retired workers.  Officials for the Canadian Paperworks  Union and the Pulp, Paper and Woodworkers of Canada stressed that rejection  of the industry contract by their union  locals is not to be regarded as a strike  vote.  NO WAY to treat a visitor ... A  disconsolate Ian Hynds helps tow his  18 foot Sangstercraft from the Trail  Bay waterfront .after the boat was  stripped by local residents claiming  salvage rights. Hynds and two friends  put in at Sechelt after developing  engine problems while returning to  Vancouver from Nanaimo. RCMP  have decided to lay no charges after  the uninsured loss which Hynds put  close to $4,000. Constable Mike Runt��,  above right, adds a helping push as  the vessel is dragged over driftwood  beyond reach of the incoming tide.  Gibsons pool funding still unresolved  Regional board directors last Thursday  again tangled with the difficult problem of  whether to provide financial support for  the Gibsons swimming pool ��� and again  were unable to resolve the question.  Area F Director Bernie Mulligan  opened the discussion by moving that the  board apply to Victoria for a Letters  Patent which would enable district funding of a portion of the pool's operating  deficit.  The motion was immediately opposed  by Director Peter Hoemberg, who stated  his unwillingness to put the expenditure  under the district's general financing  section, which has a spending celling equal  to the product of a 3 mill tax.  As previously proposed, support for the  pool would cost the district a maximum  $15,000 annually, equal to about .2 mill.  District Secretary-Treasurer, Ann  Pressley estimated that the expenditure  would push the district's spending level to  about 2.1 mills.  Hoemberg   supported   taking   the  question of support for the pool to a public  referendum.  Director Jim Metzler told Hoemberg,  "I don't understand changes in principle.  You suggested putting (the joint community use of school facilities) under this  (financing) section. That is essentially a  recreation program. Now you oppose  putting this recreation program under the  section.  "If < it were put to a referendum, you  know it would go down the drain," Metzler  said.  Metzler, who is also a Gibsons alder-  mun, refrained from an active discussion  of the issue when it arose at a meeting of  the board earlier this month.)  Hoemberg replied to Metzler that the  board has now committed Itself to taking a  recreation package to referendum. "If  Gibsons feels that (separate balloting on  support of the pool) would fail, I can only  recommend that they should Join the  (recreation) function," he said.  Mulligan objected to this proposal,  saying, "I feel the present recreation  referendum as put to the people is going to  go down the tube."  He said the residents in his area are  dependent on Gibsons' facilities for most  of their recreational activities and want to  support the pool. Because Area F is tied to  the district's recreation funding, however,  "we can't contribute one red farthing,"  Mulligan said.  Turning to reporters present at the  meeting, Mulligan said he didn't want his  opinion of the recreation referndum's  chances at the polls "used to defeat the  referendum. I would hope that the press  would keep it low-key."  Director Jack Paterson said putting the  Gibsons pool on the referendum as a  separate item would "perpetuate  parochialism. I would be loath to put that  to referendum, and as Director Hoemberg  has pointed out ttie only way Is for Gibsons  to come Into the function."  Director Barry Pearson said he un-  ��� Sec Page A-3  eyes the strait  Just after sunrise on August 21 John  McDermott will step into.the ocean near  Nanaimo in an attempt to become the  fourth person to swim Georgia Strait.  By sunset the 32 year Old Burnaby man  hopes to have conquered the 18 nautical  miles between Vancouver Island , and  Missiott Point nfear Sechelt.  . "Ifff something I've been thinking  snout 'rbl^a couple of years* it's the  challenge*" I guess," said McDermott  Sunday.  Hoping originally to tackle the English  Channel, McDermott shelved those plans  after discovering the venture could cost  him over $8,000 in expenses.  Instead, he looked for a comparable  encounter and found it in the Straits of  Georgia.  "The swim is a little less difficult than  the Channel," says McDermott who hopes  to complete the crossing in 12 hours.  August 21 was chosen for the marathon  after consultations with both tide tables  and Mike Powley, McDermott's advisor.  Powley was one of the two men who were  the first to swim the strait, in 1967.  As this is his first long-distance swim,  McDermott has been in training for over a  year.  "I've been swimming an hour a day In  pools and in May I got into lakes. Now, I  try to do at least two hours a day in the  ocean," he says of his schedule.  Sundays, McDermott endurance swims  near English Bay increasing his distance  by a mile each week.  "I'm also kind of a health food nut," he  adds. "I eliminated meat several months  ago and I'm using a high protein diet  trying to gain a few pounds before the  swim."  Leaving Neck Point between 5 and 6  a.m. McDermott will be accompanied  across the water by a small flotilla of boats  carrying supplies and supporters. He is  now looking for a radar-equipped vessel as  "I Imagine it will be pretty foggy Uiat  early in the morning and it would be nice to  have something to hone ln precisely on  Sechelt. I would hate to get last."  To make his swimming easier and to  ��� Sec Page A-3  The confused reader's guide to issues of the day  By Dennis Fitzgerald  I recently usked nn acquaintance of  mine who lives In Sechelt whether there  was much Interest among hla friends ln the  Sechell vicinity Study.  The gentleman, who is Intelligent,  outgoing and fairly active In numerous  local affairs, replied, "A little." He then  launched Into a discussion about tlte  Gibsons swimming pool and the plan for  expanding tho Arena and...  "Walt n minute," I said. "That's the  recreation referendum. I was asking about  the vicinity study."  "Oh, well I don't know," he said. "You  hear about all these things. It's up to you  fellows at the paper to explain thai to us."  Sigh.  1 sincerely Uio ugh t we liad been doing  Just that. How many hours have we spent  In how mony meetings, liow many phone  calls, how many headaches after searching for the right word, the right facts,  tho right story? And how many people still  don't understand?  But It's true. It is confusing ��� nil these  plans and proposals and controversies.  And It is our Job to make It as simple and  understandable as possible.  Therefore, with the aim of untangling  the tangle, a brief roaduuip to three Issues  of the dny:  COMMUNITY PLANS  Community plans are now at ono stage  or another of development for the areas of'  Pender Harbour, Sechelt, Gibsons and  Roberta Creek. Eventually, there will bo a  community plan for every area of the  peninsula. These plans are very general ���  but very Important ��� statements which  mt* suppoeed to Indicate th* kind* of  growth or change residents want for their  communities.  The plana arc sometimes confused with  zoning ordinances. Zoning ordinances aro  very specific laws which Impose rigid  development limits on designated  properties. Community plans, by contrast,  are intentionally rather vague, leaving  lawmakers a fair amount of flexibility In  working out the specifics.  Ix*al governments ��� which enact  zoning regulations, issue building permits,  dedicate parklands and so forth - will use  community plans as guidelines ln making  their decisions. One regional board  director described the plans as "a fence,  which tells the politicians thnt they can go  this far but no further." The plana are  legal documents, and Just like any other  law, their provisions must be adhered to.  The first draft of a community plan Is  put together by a committee. In Pender  Harbour And Roberta Creek, the .committee members were chosen by the  areas' regional directors. In Sechelt, the  committee consists of representatives  from tho regional board, the village and  the Indian bnnd. A final selection lias not  yet been made on Gibsons' committee.  The committees are assisted by  professional planning staff.  After the draft of a plan Is completed,  the matter Is taken to a series of public  meetings in which citizens may present  briefs and make any comment they wish  on the proposal. The committee considers  theso comments, make alterations to the  plan which seem to be supported by a  majority of citizens, and presents the  document to the Regional Board.  The board, then reviews the plan,  makes changes which It feels are  necessary, and sends the plan to Victoria  where It Is reviewed by the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs and other appropriate  mmtmmw^rmmwmwm  The plan, now ln Its final term, la  returned to the Regional Dlstrct where It Is  given final reading and becomes law.  After a period of perhaps two years, the  plan  will  be  to reexamined and  any  necessary amendments made. In the  meantime, the community plan is the  critical formula guiding changes ln the  area's character.  RECREATION  For some time, tliere hus been on  apparent need for a coordinated  recreation plan for the peninsula.  Recreation projects have bloomed and  withered under the auspices of a variety of  controlling authorities with very little  thought given to effectively providing for  the needs of the entire area.  The Sunshine Coaat Parks and  Recreation Commission is a group of  citizens appointed by the Regional District  to formulate recreation, plana. The com-  mkaakmtotmtpowwktimavwnrUfri; tt  la simply an advUory group which makes  suggestions to the regional board directors.  The commission recently has  assembled a  package of recreation  programs ��� some very expensive, some  relatively cheap ��� and has suggested to  the Regional District that a referendum be  held later this year In which citizens would  be asked to approve spending Just under $1  million for the plan.  Voters would not be naked to choose  which projects they wanted to support.  They would voto yes or no on the whole  package.  If the referendum passed, property  owners would Uien be taxed at the rote of  about 2 mills to support the recreation  function. This means, for Instance, that If  your property la assessed at $6,000 for tax  purposes, a 2 mill tax would cost you $10 a  year.  Reeidenta In every ana of the peninsula except Gibsons would vote In the  referendum. Gibsons Is not a member of  the Regional District's recreation function. As incorporated municipalities,  ��� Sec Page A-3  } Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 20,1977  The Peninsula7^*-4 .CISfeBB^  EDITORIALS  Dennis Fitzgerald, Editor  "A free press is the unsleeping guardian of  every  other  tight, that free  men  prize."  ��� Winston Churchill  Smiling isn't enough  /.  Although there has been no official  survey and although the B.C. Ferries  report for July is not yet available,  our conversations with several local  merchants indicate that this tourist  season is not shaping up much better  than last year's.  Blame it on the economy. Blame it  on the ferry rates.  But wherever you lay the blame,  things aren't going to improve until  somebody does something about it.  We notice that Victoria merchants  are planning to offer tourists a rebate  on their ferry fees.  There's certainly no necessity for  us to point out to our local businesses.  the need for improved tourism. They  know it better than anyone else.  But we wonder if the chambers of  commerce are really exercising  enough imagination in attempting to  make the Sunshine Coast a more  attractive place for visitors. And our  local officials might exercise a little  more sensitivity too. For instance,  here's the Village of Sechelt and B.C.  Tel preparing to rip up one side of  Cowrie Street right in the middle of  the summer.  Maybe if we really want more  tourism, we ought to try a little  harder.  & JILiJIS* V JI <L hh  Wrong is right  7***��mWYi%'SW..  From time to time a cause arises  which simply cannot be ignored. We  have before us an issue of this  magnitude now, a controversy in  which the right is so clearly evident  that there seems hardly any basis for  dispute.  It is with heavy heart, however,  that our sense of responsibility places  us in conflict with on of our own  columnists. This newspaper will  never muzzle a contributor, so long as  he writes within the bounds of the law  and of common decency. But it pains  us to see i. man persisting in his error.  The issue, of court, involves the  correct spelling of Redrooffs Road ���-  one *f or two. Historial arguments  and standard spelling aside, the  residents of Redrooffs clearly like two  fs. And so do we. It's life's little  idiosyncracie^^hich rernind us of our  humanness; or ^individuality, and  impart some joyful discord to a world  inwhich conformity is too much with  us.! y^     .  Give it up, Adrian.  'You need a quart of a non-renewable Federal-Provincial contentious  threat to confederation and basic diminishing natural resource...".  Winning  ways  The art of radio drama  By MARYANNE WEST  "Every word has to count, each one  crafted and chosen, and not only the words  but the spaces between".  I was listening to CBC Radio producer,  Don Mbwatt describe the art of writing  plays or dramatizations for radio, but in  my mind I was watching a master craftsman at work, lovingly creating an intricate embroidered fabric, choosing with  infinite patience and care just-the right  contrasting or complementary shade from  a rainbow assortment of threads., of subtle  tones and differing; textures. .*:-&���  Don won an ACTRA Award in April for  the best radio programme of the year for  his production of the play "The  Assassination of Christopher Marlowe."  That, actually, was what I wanted to  talk about but Don, while delighted to talk  about his favourite subject, the art of radio  drama, did not want to talk about his  ACTRA award. "I find it embarrasing,"  he said, "Christopher Marlowe was done  two years ago and I've learnt a lot since  then. The plays I'm going to do this year  will be much better, I hope." Recently  returned from Europe where he recorded  the last run of the Orient Express, Don was  enthusiastic and excited about the work  being done there in radio, especially in  Germany and France. He is eager to try  out ideas stimulated by the visit.  So we began at the beginning: "What  do you look for in a script?"  "Sparseness," was the aaswer." "Just  because you cannot see the action, doesn't  mean it has to be described in detail. This  Ls where every word counts as they have to  create two-way images, and what is implied between the lines, including that  counterpart of sound, silence, ls equally  important."  I was still thinking in visual terms and  .suggested radio-drama is live theatre  without an audience, comparable to a  dress rehearsal perhaps. It's not  remarkable that we think first in these  terms as being a diurnal creature man  relies to much upon his sense of sight his  central control system translates most  sensory feedback into visual images and  we forget we have other sources of perception.  As Don told me 1 wus quite wrong, that  there arc fundamental differences between stage theatre and radio, I remembered the difficulty I had had some years  ago in bringing up a baby raccoon. We had  been at comploto odds until I rcnllzed that  being a nocturnal animal her primary  .sense of perception wus in her liands. I liad  to adjust my visual imperative to the  understanding thnt feeling wus more  Important tlwn sight.  Now 1 mude another mental switch,  unplugged the necessity to see nnd let my  mind loose with the possibilities of what it  could do with unlimited freedom to  translate what Is heard when unfettered  by art,imposed visual image.  Ws not that the two disciplines are  incompatible as Don was telling me. In  fact lie is presently excited by the addition  of ToinKerr, one of B.C.'s most successful  live theatre directors, to the CBC drama  department and the potential for cross-  fertilization from the thriving theatre  communities in the province. Arid, of.  course, stage plays are most successfully i  adapted for radio and much appreciated ���  by those of us who cannot afford, for one  reason or another, to go regularly to big  ���,city productions. ^ <  Radio, being a particularly sensitive,  intimate and direct medium of communication, can do all sorts of things  which are not possible in the theatre.  Because of this unique person to person  communication radio is particularly adept  at portraying inner landscapes, what goes  on in the mind of a character. It is possible  to switch from and juxtapose fact-fantasy,  past-present-future, or what a character is  thinking and being thought about.  "It's akin to Theatre of the Absurd  where anything and everyting is possible  says Mo watt." If you can listen in stereo  on FM, each sound in the fabric has its own  space, and the Kunstknopf technique (the  best seat in the House on CBC-FM) gives  the added dimension of where everyone is  in that space.  Having chosen a script and the cast and  before any work is done, the whole team  including the equally Important  technicians get together to reach a consensus about what the story means to  them. As in any other team endeavour it is  essential they all share a perspective and  understanding.  Important in the choice of actors is the  timbre and flexibility of the voice, the  instruments with which the producer  conveys emotions, character, age and  Individuality. If this Isn't done properly  the listener may have difficulty "seeing"  the separate characters ln his mind. There  is no need to clutter a dialogue with "Hi,  .loe" "Yes, George" for purposes of in-  dcntlfication.  Don also produced the dramatization  which Won Michael Mercer the award for  the best dramatic radio writer and this  programme can be heard this Sunday on  the historical drama scries at 4:05 p.m.  "Freydis of Greenland" has to be put ln  ita 800 AD historical context. To establish  place and time nnd set the scene CBC tried  to produce a sound portrait of the bur-  Iw.rlty of an uncivilized land to transport  your mind from your body stretched out in  a deck chair soaking up the July sun Into  the mind of an adventurer ln a far off place  in u far off time.  You think It can't be done? Try lt. Close  your eyes, relax, cut yourself adrift from  the visual Impact of 1977 ond sot your mind  free to Interpret what lt hears.  Ecology deals with the relationships  living things have to each other and to  their environment Ecologists, then, are  comprehensive specialists who find it  impossible to overstate the need for a  broad perspective in considering the intricate actions of nature and of man-in-  nature. Reality is-not only fabulous; it is  also fabulously complex. With Thoreau,  the ecologist "cannot exaggerate enough  even to lay the foundation of a true expression." Yet the need for that foundation  grows with the human population and its  ability to introduce rapid and large-scale  changes in the environment and its  creatures.  Seen in that context,'.the study of  ecology is an intensely practical  discipline. As it increases our understanding of how our peninsula fits  together, it enables us to become more  intelligent custodians of it all. As a matter  of enlightened self-interest, too, an  ecological perspective is unexcelled for  predicting and avoiding the harmful  consequences of our own actions.  With recommendations like that it's  ^hard to understandlvhy ecology isn't more  popular, especially in community planning grbUpSa But there are nevertheless  still areas of resistance, with their  associated dangers, that seem to be  generated by basic limitations in our ideas  and attitudes.  The PENiNSULA^I^ieA  Published Wednesdays st Sccnclt  on n.C.'n Sunshine. Coast  ��'V  The I'cninMila Times  lor Weslpres Publication!, 1.1,1.  n( Sechell, B.C.  Uox J10   - Sechelt. B.C.  VON .IA0  Phone 885-32.11  Subscription Knit's: (in Advance)  Local. $7 per yenr. Ikyonri J.S miles, W  U.S.A., $10. Oversew $11  AIMS AND OUTCOMES  One danger area results from the  alarming high priority still alotted to  short-term economic gain. Uncommitted  to (and unprotected by) the overall well-  being of an entire, interdependent community, the spirit of free enterprise has  been consistently abused. Madeira Park  Elementary teacher Wendy Skapski had  this to say about unrestricted housing  developments in the December 10, 1975  issue of the Times:  "Less than 15 years ago, Richmond was  a habitable place, in fact, inhabited by  farmers and fishermen. But under the  banner of progress and growth, subdivision after unplanned subdivision  sprawled over some of the best  agricultural land in the Fraser Valley.  "By the time the present NDP administration drew a halt to this mindless  growth, little land was left to freeze, but  countless social problems remained to  deal with: inadequate facilities and services for all of the new 'growth,' substandard houses, no sewage facilities, no  provision from the Socreds for sufficient  school sites, and most important to mc, the  replacement of old community  cohesiveness with alienation and all the  social problems accompanying it.  Needless to say, I and many others who  had known 'prc-progress* Richmond, left.  "The Sunshine Coast Is now faced with  becoming a 'spill-over* orea much the way  Richmond, Delta ond Surrey were and  without carefully controlled growth will  die the way the others huve."  ATTITUDES AND PRACTICALITIES  Related to this shortsightedness, and  perhaps even more fundamental, Is the  feeling tliat environmental and social  responsibilities ure far too messy and  complicated to command our attention,  much tho less our respect. In fact we'd  rather Ignore them altogether. Ecological  thinking slows our accustomed pace, and  we're impatient. We'd like to think tliat  our affairs are much simpler and our  problems moro obvious ��� that they'll  stand out In the open and within fixed  boundaries we can see them at a glance  and shoot from tlio hip. But we simply  don't live like that anymore. By our own  growth and Inventiveness we've Introduced enormous complexities.  Consider Just one chain of events. To  feed a growing population, formers were  encouraged to Increase productivity. Thla  waa thought to be done most  economically by expanding the practise of  monoculture, filling vast areas every  season with a single crop supported by  artificial fertilizers. But successive ap-  By Tom Perry  plications of fertilizer altered the soil  ecology to the extent of exterrninating soil  organisms attractive to birds. This made  the .growing crop even more vulnerable to  insect damage. When farmers retaliated  with broad-spectrum, long-lasting  pesticides, they killed a large percentage  of targert insects (among others), but in  the process developed insect populations  that were immune to these chemicals. So  chemical companies expanded to develop  and market new products.  These companies, along with other  industries that use water, located on and  dumped their effluent into maj or lakes and  rivers. And today some of our best  detective stories are case histories of  pollutant damage discovered far downstream and even hundreds of miles out to  sea. DDT that we used a decade ago is still  there, interfering with the photosynthetic  activity of marine plant life which supplies  us with about two-thirds of the oxygen we  breathe! (DDT is still being used, by the  way, developing countries find it cheaper  than other methods.)  In that one chain of events, quite apart  from others and their multidimensional  interconnections, we traversed otherwise  academically distinct disciplines of ethics,  agriculture, economics, entomology,  biochemestry, commerce, regional  planning, botany and political science. So  we do have complex life situations, and we  need the corresponding sophistication and  foresight to handle them adequately. A  simplistic approach from out simple past  is no longer a viable strategy.. It takes  patience to see the problems of our very  real present, but rather do that now than  deal with disasters later.  TOWARD A CORE CURRICULUM  Companion traits of avarice and impatience paint an impoverished picture of  the human species making increasingly  dangerous raids on nature and its own  kind. But more important than the un-  sightllness of these desperate hit-and-run  symptoms are the underlying core beliefs  that activate them. Somehow we acquired  the feeling of exiles, and adopted ideas of  existing apart from, and even In opposition  to nature. Such a burden is widely accepted as an unquestioned assumption of  Western culture. Often, any thought given  the matter Is devoted to dignifying the  struggle, so we may go forth courageously  to subdue the earth. (The prior directive in  Genesis to replenish the earth is seldom  remembered.)  Other cultures don't share tills belief.  They've gotten along so well with nature  that we, who obviously haven't, should be  much encouraged. They show us that the  alienation and hostility ls not ln nature, but  In ourselves. It's a belief wc have, and  fortunately beliefs are like clothes; once  we realize that we're wearing them, we  can change.  One of our best prospects for change Is  the Native Environmental Studies  program. It's a timely, cooperative  project that promises to teach realistic  living skills to eager, young beneficiaries.  Iaocated within their subject matter and  free from the usual cultural clutter, tlte  staff und students will share an enviable  opportunity to study hollstlcally and In  depth. At Tsouahdle they can learn the  elegant laws of nature that arc written not  only on the pages of books, but also on the  leaves of trees. The messages are there  und awult only u willing and well-directed  attention to become Intelligible as the  eloquent epistles to wlilch ecologists, in  their most poetic moments, aspire.  Albert Schweitzer was one of the many  who Insisted that civilization didn't depend  so much upon producing the externals of  affluence, but upon cultivating an Internal  harmony with ourselves ond our  surroundings. He wrote: "We are united  with ull that Is ln Nature and man can no  longer live his life for himself alone. Only  through reverence for lift can we build a  civilisation which will be true and  lasting,"  You may doubt Uiat Tsouahdle can bo a  cradle of civilization, but that, too, Is a  belief.  Check the  facts, Adrian  Editor, The TimeS:  I sure was pleased to see that Peggy  Connor told Adrian Stott how to get off the  Redrooffs Road. These people should keep  better informed and not try to change the  old names and ways of the Peninsula.  "Check the facts", that's what I always  say..  By the way Peggy, it was nice of you to  mention that Elaine Miles was going to  take a well deserved rest from driving the  school bus for Sechelt Motor Transport  (see last week's Sechelt Notes). Elaine  was a nice person to have around. I would  also like to add a point of interest for  Adrian. Sechelt Motor Transport ceased to  exist in 1971. The name was changed to  SMT Coach Lines Ltd. For the past three  years Elaine was driving a school bus but  for Sechelt School Bus Service Ltd. And,  yes, Adrian, she did drive on the Redrooffs  Road G.E. Hopkins  Sechelt.  Weather July !M5 Lo    Hi Prec.  mm  July 9    13     20     nil  July 10 13     19    16.0  Julyll ..13      19      1.5  Mulyl2 12     20     nil  Julyl3 13     20     nil  JulyU 13     20     nil  Julyl5 14     22      1.5  Week's rainfall ���18.5 mm. July ��� 37.6  mm. 1977 ��� 494.7 mm.  July 9-15, 1976 - 1,8 mm. July M5 ���  26.9 mm. Jan.- July 15,1976 ��� 767.8 mm.  Maybe it isn't  ridiculous  Editor, The Times:  To anyone who is interested and certainly without prejudice:  Having been informed that the  Peninsula Times had printed a photo and  short story about our fast food take-out at  Davis Bay,,I rushed right out and purchased a copy of that issue (something  anyone in their right mind wouldn't do). I  have my days too, and sure enough there it  was, and a very good picture it was. I  would like to congratulate your  photographer, at least she can take a  picture.  They say that a condition of getting a  permit to build we had to landscape the lot  and put in shrubbery to screen it from the  highway. Firstly, anyone who would build  a place of business and hide it behind a  bunch of bushes shouldn't have started it  in the first place, secondly, the project is  not finished, third, I have a copy of the  building permit and the conditions they  mentioned are not part of the permit and  never were, and fourth, to this date, the  dictatorship sometimes referred to as the  SCRD doesn't have the power to tell you  how to landscape your property. Not yet,  that is!  The same paper goes on to mention that  a group of property owners had gathered  and proposed an alternative to the Sechelt  vicinity plan proposed by the SCRD  (Bylaw 109). How dare these property  owners make a suggestion to the all-  powerful, know-it-all planners of the  SCRD, ridiculous, (after all it is only their  property they are talking about) but then  maybe, just maybe, it isn't ridiculous.  After all it does give people a choice, and  that my friends is something the SCRD  does not give you. Usually, hidden away in  some dark corner of a newspaper, is a  small notice that there will be a public  meeting regarding bylaw so and so. It  gives little or no information as to what the  bylaw is in regards to and most people  don't read that little ad, and if they do,  they don't think it will affect them, so they  don't attend that meeting and ttie next  thing they have is a new bylaw to live with.  There is a group in Pender Harbour  which doesn't let bylaws slip by without a  fight. Now a group in Area "C" (and  hopefully other areas are forming such  groups), and the directors of the SCRD  (who are elected by the people) will find  out what the people want rather than what  the planners want.  Getting back to the item in the  Peninsula Times regarding the alternate  plan of Area "C". They mention that the  alternative plan didn't take into consideration the environmental implications  put forward by the SCRD plan, I think they  did. A friend of mine suggested that no one  would dare take a swing at environmental  groups, as it would be like taking a swing  at,motherhood. I accept the dare, even  motherhood, in the wrong hapds, can be a  bad thing.  In closing I would like to point out to a  couple of our local papers, one in Gibsons  and the Peninsula Times (should be renamed the Comedy of Errors) that any  baseball team that constantly plays all of  its team in the left field will ultimately lose  the game.  Barry W. Innes  Davis Bay  And a very good day to you, Mr. A.S.S.  (using initials seems to be the "in" thing  nowadays.)  Between the lines  Dear Summer People:  By golly, it's that time of year again,  isn't it? Well, welcome back. I see you  brought along the boat and the kids and the  dog ��� oh, watch the dog in Gibsons.  They've got some new rules there and the  dogeatcher only caught 10 last month so  he's got a lean and hungry look these days.  He won't touch the kids though, so long as  they're reasonably shorn.  Did you catch some of the gas prices?  Not bad, eh? Course it's not exactly  Vancouver, but the way they were  scooting up while you were gone, we  figured for a while it was going to be  cheaper by July putting whisky ln the tank  and drinking gasoline. Wouldn't that have  put a spin on the breathalyzer?  Oh, speaking of that stuff. Do be  careful. The police hove been making  terrible noises about using airplanes and  setting up roadblocks, and then just when  they get you weaving all over the center  line because you've got one eye watching  for the plane and the other one staring way  down tlio road, they sneak up behind and  get you for impaired.  Say, did you check out the new mall in  Gibsons? Isn't that just like going  downtown? Carpeting all over the place,  not shag of course, but nevertheless,  you've got to admit. And we're putting ln a  swimming pool right down the street. With  a roof on lt. Oh, It's going to be fancy. Now  you may hear some malcontents complaining that they're going to have to shut  down the village to pay for the pool, but  that's just not so. Push come to shove,  thoro Is a secret plan to lease the  municipal offices out to a fried chicken  franchise and hold the council meetings In  the cliange rooms at tho pool. Some people  think that wouldn't be a bad Idea.  I don't mean to talk about Gibsons like  it was the only place around. I'll admit the  new laundromat does give them an edge,  being the only such establishment In the  area to hare lire Masek. bat there are  plant y of enterprising activiUos happening  elsewhere. Sechelt, for Instance, has a  young developer who is so enterprising  that the village can hardly amend their  zoning ordinances fast enough to keep up  By Dennis Fitzgerald  with him. At last tally, in fact, he was a  couple of buildings ahead of them.  I hope you notice that we're all smiling.  Grace McCarthy told us that if we all  smiled more you'd leave behind a lot more  bucks when you left. No, come to think of  it, that's not exactly the way she said it,  but I can't find that press release  anywhere and, my gracious, I Just don't  have her flair for cutting to the quick of the  matter.  Anyway, lf you should come across  anybody not smiling, you should know It's  not personal so don't zip up your wallet.  It's Jut that some people can't find a job, so  they're grouchy when they first get up.  You know how it is. Then they have to take  a ferry to pay their ICBC premium and  that doesn't help. Anybody can understand  that. Actually, you're more than welcome,  because so far this summer there don't  seem to be any more of you than there  were last summer, and that was, as they  say ln the trade, a bad season bucks-wise.  As long as you're here, why don't you  buy a house? any house; almost all of  them aro for sale. It's not that wo don't like  our houses. It's Just that all of a sudden  they got to be worth so much that  somebody computed he could come out  uhead selling the homestead and living ln  a motel where you don't even have to  make the bed ln the morning and they give  you clean towels every night.  Since tho word of this discovery spread  It has led to what Uiey call a glut on the  market, and with so mony houses to  choose from none of the prospective  buyers can make up his mind and consequently the motels have been mostly  empty all winter. This has produced  somewhat of a reversal In that Uie motel  owners are now trying to sell their motels  ond move Into houses. Unfortunately,  there are not enough motel owners for this  to have a decisive Impact.  Well, I can see that this letter Is getting  long enough. I Just hop* you have a groat  time while you'ro here and no Indigestion  or sunburn or stepping barefoot on a drled-  up sea anemone. I know that smarts. And  don't forget to turn off tho lights and pay  your property tax when you leave. Wednesday, July 20,1977  Tl.eP__ul.T_e, PageM   ^fQ^ffs fail* j$  The organizers of the; Redrooffs  Country Fair have usually been most  fortunate as regards weather and the  event planned for last Saturday was the  first on record which had hadto he postponed because of steady rainfall.  Weather permitting, theFair will be  held next Saturday, July 23 at Cooper's  Green, starting at 12 noon.  The square dance picnic planned by Al  and Marguerite Jacques at Sandford Dene  was saved by a last minute transfer of  location toJ the Welcome Beach Hall.  Square dancers are a tough breed and not  easily put off by a few problems so, despite  teeming rain, dancers and callers arrived  from Vancouver, Powell River and all  over the Sunshine Coast.  It was a delightful party ��� perhaps all  the merrier after a period of anxiety as to  Whether there would be a square dance or  not.  Callers were Harry Robertson and  Maurice Hemstreet of the Sunshine Coast  Country Stars, Jim and Marj MacPherson  of the See-Saw Squares of Vancouver, Viv  Pallot of the Jericho Bell Buoys and  Dewiss Brown of the Rancho Ramblers of  Powell River.  While the ghests missed their swim and  game of horse-shoes which are a part of  the usual Sandford Dene picnic, they  enjoyed their delightful picnic supper and  dancing to such a variety of callers.  Peter Hoemberg, regional board  director for Area B, has just announced  two items of good news for Halfmooners.  He reports that the regional board, at a  recent meeting confirmed its readiness to  take over the Redrooffs Waterworks  system and that everything seems set fair  for the takeover. This will enable the  Regional District to extend its waterline to  Halfmoon Bay.  There is also good news for users of the  Halfmoon Bay Wharf and for the  Ratepayers' Association which has been  striving for years to get this wharf put into  usable condition. The Administrator of  Regional Harbours and Wharves has  announced approval for repairs to be  made to the Wharf and advises that the  work will be carried out during the next  three months.  It is proposed to repair the acoess to the  wharf with new wood and new railings and  to bring one-third of the wharf surface up  to standard for vehicular traffic. The  rernaihing two thirds of ttie wharf will be  railed off and made suitable for pedestrian  traffic. The floats will also be put into good  condition and probably relobated.  Adrian Stott surely got out of bed the  wrong side on the morning he wrote ' 'It's  the little things'' in the July 6 edition of the  Times but he managed to get a humber of  peeves off his chest. Not that the residents  of Redrooffs consider that the spellling of  theriaihe Redrooffs5 is X littfe tb_rg>. 0��#e  contrary, it is important for it concerns not  only history and tradition, but  registration.  The Redrooffs Resort was started in  1909, long before Mr. Stott was born and  that was its registered name. As he so  rightly says, the name was not taken from  the Cornish town of Redruth but from the  fact that the log houses of the resort had  red roofs. From the beginning there was  an unmistakable English atmosphere  about the resort which was hardly surprising as most of the families had  recently arrived from England, so the  name was registered with two f's in the old  English style.  The Chris Daltons still treasure a copy  of the Redrooffs Rag, dated August 31,  1913, which spells the name with two fs  and which is an account of happenings  around the resort that summer.  The Daltons are also the proud owners  of a plaque which was removed from the  wall of the original Redrooffs store when it  was pulled down in 1963. Its heading is  "Redrooffs Honour Roll" and It bears the  names of the men of the area who left for  war service in 1915. In 1945, when Jim  Cooper bought the Redrooffs Resort ond  started a general store, he registered his  business as "Redrooffs Trading Company". So let's carry on giving Redrooffs  Its proper spelling in spite of "One Man's  Opinion."  The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission reports that the swimming float  lias been repaired and made ready for the  swimming season, thanks to Andy Hansen  who donated new float logs and to Bruno  Dombroskl who carried out the work. The  Commission wishes to ndvlsc the public  that the float Is specifically for .swimming  MORE ABOUT ...  ���Burnaby man  ���From Page A-l  ease the coldness of the water McDermott  will probably lightly grease his body  before setting forth "nltliough 1 understand other people have only greased  their nrmplts, to cut down the chafing."  Jokingly McDermott muses: "I'm  more worried about surviving the 12 hours  In cold water Uian I am nbout swimming  the 18 miles."  If he makes it, the warehouse manager  will be tho first person to do so since 1972  when Fran Caldwell Cnnnon of West  Vancouver became the only woman to  swim across Georgia Strait.  Advertising.^  makes things  clear.  CANADIAN ADVERTISING ADVISOflY HOARD  -- by Mary Tinkley ���  and may on no account be used for the  mooring of boats.  The marriage of Jim Burrows to Sheil  Roebuck of Montreal took place in the Oak  Street United Church in Vancouvervon July  9. Travelling from the Sunshine Coast to  attend ttie wedding were Jim's parents,  Jack and Queenie Burrows, his sister and  brother-m-law, Mary and Hans Lehmann  of West Sechelt and his aunt anf uncle  May and Ed Warnock of Pender Harbour.  The bride's parents and two brothers  also arrived from Montreal, for the  ceremony.  Two patients from St. Mary's Hospital  now returned home are Jack Burrows,  after minor surgery and Frank Boyd of  Frances Avenue.  Eileen Greaves who underwent eye  surgery at St. Paul's in Vancouver has left  hospital and is staying with relatives in the  city until well enough to return home.  Visitors are still ariving in the. Bay  from far away places.  Julie Kemp of Sheffield, Yorkshire is no  stranger to British Columbia for she was  evacuated here as a child during the last  war. Among the old friends she visited was  Vi Woodman where she spent a busy week.  She has left for Nanaimo to visit a friend  for whom she served as bridesmaid four  years ago.  When Astrid Kadin first arrived in  Canada in 1925, she stayed with her aunt,  Anna Kallman, in Kimberley, and twice  during the intervening years she has  visited Mrs. Kallman who now lives in  Portland.  Last week Mrs. Kallman spent a  holiday with the Kadins at Eureka, the  first time in all those years that she has  been free to do so.  Janet Allen's guests have been her  daughter, Mary Fairfield of Penticton,  with husband Jack. Joining the reunion  from Vancouver came another daughter,  Edith Hawirko and granddaughter, Wendy  Fisk.  Annemarie Hickey and her family have  arrived from Seattle to spend a vacation  with her mother, Thea Leuchte.  reset for Sat.  The Country Fair at Cooper's Green on  Redrooffs Road, cancelled last Saturday  because of rain, has been rescheduled for.  this Saturday, July 23.  Festivities will begin at noon with a  children's parade. Other activities include  a white elephant stall, a used book sale and  bingb.  MORE ABOUT ...  ���Gibsons pool  ��� From Page A-l  derstood Gibsons' reasons for not joining  the recreation function earlier. (The.  village was putting together an independent recreation project in applying  for and successfully obtaining a $300,000  federal Neighbourhood Improvement  Grant).  "But why can't Gibkons join the function now?" Pearson asked Metzler.  "I can't tell you why. I'm only one  alderman," Metzler replied.  Metzler continued to support  Mulligan's motion, saying, "I don't believe ���  the board can adopt one set of principles  for one project and another set of principles for another, similar, project just  because they want to get off a political hot  potato."  Hoemberg questioned the village's  estimate of the profitability of joining the  recreation function. A 2 mill tax would cost  Gibsons about $13,000 now, Hoemberg  said, and in the beginning they probably  would get only about $10,000 back. "But a  few years down the road, when inflation  has pushed up operating costs, Gibsons  would come out ahead."  Directors voted to table the motion and  to send the village a letter requesting a  response to three questions: Why is  Gibsons not a member of the joint-use  function? What is their opposition now to  joining the recreation function? And would  Gibsons consider joining the joint-use  function as a means of obtaining'operating  funds for the pool?  The board also set a meeting for  Saturday, August 13, to review project  proposals for the Regional District  recreation referendum.  MORE ABOUT  Reader's guide to issues  --From Page A-l  Sechelt and Gibsons each have the option  of participating or not in various Regional  District functions.  Gibsons chose not to join the district's  recreation function because the village  Was embarking on an expensive  recreation project of its own (notably a  swimming pool), and aldermen felt that  going it alone would provide the village  with 9 better return on their recreation tax  dollar. The matter has become complicated recently because regional board  directors are trying to find some means to  help Gibsons meet the operating costs of  the pool, expected to run about $25,000  above income annually.  Directors say the village relieved the  district of a potential financial burden by  finding its own federal funding for the  pool. The directors say that many,  perhaps a majority, of the pool's users will  be non-Gibsons residents and that the  district should therefore help pay for the  expense of maintaining the pool.  But many residents apparently don't  see it quite that way. They resent Gibsons'  refusal to join the recreation function. This  issue has become, in one director's words,  "a political hot potato."  LAND USE  One of the most persistent and  troublesome questions arising in regional  board and village council meetings centers on what uses may be made of particular pieces of property.  If an owner wants to develop his  property according to all the existing  requirements laid down by various  authorities as applicable to his land,  there's no problem ��� at least no problem  beyond the normal maze of codes and  permits.  But not Infrequently the property  owner wants to use his land for an  unauthorized purpose���say a commercial  business on a resldentially zoned parcel.  In order to do this, he has to gain the  approval of the regional board or the  village council, and as often as not, his  proposal also has to run the gauntlet at a  public hearing.  One of the major problems facing these  applicants now is that development of  various area community plans has been  started, and the aldermen and directors  are reluctant (or should be) to approve  proposals which may wind up running  counter to the provisions of a community!  plan. '  At the same time, the officials are  concerned about the area's sagging  economy and are often under considerable  pressure from friends or influential  constituents to get a proposal through.  In the case of the regional board, a  director's strong support of or opposition  to a proposal from his area is usually  decisive, even when it runs counter to the  recommendation of the planning staff.  The situation results partly from a  tradition of political courtesy (or more  bluntly: you-scratch-my-back-and-I '11-  scratch-yours) and partly from the fact  that most directors are either unable or  unwilling to do all the homework required  to react knowledgeably to every proposal.  Since almost any proposal carries a  variety of good and bad consequences ���,  economic, social environmental ��� the  issue is seldom clear-cut, and until the  guiding community plans are in place,  land use decisions likely wjll continue to be  influenced almost as much by who makes  the proposal as by what the proposal is.  The debates will probably intensify as  potential developers sense oncoming  community plans cutting off their options  and attempt to get their proposals in under  the wire.  These won't be easy times for  developers, politicians or planners. An  Informed and vocal citizenry is essential If  the interests of the community as a whole;  are to be protected.  Thtfomod  Crafts Ltd.  * ceramics       * patterns & remnants    * craft books  * macrame       * souvenirs * sewing notions  * hobby kits    * jewelry * knitting & crocheting supplies  *% ftut lUn't toe it {tft*U <uai{pi &l  Sunnycrest Centre  Gibsons  25%  ^Discount  on selected lines of  WALL COVERINGS  sale ends July 30th  uA/ubutus ^5m  h a | j. |    gov't  P 1*1 WHO ��$m C��AllKinsPe<  n      HH _E1 HI ������ KB10"11      19B     nl am  WS6       ^*9fi__,  H   BP*" __^H iVIA  1 1111V  i IB#  ^IsISilil grade  Wiltshire, table ready ��cooked  mfik-Had.  D0'��8n3> mac & cheese, mock  wCI i%P  chicken, pickle & pimento 6 oz.  ��breasts, gov't  inspected, frozen   Ib.  gov't  inspected,  grade 'A'  I*  Wiltshire,  gov't inspected  peanut  butter  Squirrel       Smooth  or  Crunchy   48 oi. tins  cream style  SuperValu, Choice Grade  1 4 oz. tins  margarine  SuperValu  Polar  Fancy  Frozen  Peas      Coin   ' Mixed  Veg.  2 1b. pkg.  fruit  Riverland  Choice  1 4 oz. tins  eva  milk  Carnation  Tall Tins  pickles  Bick's       4-Varioties  Sweet  Mix,  Polski    Baby  1 5 oz. jar  Fortune  Stems &  Pieces  1 0 oz. tins  ��  bread  Ovon Frosh      White or  80%  Whole Wlioat  16 oz. loaf  5/$1.39  powders  Nabob        All   Flavors  3 oz. pkgs.  white  vinegar   ,  Canada  128 fl. oz   jug  dinner buns  1E1  Weston's  Totem  doz.  chuckwagon  bread ?:::.;;:? '  bran muffins  Ovon  Frosh  pki|, of tj  home grown, fancy no. 1 ���variety  lettuce  ��� red ���butter  ��� endive ���romaine ��leaf  Canada no. 1, Washington  Com on the  lower Gibsons Village  886-9711 Sechelt Notes  AMBLING ALONG the beach with a  log slung over one shoulder is just one  of the; unusual sports the Peninsula  can offer to off-shore visitors.  Focus on Fitness  ������it*  If you engage regularly in such activities as walking, swimming, jogging or  bike riding, your body will become  physically fit. This means that your heart,  lungs and blood vessels will function well.  When these organs are in top condition,  oxygen can be transported easily around  your body. And oxygen is required to  produce the energy we all need for work  and pjay. But oxygen alone won't give you  energy. Another ingredient must ��� be  provided, and that is FOOD.       !  Good food and a well exercised body  are equally important in your search for a  healthier you. If you combine these, you  will feel better, look better, stay healthier,  cope with stress better, hive shorter but  better sleeps, experience less mental  fatigue and, of course, have more energy  for all your daily activities. As well,-you  will have a better chance of avoiding such  medical problems as high blood pressure,  obesity, high blood cholesterol and  triglyceride levels, and heart disease.  It all sounds like a sales pitch! But  we're not selling anything. You can get all  the exercise you need for no more than the  cost of a new pair of running shoes every  few years. You are already spending  money at the grocery store so to provide  your body with the proper nutrition may  only be a matter of directing your money  away from empty non foods and toward  nutritious items.  If you have been reading this column  regularly you already know about many  ways to increase your physical activity.  Today let's concentrate on the other  partner in the bid for a healthy body ���  Food.  FiraSt, don't eat too much of it. Obesity  Is a major health problem in Canada and  in the majority of cases It comes form  simply swallowing too much food.  Practice a Uttle restraint. Instead of sitting around watching TV and nibbling on  inunchies you really don't need ��� call up a  friend, gather up the kids or make peace  with yourself and go for a walk (or a run or  a swim or whatever you like to do.) You  will avoid unnecessary food, get .some  physical activity and enjoy yourself nil at  the some time.  Then, when it Is time to eat (listen to  your stomach, not your taste buds) give  Home thought to what your body really  needs to stay healthy. Concentrate on a  great variety of fruits and vegetables,  Fresh Is best but canned and frozen Is fine  as long iim they don't have sugar and salt  added. Three servings a day at least. Don't  'iminntc breads and cereals. Your body  'i the vitaiii.lii.s, minerals und curbs iles they provide .so whole grains  are he . A".iln three servings a dny Is  recoil.meat  That piece ��st is not fattening - it Is  Ihe butter and , "apod on top that  contains the unnccess. > i alorics. Milk or  milk products are important In a  nutritious diet. Adults need il several  times a duy while children nee .  lliree  ��� Susan Nicholls.  servings. Protein from meat, fish, poultry  or beans is necessary but not too much.  Most Canadians consume much more  meat arid fat than they need. Two small  servitfgis a day is enough.  So remember - lots of fresh fruits and  vegetables, some milk or milk products,  some whole grean bread and a little meat,  fish, or poultry.  Any other foods that find their way into'-  your shopping car are unnecessary, bad  for your waistline, bad for your health (if  they contain sugar) and a burden to your  budget (and what budget needs an extra  burden these day^ff f ���    c     :'',''' , $' ���  An ideal meal would look something  like this:  ' ��� fresh brown crusty whole wheat  bread  ��� crisp salad (lettuce, garden greens,  tomato, chopped celery, cucumber, cubed  green pepper and grated carrots).  ��� small servings baked chicken (or  fish; occasionally beef)  ��� cold glass milk.  Dessert? What could be easier than a  fresh fruit salad of bananas, apples,  oranges, peaches, pears, cherries and  pineapple?  Nature provides the best foods ��� juicy,  crisp, colourful, easily prepared,  nutritious, and oh! so good!  So remember: exercise a lot and eat a  little of all the foods that nature gives us.  The benefits to you will be very rewarding.  Volleyball fans  promised fast  action tonight  The B.C. Select Men's, Volleyball Tepm  will play the MacKenzie University  Volleyball Tern on Sao Paulo, Brazil, in a  special exhibition match Tuesday, July 19,  7:30 p.m. at Elphinstone gymnasium.  The Brazilian team is described as one  of the fastest to visit Canada in several  years. None of the players is over six feet,  and the team's style of play is described as  similar to that of the Japanese.  In competition against the Canadian  National Men'sTeam Monday, July 11, the  Brazilians were defeated 15-12, 15-10 and  fctiP     ' *- -p^ "���"' ."    '"���-" ")"  Admission to the Elphinstone event ls  $2 for adults, $1 for teens and 50 cents for  children. Family admission is .$5.  RAFFLE  Timber Trail Riding Club, in an effort  to raise money to better their club's  facilities, are having a raffle. First prize is  a side of beef, cut wrapped and frozen.  Sedond prize is a food hamper.  The draw will be held August 3 ,at  Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun Club when  the Timber Trail Riding Club will hold an  open house with everyone welcome.  Tickets may be purchased from club  members or at Uncle Mick's Shoe Store in  the Trail Bay Mall. Tickets cost one dollar  each.  LOCAL LAD MAKES GOOD  George Webb took his soapbox to the  soapbox derby held in Nanaimo and came  away with first prize: twenty dollars and a  trophy.  George, 11, is the son of John and  Margaret Webb of Wilson Creek.  The event was held in conjunction with  the eleventh annual bathtub race across  Georgia Strait.  HOLIDAYERS  < Garry and Donna Koop with children  Kristene, three, and Lisa, five, enjoyed a  trip to Leamington, Ontario. They found  the weather hot and eagerly soaked up the  sun. Donna is owner of the Madrigal shop  in Sechelt.  Renewing old acquaintances, George  and Frances Betts with children Shelly,  Jeanie, Grace and Danny have been here  visiting from Kamloops.  RED CROSS SWIM CLASSES  This week the swim classes are on the  waterfront at Sechelt until July 29. The  next set of lessons are also at Sechelt from  August-second until twelfth.  Starting time is 1 p.m. Swimmers may  register at the beach.  Dr. Frank and Isabel Fraser recently  visited Frank's brother, BiU Fraser. Time  for a game or two of golf at the local  course.  GOLF TOURNAMENT  The Sea Cavalcade Golf Tournament  taking place at the Sunshine Coast Golf  and Country Club has aroused great interest in the golfing circles each year.  This year the slate is already full.  These are top golfers taking part and  spectators could pick up some good points  or just enjoy watching the excellent form  of the experts. The dates, July 29, 30 and  31.  V.I.P.  Pierre Berton was a visitor for a few  days at Lord Jim's Lodge in Secret Cove.  B.C. is a familiar province to him. Could  be he had heard that he had missed the  best part of it and came up to see for  himself.  ��� by Peggy Connor, 885-93.47  COUNTRY FAIR, COOPER'S GREEN  Page A-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 20,1977  coming Saturday (if the weather permits).  It will be a grand day of meeting and  shopping, taking part in the games of skill  Rain forced cancellation of the .Country or whatever. The Parade, which promises  Fair planned for July 16. The fair will be to be very interesting, starts everything  on bigger than ever at Cooper's Green this   off at 12 noon.  .**���������� JK2" "nnx^.  VhV ROOFING SUPPLY CENTRE *J  >     " QQC OA O-k *  886-2489  m%mmm%_lmmmmM  MM  9tttc Antiques  Boutique Clothing, Antiques  & Custom Sewing  Tues-Sat, 11-5:30  Lower Village, Gibsons  closed Sun & Mon  886-2316  mm  mmmmmmmm  Fishing Charter Special  Cut rafat for month of July  on board 30'  K0DIAK II  *60 per day  Maximum 4 pooplo  gas & bait additional  I Phon* 883-2343 Garden Bay, B.C.  NOW OPEN!  Action Welding a Repairs  > Welding ��� Fabricating ��� Mechanical Repairs  LOCATED ON EAST PORPOISE BAY RD.  Ed Lewarn  885-5313  P. Poulsen  01 ROY  B.C. Land Surveyor  P.M. GORDON  B.G. Land Surveyor  ANNOUNCEMENT  as of July .1, 1977 Peter M. Gordon has taken over the practice of  the partnership of Roy & Wagenaar. The new firm will operate  under the name  P.M. GORDON, BRITISH COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  The-address:  P.O. BOX 609. SECHELT, B.C. VON 3A0  and the telephone number  885-2332  will remain the same.  <%.   ������ ">>��� '������.    *_���������  building your  own home  We have funds available for draw  mortgages at reasonable rates,  for property located anywhere  on the Sunshine Coast.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  BOH 37B. COWnil? BTFIE6T, SfcCMELT, H.C. VON 3AO  TELEPHONE (.1)6 3?fif> Happenings around the Harbour  Wednesday, July 20,1977  The Peninsula Times  Page A-5  SPECIAL THANKS TO AL LLOYD    ''  Al Lloyd whpm everyone in the Pender  Harbour area loiows, since he once owned  the store at Garden Bay and is still a  serious community supporter, has written  a moving tribute to the memory of Mrs.K.  Jermain who passed away several weeks  ago. I asked Al if he would write this  because he was one of the long time  residents and a friend of hers who knew  her best.  MRS. JERMAIN - THE CAPTAIN  THE MEDOSA - .JERMAIN'S ISLAND  They may have changed the island's  name ��� but to most of us it will always be  Jermain's Island ��� and for good reason.  Captain and Mrs. Jermain were among  the veiy first "outsiders" to come to live in  the Harbour ��� appreciating its special  charm.  They not only made the Harbour their  permanent home but they both entered  into the community and social life of the  area and made it fuller by doing so. When  Captain Jermain died some years ago,  Mrs. Jermain stayed on the Island alone,  shopping and visiting in her little red  outboard in all weathers, for she loved the  Harbour, felt a real affection for the  people there and took an active interest in  its affairs.  Those of us privileged to be numbered  among Mrs. Jermain's friends knew that ,  she quietly helped many pedple in difficult  situations ��� and we knew that her  friendship was not lightly given or taken  away.  There was never any doubt as to where  she stood in any controversy, she made  her position clear in no uncertain terms,  often with a caustic wit. At the time of the  great Hospital Controversy Mrs. Jermain  was discussing the matter with a local  man who wanted to see the doctors get the  new hospital at Sechelt ��� his reason being  "They saved my wife when she was so ill"  ��� to which Mrs. Jermain replied "What  did you expect them to do? Kill her?".  Her dedication to any cause she took up  earned her the affection of many and the  respect of all. I feel sure that all of us that  Clean Up Vow Act  Pitch-ln'77  ��� by Doris Edwardson, 883*2308  <.  c&new her are saddened by her passing and  extend our sincere sympathy to her  daughter Joan, her son Lloyd and to her  grandchildren.  SPORT NElfrS   '  The Pender Harbour Fielders beat the  local Firemen 43 to 5. The game was called  off because of rain. The PH Fielders wish  to challenge any unorganized team and  request that they phone 883-9991 in regards  to this message.  PENDER HARBOUR WATER  Many people in the Madeira Park area  have been and still are wary of drinking  water from our local water supply because  of the colour and the smell. According to  Doug Orr who is in charge of the water-  board office there is no danger in the  consumption of this water.  The Health officer said that there is a  million to one chance of anyone contracting a disease from using such water.  The person who became ill with hepatitus  did not get the disease in this area and all  involved are now inoculated.  VISITORS TO MADEIRA PARK  Out of town guests visiting Bill and Vi  Evans of Madeira Park last week were: Al  and Vivian Martindale, Beverly Bernard,  Bill Landers and Audrey Snell. They all  decided to have a Pender Street reunion in  Pender because at one time they all lived  on Pender Street in Vancouver. They  celebrated this event at the RC Legion Br.  112 last Saturday evening.  Mrs. Wanda Murphy and husband are  in our area once more. Many people will  remember when Wanda was one of our  best high school teachers about 20 years  ago.  RUMOUR CITY  There's always lots of rumours going  around the Harbour but this is rather  unusual. Remember when the ladies used  to exchange clothes so something would  match their outfit? Well I hear a new fad  has started or has it���someone on Francis  Peninsula sure likes borrowing men's  "���pants..--''  ARTHUR (alias Sammy) the curious   window during a prowl around his  cat is surprised by fingers at the   Roberts Creek home. ���Timesphoto  Lower Gibsons  Tydewnter Co. Ltd.  Wine-Arts  Crafts & Hobbies  886-2811  %.  Soccer league meets Wednesday  The SunshSte Coast Senior Soccer  League, division 1, will hold its second  annual meeting Wednesday, August 3, 7  p.m.*at the Sechelt Indian Band Office.  Purpose of the meeting is to discuss the  past season, to welcome new teams into  the league, to elect officers and to conduct  various other business.  For further information, contact Ted  Dixon (after 6 p.m.), 885-9950, Tony Paul ���  (before 4:40 p.m.) 885-2273, or Sue Kim-  berly, 883-2540.   Ceramic Tile Knife and Utensil Hollers  for Wall or Counter ��� surprisingly different. ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  planning a dance?  why go to Vancouver  for your music  when  BETTER MUSIC  is here I  BETTER DEAL  reservations for fall  885-3739  Rural Property Owners  NOTICE to TAXPAYERS  All 1977 Property Tax Notices have been mailed. If you have not  received your 1977 Tax Notice, immediately contact the Provincial  Collector in your area or the Surveyor of Taxes, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4.  Payment of 1977 Taxes and Applications for the Provincial Homeowner Grant must be received on or before July 31, 1977 to avoid  penalty charges.  J.O. MOORE  Surveyor of Taxes  Notice of Public Meetings  The Sechelt Vicinity Regional Plan Committee is holding three  public meetings to discuss the completed draft of the Plan. Two  meetings will be held on JULY 19,1977, and AUGUST 2,1977 at the  Senior Citizens' Hall, Sechelt at 7:30 p.m. and one meeting will be  held on JULY 26, 1977 at the Wilson Creek Hall at 7:30 p.m. Copies  of the draft plan are available at the Regional District Office on  Wharf Street and from the committee members:  PETER HOEMBERG, 883-9267  BARRY PEARSON, 885-2337  MORGAN THOMPSON, 885-2341  TED DIXON, 885-2273  |      * Put your mostogo into 4,000 homes  m       [15,000 readers]  In these economical  spots. Your ad is always there for quick*  I      reference . .. anytime)  I  Sunshine Coast  Here's an economical way to reach  4,000 homes [15,000 readers] every  week. Your ad waits patiently for ready  reference.. .anytlmel  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 for a (roe estimate anytime  883-2734      "Air Track Available"      883-2386  TED DONLEY PENDER HARBOUR  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING LTD.  * Controlled Blasting*  * Septic Tanks Installed  FULLY INSURED * FREE ESTIMATES  883-2274  PENINSULA BLASTING  All Work Fully Guaranteed  * Basements * Driveways * Stumps * Etc.  * Control Blasting * Free Estimates  Phone Anytime 885-5048  John McCready Davis Bay  CABINETMAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  serving satisfied customers lor 18 years  Custom-designed kitchens and bathrooms  Furniture for home and office  Expert Finishing  R. Birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, D.C.  VON 2W0  Phone 885-3417, 885-3310  CARPET CLEANING       ""  ELECTROLUX [Canada Ltd.]  Sales & Service  Made In Canada  Responsive to Consumers' Needs  885-9802  CONTRACTORS  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  "Power to the People"  PHONE 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Electrical Contractors  ��� Residential & Commercial Wiring  ��� Pole Line Installations  ��� Electric Heating  Ron Sim 885-2062 Rick Sim  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ��� FULL HOTEL FACILITIES ���  LANDSCAPING  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A.C. RENTALS ft BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  All Your Building Needs  Madeira Park Phone 883-2 585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  |the Plywood People)  ALL PLYWOOD  Exollc and Construction  Panelling ��� Poors ��� Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  Hwy 101 Gibsons 8869221  J.B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD  886-9031  Dump Truck ��� Backhoe - Cat  Wator, Sowor, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing   FREE ESTIMATES ,  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel ��� Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  885-9666 Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BUD'S TRUCKING  SAND - GRAVEL - FILL ���  last dependable sorvlce  PHONE 886-2952  Box 276, Olbsons  CAROBEL CONSTRUCTION CORP.  Custom Home Builders I Designers  Call for free estimate  Phone 886*8022, 986-2047  Bon 1137, Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO  Jack, Dune and Bob  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole'i Cove  Tel: 886-2938 or 8859973  ' Commercial Containers Available  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  Dianne Allen, proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  Phone  885-2818  HEATING  SECHELT HEATING  ft INSTALLATION  Gas, Oil & Electric Furnaces  Fireplaces, Sheet Metal  Wayne Brackett Box 72*  Ph. 885-2466 Sechelt, B.C.  EVERGREEN LANDSCAPING  and  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  FOR AN EVER-BLOOMING GARDEN  WILLIAM BORAGNO     Free Estimates  [Bango] 885-5033  MACHINE SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ft MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machlno Shop - Arc & Acetylene Welding  Steel fabricating-Marine Ways  AutomolIve A Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721   Res. 886-9956, 886-1326  MASONRY  Now Serving Sunshine Coast  W.W. QUALITY MASONRY LTD.  Best Workmanship In  Brick, Blocks, Fireplaces, Facings  * Satisfaction and oil work guaranteed  Coll Bill,  885-5576  P.O. Box 214  Sechelt, B.C. V0N3A0  PEST CONTROL (cont'd)  OFFICE   SERVICES   INTERCONNECT BUSINESS SYSTEMS  . . . Ring . . . Ring . . . CLIK  Need a telephone answering machine?  PHONE 885-5254  PEST CONTROL  PIED PIPER COMPANY LTD.  BONDED PEST CONTROL SERVICES  I  call Paul M. Bulman at 434-6641  7061 Ollley Ave. Burnaby  SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL  for guaranteed & safe control of  Carpenter Ants, Termites & all other Pests  Please phone 883-2531  PLUMBING & HEATING  i��� i��� _,, - ���,,���11 _ _  ... ..t ...t ..t      - -  TIDEUNE PLUMBING ft HEATING  CONTRACTORS  * residential * commercial  i  - free estimates ��� Denis  886-9414 Mulligan  Bernie  Mulligan  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  Box 710 Gibsons  886-9717 days  * Heating and Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS ft EQUIPMENT  RENTALS ft SALES  Easy-Strip Concrete Forming Systems  Compressors - Rototillers - Generators  Pumps ��� Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy ft Fronds Peninsula Road  Madeira Park Ph. 883-2585  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, B.C.  APPLIANCES ��� HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  ABLE ROOFING  Asphalt Shingles��� New or Re-Roollng  Competitive Rates  Call Doug alter 8  885-5075  BILL BLACK ROOFING LTD.  Shakes ��� Shingles - Tar A Gravel  Commercial - Industrial - Residential  * New Roof or Re-Roof  * 20 Year Guarantee  Box 281  886-7320,886-3320 Olbsons  ROOFING (cont'd)  SPECTRON SHEET METAL ft ROOFING  80x7,0 BMoriTn Gibsons  886-9717 Days  * Heating ond Ventilation  * Tar and Gravel Roofing  Ron Olsen Lionel Speck  886-7844 886-7962  SEWING MACHINES        "  BERNINA  Sales & Service to All Makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons    Ph. 886-7 525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. Land Surveyor  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office: 885-2625    Home: 885-9581  ���fa-1.1111��� II .II.-S-..I��� ���,���������..�� ���,���__.��� .���������*��. .l-.���l   IH��� ll-,.....���-i������.���.���������_-.  ROY ft WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Civil Engineers  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C,  885-2332  TIRES   COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  886-700  SALES ft SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday. 8:30 om to 5:30 pm  Friday evening by appointment only  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  Complete Tree Service  Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  rVlcos You Can Trust  Phone J. Rlsbey,  885-2109  T.V. and RADIO  J ft C ELECTRONICS  Phllco-Ford Sales ft Service  we service all brands  685-2568  across from Ihe Red A White  SECHILT  It Pays To Use The Times' Directory Advertising PageA-6  ��MMMHM-MM��MM  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 20,1977  Seniors visit gardens  COUNTRY STARS square dancer  Harry Robertson, who usually appears on the caller's dias, proves that  his legwork can be as agile as his  Squaringly yours  vocal cords. Harry and Jiis partner  were snapped at a big square dance  Saturday at Welcome Beach Community Hall.  Hello fellow square dancers, I am going  to start out today by using the usual  column writer's method and then I shall  switch to my own method that is the real  July 16 ��� Al and Marguerite Jacques'  fifth annual square dance picnic held at  their home on Redrooffs Road, 'but of  course it rained so the whole works was  moved to Welcome Beach Hall where the  rafters rang with the familiar sounds of  the oldtime hoed owns set to the calls of  modern square dancing ��� so on with the  show.  Callers on hand were Jim and Marg  McPherson from Dance Craft, Vancouver,  B.C. and also calls for The See Saws and  "C" Squares, Viv and Mary Pallot, their  club The Jericho Belle Buoys, Dewiss and  Nora Brown; Powell River Rancho  Ramblers and of course Harry and  Deanna Robertson, Maurice and Peg  Hemstreet, callers and helpers for The  Sunshine Coast Country Stars, so that  makes four square clubs present and five  callers, so therb was no time lost.  Jim McPherson was MC for the day  and first caller up with over 70 square  dancers present and away he went with a  flutter wheel and a ho-ho-hoooo, followed  by Harry Robertson and his usual hot foot  calls, then Viv Pallot with his very unique  way of keeping the whole floor moving all  together at the same time; then came  Dewiss Brown, soft spoken, sophisticated  and his calls were so closed time that it  reminded me of the fellow who dropped his  ticket on the floor and while picking it up  missed the bus. However, then it came my  turn and I thought to myself that this  group of ardent square dancerrs were  lucky to have a caller with such talent as  mine then on the other hand I thought to  myself that with talent like mine that I was  lucky to be anywhere; then MC Jim McPherson took over for the last Up of the  afternoon with a final call, suppertlme and  this was indeed a superb call.  The tables were soon set up and  . covered with an array of food tliat would  put the best of chefs to shame, this waa  known as a smorgasbord and was simply  fantastic, afterwards the sets were  squared up ugaln before the Vancouver  dancers had to head for homo and there ls  no doubt that all had a great time.  President Rick Parkinson with his taw  Kran keeping an eye on him, gave a very  nice thank you all speech on behalf of The  aSeeSnws then President IJoyd Scrimshaw  with his taw Ethel keeping both eyes on  him gave un equal thank you to all on  behalf of The Country Stars.  Now on behalf of Al and Marguerite  IBtoHHHHmUH  SOUND CONSTRUCTIONS  * Carpenter ��� Contractor 5  ��� Interior finishing 5  * house framing ���  * concrete form work  ��� by Maurice Hemstreet  Jacques we would like to take this opportunity to thank all of the square dancers and callers that made this fifth annual square dance picnic such a terrific  success and not to forget all the ladies that  brought along their best dishes for a  wonderful evening supper.  This really works both ways, so on  behalf of all of the square dancers and  callers we would like to thank Al and Marg  for an afternoon that will never be  forgotten. They are without doubt the  greatest couple that I myself have ever  tried to express our feelings, we thank you  from the bottom of our hearts.  The Editor of The Peninsula Times  dropped by and took pictures of the square  dancers and we thank him, after all,  Dennis Fitzgerald is very versatile.  A date will soon be announced when  The Heritage Pageant will put on a two  hour show on the Sunshine coast where you  will see folk dancing from the fourteen  hundreds along with six different costome  changes that leads up to modern square  dancing, very interesting, more on this  later one, keep an eye on my column.  Well, anyway, with a lot of see you  again farewells, Peg and I headed home to  feed the animals and had just sat down to  enjoy a nice cup of coffee when about a set  and a half of square dance eager beavers  had followed us home so that they could  practice the mistakes that they had made  earlier in the day, well, to make a long  story short, by midnight they had decided  that they could not make better mistakes  than anyone else, Harry and Deanna were  the last to leave and as they limped away  into the warm night evening they called  back, see you next Saturday, eight o'clock  in your Square H Room and then we went  toooo ��� ZZZZZZ.  Children's fishing  derby-Saturday  , The Charles Brookman Memorial  Children's Fishing Derby will be held  Saturday, July 23, at the Davis Bay wharf.  Children 12 years of age and under are  eligible to participate. Fishing time is  noon to 3:30 p.m. Boundary limits are  from Wilson Creek to West Sechelt.  Children must bring their own tackle,  but bait will be supplied. Children not  accompanied by an adult must wear life  jackets.  Award of the trophy and other prizes  will be between 3:30 p.m. and 4 p.m.  Walter Taylor and Marion and Frank  Laidlaw express their thanks to the Royal  Canadian Legion and Ladies Auxiliary of  Sechelt for their generous donation which  makes the event possible.  By ROBERT FOXALL  ' So you missed the first Garden Tour of  the 1977 summer by the Senior Citizens  Association, Branch No. 69!  All we can say, those of us who made  the trip, is that you nflSsed a most interesting, entertaining and instructional  visit to some beautiful gardens.  Fifteen of us left "Our Hall" and drove  to the home of Jim Eldred in Selma Park  and were soon swarming over his garden  to see his Cacti Garden, wonder at the  convolutions of the Monkey Tree and  admire the exotic plants in his greenhouse.  From thence we wound our way further  into Selma Park to the home of Elizabeth  and Jim Derby. Here I wondered at the  strong growth that was in evidence, but  knew the reason when I saw a number of  buckets of seaweed that Jim had collected  from the beaches nearby.  With Jim and Elizabeth joining our  caravan we then went to the home of Miss  Hale in Davis Bay on Arbutus Drive. This  garden is a' model of neatness and also  contained specimens not seen earlier.  Then it was climb a little higher and on  to the new home of the Baldwins in Selma  Park. Here, as last year at the Baldwins,  we saw an outstanding display of cacti and  succulents.  While a very new home, the Baldwins  are to be congratulated on the progress  they are making with their landscaping  and the excellent display in their solarium.  Next was a slightly longer drive to the  homes of Rose Ellison and Molly Hamilton  in Roberts Creek.  Here, a different atmosphere prevailed  , as these homes are somewhat deeper in  the woods than those visited earlier, but  full advantage has been taken of the arboreal environment to develop characteristic gardens.  From Rose Ellisons' we wandered over  to the Hamiltons' to find that in our short  absence tables had been set under the  trees and Molly and Rose had laid a most  sumptuous Tea. It was higher than  "High".  After due and appropriate 'Thanks' to  our hostesses Dave Hayward announced  that the next Garden Tour would take  place Thursday, July 21. It's short notice  but it was felt we should take full advantage of the current good weather. An  attempt will be made to telephone as many  as possible. Please pass the information on  tp fellow members who may not have  received this paper.  A meeting of the "Craft Groups" on  July 7, saw the start of lessons with some 20  ladies present. As I was not able to be  present myself I am depending on verbal  reports. I may miss some details but  apparently it was a good start.  One group of eight under Margaret  Hensche was busy with macrame and  were off toa good start. In another part of  the Hall Madge Bell was busy Working  with felt and I understand others were  sewing bridge table covers.  The next meeting of the Craft Groups  will be held July 21 at 10 a.m in the Seniors  Hall and I am instructed to reiterate that  these classes are open to all, young or old  and if you have a special talent you would  be most welcome to take part in these  activities.  Dave Hayward advises that while his  PNE Bus is fairly well sold out he will  make arrangements to get you there if you  will just telephone him at 885-9755.  Christian Science  "When thou prayest, enter into they  closet, then when thou hast shut thy door,  pray to thy Father which is in secret."  (Matthew. 6:6).  In Science and Health with Key to the  Scriptures we read, "So spake Jesus." The  closet typifies the sanctuary of Spirit, the  door of which shuts out sinful sense but lets  in Truth, Life and Love. In the quiet  sanctuary of earnest longings, we must  deny sin and plead God's allness. We must  'pray without ceasing'. The Master's injunction is, that we pray in secret and let  our lives attest our sincerity. Pg. 15 by  Mary Baker Eddy.  Please come in and admire the  Needlepoint Pictures of Mrs. Rees ��� so  very beautifully done and professionally  frame. ��� Miss Bee's. Sechelt.  The local funeral home charges  no fee for pre-arranging and  recording your funeral instructions. Those who have  already enrolled in' Funeral  Plans or Societies, but prefer  arrangements or service locally,  should' take advantage of our  Pre-Arrangement Plan.  The local Funeral Home offers  all types of services, Funeral or  Memorial, at moderate cost.  The local Funeral Home will  arrange for local or distant  burials, cremations, or services  in other localities.  At time of bereavement, your  first call should be to the local  Funeral Home, no matter what  type of arrangements you  prefer.  fax fant&eri tttfatHUtiVoK  D.A. DEVLIN  owner-manager  ^  .'��.��� "-litfe-i1",;!'  '4:'     '  IJ^nFiiwt^  v-v  _��__iL ��_?____-  GIBSONS FISH MARKET  Marine Dr. lower Gibsons  * Fresh Salmon  886-7888  TuefvSati, 10-30-6:3��  * Fresh Fish  * Shellfish  !  ���  ���  ���  1  Special Clearance!  Johnson Messenger 123A  ,:,    priced at only    JLJL��7  and offering  ��� full 23 channel operation  ��� power meter  ��� quiet receiver  J&C ELECTRONICS  Cowrie St. 885-2568 Sechelt  ���A^%%%*X.Vl%\VX^*XX\XX1��1��^*X\,*X%VVVk%X\'*.V-V'**>-VVV\V%%'��.'��.%\X\%  \*U.  f. i ��� 11111  (.. I s,. 111, (,.,    I , , 11. i    S .'     Hi  y.. Summertime Values  on RVs  New 76 Frontier Camper 8' 9" reduced for quick sale    2999  New 77 Frontier Trailer 17 1/2' '5299  71 Sprit. Trailer, lmm��f ulate f 1699  Financing available on the spot  lUrv W_llfcid.il  .���;v  ���5111  Box 920  Olbioni  886-2316  aenvice limited  O.i. HD0US1A  Hwy 101 ��� next to  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt  GIBSONS!  we're happy to announce that you can  now drop off your want-ads and pay  your accounts for the "TIMES"  at the    /i   I    .       r^f'  mm u/166  Gower Point Road, Gibsons Village  * SEE OUR  NEW WANT-AD  FORM IN THE  CLASSIFIED  SECTION OF  THIS PAPER.  Advertise the  Action Way���  the Want-Ad  Way! M QUICK t^T  ^^'���^���m.r going last  WARDAIR to HAWAII  from *2_9����  7>etUH4��iU Iviod 886-9755  Use 'Times' Adbriels to Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  COASTHOMES  Double Wide Price Examples  24x44 CHANCELLOR, 3 BDRM  Base Price  $23,950  Price Includes: fridge, stove, drapes, carpets iri living room, hall and  master bedroom. Complete set-up, delivered and all taxes.  FUU FINANCING WITH 15% D.P.  BANK FINANCING OVER 15 YEARS YEARS  School trustees select  Bowen Is. school site  JANET NEWMAN tends the store at  a benefit book and bake sale held  Friday in Sechelt. The sale is to  benefit the Sunshine Coast Figure  Skating Club.  It was announced at a Sechelt School  Board meeting last Thursday that a  tentative site has been selected for the  promised new Bowen Island Elementary  School. Trustee Claus Spiekermann announced that Collins' Farm, two miles  outside Millers Landing, had been selected  ��� for its level ground and easily accessible  water supply.    ���  The farm is owned by Jim Collins, and  Recreation program  for children starts      "  , A children's summer recreation  program, run hy the Community  Resources Society, is now underway on the  Sunshine Coast.  Both local volunteers and instructors  hired under the provincial government's  student employment program are  teaching sports, arts, crafts and drama in  Sechelt, Gibsons and Roberts Creek.  Hikes, aerobic dancing and field trips  have also been arranged free of charge.  Activities are directed primarily  toward children between the ages of six  and 12 but classes for older groups can be  organized upon request.  For further information and a schedule  of activities contact Morris Biddle at 885-  3611.  Sechelt plan  meetings set  A public meeting to discuss the  proposed Sechelt Community Plan will be  held Tuesday, July 26, 7:30 p.m. at the  Wilson Creek Community Centre.  Another meeting on the matter will be  held Tuesday, August 2, 7:30 p.m. at the  .Senior Citizens Hall ln Sechelt.  Residents of the area between West  Sechelt and Wilson Creek are invited to  attend tho meetings and to express their  views on the plan. Copies of the proposal  are available at the Regional District  office on Wharf Street in Sechelt.  An initial public meeting on the plan  was held Tuesday ln Sechelt. A report on  that meeting will be published ln next  week's Issusc of the Times.  YOU-DEL'S  for fine food  ���TAKE-OUT FOODS  ���CAFETERIA  ���CHEESE  ���FINE EUROPEAN  MLA IS  m%  SAUSAGES  Sunnycrest Centre  Gibsons  comprises about 73 acres, but Spiekermann said only five acres of that will be  purchased. A final draft is being prepared  by the school board to send to Victoria for  approval of the selection and permission to  purchase the land.  The announcement followed a decision  concerning the Madeira Park Elementary  -School. The boards'request for permission  to renovate the school was turned down by  the Provincial'Ministry of Education as  being "non essential".  The board decided Thursday to  te&lppro_ch"' ^it-torta with three  renovations they do consider to be  essential. The elementary school would, if  the next proposal is accepted, receive new  insulation, funds to convert an existing  classroom into a science room, and funds  for noise reduction from the gymnasium.  Also discussed at the board meeting  was a report by Supt. John Denley concerning school use of the "Gibsons'  swimming pool, which is currently under  construction. Denley described the reports  "as very approximate", as actual cost  figures and teacher input is not readily  available. A rough estimate of time used  by the school was set at 400 hours annually. Possibilities for the pool ranged  from elementary learning to swim  programs to secondary school swim  meets.  Denley concluded his report by emphasizing these estimates are based on  generalization and would serve as a base  for an in-depth survey which could be  conducted in September.  The Peninsula^T^ea  Section B Wednesday, July 20,1977 Pajsesl-8  Wednesday, July; 20,1977  Regional Di  over  rict takes  Pads Available  One Year Service Guarantee  Full Information on Gov't Grants  14' Wide Price Example  14x52 HIGHWOOD, 2 BDRM  Base Price  '14,950  Price Includes: fridge, stove, carpeting in  living room, drapes.  Complete set-up, delivered and all taxes.  COAST  HOMES  Mowr ��� powminvn  COAST MOBILE HOMES  885-9979  Box 966, Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  MDL#00623A  **  the Redrooffs Water District will be]  taken over by the Regional District under1  a resolution approved by regional board  dirfefctprs last Thursdayr     ������'������*���'  . The resolution, introduced by Area B  Director Peter Hoemberg, stipulates that  rates charged Redrooffs residents "will be  the same as in other areas the Regional  District supplies water services."  The resolution also stated that "all  existing user connections that will have to  be replaced due to upgrading of the system  will be replaced at the Regional District's  cost-  That "the parcel of land presently  owned by the Redrooffs Water District and  adjoining 'Cooper's Green' will be  retained by the Regional District as  parkland";  ' That "all assets and liabilities of the  Redrooffs Water District will be transferred to the Regional District for only a  nominal fee";  And that "the Regional District will  complete the six-inch d.i. line to connect  the regional system ��� with the M&B  system."  ��� ~y.y w*;  v-,.  eal  MONEY  What every  woman  should know.  Can  ______ __^i^.   ____^^ ___^^    __ 'HJIk  FBDBheto  on Wednesday, July 27,1977  one of our representatives will be at  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt  tel: 885-9561  Many banks tend to forget us  women as customers, not so  with the Bank of Montreal.  -We realize that you probably  have your own money to use  as you choose. You spend some.  You save some.  -Successful financial planning  ti  146 W*t Ifidi Str����t  West Vancouver, B.C.     980-6571  Opening new doom to small business.  ��� *J        ���   rnXm*7 ���          ��� ���   m\m*%   ���        *# 1 ���   ���   Ik/ I \m- ���        I   ���          1 MIXVW         1   1 1   1   H3F  and willpower.  Come in and  see us, banking  *  is a personal  ���  thing and we  JLJL  The First Canadian Bank  SB Bank of Montreal  treat it as such.  Let's Talk  Glbtont                         Madeira Park  Sechelt  886-2216                               883-2718  8852221  ^  - -   - - 'V  *.  1 ���     a*"  Read the Want Ads for Best Buys  PHONE 885-3231  Coming Events  POTTERY SALE: Sat., July  23,10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Roberts  Creek Post Office park. Rain  Or shine. Pottery by Elaine  Futterman. 2888-34  Birth Announcements  JACK & LEE Thompson are  proud to announce the birth  of their first son, Richard  John. A brother for Tracy.  Born at Royal Inland Hospital  of Kamloops on June 23,1977.  2890-34  Help Wanted  AVON  To buy or sell Avon. Call 886-  9166 or 885-2183.  2755-35  PaeeB-2   The Peninsula Times       Wed. July 20,1977  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phono 885-3231  Work Wanted  Personal  ALCOHOLICS     Anonymous  meetings 8:30 p.m. every  Wednesday.   Madeira   Park  Community Hall. Ph. 883-  2356. 2825-tfn  A lot of folks feel that it is not  worth it to balance the rear  tires oh a car, however, if you  buy a new car and you look  closely at the wheels, you will  find that all 4 tires have been  balanced. (Look for the little  lead weights clipped to the  rim). If you open the trunk of  your brand new car. you wUl  see that even the spare tire  has been balanced. Wny would  the car manufacturer go to the  expense of balancing all 5  wheels? The answer is simply  that they want the purchaser  of their particular brand of  car, to have a super-smooth,  non bumping ride, and they  know that  balancing  the  wheels assures them of such a  ride. There are several other  things that balancing will do  for you, too. It will increase  the tire mileage by making  the tires ride smoothly, instead of bumping. It increases  shock absorber life, and front  end  parts wear  out less  quickly. Even though the  springs and shocks may hide  the bumping of an out of  balance tire, the bumping is  still   there,   creating   extra  wear on the tires, the springs  and the shocks. For longer tire  wear, and a smoother more  comfortable tide, make sure  that your tires are properly  balanced. All 5 of them ���  Sechelt OK Tire Store, corner  of Wharf & Dolphin St.,  downtown Sechelt. The home  of red carpet service, where  the coffee pot is always on.  2839-35  LADY ATTENDING church,  Sechelt area 11:30-12:30  needs ride to Madeira Park,  Sun. aft. noons. Will pay  regular bus fare. Box 17,  Madeira Park. Ph. collect 883-  9249. ���2847-34  I, Leonard Leo Larson,  Madeira Park, B.C. will not  be responsible for any debts  incurred in my name by other  than myself as of May 24,  1977. 2640-tfn  ARTEX: the fall and winter  pattern book is now  available and packed with  new & exciting items and  ideas. Start your Christmas  Shopping now. For more information contact any of the  following instructors:  Dorothy Silvey, 883-2272,  Matine Greaves, 885-5066;  Nora Robinson, 885-2984;  Muriel Sully, 885-3363; Shirley  Walker, 886-7568; Kathy  Clarke, 886-2149; Myrtle  Wood, 884-5263 or write  Karline Walker, R.R. l,  Madeira Park. 2891-36  FLYING LESSONS: there are  a few vacancies still  available for the next local  course. Registration closes  Aug. 31. Ph. 885-3716 (day),  883-9288 (evenings) for more  information. 2893-35  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 tliat a snow tire, because  of the tread design, will wear  out twice ns fast on asphalts  and gravel as a summer tire?  It is therefore false economy  to keep snow tires on your car  all year long...Particularly if  you nre running radials. Also,  a badly worn snow tire on the  cnr is downright unsafe!  Should you hnve to brake  suddenly, or swerve at high  speed on a rain wet road, the  balding snow tire ��an and will  skid badly! If you .still hnve  your snow tires on..,won't you  take the time to chnnge over  to summer tires now? For  safety's sake nnd for  economy's sake please do it  now . . . That way, you mny  avoid having to buy snow tires  uguin next winter, and even  more important you may  avoid a bad accident. O.K.  TIHK STORE corner Wharf  and Dolphin . . . downtown  Secholt, where tho coffee not  la always on. 2707-34  MUSIC LESSONS:  guitar,  violin, mandolin, elec. bass.  Ph. 8854864. 2812-34  PHOTOGUAHIS nubllflhed in  The Peninsula times can he  ordered for your own u��e at  The Times office. 147.1-tf  WHAT DO YOU EXPECT  FROM A TREE SERVICE?  ��� Experienced, insured  work?  ��� Prompt, guaranteed service?  ��� Fair estimates?  Then    give    us    a    call:  PEERLESS  TREE SERVICES LTD.,  885-r2l09. 758-tfn  EVERGREEN Cont. treetop-  ping,   limbing  or  fell  and  bucking to client's specs.  Free estimates. Ph. 886-9192.  2727-tfn  DUMP TRUCK and backhoe.  available.       Ph.       Phil  Nicholson 885-2110 or 885-  2515. 55-tfn  EVERGREEN  LANDSCAPING  COMPLETE  LANDSCAPING SERVICE  SCHEDULED  GARDEN MAINTENANCE  GARDEN CLEAN-UP  free estimates  call eves  885-5033  2764-tfn  ROOFING,   ' shingles      or  asphalt. Competitive rates.  Call Doug after 5.885^5075.  2779-tfn  DAY EXCURSIONS to  Playland every Mori, and  Wed. for children 7-11 yrs. By  reliable teenage girls. Phone  885-9824. 2876-34  PORTRAITS  WEDDINGS  PASSPORTS  CLUB AND  TEAM PHOTOS  Professional done in your  home or ours. Call 886-7964  day or evening.  2802-tfn  CARPENTERS   available.  Siding,        fences       &  renovations. Ph. 886-9061 (aft.  5p.m.) 288245  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times  for Westpres Publications Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31,1976  Grots 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  Legal or Reader advertising 70c  per count line.  Deaths,    Card   of   Thanks,    In  Memoriam,       Marriage       and  Engagement Notices are  $7.00  (up to 14 lines) and 60c per line '  after that. Four words per line.  Birth Notices, Coming Events  take regular classified rates:  Ad-Briefs must be paid for in  advance by Saturday, 5 p.m.  to receive cash discount.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  U.S.A    $10.00yr.  Overseas $11.00 yr.  Senior Citlxens,  local Area $6.00  Single Copies 15c ea.  mmmm  Work Wanted  RUBBAGE removal,  cleanup, light hauling, odd jobs.  Lynn, 885-5055. 288945  RUBBAGE removal, cleanup.  Light  hauling,  odd  jobs.  Lynn, 885-5055. 285643  Business Opportunity  MARINE FREIGHT hauling.  28 ft. landing craft twin 165  I-O. 8,000 lbs. payload.  Unlimited uses. 1 year old. Ph.  883-9261.  2851-35  MUST SELL or trade Auto  Wrecking & Towing. Full  equipment, good sales return.  Hwy. 97, Williams Lake, B.C.  Land zoned commercial for  motel etc. Land can be leased  or bought with business. Ph.  392-5837. 2896-34  Business Opportunities  IMPORT BOUTIQUE for  sale. Gibsons Harbour, near  restaurant and laundromat.  Phone 886-7215 or 885-9560  eves. 287044  PROFITABLE Family Shoe  Store, located in shopping  centre, Burns Lake, B.C. vOJ  1E0. Ph. days, 692-3206,  evenings, 692-7396.       2902-35  For Rent  2 BEDROOM furn. waterfront  cottage, $225 per mo. Selma.  Park, avail. Sept. 1, ph. 885-  5401. 284944  20 FT.  Motor  facilities incl  Home, all  air cond.,  tape player, telephone, $200  per wk, 10c per mile. Ph. 885-  2235anytime. 2875-tf  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Seaside Plaza  886-2000  Gibsons  886-2607  Hie Peninsula Times Classifieds  3 lines for $2.15  Run your ad 3 times for the price of 2.  Print your ad in the squares. Be sure to leave a blank space after each  word.  Three lines is $2.1 5. Each additional line is 60c.  Take advantage of our special savings.  * Run your ad twice ��� the third time is FREE.  * If you pay for your ad the Saturday before publication you get a  discount ��� 2 5c for 1 insertion ��� 50c for 3.  Mall us your ad, or drop It off:  In Sechelt at the Peninsula Times Office  In Gibsons at the Arbutus Tree  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  Box 310 Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  '���1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ��� I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  * I  CLASSIFICATION   ������������ ������������������  *2  15  _-_���     _   .__ _._     -___,__.   ____    *���-.   . , ���   ���-���-   ��������� ���   -������-s    --������   ���     ���a.   -_���-   ���-���.    .-..   .-      .   ,���. ,,    ,.,   ��� , ,,,���..            ____.     .������������|1.���       a, .a������          .�� .J.L. .1      .I' ,���������.    ,  ��� ||...   ,��� -.���.,,.     __-_���     ,���-,_���,_      _*___    _____  __���l-..���1������L~���1__J__-JL_-L---.L���.!_,-, ���*_. 1���L-J-_-J__J I,., 1,,,...      11     \  60  60  60'  Name  Address  COME IN TO J4C Electronics  for your free Radio Shack  catalogue. 1327-tfn  4  Postal Code    , Tel N<  The Peninsula Times Classifieds  ���  i  i  ���  i  ���  i  i  i  i  ���  ���  i  REALTY LTD.  BOX 100, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE: PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER: 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing Service  , IRVINE'S LANDING ���2 bdrm view home overlooking Lee Boy, 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 bdrrn home, fully insulated, needs some  finishing. On Prov. lease lot with road access. $27,000..  GARDEN BAY ROAD ��� 2.2_. ocres at Kleindale. Choice land with o  .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 foil  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.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD ��� 3 barm ranch style home, built 1973. on  large treed lot. Garage and separate storage shed. $49,500.  RONDEVIEW ROAD, FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� 1711 sq ft 3 bdrm  ranch style home, ensuite, on large level lot. Immediate possession.  Reduced to $65,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� in a quiet cul de sac off Sinclair 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 furnislwLsummer  home located within 100 yds of sandy beach and Vaucroft government dock; $47,500.  F&ANCIS 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.  ELLIOTT ROAD, GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� Well-built 670+ sq ft home  on large treed lot, close to good swimming. $38,000.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm ranch style home, built 1975 on a-  lovely landscaped lot. Dbl carport & storage area, fireplace, ensuite, w/w, stove & fridge, washer & dryer. Close to marinas, store  & PO. Nice retirement home���-no stairs to climb. $71,900.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� PRICE REDUCED TO $60,000. New 3 bdrm  split leyel 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 corpets and frosted  marble fireplace. Many extras in this fine home. $115,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� spectacular view from this unique 2 bdrm architect designed home on Gulfview Road. Many extras, garden &  fruit trees. Brand new & ready for Immediate occupancy. $71,000.  |   WATERFRONT L0TS~f  1. SECRET COVE ��� 2 adjacent waterfront lots on sewer system.  Both are steep, but have good building sites and deep sheltered  moorage. $28,500 & $29,500.  2. GERRANS BAY ��� 100+ ft waterfront with 188 ft frontage on  Francis Peninsula Road. Driveway, septic tank, water line and  electricity all In. $32,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 290 + ft waterfront on 1.2+ tr.eed  acres. Driveway in, building sites cleared. $55,000.  4. FRANCIS PENINSULA��� Large waterfront lot, facing onto Bargain  Harbour. Level building site. $34,000.  5. SECRET COVE ��� 370 + ft waterfront with cabin & float, Southwestern exposure, $79,500.  6. TUWANEK ��� Lot 11 at Tuwanek Place & Sechelt Inlet Rood. 80+  ft sheltered, treed waterfront. Southerly exposure. $25,000.  ��  KEFR0NT PR0PERTIE  i  CARTERS LANDING ��� Sakinaw Lake ��� 24.8+ acre* with 1,350 fc ft  lakefront, crook, 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 properly. $1)0,000.  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 lako, 2,600 + ft waterfront on lagoon, 2 houses, trailer  spaces. $120,000.  SAKINAW LAKE -������ 57.5 + acres with 3,500+ ll sheltered water-  front. 2 summer cottages, 2 docks, water access only. $200,000.  HOTEL LAKE      105* ft excellent lokefront lot. 1/2 acre with hydro  and easy access. $20,000.  RUBY LAKE Lol 4 has 117 + ft good lakefront, driveway In from  Hallowell Road, serviced with hydro. $19,500.'  SAKINAW LAKE 1300 �� ft choice lakefront with 24.+ nicely treed  acres. 4 bdrm furnished Panabode home with sundeck on 4 sides.  Floats, 2 boots and motors. Avery nice property. $105,000.  SAKINAW LAKE       WATERFRONT LOTS PRICED TO SELL  $8,500     7. Lot 18 $10,500  $8,500     8. Lot 22 18,300  $6,500.    <Mwt-*3 ��o SOLD $5,500  $7,500 ��� 10. Lot 24   . , SOLD $6,000  $6,500   11. Lot 29 $5,500  $8,500 ALL CASH  3 bdrm partially furnished cottage with antique brick  fireplace, sundeck, Hydro. Situated on 96 ft choice lakefront In a  sheltered cove. Rood access. $49,000.  1. Lol 1   ..  SOID  2. lot 2 . . .  SOtD  3. Lol 4 ,   ,  SOLD  4. lot 14 , ,  SOLD  5. lot 16..  .  .  ...  i  6. lol 17 ..     RUBY LAKE  ~-3bd.  I  REVENUE PROPERTIES  i  FALSE BAY, LASQUETI ISLAND ��� General store, restourant. PO ft  marine services, plus 2 houses on 2 lots with 1.57 �� ocres and 167  * ft woterlfont. $160,000 plus cash for stock In trade.  BUSINESS BLOCK ~ MADEIRA PARK  2 concrete tHo<* butldlnoi built 1970, with a total Hoar area ol  B.230  sq   ft.   located on 5.4* acre��  o�� Hwy 101 ot   Francis  Peninsula Rood. $195,000  DAN WILEY  Re*. 883-9149  | WATERFRONT HOMEsf  GERRANS BAY ��� architect designed 3 bdrm home on 2 landscaped  lots. 180 �� ft deep, sheltered waterfront. Greenhouse, fishpond,  workshop & float. $135,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� 3 bdrm waterfront home on Bowsprit Road.  Separate gorage.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 pt  Harbour entrance, islands and Gulf. Good garden area. $128,000.  EGMONT ��� Small A-frame cabin on .66 acres lease property  with 103��. ft waterfront. Approx 15 years remaining on lease.  Hydro and water. Access by boat or float plane. $ 14,900.  .GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� 3 bdrm home, some furniture, stove &  fridge, fireplace, sundeck. On private point with 235+. ft waterfront  with dock, floats, covered boat house, derrick and winch. A very  nice property. $95,000.  MADEIRA PARK ��� 78' waterfront on Lagoon Road, private dock &  float. Furnished 2 bdrm home,'separate garage & workshop, furnished 26 ft Kenskill mobile home. $95,000.  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.  I  LOTS  JliA ��� 1.  1. FRANCIS PENINSUKA��� 1.5_ acre 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 lots, serviced with  hydro ond water. $10.000-$15.000.  4. BARGAIN HARBOUR ��� ���}   1/2��acres, nicely treed, secluded.  Hydro, water, septic tank & drain field in. $25,000.  5. GARDEN BAY ESTATES ��� Selection of serviced lots, some with  view, ranging in price from $13,000 to $21,250.  6. GARDEN BAY LAKE ��� nicely treed lot on Elliot Road with view of  lake. Drain field is in. $12,900,  7. NARROWS ROAD ��� Good building lots close to Madeira Park.  $9,000 & $9,500.  8. REDROOFFS AREA  ���  naturally  treed   lot  on  Francis  Road,  100x269' with water, hydro and telephone. $17,900.  9. SECHELT ��� Level, hbturdlly freeel I6t;75VI 50"oh Norwest Bay  Road. $10,500.  10. IRVINES LANDING ��� Treed view lot on Kammerle Road. Close  to marina and gov't wharf. $12,000.   .  11. SANDY HOOK ��� view  lot #111  on Porpoise Drive  Road.  $11,500.  12. SINCLAIR  BAY  ROAD ���  2 good building lots.  $16,000  8  $16,750.  13. PENDER   LAKE  PROPERTIES - new   15   lot   subdivision.   Semi-  waterfront & view lots on Sinclair Bay Rood.  Lotl $14,500  Lot 2 $13,500  Lot 3  $13,500  Lot 4 $15,000  Lot 5 $15,500  Lot 6... ...15,000  Lot7 $15,000  Lot 8... $15,000  Lot 9 $22,500  Lot 10  ...$19,500.  Lot 11    $18,000  Lot 12  $17,500  Lot 13 $17,500  Lot 14 $17,500  Lot 15 $19,500  ACREAGE  1. KLEINDALE ��� 23,78 acres on Menacher Road, just off Hwy 101.  Somer 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  ocres cleared. $38,000.  4. IRVINES LANDING ��� 2.87 level acres, view, across road from  public'waterfront access. $42,000.  5. NEAR MADEIRA PARK ��� 15.12 acres with 2150+ ft hwy frontage. Zoned R3L. $46,000.  6. IRVINES LANDING ��� 17.53 ocre farm In Dream Volley. 3 bdrm.  family home, built 1975. $89,000.  I  WATERFRONT ACREAG  i  NELSON ISLAND ��� 40 unique acres with 1500 ft sheltered  waterfront on Westmere Bay, 225ds ft lakefront on West Lake. 3  bdrm home, 2 cottages, floats, rood to lake. Asking $160,000.  AGAMMEMNON BAY ��� 200�� ft waterfront with 900 ft frontage on  Egmont Road ad|acent to Jervis View Marina. 5.11 acres. Spectacular view up Jervis Inlet and fishing on your doorstep. $68,000.  GARDEN BAY ��� 3 1/2+ acres with 500+ ft sheltered waterfront.  A very nice parcel. $122,500.'  EARLS COVE        5.57 acres good land with  450+  fl  sheltered  waterlront adjoining Earls Cove Ferry Terminal. $125,000.  NELSON ISLAND ��� 4.8 treed acres on Westmere Bay, with 1400 fI  beautiful waterfront with nice cove & beach. $40,000.  BARGAIN HARBOUR 700+ft waterfront, 16 + ocres on Hwy 101,  beaulllul view, small older cottage ond 26 ft trailer. $ 165.000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA subdivision possibilities on two od|acent  waterfront lots with deep water moorage. 1.8+ acres wtlti 132 ft  waterfront at $75,000 and 1.23+ ocres with 83+ ft at $42,500.  ST, VINCENT BAY ��� 2 parcels, eoch with undivided !/J4,h Interest  In DL 3B39. Water access.  1.432 ft waterfront, 6.46 acres $30,000,  2. 365 ft waterfront, 6.71 acres $25,500  I  ISLANDS  i  WILLIAMS ISLAND      Beautiful 2 1/2+ acre Island ot the entrance  to Pender Harbour, |ust off Irvine's Landing, Piped water. $100,000.  11.6+; ACRE ISLAND - ot the .entraine to Churchill Boy, Fronds  Peninsula. 3 bdrm furnished pan abode cottage, float, water ft  hydro. $187,500.  WJTTON ttlANO, COMONT ��� ��eautltut treed smaff Island. 1.7 +  acres with beoch and sheltered cove, located ��Ure>ctly In frent of the  Egmont Marina. Asking $49,000.  OLLI or JSAN SLADIY  883-2233  mam  . For Rent  Mortgages  Real Estate  Cars and Trucks  Cars and Trucks  Wednesday, July 20,1977  The Peninsula Times    page B-3  1 BDRM partially furnished  house, waterfront, elec.  heat, fireplace. Sept. til June.  Selma Park. $220 per mo. Ph.  936-9082.     . 2859-34  IDEAL for working person,  spacious furnished 1 bdrm  view suite. Fireplace. Must  have references. Ph. 886-7769.  2828-tf  NEW 2 bedroom duplex.  Fairview Rd., Gibsons. W-w  carpet, fireplace, appliances,  dishwasher. $290 per mo. Ph.  886-9110 8-3 pm, 886-7005 eves.  2825-tf  NEWLY DECORATED 2 and  3 bdrm apts. Stove, fridge,  heat and cablevision includ. in  reasonable rent. Sorry, no  pets. Close to schools and  shopping. Phone 886-7836.2722-  tfn  2 BDRM house, Selma Park,  avail, immed. No pets. $285  per mo. Ph. 885-3644.    2857-34  HALL FOR RENT,  Wilson  Creek   Community   Hall.  Contact Bonnie Wigard, 885-  9403. 11121-tfn  BEAUTIFUL beachfront,  West Sechelt. Fully fiirn., 4  bdrm., 1% bath, auto oil heat,  all appliances, safe beach.  Refs. Sept. thru June. Ph. 885-  9060. 2909-tfn  AS FROM August. 1st, 1977.  This modern duplex in the  Gower Pt. area is available. 2  bdrm ste. with FP, w-w  carpeting, $325 per mo. (incl.  heat & light) References  desired for both suites please,  telephone for viewing appointment. Ph. 885-3271. 2905-  34 ���  GIBSONS    waterfront.    4  bdrm., furn. Pan-a-bode. 1st  Sept.-June 30th. $250 per mo.  Box 1217 or 886-7456.     2886-34  Mortgages  Household Realty  SECOND MORTGAGES  No bonuses  No brokerage fees  No finder's fees  FAST SERVICE  Come on in or call the nearest  office of Household Finance  Ask for Mortgage Services  4707 Marine Avenue  POWELL RIVER  485^4247  MORTGAGE MONEY any  ' amount (25 years amortization) 1st mortgages from  ,10 Pet, 2nd mortgages from  12 Pet. Residential, Commercial, Builders Interim  Business      Loans.      J.D.  Phillips, Capital Corporation,  10673 King George Highway,  Surrey, B.C. V3T 2X6. Ph. 588-  0411. v       2903-34  Real Estate  3 BDRM new home. 1,300 sq.  ft., basement, two  fireplaces, sundeck, beautiful  view, w-w carpets, double  dass windows. New area in  Davis Bay. Asking $68,^ by  owner. Ph. 885-3773/    2805-tfn  86 ACRES: with a westerly  gentle slope. 1700 ft frontage  on Hwy 101 near Garden  Bay turnoff. Asking $100,000  Terms?  Only $19,500. 2 bdrm furn.  mobile home on level lot.  Sitting on concrete  slab.  Ready to move in. Low taxes.  Jack Noble, 883-2701  H.B. GORDON  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt, B.C., 885-2013  2904-34  ! ���'������������'.        ���'.-.. ��� '  BY OWNER: Selma Park, on  parklike quiet large lot,  panoramic ocean view. 1400 sq  ft, 2 bdrms up, 2 bdrms with  ensuite down. 2 heatilator  FPs, sundeck, fenced yard.  Many extras. $72,500. Ph. 885-  3773. 2678-tfn  NEW 1200 so ft home* with full  bsmt., includes shake roof,  carpets, finished FP's up and  down, custom kitchen  cabinets. Located on Chaster  Rd. on 100x100 beautifully  treed lot near the newly  proposed Pratt Rd. school.  Priced for excel, value in mid  50's by contractor. Ph. 886-  7511. 2462-tfn  DOCTOR'S HOME - Estate  sale by son. Furn,  mahogany interior, double lot.  Delux lower suite presently  occupied by "Beachcomber'  star. Overlooks Howe Sound.  Phone GibsoriS to view 886-  9076or 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  AS NEW by builder, 3  bedroom, HW heat, comp.  ste. down, big corner lot,  workshop. Mid $70s. 19798-44B  Ave., Langley, B.C. Ph. 534-  9857. 2901-34  SUBDIVIDABLE: 3.16 acres,  creek, new executive. 2754  sq. ft. Split Level. Garage,  sundeck, 3 baths, 3 rock fps.  Mel Nelson, Box 2316 Salmon  Arm V0E 2T0. Ph. 832-7747  days, 832-6663 eves.      2900-34   ��� : '���w ; ���  Cars and Trucks  '74 VEGA Hatchback. 13,000  mi., 4 spd., deluxe vinyl  custom int. Dark metallic  brown with white rally  striping. Like new. $2295. Ph.  886-7411. 2831-tf  '76 CHEVY Vega, 1 owner, '67 PLYMOUTH Fury III stn.  radial tires, snow tires, 4100 Wgn., ps, pb,  prw,  good  Mles_eFeL cond-' Pn- 886t cond. Asking $600. Ph. 885-  7256 aft. 6 pm.              2855-32 3631.                           285842  Selma Park View Home  4yrold, 3 bdrm, no basement. 1200 sq ft. Closed in  insulated carport can add 300 sq ft of living space.  40' x 12' greenhouse.  '.48,500  Phone 885-9328  2907-34  BOOK NOW  for  HAWAII  14 nights from  $i  CARIBBEAN CRUISES  7 flays  *G90  ���        [air fare included]  CARIBBEAN CRUISES  14 Days  $990  [air fare not included]  MEXICAN RIVIERA  CRUISES  8 Days  $639  [air fare included]  Highway 101 at Wilson Creek  We're Here  For You  Phone 885-3271  HOMES  SUBDIVISION POTENTIAL  1 older house and cottage on 165 x 115 corner lot. Only $27,000. Chuck Dowman,  885-9374.  WATERFRONT  SPOTLESS 1 bdrm. home on Mintie Road at Halfmoon Bay. Asking $43,000. Chuck  Dowman, 885-9374.-  WATERFRONT LOT  Beautiful Sandy Hook. Approx 73' of beach. Easy sloped land with terrific view.  Asking $22,900. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374. ,  FARM  Peaceful 18 acres with a large pasture and all year round stream. Good two bdrm  home and misc outbuildings, only $71.900. Chuck Dowman, 885-9374.  All above fares based on double occupancy.  call  UOBETROTTE*  TRAVEL  886-9255  Pasley  886-9984  Elly  885-3300  WELCOME WOODS  Large secluded treed lots, off Redrooffs Road. Follow the signs to field office. Priced  from $10,500 up. Access to beach for all purchasers. Ed Baker field office, 885-3654,  home 885-2641.  WATERFRONT  1.67 acres. 100'x 117'. A little steep but accessible. Good building site. Asking  $24,000. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  REDROOFFS AREA ,  Large treed, secluded lol 125' x 200', water and hydro, zoned R2. Trailers allowed.  $11,5J)0. Ed Baker, 885-2641.  GIBSONS. HEADLANDS ROAD  Attractive home with gamge, plus garden shed, all in excellent condition, garden  with fruit trees. Ideal stricter or retirement home. Asking price $29,000. A good buy!  Jim Wood. 885-2571.  GIBSONS, NORTH FLETCHER ROAD  Large 3 bdrm home with full basement. 2 bathrooms, 2 fireplaces, shake roof, on  sewer, spectacular view, covered carport attached to house, beautifully landscaped  gardens, this exceptional home is now at the low, low price of $58,500. Jim Wood,  885-2571.  GIBSONS, ABBS ROAD  Attractive home with spectacular view, carport, large sundeck, fireplace in living  room, full basement with extra bathroom. This home has been reduced to. the low  price of $53,000. Could never be replaced at that price. 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.  RENTAL  As from August 1, 1977, this modern duplex in the Gower Point area is available.  2 bedroom suite with fireplace, wall to wall carpeting. $325 per mo. (including heat  8 light)  1 bedroom suite (large) wall to wall carpeting, private entrance. $225 per met.  (including heat and light)  References desired for both suites please. Telephone for viewing appointments. 885-  3271. ���������'-.  CALL FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE, 885-3271  Chuck Dowman, 885-9374 Ed Baker  885-2641 Jim Wood, 885-2571  Century West Real Estate Ltd.. 885-3271  Every Office independently Owned and Operated  THE NUMBER  TO REMEMBER  885-2235 (-) e.&o.e.  Vane. 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  PWkPM^-My' r.-L. ^rpim \:  ���';^/��'.���?���?!  '   a*      *  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  WEST SECHELT  #3834-37  Choice lots, 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, 685-9504 eves.  THE VIEW FROM ALOFT #3595  This site can afford you a view of Islands and the sea. An easy access nearby to.good  fishing. Hydro and water main at roadside. Terms on FP $11,900. BOB KENT,' 885-  9461  oves.  SEA & MOUNTAIN VIEW  Good view lot walking distance to ferry, 2 1/2 miles to Gibsons at Hopkins  $14,500. JACK WARN. 886-2681 oves.  #3744  FP  COUNTRY LOT ��� TOWN SERVICES #3842  On quiet cul-de-sac. This lot could be your dream home site, Nice trees, all local  services and minutes drive to the water and picnic beach. FP $11,500. PETER SMITH,  085-9463 ovos.  JUST 2 MILES FROM GIBSONS #3736  On popular Gower Point Road. Large, well treed building lot. On school bus route.  Serviced except sewer. Close to beach and park. FP $16,000. JACK WARN, 886-2681  YOUR BUILDING LOT #3824  This nearly level lot requires very little clearing. It's on a paved road In Roborts  Creek and has hydro and water. In a quiet area, near the boach, it's realistically  priced at $13,000. BERT WALKER, 885-3746 eves.  VIEW TOO TM SURE #3597  Not a twin to >t3595, it's larger, but side by side. One lor you, one for o Iriend. Water,  hydro await your hook-up. FP $11,900 with terms available. BOB KENT, 805-9461  eves,  COZY, CONVENIENT & ECONOMICAL #3843  For $32,000. Close to sea. Rsecreatlon cottage or starter lor newlyweds. 2 bedroom  cottage with flreploce, on nicely troed and landscapod lot. JACK WARN, 886-2681  oves.  NEW LOW PRICE #3638  Well Insulated home with double glared windows, 3 bedrooms, forced air electric  heat, acorn fireplace, over 1100' floor area. Grounds landscaped with pools. Lot area  of 1.6 ocre off access road. Hlghwoy 101 Gibsons. Now asking only $41,500. JACK  WARN, 886-2681 eves.  WATERFRONT #3786  Large waterfront lot facing sunsets In the west. Has 75' on road by approximately  470' deep. Quiet secluded beach, good swimming and fishing. Apple trees and largo  cherry tree behind cabin. Use Ihe one bedroom cabin for recreation until you build  your future home. Regional water, hydro and phone In cabin now. Very good value at  $36,000 cash. DON HADDEN, 885-9504 eves.  GOOD FAMILY HOME     $43,000 #3841  Well-built oncl maintained older home. 2 bedrooms up, 2 down, 1000 sq ft on each  floor. Utility and roc room, 220 volt service, oil furnace, carport. Lot is 110 x 135',  Lovol, landscapod. Truo price Is $43,000. Phone ma to view this ona. PETER SMITH,  805 9463 eves.  A GOOD BUY #3699  You must seo this partially cleared lot In Sandy Hook to appreciate tho value. Iho  generous 04x98' size, services and potential view ot Sechelt Inlot will appoal to  those with an eye for value. FP $7,700. BERT WALKER, 005-3746 eves.  REDROOFFS WATERFRONT  #3846  NEW HOME #3810  Rotlre close to good fishing, New 2 bedroom home of 900 sq ft has stone fireplace,  You can decorate the Interiors In your colors. Long sundeck ond covered dock with 0'  x 0' storage. Partial basement. Electric furnace, large lot has limited view ol Ponder  Horbour. Good value at $41,000. DON HADDEN, 805 9504 eves.  COMMERCIAL AREA  #3812  Four commercial lots In the centre of Sechelt. This property has street and lane  access aiui Is zoned Cl. Invest now ond be ready for construction when the sewer Is  laid. For price and details, DON HADDEN, 085 9504 eves.  SELMA PARK LOT #3830  Holding property and Investment. Large 100 x 217' lot with fine water view. Water &  hydro 2 blocks away. Nice trees, very quiet. Asking $0,900. Consider $1,000 down.  Vendor rnrry the balance. 1977taxes just $04.43. look II over, PETER, 005 9463.  1.4 ocro, 100' on tho wator. Many building sites. Wo havo an engineer's report ro:  use of proporty. Great view of Vancouver Island. Water, hydro, otc. available.  Asking $16,000, about 1/2 cash. PETER SMITH, 685-9463 eves.  TODAY'S SHELTER, TOMORROW'S NEST EGG #3749  9+ ocres with collage, 625' road front, 625' deep in Agricultural Lond Reserve. 1/2  .nlli. to shopping, 2 miles lo lerry. FP $40,000. JACK WARN, 006 2601 eves.  SELMA PARK      COMMERCIAL OR HOME #3829  120 1/2' on rood. Touches to water, 164' deep lo good pebble beach. Unopened  gazetted rood down one side, right to the water. Full local services. The only commercial lot In the area. Owner says take offers to asking price of $32,000. PETER  SMITH, 0/15-9463 eves.  DAVIS BAY #3848  The size, 71x193' offers privacy by staggering site of home. Lot overgrown, clearing  opens up the view to Troll Islands. Full local services. See our sign on Greer Road. FP  $14,500, vendors consider offers. PETER SMITH, 685-9463.  A COUNTRY HALF ACRE #3773  A beautiful home on a 100' x 260' well treed lot. Two storey home with 1200 sq ft  each level. Fireplace In huge living area. Delightful kitchen. Own ct quality homo.  $67,500 full price. BOB KENT. BBS 9461 eves.  EASY CARE WATERFRONT #3606  May I show this four year old? I am proud of this youngster. I 200 sq ft on main floor  plus finished living area In basement. Ground-level exit to patio area. Your own  sweeping driveway to 102 ft beach frontage. Property Is over an acre with double  corners. FP $110,000. Appointment thru BOB KENT, 005 9461.  SCARE WATERFRONT #3787  Remodelled 7 bedroom waterfront cottoge on o very good beach. AH servteet,  llreplace. LpI size permits 2nd home. Nice fruit trees and garden area. Also garage.  FP $65,000   PETER SMITH, 6819463 eves  HALFMOON BAY SUBDIVISION #3367  there ore several lots still available In this quiet country location, on blacktopped  roads with water, hydro and phone available. They are in on areo of quality homes,  close to siere, .thool, government wharf ond post offke. IHUf l/ftOrtt Intvtoft tn o  watorfront lot for your personal access lo the waterlront. Priced from under $10,000  lo |ust over $16,000. DON HADDEN, 083-9504 eves.  SECLUDED WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Do you want a quiet waterfront retreat with no roads or cars? We have parcels of  evergreen forest, S acres to 14 acres each. Minimum ol 200' waterfront and stream  thfOMfh m��M lot*. L��*a��ed 22 wOlee nerlh oi Wcfiell by ��k am w��tw only. Hy in wtth  Tyee Airways from Vancouver or Sechelt, or use your own boat. See preview In our  olllce. Prices $25,500 and up with terms. Call DON HADDEN, 885 9504 eves.  K  t' ragetw    me Peninsula Times      wea�� Ju|y *u�� Lvit  Cars and Trucks  '64 VALIANT, best offer, runs.  Ph. 883-2686 before 9 a.m.  2887-34  Mobile Homes  885-9979  Complete Selection  of Mobile Homes  24x44 to 24x60  12 x 68 Deluxe units  14x52,14x60  and 14x70 available  NOW IN STOCK  14 x 60 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  Boats and Engines  VESSELS surveyed and  appraised for insurance  procuration, damage claims,  buying or se_uig. 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  EVINRUDE 6 HP motor, Al  shape, would trade on small.  1.2 HP. Ph. 883-9223.     2906-34.  22' INBOARD cruiser for sale,  for best offer. Needs motor  work. Ph. 886-7038 aft. 5 p.m.  2879-35  12'   MIRROCRAFT,   15  HP  Johnson, 1975. Ph. 885-3936.  2884-34  Machinery  CAN-AM CRAWLER  CORPORATION  "THE BULLDOZER PEOPLE''  Genuine I.T.M. Un-.  dercarriage, Rollers, Tracks,  Sprockets, Etc. Equipment;  Overhauls. New Tractor Parts  for All Models ������ BuUgears,  . Pinions, Engine Parts, Track  Press & Rebuilding.  A Complete Service  4'Your Bobcat Dealer"  4623 Byrne Rd., Burnaby B.C.  434-2651 Telex 04-354-652  607-tfn  D7-E power shift. Good  working cond. Asking  $38,500. Offers, enquiries, Box  9, Vanderhoof, B.C. V0J 3A0.  Ph. 4R087 JS Channel, Vanderhoof between 7 and 8 p.m.  2895-34  Pets  QUALITY FARM  SUPPLY  All Buckerf ield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products-  Alfalfa-Hay-Straw  Good Tack Selection -  Rototillers - Toro Land-  mowers  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE 886-7527  11548-tfn  Livestock  CERTIFIED  Farrier, Hans  Berger is coming to Coast.  Contact Sunshine Farm. 898-  .3751. 994-tfn  HORSES  ��� Trail Rides  ��� Boarding  ��� Western Lessons  Horseshoeing  ���Tack & Manure,  for sale  Phone: 886-7967  2929-tfn  Legal Notices  For Sale  For Sale  IN THE MATTER of the  Navigable" Waters Protection  Act; Rqbert S. Lamont hereby  gives notice that he has under  Section 64 of the said /Act  deposited with the Minister of,  transport at Ottawa, and in  the office of. the District  Registrar of the Land  Registry District of Vancouver, B.C. at 777 Hornby  Street a description of the site  and the plans of the float,  ramp and retaining wall  proposed to be built in Pender  Harbour at Lease Lot 3512 in  front of Lot 17, District Lot  1397.  AND TAKE NOTICE that  after the expiration of one  month from the date of the  publication of this notice  Robert S. Lamont will under  Section 6-4 of the said Act  apply to the Minister of  Transport for approval of the  said site add plans.  Dated 23rd day of May, 1977.  Robert Samuel Lamont  2679-pub. July 6,13,20,1977  JD  2010   bulldozer,   good  running cond., $4500. Ph.  886.9633.      28 52-tf  '71 SUZUKI 250cc Savage,  recond. $700. Ph. 886-2686.  2867-34  >ender Haitour Realty Ltd,  HIWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA RD.  LAKEFRONT ACREAGE: Right in Madeira Park. 2.71  afcres with .220' on Lillies Lake. $45,000.  GARDEN   BAY:   1320 sq  ft  3 bedroom  A-frame  (furnished) of deluxe construction and with fireplace, auto/oil  heat, etc. Situated about 1 SO' 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 ond marinas. Dandy buy at $30,000.  For Sale  Waterfront:  A dandy lot in Madeira  Park with  unfinished cabin. F.P. $33,500.  GARDEN BAY ESTATES: Lot 54. A large level lot in  this desirable subdivision for $12,000 (offers).  FRANCIS   PENINSULA:   if  you're  looking for  a  waterfront home that's compact but classy, we'll show you one  on Francis Peninsula that wilt sell on sight at $69,000.  FOR SALE: By Builder. 3  bdrm home in Gibsons. Cnr.  of Pratt & Grandview Rd. 1300  sq ft, 2 full bathrooms w-  ceramic splashes and 6 ft.  vanities, vinyl siding, 7V*"  insulation in ceiling. Finished  L-shaped rec room w-  Franklin fireplace, heatilator  fireplace upstairs. Deluxe  Citation kitchen w-  dishwasher. Concrete  driveway, lots of wallpaper.  Expensive carpet and light  fixtures. $55,900. Ph. 886-7411.  2830-tf  INTERIOR Log Homes.  Custom prefabbing and on-  site construction of log.  buildings. $8 per square foot,  basic price. Write or phone  Interior Log Homes. Bridge  Lake, B.C. VOK 1E0. Ph; 593-  4440 or 593-4459. 2898-34  ELECTROLUX       CANADA  Ltd. for sales and service.  Phone 885-9802. 3079-tfn  REDUCED: As new compact 3 bedroom home on a  seml-waterfront view lot in Madeira Park. $34,500.  ACREAGE: 7 acres on Highway 101 with potential  commercial or subdivision possibilities. $35,000.  MADEIRA PARK: 2 bedroom & basement home ori  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.'  FISHERMAN'S SHACK: On a fine view lot above  Madeira Park gov't wharf. Have a look .. . the location is absolutely first class. Priced at $18,500.  'MINI PARK' LOTS: On Francis Peninsula. Serviced  .and "perc" tested: Approx 1 acre each. Choose yours now!  Good investment at $16,000.  PHONE 883-2794  JOHN BREEN  883-9978  INSURANCE  JOCK HERMON  883-2745  mS&  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD.  9S  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238,1589 Marine Drive, Gibsons  886-2248  GOWER POINT ���Fantastic View!! Lovely 3  floor home, 2 bdrms, 2 complete baths, large  living and dining room overlooking Gulf. A  kitchen every woman dreams of with lots of  space and cupboards, plus a playroom and  large laundry and workshop area. This is a  well-built home with half an acre of property.  This is a good buy with price in the low 60s.  HOPKINS ��� Older waterfront house with two  lots, unobstructed view. House has 3 bdrms,  good garden. Try your offer on $78,000.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� two bdrm home on one  acre, near park and beach on blacktopped  road. Very good buy at $33,000.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� acreage facing south  between Peninsula Hotel and Joe Roads: 4,7  acres with good garden soil, some fruit trees..  What offers?  ROBERTS CREEK ��� off Hanbury Road. 5.5 acres  raw land, shallow well, easy access, adjacent  to power line. Sign on. $23,000. ALSO at  Roberts Creek ��� half acre on Lower Road.  Good building lot with some timber. 1/4 acre  on Largo Road, treed with creek at back.  $12,000 or offers.  SOAMES POINT ��� 3 bdrm home, good beach,  nice grounds,, priced in 80s. Call for further  details.  GIBSONS ��� low priced home, only $8000  down, owner will carry balance. 3' bdrm with  terrific view. Close to shopping. House in good  condition, very good buy at $33,000. Immediate occupancy.  GIBSONS ��� Commercial. Restaurant business.  Good clean operation, easy hours. Suitable for  family. Call us for details.  SECHELT ��� Revenue property. Large block on  Wharf St. Six tenants showing good return.  Contact us for complete details.  GIBSONS ��� on Highway 101. Beautifully  furnished, 3 bdrms, 3 baths and playroom,  laundry room, twin fireplaces, sundeck with  fantastic view. Included In this property are  two ad|olning lots, level, ready to build. Ask for  further details of this choice Investment  property. Can be subdivided for 3-4 more  duplex lots.  GIBSONS ��� lower Village. Level 1 /2 Ocre lot.  Older home needs lots of TLC. Low 20s.  Evenings call: John Black, 886-7316, Ron McSavaney, 885-3339  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICES REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  REALTY WORLD  MEMnen hhokir  LOTS  LOWER RD 1/2 ocro     .  BAYVIEW, 100x200   DERBY RD 50x165   NORWEST BAY RD 75x150  SECHELT VILLAGE 100x250  REDROOFFS ESTATES 00x203  j WEST OF SECHELT 125x200  [ VILLAGE CUL DE SAC     SANDY HOOK WF   VILLAGE LOT .,. ,   DON SUnil Kl ANH  $1:1,000  $17,000  $10,500  $10,500  $12,500  $10,500  $9,000  $12,500  $2.1,900  ,$1.1,000  HOMES  SECHELT VILLAGE \ $44,500  Almost new, unlquo 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  landtcaplng.  SECHELT VILLAGE $45,900  Charming family home located In the  central village. This one year old home  has scope for development on the main  floor area. Full basement, Carpeted  throughout. Easy up keep lot.  REDROOFFS $54,500  This worm and Inviting 1056 sq ft three  bedroom Panabode with double plumbing, electric heat, fireplace and  Panabode guest cottage, It located on  approx 1/2 acre. Nicely treed and landscaped. Please call for an appointment to  tea this attractive home.  SANDYHOOK $31,500  Soml waterfront. Two bedroom, all cedar  home located across the slreet from  beach access. Neat as a pin with a  beautiful view of Sechelt Inlet. A perfect  retirement or starter home.  WATERFRONT  COZY WATERFRONT COTTAGE $19,500  Modern two bedroom cottage within  walking distance of shops In Sechelt. Level  landscaped front yard to beach. Excellent  leasehold title.  HALFMOON BAY WF $32,900  Terrific lot, fully serviced. Low bank. 60'  frontage close to moorage and launching  ramp.  ACREAGES  FIVE ACRES SECHELT $32,900  Excellent potential for development In the  near future. Should make IQ to 20 lots.  Roads In to both ends. Power and water to  one end. Try your offer ond *erms.  17 ACRES $44,900  Located about 15 nil loi up Hwy 101 from,  Sechelt. Good view of Strait of Georgia.  .Zoning permits subdivision lo  1/2 acre  lots,  Gravel  road   through,   power   and.  telephone on hwy.  SELMAPARK $30,000  3,0 acres of beautiful treed property with  an excellent view. Old timer, three room  house that needs finishing. Perfect Investment for a handyman,  rnRkY .vrivs,  A\/|   1,'f  HHr,  ,' VI,  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.    (Sechelt)  anderson  REALTY LTD.  885*3211  FREE REAL ESTATE CATALOGUE  Post office Box 1219. Sechelt  toll free 684-8016  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: 2  bdrm attractive home on almost 2  acres Level hiway frontage, easy  access. Good Ige shop with HD  wiring for bench tools. Home  completely remodelled. Shake  foof, rancher alum sdg. Several  outbldgs. Secluded landscaped  property. FP $69,500.  EGMONT WATERFRONT: Approx  5 acre & close to 560' of beachfront. Zoned for marina, tourist  accommodation, 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.  95'  WATERFRONT:  $45,900  full  price. Selma Park 2 bdrm home/  Sited on  huge  95'x550'  waterfront   property.    }/2   cement  basement, elec heat.  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE: close  to school, post office, store &  beach. Over 5 acres with  potential view. Three bedroom  1092 sq ft home, with part  basement. Asking $42,000.  TUWANEK WATERFRONT:  Secluded retreat with year-round  moorage, at your own float. 2  level 2 bdrm cottage partly  furnished Asking $48,500.  SECHELT VILLAGE Move in July  1st, 3 bdrm home with large  living and dining room. Vendor  could help with financing. FP  $39,900.  1,180 SQ FT PART BASEMENT  VMAOfHOME: All finished main  ���floor With 3 bdrms and a spare  room down. Carport under the  house. Good value for $43,900.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE: Redrooffs area. 2 acres _ with over 350'  of shoreline. Partly finished cabin set amongst towering  evergreens. A hard to find property priced to sell now. Asking  $39,900.  OVER ONE ACRE: Treed seaview property. Private driveway plus  share in waterfront lot.FP $15,950.  INDUSTRIAL WATERFRONT: 2 homes on over 3/4 acre flat, level  waterfront lot. Main residence is almost 1500 sq ft with 4  bedrooms. The master bedroom has a 3 piece ensuite. Basement 14  finished. Second home is a 720 sq ft 2 bedroom cottage. There are  over 200 lineal ft of new floats and a waterfront lease which  permits major expansion of moorage facilities. Industrial zoning  means no side yard requirements for building expansion. MUST BE  SEEN! FP $105,000  SANDY HOOK: 120' waterfront I View to southwest through the  evergreens and arbutus. Offered at $15,500.  SANDY HOOK: 55x146' lot with spectacular view up Sechelt Inlet.  FP $9,500.  LARGE WEST SECHELT BUILDING LOT: Bordering on all year round  creek. Potential view. FP $17,800.  TUWANEK: Low priced lot with a seaview. Only $8,395.  Redrooffs Estates Recreation Lots  Before you look any further let us show you the lowest priced  lots In the Redrooffs area; prices are from $9,500 to 111,500.  All lots are approximately 1/2 acre In area.  w��i,i.H|^HBfl  ���10, MO  10,COft  10,��so  io,��t��  io,aio  10,2*0  io,aso  10,140  10,SOO  11,000  ll, uo  11,500  11,400  10,000  10,000  10,010  9,750  t.tso  ��� ,500  i -.c y  ?P<:M&  WEST SECHELT 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 & back. A one  bdrm ctg presently rented on the property. Vendor wil| consider  a first mortgage to $50,000. FP $83,900.  FAMILY 3 BDRM HOME: roughed-  in suite in full grd level  basements. A large sundeck over  a dbl garage. Large fOmily room  adjacent to a compact kitchen.  Nook eating area and separate  dining room. Master ensuite.  Tremendous buy at $61,500.  Trades considered.  FULL BASEMENT 3 BDRM HOME:  Older residence with 2 main floor  bedrooms & 1 bdrm upstairs. There is  in excess of 1000 sq ft of main floor  living area with a large family kitchen. This attractively landscaped lot  features a double garage and  greenhouse with sidewalks around  the house. FP $39,900.  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!  VIEW LOT & VILLAGE HOME:  Compact 3 bedroom home on  view lot in village. Is well  featured with w/w carpets] a  large utility room, all teak  cupboards S ensuite plumbing.  Shake roof. FP $39,900.  FULL BASEMENT VILLAGE HOME:  3 bedrooms ��� 2 up and one in  basement. Finished rec room,  main floor utility room and large  sundeck. Yard is all fenced for  privacy. Sunken carport. Home  has electric heat and is very  economical. Located across from  tennis courts in Hackett Park. FP  $54,250.  ROBERTS CREEK: Lower Road. Secluded lot with year round creek.  FP $10,000.  WEST SECHELT: 3 bedroom, crawl space home on 1/4 acre fo flat,  level treed lot. Very nicely decorated and a finished fireplace in a  large living room, A very economical home with thermal pane  windows throughout. FP $44,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Excellent building lot 70x150' cleared and ready to  develop. FP $12,500.  LOW DOWN PAYMENT: West Sechelt view lot, cleared, graded, and  serviced. R2 zoned. Move your trailer with no preparation  necessary. Asking $11.500 with $1,000 down.  $11,000 FULL PRICE: SEAVIEW LOT- 80x320' West Porpoise Bay.  Paved road with direct acess to beach. Try your terms.  TUWANEK: Waterfront cottage with year round mooring. Mostly  furnished, just move In and live. Try your offer to $35,000.  SANDY HOOK: 70'xl40' lot in this growing area. Spectacular view  up the Inlet. Asking $9,500.  Suncoast Acres  A large selection of Island view lots with all services  available Including a sewage system. No permit problems.  Mason Road area In West Sechelt.  1*1 It*  III MOM  , LIMO  IIIW*  ! li nii      .  II, MOM  u�� in     1  IUIMM  Ll m      _  IKMOOO  li n*    H  '        lU.IMOO  Lt ft!         1  IU.IH00  li ih    J  1         IK.IMO*  Ll #IT       ���  |t��*0000  Ll s����      H  II IOOOO*  MIN         1  III.?**.**  Ll (MO        I  ui.roow  Ll #41         |  KXO  Ll 0*0  III IMM  MM  ���1110*0*  Ll tt*  III MOM  Ll 0*1  III IMM  L. aU��  Ml*  Ll 0*1  ���Oil.  Ll It*  KXO  Li tn  III IMM  li tm  ��� IS.HO0*  Ll fll  ��� II MOM  L.#S��  ���Ol*  101, next to the Oulf Station In Sechelt  local, 8t��-S2*8       Vancouver, 681-7931  ____. __    ^m__^A^^___w    ___J___._____k ____&___���_     ____k    <a_l___t     4_J____f_*__i     A_M_Mi__kl  For fuitner 11101 matron on nw move coniacu  George Townsend, 885-3345; Jack Anderson. 885-2053  Stan Anderson. 885-2385; Doug Joyce 885-2761 I-  ���I;.  n  For Sale  For Sale  Wed, July 20,1977    The Peninsula Times     Page B-5  SAILBOAT, 9' Minto,  good  cond. $285;  unicycle, like  new $50. Ph. 888-2888.  28S7-SS  OLDER type 2 bdrm. home  approx. 55 x 55 log float.  Furnished ready to five in.  Servel fridge, propane stove,  oil heated, 2.5 KVA power  plant in shed. Pender Harbour  area. $1500 firm. Ph. 883*2552.  2878-34  '70 HONDA 90 Street & Trail  Bike. Ph. 886-7038 aft. 5 p.m.  2880-35  '71 GMC Ms ton pickup. Good  condition. $1500 obo. Ph. 886-  7936. 2894-36  BY OWNER: why pay rent,  12x60* with 12rtF utility  room, 14x30' workshop, 13x30'  carport, on 50x160 lot. Fully  furnished, air conditioned,  good jgarden, many other  features. $35,000. W. Sechelt.  Ph. 885:9535. 2899-tf  ���4_ :    24" TAPERED & 18" straight  shakes, No. 4 shingles,  various off-grade shakes.  Boser Cedar Products Ltd.,  886-9697. 2861-335  '69 COUGAR, good condition,  $1400 obo; 30' 74 Triple E  5th wheel trailer w-or without  '74 GMC truck. Both in excel,  cond. Ph. 886-2355 aft. (j p.m.  2814-33  For Sale  For Sale  3 YR. OLD registered male  Beagle, reasonable to good  home.  Ph. 885-5466.  2883-34  VIKING deluxe auto, washer,  mint cond. $100. Ph. 885-  9556. 2885-34  h.b. GORDON AGENCIES ltd.  Real Estate  885-2013  Insurance  28 years in the same location  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  Real Estate Calls  Evenings & Weekends  885-9365  PROVINCIAL SECRETARY Grace  McCarthy holds samples of new  Tourism British Columbia campaign  buttons, which are designed to make  visitors feel welcome.  Focus on Fitness  -Ian Hunter, Physiotherapist, St. Mary's Hospital  POSTURE  For the myriad of avid readers of this  column, the academics of the subject can  only be covered by a thesis. Suffice it to  say therefore, that posture may be either  1. Good or 2. Bad. Regretably there .are  many shades of both. Also let it be said  that very occasionally bad posture is not  altogether correctable when the underlying cause cannot be removed as, for  example, when congenital hearing or  vision problems are present. However, for  the average .'keep-fitter' attaining good  posture is an essential step to go hand in  hand with your exercise program, That  sagging stomach, those round shoulders  and drooping derriere will not disappear  simply by half-heartedly tagging along  with Ed Allan. Posture awareness is a  must.  Posture, whether it be good or bad, is  largely an attitude of mind initially,  turning very quickly into a habit which, if  it is bad, requires dedication to correct.  We are all familiar with the teenage girls  who feels she is too tall, or the person, of  any age, who feels little self-worth and  insignificant. These attitudes are very  often the starting point of poor posture. So  the first command to give yourself ls  THINK PROUD.  Posture is either static or dynamic. It ls  best to learn posture correction statically  or standing at rest and then to try and  maintain it while involved In activity.  Although no two individuals are alike, it  is possible to generalise on good posture  and say that in the erect position the  alignment of specific parts of the body  usually leads to perfect balance of one  segment on another, a state which can be  maintained with the minimum of  muscular effort and which is aesthetically  pleasing to the eye.  Thus knowing all this, it's time to jshape  up. Correction must be done before the  mirror in the minimum of clothing both  facing and sideways on. It must be  relaxed, no military stances here. The  weight must be evenly distributed between  both feet and, as a reminder, the weight  must not be excessive. Now balance that  pelvis with gentle control of both stomach  and seat muscles ��� the pelvic tilt is the  key. Gently brace the shoulders and tuck  in that chin.Feeluncomfortable?Of course  you do - bad habits die hard.  Ten minutes every day before the  mirror uhtil the new position feels normal.  Now try maintaining it during movement.  It's really hard but worth it. Those  postural muscles are learning their proper  job.  If your appetite has been whetted get out  there to those fitness classes and ask for  some tips on your specific postural  problems. The whole package will make  you feel better, look better, do better and  above all, live longer.  A driver can create his own Internal  distraction by fiddling with a radio, CB  unit or eight-track tape player, often  mounted on the right side so the driver has  a long reach. A smart driver will pull over  to change tapes, or have a passenger do it.  Lockstead  ��� Legislature Report  The Independent School Support Act is  designed to set up another publicly funded  school system in British Columbia.  It allows the Minister of Education to  appoint an inspector of private schools,  who will then grant a private school  "group one" or "group two"  classification. Group one private schools  are those /which choose their own  curriculum, have adequate facilities, have  operated for five years and do not promote  doctrines of racial superiority, religious  intolerance or violent social change.  Group two private schools must comply  with the basic school curriculum, the  students must be tested with the same  standard as public school students and  the teachers in these schools must become  certified as B.C. teachers within five  years.  The Minister of Education will allocate  funds to these schools based on a percentage of the operating cost of each pup-  in a corresponding public school. The  amount of the grant will vary depending  on where the school is located.  Education Minister Pat McGeer said  that the government does not expect to  spend more than $30 million oh the private  system. Where is this "private school  grant" of up to $30 million going to come  from? Is the public going to stand for a  large increase in the school tax?  No, and this means that the funds for  private schools will come out of funds  allocated to public schools. The government is already cutting back on funds to  the public school system. My main concern for this bill is that the disadvantaged  in the public school system will suffer  because funds will flow from the public to  private schools.  I don't believe schools which fall into  the group one category should receive any  public .funds at all. Although these schools  , ��� must comply witb?|he basic codes, of��no,  -prejudice in regards to race, creed and  color, the control over curriculum and  admittance standards are so poorly  defined that I could see public funds going  to a school where there is no standard of  teacher qualification, no prescribed  curriculum and no impartial pupil  selection standards. No other province in  Canada allows public funds to be spent on  this type of education..  One of the basic facts of this legislation  is that there will be another entire section  added to the Ministry of Education to  administer the selection of group one and  group two schools, to allocate funds to  these schools, and in some way maintain  the teaching and curriculum standards of  group two schools. The direct cost to the  taxpayer just to administer this act will be  considerable. This is another increase in  Victoria's bureaucracy which I cannot  agree with.  To sum up, this bill if enacted will  create another public school system with  all the bureaucratic and grant expenses  that go with a new government operation.  I also feel that in this time of financial  depression, the money for private schools  will have to at least in part come from the  public schools.  COMPLETE REAL ESTATE SERVICE: REAL ESTATE-MORTGAGES  HOMES  REALTY WORLD  MEMBER OnOKCR  ROOMING OR LARGE FAMILY  HOME $79,000  Half acre view lol with fruit trass.  Completely furnished and In Immaculate  condition. Wall to wall carpet, fireplace,  tundeck and many other extra*,  HIGHWAY 161 $33,500  Cozy 3 bedroom home on view lot clote to  all amenities In the Village of Glbtoni,  Well kept and ready to move In.  LOTS  rJohnton Road $14,000  Grady Road   $13,500  Reid Road $9,900  Gower Point Road $13,500  Redroofft Ettatet   $11.900  ACREAGE  BEACH AVENUE $49,000  Well built three bedroom home with  dressing room off matter bedroom. Large  kitchen and covered tundeck. Clote to  beach access.   HIUCREST $39,900  Side by tide duplex on large lot 65x260'.  Near all amenities. AttumabU mortgage  of $23,000 at 9 1/2%, $220 per month  which It good for five years. Revenue  $330 per month, due for rent Increase  December 1, 1977.  REID ROAD $45,500  Five ocres with road allowance on one  tide. Good soil. Large shed on concrete  foundation for garage and workthop.  12x64 mobile home with 16x16 addition.  J A < v IS SI V  GRANTHAMS LANDING MID 40t  Central Avenue. Family basement home  with large legal tulte. Three bedrooms In  main houte and living room, kitchen, two  bedrooms and bathroom In tulte. Grand  view. Double tot. Offert will be considered.  vHARLEA tNuLISm LIU.  SunnycrMt Shopping Centre ��� CHbtona  BURNS ROAD $36,500  2 bedroom home on crawltpace.  Heatalator fireplace. Landscaped lot with  tome fruit treet. Clote to beach accett  and level walk to thopplng.  WATERFRONT  GOWER POINT ROAD $25,000  Large view lot at end of road, Step down  to beach acrott quiet accett rood.  GOWER POINT ROAD $24,000  Cleared view waterfront lol. 100x200.  ACREAGES  AIRPORT RD, WILSON CRK $90,000  27 acres with lots of trees and year round  creek. Some roodt are In on the property.  With the development going on In thit  area thit should be a good Investment.  Terms will be contldered.  HIOHWAY 101 $31,000  4.6 acret close to Joe Road. Nicely treed  and gently sloping.  REID ROAD $56,000  9.25 acret. Five acret cleared. Good  water supply from two well*. Oood  garden toll, Three bedroom home with  large utility and basement. Outbuildings  for raiting chicken*.  (sfOKl.l  GIBSONS; 886-2481  VANCOUVIR; 687-4445  EAL ESTATE  APPRAISAIS  NOTARY PUBLIC  DENTAL BLlO  GIBSONS  PHONE 886-227  UND DEVELOPMENT LTD    TOLL FREE 682-1 513  Jon McRae  885-3670  Lorrle Girard  . 886-7760  Chris Kankainen  885-3545  Arne T. Pettersen  886-2277  NORTH FLETCHER: 3 bdrm home on approx 80 x  145' lot. The Hying room and master bdrm have  the beautiful view of Keats, the Gap and Bay  area. Features 330 sq ft wrap-around sundeck  with wrought iron railings. Separate garage,  tool shed. Nicely landscaped. This: home Is an  excellent value. FP $42,900.  FAIRVIEW RD: "REVENUE" this new duplex on a  1/2 acre lot represents the ideal investment  property. There are 1232 sq ft in both of these  side by side suites. Features are post and beam  construction with feature wall fireplaces and  sundecks. There is an 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. FP  $75,000.  SOUTH FLETCHER: A perfect family home with 4  bdrms. 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.  MARTIN RD: beautifully landscaped yard sets  off this.  HOMES  GLASSFORD ROAD: Modern living at its best.  This 3 bdrm,, split-level home has an endless  array of feaWes, There are skylights in the  kitchen, livingj��Oom and dining room that will  brighten up any day around home. The extra  large living/room has sliding glass doors to  front, fireplace and wood feature wall. The  kitchen has a nook area, while the dining room  will easily accommodate the largest of dining  room suites. The upstairs offers 1 1/2 baths & 3  bedrooms with access to the sundeck, and if  you need room to expand, the family room is  just waiting for your finishing touches. The  workshop & utility area are also roughed in.  This must be seen to appreciate the value. FP  $49,900.  POPLAR LANE: Brand new home on quiet cul de  sac, 1 block from shopping mall and 1/2 block  from schools. This full basement home has  feature wall fireplaces, up and down. 2 large  bedrooms upstairs, with ensuite plumbing off  the master bedroom. There is lots of room to  move in the full basement. Large carport. This  home represents the ultimate in convenience  and comfortable living. FP $49,900.  GLEN ROAD: Cozy 2 bedroom starter or  retirement home situated on a fabulous view  lot overlooking Keats Island. This home can be  purchased with a low down payment and easy  monthly installments. FP $32,900.  SARGEANT ROAD: large family home in exceptionally.good area with a panoramic view.  Three bedrooms, fireplaces up and down,  ensuite off the master bdrm. Finished  basement includes rec room, laundry room and  workshop. Sundeck, corport and paved'  driveway round out this landscaped lot. SEE this  lovely home and fall in love with it. PRICE NOW  REDUCED TO FP $63,500.   ,  SARGEANT RD: This lovely custom-built home  has every feature you could imagine. Finished  fireplaces upstairs and down (heatilators).  finished bedrooms. A 4 pee master bathroom  with a 3 pee ensuite. 23 x 13'finished rec room  Double windows, throughout, mahogany  custom cabinets and trim. Nicely landscaped  and terraced yard with 6 stone retaining walls.  FP $64,900.  DOUGAL RD: 1288 sq ft of comfortable living  space on level landscaped lot, fronting also on  Bay Rd. Close to shopping and only 1/2 block to  the boat launch. Large living room with  fireplace. Presently 2 bdrms (could be three)  and a sewing room. FP $39,900.  "  NORTH FLETCHER: Almost new 3 bdrm well-  designed home with absolutely magnificent  view. 1268 sq ft home with sundeck, w/w  carpeting, ensuite plumbing in an area of good  homes. THIS CAN BE YOURS FOR AS LITTLE AS  $2,500 DOWN. The full price is only FP"  $44,900.  HILLCREST AV/E: Almost 1100 sq ft home in  good area, close to schools, shopping centre  etc. Large LR, 22 x 12'with a view. Two bdrms,  large kitchen, utility room and dining area  make this a very livable home with a little bit of  work, could be quite lovely. NOTE! The down  payment Is only $3,500.  HILLCREST ROAD: At the corner of Crucil Road.  Two bedrooms upstairs, plenty of room for  expansion in the full basement. Spend your  leisure hours enjoying the spectacular view  from the living room and huge sundeck. Be the  first owners, this, home is . brand hew. FP  $52,500.  CEMETERY RD: Imagine! 6 acres plus a modern  approx 6 year old home in rural Gibsons. The  home has 3 bdrms on the main floor. Full  unfinished basement. 2 fireplaces and carport.  This is an exceptionally good buy considering  the lovely 6 acres of property. FP $65,500.  SOAMES POINT: Approx 1/2 acre semi-  waterfront lot with private beach access.  Protected moorage. Large, single storey home.  Level, view, fireplace, etc. This is a one of a  kind ���- very exclusive and private. FP $68,500.  WATERFRONT (lease): Absolutely level, walk  out waterfrontage lot, 60 x 140' approx.  Spectacular J'yiew and sheltered by Keats  Island. Good house with fireplace, presently  rented for $265 month. FP $31,000.  PRATT RD & FIRCREST: Large landscaped lot 131  x 134' is the site for this large family home. 3  bdrms upstairs, 4 pee bath plus enste off  master bdrm. Large living room with heatilator  fireplace. Dining room opens onto 12 x 26  sundeck. Basement has 21 "6" x 13' 6" rec room  with roughed in bdrm & bathroom. All this and  less than 1 mile from Gibsons centre. FP  $59,900.  GIBSONS: Hwy.J01. Really .flice, small house  situated in the centre of the village. Close to  shopping and beach. Panoramic, spectacular  view of the Harbour and Howe Sound. This one  bdrm nicely decorated home is an ideal  retirement find. Especially with the low ... low  price of only $29,900.  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 and. In addition there is a 600 sq ft  cottage at the water's edge (sugg. rent of  $200/mo.) 400 ft of gravel driveway winds  through the trees to the double carport and  entrance to your private waterfront estate. FP  $129,000.  STEWART ROAD: Three bedroom, beautiful  Spanish style, sunken living room home. On  1.46 acres in very quiet area. Many features  including a gorgeous fireplace. Den & garage.  Almost 1400 sq ft of living area all on one floor,  $68,500.  FAIRMONT ROAD: 4 finished bedrooms in this  1360 sq ft full basement home. Fireplaces up &  down, finished rec room, 2 full bathrooms, plus  ensuite. Living room, dining room with nook  area all have a beautiful view of the Bay area  and out through the Gap. Double carport and  huge sundeck round out this home designed for  comfortable family living. FP $67,500.  GLASSFORD ROAD: beautiful, well-built  Spanish style home in new development area.  Many extras including arches throughout,  lovely fireplaces up and down. Extra super  large master bedroom, skylight in master  bedroom. W/w carpeting throughout. Well  designed kitchen with sliding glass doors from  dining area to largo sundeck. Full unfinished  basement. FP $52,000  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Brand new! Quality built  1300 sq ft home with full basement. Many  extra features including heatilator fireplace, 2  full baths plus Rl in basement. Built-in dishwasher, fridge & stove & w/w carpeting  throughout. FP $58,500.  LOTS  SCHOOL & WYNGAERT ROADS: Only 6 of these  Beautiful view properties overlooking the Bay.  Close tp schools and shopping. All lots perfectly  suited to slde-by-side dr up/down duplex construction. SPECIALLY PRICED NOW: Only 1 will be  sold at $14,500 and only 1 at $1 5,500. ACT NOWI  DAVIDSON ROAD: Fantastic view from  Langdale Ridge (you won't need a ferry  schedule as you can see the boat half an hour  before it arrlv.es). This lot has a small creek on  the very back of the property. All new homes In  this area. This lot Is a full 2/5 of an acre. FP  $14,900.  WHARF ROAD: At the corner of Davidson. With  a little easy clearing, the lot will be ready to  build on. Walking dittonce to the ferries. Lot  tlze |t 80 x 110'. FP* $12,900.  LANGDALE: Investment value. Thit beautiful  view lot hat but one flaw. It It partially in a  ravine. For a man with fill and a truck to move  It, you can build your dream houte on Langdale  Ridge In an area of quality new homes. Make  an offer. FP $7,500.  LEEK ROAD:, Lovely, approx 1/2 acre lot In  Robertt Creek. With tome water view and  plenty of potential. Thit 70 x 275' property It in  a quiet retldential area and only 2Tr.Het from  the Village of Glbtont. FP $12,500.  GOWER POINT ROAD: 100' of waterfrontage.  Steep but manageable slope. Hydro ond water  on the Esplanade Rd. 217' deep with a completely unimpeded view to Vancouver Island.  Facet south-west for lots of sunshine. FP  $14,900,  SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 x 59 x (31 x 122 ft lol  with expansive view of the Bay area and  Glbsont Village It well priced AT ONLY FP  $11,500,  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Lot tlze opprox 104 x 105  with some view over the ocean, Clote to beach  accett, partially cleared, easy building lot. FP  $13,000.  TUWANEK: At the end of Porpplse Bay Rd. The  perfect recreational lot. Hydro and regional  water service the property. Southwetterly  exposure with an excellent view of Sechelt  Inlet, All thit and only one block from the  beach and boot lounch. FP $9,500.  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek. Ideal recreational  lot in beautifully wooded & parklike area,  zoned for trailers. This lot overlooks Sechelt  Inlet and the Lamb Islands. FP $8,900.  ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutely the best toil  going on this 50 x 150' lot on sewer in the heart  of Glbtons. Potential view of the Bay area.  Excellent terms available. FP $12,000.  SHAW ROAD: Newly Completed! The most  conveniently located subdivision in Gibsons.  Only 2 blocks from Shopping Centre and both  elementary and secondary schools. Level  building tltet with tome clearing on a newly  formed cul de sac. These prime lott on tewer  and oil servlcet are going fast I Get yours now  while they last. Priced from FP $11,900.  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay and the  Village of Glbtont from thit 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 terviced  with hydro and regional water. Try your offer  on thit 70 x 337' double lot. Zoned R2. FP  $20,000.  DAVIS BAY: Laurel Rd: If It's a view you want,  this It the lot ��� here It a panoramic view of the  Trail Islands, West Sechelt and all of Davis Bay.  This lot Is easy to build upon with many large  evergreens tor privacy. Lot size It opprox 80 x  135'. FP $16,900.  SKYLINE DRIVE: With the tewer only 150 feet  away from thit lot and the adjoining lot alto for  tale, maket thit an excellent value. The Ideal  tpot for a dittlnct and original home. Nice view  and theltered from the open tea. FP $13,900.  BEACH AVE: Roberts Creek. Large nicely treed  lot B7 x 208'. Excellent level building tlte. Clote  to Flume Park and boa�� launching. FP $14,900.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: Lot 104 x 220' may be able to  be subdivided into two. Good corner lot, all  services except sewer, nicely secluded in quiet  area. FP $16,000.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: 60 x 220' lot In R2 zone In  Rural Gibsont. Septic approval has already  been obtained. Near the new elementary  schoof and ready to build on. FP $11,900.  WHARF RD: Langdale. Excellent cleared  building lot ready .for your dream home. 195'  deep with good view potential. Walking  distance to the ferry. FP $11,900.  GEORGIA DRIVE: Lovely large view lot, just up  from Georgia Park. Lot size 67 x 10B' x 99' x  121'. NOTE I Septic tank & field are already In  AND approved. FP $19,900.  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: With waterfront  at seqree ai.lt It thit double ute lot represents  real value. FP $22,000.  GOWER POINT ROAD: privacy and 100' ol  waterfrontage, beach |ust at other side ot the  road. Driveway It in, building site cleared with  teptlc tank and main draint in. FP $25,000.  ABBS ROAD: One of the nicest building lott In  Gibsons. Level building site with drop-off In  front of property to protect privacy. Spectacular  panoramic view. Size 66 x  128', FP $18,500.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: 1.12 acres In  the very desirable Roberts Creek area. There is  a driveway already in and a tapped Artesian  well on the property. FP $14,900.  SOUTHWOOD DR. Redrooffs. Owner most  anxious to sell. Lorge lot 230 x 80'. This is a  very fast growing area. Light clearing only. FP  $11,500.  ���LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD: OU Cheryl Ann  Park. Beautlfully.clearedand level building site  hidden from the road by many large trees. Easy  occess to an exceptional beach, 70 x 100' and  priced lor Immediate tale. FP $12,900.  ACREAGE  NORTH RD AT CHAMBERLIN: Exceptionally well  prlcstd, 5 acre level property. Hallway between  Glbtont A Langdale. Front hat been cleared  and filled, back of property It like a park with a  creek running through etc. Road allowance at  tide It the extentlon of Chamberlin Road, FP  $27,800.  GIBSONS, Excellent prospects for the one who  1*)1(H thU pwwnmny con.mercia.1y toned  acreage of 5 acret. FP $60,000.  ORANDVIEW RD AT 9TH: Over 1/2 acre, very  private with view. House plans and building  permit paid for and Included In price. Foundation, floor slob and plumbing all In for a 28 x  42' (1176 tq ft building). FP $19,900,  40 ACRES - WEST SICHELT: 36 acret of forest  with 4 acret of cleared pasture. Remodelled  log house with new wiring and plumbing. Mutt  be teenl Only ���ft,MO. Vendor *��M -wny *"*  mortgage.  ROBERTS CREEK: Highway 101 divides this  property diagonally down the center. Develop  both tldet of the road. Try all offert. 5 acres. FP  $30,000,  ROBERTS CREEK: 2 1 /2 acret nicely sloping land  right next to Camp Bing, Insuring privacy and  fully tr'otd ot thot side ol the property. Mostly  cleared, accett road part way In. Don't mitt the  opportunity to purchase thit large piece of land  for only $14,300.  The coffee ia nlunytt on ���drop in for our free brochure. Driving charge dismissed for breathalyzer error  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 20,1977  Provincial Court Judge Ian Walker last  Wednesday dismissed a drinking and  driving ��� charge laid against a Gibsons  woman because the police breathalyzer  certificate was vaguely worded.  In dismissing the charge of driving with  a blood alcohol reading of over .08, Walker  was following a B.C. Supreme Court  decision returned earlier this year.  In that decision, the Supreme Court  found that a breathalyzer certificate  which did not indicate the specific number  of breath tests taken could not be used as  uncorroborated evidence. The finding was  that a number of such tests might have  been administered and only those indicating a blood alcohol reading over .08  introduced as evidence.  A Gibsons RCMP spokesman said a  detachment analyst routinely administers  two breathalyzer tests to persons  suspected of being over .08.  The certificate introduced as evidence  last week, however, did not indicate that  fact. Walker, therefore, dismissed the  charge against Dorothy Gertrude Wright.  Her breathalyzer readings were indicated  as having been .17 and .18.  Walker found Wright guilty of a second  related charge of impaired driving. Police  testified that Wright was observed about  12:15 a.m. April 3 driving in an, erratic  manner on Highway 101 near Henry Road.  Constables followed Wright to the  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home Park. When  approached by the officers, Wright  displayed customary signs of drunkenness  and became abusive toward the officers,  according to testimony.  Officers said Wright returned to the  police station the following day and  apologized for her actions. Walker fined  Wright $250 and.ordered the mandatory  three-month licence suspension.  Gibsons RCMP Sgt. Ron Nicholas later  attributed the faultily-worded certificate  to the difficulty of keeping up with rapidly  developing case law since the introduction  of breathalyzers several years, ago.  In other court action last Wednesday,  Walker imposed a $1,500 fine and a one-  year probated sentence on James Thomas  Stockwell of Sechelt, who was convicted of  his fourth impaired driving charge in 10  years.  Walker also suspended StockwelTs  licence for three months and ordered the  man to abstain from -alcohol completely.  Steven Thomas Ryan, a reporter for  The Press, received a three-month licence  suspension and a $400 fine after he pleaded  guilty to driving with a blood alcohol  reading over .08,  - Police testified that they observed  Ryan run thestop sign on Wharf Street in  ���Sechelt, narrowly missing a vehicle  stalled in the intersection about 11:50 p.m.  April 22.  Corporal Wayne Garton said he and  another officer then pursued Ryan's van  up East Porpoise Bay Road for approximately 2Vz miles. When stopped,  Ryen became abusive and after being  asked for his licence, threw it to the  ground, Garton said.  Ryan claimed that he was provoked by  a statement from Garton, "That's all the  news for you, boy.'' Garton denied making  such a statement.  1 Ryan, 26, had breathalyzer readings of  .19 and .18. According to the probation  officer's report, this was Ryan's first  offence in 10 years pf driving.  . John Goodwin of Sechelt was $50 by  Walker for allowing a load to escape from  his flatbed truck. Police said Goodwin was  carrying a load of old shingles to the dump  June 24 and that an undetermined number  of the shingles fell off the truck at various  spots between Wharf Street and the dump.  Two new Canada Savings Bonds may be  purchased for cash. The Compound Interest Bond, however, will also be  available for instalment purchases,  eluding the Payroll Savings Plan.  Gales' season tickets  selling well, says mgr,  in-  Advance season ticket sales for the  Sunshine Coast's new amateur hockey  club indicate that all home gates will be  well attended, says Randy Rayment,  general manager of the recently formed  Gales.  The club has budgeted $12,000 for its  first season of play and intends to raise the  operating capital solely through subscriptions.  A season's pass to the - Gales 40  home-games will cost .$30. Tickets are now  available from club directors and, according to Rayment, there is heavy  demand for the seats.  Regular ticket sales will begin at the  end of August.  Playing top amateur teams from  British Columbia and Washington State  the Gales open their home ice season  October 19 at the Sechelt arena.  Tryouts for the team will be held in  September with a three' week training  camp slated for the following month.  Most players are expected to come  from the now defunct commercial hockey  league which died earlier this year at the  end of regular season play.  Bill Rayment and Jerry Dixon have  already been selected as the new team  -coaches.  Team directors include John Bodnarek,  Byron Brown, John Thorold, Neil  Sutherland, Gary Radymski, coach Dixon  and manager. Rayment.  For Quick Results  Use News Adbrlefs!  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Aberdeen  Homes  jiiuiniu'if.ri nii.invAY, nrix :in, Ainrnr.novf.nc von \nn  Please send me the Free Catalogue of  ���    Aberdeen Home Plans  NAME:        ADDRESS:      POSTAL CODE:      PHONE NO.:     Seacoast  Design & Construction  NEW!lOM>  WARRANTY  PROGRAM OP  BRITISH GOIJUMIHA  n*glrt*r*d ��ulM*r M^mb.,  .p.iias.i.a,.,y.w^ Na^a ��*J��m m  We havo extended our servli oa to Include Summit Manufactured  Homos, with over 20 years experlunro in the B.C. housing Industry.  LOW In cost * HIGH In quality v "EST In design  Build it yourself or we will complete to any stuye.  For Information and free brochure, contact:  ^S_HMHI._M_V_., ._NI._Hi _P     l__Mi_SVMM_     __���       .__^_M_A._M_P_M_M_l_Ni_MI_Hfcla_k      ���   _P_M  Wharf Street, P.O. Box 1425, Sechelt  Larry Moore o80M>v71o Mar|Baien  40  15  dO  AS  The  National  Nlghl Final  8.W.A.T.  B.W_.T.  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One Dey Al  A Time  One Dey  At A Thee  D*vld  Steinberg  Meude  Fair  10S  Tope  Announoed  W*wm*n  Irk*  Pelloe  Story  Cavnl'd  Cont'd  Cwrt'd  Cont'd  ConTd  Cont'd  Ke(eh  Ke|ek  Koiak  Ko|*k  KoHi  KeH<  And  Cher  Cont'd  11  lit  tM  The  Nlghl Final  CB�� I  CBONew*  ABCMevk  "The  New*  CBB let*  CTV  CTV  ThePhN  SUv��r*Show  CBS Lete  latuM  40 "Stand  Cont'd  Cont'd  T��M"  Potet  Flnah  In  W*��"  Oerr-MA  KM"  CM Terror"  Cont'd  "Pal  Oarret  The KM"  J. CHOQUER & SONS  CERTIFIED WELDER FABRICATOR���INDUSTRIAL ft MARINE  ton 1215  t��KMt, I.C. VON SAO  4  IAIT PORNXII tAY HOAD  lust 818 ��244  K*iiII5��H  Chevron  Pender Harbour Chevron  comer Hlway 101 & Francis Peninsula  883-2392 Reg. Gas 85.9  a 4-HOUR TOWING ��� RIDROOFFS TO EARLS COVE  OOVT  eves. 883-9698 or 883-2334  IFIED  CMAROIX  CHIVHON CHID1T CAW)  'I,  MAITntCHAROl  s.ij.i.sas. las Wednesday, July 20,1977  The Peninsula Times  PageB-7  tfhe  %eisure Ou#oe\  Freydis of Greenland  ���Sunday's polar tale  Book took     'Dick and Jane' opens at Twilight Theatre  On Sunday at 4:05 p.m. you can hear on  CBC a story of a Polar exploration which  won the 1977 ACTRA Award for dramatic  radio writing for Vancouver free-lance  writer, Michael Mercer.  What was life like in 800 A.D.? Your  guess is as'good as mine.  Few of lis have the opportunity to study  the old Norse sagas which, apart from the  archaeological findings, are all we have to  tell us about the discovery and settlement  of the far north by the Scandinavian  peoples. Farley Mowat collected the  material which formed the basis for  Mercer's story of the adventures of  Freydis of Greenland.  Polar exploration and the challenge it  presents not only to the physical endurance of man but to his spirit, has  always exerted a powerful attraction for  the armchair traveller secure and comfortable by his fireside.  The North still exerts a powerful imperative on the lives of those who venture  on her windswept tundras and ice-choked  seas. What would it have been like on that  forbidding northern land, overshadowed  by cold encircling mountains which must  have seemed to reach the sky, at a time  when the "dvUization" from which man  came was itself a very tough and brutish  existence?  Can the sensitivity of radio, the  technicians skill, a group of actors and the  imaginations of both Michael Mercer and  producer Don Mowatt recreate for you on  a sunny summer afternoon the Greenland  of eleven hundred years ago and its impact  on man's indomitable spirit.  Listen at 4:05 p.m. to "Freydis of  Greenland" and find out.  WEDNESDAY, JULY 20  Afternoon Theatre ��� 2:04 p.m. The  Wooden Hill by Margaret Harris.  The Elton John Story ��� 8:04 p.m.  Rockey Man, Part .l.i  90 Minutes with a Bullet ��� 8:30 p.m.  Interview with Van Morrison- by rtitebie  Yorke.  Mostly Music ��� 10:20 p.m. More  musicals.  Nightcap ���11:20 p.m. Mavor Moore  and Robert Morley.  THURSDAY, JULY 21  My Music ��� 2:04 p.m. BBC quiz.  Playhouse ��� 8:04 p.m. The Chase by  Harry Junkin, Part 2.  Jazz Radio-Canada���8:03 p.m. Part 1 -  Dave Brubeck and Gerry Mulligan. Part  11 - Louis Armstrong.  Mostly Music ��� 10:20 p.m. Musicals.  The battle of the sexes.  Nightcap ��� 11:20 p.m. John Updike,  novelist.  FRIDAY, JULY 22  Souvenirs ��� 2:04 p.m. Gordon  Cameron, working on the railroad.  Danny's Music���8:04 p.m. Best of CBC  broadcast recordings.  Country Road ��� 8:30 p.m.  Meadowgreen and Eastwind.  Mostly Music ��� 10:20 p.m. More  Musicals.  Nightcap ��� 11:20 p.m. English composer David Fanshawe.  SATURDAY, JULY 23  Farce d'Ete ��� 11:30 a.m. An evening  with Groucho Marx.  Quirks and Quarks ��� 12:10 p.m.  Science Magazine - now infants learn; the  Plltdown hoax; how big is the universe?  Opera by Request ��� 2:04 p.m.  Rigoletto. Verdi as requested by 13 year  old Barry Kravec, of Brandon, Manitoba.  Music with John Avlson ��� 5:05 p.m.  Anthology ��� 10:05 p.m. Morley  Callaghan; "Beyond normal  Requirements" a short story by W.D.  Vulgardaon; Interview with Trinidad poet,  Derek Walcott.  SUNDAY, JULY 24  Voice of the Pioneer ��� 8:40 a.m. John  Diefenbaker's story, Part IV.  Bush and the Salon ��� 4:05 p.m. The  Polar Saga ^Freydis of Greenland" by  Michael Mercer.  Special Occasion ��� 5:05 p.m. The life  and times of Canadian poet Irving Layton.  Music de Chez Nous ��� 7:05 p.m.  Conservatoire de Musique de Montreal,  plus Mozart, Bach, Bizet and de Falla.  Northern Showcase���9:05 p.m. first of  six documentaries about the Canadian  north.   * '-..  MONDAY, JULY 25  Crime Serial ��� 2:04 p.m. "The Dark  Island" by Robert Barr  Pick of the Goons ��� 8:04 p.m. The  Sleeping Prince.  GoldRush���8:30 p.m. Ravi Shankar in  concert, ���  Mostly Music ��� 10:20 p.m. Sounding  Brass-band music.  Nightcap ������ 11:20 p.m. David Hem-  mings and Garth Drabinsky discuss their  new movie company.  TUESDAY, JULY 26  My Word ��� 2:04 p.m. popular BBC  quiz.  Frank Muir ��� 8:04 p.m. Comedy from  the BBC.  Tonch the Earth ��� 8:30 p.m. Figgy  Duff from Newfoundland; Schooners and  Maritimes; Bim's album and Raincheck  on Misery.  Mostly Music ��� 10:20 p.m. From the  Proms.  Nightcap ��� 11:20 pm. War artists.  Part IV, Bob Hyndman.  Horse show  on Sunday  The Timber Trails Riding aubvwill  hold a horse show Sunday, August 7, at 10  a.m. To attend, follow the signs up  Lockyer Road in Roberts Creek.  The show will include performance and  game competitions. Entrants may call 885-  9295 for further information.  by Murrio Rodman  BEST PLACE TO BE by Helen Van Slyke,  Doubleday cl977, $9.95.  Author Helen Van Slyke is a business  person whose executive positions in large  companies have not hardened her to the  plight of her less independent sisters. In  this novel, she attempts to show how  women who sacrifice their own lives to  meet the every whim of their husbands  and children may one day find that they  have lost their own identities. I hasten to  add that she does not recommend that all  females rush off to work leaving babies  and dirty dishes in the sink. What she is  trying to say is that women ought to  regard themselves as unique and, individualistic, not as chattels for every  come-hither male or selfish offspring.  In the words of Sheila, newly widowed  in the novel: "Her family was all right.  She could do nothing for those who'd gone.  It had been a hideous year. It would never  be really right again. It couldn't. But the  terrible cloud of confusion was lifting,  chased away by the instinct of self-  preservation. It's the first law, Sheila  thousght. And the right one. I want my life  back."  Her philandering husband's death was ���  not the only problem facing Sheila. For  years she had covered up for not only his  moral excesses but his financial ones as  well. Now that she was on her own, the  realities of living in a large house in an  expensive neighbourhood and her total  lack of experience or training for anything  but housewifery, had her in a bind.  On the plus side, she is attractive and  has good "breeding". Maybe it is this  which gets her a job selling books in a  department store. She also meets a man  much younger and begins a love affair that  is doomed from the start. Her well-  educated but rebellious daughter arrives.  home and the problems compound. As a  matter of fact, the whole book reads like  an afternoon TV soap opera.  Where the author's moralizing fails is  that the realities of day-to-day Uving are  not touched. Even on her modest salary,  Sheila can afford to hold large, family get-  togethers, fly off to deal with her  children's crises, and. take time off work to  handle her own. Throughout the book I  marvelled at how she could manage, even  though she took the transit system to work  and pulled her son out of his exclusive  school.  Other incongruities were to be found in  the character of Sheila herself. After  deciding to start life anew, she calls her  rich boyfriend, a child sweetheart  returned, and proposes to him.  Patrick, the new groom, describes  himself as "volatile and unpredictable"  and "a wanderer, a seeker, and dreamer".  When he says that he will "probably even  be faithful", I begin to think that this is not  the last episode in the continuing sage of  Sheila's trials. . -  It is a reasonably entertaining novel if  you enjoy reading about other people's  problems'. You might even shed a few  tears but you will not find any fresh  viewpoints other than nice safe middle-  class ones.  "Fun With Die and Jane", a film based  on a middle class crime spree, opens  Wednesday, July 20, at the Twilight  Theatre.  The film stars Jane Fonda and George  Segal who, in his role as Dick, is fired from  his position as a bright young executive in  885-3818  not owfiy pUmte  we have Antiques, Wicker Baskets, Batiks,  Handmade Sweaters & Toques &  much, much more  next to McLeods Hardware in Sechelt  Monday to Saturday, 9:30-5:30, Friday till 9:00  ��& UNISEX  Complete  Ladies & Men's  Hairatyling Service  OPEN MON-SAT  9:00 AM - 5:30 PM  WALK-INS WELCOME  Qmtlltj "RedUV Product.  886-7616  Stimttf&ieaTHmXtL  CALLBOARD  ***'******************** *********  Return Engagement of  the Sunshine Coast's Own  REG DICKSON  Sat, July 23rd  for your easy listening pleasure  ********************************  CLMIDETTE & BRIAN  Fri & Sat, July 29th & 30th  _  a faltering aerospace firm.  Unable to find work, the couple turns to  a life of crime with comedic consequences.  Also appearing is Ed McMahon,  Johnny Carson's sidekick on the "Tonight  Show".  Rated mature, "Dick and Jane runs  through Saturday, July 23.  FoUowing at the Twilight is Robert  Altaian's "The Late Show".  Starring Art Carney and Lily Tomlin,  the movie is rated mature with the censor's warning that the film contains  "occasional violence and some swearing."  Carney plays a one-time contemporary  of Sam Spade and Phillip Marlowe who  has resigned himself to an old age of ulcers  and half written memoirs, He is cajoled  out of retirement by a Los Angeles actress-  turned-dressniesigner-turned-sleuth  played by Lily Tomlin.  Together theyset off to find her lost cat  in the stolen goods underworld. Their  comic and suspenseful.adventures have  Carney finding new respect for his old  skills and Tomlin gaining a new perspective on her life.  Beginning July 24 "The Late Show"  ends July 26. Coming next week is the  winning film "Network".  TWILIGHT  Gibsons  SUMMER RESIDENTS  ART CARNEY, top is ah aging  private eye, Lily Tomlin, a one-time  actress, and BUI Macy, a disreputable  chisler in "The Late Show", coming  to the Twilight Theatre.  BONNIE  ANDdYDE  IHEYADTT  THEATRE  886-2827  ��� WED, THURS,  Rl & SAT,  JULY 20TH,  21ST, 22ND  &23RD  * MATURE  GEORGESEGAL     JANE FONDA  "FUN WITH WCK& JANE  8 P.M.  SUN, JULY 24TH  MON, JULY 25TH,  TUES, JULY 2STH  8 P.M.  * MATURE  WARNING: Occasional vlolanc*  and soma swearing.  The nicest movie you'll ever see  about murder and blackmail.  ART CARNEY��� LILY TOMLIN  Coming  NETWORK  Take To The Air!  I  i  Working in Vancouver? Why not let your family stay at your  vacation home while you commute to work?  Fly Tyee, you'll be glad you did.  SECHELT-VANCOUVER HARBOUR  Lvov* Socholt at 7:45 a.m., return at ���Iflht 4:30 p.m. or 7:30 p.m.  th* tamo day  $00   RETURN  (Mon-Sat)  I  i  SECHELT-VANCOUVER AIRPORT  m      Loavo Socholt at 7:45 a.m. choic* of four roturn flight* tamo day  R      8:30 a.m., 12:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m.  RETURN  (Dally)  Tyee���the one way everyone  can enjoy the summer.  ��� M.mss from  Minnycnst ccnlre, (jibsoir  mmmmtmmm, 6864661  Stchtlt, 8S5-2214  wmma^mmmmwfi  m ���wtiwt*  Pwidtr Hbr, ZEnWi 6416  MM PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 20,1977  One man's opinion?  m��m  THEIR MONEY OR YOUR LIFE  During my former employment with  the regional district, I was involved with  the draft Sechelt Vicinity Plan now before  Ihe public. I acknowledge that my writing  about community planning for the Sechelt  area opens me to the charge of merely  defending my own work. That is not the  intent of this article, but I hope my readers  will keep this source of bias in mind.  Thank you.)  A plan is a tool for bringing about a  particular result. This result might be a  house, in the case of a building plan, or a  pension from a retirement plan. The intended result is the key to judging .any  ptytl.  A community plan is a document used  by government to direct the community's  future for the benefit of all its inhabitants.  As much as possible, it should ensure that  everyone in the area is treated equally.  A group of property owners in Area C  has drawn up a counter-proposal to the  regional district's Sechelt Vincinity Plan.  These owners are implying that their  proposal for local government policy  concerning land use is also a community  plan. It isn't. It is a plan with the intended  result of providing maximum profit from  land development for members of the  property owners' group, and particularly  for the major landowners who formed the  group. You don't even have to read their  proposal to realize this. Group President  Jack Whitaker has stated publicly that his  prime purpose in the exercise is to obtain  permission for intensive development of  his 50 acres at Davis Bay. High rise  apartments are mentioned.  No person, or group, should be blamed  for pursuing self-interest. That's a fundamental of our system. However, society  does require that self-interest be  enlightened. The methods and arguments  of the Area C group show theirs is not.  They include the use of misleading information and slurs against the Sechelt  Indian Band.  The principals of the group include  several owners of large properties, particularly some who have applied and been  turned down by the regional district for  approval for major development. Apparently, they took the refusal as merely a  temporary setback, but they realized that  the vicinity plan could make it long term.  Most have in common the fact that their  properties are outside the present areas of  development, so it isn't surprising that  they particularly oppose the prime concept of the plan ��� central core development.        ���  With no power to influence population  growth, the vicinity plan concentrated on  where best to put the development the  expected new people will bring. The basic  choice was between sprawl and concentration. Sprawl soon lost out, as it  would bring expensive servicing costs and  waste land, quite apart from the further  destruction and retreat of the natural  environment. Having decided on concentration, the plan committee had to pick  between one centre and many. A single  centre was chosen, but not only because of  the greater convenience and lower costs it  implied. Sad experience in many other  areas shows that allowing major suburban  commercial areas usually causes the  death of the downtown. Competition  among merchants is to the general good,  but competition among shopping areas  which destroys the community's heart  isn't.  Opposition to the vicinity plan by the  Area C group has been expressed in  several ways. Prior to the release of the  group's "revised" plan, the only public  expression of the opposition came at a  meeting of the Area C Property Owners'  group April 18 at the Homestead Drive-  Inn.  Based on news reports of that meeting  and on private conversations I have had,  let me attempt to reduce the arguments to  their basics.  The first move against the vicinity plan  was to declare the core concept an Indian  plot. The Sechelt Indian Band, having  sensibly chosen some of the best land when  they settled here years ago, now find their  reserves to be crucial parts of the area. No  successful community plan for Sechelt  could ignore the band's lands. Luckily, the  band agreed, and worked with Sechelt  village and the regional district ln putting  the Sechelt Vicinity plan together. Good  mutual trust developed, and political  boundaries were almost forgotten. As a  result, the vicinity plan map when drafted  showed a fair mix of reserve and non-  reserve land for more intense development.  However, it waa claimed by the  property owners group that the bnnd was  supporting' the plan only to restrict  development off the reserve. This, they  claimed, would direct development very  profitably towards the band. Since the  Ijand would not be legally bound by the  plan, lt would then Ignore It and build  whatever would make the most money.  All this overlooks the fact that Uie ban  can build what It likes already, and would  only ruin Its reputation by supporting the  plan nnd then violating lt. Al.so, abuse of  Uie plan by the band would ]ust result ln.lts  amendment by the local governments.  However, tlui plot Htory waa very  damaging to bnnd nnd plan alike.  The next strategy wan to claim Uiere Is  too little land In the core of Sechelt to  handle the community's needs under  central core development, This wan a tilt  difficult to prove, since tho vicinity plan  .shows at least a quadrupling of the  existing .-.hopping area, with over IS yearn  supply of commercial land In Sechelt  By Adrian Stott  village alone with the new sewers. But this  was glossed over, and much was made  instead of the location of some of the new  commercial land on the Sechelt reserve.  No one would build on Indian land, the  word went, because of course you couldn't  trust them. Anyway, the Indians wouldn't  allow commercial development on their  land even if the plan showed it. This last  contradicted the indian plot story a bit, but  no matter.  Of course, the Sechelt band isn't perfect, but it is trying hard and doesn't  deserve these slurs. It's ume that some  who ignored the difference between  leasing and buying land complain about  deals they have made with the band, but  the problem has seldom been the band's  fault as far as I can check.  The culmination of the campaign  against the vicinity plan has been the  "revised" plan the Area C group is now  circulating. Deliberately designed to  resemble the official document, it should  do well in confusing those without the time  to compare the two clause-by-clause.  Many of the wording changes and om-  missions are subtle, but the effects are  devastating.  Last week's news story in the Times  pointed out the downgrading of environmental considerations in the  revision. The revision also eliminates  most concern for the social impacts of  development. All apparently, is to be  sacrificed for monetary gain.  There are some cute small points, too.  Multiple commercial centres will be  necessary because of shortages of  gasoline, we're told. It's interesting to note  that when gas reached about $2 per gallon  in Brazil, there was a large switch to the  now-cheaper methanol (wood alcohol  made from logging aid milling wastes) as  a car fuel. I think we'll have cars for a  while yet, especially in B.C.  Rural areas were defined in the  revision to have a minimum permitted lot  size of 0.1 hectares. That's about y* acre, a;  suburban density.  And then there's the new map. The first  thing noticeable about it (apart from the  blank Indian reserves) is the large purple  areas. Purple signifies permission for all  forms of development, except for a few  meaningless restrictions like "no pulp  mills". Maybe it also signifies the ruling  class, as Mr. Whitaker's Davis Bay land is  firmly that colour, along with most of East  Porpoise Bay that isn't designated simply  for industry (what pollution?). In fact, the  amounts of land to be turned over to all  types of development (residential, commercial and industrial) is amazing.  Sechelt is apparently another Vancouver  in some people's eyes. The high cost of the  loss of all effective control over new  development and the resulting sprawl  such a map would allow are naturally not  mentioned.  In order to accommodate all this  development land, much agricultural  reserve would go, and home and parks  would be crammed next to industry and  the airport. Davis Bay would probably  resemble a Birch Bay with highrises;  Highway 101 between Browning Road and  Selma Park could be another Kingsway.  If a community plan is well-balanced,  every inhabitant should experience some  profits and some losses from 'it, with a  small net change. If a little is taken from  everyone, few will complain. But if a small  group can gather up all those little pieces,  it can gain a considerable sum. That's why  groups like the area C property owners  have a strong incentive to set government  policy in their favour. However, they can  only succeed through community apathy.  The choice is between increasing  livabillty, and increasing the profits of a  few landowners. It didn't take me long to  make my pick.  Le bonor  " The message from provincial Minister  of Tourism Grace McCarthy came a little  too late and was addressed not quite  correctly.  Gibsons Council at its regular meeting  of July 5 received a letter from McCarthy  requesting the village to assist in the  "smile" campaign by designating the  week of June 27 Tourist Appreciation  Week and ensuring that "all civic employees share in the welcome by wearing  the smile button."'  The letter was addressed to "Mayor L.  Labonie."  Council voted to file the letter. With a  smile.  ��� Legislature Report  The Estimates of the Ministry of Highways and Public Works were up last week.  Individual departmental estimates give  MLAs an opportunity to raise points that  directly affect their constituencies. It is an.  unique opportunity to question the  minister responsible in hope of getting  straight answers. .        *  I raised a number of points during Mr.  Fraser's estimates, among them Was the  conditioni and upkeep^6f Highway 101,  between Halfmoon Bay and Earls Cove oh  the Sunshine Coast. It is obvious to all  residents of that area the hightway is in  need of reconstruction. This nee. not be a  major project, but more something spread  but over a number of years. There is no  reason that the Department of Highways  could not undertake to do five or six miles  a year with a hope of completely  rebuilding the highway within 10 years.  Another topic I covered with the  minister isthe state of me food service on  the Queen of Sechelt, which I personally  ride at least once a week. The food coming  from the machines on board is literally  inedible. The minister replied that he is  aware of the situation and that improvements will be forthcoming.  On the question of ferries I brought up a  couple of others points with the minister in  regard to free passage for seniors  throughout the week and the free passage  of certain groups such as school bands,  Scouts, Guides, sports groups, etc. There  is no reason that this can't happen, seeing  as the ferries are operating at 210 to 40  percent capacity most of the time. There is  no lack of room on the ferry, and it is my  hope that the government will see the  advisability of allowing free passage for  seniors all week around and specific  groups providing they give adequate  notice to the ferry people.  We now have what is called a commuter card for residents of the Sunshine  Coast ��� Powell River area. Those cards  are recognized on B.C. Ferry runs but not  on those under the jurisdiction of the  Ministry of Highways. There is no reason  for that, and I pressed the minister for a  commitment that he would recognize  those commuter cards.  G. S. McCRADY LTD.  CABINETMAKER  custom built furniture,  built ins, kitchen cabinets  Porpoise Bny Road  P.O. Box 1129 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2594  Attend  the Church  of  your choice  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. A nncttc M. Reinhardt  886-23.13  9:;10 am ��� .St. John's, Wilson Creek  11:15 n.m. ��� Gibsons  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Service and Sunday School ench Sunday  at   11:30 n.m. (except Inst  Sunday  In  month nt  12:30 p.m.) Wed. Evenings,  7:45.  Alt in St. John's United Church.  Davis Hay.  Phone 88.V3I57, 886-7882, 883-9249  ROMAN CATHOUC CHURCH  Wet'. 7'. Nicholson, Pastor  IIMI-SOI.SUNDAY MASS  5:00 p.m. Snt. eve. nt St. Mary's, Olbsons  Mass .'it:  8:00 p.m. Sat. eve al Irvine's I.uikIIiik  Hall  8:.t() a.ni. Our l.ndy ol Ixttmtcs, on Ihe  Sechell Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. nt The Holy Family Church In  Sechelt  12 noon al St. Mary's Church la Gibsons  BETHEL BAPTIST, CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail. Sechelt  Morning Worship Service 11.15 a.m.  Wed. Bible Study  7:00 p.m  2nd <\ 4lh Sunday every month  Pastor: /���'. Nafxnti  885-9905  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pastor C. Drieber/j  Sdhbnth School   - Sat., 3:00 p.m.  Hour of Worship ��� Sat., 4:00 p.m.  St. John's United Church  Davis Buy  Everyone Welcome  l-or information phone: 885-9750  883-2736  SlJNSHINl, COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Duvis Hay Komi ul Uiurcl  Dnvlvliny               '  Morning Service   11:00 am  Fvening Service 7:00 pm  Wert. Prayer nnd Bible Sludy  Phone 885-2106  "non-ilvnomintttionul"  I'uslor Clifford McMullen  GOOD NUTRITION AT  -B.C. GROWN PRODUCE* TOP QUALITY-  CanadaNo. 1  CHERRIES  Canada No. 18  CELERY  lb.  17  a     Green, Canada No. 1  CABBAGE  Vegetable  MARROW  12  17  -GROCERY PRODUCTS-  Kraft Singles  CHEESE SLICES  lb.    JL   in 11 'i qirfWH^r��M  _______ _Va!_t__'_f>i_>  mmmm-tf.  *4_lfc��_a_*a  mmmmm^  t.-  M-i", :. ������������ ri^:../.���*K*.s_  Peek Frean  BISCUITS  ISoz.bag  98  CHOICE  TOMATOES  York  28fl.oz.  65  ���*���.. .�� -!H  4-       >': i.."��t!.��   _��������_*!.-.  B-i_��."t':i**>' "S_F_F '*���'       ._���  !J___1____I!/   >- *_���������____?��� * =��� '-'   SWEET MIXED  Heinz  32fl. oz. ...  PICKLES *-  $125  MUSHROOM  Campbell's  lOffl.oz.   Wy.^;^p;:s|^^^  QUI |P Campbell's  j^tpmm ii t     in m inipi  SALAD  DRESSING  Tang  32 f I. oz.  ...��1  09  LEMON  JUICE ���t.T  79  vi*. *h /V*.".. "  AjM     -'ra.'afJkY  ��_      '    ' '  Mi  ./..-/:.  ___ii ___H_ ���J a___  -SPECIAL FEATURES-  DAIRY & FROZEN FOOD PRODUCTS  York, Frozen  ORANGE JUICE for  6M  4 $100  Carnation, Frozen  HASH BROWNS  4 lb.  pkg.  65  Foremost, Big Dip  ICE MILK  2 litre  U  25  Foremost, 2%        Natural  YOGURT^  for w  BAKERY PRODUCTS-  Prices effective;  Thure, July 22,  Fri, July 23,  & Sat, July 24  Phone 8SS-2028  88S����823���Bakery  88S-9812 ��� Meat Dept.  WB RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES Here are prices you've  been waiting for  10 DAYS OF BIG  SAVINGS!  SALE STARTS  THURS., JULY 21st  t_____j  1st QUALITY SLEEPING BAGS  SAVE $7  Give-Away Clearance  14iOO  Our reg. 21.99  Summer special! Adult-sized sleeping bags,  asstd. fills & weights. 36"x72"  AUfcetafcw*, 8ut%M ft MMMM New* .  WmiWM IMS TrH*uTM  KlmiMfMy Omitf ���uft*��*  CrwtMMW fH��f Ttmtutmm  token Daihr **���**  rnwmW Htvi ttmw a  ft��w* C��l��  Mr m .an  ju*v n, ttrr  juiy it, wr  ,iuir �� i*rr  ju-v w, wt  jttty M, wr  Jul* M, ill1'  ftfteet Vtiwy mmmm .  AKMmi V*#��y tW*> ...,.'   .  rn* Mkfm . (l��M*MMti n.v*r  VltfMMt Dally Hew* ,,   .  rtortn Hill H��-�� ��� ���*���*�����* t*��rt  fit* Ittw AtMMtrrTitwn  Jut* M, t-W Mewffl H��tM   ,    .,.   .  July l��. Or' **.*������ WMMlAM  July HO, 1��rr OfeM* IS��H>t# ()*lly ItetftM IdltufM  July ��, ttrr *tert�� Mi��tM������ Hew*  July iro, tirr * '*������ '��"��i  July W   1��f WftllMf Au<K*n***  July ��! 1��r PihtM llMfft r.rt'lM  jut* 90 nrr  iuiy tn. IV  juivw, itrr  Jw��y N, lirr  juty m. i��rr  ju* w. i��rr  juiy m nrr  1**1 f��MiM< Nmt* . lumi t��h*  ImHM't tntethM ftatr*  HdWn��l ��*���*��� Mv��rtlMt  tM MH�� Hmtte f (M rN*M  au**A ChwIntH HHml Oi>(h��<v��i  C>Mhmi> Cati'iet ��� for- tax   iamma  July 10, Itrr The f��W*��t�� . tone**  July 10, letf K*oMn��y A*v*t��Mf - Tamm  jui* ie, wr <j��t�� qpi��im ,   .   ,  July 10, ttrr ,   iWMtwn (WvMm ��� rnnyNin VMMy .  July H, Itrr 1**1 *����rten.��y Twn I Country  Juiy ta, itrr m��om j*��* ii��**�� ��w-��m  juiy in isrr m��h<*wtn4 iwh*  .MyMW>  July ii urr  jury i��, ttrr  juiy m, urr  jwi�� w, wr  jui, �� wr  July M    .*tt  juiy n wr SPECIAL OFFER!  o m  SUMMER WEAR VI  OUR LARGE VOLUME  BUYING, IN  MONTREAL DURING  JUNE, ALLOWS US  TO MAKE THIS  EXCEPTIONAL  OFFER ON  SUCH A LARGE  SELECTION OF  KIDDIES NEW  1st QUALITY  SUMMER FASHIONS. _��__rf-i  CHILDREN'S  PANT &TSHIRT  CLEARANCE  WE DARE ANYONE TO  BEAT THESE VALUES  ON CANADIAN-MADE  KIDDIES' 2-6x CLOTHING.  Our Children's Wear buyer just returned from Montreal and Toronto after  visiting most of Canada's biggest kiddies t-shirt and pant manufacturers. We  made some tremendous purchases at ridiculous prices ... and we're passing  the savings on to you!  ��� ALL FIRST QUALITY,  CANADIAN-MADE  ��� EXCEPTIONALLY LARGE  SELECTION  ��� SIZES 2-6x  ** BOYS'& CHILDREN'S SUMMERWEAR SPECIALS  BOYS' 846 JEANS  CANADIAN-MADE  Sale  .99  Regular & half boxer waists, asstd. colors &  jean styles.  BOYS'8-16  CASUAL SETS  Sale  10.9  Asstd. jean & leisure suit styles, fall fabrics.  Many Canadian-Made.  BOYS' 8-16 SHIRTS  SPORT & KNIT  Sale ' :  4nr  Short sleeve, asstd. summer prints.  BOYS'8-16  2-pc. POLO  PYJAMAS  Sale  Save now! 100% cotton, plain colors.  , ���M V  BOYS'8-16  CREWNECK  SWEATSHIRTS  Sale  BOYS' 8-16  KNIT SHIRTS  *T-  Cotton/rayon blend, long sleeves.  Plain shades.  Group I  Sale  Group II  Sale  2.99  1.99  Great value! Asstd. short sleeves. HUNDREDS OF ITEMS ALL PRICED TO CLEAR!  FASHION  SWEATERS  CLEARANCE PRICE  Fantastic assortment of the latest looks  in knits! Pullovers & shells ih  polyester/acrylic, asstd. colors. S.M.L.  & 34-40.  LADIES'  SUMMER  LOUNGE  DRESSES  CLEARANCE PRICE  LADIES'  !�����#% I HER"  LOOK  PANTCOATS  CLEARANCE PRICE  Excellent value! Now's the chance to  save .... latest fashion styles for Juniors  & Misses, in both solids & prints.  S.M.L.  Final Clearance! Save to 50% & more  on.our original regular price! Polyvinyl-  chloride fabric, nylon lining. Pastels,  great styles! S.M.L. & 7-15. OUR BUYERS HAVI  RETURNED FROM  EAST WITH A SI  FANTASTIC SELE<  OF LADIES' FAM  MAKER TOPS  JUST L  THE LABELS  LADIES'SUMMER TOPS!  GREAT SELECTION. <*r ���*<*  GREAT PRICE! #    %  %*r&  LADIES' HALTERS,  TANK & TUBE TOPS  ALL CANADIAN-MADE  The latest'cool'summer styles! Asstd. fabrics  & colors. S.M.L. & one size. Terrific value!  1.33  Im-%mi ELS' - H-pmLTERdf  TANK TOPS &  T-SHIRTS  Your choice! Asstd. fabrics, colors & sizes.  Also, some shorts in group.  2 for  Reg. 2.98 & 3.98  TANK TOPS  & T-SHIRTS  Terrific lookin' in 100% cotton. Asstd. styles  & colors. S.M.L. Fahtastic value! MEN'S CREWNECK  SWEATSHIRTS  Sale  Reg. 4.98  Terrific savings!  Long-sleeve with fleece lining,  asstd. colors. S.M.LXL.  PS OUTER SHORTS  SPECIALLY PRICED  TO CLEAR!  MEN'S 2-PIECE  JOGGING SUITS  Sale  Reg. 18.9S  Save $$$ now! 100% acrylic, racer stripe trim. Full  zipper front jacket & elastic waist pants.  Reg. 4.50 to 8.99  Fantastic buy! Save and relax this summer in your choice of navy or  brushed denim & dressy shorts. MEN'S VAN HEUSEN  SPORT/DRESS SW  AT HALF PRICE!  GIVE-AWAY PRICE  Reg. $10  Fashionable long or short sleeves in neat patterns or solids. Convertible collar. 14-1/2 to 17-1/2. A spectacular buy!  SAVE 40% & MORE!  -�� ���*} %f to 4 a9 9  Reg. 4.99 to 8.98  MEN'S DRESSY T-SHIRTS  Hurry down! Balance of our stock priced to clear! Your choice of  polo or crew necks. MEN'S SPRMG&  SUMMER JACKETS  AT HALF PRICE!  v  Sale  Reg. 6.98  That's right... all half priced to clear! Terrific choice of styles to suit  everyone! Asstd, fabrics, Including nylon, vinyl, 'Canadian Mist', etc.  I \      Reg. 14.95 ................................. SaleT m*% 7  ]^*\   Reg. 18:95 ~.~....-.............�����..�� Sale9_47  Reg. 24.95 ............................ Sale 12-47 MEN'S SHORT-SLEEVE  SPORT/DRESS SHIRTS  YOUR CHOICE  REG. 4.98 to 5.98  Wow! Don't miss this super special!  All perma-press, polyester/cotton  shirts in solids, neat patterns, checks  & strips. S.M.L.XL.  -.-St'  ���jo. troMt  CRANtftOOK MALL  HOPl  MA8��IT  merritt  PORT ALBBRNI  SMITMBR9  AiMm* from*  HOT1-  MtKATCMIWAN STORES  ABBOT8FORO  DUNCAN  KAMLOOPS  port McNeill  80UAMI8H  TERRACE  BROOKS  MdOSE JAW  BURNS LAKE  fERNIE  KELOWNA  MISSION  POWELL RIVER  CALGARY (MARLBOROUGH MALL)  STfiTTLER  CAMPBELL RIVER  rOflT ST. JAMES  KlMBERLEY  NANAIMO  PRINCE QEOHGE  VERNON  DRAYTON VALLEY  TABER  CHILLIWACK  FORT ST. JOHN  KITIMAT  NELSON  PRINCE RUPERT  WILLIAMS LAKE  GRANDE PRAIRIE  WESTLOCK  COURTENAY  HANEY  LANGLEY'  PENTICTON  RICHMONO  100 MILE HOUSE  OLDS  WETASKIWIN

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