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The Peninsula Times Jun 5, 1974

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Array Local autonomy held essential  Resource Council future questioned  TAG days' could become a thing of Uhe  past if pending provincial legislation  is passed' to create regional and, community resources boards ��� bbd&es ��� with  power to allocate provincial funds to  community  organizations.  This   wtas  the  jnej&age   brought  to  local elected officials and individuals May,  29 by Derrick Humphreys, head of the  government taks force established to.  explain the proposed legislation at the  community level and gain feedback.  "The days of sweet charity are over,"  he told a meeting at Sechelt Elemenltary  School "We are entering the realm where  those with the ability to pay taxes are  going to be paying for' these social needs  that we have. We just oan*t get Obhe'  money) from passing the hat around."  ��� He explained that regional resources  boards would be established under the  legislation to get requests for funding  from community resource boards, which  in turn, would be in direct contact wiiflh  ..local community organizations and establish their funding requirements.  In   rural   areas,   community   boards  , would have to deal only with non-statutory community needs - those riot covered .by existing legislation, Humphreys  explained.  Nonstatutory   needs   included   meals  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound,to Jervis Inlet), including Port Melton, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  2nd Clasj Mail  Registration No, 1142  r  *^.,  i  i    i  *��� 0  t     V  '{it.,-   iKVj  ����-**...  j**'  Klfrfl-V- t*    ^    ',  :&</��' Ay   >/\\  I /,/   -rt>'a*  fit��  /   ' ( ������ '  ___ Uniorf   Lobel,  This Issue 14 Pages ��� 15c  Vol. 11, No. 28 mm, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5, 1974  Fishing derby set  for retarded June 16  SECHELT���The second annufaT fishing  " derby sponsored by the Sechelt and  District Retarded Children's Association  -will be held Sunday, June 16 in Sechelt  Inlet.  WeigMn will be at TUBcum Bay  Marina said Albert Lynn, chairman of  Whe derby.  Pishing Will start at daybreak, June  -16 which is, incidentally, Father's Day  and will continue to 4 pan.  Tickets ait $2 each are available at  Erode Jorgensen's barber shop and George Flay's barber shop.  Available prizes will be announced  later."  on wheels, reltarded children's associations, Bed Cross, Arts Councils and others,  he said.- "(,  "Each community has things that they  need," he said.- "And the community,  itself, through an elected board, will de.  cide if it really needs it."  Regional resources boards would comprise one representative from the community at large, one school board repre-'  sentaitive, two aldermen and three members appointed by the provincial cabinet,  Humphreys explained.  At the community level, anyone'of the  age of majority who was a Canadian citizen of British subject would be eligible  for election to the local board and to  elect directors.  Community resources boards would  comprise no fewer than 10 directors, and  no more than 15, Humphreys noted.  School board chairman Agnes Labonte  said it would be a problem for the lower-  Sunshine Coast to belong to any region  because of geography.  Speaking with experience on the  Coast-Garibaldi board of health, she said  it was difficult to gain adequate repre-  sentaMon for this area at the regional  level.  Regiorial board chairman Frank West  noted that original department of municipal affairs proposals had called for the  local regional district to run from Pem-  berton to Lund.  This would have been geographically  impractical, he told Humphreys.  "We may have a small district, but  that is the only thing which could work,"  he .said.  Sechelt Aid. Ernie Booth noted that  the department of education, the depart-  menlt of highways, B.C. Hydro and other  serviced- companies all treated the area  from Langdale to Earl Cove as a separate  rt'^icn.  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce representatives Morgan Thompson questioned  ���how much representation the lower coast  area, with a population of 10,000, would  have if it was included in the North  Shores region, as proposed, with its population of 110,000.  On the motion of Sechelt Aid. Norm  Watson, the meeting agreed to press the  government to consider the lower Sunshine Coast a separate region under the  proposed act, following the same boundaries as the local regional district.  Humphrey's suggested that jf the provincial government funded regional re-  ���see page A-2  Meeting with RCMP urged . . .  For July 8 election .  ���^^���^-^i'-__________y.%^!Xa^^!-i'-iyi*v^.-.-..^  LADIES Auxiliary to Gibsons Legion puit  the miini bus drive "over the top" of  Sts $10,000 fund-tfaising target May 21  when they staged a door-to-door blitz on  Gibsons.  Alt press time, the exaot,amount raised  had not been totalled. "But we got over '  $1,000," said Joan Quarry, auxiliary president.  She  reported that   Snoopy,   himself,  GIBSONS  MAYOR  Larry Labonte,    extreme right  Donation is intended    bers Joe Kampman and president-   w_as in town during the blitz to help  Second from right,: accepts $2,000    to finance  improvements   to local   elect Ken DeVries. Presentation took   danv&ssers. "Response to our drive was  cheque on behal of village Irom local    parks, particularly Brothers Park,   place at council's May 28 meeting,   terrific," added Mrs. Quarry,  lions  Club president Larry Boyd,    Looking on, from left, are lions mem- Dorothy Green of Halfmoon Bay rais-   . :  , ed $100 towards the fund at an afternoon tea in'her. home May 26._  1 Tr-mspoitMion chairman John Lewis  r���^-5(aid.ithat7when7the- final, figures .are. in,.  - an/audited statement will be released.  ��� i "The didve is now over," said Lewis.  "The next step is to obtain the op<2rat_n'g  funds, and your bus will be running up  and down the highway."  Joe Kampman, finance chairman of  the Sunshine Coast Community Resource  Council, has -slated a meeting to discuss  this aspect of, the mini bus project.  .Lewis expressed appreciation to Gib-  stans Legion ladies auxiliary for its vef-  forts May 21 and to Dorothy Green for  her contriibulbion.  "The transportation fund commalttee'  wishes to thank the individuals, the organizations and the businesses on the  Sunshine Coast for their magnificent support of this drive," paid the transpoirUa-  tlion chairman.  "The commiilttee would' also' like to  point out that the success of this campaign could not have been achieved without the splendid co-operation of both  local newspapers.'',    . 7  GIBSONS ��� Council, is unhappy with  police protection in the village and  aldermen pressed May 28 for a meeting  with local RCMP chief Cpl. Eric Dandy to  discuss their grievances.  Main concern of council was an apparent lack of police action against youths  driving at high speed through the village and recent vandalism and littering ait  Pioneer Park.  "We're not getting the police coverage  we should be," said Aid. Bill Laing.  He recounted a recent incident in  which he "almost had an accident at my  corner with young kids speeding about."  , Laing said he reported the incident  to the police together with a f uH description of the other vehicle.  The police claimed they couldn't determine the owner of the car to take  further action, the alderman reported.  Laing also felt the ROMP should be  enforcing the village parking bylaw more  than they are doing.  "It's not being looked, at," he said.  'Teople are parking in front of fire  hydrants, the fire haM and on the dock."  He felt that if council could not gain  ,satisfactory---assurances . from.,-the...looail  RCMP detachment that policing' would  be stepped up, "We should take other  steps." > .    -  Mayor   Larry   Labonte > said  he  had  received telephone calls at 11 pjn. complaining about rowdyism in Pioneer Park  and asking, him to call the police in.  "I phoned the poMce but there was  no-one "there," said labonte.  The previous Sunday, "Pioneer Park  looked like a dump," he felt. "There were  bottles all over the place and someone  had walked over the plants, I felt sick.  These people have respect for nothing."  Labonte stressed there was "leeway"  for a meeting with the police. "We will  have to lean a little bit heavy on them  in the next month."  He noted that most trouble occurred  between 12:30 a.m, and 1:30 am. "Where  are the police then?" .  Aldermen agreed to arrange a meeting with, the Gibsons RCMP detachment  as soon as possible.  In other news, municipal clerk Jack  Copland revealed that the village had  been authorized by the provincial government to hire a total of 17 young people under a government summer employ-  fent program.  Labonte told council there was a  possibility that the ��� village may be allocated an additional three workers under  the scheme.  Council agreed to give any help it  could to support the local Legion Flag  11?Week"slated from.June, 24 to July 1. -  Branch 109 president Stan VerhuM  said his group intended to rededicate its  flag during the week. Labonte said a  member of council would likely represent  iflhe village at the ceremony!  Veiflmlst told council that landscaping  .work was progressing as quickly as pos-  ���see page A-2  WITH, the   nomination   of   Dr.   Lome  Greenaway, Progressive Conservative  . candidate for the July 8 federal election,  (there are now three persons seeking to  represent the Coast Chtlcotin riding.  Past member.of Parliament was Harry  Olaussen, New Democratic Party, who  has been renominated.  Jack Pearsall is the Liberal candidate  and h�� was nominated last winter.  ���  PeprsaH and .Olaussen are from Powell.  River and Greenaway is from Williams  Lake where he was nominated.  It is uncertain if the Social Credit  party ls going to nominate ��' candidate.'  Greenaway, 40, a veterinarian; was  born in Bella Ooola and was educated in  5 H -i". :���  ��' a \v'  - J-* a." 7.  Kelowna. He attended Ont. Veterinary  College from 1953 to 1958 where he received his doctorate of veterinarian medi-'  cine.'  'Following his graduation, Greenaway  became president of the Kamloops Veterinary Clinic Ltd. which served large catt-  tle ranches.  Aflter 1 years in' Kamloops, he went  back to university as the director of  large animal clinics at the new Veterinary College in Saskatoon. '  Mter a year in Saskatchewan, Greenaway rdturned to'B.C. and became actively involved in b<2ef cattle ranching. He  purchased thek Soda Creek Ranch noaith  of Williams Lake three years ago.  Greenaway and his wife Phyllis have  one daughter and three sons.  Olaussen, elected to Parliament In  1972, bumped off Liberal Paul St. Pierre.  Olaussen, 44, a bachelor, has lived in  Powell River since 1001. Born in Shanghai, ho spent most of his youth in the  Master plan .7.  '���->"������ "��� ����� ������]"���  '-'A'... J.**'        .3'  ^ <    5*S? -     ������ jJ-.v ��� ,  ''.-'S-'J--.   '   '  '/'   't     I'*,-/     ���       '-'a''.'',,, V'_����,V.   .'  ''My-: y'/S^^i.  \ I   I    '  ���    - al     I!*',     t  ���' '. 7*M<jl7 v.  '���"��� \'{'  .. ,     -/X   /)(__!   "I1 a"'       .l",      .  '.'.  ���    ^^^���/^as-���*.���r'������.���W'.W, .  A' M  DB. LORNE GREENAWAY  ProurcBalvo ConnoKvatlvo  HARRY OLAUSSEN  Now Domocnllc Party  MWIMW��.WlliMII��l��WIII����M.������Mlll��MHW.II��ltlllMI����ll��l��l��l����tl��MM>lltlllMll����l>MHIIIHIIII��llll>llll"l��������l'����������>"������ MHHinMIM HIIUH*  9 40**& ���     ,m   ���.  ���i'*' ���      THE TIJ/TES  ia read  Mr nnd   wjdo ns (  ~~"-���'~"~77John"'Hiimllto^    A few   wcokf.  ngo,  John  wrote an  article for Th* Tlmw, seeking aid for  \ 'tho new Swholt Loglon pipe band,  That in itoolt la not surprising but tho  nthcr day a letter arrived nddrcascd to  .lohh'ln"cSro of th��Pcninftuk TlmW*  "  It ws from Lomrnbw M, Bco*t of  Spring Valley, California who sent along  $2B to assist the pipe band. ,  Mra, .Scott, ,wHio la a Scot In moro  than namo wmtos "Your plcnfl for holp  an reported In Tho Penlnmiln Times, stir,  red tho hcarU ot two Scottish Canadian  me uoasii  deocendomrta hero in, ^Hfornla, (Wo arc  stun- Oanad^ns by tho woy, ��� so do not ��� bo  misled by our vpresent addrcsn.)  That's okay, Lorraine, I understand  that Ijou AnRelca la tho fourth largest  Canadian city.  To return to tho letter , , ,  .-��^mjfayQ- nitf&yK thoroughly" loved the  b*g pipes. TlMsro la nothing like a pipe  \vmd ,K, . develops Instant happy ftpUrtlsl  'Klladys (wWo of tho snare drummer)  wna absolutely right .*. you do need te  advertise   tho   need  for   donations  and  volunteers,   n<nflfl0H   aro  excollont  fund'  raising  projects,   Also   lw��ko   wiles,   p>0t  far east leaving finally in his university  days during, the communsit takeover of  China. Like his father before him, Olaussen took to the sea and vfetited various  patfts of the world, before settling on a  coastal vessel that freighted paper between California and B.C. He signed on at  MacMillan Bloedel in Powell River.  Peairsall was nominated Odd 6 in  Sechelt.    ,  "To win this riding back," Pearsall  said at his nomination, "'the Liberal candidate will have to have a knowledge of  the riding. I have visited all 209 polling  divisions and have had personal contact'  with people in all the polling divisions.''  Pearsall has long been active in the  Powell Blver community, including len-  gllhy associations with the boy scouts,  Elk Club and library board.  He, arid his wife have two children.  A former returning officer, he has  travelled throughout the riding during  tho >plast' six years. '.'. jl _tim__ ___  , ___ ,_______. ___,      _-__  tor rec. c  AN OLYMPIC,��_|zcd swimming pool and,  gymnuirtlc fodUties were proposed  tPar Uho Roborlts Creek Recreational Ccwtei.,  pilite by meniibera of the Sunhlne Coast  Rocreation oommittee,  A- delegiaitllon' comipoacd of Dr, Eric  Paetkau & Erich Hensch, both members  pf the comimilttce, approached tho Sun-  riluno Const Regional pistrlot board meclt-  rlng last Thursday with the plan. Hcnsoh  and Paetkau told tho board that their  committee, "a semi-official organ" of tho  l^ai^r^WIiIL��ipply^ior^.a.���communltywrc^  rcotion gmnlt at $209,000 no��t October,  Hensch Bald, tho grant was nppUcc| fiar  earlier ,bwt duo to a technicality, It was  rdturnotl, Tho next deadline for the! application wins Juno 1 which did not all-ow  enough tlmo for tho board to study the  'matter, Tho deadline following Ja tho  October dote.  The committee came up with tho  proposal to build n pool and gymrtaalum  fvx> m not to compote with the Secholt  Arertn wlvlch Is now under, construction.  Paolkiau asked Ih^vt tho board kocp  tho park slto public "and not ti^rn it over  ' to Buolv ufloa as another nine hole golf  coureo," Ho oald Uiat tho board l*as  money for maintenance and care as needs  'to bo dono, '    ,.  luck dinners, dances etc. IMuxl chairman Frank West sold the  . ,.,���,'(^von -  ���rnway, you can put us down for a raffle tlio parlte. function, Wo have tried to get  ticket  any  time   for  the  Sechelt  pipe 1500 ,. , title to property for the regional  bnncl," district and we're seeking lettens patent  That's a nice letter and tho noxt tlmo . , ," for tho park function, uaild West,  you ond James aro in Sechelt, make a Ho added thill the government ia pro-  pot nt of goingto one of the band's rc��~* paring lefflstoMon so that regional dis*  Jicnrsnh (unless you ato fortunate enough itrldlH can, accept parka functions, under,  In past 12 years  MAY set a record rainfall for the 12-yearls  .that weather records,have been kept  in the Gibsons area.  Last month saw 4.78 inches fall, said  seen  JACK PEARSALL  Llboral  H DICK  PROCTOR  1o hear a performance).  Ayo, it's a braw band,  Premier Dftvo Darrein'* plan of using  /i'on Uup,i lo reduce Autoplan rales, ficnt  lho general leDtcra paitent.  DlnxJtor JJarry Almond of Area D,  lDodM^tfl' Crook, where t)ho slto la sltutttetl,  flrtld ho wns delighted to see tho com*  nVI'l'too mivliillialn tho nm*."  DonnU. ShuttloworUi, oltcflnato director for Aid, Norn\ Watson of Secholt,  paid tliat he felt the recreation commHt-  ,tco 'Trtiad done an excellent iob" on their ���  efforts connected with' tho care and  maintenance of the pork site and their  oflfoilts towards obtaining public recrea-  tlontol facilities,  Ho suggested that the board look into  some of tho provincial government pro-  grama whereby youths aro hired and  sulblalzed, during tho summer, "Wo coulM)  put the students to work at 1500 for two  mlortthV', lie B��ld,  Paetkau and Hcnsoh stressed that M  "tlio comimttt^  now propos>��pl of a pool and gym Jtaclill-  tles, "It would hove to bo a majrtcr plan  for the entire dlstrlot."  West said that two members of tho  regional board will bo appointed. to' alt  on tHjo commiBtitco to utudy tho problems,  Jorgensen  heads chamber  a*< "m^m   ~mwr      a^r^   ~mwmm)amaaw -immr aaaa/ama^  ^^^^^ mam] aaaa mmaj mamamr    ^|Vr |n|  ' n  SEOIIEUIV-Frodo  Jorgonaen  l����3   been  olootcd president of Uie ScclioH and  District Chamber of Commorco and win  bo Installed oX the dinner meeting June 20.  Jbrgcnsan replaces Dob Scales who Wan  .boon traivaterrod by. the Bank of Montreal  to tho Enderby branch. Scales resignation  uus oMcol'lve last week. He will be transferred to hla new post within a week.  Jorgonfaon Is n director of tho Sun-  ithlno Coast Recreation Association and is  >������- prceldenit - vt ��������� the -��en lor- QlUxens -" Hwvlnff ���-  Awoctotllon. Ho la a past president anil  charter mwnllHsr of 0��o SunWno Ooowt  Lions Club and In currently ebairiTwm of  the me.nlrcfti'hlip commltt/ce,  .Tongonson M n barber nnd haa lived  In Who SechbH area for 1(1 years and hns  been a memrt)or of tho chnmber tflnco thnt  tlnio,  Maryanne West, recorder.  Last May, 2.58 Inches fell which was  also high considering that the 12-year  average is 1.89, not including Miuy 1974.  High day tllime temperature last monttlh  was va Ohilly 63 degrees which occured  Wtay 31, 21 and ,18. High in May 1973 was  80 degrees and in May 1972 It was 70  and In May 1971 It was 73.  Overnight low last month was 37 degrees but that Is not unusual for the  month of floWere, said Mrs. West, because last May the low was 39 degrees;  1972 lit was 43 and in 1971 It wa3'38  degrees,  From May 25 to May 31, .32 rain drt?-  zled down. Tlxo high temperature for thhlt  week was 03 and the overnight low was  44. There waa one cloudy day (May 26)  and all the.other days had at least some  sunshine,  , '  LAST WEEK ,  Date   ,     7,             H!'8l\ I��w Prec.  May 25 ..:.....���...  01 , B2 .07  May 207..: ......: 00 44 00  May 27 '...���.���,. .������. 00 44 00  May 20  ........CO 44 00  ,, May.s,20��. . 7<}2 ,.,���,.,,���.,^ ���..w77^20 -*  Mhy 30 ,..������.., 59 49 ,05  May 31 ..,...:.....;.....���..., 03 45 :     ��r  ���iiiMiiMiMiiii 1 w��mmmtmmtmnHnr  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  Juno 5 to Juno 11,1974  at Point Atklnion  ��� Not to t>* HMd for noWooNon -���  5  w.  0410  1135  1M0  12.9  2,0  14.6  a  So.  0200 10.5  0615 12.1  1320 3.4  2055 14.5  6  Th.  7  Fr.  1 ,  0030  0450  1210  19S0  0110  0530  1249  2025  10,0  12.7  2.3  14.6  10,7  "IM*  2.0  14.6  9 '  p Su,  _.  0245 10.2  0700 11.6  1355' 4.1  2125 14.5  0345 9,7  0750*11,0  1430 4,9  2155 14.4  0440     9,1  0030   10.4  1505.   5.9  2230   14,3  MIRCURY OUTBOARD  SALES & 5CRVICS  IviERCURYLAND  SECHELT 003-9626   E  <.IIIM>IIIHIIIIIIMIMIMIIII)ll)IIMII)ll��<l|IMtlMIUn.l|l��H>l3 MORE ABOUT . . .  ��� Policing inadequate  ���bos Page A-4  sible around the new Legion building.  He explained that most of the money"  collected by the Legion went to charity  and only a limited1 amount was available  for landscaping.  He predicted that the project would, be  completed within three years.  Including in the landscaping project  would be a cenotaph,' trees and shrubs,  Verhulst explained.  Laing said he had attended a joint  meeting May 21 .between local fire departments and the department of forestry  to discuss co-operation in the event of a  forest fire.  MORE  ABOUT. ..  �� Sunshine Coastings  ���__Ksn pso_> A-l  The Times' cartoonist Hugh Weatherby  scurrying to his pencil and pad certain of  creating a masterpiece.  "But," Hugh thought, skidding to a  stop," what did Big Brother say that  would look clever in a cartoon." Nothin'  Hugh felt, scratching his head with the  tip of his pencil Hugh, like the big bad  woE, thought and thought and thought  but came up woth zilch.  But anyway, he came up with the  oaittoon on today's editorial page which  is appropriate for their election period.  ���      0      ��  Speaking of elections, the Socreds  won*t enter a candidate in this one and  MORE ABOUT ...  o Resources Act eyed  ���from Page A-l  sources boards on a per capita basis, the ^  local area might be short-changed if it .  was on its own.  Countered' Sunshine Coast Community Resource Council member Joe Kamp-  man:. "It would be a consolation to know  that we could establish our own priorities." l  But Humphreys maintained that establishing the lower Sunshine Coast as  one region would be asking to being  "master in your own house at the expense of parochialism."  Kampman > asked, the position of the  local community resource council under  the prpposed communlty^resources board  legHslatOion.  .     "I  can see the government stepping  in and dissolving our body. In the com- -  munfflty, it would be performing functions  oonlta'airy to the (Community Resources)  act," .he said. ,  He explaineu that the council was  established about a year ago to perform  the same function as the proposed community resources board.  Humphreys   said:   "I   think   (human  resources   minister   Norm)   Levi   has   a  large pussycat by the tail. He's not going  to let go and no-one else's pussycat is  going to take it's place."   -  ', Kampman said   his organization was/  filing an important need in' the  community now,   "rather than  who-knowsJ'  wfhen."  On this point, Humphreys felt "the  Sunshine Coast is ahead of the province."  West felt the election procedure for  Page A-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday; June 5, 1974  FOR TEACHERS - PARENTS - CHILDREN  SPECIFIC LEAHWII��i�� ��Ai_U��8EIS  JULY 8-21 FEE $75.00  at Jericho for parents whose child is registered in course  July 13-24 ��� JULY 20-21 ��� FEE $15  FOR MORE INFORMATION:  Mrs. C. Fisher, 886-2362 -- Mrs. E. Reid, 886-2581  Sn^^To^^o^SLf^^L^ GIBSONS WAR GAMES enthusiasm   Included in the display are models         ,   Greenaway. "pen",      .    <ww> Roger Desrosiers took first prize In   representing Austrian, Prussian, Rus-   the proposed local boards should follow  Any takers on who the next MP for  Coast Chileotin will be?  jflyuuwajw  collectors'   competition   at   recent sian, British and French soldier's, municipal and regional district electoral  modellers convention in Burnaby with- with uniforms and standards painted Tolss> rather than allow all Canadian citi-  this display of-Napoleonic-era, model in auitherifiiic colors,  Napoleon and w of-��he age of majority to vote for  why dont they?                             soldiers.    Desrosiers    painstakingly Wellington,   themselves,   appear  in dir6dtors-  We have two anonymous why dont   painted the 100-plus mlodels by hand, miniature.  theys this week. '       ��������� .���  The first, obviously a person who was  <iy ��-person.'wuv waa      j% ��� t'i'       *  embarrased   by   a   loud-speaking   bank    tieCeiVeS CertltlCate  ���  a  ���  cletk, asks: "Why dWt bank tellers speak  sttfitly when cashing~cheques? ,  And the second is: "Why dont they  put telephones on the ferries?"  They Wave telephones on the Vancouver Island ferries but none on the Sun-  Shine Coast vessels. It seem to me like it  would be a good idea.  We have an intereting letter to the  The 25 community members present  at the meeting unanimously'supported a  recommendaition'to that effect.  Kampman requested clarification from  the government on the status of the Sunshine Coast Community Resource Council  once the proposed community resource  board legislation is passed.  ' West cautioned that the great power  given under the proposed legislation to  the' minister of human resources could,  some day, result in a take-over of schools  and, hospitals by his department, rather  editor, a copy of one that was^written to <MISS Chris Ward received a certificate    along their boys to help keep the area   Ses & ^  Sc^kntJS^id fSKt fee ����i5 for donatin* her 35th ** of bl00d ClC^d ��ff iOT b"?F ***** ������ . ' ***�� gjdd: "rve never see* * I**  SSJST* w��ldsSmlobV?S?e * the recent donors' clinic held in Se- p^s g* ^ff ^?b?1��lffl ^"^"'Sf V*���*��� "*  more gentile to have proper facilities in-    chelt. This was announced by president   S^SteJuS to do ^ *XfTT^^*10"^  eludini china cups for coffee and tea. Doreen Docker at the May meeting of   onsPleas"rf to do- Wert  felt  fee  proposed   wmmunaty  6 ^ " ��w.n.�� ak uic may nwjeume ox rj^g   Hairdressers   will   design   and   resources   boards   were   just   "window  fee auxiliary's Co-ordinating Council for   make  a uniform more suited to  their    dressing. The whole thing can be run  special needs for their  excellent  work    from Victoria." ���  Sunshine Coast Community Resource  Council president Alice McSweeney felt,  "We'll lose the voluntary dollar if ���we  put everything on the taxes."  Sechelt resident Beimel Gordon noted,  that board directors would come under  the proposed Public Disclosures Act.  The 30-day diet has become very pop-    ���.   ,,     ,   ���     .. -.  ular--that's the one people decide they'll   St" Marys Hospital.  start on, in about 30 days.  Mrs.   Bessie   Rowberry,  Thrift   Shop in the hospital,  chairman,   reported  No   Smoking   signs The Lower Mainland Regional meet-  have  been put up in  the thrift  shop, ing, held this year at the Royal Colum-  Sales are continuing to be profitable. bian   Hospital,   New   Westminister,   was  Gift shop chairman Sue Beaven says attended by  a goodly number of local  there  are  new  shelves  for  under  the auxiliarians.  Mrs.  W.  W.  Hastings will  counter. There is a shortage of knitted ** the new regional representative for  wear at the shop. Lots of wool is avail- *e   Lower   Mainland,   replacing   Mrs  able for knitters. If, anyone, not necessarily auxiliary members, wishes to help  out with some knitting, phone Mrs. Dorothy Morrow of Roberts Creek at 886-  7298 forvwooL-s -'<'-'    -    ,.  Volunteer director Mrs." Eve Moscrip  declared the Polaroid camera had been  sold.  The volunteers'  red smocks  have  been mended by assistant director Mrs.  Eleanor Hatfield.  There is now a good supply of flow-  Bev Sackville, whose term has expired.  Port   Mellon   Auxiliary  lis  handling  tickets for the Save the Orpheum Lottery on the race to be held Aug. 31-, fee -  Orpheum Derby Trials! Mrs. Rita Hincksj:  886-7896, will provide you more inform-'*;  atioh.  Pender Harbour's fishing derby will  be Aug. 3 and 4. Weigh-in at Garden  Bay.  Next meeting will be June 25. -  The  Pender  Harbour  Auxiliary  has  Woman, in doctor's waiting room, to  friends: "Boy, have,I got a symptom to  throw at him."  �� .Cement Septic femk Snstcallestioins  -W,  oLJltckina   -   C^xcavatb  ia   -   i^xcavauna  �� Land Clearing - Etoeid !iuiidieig  ��   Kjravel and mjrill  886-2830  wmx_\wm*mm  'r��    rr-**, -ptwi*-,-. _��_!rt_8^!je_ijS���!v^i.fj^5r'  S*Jjfc..ja... ^f-..  _j ���t-sa ���"=������-���"-���na.--  OSai^tmUmmmmmamm**taam^ lfc|a_Hlfi��fi_-itlMI<l  lorpfli $  SECHELT  885-9330  er containers at the hospital The hbrary provided funds for ^ti^ ^e at  part has had a month's trial and is being the hoSpital. It wrill be nice to see. it  appreciated by patients loolong for there fo^ the patients and ibek Mendg  something good to read. this  aummer. "  Junior  volunteers  are moving along    ��� ' '���   in their new role, having received their ^MmgmmMmmmmtMmmtiM^  orientation from the hospital staff and  are being used for a variety of duties;  St. Paul's Hospital kindly donated a  couple of dozen candy stripers' ;uniforms.  As soon as they Tarrive, the girla will  blossom but in their barber pole colors.  Mrs. Doris Hqusely is willing and eager  to serve as junior volunteer co-brdina-  tor. ':,''  ' :  '':������ '7'7  A   group  of  volunteers  tooik  eight  wheelchair patients down in front of the  , hospital to watch the Timber Daya par-   Sj  ade May 19. Boy Scout leaders Lome   S  Peninsula Transport Ltd, |  ���':'>������ . ��  Requires Gibsons s  fermiiial Manager  Please forward resume in  complete confidence to:  R.R. 2, Gibsons, B.C.  Christie and Ivan Smith kindly brought   fjmggimmMtMMtMtmgjrU/imntitH&  Paul -'Adam     Prefab     Homes  .Vis;? '-\-vT^^:      % ^^\v^^?^rh-- :  1  Keep those promises you've made to yourself -  with the heip of these Royal savings services.  Saving money lor tho Important things has never boon easy, And today - well, ll you're  llko moat ol us, you need all tho pelp you can got. Ono answer Is Royal s Bonus Savings  Account. It pays a healthy 8 3/4% retroactive to May ,1st - calculated on your minimum  ���monthly balance, too, so your money grows oven faster. And because there are no , ���,  cheques, what goes In, stays In, (That makes It really hard not to save.)  To help you get set up for your savings plan, there's our now Royal Certified Service -.,  a complete packagfc of all the dally banking services lor  just $3 a month, .'���  Oho of thoso services Is Royal's'"Pny-yqursolf" Choquoa,  Thoy make It oasy for you to transfer funds  Irito your Bonus Savings Account, You can .   ' , 7  .��dothlo,olthdrlnporwn.'by.mall.okflu.o^*^  matlcally at any Interval you like -  atpochargo.  Ono way or nnothor,,wo'ro going lo make it ,  oaslor for you to keep thoso promlaos you've  mado to yoursolf, Como on In nnd       '  talk It ovor,        \  Community Corner  JUNE"13, 2:00 p,m,  , Uadlo?' Auxiliary, St. Mary's Hospital, monthly- mooting, St.  Hilda's Qurch Hall, Secholt,  mtatQUmmmm*.��. ^  ��j ��"��.J.   * "/ 7*&--"  *���  rt  "I- ""  ROYALBANK  serving British Columbia  HERD MITCHELL, Manager  Socholt, 805-91201  -      '     -*.   ^'>'<yj*jE!rf~  *"" ". * *"4jMarmaC?"il  \ Wednesday, June 5, 1974        \   The Peninwrfo Times Pttga A-3   ^mmtmmmMSmBMMWmWM0Wimmmm��mmiim��mmm/iMl&  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mary TinWoy  Alaska during 1925 and 1926. The following year, he made his first trip to Australia on theAorangi under her master,  Captain A. Crawford. By 1929 he was  back on the Alaska run on the Princess  Charlotte under Captain William Palmer.  Other ships! in whioh he sailed as musician were Princess Alice, Princess Louise  and Empress of Canada.  George Maddams is the son of a remarkable man who has been honoured  as one  of' BjC.'s  outstanding  pioneers.  ON JUNE ,9, there will be a picnic for  the children attending the Church of  His Presence. Children should be at the  church ait 12 noon and should bring sandwiches with them. Other goodies will be  supplied. The picnic will be alt Cooper*..  Beach, weather permitting, otherwise at  Mrs. D. Greene's residence.  The open house tea hosted by Mrs.  Greene on May 26 weis an outstanding  success and Msed $100 for the mini bus  project.   Mre.   Greene  expresses  thanks  . Charles Cleaver Maddams Was a Queen's    tspgar-fcas^^  Sand ��� Drain Rock ��� Crashed Gravel, etc.  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks to serve you.  R.R. 1, GARDEN BAY  PHORSE: 883-9911  SaSBBOSSHfHMH^^  to ithe girls who helped serve tea. They  were Janet Harpnick, Garnet Kieselbach,  Mary Connor and K. Paetkau.  A haplpy reunion of' old friends took  place recenltly when guests of Mrs. M.  Tinkley were Mr.* and Mrs. Charles Mc-  Dermid of Sechelt and Mr. and Mrs.  George W. Maddams of Vancouver. They  recalled many happy and nostalgic memories of Doriston, Seehelt Inlet where 25  years ago, ithe McDermids were operla-  ting the M. & W. Logging Camp, the  Tinkleyls were living on an adjoining  property and George Maddams was working for his brother-in-law, Charlie 'Mc-  Dermid'.  Mr. Maddams' association with the  Sunshine Coast, however, goes back  further than 25 years. He has been a  professional musician for 64 years and  used to play the clarionet and saxophone  in a band .which played for dances alt  Sechelt and Selma Park over fority years  Messenger in England, wearing  as his  badge of office a silver greyhound.  In 1878, the Marquis of Lome was  appointed Governor-General of Canada  and when he and" his wife, Princess  Louise, left for Ottawa to take up the  appointment, Charles Cleaver Maddams  accompanied them as a member of their  saflMtSB  Seaview Road, Gibsons ��� 886-9551  HONORED by Lt. Gov. Walter S.  Owen, right in Vibtoria, was Sgt.  Donald H. Pye of Halfmoon Bay. Pye  was invested as commander brother  of the Most Venerable Order of the  Hospital of St. John of Jerusalem.  The honor was in recognition of Pye's  many services given voluntarily to  the work of St. John in this area.  GIBSONS���Village   council   is  prepared  to take part in the purchase of Gib-  sons-Sechelt   airport   from   the   government "if the price is right".  Aldermen agreed May 28 to write a  letter of intent to the ministry of transport outlining their willingness.  Aid. Bill Laing explained that Gibsons and Sechelt councils, which, operate  the strip on a joint basis, would have to  buy the facility before the ministry  would go ahead with paving and lighting.  He said Sechelt council had already  written a letter of intent to buy the airport.  "The right price" could be as low as  a token $1, he felt.  Laing reported that the regional district was not prepared to join the two  local municipalities in purchasing the  airport.  "I always thought the regional district should be involved in the airport,"  he said. "But,now I see where the airport could be of benefit to the municipalities that have put money into it all  these years. I think it is good that they  ��� are not involved."  Mayor Larry Labonte said the airport was "great asset and any revenue  from it should go to the' villages who  have paid for it."  New Buxlton wallets and purses are  expected soon at Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  He recalls that one year, Union Estates had the Comox tied up at Porpoise  Bay for Sunday trips to Clowhom for a  jSound trip fare of, $1:00. The band would  travel to Sechelt on Saturday to play for  a, dance in the evening and Mr. Hacked,  .��M_ho_ was manager of Union Estates at  that time, _ would ask them to go along  on "the Clowhom trip to play a few tunes  for the passengers.  On Sunday they would wait at Sechelt  sometimes for two or three hours for the  . Oa'bala or the Cynthia to pick them up  on ithe way down from Powell River.  ' Sechelt was a favourite place for Sunday outings in those days as Vancouver  companies such as B.C. Telephone, B.C.  'Electric and Spencers would, have thefir  annual picnics there. Union. Estates had  ���a picnic ground_at the corner of Wharf  arid Dolphin  Streets   where   the  new  Legion   and     Sechelt  Building   lumber  yard now stands. The band  would be  hired on these occasions to. make music  for the journey and the picnic. Two of  the musicians in the band were the drummer, R6i Harvie and Frank Bolney, the  father of Eleanor Carter of Gibsons.  - Mr. Maddams' musical career' has  taken him to many other parts of the  world. He made music on many trips Do  He worked for five years at Bideau  Hall, but when the Governor-General returned to England! in 1883, Mr. Maddamls  joined the personal staff of the Lieutenant Governor of British Columbia, the  Hon. Mr. Cornwall, at Viotoria. He later  moved to Vancouver where he saw the  arrival of the first transcontinental pas-,  senger train on May 23, 1887.  ,    Por the modest sum of $400, Charles  Cleaver Maddams bought 5%  acres-of  land on the shore of False Creek between  Windsor and St. Catherine's Streets and  bounded on ithe south by Seventh Avenue.  It was accessible only  by  boat across  False Creek and, in those days, it was  thickly wooded and there was an abundance of wild life - bear, deer, cougar,  wild cat.  Wildfowl was plentiful and included  mallard, pintail, butterball, teal, cranes  and hell divers. The soil was rich and  fertile & Mr., Maddams, a keen gardener,  set about converting 5% acres of wilderness into a Garden of Eden. He planted  an orchard and a vegetable garden and  beautified ithe garden with roses, rhododendrons, azaleas, bulbs imported from  Holland and flowering shrubs from Japan.  Maddams Street in Vancouver is named in honour of this grand old man and  the -old ranch which has been preserved,  almost intact, is maintained by_J.he Parks  Board as China Creek Park.  George Maddams, who is the oldest  living member of' the Maddams family  celebrated his 80th birthday on May 7.  His wife Ada also comes from pioneering  Stock. She is a sister of Mrs. Charles  .MdDeflmlid and their father, the late  Walter R. Simpson, settled acreage on  Lulu Island in 1885 and lived there until  his death about eight years ago.  i  mj^ervina the mmljundk  Ine  oa,  d  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS *  CREMATIONS  *  MEMORIALS  " PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  Don Devlin. Owner-Manager  ^.3_t.>��*^:^J^  !K-S6��dfeS"  gsasssgaga^ffig  C^SiCSS'S&B^  Show me a spying Russian dancer and  I'll show you a ballet ruse.  Ial  Sunday, June 16 - 2:30 p.m.  Madeira Park Community Hall  1973 Audit available for inspection at District Office  wawsaA'piwa  nmunaflu mwmrw  xxgsirtTSiSiaim^wt  !.',S.yt?  H��  %  y  n  n  ��33  I2i"j3  a  fl  Ikll  .##  ���I '.  "u  '     ���**!  (f��  1 fi\  ���?*  .  t\.  -  '���.*-*  *V /  ,~                 V        -  V  1 w-�� *  '/.**?  i 1  V  ���a  '  1     "**  -     '-%A  juHf -v*a .  ���if-  f'o  V.. f.  *y*  , "-  ' tA^fc*.  I  -  ���*.-  .V,*"  ? <:  4*'  - -* s  i.  *.*t  ,." *a*.  r *  *  _ ��*  '    "\{  .'  ft  *���:���><  r*7  ��. ?���  J*.*1.  ,"i*;v  *      "   '*  u  .'��=.  I&f-,.'*,   f\  \S'  ���>��.  vr'  '. * ***'  a"'     .'  *  '  mm$ vmwmm & mkwas^  o miwm mm@m o  IBS). BIRTHS  WORK WANTED (Cont.)       ^geA-4 - The Peninsula Times, Wed., June 5, 1974    AUT0S, TRUCKS^.)        BOATS & ENGINES (Confc,  ��tPSONS AND SECHBLT  WGSTBRN DRUGS  , . . era ptoesed to epetsor 'tMt  8Mb ABewtnicemml space, ��nd  attends Bee) Wfeheo to tho happy  poicsts*  CARDS OF THANKS  I WOULD like to say thank'  you to each and everyone <���  for their cards, flowers; gifts,'  and words of well wishes sent'  to me during my lengthy stay  in hospital. ���Donna Newick..  325-28  PEERLESS   Tree   Services.  Benefit ,froni "experience.  Tree work guaranteed and insured. Call J. Risbey 885-2109.  > 77; ���? 330-tfn  ,-������-..���.. t  FURNACE   .installations   and  burner /service;:Free  estimates.  Ph7 8^6-7111.    '36-tfn  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  Phono:   885-9654 or .885-2635.    Gibsons: 886-2121  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River  News Town  Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  PETS  PERSONAL  BAHA'IS is believe in religion  and science must be in harmony. Equality of the sexes.  885-9450, 886-2078. v        327-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings   8:30  p.m.  Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Phone 885-9327. ��� In  Madeira Park meetings Wednesdays  at  8:30 p.m.  in  the  ���    Community Hall. Phone" 883-  ^       2401. 3952-tfn  COMMISSION an original ink  drawing,    water    color k of  . your boat,  cottage or house.  Reasonable rates. Call Andrew  Krumins, 885-2601.        345-tfn  WOULD the gentleman, who  was taking photographs, BW,  of Rumble ,Stiltskin at the  ���Roberts Creek picnic site Sunday April 28 please contact  Jeremy Young  886-2180.  354-28  MALE or female  19-65  plus,  $2.50 .hour. Homemakers service. Phone 885-2288.      332-28  MANAGING steward or secretary manager of Pender Harbour and District Branch No.  112 of the Royal Canadian Legion. Present membership in  all categories approximately  one hundred and seventy. Area  growing rapidly, and new building under construction, to be  occupied on or about August  1st. Duties to commence July  - 2nd, but will need a little while  to become familiar with the  work. Experience desirable,  but not necessarily essential.  Salary commensurate with  qualifications. Apply to secretary, Pender Harbour & District Branch of the Royal Canadian Legion, P.O. Box 147,  Madeira Park, B.C. Phone  883-2290. 337-28  HELP WANTED  SNACK bar operator for Canadian Legion 140.  For further   information   phone   885-  2173. 282-28  FLUFFY kiljtferisJiFre'e to good  homes. Fhbne; 885-_2663.  -.  >   ,.-,-;vv. ��� .   541-28  LOVELY purebred:female lab.  1%   yrs.'. olcL7 Needs ,good  home.  Family  transferred  to.  city. Phorte 883-9967.      334-28  TOY and :sm"ail min. purebred  poodle puppies. Innoculated.  Phone, 885-9797.     '        262-28  8 WK. OLD male kitten needs  good home. Phone 886-7710.  343-28  LIVESTOCK  9YR. O&D mare -with 1 month  old reg. v filly at" foot Sired  by Blackburn 3 Bars. Excellent  saddle' horse.  $750  firm.  885-9927.  ' 326-28  ��� ������ ��� ������-^.naC��� ,��������������������  ��� ������-...������i.ai   -     -a.  SWIFT Feeds ��� H: Jacobson,  Swift dealer. -Nor-'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds, -,'Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds' by ' order.   258-tfr  PONIES for sale: Make an of  fer. Phone 883-9974.    331-30  CERTIFIED farrier, Hans Ber-  ger,   is   coming   to   Coast.  Contact Sunshine. -Farm, 886-  9646. U-27  BUCKSKIN gelding. Good rid-  ing horse. 16.2 hands high.  Phone May 885-2337 after 6.    357-28  ��  Come in andTsee our new  Tack display . . .  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware ���. Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa - Hay - Straw  Garden Seeds - Seed Potatoes  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  September 30,. 1973  Gross Circulation <M46  Paid   Circulation  3894  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  ' Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  Jne Insertion : $1.20  Three Insertions $2.40  Extra lines (4 words) 35c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  Box Numbers 50c extra  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Brlefs not paid by  >   publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising. 40c  por count lino.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oHam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are $4.00 (up to 14 lines)  and 35c per line after that. Four  words per line. -  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates. "  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area   Outside Local Area  U.S.A.   Overseas  Senior CrHtens,  Local Area   Single Copies   _$7.00yr.  ���$8.00yr.  .$10.00 yr.  l$11.00yr.   $6.00  _, 15e  ���67 MGM. White with red interior.    Immaculate,    $1800.  Phone 885-2853. 356-28  ���69 VAUXHALL Viva, 4 dr.,  43,000 miles. $500. Ph. 883-  2336.          230-28  '71 PLYMOUTH Cricket, 20,000  mis., 4 dr., 4 sp. First $1200.  -Phone 885-9534. 538-28  '71 TOYOTA deluxe 1600 station, wagon,  automatic.  Ph.  886-2524. 292-29  '64 CHEV Vi ton. Long wide  box, $550. Phone 885-9534.   '   537-28  '64 PONTIAC auto. Good running  condition $200. Phone  885-9632.  298-29  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not* be sold and - the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together ,  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  .production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work. <   -  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  AUTOS & TRUCKS (cont.)    AUTOS & TRUCKS (cont.)  ��70 TRANS Am, 455 4  rebuilt  engine,   2,000  speed  miles  with 4,000 mi. guarantee, $5000  Ph. 886-7360. 529-30  '67   BUICK   Skylark.   Auto.,  PS, PB.  Deluxe interior.  5  Michelin    X   radials.   Phone  886-7869. 350-28  '69    DATSUN    1600,    2    dr.,  $800. 886-7207. 339-28  '72 GMC y4 ton pick up. V8  auto. PS, PB. Radio. Twin  tanks. Overload springs, canopy. Excellent condition. 27,-  500 miles. $3700. Phone 886-  7818. 351-28  ���62   INTERNATIONAL   single  axle dump truck. 883-24177  ���         366-30  1970   NISSAN  Patrol.   Phone  883-2417. 367T30  1973 850 cc NORTON Commando. Only 2,000 mi. $1350. Ph.  886-9574 . 294-29  ���59  INTERNATIONAL  5  ton  van, $800. Phone 886-2160.  347-30  BOATS & ENGINES  1973 16 FT. Sceptrecraft, 65  hp elec. Johnson. Ezy loader  trailer complete with full convert, top. All accessories, extra fuel tanks, $2695 FP. 885-  2204. 368-28  12'   CARTOP   boat, Tote-um  loader.  Excellent  condition.  Phone 886-2826. 10205-tfn  12'   PLYWOOD   boat,   needs  paint. $50. 885-9055 after 6  p.m. 516-30  18' FG OVER  plywood  with  '72 80 hp Merc. OB. Phone  886-2096. 214-28  16 FOOT boat, very well built.  Canvas top. 35 hp Merc. Open to offers. Phone 886-9637.   ,       360-30  50  HP  MERCURY  outboard,  1973   16'   glass   over   wood  boat.  886-7123. Ask for  Tom  or leave message. , '���   10170-tf  MOTORCYCLES  '73 380 cc GREEVES MX. $775.  '74 125 YZ Racer demo $950.  New 74 175' Yamaha Enduro.  Phone 885-2030. 374-28  MACHINERY  1969    CASE    D-450    Crawler  complete with 4 in 1 Drott  Bucket,   canopy   and   trailer.  886-2535. 92-tfn  CAMPERS & TRAILERS  TRAVEL trailer. Good condition, $850. Call 886-7473 after 5 p.m. 322-30  MOBILE HOMES  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also large selection of twelve  wides. For further information  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kings-  way, Burnaby  Member of the Western Mo--  bile Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012   8917-tfn  AYERS   Mobile   Home   Park;  we have trailer space available. Phone 885-2375.   9968-tfn  PHONE  886-7527  8826-tfn  RABBITS. Breeding does. Ph.  886-9646. 359-28  TAXI  drivers  or female." Class  required. Phone 885-2251.  ' 533-28  WOMAN   grill . cook.   Apply  Peninsula Drive-in, Sechelt.  301-29  SALESWOMAN for local mo-  bile    home    dealer.    Coast  Homes, 885-2204.   ��� 514-29  ACCOUNTANT  BOOKKEEPER  Our client requires an accountant for their office in Powell  River, Please apply in writing stating qualifications, references   and   experiences   to:  Hill, Atchison, Hancock & Co.,  166 Station Street,'  p      Duncan, B.C. , 7  All replies held in strict  .   ' confidence.  ,9630-tfn  . SWIMMING instructor for Da-  . vis Bay to Halfmoon ' Bay  area. Must be fully qualified,  Salary to be negotiated. Sunshine Coast Lions Club, Box  275, Sechelt. ,20-tfn  CHICKS ��� dual" purpose ���  Paymaster,    Rhode    Island,  a        ��   -.�� i     Red   Cross,   White   Leghorns,  Age. 19. Male, white Rocks..Ship anywhere.  IV licence    Napier Hatchery,  22470, 64th  Ave., RR 7, Langley, 534-6268.  3769-tfn  LAYING hens.  Rhode Island  Red cross. Phone 886-9646.  '  358-28  FOR SALE io, experienced rider, a -beautifulj. spirited half  Arab Palomino-mare. For more  information phone 883-2584.  51129  2  PONIES  883-2417.  with  saddles. Ph.  364-30  2 . HORSE   trailer   for   rent.  Cunndngham's. , Phone   885-  9927. * 3340-ttn  QUARTER   horses.   All   ages  and prices. Phone 880-2160.  Brushwood Farm; Pratt Road,  Gibsons, 346-30  LOST  SILVER   charm 7 bracelet.   4  charms, Sechelt area. Phone  685-2306r :     333-28  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  ADDITIONAL volunteer aides  will bo urgently needed in  September to help in the learning   assistance   program   at   Secholt Elem. School, If you    MORTGAGES  enjoy working with children  and can give 2 or moro houra  of your time each week ploaao  phono the. school, 085-2114,  323-28  FAST food franchise available  for  Sunshine  Coast.  Write  7473  Edmonds ! Street,, Burnaby. ,'...,     515-30  WORK WANTED  ��,,  .1. mi.��� a��� p.,���1.1..   ..pi  w���...���ll.ia  .ii   m '.���.I'll ��� I. .1. ���.'.������������ mm  FOR oil your carpentry needs,  call A. Sheppard Contract-  Ing at 885-2070. 3703-tfn  GARBAGE hauling, Free csti*  ,pp��..malos,'<*sPhonoA88G<.0632^^.^^��  601.29  LIGHT moving nnd hauling,  Houao and garden maintenance Rubbish removal. Tree  cutting, etc. Free cstlmateo  Gibsons to Sechelt. Also fireplace wood for sale, $1R per  load doUvcrcd, Phono Norm,  800-0803. 0003-tfn  WILL butcher,  dress  or  cut  your  mca|t  or  game,  yout  place or mine, Phono 883-9045.  3044-tfn  GENERAL    handymnn.    Carpentry,  painting and.   light  hauling, Ph. 000-9516, 2205-tfn  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  ,7 -7 Sold  - First - 'Second - Third -  SUMMER fcbT'rAGE  AND ��� BUILDING LOANS  '    READILY AVAILABLE  ACADIAN-MORTGAGE...  CC-RP. LTD.  2430 Marino Drive  West Van,    , 920-3250  8909-tfn  1   aammmimamm ma nam\t m ammmmmwaaammmmmmmmmmmmmwaaaaamaam atm wm^m  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Eta.  '03  FORD  Falcon,  '55   Dodge,   good  Phono 080-2524,  $75,  Also  condition.  528-30  1050 CHbV 2 door H.T��� very  good condition but no motor,  Phono   080-2007. 270-20  '00    FARGO    window    van,  $12,000 or noarpat offer. Ph,  005-2053. 352-28  FOR SALE  Only Ono In Area  U-DRIVE BUSINESS  12 late model unlts li> A* 1��condition*---'  Full details; call Norm Peterson; 886-2607,  K. BUTLER, REALTY LTD!  Gibsons ��� 886-2000  M0M3ER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ESTATES LTD.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  WEST SECHELT BEACH FRONT  2-bedroom home with level beach plus 1% acres of land and  revenue cabin. Home was built to V.L.A. specifications. All landscaped. Cabin could be subdivided from the beach house. House  is all insulated for electric heat with- double glaze windows. Large  sandstone fireplace, good quality carpets. Enclosed carport with  workshop. Paved driveway. Extremely well kept. Acreage is heavily  treed. F.P.  $81,900. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  RECREATION LOT  Recreational'treed lot,  100'x263'. Trailers permitted. Full price  $11,500. Also treed lot,  100'x26O', full price $10,00. Call Ed  Baker.  80' BLUFF WATERFRONT  2 BR mobile home plus 26' family room. Patio, sundeck, garage  and  workshop. .Garden  lot with outstanding view of Gulf and  Vancouver Island. All in new condition. Stove and fridge included. Full price $39,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  TREED R2 LOT  Cleared site  for, mobile home,  serviced.  Doug Joyce. ~  F.P.  $8,950.00.  Coli  SELMA PARK  TRAILER LOT.- WEST SECHELT  90'x205' on Wakefield Road. Fully serviced, year round creek,  zoned R-2, good soil, well treed. FP $12,000. Call Stan or Jack  Anderson.  WEST SECHELT  Two bedroom cottage on a nice large lot, Zoned R2, treed, good  garden soil. Asking only $13,500.  Call  Len or Suzanne Van  Egmond, 885-2241, 885-9683. (ALSO ONE AT $9,900.00)  NEAR NEW  2 bedroom basement home on large landscaped treed lot, 100' by  112'. Family kitchen, built-in dishwasher and nook. Separate  dining room. Zoned R-l. Family room with fireplace and third  bedroom on lower ground floor. Sundeck off large living room.  Wall-to-woll carpets. Home just newly painted. F.P. $44,900.-  Call Jack or Stan Anderson.    DAVIS BAY    WEST SECHELT  Level  lot, nicely treed. Handy location In West Sechelt.  Near  school, trailers permitted. R2 zoned. F.P.  $8,900.00. Call Len  or Suzanne Yon Egmond; 885-9683.  3  BR HOME  3 bedroom, 1200 sq. ft. on large treed lot. 16'xl 8''living room,  12'xlO' utility, Wall-fo-wall carpers throughout, Handy to store,  school and beach. Full price $42,000. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  TREED R2 LOT  This lot Is fully serviced with gentle south slopo. 65'x approx, 200'  in size. Partially cleared. Easy access from Nor-West Bay Road.  F.P. $9600.00, Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  WEST SECHELT  Average 13,000, sq.' ft. Treed, paved road, Walking distance to '  public beach access. South west slope,,Zoned R-l. Ideal retirement  !    area. Priccd'from $10,500, Call Jack or Stan Anderson,  , pn'iin a.11111 '���������������in �� iaai.ua)  V 2 COMMERCIAL LOTS  33 ft. each on Toredo St. In the Village of Sechelt, zoned commercial; Ready to go, Serviced. Apppx. 20Q feet deep. Full price  $ 15,000 each. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  EXEC, SECHELT WATERFRONfT  Near New 25Q0 sq. ft, on two, floors. Largo farnlly kitchen.  Loads of Cabinets, Dishwasher, range and frldgo built-in. Large  sea view. Living room with w/w, carpets. Fireplace, Rich wood  panelling., En-sulte plumbing off master, bedroom. This home  must bo seen to be appreciated, 2, car garage plus large storage,  Level treed landscaped property w|th your own sqndy beach.  F,P, $97,500. Call Jack or, Stan Anderson.  CHAPMAN ROAD  169' frontage and good view, close to beach ot Davis Bay. Full  price $14,900. Call Doug Joyce.  1240 sq. ft. on one floor. This home has everything from the %  acre landscaped lot to a covered patio with barbeque, 2 car port,  Iqrge workshop or garage. Living room with fireplace plus family  room. 3 bedrooms, master has full plumbing, Also secluded, One  block to sandy beach, Elementary school nearby. p.P. $58,200,00.  Cqll Jack or Stan Anderson,  New 3 bedroom full basement. Large llvlna, room with rich wall-  to-wall carpets,, Double plumbing, many extras. Basement. Ideal.  for future development. Large view property. Priced In Low 50V  Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  75' frontage  dn  quiet  residential street. Very good  view  of  ocean; Treed. Basement excavation In and fully serviced, Full price  ,'   $14,900.00. Call Jack or Stan Anderson,      ,  ������������ WILSON CREEK  '���    ���    ; , , ,  Excellent  view   lots   available  from   $7950.00, ond   up,  .���-7 "  ';. HALFMOON BAY  SECHELT RETIREMENT.  $31,000 FULL PRICE ,  BOISE Cascade 12'x60' mobile homo on % aero property. 2  bedroom 18'xl28 living room wAv carpets, Stovo and fridge  Included, 20'x 12' carport plus 20'x6' workshop, 14' deep freeze.  All on cerrtont driveway, country atmosphoro, garden lot, Owner  transferred, Call Stan or Jack Andorson.  Fully cleared  and  VILLAGE LOT  landscaped  lot.  All  Beach front cabin located at Halfmoon Bay; Good paved road  access; Level sandy beach at front door. Some fruit trees In bock  yard, Thl�� type of property Is very hard to find, Owner says he's  tired of salmon, oysters, sun, etc. Priced at $33,500 full price.  Call Dave Roberts,  20-ACRE WATERFRONT  Located at Secret Cove, Road access, Only $59,900 full price,  some terms, Call Doiig Joyce,   ���'��� ROBERTS CREEK 8, AREA   fenced.  Approximately  9000 sq. ft. 93 ft, frontage. 2 blocks from shopping, 2 blocks  * from" beach." hill' price $9800.00r%"-dowrir'Ca[| JacK br,Stan,'  Anderson.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Three car radio equipped taxi buslnoss, Financial statements to  Interested parties. Call Sujtanno Von Egmond, ,885-9683,  885-2241,  SECLUDED  Two-bedroom homo In quiet area. Only'300 feet from pebble  * beach.^Excellont ocean1 view/* flnl'l>ocl*ba^omentrFlreplaco,�� Year--  round crook through tho properly, Landscaped, F,p. $39,500, Call  7 Stan or Jack Afadorsoia  ���   ��� "   ' ���        p ������     ACREAGE   ���",��� 7   ���.,   , '     ���..   p  Approx, 5 ocros, 290' highway frontage. Naturally troed, gentle  south slopo. F,P, $25,900, Call Jack or Stan Andorson.    7  NEW CONSTRUCTION  Now 1200 sq. ft, 3 BR homo undor construction, Sundeck and  drive-In oaraao. P.P. $53,900. Call Jack or Ston Andorson.   ;   ���  REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA  ���  GIBSONS  100' WATERFRONT  1% acres,  Redrooffs Road, Sargent Bay Area. Approximately  High vlow  property,   $20,000.  full price, Call  Jack or Stan  Andorson,  Two cloarod lots In Gibsons. Oh sower, Close to boat launching  ramp, Paved roads, front and back. Zoned Comprehensive development, Full Prlco $27,000,00, Call Doug Joyco.,  ��� ��� TROUT LAKE AREA-���' V,'. ."���'.  21 ACRES  Approximately 1 mile highway front, Trood, Zoned 5 aero holdings, F.P, $52,000, Call Stan or Jack Andorson.  REDROOFFS ESTATES  Largo trood properties, approx, % ocro, Zoned R2, trailers allowed, Paved roods, clos* to Sergeant Bay. Hot fishing spot, Priced  ^m'���-^"from7$6;750rCall"Jack-'or"-8tQn"Andomdn,*~""--'���"    1 ACRE - VIEW  Vlow properly over 1 aero, Good building slto, F,P. $10,500, Call  Ed Dakor,  SEE THE MODULAR HOME SET UP NEXT DC50R TO OOR  OFFICE, THIS MANUFACTURED HOUSE COMES IN^ TV/0  HALYES ��� ,,.,, /COMPLETELY , FINISHED   INCLUDING  PLUMBING,   ROOFING,  CARPETS,  CABINETS,   ETC.   A  SALESMAN WILL BE HAPPY TO SHOW-YOU THROUGH.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL OUR OFFICE.  t....!a^.^u'i>^i u.^.cg  Davo Roborts  ten or Suzanno Van Egmond  Ed Bakor.  wave i^cwrw tenor 3u*onno Van Kqmond.   ,      Jock or 5ton AiKJerKnv      ._    ���.        ca .ookvt .  Eves, Phono 005-2973  Evot. Phono 005-9683   Evos, phono B05-2053 or HD5-2305   Eves, Phono BD5-2641  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU-5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  Doug Joyco  Eves, Ph. 085-2761  .GARDEN BAY RD. - KLEINDALE  3 BR. home, built in 1969, with.2 BR. suite on, lower level; some  appliances, 2 fireplaces, oil furnace, large sundeck, carport. On  approx. 2 acres .of level land with over 1 ' acre cleared and in  gross. 22'x40' workshop with shake roof, roughed-in plumbing -  , '  could be converted to a rental home. $85,000.  INVESTMENT.PROPERTY - FRANCIS PENINSULA  Approx. 37 acres, partially developed with.approx. 3,900f of primary road constructed. Possible 56 lot subdivision. $150,000.  NELSON ISLAND  Approx. 4.000' waterfront on approx. 25 acres treed property.  Several beaches, small island, good sheltered cove. Only a short  distance by boat from Eorl Cove or Egmont. $135,000.  WATERFRONT HOME���-EGMONT  Very large 4 BR home, opprox." 244' waterfront on 3 separate  lots. Float. Excellent for o group purchase. $105,000.  RUBY LAKE MOTEL  8 housekeeping units, two sleeping units, manager's one BR  residence and office in a beautiful setting on 4.34 acres, approx.  200 feet waterfront on Ruby Lake and 800- feet of waterfront  on lagoon. Highway 101 runs through property. Float and  launching ramp on Ruby lake. $115,000.   ,d  RUBY LAKE, RESTAURANT and 4 BR home also available with  the above motel for an additional $80,000.  VIEW HOME - GARDEN BAY  3 BR home, brick fireplace, sundeck, carport, full basement. On  a level comer, leased lot - fully landscaped, fruit trees. $45,000.  MADEIRA AAARINA LTD.  Approx. 3 acres, 250' choice waterfront in Madeira Park. 30x80'  concrete shop bldg. with, repair facilities, display and sales room,  office, stockroom. Owner's 2 BR home, 7 motel units, facilities  for camper and. trailer units, 5 rental boats and motors,  launching ramp, floats, foreshore lease. Large up to date stock_  of boats, motors, parts, marine hardware, Evinrude sales and  service. $250,000. plus cash for stock.  EGMONT  Approx.  1 % acres of view property with  111' frontage on Egmont Road and 637* frontage on Maple Road, two older houses  on property. Possible subdivision site. $47,500.  HIDDEN BASIN - NELSON ISLAND  Approx. 1700' sheltered deep waterfront, low bank shoreline,  several beaches and bays on approx. 11.3 acres of beautifully  treed property with small creek. Furnished one BR cottage,  furnished guest cottage, workshop, woodshed, well and pump-  house, 4 boats, 2 motors, trail bike, garden tractor, numerous  tools and equipment, float. An excellent buy at $80,000.  WATERFRONT HOME - CANOE PASS  76.2' sheltered, deep waterfront at entrance to Canoe Pass o/i  Gildens Road. 2 BR home, fireplace, wall-to-wall shag, coppertone  appliances,  3rd  BR  in partial  basement,  covered  boat house,  $87,500.  GARDEN BAY RD. - KLEINDALE  3 BR. home, built in 1969, with 2 BR. suite on lower level; some  appliances,, 2 fireplaces, oil furnace, large sundeck, carport. On  approx. 2 acres of level land with over 1 acre cleared and in  grass. 22'x40' workshop with shake roof, roughed-in plumbing -  could be converted to a rental home. $85,000. ���  LOTS '     -  1. SINCLAIR BAY ROAD - 2 lots with view of Pender Harbour,  $9700 and  $14,400.  2. NARROWS  ROAD - cleared view lots near Madeira  Park,  $10,000 and  $11,000.  3. GARDEN BAY ESTATES, serviced lots, some with view. $6,900  to $11,000.  4. MADEIRA PARK, serviced view lot, $9,800.  5. NARROWS ROAD - approx. % acre level land, excellent view,  $29,000.  6. MADEIRA PARK - 2 lots suitable for mobile home. $7,500  and $22,000.  7. EGMONT -. approx, 3/6 acre level, treed view lot on Maple  Road, $10,500.  8. MADEIRA PARK, 2 commercial lots - $16,000 and'$20,000.  9. ��� EARL COVE, level comer lot, - $11,000.  GARDEN BAY HOME ,.-,.���  4 BR home on Garden bay Road, good family home with spacious,  backyard. Immediate possession. Asking $43,000.  '     G|BSoNS  Two ad|olnlng 9-acre blocks, approx. 2,000 feet from Highway  101. Nicely treed, gentle slope, southern exposure. $45,000 oach.  MADEIRA PARK STORE  Small general. store apd ad)olnlhg ' ono <BR owner's home  In  centen of shopping area at Madeira Park. Approx. 100' frontago  on both Madeira Park Rd. and Hwy.  101, containing approx.  1;09 acres. $50,000 plus stock,  EGMONT WATERFRONT  Approx, 128' watorfront on two adjoining lots, close to school,  store and gov't wharf. To be sold together for $36,000.7  SAKINAW LAKE  165' deep watorfront, 7 acros of trood property. Water access  ; only. $25,000  EGMONT WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Approx. 375' doop, sheltered waterfront on approx.   10 qcros,  of troed land. Access by trail or wotor, $40,000,  GARDEN BAY  ���2 BR homOrPartlalbasompot, fireplace, covered, sundeck,, carpqrt.,  On a lovol, landscaped lease lot, close, to stores, marinas and  7 post office. $35,000.  -     IRVINE'S LANDING  Approx, 20,acros of vlow property with approx. BOO ft, deep,  sheltered watorfront, Suitable slto for mobllo homo park or condominium developments Excellent view of pondor Harbour and Leo  Bay. $125,000,  ACREAGE - KLEINDALE  1, Approx, 20 acres of fairly |��voI lond wllh approx, 10 acres  cleared. $35,000.  2, Approx, 16 acres on Hlohway 101  - good commercial slto,  gravel pit, Asking $65,000.    -  , GARDEN BAY  1,250 sq. ft, 3 BR opon beam homo with beautiful vlow ovor  Garden Bay. Wall-to-wall shog In living room and master bedroom, range and frldgo, partial basement, large sundeck, carport  and storage. To vlow by appointment only, $42,000,  "'"���"~"'"CALr<HXl'l)R"l��AN"S^  *  REALTY LTD.  ���  Madoira Park, B.C.  Phono Pondor Harbour 88372233  Vancouver Direct Lino 689-7623  t, .��*   -.f V  MOBILE HOMES (Cont)        FOR RENT  Sunshine Coast Mobile  Home Park and Sales  Hwy. 101 Gibsons Ph. 886-9826  12x62' Statesman 2 bedroom,  Bay window, carpeted throughout, extra large living room  and bedroom. $13,500.  All models include 2 dr. frost  free fridges, deluxe ranges,  Washers and dryers, custom-  . made furniture, delivery and  complete set-up. All taxes included, no hidden charges; No  extras to buy. 8922-tfn  1   AND  ^ vision,  T  1974 12x68 Premier, 3 bdrm.,  red shag. Deluxe Spanish furniture and decor. White appliances. Has loads of options  for the full price of only $13,-  650.  1974 12x56 Chancellor deluxe  colonial, bay window, beautiful rust carpet, slider window  pkg. and many, many options.  $11,900 FP.  1974 12'x68' Chancellor Deluxe  Colonial 3 BR, Gold Shag LR,  MB, Hall. Deluxe built in bar,  CW matching washer and dryer. Has loads of options incl.  Slider window pkg. $14,600  FP.  1974 12'x60' Chancellor, 3 BR,  Reverse Isle, Gold Shag LR,  fully furnished. White appliances. Slider windows, etc.  $12,200 FP.  1974 24x40 Chancellor double  wide. 3 big bdrms., large  bathroom, frost free fridge,  elec. range, fully furnished  -with colonial decor. $15,900  FP.  ENQUIRE ABOUT OJJR 24x  52 DOUBLE WIDES .��� . . available with full 4 pee. ensuite,  separate utility room, sep. dining area, built-in bar, 3 huge  bdrms.,' large kitchen and a  25' 2" living room (includes  entrance hall).- Priced from  $18,395, fully furnished.  All prices include complete  delivery and set up, 5 per cent  tax, 200 gal. oil tank, one set  of wooden steps and reasonable lengths of service connection materials.  - We take Trades including  Cars and Trucks -  Convenient on the spot bank  financing with 15% down payment. OAC7, $1,000 govt, grant  is   available.  COAST HOIS  Div.  of  Copping's Car Town Sales Ltd.  885-2204 days ��� 885-2084 nites  MDL 5520  28  2   BR   suites.   Cable  rparking.    Close   to  school and shopping. Reasonable  rents.   Ph.   886-7836.   527-28  HALL for rent. Wilson Creek  Community - Hall.    Contact  Marg Pearson, 885-2337.  3246-tf n  ROBERTS   Creek.   Furnished  modern   1   BR   cottage   for  quiet single employed gentleman. $100. Phone-886-9885.   . 525-28  1 BR furnished cottage on  waterfront at Ruby Lake.  Hydro. Bathroom with shower. Road access. Float, $200  month. Ph. 883-2233.      258-tfn  MAN'S room with housekeeping    facilities.    Clean.    All  found.    Selma    Park.    Phone  885-9538.- 361-28  WANTED TO RENT  LOCAL family   of  4  require  unfurnished    house,    anywhere except Pender Harbour.  Ref. available. Phone 886-7412.  218-tfn  SECHELT  or   Roberts   Creek  area.  1  or 2  BR home by  July 1st. Reas. rent. Ref. Ph.  898-3492 collect. 245-28  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  3 WOODED acres, year round  creek,  near park .and  new  Sunshine Coast arena. $22,000.  885-2568. " ' . 140-tfn  ROBERTS Creek���Near^beach.  Beautiful 2 acre view property. Beach Ave. $30,000.  Terms. 195x400 ft. Phone 886-  9301. 240-26  SUNSHINE COAST  15 ACRE WATERFRONT  PARADISE  Stream,   Sheltering   Islands,  .���Gently Sliping Beach, Oyster  Lease, .Close  to Best Fishing  If you are looking for the most  beautiful, and most useful  waterfront acreage in B.C.,  this vacation paradise should  interest you. Complete with  tall trees, easy highway access, a  small house, outstanding view,  lots  of  driftwood.  Two beautiful, small offshore  islands form the outer borders  of a quiet, protected bay, directly in front of our 600' shore  iine.  Prime Resort Property  $165,000  REAL ESTATE  APPROX. Vz acre treed lot in  new Langdale Chimes subdivision. Beautiful view property. All utilities underground, paved road. Terms  available. Call 886-7894 after  6 p.m. ��� 269-29  NEW DELUXE  EXECUTIVE HOME  1200 sq. ft., 3 bedrooms, 2 fireplaces, wall-to-wall; cable vision, closed-in deluxe garage;  close to shopping centre, deluxe features throughout home.  and located right in  Sechelt . . .  Phone:  MIKO  CONSTRUCTION  885-2912 (No Agents)  9530-tfn  WATERFRONT lot, Davis Bay.  Over 60x400 feet. $25,900. Ph.  885-2897. 540-30  VIEW LOTS  75' lot in Davis Bay or 70' lot  in West Sechelt. Both serviced.  John Wilson  885-9365 or 526-7359  London Estates Ltd.  522-1631   28  SELMA Park. Ready to" build  on. Water and hydro.  170x  90. $14,000. Phone 885-2594 after 6 p.m. 340-28  By  Owner,  Box  65,  Madeira  Park,   B.C.  883-2255  9541-32  BUILD a better home with a  National package. Mortgage  money available. Call Dave  Whidden, 885-2746 or write  Box 830, Sechelt. 88-tfn  SECHELT AREA  By Water. Panoramic View.  Ex. grocery and butcher store.-  Fully equipped. Living quarters below! Grossed over $83,-  000 in '73 on 5 day week 9  a.m. - 6 p.m. only. Commercial  property in fast growing area.  Closed due to illness. Black  top driveway, parking. 129'  .frontage on Hy. 101. Equipment optional. Only steps to  the beach. Safe moorage. 885-  2532. tfn  FRANKLIN Road, Gibsons.  Delightful 3 BR rancher. Immaculate lovely area. $39,900.  Block Bros. Win Blown, 988-  3151, 980-8409. 328-29  WEST Sechelt. View lot of  ocean and- Trail Islands.:  Fully serviced. Level. On  quiet cul-de-sac, 100x150 in  area of new homes. Phone  885-9453; 7   362-30  L E. KYLE REALTOR  1353 Marine Drive  West Vancouver  '922-1123  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  SELMA Park. View lot. 1 BR;,  house. Large LR with fireplace. $231000. Phone 886-7682.  .        335-30,  BEHIND   Hackett   Park.   Lot  10.   Fully   serviced.   Level.  Mountain view. $10,500. Phone  885-2522,  885-2087, .        336-30  YOUR AUTOPLAN - CENTRE  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  All Types of Insurance,  Gibsons, B.C..  Phone  886-2000  or  886T9121  GOWER POINT: Approx. 1  acre. Nicely wooded, fine view.  Older 3 room cottage. Serviced  with water, hydro and phone.  Terms on $31,500.  GIBSONS: Level and wooded  65'xl30' lot, in excellent loca-'  tion. $8,500.  In quiet location, close to P.O.,  shops and beach. Attractive 2  bedroom stucco bungalow in  lovely landscaped setting, nice  view of harbour and Islands.  Cash to existing agreement���  full price $32,500.  GRANTHAMS: Buy now for  future use, 2 fine side by side  lots with panoramic view. Both  for $9,500. ;    .,  LISTINGS   WANTED!  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Norm Peterson 886-2607  Freda DuMont 886-7105  9547-28  LOT C on Wharf Road, Langdale subdivision. 70 foot  frontage by 198 feet. Nice  view. Appraised at $10,000.  Offers? Reply Box 352, c-o  Peninsula Times. Box 310, Se-  chelt, B.C. '   ^  353-28  BEACH cottage to be moved  to another site. Approx. 600  sq.; feet, presently located on  Beach Ave. Call 886-2708 evenings. 535-28  VIEW lot for sale in Gibsons.  Phone 886-2417. 146-tfn  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterside of Lower Road, between Joe and Bayview Rds.  Lots serviced with water and  paved roads. Easy beach access. Ideal summer cottage or  residential site. Sign. on.  "CAIX 6WNER 886-7316   '  or write Box 9503, c-o Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  . 8875-tfn  FOR SALE (Continued)  MADE   to   order,-/decorated  '    quilts   and   pillows,   patch-  work. Call 885-9624.       283-29  PHILIPS   TV,' B&W ��� console,  good  condition,  2  yrs.'  old.  $100. 885-9696. .    517-28  BEDS,  assorted  sizes,  Hollywood type. Reasonably priced. Phone 885-9487.  363-28  '72 HEAVY duty propane  7 Speed Queen dryer, $100, 2  100 lb. propane tanks $25 each.  Phone 886-2084. ,    536-28-  PLAY Lions Community Bingo, cards available;' $1,00 ea.  by phoning 885-2012 days or  885-2027 nights. ,4184-tfn  FOR SALE (Continued)  COMBINATION BW TV, stereo and radio. Excellent condition: Phone 885-9632. - 297-29  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons '   886-2827  . Thursday, Friday, Saturday  June 6, 7, 8 at 8   pm..  "Dirty Little Billyh  MATURE: Western  Violence and coarse ��� language.  28  INGLIS gas dryer $80. Fridge  $35. GE Elec. stove $60. Ph.  886-2619.    ' 349-28  -7% CU. FT. fridge. Excellent  condition. 2%'years old, $125.  Phone 886-9225. 355-28  The Peninsula Times, Wed., June 5, 1974 ��� Page A-5  FOR SALE (Continued)  CHILD'S  2994.-.  stroller.  Phone 885-  365-28  GARAGE sale, furniture and  ..household articles. Selma  Park. Radcliffe Rd. off Nestman Rd. Phone 885-9662 evenings, .Wed.- and Thursday.  , 338-28  155 H.P. Chrysler marine overhauled slant 6. Ph. 885-2121.  10144-tfn  TOP model Kenmore washer,  spin dryer, 1 year old, $150.  Overhead - - camper, homemade  with stove, $400. Green shag  rug- 6x9 ft., $30. Phone 886-  9637. 344-30  WANTED TO BUY  OLD school bus body or travel  trailer or construction camp  trailer for under $200. Phone  Vancouver 228-9934 collect.  ��� 324-28  FRANKLIN stove or similar.  Phone 886r7734. 531-28  TOP prices- paid for scrap  lead. Large or small quantities. Phone 885-2305 or write  Scuba West, RR 1, Halfmoon  Bay. ,. 289-29  24 INCH Cedar shake blanks  wanted. Phone .886-9697.  348-30  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  TO SELL, RENT. SWAP, BUY  5   ACRES  secluded  property.  Privacy   insured.   Bordering  Gibsons. .Asking  $15,000.   Ph.  886-7700   or  886-7896  after  6.  7v: 777,..77-7,;....:;-:, ;>:��,=.v252-28-<  FORSALE  rf,i-  207'x 200' COMMERCIAL PROPERTY  Strategic Location ���4-room home plus shop.  Call Norm Peterson, 886-2607.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  Gibsons ��� 886-2000  WSEPSHLTa-  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  , NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons; B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  4 PLEX. ~ Centrally located In village of G|bsons on view' land,  This  attractive / property  Is available  with   excellent  tenancy.  Requires only a moderate down paymont, This Rovenuo Property  will buy Itself, $71,000.  LOTS AVAILABLE In Langdale, Roborts Crook and Secholt, Prices  , from $7,200 to $13,500,    7  REVENUE PROPERTY: 9-sulto apartment, excellent rovonup, This  proporty has potential for future oxpanslon. On sower, zoned multiple dwolllna, Ideal opportunity for Investment In an oxpand-,  Ina area, Terms on $137,000,  INVEST WISELY  In this 100' of beach���level  waterfront at Hopkins Landing. There_are two���lots,. each--  50'x200\ with 3 BR older home  on one. Rent the house while  you build on second lot. No  clearing needed. Wonderful  soil.- Fruit trees. $69,500. Exclusive, Mrs. Corry Ross, Gib-  sons, 886-7659. 9543-28  WEST Sechelt. Corner view  lot in area of new homes.  Fully serviced, $15,900 or best  offer. Phone 885-2351 or 885-  9339. 238-28  When You Consider  Building ...  Why not try the Westwood'  Home Building Systems. Plans  available for complete home  packages. Modular homes and  custom planning.7 Most economical way to build under  present day conditions. Call , .  COE ENTERPRISES' LTD.  883-2671 or 883-2451  .  ..,., 8914-tfn  FORESTED    view   lot,    125x  188. Selma Park, $24,000 or  , will sell half, Phone 085r9845.  ^  233-tfn  HOPKINS Landing, 4 BR  house, by owner, Semi-waterfront, access to beach,, safe  mooring. Phono 880-2402 after  6. 10108-tfn  PENDER Harbour, prime view  lot. Full facilities. Close to  stores and marinas. Offers. Ph.  883-2663 or (112)298-1786.  .,   ,-,-, . ...     308-29.  FOR SALE  IMPERIAL  machine,  9835.  portable    sewing  $40.   Phone   886-  530-28  COMPLETE set of John Gray,  drums, $750 or offers; .22  FLLR target rifle, spring cuddle seat, baby bike carrier,  Gendron baby carriage. Phone  886-7848. 270-29  POOL table, ping pong table,  studio   couch.   Phone   886-  7003. 7 534-28  TOPPER FLOAT  The New Wharf or Boathouse  '..,'���'. Floatation  Replace sunken logs with proper floatation under your present boathouse or dock, Also  suitable for tie-up buoys.  7    EL-MAR SALES LTD.  , (Distributors)'  PO Box 24, Garden Bay, B.C  883-2671 or 434-9158  ;       8903-tfn  ,21" BW TV, $50. Phono 083  9040.  329-30  NEW   lazy   Susan   by   Crest-  wood, M price. $35, Ph. 085-  9534. 539-28  TRIPLEX: Located on oxtra-|ono lot, clo&oto school and shopping.  A good beginning Investment, $40,000,  NORTH "R'6'Apr Inthe ViJiagocloso to schools and shopping centre, 3 bodroom homo on doop |o(. I Vi bathrooms, attractively priced at $37,000, See us for financing dotalls,  31   ACRES,, NEAR VILLAGE;   Mostly cloarod,  has tremendous  future growth potontlal, .asking $90,000,  1614  ACRES:  with   long  highway  frontage,  freeze, trood, $38,000,  2  crooks,  not  In  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS: Lovoly fiomo closo to boach, 3 bedrooms, utility, flroplaco and sundock, $28,000, terms,, Dominion  Loose Land, ' <  20 ACRES HWY, I pi:  Closo to Gibsons, Has log cabin on, very  nlco flat proporty In Ideal location, Full prlco $66,000,  , 10 ACRES, PRATT ROAD ��� Very good holding property fri.a,.  "*"' "" ���T~'~- 'growlhgllisklct7asklhg $48,000,"'  " 7  DAVIS DAY ��� Quality-built 3 OR homo on landscaped volw pro-  proporly, largo kitchen, two fireplaces, excollont vlow from the  living room and master bodroom, Thin Is one of Dovls Doy'��  finest homes, $38,000,           LISTINGS     WANTED  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  PENDER HARBQUR - EGMONT * EARL COVE  FRANCIS PENINSULA.��� 1600 sq.-ft, ��� home-with> 3 bedrooms,  wall ta wall, largo living room with hoatalator flroplaco, largo  workshop, A lovoly homo on two lovol acres. Good buy at $55,000,  GARDEN DAY LAKE - 22 acr<?s wllh somo lako frontago, excel-  lent subdivision potontlal, F,P, $60,000, ���  MARINA   excollont potential - good Incomo - Room for expansion - High gro�� - details at office.  PEARSON ISLAND ��� 24 acres, closo to Pondor Harbour, Good  ,    Investment at $90,000,  K, A, Crosby 886-2098  Mlkw Olon.y 886-7436  J,'Viiwr 886-2531  Don Sutherland 885-9362  LOT 90' x 140', ������> closo to government wharf; water and powor;  full prlco $10,900 Includes furnished 16' trallor,  PARTIAL VIEW ��� 97'xl60', water o\ powor, full prlco $9,000,  RUDY LAKE ��� cornor lot. Non-watorfrpnt,  $7,000,  THREE CABINS  ori ono lot���. within SO' of oxcollont boach.  F.P, $36,000.  PENDER HAR0OUR ��� Over on acre of watorfront, 180' of deep  protected moorogo. 3 OR homo, need* some work. F.P. $-16,500.  John Breon  883-9978  we need Listings  PHONE 883-2794  Archlo Drayton  883-9926  Jock Hormon  883-2745  It's only 1,175 square feet of  living area, with an additional  275 square feet for a laundry  and hobby room. But, the  ingenious design of this low-  budget home makes use of  every inch of space, yet still  packs in 2V_ bathrooms, a  finished laundry room, a  small hobby or utility room  and a two-car garage. All this,  mark you, located over a  cellar under the entire main  living area.  The. trick is to keep each  function   of   the   house   as  compartmentalized    as  possible,   and,  eliminate   as7.  7many" "halls" as:'" possible.'7-''  Bedrooms   (and   there   are  three generous ones, include a-  master-bedroom that's 13'4" x  14'  with its own connected  bathroom and shower) are in  one wing of the house. The  living space is ali of a piece,  with entry directly ..'into.; the  living room from a screened  portico.   The   living   room,  family-dining   room   and  kitchen are virtually all one  unit, separated only by a stud-  wall. This could even be nfiade*  open,   or  'ofv a   .screening  material, rather than'solid, to ;  achieve a  huge, open-space  ,feel through the. whole living  area.-A patio is the logical  extension, for the family room  and kitchen, for outdoor living  in the summer months. The U-  shaped kitchen is terrifically  compact, yet even has space  for a small dinette.  Just beyond the kitchen, the  mud closet and cellar stair are  located convenient to the rear  door, garage, laundry and  hobby room, a logical third  division which marks the work  area of the house.' In an  emergency, however," the  room could be used as a fourth  bedroom, and even has its own  toilet locatedI nearby,  The house is ideally suited to  retirement   living,   or   for  building on a small budget. .  And if the budget is really  tight, the hobby room and half  the garage may be omitted,  reducing the overall length of  the house by about 9'4". This  would result in a house with a  one-car garage, but the same .  amount of living space.  Want to know more about  this week's plan? Use the  coupon to order:  STUDY PLANS. Convenient  ���4-size plans with many pages  of interesting details,  construction data, materials  list, jarid yigws^oft-he.house. _  Not only do they give you  more information about the  house, your local builder will  be able to use them to give you  a construction cost estimate.  Price: $4.00.  CONSTRUCTION  BLUEPRINTS. Fully detailed  and scaled construction  drawings complete with  itemized materials list and  material specifications ��� all  your builder needs to give you  a firm quote and proceed with  construction. Price: $30.00 for  the first set, each additional  set $10,00, plus 7 per cent  Ontario sales tax.  UKi.KN Moore c-o Peninsula Times,  BOX !I07 7 '  OAKVliXK. ONT. I.��J .._.��  Yes. please send 7. sols of Study-Plans at $1 each.  Yes. please send ... sets of Construction Blueprints.  Enclosed is $.... total, including 7 per cent Ont. Sales  ���Tax.- 7 '  -'���'-'���PLAN NO. 5391  .p,^MK.........p.-.;... ....y...,.;i..^tt^yw'^..w..v   7-\I)I)RKSS'......,.:   TO.SBtYE  885-9654  B85-2635  (Please make a note of this  new number)  GIBSONS:  886*2121  fffff fiMSS  (Everybody Colli  1 Tho Times!)  MATURE WOMEN wishing to return to tho work force will bo Interested In a challenging career available for both men and women In '  existing  facilities and in an expanding community mental  health  program in British Columbia.  Tho British Columbia Institute of Technology offers a two-yearJ��sy-  ��� " "'������'' ' "���'���   v',:,; "7 ''������''      '" '      '"'     "'  ' ' M  chiatric Nursing Program providing credit towards the Registered  Nursing Diploma.  Entrance requirements >������< Academic-Technical graduation or equivalent including one grade 12 Science. Entrance classes ���- September  1974 and March 1975,  I '��'.i,.'  The British Columbia Montal Health Brdnch (Department of H  has avallablo a limited number of Bursaries of $250,00 per month to  assist quallfiod students.  Applicationsmay -bo -obtained ���������ffomr-~~~"--~-"~--"*>���  Tho Registrar's Offlco,  ��� ,      ���    British Columbia * Institute, of Technology,  3700 Wllllngdon Avenue, Burnaby 2, B.C. Page A-6 The Peninsula T^meo  Wednesday, June 5, 1974 ,  -.-'S7.X  Arena News  ��� by Helen Phillips  KEEPING in mind that a newspaper  column has a deadline, some of the  news migWt be rather old if anyone gets  out to the arena during the week, but  at least it is news to those who haven't  been out to see the progress.  The spray insulation was finished last  week. White ceiling and grey walls.  There was a good work party out last  weekend. Since there is a chance of  missing someone, I will forgo all, the  names, bu!t those hard-working people  deserve a lot oif credit and a big thanks.-  Even a couple of -woman out painting, '  and we are expecting more women out  next weekend with or without their husbands.  1 All the fire doors had their first  coalt of primer last weekend and the large  beam on the bottom floor was stained  ias well as some" staining done up on the  rough cedar in the. bar and window sills.  The T-ibar for the suspended! ceiling is  all up downstairs and they are working  on the upstairs lounge ceiling now. They  are starting to put ceiling tile around;  the edges downstairs and once that is  all cut and ���trimmed, it only take a while  to drop the rest in.  ���Plastering ��� gyproc seams is . all done  and walls are ready for the first coat of  paint. If you happen to spot speckled  ladies walking around Sechelt, I'd venture  to say they have been out at ihe arena  painlting, because those paint rollers do  tend to splaltter.  All this past week, there have been  work parties in the evenings. The men,  and some younger fellows, have been  busy hauling out excess fill, leveling the  arena floor, putting down the last of the  st'yrofoam and covering the freezer pipes  ' with sand. As of this time, the contractor  'has half the freezer pipes laid and will  probably have it all done within a week  or so.  The icemaking equipment is ready to  be delivered, so all we will really be  waiting for once the pipes are all down  is the three-phase power it takes to run  the machinery. Hurry, B.C. Hydro!  Someone asked one day, "What do you  get ou!t of buying a debenture?'.' I'm sure  most people know the answer to that, but  the very best answer I've ever heard was,  "You get an arena."  How true that is. We might be getting  Government grants, but they don't cover  everything, and anyone who has bought  a debenture can be proud of the fact  that they are helping Sechelt build a  recreation complex second-to none. We  couldn't do it alone.  , I mustn't forget the ladies that de-  ; livered sandwiches "and coffee out to the  arena on weekends. That was very much  appreciated.' Not everyone has the time  to help in the way of labor, and I cant  really see the women building.bleachers,  but they are each contributing in their  own way, not only by making the sand-  wiidhes but delivering them as well.  President Gordon Dixon, reports that  as of the end of May, as much finishing  as they anticipated has been done.  Don't forget, there are always work  parities going on, and it is niceto see new  Daces top. Phone Glenn'Phillips at 885-  2183 if you w*ould like to give a hand. H  you phone us first; then the phoning ooom-  mlilttee wont have to phone ybu to ask  "''" for 'volunteers.'-" ���'' '" ���',', ������'"  Be a part of the people that are buildi-'  ing for Sechelt. Buy a Debenture,  Andy Leslie this weeKs  top spring league bowler  ���'..,. SEOHEtT���Andy,... Leslie took top honors  last week in Sechelt spring bowling  league, play. His score was 098 (292). ,  Other top finishers were Colin Spencer, 631 (239) and Pauline Griffith, 258.  $ * " ">*/''- v- '-'"'���   -������"_,    ._. _.�� ycwKHv gV:>iM__rwya_?_  "<jl_,.--"ijr��.'��"��-."       "_,  f ��� &$��**' .^i>*ls**M* ritttfVli  ��i    A. I    Iki   i&   r.?3  Kt\-  h  t  liW^  ,$  .fc:  ;:7^*' '<A,ii-ni.^  ���fja^-jJW:  ;��*"ii:'')fjf  $  ���e  ��... i\ '���*}&, ������.������-. -   :����� *     *;j  r��%t$rS'f  *7��. %f ^iisr" **'.'  www1  -V.5 ���#.  m  \V:..->..V''^.,^iTiV  '.".'.Vv.-n.  Ji". &.' T ' v? -.vi-- ��� ��� r'  "���   -   -        -a      \   I   \   V  \   \ ��� ������������    ' ���   ������   - - I-*' .    .   \    *    \      ..'  *���      .*m**-m "-^*__r^**        'K1** **" -��" ' -' -p   ' _fc   .   "    -   pp.^^    ���.- < �����       -t  ,    - pi��-��-.���--���^�� ���.- ���.-.   ������ .---__������ :>.**-JL-* .  \   :-_��'   ..'������'.. ���  .    ,   ������}>:���   '���  "-t\   1  .-. ���   7-i^  ���v>',*i  Pen Hotel retains lead  LAST .week was a' full one for local fast-  ���ball players, highlighted by several -  close games and some runaway winners.  May 23, play was rained out, but  Wakefield Inn and Pender Harbour made  up their lost game the next week with  Wakefield easily winning 15-5 behind the  two hit pitching of Ross Joe. j  Sunday, May 26, Gibsons Legion travelled to Pender Harbour and buried the  'hosfts farther in the basement by winning  a double header.  Don Elson and brother Doug earned  those victories with a 15-2 and 15-5  drubbing of the Harbour team. '  One bright spot for the losing club  Was the slugging of Pete Clach, who hit  three home runs in the two games. ���  Also on May 26, Pen Hotel visited  Wakefield for an exciting game that saw-  the Pen stay undefeated, squeaking out  with a 6-4 win. ��� Freeman Reynolds was  credited with the victory, while Jim Hall  took the loss.  The following Tuesday, May 28, Wakefield travelled to Roberts Creek and  outslugged the home team  14-5 behind  young David Lamb's first pitching start.  Also Tuesday, Pen Hotel nipped Gibsons Legion 7-2 and then continued their  winning streak by. defeating Roberts  Creek 8-4-behind the two-home-run performance of Ken Bland.  LINE SCORES  Pender 5, Wakefield 15; WP-R. Joe,  LP-A. Dribnenki.  Pender 2, Gibsons Legion 15; WP-D.  Elson, LP-A. Dribnenki, HR-P. Clach (1).  Pender 5, Gibsons Legion 15; WP-D.  Elson, LP-A.-Dribnenki, HR-P. Claoh (2).  Pen Hotel 6; Wakiefield 4; WP-D.  Lamb, LP-R. Henderson.  Gibsons Legion 2, Pen Hotel 7; WP-P.  Reynolds, LP-D. Elson.  Pen Hotel 8, Roberts Creek 4; WP-F.  Reynolds, LP-F. Redshaw, HR-K. Bland  (2).  STANDINGS  Team                   W L Pot. GBL  Pen Hotel 7 - 1.000  Wakefield Inn 4 2 .667 2%  Roberts Creek 4 3 .571 3  Gibsons Legion  2 4 .334 4%  Pender Harbour _.. - 7 .000 7  At Powell River championships  iff  SEOHEI/r��� Sechelt Elementary School  track  and  field  team  travelled  to  Powell River last week for-the zone finals  in the track and field championships. '  A tremendous effort by the 47 lodal ���  competitors brought home the Dairyland  Grand Aggregate trophy, well won with  a team total of 565 points.  Second place in the event was gained  by J.P. Dallos of Powell River with 325  points. Gordon Park took third with 295.  A dozen schools competed for the right  to go to the B.C. Festival of Sports elementary school championships in Richmond on June 8 and 9.  Sechelt results are as follows:  Tyke girls: 1500 m - Joann Sigouin (2),  Darcy Young (3); Medley relay - (1);  4x100 -(1)7   ;':  '7 Tyke boys: 100 m - Brent McQuaig (3)J  1500 m - Ian MacTaviph (2); Medley re^  lay - (1); 4x100 relay - (1).    ���     ,  ..Peowee girls: 100 m -, Natan Gibbons  (3); 1500 m - Theresa Place (2); Margot  Wilson (3; Medley relay - (3); 4x100 relay - (2).    ,   '- ���������'��� ���'.,'���:  ���Peewe* boys: 100 m , Bobby Bobardt  (2), Mark Vanderwerff (3); 1500 m - Lyle  Hall (I,); Shotput - Ian Joe (1); Dave  Jackson (3); Discus - Ian, Joe (1), Adrian  Joe (2); Long jump - Mark VanderwexiW  (1), Ambrose George (3); Medley relay -  (1), (2); 4x100 relay - (2).  Bantam girls: 100 m - Michelle Neu-  ���Mwpmtwiai  a   *..  -X  >Vi?��C7'v* -st  <A  r I'i.-'mm+m      ^ ^      *       "^ ^  >^! '-^ ���  �����'" "tfc��a*p_��t*����        ^ T  a,       i";'1*'      ���������.***  J - '��� -���- Jr*  ja>  ���     ? ,'3i��yf'^_L   ��pC? '','  ,��->���    ���*-&-*- ",       .a*''  mann (2); 1500 m - Karen Hall (2); Shot-  puit - Liz Passmore (1), Jenny MacTavish  (2); Disicus - Jenny MacTavish (2); Jave-'  lin - Lriz Passmore (2); Medley relay - (3);  4x100 relay - (1).  Bantam' boys: 100 m -"Albert Dunsford  (1), Ron Gibson (2), Kenny Miles (3);  1500 m-- Kenny Miles (1), Tommy Gilb-  bons (2); Javelin - Aiphy George (1), Ron  Gibsons (2), Jerry Johnson (3); Discus -  Alphy George (2); Medley relay (1); 4x  100 relay - (1), (2).   ���  Evans, Munro team  lakes golf honors  BOND  hole Was  the  game  chosen by  Sunshine Coast, Golf Club ladies for  itJhe5r(iMay-28 outing.   '  Top players over nine holes were  Arlene Evans and Vera Munro. Over the  full 18 ho>les7 Norma Gains a^nd Doreen  Mathews came out tops. ���.,".  Winner of the pin round was Vera  Munro,   .7, 7  At the ladies' previous session, Arlene  Evqns and Jcannie Meadows took the  honors in nine holes of hidden hole play.  Doreen Gregory and Lucille Muller won  in the 18 hole category.  Two ladies teams from the club travelled to the Fraser golf course in Vancouver recently to compete in ft charity  Field Day, One of the local teams took  third place in the event, which was  played over a rain-drenched course,  .Ug9@B16f$OW  JU, mm. ���L*.   /*-*        +-AA fc..��.*A   _h_M_ Am* a *      <V  C* !-��**- mm.   ���  ^COMPLETED shell of Sechelt's new  ice arena-dwarfs work party of Rec--  reation Association supporters. Exterior is now finished and work con-  Dinues on the interior. For full report  of construction progress, see Arena  News elsewhere in this issue.  Rod 'n Reel  ���by Brian Baker  ALTHOUGH the weather has been acting  up this past week, there has been some  fWhing activity along the coast, but very  spotty. All the marinas report that Blue-  backs are still very steady and the odd  sparting is still being picked up. I am  compiling some information on our fresh  Water fishing spots and will be passing  it on to you when completed.  SomeltWing of prime importance came  to my attention the other day when I  saw two young fisherman, in a rowbolat,  almost swamped by an inconsideiiate person in a high powered cruiser. I wonder  if that person knows that he was breaking the law. I wonder if he ever thinks  of anyone's pleasure except his own?  Right of way to smaller and slower  boats is an act of respect to other boaters  and the law, This particular, incident  could have had a very tragic ending.  Floating pop and beer Isottles are just  as dangerous to a boat travelling at high.  speed as a dead head: or rock.  Also, keep in mind that excessive  . drinking while operating a power boiat is  just as dangerous as driving on the  highway, and can cost you just as  dearly. By remembering the other fellow's  ittghts on the water as well as our own  we'll all be able to enjoy the unlimited  pleasures that our coast and ocean have  for the taking. The coast, both land and  sea, is not, a garbage can. Let's all look  alter it!  Till next week,  a  word of  advice:  When fishing in a boat, leave your hip-  ';waders at hipme. They are very hard1 to  remove if you are dumped in the chuck.  Good. fishing.  Another gre&t Economy Buy  from Western Canada's biggest  plywood and panelling dealer.  4' x 8' x %"  ,  !  i  4' x 8' x %'  4' x 8' x yz"  One more reason Windsor is the  leader! Top quality No. 1 underlay grade particle board makes a  great value at these prices!  HIGHWAY 101 - SECHELT  g^f^f'  PHONE $86-922!  BB  EUGENE Boudreau took top 'honors-'in  Itho annual trout derby staged May 26  by Gibsons WildiMo Club ot Ituby and  Saklnaw Lakes.  HIb catch tipped tho aoalea at 2 lbs,  IB ozb, Second, overall, w��s a 2 lb. 1 oz.  spoolmon^caught by Gary-Bcrdahl,-Norm*  Berdahi took third place honora with a  1 lib, 111 oz, entry,  Aimong the Juniors, Pierre Bordohl  landed tho Winning fish - a 2 lbs. 12 oz.  boauityj 2, Bill Boudreau, 2 I'bs, fl ozs; 3,  C��rl�� Nygren, 1 lib, 4 ozs.       ,  i Skunk prtlzo waa won by club proal-  ddnit Stovo Holland. Ovor 00 anglers took  ���_>nr. in, tho"denby."-  *V^j����  %������ if**1  i."  -1  ���'   *Trl - M-F"-  ���;-7,f 7  ��� 1          mm   - ,                             ,         ��    I*   ��V  ���     '   - ��� _.- '"70  1    - { '  a.'  a   I 1,1   I   '   i   I   I   ,  f _a ���   _ll   I   I   I   I  J.I   I    I   .    ,   I   >",  I ������. .1.1 ��� Pi ��� 11.' ��� '  J.I,* I . t < 1 l.l.l.l J I  I   a   .   _   1  JV<      at.    '   A  iAMM��'^^h.  EVAN GRAY, 18, of Secliolt won JMrat race, Tills is Evan's first season of  place trophy at tho B.C. Festvial of racing and 1)ho Fostlval ot Sports win  Sports   motocrofls   comnotlitlon   in marked hte first rnco in tho 250 cc  AfjaSaSi?, May 20. Ho finished firflt in class. Already this season, ho lias  tho 25 cc class arid third in the 125 cc won throo trophies in eight races.  TRUCKS &  NOW also CARS  Dally, Weekly or Monthly  Rates  SUNSHINE RENTALS  886-2048 ��� 885-2528  885-2151 evenings  You'ye got to be in it tb win(it,so buy all the tickets you can! Tickets'available from  community .service organizations or phone 681-9461 for ticket sales information.:  First Prize:    $100,000  Second Prize: $25,000  Third Prize:   $15,000  6 Prizes of $1,000 each  9 Early Birds Draws  of $6,000 each  Fill out nnd return lhl�� coupon lo;  Save the Orphcum Loiicry,  1'.0. Box 11,000, Vancouver V6n 4T2  j'���picnsdseiulmot.T.S  J Plcnso send mo .,, ,fi��vo tho Orphcum Lottery l>ook(s) of 10 tickets at  I S20.00 per book.  | WO TICKRT.SWH.U l>R ISSUno UNTIL YOUR IU!MITTANCI'.I.SHI'.cmVIUJ.  | Do not send ensh In tho mull. Make money order or cheque puynble |o  I Sflvc the Orpheum Lottery,  MAMR  AMOUNT UNCLOSED I ,,,  APDRI.!!>S DMIMMIIIMIMMIMfll  I  I     I  IJlUUIIIlUllllllIIIIIllUlllllIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIllllIlllIlUIIIIIIIlIIIlUlllllllIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllIllllIlllllllUUIIIIIlllllllIllllf  announce the cal�� of the  SEAVIEW MARKET, ROBERTS CREEK  -     ~ _ ���      to _  - mm n. mtz ou^iibs  from Abbotsford, B.C.  We wisHtheni every success and the continued patronage of our  many customers of past years, to whom we owe our thanks.  4  inmninmimiiniHmiaiiiiiiiiiiiiniii^iitiieisuaiiHiiiiii��HiigfinnnTn]  i I * , a a a ,  Authorised by the province of Hrlil'sli Columbln  under licence number 11.1-17  v p  1  I  I  I.  I  I  I  I  I /  Annual meet . . .  SEVERAL sohool records  were' broken  during Elphinstone's annual track  meet last week, said D. L. Montgomery,  principal.  - Following are the results and times  and distances set. An asterisk indicates  an new record. '  Grade 8, 80 Meter Boys' Hurdles, 1st  Clint Suveges, 16.1; 2nd Chris HilL  Midget Girl's 80 Meter Hurdles - 1st  Lynn Husband, 17.3*; 2nd Norma Skog-  mo.  Midget Boys 80 Meter Hurdles - 1st  Tom Ketttle 15.4*; 2nd Jamie Egan; 3id  Ricky  August.  Grade 8 Boys High Jmp - 1st Gary  Gue>lph. 1.3 meters; 2nd Tom Saunders;  3rd David Kelly.  Junior Gdrls Long Jump - 1st Vakna  Scrugham, 4.6 meters; 2nd Cathy Gibb.  Grade 8 Boy�� Discus - 1st Gary Guelph  26.5 meters; 2nd Clint Suveges; 3rd Bqice  CMlbb.  Grade 8 Girl's Shot - 1st Caroyln Sandy, 7.5 masters; 2nd Dawn Blakeman.  Jr. Girls Javelin - 1st Georgia Rhodes,  14.5 meters; 2nd Isabelle Martinez.  Pole Vault: Sr. - 1st Mark Evans, 2.4  meters; 2nd Ken McDonald; 3rd Ian Mac-  Kenzie. ���  Grade 8 Boys' 1500 Meters - 1st Richard. Underwood 5.6.5.  Jr. & Sr. Boys 1500 Meters - 1st Steven Miles, 4.47.4**; 2nd Bruce Smith.  Pole Vault, Midget Boys - 1st Jamie  Egan, 1.8 meters; 2nd Ricky August.  S     Midg��3t Girls High Jump - 1st Sheree  Hancock, 1.24 meters*; 2nd Patty Allnultft;  3rd Lynn Husband.  Midget Boys Long Jump - 1st Tom  Saunders, 4.2 meters (tied record); 2nd  Leslie SetehfMd; 3rd Steve Carey.  Jr. Girls Discus - 1st Isabelle Martinez,  21.5 meters*; 2nd Susan Dixon; 3rd Val-  ma Scrugham.  Jr. Boys Shot - 1st Pat Gaines, 13.2  meters*; 2nd Doug Dybwad.  Midgelt Girts Javelin - 1st Valma  Scrugham, 22.4 meters*; 2nd Oathjp' Gibb.  Grade 8 Boys 100 Meter - 1st Richard  Underwood,- 13.4; 2nd Gary Guelpih.  Grade 8 Girls 100 meter - 1st Leanne  Nestaan, 15.1; 2nd Sigrid Peterson; 3rd  Colleen Hoops.  Midget Boys 100 Meter - 1st Jack  Crodby,  13.8; 2nd Mike McNevin.  Jr. Girls 100 Meters -' 1st Sheree Hancock, 14.2*; 2nd Lee-Anne Nestman; 3rd  Sigrid Peterson.  Jr: Boys 100 Meter - 1st Stewart  Craigen,  12.3.  Sr. Girls 100 Meters -   1st Margaret  glllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllg  |      INSTALLED & SERVICED  1        Repairs, new carpet sales,  H  installation. Sen/ice guaranteed.   |  S ��  | Leon's Carpet 1  BnsfdBB^fioiis   !  Corner Pratt & Rosamund  Gibsons ��� 886-9093  flllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllR  FiniIayson,-.15; 2nd Pam Benner; 3rd Jo-  Ann Jorgenson.  Pole Vault - Grade 8 Boys - 1st David  Kelly, 2.6 meters; 2nd David Farewell; 3rd  Brian Wall.  Jr. Girls High Jump - 1st Sharry Han-   <  cock, 1.24 meters.  .Sr. Boys Long Jump - 1st Ken McDonald, 6.9 siheters; 2nd Paul Scotit; 3rd  Tracey Horsman. r"  Jr. Boys Discus - 1st Carl Montgomery,  . 29.1 meters; 2nd Jack Crosby; 3rd Jamie  Egan.  Jr. Girls Shot - 1st Isabelle Martinez,  7.1 meters; 2nd Georgia Rhodes; 3rd  Brenda MacKenzie.  Jr. Boys Javelin - 1st Dave Lamlb,  43.4 meters*; 2nd Vern. Paul; 3rd Stewart  Graigen.  Jr. & Sr. Boys 800^Meter - 1st Steven  Miles, 2.19.9**.  Girls 800 Meters - 1st Gail Nieilson,  2.575*   (mdd-giris/sr.   girls);  2nd  Leanne  Nesitiman; 3rd Sabine Robinson; 4th Bren-'  da MacKenzie.  Jr.   Boys   High   Jump  -   1st   Trevor ,  Swan,   1.65*  meters;  2nd  Craig Norris;  3rd Jamie Egan. '  Sr. Boys Triple Jump - 1st Ken Mlc-  Donald, 12.9* meters; 2nd Tracey Hors-  man.  Jr. Boys Long Jump - 1st Steven  Miles, 5.1 meters (ties record); 2nd Craig  Norris.  Midget Boys Shot - 1st Dean Boy-  ling, 10.4 meters; 2nd Bruce Goddand;  3rd Barry Peterson.  Sr. Boys Javelin - 1st Dave Lamlb,  43* meters; 2nd Dave Newmann; 3rd  Tracey Horsman; 4!fch Paul Scott.  Midget Boys 200 Meters - 1st Richard  Underwood, 28.4; 2nd Tom Kettle; 3rd  Bill Jamieson.  Girls 200 Meters - 1st Sheree Hanteock,  30.8 *Sr. G; 2nd Pam Benner; 3rd Mar-  garett Finlayson.  Jr. Boys ���200 Meters - 1st Stewart  Craligan, 25.7.  Sr. Boys High Jumps - 1st Ken McDonald, 1.79* meters; 2nd Trevor Swan;  3rd Ian MacKenzie.  Midget Boy Triple Jump - 1st Mike  McNevin, 9.02 meters; 2nd Tom Saunders;  3rd Rick August.  Sr. Girls Long Jump - 1st Margaret  Finlayson, 3.85 meters; 2nd Sheree Hancock; 3rd Pam Benner.  Midget Boys Shot - 1st Jack Crosby,  10.7 meters; 2nd Jamie Egan.  Midget Boys Javelin - 1st Tom Kettle,  12.8 meters.  Midget Boys Long Jump - 1st Tom  Kettle, 3.8 meters.  Midget Boys Javelin - 1st Leslie Seftch-  field, 35.1* meters;^ 2nd Dean Boyling; 3rd  Bruce Goddard; 4th Billy Conner; 5*h  Harry Peterson. >  Jr. Boys 400 Meter - 1st Steven Miles,  .62; 2nd Carl Montgomery; 3rd Alan  Stewart.  -Sr. Girls Javelin -   1st Kerry Mah-  Iman, 21.2* meters.    i  Sr. Girls Discus - 1st Pam Benner,  20 meters; 2nd Kerry Mahlman; 3rd Margaret Finlayson; 4th Jo-Ann Jorgenson.  Sr. Girls Shot - 1st Kerry Mahlman,  8.5 meters; 2nd Pam Benner; 3rd Margaret Finlayson; 4th Jo-Ann Jprgenson.  Sr. Boys Shot - 1st Dave Lamb, 10.5  meters; 2nd Dave Newmann; 3rd Stewart  Barnes; 4th Paul Scott; 5th Martin Swan;  6lth Kerry Bjornson.  Wednesday, June 5, 1974  The Peninsula Times Page A-7  ky*M^gra^^  v. ���   **'*  *  fait*** aillSA        r___>SV I  kyPV    mf- \fl.  ereo Bargains  Rally Mach 3 Stereo Speakers  $11.50  Rally Mach 6 Stereo Speakers   $28.50  Rally 530 Eight-Track  $99.95  Rally 500 Eight-Track    $49.95  Lloyds AF/FEVa Digital Clock Radio   $54.50  tloyds AM/FM Twin Speaker Table Radio   $39.95  Solid State Radio Phonograph  $57.00  WE SERVICE "MICKEY MOUSE" RADIOS  !  I  mt%%-':&\'''*i\  l'\tmv\ S; T   '*-�� "... Jt. *"'��&  *4-Jt*1r* -> ��f��� *,    ^HtHHh__     _T     *F  ���m? ' ���'; mb'tahmsx.  $L**%.  \      "������ ���&.%. fJ)  i n'  \7  .ft.  -* '  j-*1"  ;-. *"  S~  pWSt^;'  fc*2^"    **k. \i'.WrV  {  i  (  Joan and Chuck Stephens  SECHELT ��� 885-2568  _______i______Ei____|_l^_a^^E^^^^SS  ws^sss?ss^^sss  SSS  .jp��g^BSW'yriiaaaaB  ff  TJ  /"  ���y&m��?  itsj&z s&m  -*.. 4. ..A*V-S 1��JJU, '-.,.;   a-,     ,^V���^  r��rr i   vvn^ii^Eiva ui iiuacu uuuwiva  VIVIUX    C3CVII    IVIUH.   IlUUUlb    UI   UUUU1��S  category in May 31 pool tournament play and Bill Ewait won  singles  at Shady Dae's pool hall, Gibsons, Shady. Dae's has slated a billiard   ��  are Hahle and Bob Bromley. Thirty- tournament June 11. Anyone initeT-  five players took part in tourney's ested in competing  should contact  three categories. Willy Barnhart and pool hai.  Top aggregate score . .  SECHELT���Sechelt Peninsula  Rod and Winner among the juniors was David  Gun Club held its annual aggregate    Drew,  shoot April 28, with George Flay- taking Trophies were sponsored by the fol-  top aggregate honors. lowing merchants:  Members competed in long bore rifle, Campbell's Variety, MacLeods Hard-  shotgun, .22 rifle and .22 handgun cate- ^ ware,. Wakefield Inn, Sunshine Coast Auto  gories. Parts, C. Massey, Sechelt Building Supp-  Foilowing are full results. ly�� Frank Jorgensen Contracting, Bank  Aggregate -  1, George Flay,  500; 2,    -of-Montreal^Royal Bankr -Walt- Nygren -S  Gunnar Wigard, 483; 3, Lou Cousins. Toital    Sa^s- ��� . -������ '^  possible, 600. Wigard's Shoe Store, Standard Motors,    ^  Shotgun - 1, Bob  Thomas, 126; 3, Lou Cousins  Long bore rifle ���  118; 2, Joe Mellis, 118; 3, Len Clark, 117.     vices,  .22 rifles - Spencer Wigard, 149; 2,  George Flay, 148; 3, Frank Jorgensen, 148.  22 handgun - 1, Geogre Flay, 126; 2,  Gunnar Wigard, 113; 3, Spencer Wigard,  105.  rm��yi$  885-9769 for Reservations ��� Closed Mondays  Open Tuesday through Sunday from 6 p.m. for  DINING AND DANCING  BANQUETS - RECEPTIONS - PRIVATE PARTIES - MEETINGS  '   "      'Oiirnmll-ln Norvlcahiif, prnvon-  nii |)i)|)tiliir With moloi'lfitii, wn'ni pro-  'pm;n(l to _'...:,ilvi) yuui' nii.llii.l (IrivorY  ..nrtiricaln uppllciillon form iim lulu im  Iiiihi ifith, )imt fiiKii ami ilulo il whom  liiillcntntrthnn mnilllnlongwith ?r  v.linqun- nr innnny order for thu prow���  him itinount ..hown, Wo'II (pilckly  vulldiilii your curtiniuitii and riiturn It  'loyou.  If you Itnvou'l rocolvod your  iipplli.ntlnn form In tho mull you enn  Hot your diivur'n iiurllflcato hy lnklnn  your ilrh'iir'.i lliionou to-nny Motor-~  Vnhldlo l.lconciiOfllco.  KuiuoiiilHir, you'll uiioil both o  drlvor'N llcnnco unci \\ drlvur'N corllll-  caloiiNof July lfil.  -"r^p-p-^Pop^niao^nfonfln^orrj^llyottr,  Autopltui��Informntlon  CoolruaU  (lon-^llOO, onlNldn Viincouvnr dull  Now bineweel in,r.Bri.tisli Ooliimbi A  Carlsberg liais long been the world'Muostoxpoiitcd Lager beer, Now  ;'Carlsberg, the glorious boor of Copenhagen, Is brewed right here  In Uritish Columbia, And because it's now brewed here, you can  enjoy Carlsberg fresh I'ronV the Brewery,'  Carlsberg,,. brewed with all the skill and tradition of Denmark to  the taste of Canadian beer drinkers. Discover Carlsberg for yourself.  collect,  J��t*j  j  tM��iNiiin��m;��r,onronAiioNUor,RnitHM ai.uMnm  yMit Insurnnco company >  Coming of Spring film set at United Church  GIBSONS ��� The coming of spring to  Coppermine  in the  Northwest,-Ter-t  rttodes' is the theme of a color motion"  picture to be screened Sunday, June 9 at  Gibsons United Church.       *  "   The film, entitled A New Spring in  Coppermine, portrays the coming of the  christian scriptures to Eskimo people in  the Northland.  It also paints a picture of life in. the  north, including the building of an igloo,  the sewing of' mukluks, the selling of'  furs, stone and antler carvings, a drum  d!anoe and snowmobiles dashing over the  terrain.  The film, which is being shown throu-  Page A-8 Th�� Peninsula Times  Wednesday/ June 5, 197A  gjhout B.C. by the Canadian Bible Society,  is being presented by retiring secretary  of the society, Rev. Ray Tingley of Vancouver. '  Rev. Tingley will give highlights of  the society's work, in this province and  throughout the world.  sPfj'a^flwWzWHtfgEJiiBe^  ��H*-?:;y*$^  TERRY WILSON of Roberts Creek  operates television camera during  videotaping of Snow White, a musitoal  play performed by Sechelt Element  ary School pupils in experiment in  educational television. Program was  played back this week over Coast  Cable Vision.  As educational television experiment  COAST Cable Vision subscribers in the  Sechelt area had an opportunity June  4 to see local elementary school pupils  perform the musical Snow White as part  of an experiment conducted by School  District 46  into educational television.  The program was pre-recorded on  video cassettes with equipment loaned  by two major electronics companies for  in-school evaluation.  The same programming will be seen  (Wednesday) at 6 p.m.  Primary use of the loaned equipment ���  valued at over $5,000, is to play back  pre-recorded video cassettes via a color  television receiver, but one of the units  will also record television programs- off  the air.  The pupils production was not overly professional, according to district librarian Allan Crane, because video cassettes are not primarily intended for  use with a camera and their design  makes  cutting   and   editing  impossible.  "But one tape has, by an ingenious  lievice, been cut into another," he said.  "The result is necessarily not a profes-  ional cut, but a short washing out and  blurring of the picture."  "Previous to the musical, the camera  moved around during rehearsals at the  school.  "Instruction, in stagecraft covering  such areas as articulation, gestures and  Brownies presented  with badges, awards  GIBSONS���Members of the Gibsons-2nd  Brownlie pack held their final meeting of Hhe year May 22.  Highlight of the evening was a Golden Hand ceremony, in which Golden  Hand's were presented to Dawne Atlee,  Joanne Craze, Kathleen Hume, Christine  Kllausen and Ann Parker.  The following badges were presented: .  Housekeeper - Geraldine Martin, Chris-  .tine" "'Kteusen; athlete > Christine Mac-  Phec; potkeeper - Dawe Atlee; collector -  ,:, Kathleen Hume; needlework'- Daw Atlee;  hostess - all Brownies in the pack.  In the fall,, Judy Kilgour will take  over from HI Pariseau as Brown Owl  and Rosemary Jamieson will become  Tawny Owl.  Saturday, May'25, the pack wont for  their year-end outing to Vancouver to see  Disney On parade, (    ���  Gibsons 1st pack enjoyed the sunny  , weather May 20 and 27 at Camp Olave.  Eighteen Brownies were supervised by  ,' Marlene  Bjornson, Eleanor Crosby  and  Bnrbam Valcncius. '  Thoy enjoyed crafts, songs And enmp-  fires, Lynn Brandys nnd Chrld LePago  looked after tJho catering, 7  movements,-- space limitations, choreography and so forth can be seen, as can  set construction, musical instruction,  choral rehearsal and part of a concentrated rehearsal of a scene from the play,"  Crane explained.  Although the outlay to equip the  school district with video equipmpent  is around $25,000, Crane believes the experimental broadcast will "open some  eyes to the potential of television not  only for, education, butj:a^^fpr,ithe.com-  . munityas a whole."  The provincial government has committed itself to supporting educational  television and shares the cost of equipment with school districts.  A large number of pre-recorded educational tapes are available from the  department of education at low rental  rates.  Crane said that "over 600 titles are  available at present, "and this number  is expected to double by the end of the  year."  Stressing the economic advantages  of video cassette programs, Crane noted:  "The complete, program of the BBCs  Civilization series would cost $6,000 in  the 16mm film version. In video cassette  format, the cost is less than $400.  "Video cassettes have a longer use  expectation than 16mm films and, in  the case of the Civilization series and  "many others these were designed for  the television medium in any case.'  POCKET BOOKS:  .7. the inexpensive way to  good reading.  GREY SEAS UNDER,  , Farley Mawatt  THE TWELFTH MILE  E. G. Perrault  RABBIT BOSS  Thomas Sanchez  INSIDE THE THIRD REICH  Speer  GONE WITH THE WIND  Mitchell  THE ANDERSON TAPES  Sanders  STRANGER IN A STRANGE  LAND -. Heinlein  PREPARATION FOR  CHILDBIRTH - A Lamaze Guide  HOW TO COOK YOUR CATCH  THE JOY OF COOKING  YOGA YOUTH & REINCARNATION  - Stern  INVESTOR'S GUIDE TO A  SUCCESSFUL RETIREMENT  POTLATCH  George Clutesi  FROM HERE TO ETERNITY  Jones  -��in��i������u��iiM������iiiiM���������������ii_ui_i��_ra��OTii��������������������������������������������������_��������������_�����  ft DANCING  . 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. ,  SATURDAY. JUNE 8,  1974  >NMMMWMMUWWtfMt*MyMtAiMW^  Boat in Livo Entertainment  PIZZA AVAILABLE  "JOIN IN THE FUN"  PENINSULA HOTEt  Highway 101 ���Coyer Charge ���806-2472  fcWMMMMiMMMMMWMBBW ��. '**'mm*m***'mm'mm**m"*******m���**mm**tim^  ���v**,vr^  f *;  t��;  Morgan's Men's Wear  SECHELT      8B5-9330  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  EVERY DAY ��� Phono "Tiny" Bob for tho lowest priced  Residential Fire Insurance Policy ��� 885-2235 (24 hour*)  ww��w����wiii��w<i��w����w��wpiii��i����i.>iwwa��w��i��www>r��w��n��>iii��ii��i��w<iiwiiiai��<>r^>.iii��>iM����iM��ni��H  EVERY MONDAY���1:45 p.m. Community Hall Roberts Creok,  Elphinstone Now Horlzops carpet bowling, cards 6\ films.  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Socholt Loglon Hall; Socholt TOPS Club;  now members welcome  EVERY WEDNESDAY���-8:00 p.m., Bingo, now Legion Building, Secholt,  EVERY WEDNERDAY���8 p,m. Introductory Lecture on Trancondontal  ......... _ Meditation. I,M.S, Contro, Gibsons.  EVERY THURS,���8:00 p.m., Bingo, Ponder Harbour Community Hall.  , THURS. afternoons "TOPS" meotlng at Public Hoalth Centre. 1.3Q-3.00  ..EVERY,FRIDAY,���Gibsons United  ���-,..��,vJ&Jyr??X.��f ��?ch month, 10 a.m. to, 12 noon, during summer.  OPEN SATURDAYS ���12 n&n to 2 p.m., Wilson Crook Library.  June 5���8 p.rrt,, Socholt Garden Club meeting In St. Hilda's Hall,  Secholt,  Juno 6 ���2 to 4 p.m. Salvation Army Fish Barbocuo Demonstration.  Dazaar & Tea, Donations, Camp Sunrise, bosldo Longdate  Ferry Terminal,  Juno 12���8   p.m,   Child   Mlndlnd   Co-Op   Gonoral   moating.  Mothers wolcome, Garbaldl Health Unit, S, Fletcher  Gibsons,  June 13���2 p.m., Ladles'Auxiliary, St. Mary's Hospital/monthly  mooting, St. Hilda's Church Hall, Secholt. .  Juno 14���7:30 p.m, Sunshine Coast Arts Council variety concert,  Socholt Elomontary School. Adults $ I, children 25c,  Juno 22���2 p,m,-6 p.m, Socholt Gordon Club Flowor Show at St.  I   Hilda's Hall, Socholt, I  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multlpl* Llitlng Sorvlco  Vancouvor  Roal   Ritato  ,...,���,,,���...,.���.,. Daard ,...��...�����.,...,,,.��..._  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  mm      mm    ^^w*      a^aam\ am      aam    ^mmaa, ma\   jmmm immaw aaamam    am\    maawmr    mW  Phono 885^2235'WHou;wr~-*~Wtf1M, Sacholt, B.C.  Vancouver Phona 689-5838  it* !  Now  Road,  i  !  i  i:  ASK FOR FE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTAIE  I  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  o     BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  (E. & O.E.)  CORNER OF TRAIL AND COWRIE  e service  ua A. E. LePage Limited  FOR HONEST AND EFFICIENT SERVICE  WHETHER YOU ARE BUYING OR SELLING  REAL ESTATE ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  885-9487 OR 885-2235 (24-HOUR PHONE)  ESPECIALLY FINE VIEW #20-B-3-l58  One of Sechelt Inlet's better view lots. Perched along the main  road ot Tuwanek and nestled amongst myriad Dogwood trees.  The lot at only $7,500 F.P. (try your terms). Has piped water  and hydro beside an excellent camper or cabin^trailer clearing.  A cheap method of obtaining recreational property. Call BOB  evenings 885-9461   - days 885-2235.  DAVIS BAY - GREAT VIEW LOTS #3-051/152  One is 142'xl35'_ two levels, good building sites, view A-l.  Water and hydro to line. Could be two lots, survey stakes are in  for two, but registered for-one.JThis in total is $21,250. Second  lot 87.9'xl09.8', view excellent, also serviced, access "from  blacktopped road. Full price $10,750. PETER SMITH, 885-9463  evenings.  SUNSET HEIGHTS "(near  Davis  Bay) #1673-127  Good sized lots available in this new restricted subdivision, all  ready for building, services available. Prices os low as $6,750, up  to $15,500 for the view lots. Pick yours now, before it is too late.  Call JACK WHITE, 886-2935 evenings.  TREED PARCEL #20B-3-102  2 acres ��� 800' frontage on Tillicum Bay Road. Possible subdivision into four residential lots. Full price $19,500. Coll C. R.  GATHERCOLE, Vancouver 689-5838.  GIBSONS RURAL #6-3-154  Over 8  acres clay  loam soil.   6  acres  in  woods with stream .  through. Fronts on two roads. Very old cottage on water and  power. $38,000 ��� $20,000. Call JACK WARN, 886-2681 eves.  VIEW ACREAGE - OLDERSHAW ROAD #3-132  Southern slope is what you look for when building a home.  Here's 4.6 acres treed, serviced with hydro and close to vyater.  Building site selectively. cleared. About 300' off Highway 101,  on Oldershaw Road. Lovely view. Offers on $24,900. Call LEE  R. BROWN, 885-2235 (24 hours).  BUSINESS - SECHELT ' #3-183"  Well established shoe store on Cowrie street, Sechelt. PAT MUR-  PHY, 885-9487 evenings.  PRIVACY 8, RECREATION   . #3-055  Well-planned, warmly built family home. Level grounds, good  garden soil. Almost four acres with 150' steep waterfrontage;  deep moorage. School bus at the door, one mile to Madeira  Park. Full price $63,500, terms. C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-2785  evenings.  GIBSONS VILLAGE " #5-3-186  A fully renovated home in an immaculate garden, convenient to  amenities, including boat launching. Fully modernized, wall-to-  wall In all rooms except kitchen and bathroom, which have new  quality lino. Two bedrooms, with double closets In each, good  sized living room, central hallway to smart bathroom with vanity  and tile work, color fixtures, Quality cupboards and counter, plus  double steel sink in bright kitchen. Rear vestibule leads to patio  for outdoor living. Partial basement plumbed for utility. Exterior, Is  stucco and siding, paved driveway, new fence,, Much more to be  seen; ask for an Inspection, or see It on our TV circuit, Only  $32,500, existing agreement can be assumed (It's a seven %).  Call, JACK WHITE, 886-2935 ovenlngs;  REAL WATERFRONTAGE 7. .#.9-3-170'.  2'BR dwelling plus'self-contained bachelor pad. The very finest  watorfront location? Do you long to own the cholciest sea location ovor? Have revenue, top? Why don't you call BOB KENT?  ���Ho has tho details if you have the full price of $55,000. 885-  946 V evonlngs, dpys 885-2235.  PENDER HARBOUR,- FISHERMEN, BOATERS LOOK I #3-070  A good treed lot, 57.5x153.9', water, and hydro, near to salt  wator and tho stores, yet quiet. An excollont buy at $10,000, Put  down approx. $4,740 and assume payments of $86.44 por month  for tho balance, Including 9% Interest. Call PETER SMITH,  ���������'��� 885-9463 evonlngs,  GRANTHAMS #2-2-997  Two cottages on watorfront. Privacy, good beach, grand vlow.  Terms on $35,000. Leasehold. CALL JACK WARN, 886-2681.,  34 ACRES WITH VIEW ,-",, #3-153  Outstanding block of acreage, selectively cleared with southern  slope, Fantastic vlow from top A acros, Frontago on Hlohway 101,  4 BR homo, 2 rental cabins, 18-stall barn, chicken pons, turkey  pons, sheep shed, goat shod. F.P. $170,000, |-EE R. BROWN, 885.  2235 (24 houra),  NEW HOME - COWRIE STREET #19-3-199  Brand new 3 BR home in Sechelt Village, located close to all  services, shopping, school, hospital, beach, all within walking distance. With two fireplaces, built-in garage in full basement, paved  priveway. Eligible for gov't $5,000 second mortgage or $1,000  grant. For appointment to view call PETER SMITH ,or PAT  MURPHY 885-2235. Full price $51,900.  WE ARE JUSTIFIABLY  PROUD! %        #2-517  To bring to you the" finest view lot in the whole of West Sechelt,  presently for sale- Best of all, really .easy terms - $4,000 down,  balance carried at only 10% interest! Takes only a trip to see it  and you will want this choice location- for your very own. 108 ft.  paved road by 157 ft. No postage stamp sized lots, these! Water  and hydro on application. Call an expert! Call a realtor salesman - call Sechelt Agencies Ltd. for your favorite friendly salesman. SECHELT 885-2235, VANCOUVER 689-5838.  LEVEL WATERFRONT - WILSON CREEK AREA #3-185  A-l summer home, or year-round use, on 60 feet of beach, level.  Serviced. So designed can be single occupancy or duplex ��� two  of everything: bedrooms, bathrooms, living rooms, fridges, ranges,  beds, etc. An excellent lease lot, yearly rental $465. Full price  for well-kept building and lease is only $15,5000. Use one side  and rent the other to cut down the cost. I'd love to show you.  ' PETER SMITH 885-9463 evenings.  REDROOFFS WOODED LOT #3-166  Gently sloping well treed lot, southerly exposure. Roads are on  three sides, potential subdivision ��������� 106' on Redrooffs Road and  500' In depth. Electricity available as well as signs of water. Full  price $15,000. Call PAT MURPHY, 885-9487.  REDROOFFS ROAD -  Big lot, 100'x510',  $14,000 full  price,  NEAR WELCOME BEACH #26-3,184  understood  to be on  local  water service.  try your terms. Call JACK WHITE-886-  2935 evenings.  WEST SECHELT ��� WOODED l;OT #19-3-145  Near-level, only a mile from Secholt. Power/water and phone  avallablo. Zoned R2 -Mobile home permitted. Reasonably priced  at $8,500.C. R. GATHERCOLE, 886-2785 evenings.  WEST SECHELT V/ATERFRONT ��� .       #19-3-093  Large remodelled homo on 100' watorfront has 5 bedrooms, laroe  living and dining areas, electric furnace and brick fireplace, garden, and two car garago, This morlts a really good look. Only  $55,000 cash, For appointment call PETER SMITH, 885-9463,  evenings,',1, 7 "    :       '  WATERFRONT - DAVIS BAY I #3-177  Lovely 2 bedroom homo on 60' of beautiful, beach. Features In-  cludo gazobo troo-houso, sauna, full basoment with 2 unfinished  bedrooms, auto, oil hoatlng( 4-pleco modorn bathroom, charming  dining room, living room with fireplace, utility room and landscaped grounds and garage. Full prlco $64,700. Call PAT MUR-  , ,PHY at 886-9487,   '.������'.'  VIEW LOTS -SUNSHINE HEIGHTS  Two sldo-by-sldo beautiful vlow lots, All sorvlcod and flvo mlnutos  walk from beach and future 200 boat marina, Also located noar  now skating and curling arena. Don't leave your friends behind!  Bring them along and thoy con buy tho ono next to you. $13,000  and $14,000, Call PAT MURPHY, 885-9487.    i  DAVIS ROAD (near Stinnycrost) #5-3-198  Lovol cloarod lot oh a flulet residential streot, mlnutos from shopping, schools, etc. Slza 65'xl20', cornor lot, Flno now homos oil  around, proposed park nearby. $12,000 F.P. Call JACK WHITE,  886-2935 evenings. .;.,.,....  fMip.ii.1. ���! i.  ���������iwnii.il .mi.iPin.Tt  RETIRED GARDENER - GIBSONS RURAL #6-2-985  Unusually attractive 2 bodroom mobile hQlW.on pormanont foun-  dallon, Choicest soil, boautlfully landscaped grounds. Lorao'patlo  and roofed carport. Full prlco $27,500. Call C, . GATHERCOLE,  886-2785 ovenlngs.  WATCH MONEY MAKE MONEY I I #3-110  Here's practically 6 acres of countryside Just waiting to orow  money for you I A fIno larflfl home;: screened from* the business  which consists of 10 trailer sites (lots of room for expansion), 40'  private pool wllh sauna, chongo cobana and a year-round creok  Willi water rights. Sunl Funl Revonuol What moro can I toll you?  Calf BOB evonlngs, 085-9461, dayt 885-2335,  SECHELT .INLET , -NEAR-MARINA^-^J^^������������ #3-169  Hero you aro, a lot nt Tillicum Bay, slops to Marina, water and  hydro. Size Is 3Q'x217* and good value at $8,000, Only 5 mllw  from Secholt Vlllago, Call PETER SMITH, 885-9463 evening*,  VIEW LOT - SELMA PARK #3-085  Lovoly largo lot, I73'x62', Westerly outlook, oontly sloped, clear,  cd and ready for building, All services avallablo on request. Full  price $11,000. Call PAT MURPHY, 885-9487,       '  SECRET COVE WATERFRONT '   #30-4-138  Located In a little covo, mlnutos from tlio maNna, about,100 ft,  of shoreline, level, wooded, local water service avallablo at $5  por annum. An Ideal situation for a summer homo, $15,000, JACK  WHITE, 886-2935.  <-GIBSONS-RCTIREMENT:���^^ ���  Attractive slnfllo bodroom ,homo, propano furnaco, stone lire-  , place,' on qulot Franklin Road, ono block frpm the, beach. Choice  level lot on sower. Tho houso Is shabby but full prlco $19,000  provides generous allowance for ronovatlon, Down payment  $5,000, balance at roawmablo 10%, Call C. R, GATHERCOLE,  886-2785 evenings,  WATERFRONT VIEW ACREAGE #23-3-172  1,79 acres, 80' on watorfront, ,150' on Redrooffs Rood, Wonderful vlow, good land for gardening. Nicely treed, Accoss to boach,  All this for only $27,500, Call PAT MURPHY, 885-9487 oves,  EARL COVE ' "       ~" #49-3-200  Jorvls Inlot lot, Vlow unobstructed up tho Inlot, This lot has a well  and Is achlna to havo a summer cottage appointed to tako full  advantago of t|io soa.vlow. Wouldn't you llko to drlvo up on lho  weekend and see our sign for yourself? Call BOI) for directions,  evenings 885-9461, days 885-2235,  WATERFRONT - TREMENDOUS VIEW  2 LOTS, APPROX. 1,5 ACRES EACH #23-3-136  1,5 acres with  100' of waterfront, 623' In depth, This cholco ,  nroporty localed on llio Redrooffs" Rood,   Full prlco '$10,500.  To vlow call PAT MURPHY 885-9487 evenings, office 805-2235  (24 hours),     '  INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY " #20-3-156  Largo lovol lot In tho centre of Socholt, Zoned Industrial, heavy  power avallaWo, ��aty truck access to highway,, Has solid .two-bedroom houso. Full prlco  $53,OO0i. For appointment  call PETER  SMITH, 883-9463 eycnlnpv  DAVIS BAY | #16-3-176  Two-bodroom retirement homo wllh attached carport and small  garden shed op an ocean vlow lot. Just two blocks from the beach  at Davis Bay, Full prlco $35,000, Owner may. carry up to half.  PETER SMITH, 885-9463 evenings,     ���  I  mS&M  BWKWS Section B  Wednesday, June 5, 1974  Pages 1-6  DOT to be held liable  GIBSONS���Village   council  is   prepared    sons   is   not   flavored   by   the   Gibsons  to allow the highways department to , Heights residembs."  roulte the proposed new coast highway  through Gibsons' watershed provided the  department accepts liability for any damage caused to the water source.  Aldermen agreed May 28-to inform the  d'epaittmenit that they were ready to  "negotiate" and easement through the  watershed.  Included in possible council compensation demands are construction by  the highways department of a 50,000 gallon Water storage tank and re-location of  the waiter source intake.  ���Mayor Larry Labonte cautioned, however, that, "we're travelling in danger  zones" by including specific demands in  oounoil's tetter to the department requesting a meeting.  He felt the letter should state: "We're  ready to negotiate; not that we want a  50,000 gallon water tank."  Originally, AMI Kurt Hoehne suggested forwarding specific demands' to  the highways department.. He said the  government should be told:  ���*hat council expects re-im!burse-  menit for any damage to the watershed  and that the department would be expected to ' engineer drainage around the  ' highway so as not to interfere with the  watershed.  ���that the department should underground the existing water pipeline from  Aid. Ted Hume said the department ,  apparently intended to break up properties  to  provide a route for the  access  road instead of using existing roads.  "The DOT asked for a grid system  (ultilizing existing roads) and they got it.  Now, they are not complying with it," he  said.  "When we agreed to the grid system,  it Was agreed to reconsider (the route of  the link road) before finalizing it. They  are not doing "this."  Hume said council should advise the  planning commission that the mumM-  piality "would not just sit back. We have  a right to determine where the highway  success should be."  In opposing the link which the highways department apparently was considering, the .planning commission said'  it would "cause considerable severence of  p'rapeifty" and oreaite another arterial  road "in an area which presently has  sufifiicienlt main roads for ultimate development;"  The commission urged:  ���athait the location of the main highway, should be finalized well beyond the  Gibsons area before any accesses otr  temporary cutoffls were decided upon.  "This wtfll eniable th6 best choice of accesses to be made not only for the pre-,  sent, but for' the future as well."  -athalt any accesses through the Gib-  ;����taM&&i&^^  o o  fcMIMUUMMMMiUWUVUUWIIIMWUIMUMAiMUUIAMIAIWM  E  23rd -  For full details, contact Ross land at 885-2305  snnnE3ancaci  VdltJCBbl�� COU&OBI   ������������anna  1 Clip this coupon and SAVE $4.00 on your next  | PERMANENT WAVE & HAIRCOLORING or save $1.00  n on your next SHAMPOO & SET.  | CONTINENTAL COIFFURES & BOUTIQUE  _ Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt                        Phone 885-2339  I .                       _.              -  ��� (Valid Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, in June 1974)  P&O 'ARCADIA' ALASKA CRUISE  CHILDREN FREE  $310.00  EXPO '74 WORLD'S FAIR, Seehelt Motor Transport ��� FOUR DAYS $96.00  7 Departures every week.  FOR FREE BROCHURE PHONE YOUR  LOCAL TRAVEL AGENT:  885-2910 or 922-0221  1-  El E3 E_l __  QOEIQQlOllQOO^OOOOBilQQQ  Enns  Creek beneath the  highway  and   sons Heights area must follow existing  __!; ���**' -; oJ   ' v-J  SMT COACHLINES local manager holstered re.ar seats in school busefc  George Hopkins examines slashed if vandalism continues. "I would be  school bus seat apparently vandalis- awed if elementary sohool kids had  ed by high school students en route done this," Hopkins told The Times,  to Elphinstone Secondary School. In "But for high school-age students to  foreground is rigid plywood bench slash a seat like this is incompre-  which Hopkins says may replace up-   faensMe to me." .   At Jericho school  sidie  rents teacners  A 'VyORKSHOP for parents, teachers of    above course, Mrs. Reid said,  children with specific learning prob- The  two  weekends will be devoted  lems is being sponsored by the Peninsula  Association for Children with Learning  Disabilities.  The workshop will be held at Jericho  School, Vancouver, July. 8 - 21 and will  cost $75, Mrs. Esther Reid, told The  Times.,  "This is an exciting live-in experience  for children and adults which will provide opportunities to explore and en-a  hance communications, abilities, assess-  ment techniques and specific learning  methods" she said,  There will ,be ample opportunity to  "dabble in new relationships alnd areas  of endeavor in formal and informal learning situations.'!  The program will be limited to 20 experienced learning assistance teachers,  elementary and secondary, who wish to  gain new skills' in diagnosing learning  difficulties and prescribing appropriate  learning programa.  Child pare staff will', be on duty 24  hours a day to supervlae the children,  ; Field, trips   and ��� other   activities  have  been! arranged for the youngsters, said  Mrs, Reid.  ' Participants will work In a one-to-  one situation with a child, individual  tutorials wltl\ resource staff and small  group seminars,  . Resource persons are M. Csapo, J.  Gilbert, H. Lunn, D. Flddick, M. Webster, B. Reid. ....,,...'.. j  Weekend  packages  wo  available  to  parents whose child Js registered in the  to giving parents insights into ' their  child's particular! learning' problems,  possible home programs, an understanding of the principles of positive behavior management and sessions on educational principles and practices.  The weekends haye been designed to  blend intensive work sessions, seminars  and group activities into delightful family weekends on the Jericho campus.  Parents' will^be provided with booklets and materials appropriate to the  sessions., Resource persona will be- L.  Mawhintiey, H. Lunn and J. Walsh.,  , Weekends are July 13, 14 and July  20,21. The fee will be $15.  More information may be obtained  by phoning Mrs. C Fisher, 886-2362 or  Mrs. E. Reid, 886-2581.  provide a new waiter intake at govern*  ment cost.  ���(that the department should give assistance woitih the construction of a new  50,000 gallon waiter storage tank.  "H they meet these conditfions, we'll  all be ^altistflied," said Hoehne. "It's our  property they're going through and we  should���get re-imbursed for our assets."  Aldermen voted to inform the department that they were 'ready to negotiate'  an easement through the watershed.  In other news, council agreed with a  Miter wri.tlten to the regional district by  the area E advisory planning commission  stating that the highways dept. was  disregarding its previous assurance that  (the road linking Gibsons to the proposed'  new highway would follow existing roads.  Said the planning commission: "A  number of residents in the Gibsons  Heights area have been, contacted by  the dep&tftmenit of highways to obtain  permission to survey an access from the  proposed new highway from Langdale  to Gibsons. This access would apparently  -involve using Gilmour ��� and - Park Roads ���  With a connection road involving two reverse curves between Cemetery and Reed'  Roads. This portion of the access to Gib-'.  roads or easements. "This procedure provides a number of suitable alternatives,  such as Stewart Road, North Roa^d, GiU-  mbur Road to Reed Road or Payne Road,  which could provide access to the village at a number of locations."  "Planning commission president, D.  Derby, and secretary, J. Gurney, stressed  ���the need for "earnest negotiation" between the regional board, Gibsons council  and the depsartmeh't of. highways "to  find a solutioA to this situation."   '  The��commission-requested to send rep-  resentaltives to any future meetings on  the proposed Gibson access route.  Council agreed to arrange a meeting  wtilth the highways department on the  maflter. ','. ���  ^BfeBagHiWiawEimt^^  %$!:i%^s*niSig^^  !  Sechelt ��  JIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIiiiiiiiiiii'iiiiiihi,!,!,,,,,.  I MISS BEE'S  CARD 4 GIFT SHOP  *      *  Wharf Road - Sechelt - 885-9066  P.O. BOX 213  HallmarkpCouttt cards and wrappings.  Pine .English china ��� cups and saucers.  Boutique Hems, local  artists  paintings.  ������������������iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiKii'  Omff'O  per annum  ep��  (INVESTMENT - SAVINGS - CHEQUEING)  Interest' paid semi-annually June 30���December 31  calculated on minimum monthly balances of $500.00 or more.  FULL CHEQUEING PRIVILEGES. NOMINAL SERVICE CHARGE.  1  i  SB  wmmmmmmmmmm  JACK & JILL  CHILDMINDING CO-OP  Dance to the  'Penn Kings'  June 8th  Gibsons legion Hall  $7.00 COUPLE  TICKET, INFORMATION:  886-2184   886-7254   886-7844  ����.<��Wg��WI.W����..������H��BW��B��BMHMH��H��HHUHUHWUHB^  of cJmJishnchon  to FIT  EVERY BUDGET FROM  o  ItIoovl  LTD.       "  Gibsons    O    086-7112  ,-fc Corpota fa Tiles  fa linoleums fa Drapes  bJU:.i'..';j ..I J i. ,���'.'. s,.v,\r:t,i,u:\,i,���uu,i :. ,', ,��� <  9 am, lo 6 p.m. Tuos, - Sqt.  CLOSED. MONDAYS  OPEN FRIDAY.NIGHT TILL 9   p.3.,t���_ji...,���> ��� ',/' ,i.i.ii.,i],a���__.���attMMi  Wo NOW HAVE A NEW SHOWROOM IN SECHELT  located In the new offices of Trail Bay Design  at the traffic light  O  Phono 88B-2713  "<* I.  rage B-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 5, 1974  >MMMMI��IMMIIMMMUUIIWyilMUMMMWMMIAIMIWI��MMWMM^^  TlliS Po^lKSULA^fes&  "l may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what 1 believe to be right."  - ���John Atkins '  ' Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  fagammammammamimmVmamMmlramTmrilwaxaaRa^^  IF IT happened only once a summer,  the story would still be an all too  familiar one 7, A "family goes to their  cottage or favorite beach for a weekend  of fun and relaxation. After unpacking  and changing into their swim suits, they  head down,to the water's edge.  The children are all playing together  alive with water safety. The rules are  simple. But they can help keep your  family safe.  Supervise and educate your children.  If they can't swim contact your local  Red Cross water safety service and  enquire about local swimming programs.  Even if your children do swim, al-  on shore. The parents close their eyes    ways keep them in sight. If you know  to enjoy the sun, and fall asleep. Suddenly they're awakened by. the shouts  of other people. They see lifeguards  combing the water for signs of an unattended child who suddenly disappeared.  Sometimes a life is saved. Sometimes a life is tragically lost. But by that  time it is far too late to think about  where they are and what they're doing,  you can make sure they play safe.    '  Swim only in supervised areas and  at times when the beach is supervised by  professional lifeguards. In unfamiliar  waters, debris or sudden drop-offs which  you can't see can hurt you.  Always swim with a buddy. If troub-  water safety measures which could have    le. should occur, someone will be there to  prevented the,.child's disappearance in    help^  the first places '  Fortunately many Canadians do  think about water safety, and the story  of their summer is funfilled and safe as  well. For 26 years the Red Cross water  safety service has helped Canadians stay  Equipped with a respect for the water  and a thorough knowledge of water safety, you and your family will enjoy the  water more.  So enjoy the water this summer, and  stay alive with Red Cross water safety.  Happenings around the Harbour  ITS ALL very well to learn the theory  of good o^mipling, but it probably takes  actual experience to make  a proficienlt  -  clamper.  Last weekend, about 20 youngsters  from the area had the opportunity to  practice their skills, when the Pender  Harbour cub pack spent a weekend ait  Oamip Byng, at Roberts Creek. Gary  Bennett, leader.of the group, and Alan  Thompson, his assistant, were in charge  of the outing, and were assisted by Mrs.  John Hall, and Jack Vanderpol, chairman of the group committee.  Our local cub pack is a comparatively  new one, but it has got off to an excellent  start and has attracted 20 boys. Parents  of the boys tell me that Gary Bennett is  a really great Akela, and the youngsters  come away from their weekly meetings  "'high" with the stimulation he provides  for them.  Gary,says a lot of the credit goes to  Alan Thompson, who when the community as a whole was still not terribly interested in the new group, came forward  and offered his services as assistant cuib-  miaster.  This weeks meeting is the last for the  year, and the boys have a lot of good  times to look back on. There was the  cookouit held a ��� Hotel Lake, after four  oulbs qualfed for their skating badges  during that mid-winter cold snap, Then  there was the evening when the boys  were the guests of Bill Bomford, then  fire chief of the PHVFB, who demon-  s!bar,ted all the equipment used1 by the  force. Two weeks later, Bomford brought  his B.C. Tel truck and demonstrated for  the boys how he climbs poles, and talked  to them aboutt safety measures required  of persons working. around telephone  wires or of anyone seeing a fallen line.  There were many outdoor events planned by the cub pack for the spring weeks,  'bult inclement weather made some of them  impossible. However, they did have ah  evening of 'trail blazing and a treasure  hunt in recehit weeks. !  But there's no doubt at all thai last.  weekend will have been the most mem-  , orable pant of , the. entire program.  Ml '  of the boys, had new flashlights for the  camping trip, acquired by "blowing th��  bones," Bones for you who were never  wolf culbs, are the ,10c weekly contributions miade by the boys, and "blowing the ���  bones" is the term applied to the occasion,  when the season's accumulation of dimes,  ������' I.i "blown"���oUteri on candy and pop, but'  in this case on the much more useful  and long-tos'ting torches.  , 7  The Roylnl Bank of Canada donated'a  ���sterling silver -.rosobowl to bo presented  to the besit cub of the year, the presentation to be made at tho end of the  weekend camping trip. Unfortunately, because of my early deadline,, I'm unable  to say which of our looal boys received  tho .award, l>uit I'M let you know noxlt  week, Alvin torUbncnkl was on hand to  present tlio trophy. ,���'������,���     '  Saturday last was tho occasion of the  Pender Harbour Lions Olub annual medt-  In'g, hold In the Community Hall. Tlio  now oxecuUvo y/as Installed, dinner w��a  served, and thoro was dancing, This was  1iho farewell mooting for Lion lllcly Alt-  wood and his wife Phyllis, and they took  ������tMfls*occasion' to introdi^co 'the new own-"  era of Coho Mor.|na to some of the other  momlbcra of our,business community,  This last week wna an ��� exciting ono'  for . Charlie and .Shirley FalconbWdgo,  After eight years ��?f building up thdr  Mfltaoro pnopeiUy on Kathorlno Lako,  thoy have now bcon able to get hydiro  and telephone servico installed, Kait-herlno  Unite, which is t tholr prlvnto body of  fresh waiter, Is a beautiful Bpot and a  grealt place to swim���being amnll, tho  water pf tho lako In warm before moat  dlhor fwlnvmlng wpoln, ond Uiero'n i\  sandy boach, If you've never soon Brlghlt-  nidc, tho FTolioonWIdKo'B property, you  whowld' take a drlvo down soon, IVh on  by Kathleen Yull 883-9068  that road' which leaves Garden Bay Road  where it turns  around the end of the  lake. If you want to' phone first, their  numiber (It's not listed' yet of course) is ���  883-2321.  For ages now, it seems, I have been  hearing rumors about cafes or restaurants which are planned for Madeiira Baric.  But so far there's no indication thait  they're anything more than rumors. Bult  ���three cheers for Mr. Kelly���at least we  now have somewhere to buy a cold drink  and a hot dog! I'm delighted to find that  someone has at last taken a positive step  to provide an eating facility in our com- .  munity.  .As long ago as when I was in elementary school���and that's a long time���  Fridays were very special school days.  It seems they stall are. Pender Harbour  Elementary School had a special assembly last Friday, with music by the school  ���band and choir; and a special guitar duelt.  by Messrs. Wishlove and Gabor. As if  ���that weren't enough, the sohool had a  visit from a ventriloquist who put on ���  itwo fascinating performances, one. for  the primary and one for the intermediate  studenlts. As I remeber it, our special  Frid'ay trealt was more likely to be a  ���spelling bee or something!  Jean Donley tells me she is now" a  business woman: she's the local repre-  sen'tlaitive for Amway Products.  ��� Last Saturday was a big day in Egmont, the community's June 1 sports day,  which ended wiith a dance in the com-  muriiity hall. During the afternoon tea  and bazaar there was a showing of some  of the painitiMgs produced by the group  of would-pbe atibists who were instructed  by Jim Goodwin during the winter mon-  Itlhs. Jim, incidentally, donated one of his  pointings���a handsome- Dutch landscape���  to the community olub to be rafifled off.  Tickets are available now from members  of the: club, and the dtfaw will be heild  later this summer.   7  ' BilWe and Iris Griffith and their family returned last weekend from a holiday in Europe. ;  Hey, isnlt it great that at last we're  geltitihg some decent weather I When the  sun shines,', everything looks so marvel.  , lbus at this time of tho year. In particular,  the flowering broom in an unexpected  delight to me~4'd never even heard of ilt  unitlll I moved to B.C. last summer. Wild  ^oses, popples, broom, sweet peas, violets,  and several other wild flowers whose  names I don't know have made It possible for mo to have bouquets in the  nousa consltanitly wlithout robbing my not-  , very-produtitilvo flower garden,  I know It really ls summer at last because last week I saw, a family of baby  ducks in tho harbor, strung out In single  " l'lle behind tholr mother,   ,  ,������  Thait'fl all for, this week���I'm ofif to  ' cjaitph a ferry for a visit to nf��y daughters,  Times gone by  Mrs. Kruse named  to diocesan body  MRS.' Nancy Kruse of St. Bartholomew's  Anglioan Church has been elected to  the diocesan council, the top legislative  body of the diocese, said the.Rev.1 David  Brown, rector.  Brown; reporting on Kthe recent diocesan synod meeting, said, that a resolution was passed endorsing the year of  renewal which involves parish, deanery  and diocesan commitment and growth  "It is a time for individual spiritual renewal to be expressed in the parish life  and witnessed to in the world."  In other business, it was also resolved:  "Thalt this diocese, actively continue to  develop cooperative programs and shared  ministries with the United Church and  with other denominations and that this  diocese provide concise information and  opportunities for study and discussion by  parishes and'deaneities in order to prepare its clearly and effectively for the  . referendum expected in 1976."  The meeting also made the following  elariflic&'tion of vestry membership;  "The vestry of a parish shall consispt  of ail baptized persons, 16 and over who  are aecusltomed worshippers in the parish and whose names have been on the  parish roll for the past six months."  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume moy be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the writer.  parents  who  came out  to  support  the  Sorrv about that  Editor,  The Times  Sir: I would like to tender my apology to the chairman of the Timber Days  committee.  He pointed out the error of my belief that the mayor of Sechelt was always represented in the parade in the  past.  However, I have been assured that  this matter would be discussed for our  future parade and I sure hope that their  decision will be in favor of it.  Again my apology.  Sechelt Mrs. Y. KENT  Ferrv diner resents  plastic iqrk and kniie  IM_tar, The Times:  Sir���I am sending you a copy of this  letter that I sent to Premier Barrett. I  would ask that you please follow this up  as I, and many others travelling this  ferry, think this is a disgrace and an  'insult to a persons' intelligence. Thank  you.  Honourable Dave Barrett^' Premier,  Province of British Columbia,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  Dear Sir���Attached to this setter is  a plastic fork and a plastic knife. I would  like7to elaborate on why I am .sending  these items to you.!  On May 21, my wife and I were coming to Vancouver from bur home in  Pender, Harbour, and drove to Langdale  children  at the  B.C.  elementary school  zone finals in Powell River.  Without your assistance in transporting the children on an extremely miserable day, certainly the kids would not  have been able to come home the champions they are. Again the children and I  thank you: Mr. and Mrs. M. Mactavish,  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hall, Mr. and Mrs. H&f  Stockwell, ]\��r and Mrs. Place, Mrs. Paula  Gibbons,. Mr. and Mrs. Enns, Mr. and Mrs.  Ross Joe, Mrs. Diane Dunsford. Your help  was certainly appreciated.  Sechelt J JIM GRAY  Co-ooeration  Editor's Note: Following letter was  given to The Times by the author for  publication.  Mr. R. Boothroyd, Manager.  Twilight Theatre, Gibsons, G.C.  Dear Mr. Boothroyd: On behalf of the  junior and senior bands and band committee I wish to thank you for donating  the use of the theatre for the band concert held May 16.  Pleasant co-operation nsuch as you  have shown helped to make this concert  3.  SUCC6SS  ' ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY  BAND COMMITTEE  RR 1, Gibsons Mrs. D. Forsyth, Sec.  World /-ite'^oi;-fili��fV;.;;.;" _;'"���'-���-";- .-  with hatredi violence  Editor,, The Times: :''7' ':     "777 7'  ,Shv~It seems a pity that this election  case C does too. Mr. Stanfield seems to  exude more thoughtful profundity - and  makes good underwear.  In this day and age,,although there is  so much 'hatred and violence, there is  also so much kindness. Never before have  the aged been so well looked after in  pensions, pills and general care.'  The prosperity which has made all  this care-possible, as well as social services, Medicare and hospitalization for  a buck a" day, was attained under free  .enterprise, To this, Mincome, pills and  lady homemakers are added by the NDP.  .  As regards kindness, 34 Americans  bands Marched, in the Victoria Day parade. That is really something, although  I cannot learn to love their quick stamping step,, as if they were full of the  spirit of 1776 in a hurry to have a bash  at King George.  And once there was a kilted band  playing brass instruments. My Scottish  great grandmother would turn in her  grave.  The good Queen Viotoria was there  looking very we-are-not-amused..No one  has more respect than I for that austere  old* lady (God rest her stubborn old soul),  but it would have made my day if she  had reached a bottle out of her back  pocket in the parade and taken, a, swig  out���of the neck, of it, and/or .struck ,a  match on the seat of her pants and lit a  cigarette, without losing the we-are-not-  amused look. j0hn S. Browning  Sechelt  Comment draws criticism  Editor,. The Times  ��� Sir: Aid. Norm Watson was quoted  in the May 22 issue of The Times in reference to welfare recipients sitting on  community resource boards as saying:  "There's nothing like giving the rat the  key to the cheese box." '   ,  Without doubt, this gentleman is., one  ,   of the finest minds of the 12th century,  RON FEARN  JUNE 8th  fUew Legion Hall  Sechelt  DOORS OPEN AT 7  TICKETS AVAILABLE:  Sechelt Chain Saw Centre  c  $4.00 EACH  aimiiiiiliuiiiuiimiuiiiiiiimiuimiiiimoiiuiuuiiMiHu  from  Morgan's Men's Wear  SECHELT      885-9330  to daitch the 6 p,m, ferry, Sunshine Coast   is being propogated with hate.  To call  the other chap names is not truth-proving  Queen. We arrived at the terminal at  5:15 p.m. and the Sunshine Coast Queen  did not arrive until 6:50 p.m., and sailed  ait 7:10 p.m.  Upon boarding, we went to the'cafeteria and ordered the only hot meal  available other than hamburgers, namely  bacon and eggs, This was served up with  plastlUc'fork and knife, I asked'the woman  who served us If wo could have a proper  knife and1 fork In cutlery, as It is 1m-  possillble to eat bacon with plastic, Sho  replied "no" categorically, When I asked,  why not, she replied that they are, no1!  available as tire "hippies steal.them!!'  I havo made many trips on these ferries ami have never yet bcon served  plastic utensils ��� with hot ineal orders, or  bacon alid eggs, In the past, This has to  ,bo the ultimate In stupidity, I, am sure  you will agree. Therefore, I am sanding  , these ptatlc utensils to you, Dor you to  try tihem ouit and forward to mo, your'  MAY 30, 1973���Ivan Smith, president   honest opinion. I' would ask that you  of! tho local Boy Scouts Association,   hftV0 thla ridiculous practice stopped lm-  received tho Order of the Meritorious   rricdtatoly and slant treating people like  Jewel from tho Sunshine Rebokah Lodge,   Ivcluf3 lmi0?An,?.ohl\?\Qn: ,  ,      ��� ,'  tli5 sunshine^Lodges Uth anniversary   born B.C. oHlzon, 40 years old and Atrong-  argument. Can we not have more sober  political propositions? ' ���'/'���'  ���Mr; Lewis, in his hate-filled speeches,  rivals Lloyd George in, 1900. In 1906, the  working men had a, thin time of It/ Do  they   now? '  Mr, Trudeau stresses hatred of Mr,  Stanfield, Ho. also stressed leadership. If  he means he can lead the country better  than Stanfield or Lewis, It Is natural ho  should. think so. But if he means the  leadership principle, that principle put  Hitler and Mussolini in power over Germany and Italy,  While, no doubt, those two countries  were benefitted initially, fl'naly Is caused  hoap big trouble for thom and the,rest  of tho world,  A hates B. and C and B hates A and ,  C. In the arllhmolic problems, C always  got' tho dirty end of tho stick, In this  Installed and Serviced  Repairs, new carpet sales, installation. Servico guaranteed  iON'S CARPET INSTAILATBONS  Cornor Pratt Road & Rosamund  GIBSONS  886-9093  W<<aWMM��AMI��*IUI<UWIAMIAmmWU<WaAMU<WWaAia<IMIM  EN1NSULA  published Wednesdays, nt Sechelt  on B.C'a Sunshine Oowt  by  Powell River New* Town Crier  Sechelt Time* lu\.  llox 310 . Scchell, I��.C,  Sechelt 865-9654 m ��05-Z635  Subscription Holes; (In ndvnnce)  Loc*l, $7 p��r your. Deyond 35 miles, $8  U.S,A.7$10, Oversew $11.  S*rvlng the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Hound to Jervis Inlet)  celebration, Smith received a telegram  from Canadian Governor-General Roland Mlchcncr informing him, that ho  hnd bcon awarded tho Scouting Medal  of Honor, Michcncr is Chief Scout,  May 28,196?��� A survey conducted  by the Sunshlno Coast Recreation Centre Committee revealed that about 62  per cent of coast residents favored con-  strnqtlon of a recreation centre at Roberts Creek,  Tho 48-membcr Secholt Indian residence bund was about to leave for Kamloops lo lako part in tho first junior  tattoo for Indian bands.  Maiy 27, 1964���Secholt village '<x>unr  _���ciLlftdvlscd.,..Di\yton���and_KnlBht,���,,PQni?.,  suiting engineers, to' proceed with a  sewage and drainage study of the area.  Membersj agreed that a sewage syftfcm  in Sechelt was a "vital necessity." Council chairman Mrs, A, Johnston felt it  would bo three years before a sewage  sysicm could be completed.  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce re*  ly object to |>olni!.treated In this manner.  I am suro thoro aro many other travollero  Who feel the same way I do about this  Issue.  I am BondliiK copies ot this lottor to  Mr. Don I-K>ckstcad, our 'MLA, to tho  nvaiwfjor.of tho B.C. Ferry Sy.stem, ond  to the Times newspaper In Secholt.  I anxiously await, your reply.  A, W, (Bob) Hubbard,  IUl 1, Madeira Park, B.C,  Parental help appreciated  Editor, Tho p Times '   , 7  Sir: On behalf ot mynolf and tho Socholt Elementary track nnd field team,  I would personally llko lo tlmnk thoso  TOTEM CLUB  FRIDAYS, 8:00 p.m.  INDIAN HALL  '   Jackpot $300  $76 TP GO  ���^ DOOR PRIZE .fa  Village if Gibsons  wwtnMwvwfwvvtniirviiwmiuwi^^  eolved the Gavel of tho Year from,its/  provincial parent body for general effort;  throughout tho year, President Ken Mc-  Hcffcy accepted tho award In Vancouver.  ��=[     '     f.'/.<|  l,""J   ���  'aaAj'-Ih.   '  U~l  ____*_.* *^u&*7;  EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY  Effective Immpdlatqly sprinkling restrictions ore Imposed on  all users from tho Municipal water system as follows;  1. OM> NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE and NORTH,  SHAW, DAVIS and PRATT ROADS, may sprinkle on  odd calendar dates from 7 p.m', to 10 p.m.  2. EVEN NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE and HILL-  CREST, HENRY and REID ROADS and SECHELT HIGHWAY,  may sprinkle on  M ^m^ ��� m ��mm �� .  any fire siren is sounded.  May 29, 1974  Gibsons, B,C  J. W. COPLAND  CI ork-Troa surer  A  I / '  "���*  .   ��� jr-    III   *  T' i.   h'&  ste*. ���'������  . 'l\  �������� &���<���! .-'..a^peift, AN.Jfe.,*��gR&_BM ��� .-- 7-a  -i...    ���   'v**"*"*_!��^s  .���^4."';/jn%fr7:*.I^S3_5n       .  ���-���i��ij>:     flv--SSa  ",W AJal^i   a%j*^\ vV*-&jT.XM^**v> *** ^      ^  si?*  ELPHINSTONE Secondary School the remainder of the course. Pro-  student Bob Christiansen enters home deeds from the event had not been  stretch at end of school's fund-<rais- totaled at press time; but organizers  ing walkathon May. 1. He finished are confident enough will be raised to  first in a field of approximately 100 complete community tennis courts at  students and teachers to trudge from Elphinstone and donate surplus to  Gibsons to Sechelt's Hackett Park. Kinsmen swimming pool project.  Bob ran to Roberts Greek and walked  Sponsors were generous . . .  ��  JOY GRAHAM, wife ol Elphinstone Secondary School teacher Bob Graham,  penned this lament alter taking part May  1 in the school's, arduous, fund-raising  walkathon between Gibsons and Sechelt  .The event was held in support of the  Elphinstone. community tennis court  project and the proposed Kinsmen swim- ,  ming pool.  by Joy Graham  Today I learned something: that my  car is very comfortable and fast; that  shanks pony is a good, deal slower than I  thought; and that the shortest distance  between two points is not' necessarily  the Lower Road between' Gibsons and  Roberts Creek.  Along with a hundred students and  teachers, I- joined the walkathon from  Gibsons to,Sechelt, Coming from Australia and being a tennis fan, I felt a moral  obligation to support the walkathon.  My sponsors were very generous, or  else secure that I would only walk a  mile or two, because I was walking at a'  rate of $4.75 a mile.  I began the walk with a friend and  her three children, her baby asleep in a  back pack. After a slow mile, I left them  and continued \ alone.  A walk in solitude, on a cool day, without the presence of my own young children, was something to which I had been  looking forward.  When I rounded the S-bend and saw  the cement wall above the swan's pond, I  took my first rest. I was sure no-one else  had rested yet, but reasoned that the  beauty of the swan demanded at least a  few minutes of praise. ,   ,  Soon after that, I shed my raincoat  to a passing organizer and continued enlightened.  I was glad the route took us through  Roberts Creek. It is, indeed, a very beautiful spot, with fresh spring flowers and  salmon berries just ripening.  After two miles, I became aware of  my hot, itchy legs. After three miles, I  decided on two things: one, that I needed  a washroom, and, two, that another rest  was needed.  I became painfully aware of the many  roaring, gushing & twinkling waterfalls  of Roberts Creek. Each time thought I'd  found a comfortable place of respite, the  sound of running water forced me to move  on quickly.  At mile four, a kindly woman appeared & let me use her washroom. At Roberts Creek, a Revejlo gave me strength to  continue, ,  A jogging teacher passed me by and,  for a while, I tried to keep up to his uncomfortably fast stride. Soon, we were  met by the checkpoint people coming to  find us, the last people en route. I insisted that, yes, I was going to make it and  sent them back to their base at the picnic  site.  My husband drove me from there to  Sechelt, where a very welcome hot dog  awaited alf those who had walked. Many  thanks to those people who prepared  them.  One can't help being impressed by people who Walk (or run) for a cause. In this  case, Elphinstone Secondary School .will  now have some much needed tennis  courts,  I am richer and stiffer for the experience, my friends are poorer, but future  students will be happier.  dogs,  council fold  GIBSONS���One solution to the village's  dog problem would be to catch as  many stray dogs as possible during an  ���unannounced' crackdown and destroy  them, a local resident has suggested to  council. ���  Ewart McMynn said in a letter that  ' this action was, necessary because, "We  are all aware that threats, fines, warnings, protests, etc. will accomplish noth^  ing "to deter dog' owners from - allowing  .their pets to roam at large through the  streets.   --  "W are being bluffed and laughed at  by the dog owner who doesn't give a  continental and accepts ��� no responsibility, secure in the knowledge that if we  talk about the problems' we will find  some excuse to do nothing."  McMynn felt that ''���'a dog caitcher  brought in for even one day, with a reasonable'bounty and the distinct understanding that__'any animal' picked . up  - would have to be" destroyed, could accomplish several things. It would reduce  the number of dogs on the street, it  would impress the irresponsible owner  that council meant business and make  garden lovers happy."  He stressed that the operation shpuld  be carried out "without previous warnings, tip-offs or loop holes."  Municipal clerk Jack Copland re7  ported that a local woman had suggested adding, 50 cents onto each property  owner's tax bill to pay for the dog catcher and pound facilities.  Aid. Ted Hume said he was making  some progress in his bid to find a dog  catcher for the village.  "I have been in contact with someone who showed some interest in the  pound," he said.  Proposals for a regional dog pound  had not beerf" received favorably by Sechelt council, Hume noted.  "Apparently there isn't much of a  dog problem in Sechelt,"  Radio winners  MRS. J. Roberts, Bay Road, Gibsons and  Mrs. L. Brackendale, RR 2, Gibsons,  were winners of the two radios in the  recent Job's Daughters raffle.  Vancouver man wins  first Orpheum draw  FOyNDRY worker B. Karlsson of Van-  .  couver won the $5,000' top prize" in  the first Save the Orpheum Lottery early  'bird draw. '*  Karlsson's ticket was drawn out of,  the drum by Mayor Art Phillips of Vancouver. Altogether, over 72,000 tickets  were in the drum for the first of nine1  early - bird draws.  A further 10' tickets were drawn,  earning the holders $100 each. There  were no  Sunshine  Coast" winners.  All winning tickets- drawn were returned to the drum in order to be part  of all future draws.  Lawrence Jolivet, lottery chairman,  said that a total of over 230,000 tickets  are now in distribution  "Sales to date are beyond our expectations,", he said; "With 11 weeks  to go, there is every likelihood that we  will exceed our aim. of raising at least  . $400,000 for the Orpheum, restoration  fund."  Similar prizes can be won in the  eight future early bird draws. The final  draw wilf be made on August 29 when  . lucky ticket holders will draw horses  entered in the Save the Orpheum Derby  Trials being rim at Exhibition' Park two  days later., Holder of the ticket on the  winning horse earns $100,000; the second-place finisher gets $25,0000 and  $15,000 goes to the third-place ticket  holder. There will also be at least six  consolation prizes of $1,000.  Next draw in the $200,000 lottery is  on June 14.  Wednesdoy, June 5, 1974  The Peninsula Times  Pago B-3  _ jiBrasiniraraiiK  ~ IE  1  If you are patient in one moment of  anger, you will escape a hundred days  of sorrow.  SPOOL'S ..LUMBER'  . 5 road, mum t  PHOMi 'COLLECTs 273-4861  iinimimiimiiiimimiiiiiiiiimimiimiimimimiiii  ; ��5#f VICTORIA DRIVE  m��m COLLECTS 321-6731  ���I ���' - i  PLEASE COME IN TO SEE OUR DISPLAYS OF  FRONT ENTRANCE DOORS. PHONE COLLECT  ON QUOTES ON COMMON OR FINISHED  LUMBER OR WHATEVER YOUR BUILDING  REQUIREMENTS ARE-  SiaiiiimiiiiMliiiyiiiiBiiHiiMmiH  pst i mm s wear  SECHELT      885-9330  ���(..,��.,  1  SUMMER, PANT   SUITS,   assorted   colors,   sixes   7-20.4  $19.95 and up  COOL SUMMER bRESSES with matching shorts, assorted  colors and sixes   $6.99 and up  TOP & SHORT SETS, assorted colors, in sixes 10 to  16  $3.99 to $5.99  LONG SUMMER DRESSES, backless, ties around neck, I*  assorted sixes and colon   $8.99  COOL COTTON NIGHTIES, short and long, assorted colors and styles   $3.99 and up  BIKINIS and  full  piece bathing   suits,   great' styles  and  colors, sixes 10 to 20   $5.99 and up  SAND PAILS & SHOVELS, great for beach and sand, in  assorted colors and prices.  BEACH BALLS, sixes 16" and 24". Great for tho kids on  the beach _  39c. & 89c  VINYL AIR MATTRESSES, sixes 75"x29" and 75"x27"  $2.49  LOTS OF SUMMER GAMES for the kids: badminton set,  horse shoes,   bow   &  arrow  set,  frisbees,"  kites,   etc.   at  , assorted prices.  CROQUET SETS, great sport for summer,  4 player and  6 player sots . $6.99 and $16.99  TENNIS RACQUETS & BALLS, another great summer sport,  Racquets $6.59 Set of Balls 29c  You'd find that the sawmill  and plywood Industry now  has some women forkllft  operators and truck  drivers, And the IWA   ���  is demanding Matornlty  Leave for these members,'Their seniority  and' Job security  depend on It,  You'd find the aver  age logger has to  support two homes  - one at damp, the  other where his  family lives. Tho IWA  -considers this unfair *  ond Is therefore demanding free room '  and board from the  forost Industry to  lighten this burden  on tholr membership.  You'd find safety pf  prime concern to ,  pooplo working In  the forest industry, The IWA was the first  union In North America to havo a full-time  dlroctor of safoty and are, In lh|a year's  contract talks, demanding Improvement  and oxtonslon of those rulQ3. All the wage  Increases and coat of living clauses In tho  world aro of little bonoflt to tho woodworker out of work bocauso of an accident,  You'd find workers, llko you, trying to cope  With rising costs - like tho cost of ad-  oquntQ dontal caro for tholr famllloa. Tho  IWA"la domnnding �� paid dontal plan for Its  members to  ensure proper  dental care for  themselves and  their families.  You'd find the accent on  leisure time growing, as In  every other sector of  society, That's why  the IWA Is demanding Improved vacation time and a  shorter working  week for Its members who feel It Is  becoming Ihc'reaa-  Ingly Important to   ��  'spend as much time  as possible with  their families,  You'd find the average woodworker   ���  unable to afford  today's high coat of  living, The IWA Is  therefore demanding  a one dollar an hour across the board  Incroaso for Its momboro, It'a not going to  make anybody rich - Just holp woodworkers cdpe a little bettor with  rising cost's.  You'd find tho backbone of B.C.'s economy  - tho Forost Industry, Its members,    ,,  through tho IWA, aro making roallstlo and'  rooaonoblo demands In tholr curront negotiations and aro determined to conllnuo  tholr policy of good faith bargaining, All wo  "ask Is that tho industry do tho snmo.  al:  MEN'S BATHING TRUNKS, assorted colors and styles. In  sixes S-M-L   $2i,99 to $4.99  MEN'S T-SHIRTS, white, blue, yellow, groan, black. Sixes  S-M-L and XL r.  $249  MEN'S TANK TOP SHIRTS, plain colors or striped, sixes  S"M"L'   ' mmmmmmm-mma.mma,. ��� ..���-�����������.mmmam,*��mmmnam,mmmmmmmwmmma~*>mma>amimm*.   ,    IpZ#*V  MEN'S  SUMMER CASUALS, assorted  styles;  colors and  sixes  ...... ��� .. ^.J.������r...i J$2,99 and up  MEN'S WESTERN-STYLE SHIRTS, GWG, assorted colors,  $10,95 and up.  BOYS' SUMMER SHIRTS, assorted stylos and colors, sixes  7 to 16 $2.99 and up  BOYS' DRESS PANTS, checks or plain colors, sixes 7 to 16  $5.99 and up  BOYS' G.W.G, JEANS In assorted colors and styles, sixes  7 to 18 .r..;���e���.������.....���_........._:., .���.������$9.95 and up  BOYS'  BRIEFS AND UNDERSHIRTS, assorted stylos and  sixes, S-M-L -��� Assorted Prices.  BOYS' BATHING TRUNKS, assorted colors and styles, sixes  8 to 16 ............. ........:.-.;���. .... $2.99 to $3.99  LADYBIRD OUTFITS for summor.' Really cute style* for  sixes 12 months to 24 month*.  i  1  I  l  i  1   CHILDREN'S WEAR  SHORT SETS for boys and girls, assorted colors and styles,  In slxos 2 to 6x  ....������.���������������., $2.79 to   $2.99  LITTLE GIRLS' BATHING SUITS, bikinis and full nieces,  In assorted styles and colon, sixes 2 to 6jc,  GIRLS' and BOYS' SHORTS, assorted colors, sixes 2 to 6k  $1.29 to $6.99  , MIX ��. MATCH HALTE^XOPSiSHORts^SKIRTS In fthlte^  rod, yellow and blue, "sixes 8 to 14 r $3.49 and up  MISSES' WEAR '  LADYBIRD PANT SUITS, red and bluo, sixes 8 to 14.  MIX & MATCH TOPS fi, SLACKS, assortod styles and  colors, sixes 8 to 14 .... ........ $5.99 and up  MISSES' BIKINIS and full pieces, assorted styles and colors, In slxos 7 to 14 , . .._,���....... $3.99 and up,  MISSES* MATCHING HALTER TOP & SHORT SETS, In  sixes ,7 to 14, assortod colors and styles  . $3.99  COOL SUMMER SHORTS, attortad styles and colors, idi  sixes 7, to 14 .....,..:. :���.������, $1.99 and up  COMPANY COMING  $8.99  QUEEN-SIZE BLANKETS  Double $6.49 and $10.99  SHEETS & PILLOW CASES, all sixes and colors.  Shaatt......:.....^:.;..z-.z.;^...-.^.^...L. $3,99���-$4.99--$6.99  Pillow Coses  m   $1.09���$1.99���$2.99  BEDSPREADS, pink, white and brown. Double slxe $11,.99  PILLOWS,  chicken  feather and   chipped  foam  stuffing,  $1.B9..-..$2.47  GOING CAMPING 7  OH PICNICING ?  INSULATED JUGS,  128 ox.  ,���.  $2.79  ICE CHEST, lljlbt-welfljir and easy tp; handle,  37>quort  capacity,, ���,,......���..,, '.���'.... ,.,   $0.99  PICNIC COOLERS, styrofoam      $2.69  COLEMAN LANTERNS ...........J . .... $21.99  rnMI.tl.rt h_l ,  W����l��rn C.n.itl.n n.olon.l  RounaM Nfl. I (,V�� A.  V.o.oii..,, dn  FOR THE  IAWN PARTTYs  LAWN  CHAIRS and  chalsettet,  In  ais't colors & sixes,  $5.99 A $10.98  Brighten your yard with colorful  CHAIRS and CHAISETTE PADS  ...���,,������,.7, $2,89 oti ..$4.49 .,.���..���,���,��,,���.,  SIX-PIECE  SALAD SETS,  gold and  Avocado  .  $2.89  , -���Time for eating outdoors���  BARBECUES $7.97  MIBACHIS . $5,49 & $10.98  YOUR  mmaammv-mmmmmmwmm  DEALER  '.trail' DAYTciNTRE*'rr Sechelt," ��� mmi 005-2335'  I , I      1      a  ��_iiiuw\<��il'��,i^tT,.muii-;.yi��ir��VpV..|��t!iiimi��il��.'';,,;T,:csTOCii  ��iunmni!;.'j_::tf.m"_tu_,aiia.m:j,a.^ii..aj.iiiuc>  USE YOUR GAMBLES, CHARjGEX, OR MASTER.CHARGE CARD  AND JUST SAY "CHARGE ITI"  74-W Sechelt News Notes  A DANGER on our local highways that  needs reminders posted is the deer  population. Visitbrs -to the "area do riot~~  expect to see a deer or two bound in  front of their car, especially when they  are travelling along where' there are  houses on either side,  West Sechelt is the home of a fair  few four-legged nibblers and they'wander tup and down and across the highway. To, hit? one-is to, damage your car,  your life and perhaps kill or maim one  of7 these beautiful-creatures to have it  crawl away and) suffer.  A warning sign would" remind the  local people, too, that it is tourist season  UMaMMMMMMiWMmnnn  Recycle this Newspaper!  maawntaaaaaMaaMmaaaanaaaaanaaaaaaaaaaamawniwi  r-by - Peggy Connor  for these animals, thus making the watchful eye more vigilant. '-  The 68th Diocese Senate was held  May 24 and 25 at the "Vancouver School  of. Theology, UBC. This annual Anglican  Synod was attended by Mrs. Kay Dombroski and Dave Knight from Sechelt.  May 23, they attended a special meeting  at Christ Church Cathedral.  The discussion at the Synod dwelt  on renewal and union of churches. Small  discussion groups were informed how1  to provide material for talks on renewal  and union at local parish level.   "  Mrs. Pixie Daly's visitors ,were  friends of her son Dick���Bruce Flicker  and Mr. and Mrs. Julian Samuels of  Toronto. -  It is nice to have a Sechelt Inn restaurant again. Remember the old one  with its Green Thumb tea room?  Selma Park seniors  gei $3,275 grant  SELMA  . PARK���Selma    Park    Senior  Citizens received a $3,275 New Horizons grant for hobbies and recreation.  New Horizons- is a program designed  -to   encourage   and   assist   retired   men  and   women   in    activities   to   benefit  themselves and the community.  Larrv Labonte is latest  winner in Lions raiile  GIBSONS   ���   Mayor    Larry    Labonte  is the latest $100 winner in Gibsons  Lions 400 Club draw.  His ticket was drawn by Eric Thompson.  Madeira Park Happenings  _     - ���      ��� - ���     * i - - -1-in i  ������by Khn Small  Is there anything more - embarrassing  than jumping at a conclusion that isn't  there?  WE WENT to Powell .River, last week  on Saturday and took part in the--B.C.  Festival of .Sports track meet.  Sechelt won first place, Gordon Park  Elementary --from. Powell River came in  second and Madeira Park came third.  All" the. parents who helped transport  -the students are to be thanked as well  as Mr. Rees and Mr. Wishlove. Congratulations to- all the competitors for  such a ' good showng.  A ventriloquist visited our school  Friday morning and put on two presentations for parents and students. Chuck  Nielsen and Froggy amused the audience  with their show. There were several  lessons to be learned from the show.  Our school sports day, will be held  on Thursday, June 13 if the weather is  fine. The district, track meet' will be  held  on Friday,  June   14  at, Langdale.  Many students are' busy practising for  these ,two events.'  A display of all the awards to be  presented' at the end of the year assembly are in thehalL With just* four weeks  of school left teachers will be busy sel-  -ecting the deserving students. Allan  Stiglitz has two art pictures displayed  in the front hall in the special award  section.  Mrs. Phillips will be taking a number of, her library assistants to Simon  Fraser University this ; Wednesday as a"  reward for service during the year. They  will be going on a tour, of the university  and the library at Simon' Fraser University.  We had an assembly at school on  Thursday afternoon. Mr. Gabor conducted the band which played three selections. Mr. Rees and Mrs. Haddon led a  Page B-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 5/ 1974  large group of .gingers through three selections. The last .part of the assembly had"  Mr.- Gabor and Mr. Wishlove playing  their-guitars and Mr7-Donnelly playing  drum for three selections. The last song  "was Amen and the audience all joined  in three > parts.  Mr. Northrup, the' forest ranger for  Madeira Park, has ordered several  seedlings , for our school grounds. We  will hold a "planting ceremony at our  school when the trees arrive/  * MMWMIMWMMIMnMMWlnftMNMM  MMMMMMwinMiiMmnm  .7 B.C. IS A .  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  $   $   $   $  DONT MESS IT UP!  .     ��"WWWWW��WIWWWIIWIIIIWIiyaHMIIWWMM��M*_l  immnmmiwiimtimHwfltMiiiiMMiwnnwmniiMMimmuMmmmmitMii  iinninimMfiunuuauiiiuiaiiimti  * Put your message into mora  than 3.894 homes (15,000  , readers) in these economical  spots. Your ad is always there  for quick reference ....  anytime!  PamtimtMinmimuiMii  ACCOUNTANTS  W7 Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phono: Bus. 886-2714, Res, 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  * Office * Residential * Wake-up Calls  * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Call"  885-2245  ART SUPPLIES  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE a ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pfne Read & Grandvlow Avenue  P.O. Bex 62, Gibsons, D.C.  CABINETS  KITCHENS BEAUTIFUL  LAWRENCE  Home Improvement Service  Cabinets / Countertops  new or renovations  Box 342, Gibsons Eves. 886-7495  Gibsons Ph.  886-9093  CARPETS  LEON'S CARPET  INSTALLATIONS  Repairs,  New Carpet Sales and   Installation.  Service Guaranteed.  . Corner-of Pratt Rd. and Rosmund  DIVING  CONTRACTORS  ARCHITECTURAL-PLANNING  SUNSHINE DESIGN  AND DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  Architectural Buildoro  ond Development1 Planners,  Gibsons: Box 735 ��� 885-2726  A Complete Design, Building and  Planning Service  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 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phono 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pender  Branch ��� Phono 883-2711  ,   Box 153, Madeira Park  .7vV7'7\     HOURS:  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday IO a.m. to 3 p.m,  fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sot. 10 a.m, to 3 p.m,  Gibsons &. Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Insured.,.;  Free Estimates  FfllD DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 003-2403  '';, or 003-9972  ,  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  , ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  ,   Basements - Driveways - Septic Tonics  < Stumps - pitch Lines  Call for a froo estimate anytime,  TED DONELY Pondor Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 005-2622  Box 73, Secholt, B.C..  WEKO. CONSTRUCTION -LTD...  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For AH Your  Building Needs  PHONB VIRN, 005-2333 or eOe-3344  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  A, C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  -AH Your Building Needs-  Madeira Park Phone 8B3-2585  ' ,   7.       I  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  (tha Plywood People)  ALL PLYWOObi  Exotic and Construction  Panelling "- Doors - Mouldings 7 ���t  Glues ��� Insulation ,  Hwy. 101    p���   Gibsons   ���   086-9221  CARPET CLEANING  SCUBA WEST  Commercial Salvage - Wet Suits  Clean Air: $1.75 for 72 cu. ft.  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2305  DRIVEWAYS  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free Estimates  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building SuppKsra  Phone 886-2642  ELECTRICIANS  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHKN  (Freo Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIRi 805-9327  phone 12-1 p.m, or after 5 p.m.  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING AND  BACKHOE WORK.  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2, Gibsons  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  LTD.  EXCAVATING - SAND  GRAVEL - FILL  Phone 886-7109  DUNCAN & SONS CONSTRUCTION  Quality Builders  SPECIALIZING IN CUSTOM BUILT HOUSES  886-9698  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc.  We now hove .2 concrete1 mixer trucks  to serve you.,  R.R. 1  Madeira Park  Phono 883.9911  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  ���    i Dump Truck - Backhoe - Cat  Water, Sewer, Drainage Installation ,  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIAAATES  '���''���'." '''i:�� H SWANSON .LTD. V ;  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations ,  PORPOISR BAY ROAD  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  MORRIS'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  FJoors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free  Estimates Phone 885-9413  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  ......     p       . I     7 ,  Telephone 863-2417  R.R. 1, Madoira Park, B.C.  PHONE 005-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Rood Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel -Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 005-9550  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ���>' Ditching  7   Excavating ��� Land Clearing  Road Building ��� Grovel <V Fill  886-2830  f��..l.w..M.iIMi,��� ,~��-m. -.���.,...i.i-. i. i i.iwiH.,,.1���...������I ...���,���,.,���_ .iiiiii.,|,.i���_1,���i.w   i '       PonConPump   .  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE ,  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  m.'a-mm,.ama,mmm,m.aammaamm,ammwim,m, i ,,..������ ,���..���,��������.���,i�����,i���.,i���_.���,���-y-��� .-,,���..���.,  G, W. GROGNET  CONTRACTING  . Septic Tanks . Excavating  " *" "���* Uvellna 'A^LondscaplpB"*���*" *-���--  Phone Jerry, 005-2600  maammmmmmmaaammmaaammmmmmmmammmaiamaaaaaaaaaam  DISPOSAL SERVICES  mmmmlmmtnma.m, _..i m.'amaum** ..II Lai ���Ill  ������.,. I ...��� ..Wiip ���.la��� i.i���.ii���.l>i|�����m|i,|ini i| Hi !  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD,  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tel. 006-2930 or 005-9973  when  renovating or spring cleaning call us  for your disposal needs,  Commercial Containers Avallablo  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  _   All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Jee McCann, Bex 157, Madeira Park  ��� Phono 883-9913   JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 883-997��  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  FUEL  iRNIE WIDMAN  for all your  ���SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663  ; Madoira  Park, B.C.  FLOORING -CABINETS  MACHINE SHOPS (Cont.)  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  -    '   ��� Hugh Baird ���-  GENERAL MACHINE WORK AND WELDING  Mercedes-Benz Service  Diesel Work  24 HOUR SERVICE  Sechelt ��� 885-2523 days ��� 885-2108 eves.  MARINE SERVICES  L CLAYTON MARINA LTD.  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  . ��� Canoes  -r- Runabouts  ���- Used.Beat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES - PH 886-9604 or 886-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Complete Marine Accessories ��� Full line of  cartop runabout boats and cruisers.  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 885-2512  Vancouver toll free: 689-5019  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  Sea Coast  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  (div.  of  Sea   Coast   Sheet  Metal   Ltd,)  ��  Complete Maintenance ,  O  Do-It-Yourself Trailer Skirting  Bex 920, Sechelt    Service     Td< 885'2712  Cabinets - Carpets1 - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnett, sales manager  Phono 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  F.-UH.���i.��� amnmamm m i -i ������ ...������11���n     m    . n��� ., ^w���wi.w  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street "Phono  Sechelt 885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOT.EL  Madeira Park Phone 083-2377  "Conwntlol^  Woddlngs and Private Parties  ���Full Hotel Facilities���  -<     S ' .1  MACHINE {SHOPS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  8. MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machlns Shop. - Arc and Acetyllne Welding  StMl Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive ana Marine Repairs  Standard Marino Station '  fUama ,.,6-7721      Res. 006-9956, 806-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (at Standard Motors)  Maehlinioly'*^  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phona 885-9464  Your Business Card  in this space will  reach nearly 12,000 people!  low cost ������ High power  MOTELS  MOTOR MOTEL "900"  at Pender Harbour on tho Sunshine Coast  Highway  Modern Completely Equipped Housekeeping  Units with Electric Ranges and Refrigerators.  NEW AND SPARKLING CLEAN  Barbecues and Hibachis available as a  courtesy to guests,  Rates from $9.00 a day single to  %\ 0.00 a day for four.  Special weekly and monthly off-season rates,  TELEPHONE 883-9939  MOTORCYCLES  HONDAS  SALES AND SERVICE   7  2-stroke, 4-stroke,. dirt and street bikes  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 005-2512  Vancouver toll free: 689-5019  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  ���,  Packing Materials for sale.  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, l1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1  Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack'o Nursery - Roberta Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peqt Moss  1     Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and Tress ,  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  886-2248  Secholt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING  &  DECORATING  ABC  GENERAL MINTING  INTERIOR'��, EXTERIOR  BRUSH - SPRAY OR ROLL  Call; 886-2512  __     CMV^N,S pA|NT|NG 1  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  _ _j;PhoneBBMLl07_    :   '  KAN-DO PAINTING      ���  ; INTERIOR, AND EXTERIOR  Pox 943, Sechelt  808-2734 Evenings:  B05-2936  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  All types of Painting  Private & Commercial  General Delivery'  Madeira Path, B.C,  883-2678  * Here's an economical way to  reach 3,894 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refer-  . . anytime!   -  ence  PLUMBING  &  HEATING  G & E PLUMBING & HEATING LTD.  Plumbing - Heating - Installations  Renovations - Sewer Hook-ups  All work guaranteed 1 year - Prices on request  886-7638 ��� Certified Plumber   Box 165, GIBSONS   L & R. PLUMBING & HEATING  -SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST -  Box 651, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2918   L. Mitchell & R. Mitchell   SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing ��� Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating ��� Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  , Phone 886-7017  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED'WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  ,.     ... I ��� ,..���. p   T��� mm..��� ,��� ������,,���>������,������.  Sea Coast  SHEET METAL LTD.  Heating ��� Ventilation ��� Air Conditioning  Domestic, Commercial and Industrial  Free Estimates ��� 24 hour service  Box 920, Sechelt Tel. 885-2712  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Wayne Brackett * 885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ���- 806-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourselfer  '   Contract & Renovations    <  FREE ESTIMATES  Lea Coates 886-7685  Ray Coates 886-9533 er 886-7872  REFRIGERATION SERVICE  :''.���r~���;r���;-:���-��� ��� -y'i .-j; ,^ r,7 ::���^  John Harrison :';"..;'..  REFRIGERATION  & APPLIANCE SERVICH  ���Used appliances for salo���  Pratf Road, Gibsons  '���.;'" V 886-99$?     ;  RENTALS  '���V;-\;u7'"-A;c;;-RENTA^t!liTDv''  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT '  RENTALS and SALES  Eosy Strip Concrete Forming Systems - Compressors - Rototillers - Generators �� Pumps -  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2583  Why Buy When You Can   ',:.  RENT IT at  COAST RENTALS  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampobers to Lighting  , Plants,  R.R. 1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  ,, .FOR,ALL,TYPES.0F BASEMENTS,,.  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612/885-2848/885-2359 evos  "RENTITAT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Reed^ Gibsons  "We'Rent or Sell Almo��t Everything"  Typswrlters - Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers - Cement' Mixers . Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tool*  PHONE 886-2040 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  apHWaWMeWM.^^  RETAIL STORES    ^"C"XTHAIll)VyARE" ""^"  Sechelt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  , Phone 885-9713  Use I these spaces to  reach nearly 12,000, people  eye,ry week!  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING  & INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR &.GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320  SUNSHINE ROOFING  SHAKES ��� SHINGLES ��� DUROID  order your shakes early - check our prices'first  �� Custom shakes split to order  - ��   Roof repairs  ��   Eaves and trough cleaning  Box 380, Sechelt Phone 885-9873  ROOFING ��� RE-ROOFING  * Repairs  * Reasonable  Phone 885-9091  GENERAL ROOFING  Shakes ��� Shingles - Duroid - Tar & Gravel  RE-ROOFING  AND  REPAIRS  Free Estimates,- All Work Guaranteed  Box 948, Sechelt . Phone 885-9091  SEWING MACHINES   BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN PAINTING  AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards - Banners - Truck Lettering  Boats - Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.  Mason Rood, West Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN,  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt,  B.C.  Office 885-12625      Home 885-9581  Roy & Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Secholt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIR.ES  Sunshine Coest Highway  Bex 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phene 806-2700  SALES AND SERVICE        '���   .'  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 0;30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING  Scows �� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  "'.������,.'LTD.,.  Heevy Rquipmont Moving 8. Left Tewhs  L. HIGGS  Phene 00I-942B  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE lERYicT"  Gomploto Tree Service  Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  Prices you can trust  Phono J, RISDEY, 003-*.09  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  - cloan-up your, wooded areas  . romovo lower limbs for view  : top toll trees adjacent to buildings  Mary Volcn 886-9597  T,V. and RADIO  MC ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES 8, SERYICR  ���wo service all brands���  ~" " ���-���B03i236a--*'~"'-*"'!"���- '  noxt to Coast Coble Vision  SECHELT  ��� ��� "'    "'I   '"'  '���"   -     "���' '   "                 ���   ������     -   ml    ...n .1^.1 h.,.jii. ,_  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  fi�� SERVICE LTD,  ADMIRAL-^ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  "IN THE HI-ART dF DOWTOWN SECHELT'  Boh 799, Sechelt ~r Phone 005-9016  ,    CLOSED ON MONDAYS  t  V SECHELT���Sunshine   Coast   Recreation  Association's. application for a $200,-  000 federal grant to'finance the Sechelt  ice arena has been approved.  Total cost of the project is estimated  at $520,000, with the provincial government contributing $170,000 and $150,000  coming from debenture sales and other  local financing.  The federal government share is actually a loan under its winter capital  projects fund. Under this scheme, all  labor costs incurred during the winter  months are forgiven and deducted from  the loan.  The government will also pay 50 per  cent of labor costs incurred during the  summer and deduct this amount from  the loan.  Construction of the arena is expected to create about 3,000 man-hours of  employment at a payroll cost of nearly  $200,0000. '  Christian Scientists  attend meet in Boston  TODAY'S  need   for  moral  integrity   is ;  ' 'V>ne of the most obvious urgencies in  our  society,"   Ohrisitian  Scientists  from t  mlany oounitries were told at the denomination's anmulai meeting in Boston June 3.  "No rialtion could long prosper while  ��  drifting irito a miasma of moral blindness, pubic and private," DeWitt John,  new chairman of the Christian Science  bopard of dSreators, declared.  "Divine Principle (God) is the real  source of integrity and justice for every  naltion," he said, "and. our individual'  adherence to Principle is a powerful help  in demonstrating God's government  among men."  More   tfoam   6,500   members  of   TJhe  Mdther   Churdh,   The   First   Church  of  Christ,   Scientist,   in  Boston,  were   jon  hand.  According to Augusta Watts, assistant  comimiltltee on Publication for The Sunshine Coast, a number of the members  iare from British Columbia. Some of them  viewed the newly-completed Church Center for the first time.  '7  m_X���  Squaringly yours  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  DID you know that life is like a tennis '  . game���even though you have a racket, you can't win. Well, I guess you  could' say that my racket is square dancing, at least I make sure that I'm well  heard because I can drum up a storm in  the noise section. -  By the time you read this, I hope  that the square dancers will have had  another good time at our house by hosting a young couple from California. I  will tell you more about this next- week  so be" sure to pick up your copy of the ���  Peninsula Times..  Alf Smith, one of our, famous, fantastic square dancers, is still off the  square"dance list due to an operation or  two or three. I think he is just an old  cut up and he has the scars to prove it.  Alf, why don't you just have a zipper  installed, would save a lot of time?  By the way, this lady from California  says that she reads my column first all  the time. Now that's what I call class.  The bottom crust and the top- crust,  are held together with a lot of dough,  so I guess I had better get'along and  make some. Remember ��� call 886-2535,  there just might be a square dance at  our house on a Sat. night.  Wednesday, June 5f 1974  The Peninsula Times  Page B-5  lUMItr 1 GALLON FREE    -  WITH PURCHASE OF  4 GALLONS!  ACT NOW-  LIMITED TIME ONLY!  Tho Sunshine Coast  iimnitiMnmiiiimiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiimiiMiiiiiK  Gibsons Pentecostal  HIGHWAY & MARTIN  I Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  j Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.  I PHONE 886-7107  s Paster: Gerry Foster  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  DAVIS BAY  Sunday School  Morning Worship  Evening Service  Prayer & Bible Study, Wed  Gospel Hour (Gr. 2-6) Fri. .  PHONE 885-2671  PASTOR:  FRED NAPORA  10:00 a.m.  11:15 a.m.  7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  ^���������������iiiiiiiiimiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMimimr  Tho United Church  ot Canada        "~  SERVICES:  St John's United Church - Dovls Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m.  s Gibsons United Church  s Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.  S MINISTRY:  3      Rev. .1 Im Wlllarhson, Gibsons, 886-2333  -���������iniiiiiiuaiiiiiiaitiiiiiiuuuiiiiiiiHiiiiiiii'iiiiiiiiiiiiit.''  BAPTIST CHURCHES  886-2611 -th 886-74497  Pastor: WHbert N. Erickson ,  GIBSONS: Morning Worship 9:30; Sunday School 10:45; 7:00 p.m.  Sundays. Study hr,'>7:30 p.m.  , Thursdays.  SECHELT: Sunday School 10:00 a.m.;  Mornlno Worship 11:1*5 Sundays. Study hour 7:30 p.m.  Wednesdays,  HAVE YOU CHECKED  YOUR OIL TODAY ?  Prayer, like oil on troubled  waters, cairns' thought and prepares the way for healing.  Broadcast this Sunday oyer  many stqtlons, Including: CJV3  1470 Kcs. at 9:30 a.m.  rtieTRUTH  -Mh#H���fl,LS"  /\ Chrlatlnn Snlorton rnrtlo ����rl����  Joan Proctor  ... .Strait talk  "WHO turned Chopin off?" I demanded as I entered the rock music-  filled room.  "My plants like classical music.  Poor Begonia will never be the same.  She's such an under-achiever, too.  I've been trying to coax a bloom out  of her for weeks now. She's probably  suffered a setback."  "Good grief!" said the family,  "since when do we have to play, music to suit your, plants?"  "Plants have rights, too," I said,  "and mine happen to be classical  music lovers. Philodendron's been  sprouting out all over since I began  playing Brahms Hungarian Qances  for him every afternoon. Violets' a-  Chopin enthusiast and Fern, adores  Mozart.. "But they don't like rock  music and loathe country and western."  "That's ridiculous," said the unbelievers. "How can you possibly  know, they don't like certain types  of music?"  "The wrong kind of music makes  them drop their leaves and sour their  soil. For instance take Ivy over there.  She looks'great now, but when she  was in the bathroom she ��� nearly expired. I figure it must have been  your /'father's shower-stall singling!.  Although her family have been clinging to the university walls for years,  she couldn't take those rowdy old  college songs that your Father insists on singing while he lathers. In  desperation she told me if she had to  listen to one more verse of "Hail to  thee Cornell"-she'd pull up roots and  "���split."";"","   :-':������:-���'���      , ���  "I quickly moved her to the liv-  ing room and introduced a little Llzit  into her life. She quickly revived  and has been progressing fast ever  since."  "How about that plant in the corner of the entry hall?" asked one of  lihe kids. "What' typo is he? Hi|s  leaves aro nearly six feet across I"  "I don't know," I answered warily, "I inherited him from someone  who, obviously didn't like me, Actually I havo strong suspicions that he  may be pf the man-eating variety.  Two people hayq> mysteriously disappeared from our hallway."  ''Yytat kind of music does he like?"  asked one of the youngsters cautiously eyelqg the plant from a respectful  distance, ���  --^pp^Mj^Qyen^pt-found-'oiit^yct^but^il-ho  ever makes his preference know 1  just hope I'vp got the record!"  READY AND raring to go is Mrs.  Tiny Cotton of Hall Road, Roberts  Creek. Mrs. Cotton was, the lucky  winner of the Honda motorcycle given away by Campbell's Variety (Stedman's) Ltd. Sechelt. Making the pre_P  entation to Mrs. Cotton was Neil  Campbell, right and Dick Proctor,  editor of The Times, drew the winning number.  Christian Science  PRAYER,  like  oil  on troubled  waters,  calms thought. We can silence wrong  thinking. It may seem difficult to' put a  sitop to wound-up, _. excited, fearful  thoughts, but to turn to God, good and  resit, enables us to see ourselves as a  clear and truthful reflection of Him.  The prayer of reflection calms thought,  brings tranquillity and healing inlto'pur  affairs.  On the Christian Science radio program The Trutth that Heals, advertised in  the Times today, people tell how prayer,  like oil on troubled waiters, heals.  For further information or free literature on Christian Science, please con-  tact the assistant eomimittee on publications for the Sunshine Coast at 885-9778.  is presenting a  VARIETY CONCERT  of LOCAL TALENT  .*���     on June 14th  in the Sechelt Elementary' School  Activity Room.  Would anyone interested Ir? performing please phone 885-2494.  Adults: $1 Children: 25c  m  a  n  M  m  m  (1971)  LTD.  m  m  WHARF  & DOLPHIN ��� SECHELT  885-2283  Vancouver: Toll Free 682-0213  7117  When you complain about improper advertising,  we do something about it.Fast. For example:  In a New York State orchard is the  sign: "Apples You Can Eat in the Dark."  From the files of the Advertising Standards Council  In an advertisement, a manufacturer claimed that his "magnetic bracelet"  possessed therapeutic value for sufferers from various illnesses.  This is the advertising rule that was broken:  "No advertisement shall be prepared, or be knowingly accepted, which  offers false hope in the form of a cure or relief for the mentally or physically  handicapped, cither on a temporary or,pcrmanent basis."  Here's what we did about it, immediately.  As soon as the Advertising Standards Council received.a consumer complaint about the advertisement we contacted the manufacturer and asked him  for proof of his claims. Wc received no direct reply, but he very quickly dropped  all reference in hisadvertising to therapeutic values. The bracelet is now sold as    7  an ornament. ���'���'' 7/      .'.,.7, ...";.,      .,',..' . ,". '. ;1. . ^ .i.;,,    . . ,  Keep this complaint notice.  Then if you see advertising that's; dishonest or unfair, send it to us.  Advertising Standards Council  COMPLAINT NOTICE  Product'or Servicei '''"' '" '"' "' ""' '���"   "" '" "  Date advertisement appearedi ��� ' '      /       '    -���  Where It appeared; D T.V.   D Newspaper   ���Magazine  ��� Radio   ��� Outdoor   Q Transit  "\  Name of publication or station.  ���        , , ��� : ������ .  Please Investigate this advertisement which In my opinion breaks the Canadian Advertising  Standards Code because: , (,     .    ,  Name.  Address  City.   Zone.  .Province',  ('p <.from -  largan'sJenileaL  SECHELT     885-9330  L.  Advertising Stnndnrdo Counoll, P,0, Box 3005, Vancouvor,'D.C, V6B3X5  the Advertising Standards Council is a division of the  CiiadiirAd^^  CHARCOAL  BROILED,   WITH  BAKED POTATO  pss  IGHWAY 101 AT WILSON CI  E: 835-2.933  T Howe Soundings  Br MARGARET JONES  BONNIE BALLADS No. 4 ;  When, weary winter's work .is done  And April's had her flighty fun,  When May still has some days to run,  It's Timber Days,    i  The bairns are happy, fu* o' cheer,  /They  shout oot loud  'The  crowds are  here��� ,  7-  Get up, the big parade draws near I.  At Timber Days.  Last year I hadna'been here lang  When I gaed ower tae join the thrang  And strolled the Sechelt crowds amang  At   Timber Days.  It was a snell and snippy day,  Wi*  glowerin' skies o'darkest grey.  It lookit dreich-doon by the bay  At Timber Days.  The loggers' contests were a sicht  When muckle men wi' a' their micht  Sawed logs, and climbed up oot 6' sicht  At "Kmber Days.  Och aye, it was a grand affair  Wi'  ber,  hamburgers,  pop, fresh air;  , But no' a drop o' coffee there  At Timber Days.  That time o'year7cam' roond again, -  And widna onybody ken  That, this year' tae, it looked like rain  For'Timber Days?  Ower yonder on the flooer-decked dais,  The royal lassies took their place;  Sae bonnie, young and fu' o'grace  At Timber Days.  The sun cam* oot sae warm and bricht,  The band played tae the crowd's delicht,  Their  instruments  danced  in  the licht  At Timber Days.  Oh did ye hear the bagpipes skirl?  And see yon" highland dancers birl?  Oh, did ye see the kilts a-whirl  vAt Timber Days.  A tug-o-war, a salmon feed  Mair watter than the firemen need.  The lasses hit nails on the heid  At Timber Days!  !  Noo, if next year ye should gang there,  Ye'd better tak* a foldin' chair,  Formony a leg was unco sair  At Timber Days.  The folks that did for coffee yearn  Gaed tae the booth and took their turn���  For there was coffee in an urn  At Timber Days.  irmwm mnixiiii nifint ii,_______ ,i iinn n iiin[iiM��MHiiih�� *��� ���" "p-*"-*-������ ��� -~ ���^-��^tj. - - *i*^u>Nk��i^,  I     *    -V * -        a.   -./ **   '���  i      .   ,            ��� *./j.V:   xv---- w :   . ��\,V-   .    ��� ��� -.  I"     -  "   -   ' .������ ._,     ���- . " ������   J            >>v.. ��� .���   . ��� 7*  -* ���        ,y*'    \         k    ������  |.*. ������ .  ,      '��.v*.i *  ���,--**���-*..   ���        ������> -           i*.-��:�����*., V'���������������������-   ..,<���/ .   ���^   ���       .*  1     .���    "        �� '���    ������               .* ���    s-'j     /'%  *     ���     ."\     *.'��������� * "   'a'.'--    -ly-   .            ���'.    t                 i  ���    ^.<         ���    '   ' ���  --.--.;���*:���;-   "    'JK ������        ty  '-V.1--.--.v/���"  *-.   .'a->T��W...& . 1..    '.'--V't-:   ..   -:-7   ."     '\'.-\ ���'                / . . 77   ���    .' ���"    vBr  f;  .1 <���?-* *'  ���^  'i .������������..*H .-_,���*-.��    ' y   ���     ,-      ��� ���������  Ii ���_. n lO(I| ���    1   ���_>���. a.   _���  __.�� ���U.t?       .     Kai * J  t        ���.-.'    .- /.:'.  -     L ��.-������>-.. , j-v .  ���N7v. v, ��� -'��r  -' *_��^,__-'* **  ��� ��� �� V  k   ��� *  ��� a*    ���  w    ���*        *-  '*��' -T ".mm. **~-mm. \^ * * \' ��.    "^       *        -^' - '  '��� ��        J l" a a-..- ' 'll t    at** ���? ���  "I* J&   iJ-- ���      ��� ���".������ -   i*!   ^      >���    ' ,.S#^-    .I-:.;/      "  ..'.���'   | Y��f.  6  '  ( -.'  .'* ft V j / ���-}ivV-i  .fh 4irm J  ' , ���  S   .���      *      '"-a l\VV\   ��  I 3a<W-<i  ���;������������.  -  ���./ ���������" ��� .  :. '���.������������.���Kftf!h-*-v   .  hr>.,  ������*�� i.  Former Sechelt teacher . . .  Robyn Eriwata weds  Utahn in New Zealand  SECHELT, Gibsons and Wilson Greek  Girl Guides pose for a parting picture  before leaving last week for a weekend camp at Powell River. Girls and  'Supervizing Guiders were b&lletted  with parents of Powell River Guides.  Page B-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 5, 1974 '  From, the pulpit  ���-by Pastor Gerry Foster,  REHABILITATION and reform are two  words which have recently been quite  popular in regard to law breakers and  prison inmates. Programs have been developed to try and restore individuals to a  point where they can be responsible citizens of our society. We, are certainly in  favour of the treatment and training of  all who need help. But it amazes me that  ���the greaites't ��� rehabilitation program is  constantly overlooked.  Jesus said of Himself thai; He was  sehlt to this world to preach gobd news  'to the poor; to proclaim release to the  oa_vtuves and recovering of sight to the  blind; and to set at "liberty those who are  oppressed. Christ not only reforms lives  bult He actually transforms them. And  we are talking about you and me, not  only prison inmates and civil law breakers.  AH of us are'bound .to some extent; all  of us are sick and need physician. Christ  is the answer to the needs of our society.  IBs program of deliverance and restoration cannot be surpassed.  The Bible says we are ' in - need of  being set free from sin which controls  every one of us. Let Christ set you free.  He oan urilock all the chains that bind  you and give to you that reality and  freedom you now .desire.' Jesus said: WK  itihe Son makes your free, you will be  free indeed", and the Son is the Son of  God.  Last auxiliary meeting  of summer et June 13  SECHELT���-This month's meeting "of Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary, 'the, last one  before the summer recess, will be held  June 13. '  Although there will be no meetings  in July and August, the ladies will continue their work during the summer.  The group's junior program is getting underway and boys or girls wishing"  to help' are urged to; phone Eve Moscrip at 885-9322.  New-lady members, too, are welcome.  Membership information is available  from Ina Grafe at 885-9457.  Please try Dean's Chocolates for true  f3avor and freshness. Miss Bee is very  pleased to bring-to you these delectable  goodies, hand made and hand dipped with  love and care and the very best ingredients. Pudge, snowballs and' peanut brittle are also available in handy little cello  bags. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  OF INTEREST locally was the recent  wedding of Robyn June Eriwata to  Robert Mac Buchanan. The marriage was  performed at Waitara, New Zealand, home  of the bride wiho had, taught school in  Sechelt for the past ZVz years. Her husband is an urban planner in Salt Lake  City, Utah.  The bride wore a floor-length gown  of white organza styled along Victorian  lines. The sleeves and yoke were pin-  tucked with rows of lace accented with  ruffles. Her floor-length veil was bordered with the same lace.  Bridesmaids, Pamela Eriwata Whitehead, a s&ter of the bride, Robyn Lassey  and Allyson Tuffin wore long-red jumpers with red on white dotted crystalline  nylon blouses.  '    Best man was Lorenze Dow Buchanan,  brother of the groom, John Eriwata,  brdbher of the bride, and Harley Watts  were groomsmen.  The groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.  Buchanan, his brother Dew and grandfather Bill Sawyers., as well as the  ���bride's sister Pamela Eriwata Whitehead,  ��� travelled to New -Zealand from Utah to  attend the wedding.  The newlyweds were pleased to receive congratulatory telegrams from  Mends in Canada. Sandra and Bob Audet,  Rod and Gemaine Lizee, and the staff  of Sechelt Elementary were among those  who sent messages.  Following their marriage the couple  travelled to Vancouver and Sechelt where  ���they visited friends before leaving for  Utah to take up residence.  Invites applications  from  Supervisors  eligible for  registration with  the Community Care Facilities Licensing Board. Our children (numbering twenty) are from three to six years of age and come to the  j center in Davis Bay from homes between Gibsons and Halfmoon Bay.  PLEASE APPLY TO MARGARET PEARSON  at 885-2721 (between 10:00 a.m. and 6:00 p.m.)  or Box 42, Sechelt, B.C.  from  organ s iws weir  SECHELT      885-9330  Ready to  Eat   lb.  Freesh  ,0.  LEGS  New Zealand  Spring Lamb .  lb.   lb.   JIq,  YMENCBA 0SI&NGE5  California  POTATOES     Snada" No. , Grade  lbs. ���]   t  for Hq|  lbs.  for  Local  tfbr  c  ICH BEETS,uoca.  TUftE PLUS' BREAD ,��.<��.  ,   ..,��� ';   771 #7 ''      ' , '''.''  URGLOAF uo,  BLUEBERRY MUFFINS  ...........���,...._........:  ���*������:���-~���m ,���;,'' :  Frozen Foods  for  for  for  |C  l���  RUPERT FISH BAKES  12-OI.  Froion  numm (_anadi>h*pi| i��r*am>>*a*��int< ����������  SUNKIST ORANGE JUICE :^^^^  BANQUET PINNERS llft^  ana  mWm^mff^Sf^fSl  HBMHSS  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY, JUNE 6 TO SATURDAY, JUNE 0  *l>B)Wm&.'it'*mmmva^a*mKmmmw_wpmmB \*mm^awaja*a*mm*rawammaamm#pm^jamiaammmimv��  ..y.   i.._ ,,.i ,.,.���.       _.��� ..   ,,,,11       ...M..   |.���., ,.ull ,���. ��I.PM|WIM|l^.Hl|Uym^^ ggl��gaL>U��MiaP!!(glSl>'���w��^^  JTi'taMFSK.'iA V."ak   ^  ��� 1 It f* \--3fW V*.     - - -"   */ / �� ���    X / *' / /���?�� W JSSCf/:  ***m  VX_t ^iiaaiijMi 1,1 .iM,i. , , n/ **|  __rtW#.|..M.I     *.i ldlP*.,ln..%��rthW��**^  ��<*^^j^immmml^&^m-, ��^,,A.?l,WT^��.,--^,W,f-fl   tA r vSj^aVaS^eS^I  'M^MM TRAIL  BAY   r.FIMTRF     <!PrHFITEE^W  f38S^l^;SK��a TRAIL BAY CENTRE. .SECHELT  mmMllmWmalmmem a  ^      ���* *   y   ��� ��JH  Phono 885-2025  '-��&' SL >apU**"^apl.^rf ^ ��Sp��pt>pJP.����J^a*ri.  1 imp , nn ���i.p'i.m, 1. I,,,, i',,-^ tjtmammuaamm^mmm  1-GALLON  Plastic Pail  For Cooking or  Salads. 128-ox..  W  Corn Oil.  2-LB. PKG.  FAB DETERGENT  POWDER  lbs.   J&o,  Pure  48-ox.  RAFT VELVEETA CHEESE ���.;.,:..  CHEOiN^^EATno,  lb.  ,0,  ����  ALLEY'S POTATO CHIPS ��� p��ck  8V4-OX.  ELLOGG'S VARIETY PACK  OYAL JELLY POWDERS  101/4-OX.  .c  3 ox.  for  t��\  IVORY LIQUID DETERGENT .��_,.  IS  UNDRY LIOUBD  64 ox.  WELCH'S PRUNE NECTAR  40 ox.  !���  CHUN KING CHINESE FOOD StWw.       tA9-  ��� .s .      , . -  .  u . ~ " ^^r^tw     mmat*> f****���*>mm mt______\ W___\\ ��S��   wBr  ���     "      ;' "' '  BLACK DIAMOND CHEESE SLICES ���ot7,L- |J9  LLEY'S DILL PICKLES %$&��-,***.'  0��  ..-..- Sfc  HANDIWRAP PLASTIC WRAP ao�� feet : I  HAMBURGER HELPER E_T_K___  885-9812 Moat Dopt.  Wo Rctorvo The1 Right To Limit QuantiHos  885-9823 Bnkory  7&Z7f7/7Z7Z^^^  ��  * aVaa* ���        jrt ��� ���  ^^*m&**Tm��*"'  v.  It 0 a ' " "  *  J WSbSsg       _��_: 3a  .   .     .     *    -a .. �� * .    .  Tommy Tompkins outdoorsman and naturalist, is well known to thousands of Canadians, especially students who have enjoyed  his lectures and films on nature and wildlife  He has also appeared on national television  in Canada, theUnited States and other countries. Although public appearances take up  much of his time. Tommy is most at home in  the forests where he has_trave]led extensively.  MacMillan Bloedel, a company that grows  and manages more trees than any other forest  products firm in Canada, believes that Canadians should know more about the. forests,  how to live with them and how to enjoy them  't ���  ,,���*..;* *l*  ���'���^���^  in safety. MB sponsors Tommy Tompkins'  public appearances because it believes his  love of nature has a special meaning for  people whose daily lives are increasingly subject to urban pressures. With Tommy's guidance we. may find more enjoyment in.the  forests.  Trees are everywhere in Canada. They  cover 1.2 million square miles of the land and  they vary from the coniferous cedars, hemlocks and firs of the west coast to the birches  and .poplars of the prairies and the hardwoods of the east. Forests of some kind are  within easy reach of most Canadians and as  cities become more crowded and people seek  the solace of natural beauty they make  increasing use of forested lands for recreation.  Canada has 100 million acres of national,  provincial and regional parks andTfiillions of  people visit them each year. Thousands more  use the roads built by forest products companies to reach forested areas that once were  inaccessible. Roads built by MacMillan Bloedel in British Columbia are always open to  the public except in areas where there is logging activity. Little wonder, then, that there is  so much.interest in nature lore, wildlife photography, hiking, mountain climbing and wilderness survival. As a company with its  origins in the great coniferous forests of the  west coast, .MacMillan Bloedel feels that  some of,Tommy Tompkins' knowledge of the  forests should be made available to the public  and that is the,purpose of this booklet.  ^^^^i<^*^3ter?:-  i ia  ,fe^��^iV4^^i  ^'���^"^M&  Welcome to Chemainus Division  .di^*__i)dll(.WW_JJ!..._|  THESE SIGNS ARE FOR YOUR SAFETY  <>7������'���������,:#: / 4a  ^ t_   -      ,"wr*_��.'�� .1. i�� ��~   ______^.     ���  When you go into the forests managed by  MacMillan Bloedel in British Columbia, you  will find logging roads plainly marked. Travel  is restricted only for safety reasons, or when  there are fire hazards.  * i  7-( ~* M  Caution  Heavy Vehicles  OpthTOPUBUCTM'flC  OPiivtwitiptamiaPtcaiPl  OMtUVC'UUlON* .',  YltLO.OlOQOINCiTIU'.K:  AA  MnoMllUn Hlattl��t*  Welcome  INACTIVE fOttESTAFKA  ROAD OPEN TO PU9UC  U All TIMES  pLU*E PftlVt CAWUUV  AA  MioMlllinBloitlil  Active  Logging Area  PUBUC MAY DRIVt tltRC  ONLY BETWEEN  B 00 PM,-6 30 AM   -WtEKPArl  OPEN WEEKEND* ANO KQDOAyS  PltAUDniVtCAAtfULlV  AA  M.cMlltoptOlo.il.l  Logging roads are not built to freeway standards, but logging trucks must moye at high  speeds, often on steep grades and around dan-  . gerous curves. Most motorists Would not want  to share a narrow road with fast-moving trucks  'carrying loads of up to 100 tons,  MB's logging roads are posted with signs which  show the nature of traffic on the road ahead:���  CAUTI0N-7/t'��vy Vehicles 24-hour access  ���'��� ��� 7 shared with logging traffic    ,  WELCO[ylE-24-/.fl./r access with no logging  ,    "        ;   , traffic ���  ACTIVE LOGGING AREA-7V��w?/ is not  safe except after, working hours.  ��� This is a forest in its prime of life, It is called a "thrifty mature"forest  and is still adding good growth each year: ,;  MacMillan libedel logging dlvisiom ptovldc  road mupsshowing main geographical features  and points of interest,      '  Go into the forests well equipped. Here is  Tommy Tompkins' checklist of essential  gear, He emphasizes'that cheap equipment  will let you down when you need it most, and  it weighs us much or even more thnn good "  equipment,  1, Waterproofmetal coniainers of wax  mulches, carried in several locations in  pack and pockets, You can also light a  lire with a magnifying glass with the  light of the sun,  2, A good axe. not a hatchet,  3, At luu.si��� diic good knife .and llshing  gear,  A, Lengths of .strong lope.  ' S, A waniiruinpr<K>feou( of good quality,  /Phis applies to'ali clothing.  6, Sturdy boots'and eMra socks,  7, Billy enn, sugar and salt,  8, Sheet of plastic,  9, First aid kit,  10, Compass and map,  ,. II. Stretch'teni. '  12, Lighlweighl down sleeping hag,  When you leave the forest please take all  your refu.se and litter home with you,  Do not go into the forests alone unless you  are experienced, Be sure you give full details  of your trip lo responsible people such as the  RCMP, local conservation ollleer, forester,  ele, Most Important, report again lo the same  person when you come out of the forest so  that,people will not risk Iheir lives iinneces-  sarllyipsearching for you. 5a  Forests managed by. MacMillan Bloedel  abound in wild animals. They are timid in the  presence of people, but, with luck, you may  Nee these forest neighbours.  1. Wolves often rear their pups in underground  dens. They form close family groups and young  pups like the one at the lower left may be fed  and protected by both parents as well as by  other adult wolves in the family.  2. The red fox is an animal of the forest edge.  It favours logged-bVeYareas and clearings in  the forest. It lives mainly on birds and small  mammals but also will eat berries and insects.  3. Many people do not realize that the beautiful mountain goat of British Columbia is not a  goat, nor even related id the goat family'  /Actually, he. is an antelope. He prefers to stay  in rocky terrain above the timberline but, in the  Coast Range, heavy winter snows may force  'him down to sea level. He lives on alpine  grasses, tree shoots and shrubs.  4. Marmots are vegetarians who eat grasses  and other plants of the forest. They live in burrows in open forest or alpine meadows.  J. The familiar raccoon has���a mixed reputar  tion among nature lovers. He consumes large  amounts of insects and this is good, but he is  also a predator who robs birds' nests of their  eggs. He can climb trees and he can swim to  reach almost any kind of prey that, suits him.  He prefers to live near water where he can find  frogs, minnows and shellfish.  ��S$*  m  *a����g vy��� ���     .     . ��  ma'.-a%'i'j  *S***ttr2l#*^J&tMV^ tU9,datl ���������V *   U      4    il   ,     J r/C*"''WjZdEm**,  V2  mamwamammmm  ?���-<-���  ���S'  ''���*"*'. ."'I*'  *"*W8$  ��� - -      ������ ��� **���-_  &4*'$fiam+--*'   Vj.  1 �� iff  is.     . ._,���    -    3G8S33F1 "*   ' aWkit - .*  *"��&*FT7*^Wa��:t  _�� *      .    ���*���*< , I      4.   ... ��� ..  ..J.a.   Jl��__ 6a  In many cases, wild game populations in  Britisjji Columbia have increased since man  arrived in this part of thecontinen-t and began  to open up the dense forests. Many species  find improved forage and hunting grounds in  cleared and second growth timber where  there is better light and easier movement  than in over-mature timber. Moose, for  example, were never seen south of Prince  George or Hazelton prior to 1920. Since then  they have moved south to populate almost all  parts of the province except Vancouver  Island and the Queen Charlottes. The largest  numbers are found in areas they have  invaded since 1920.  MacMillan Bloedel and other forest products companies in British Columbia plan  their timber harvest so as to protect essential  wintering areas for game and other wildlife  and care is taken to provide corridors for-'  game movement to.winter range. The provincial government owns 95% of the forest land  in British Columbia and the B.C. Forest Service sets the logging guidelines to provide for  environmental protection. Companies harvesting the timber are responsible for the protection of streams, spawning grounds and  areas of special value.  When you are travelling in the forests of  British Columbia you will see signs marking  forests that MB has planted in years past  under various kinds of agreements with the  provincial government. These agreements  call for companies to harvest the timber, to  protect the forests under management'from  fire and disease, to build their own logging  roads,and to restock and cure for cut-over  lands. For each tree that is cut on publicly-  owned land, the government charges the  companies a fee culled "stumpage" which is  based on the selling price of logs, lumber and  chips. ���     .'' ',       '     '    p  MB began replanting logged areas as early  lis 1938 and the company will soon plant its  lOO-miliionth seedling, You will notice that  many second growth areas arc posted to show  lho year'in which the seedlings were planted,  In most cases, particularly in recent years, the  replanting took place within one to three  years of harvesting,  ��� It is MB policy to restock lands as soon as  possible after logging and, if this is not  achieved quickly by natural re-seeding, forestry crews move in to do the job by hand  planting.  It is inevitable, if British Columbia is to  help meet the demand for Wood aficl wood  , fibres, that some of,its forests will haye to be  logged every year, The sighl of logged-over  p land pleases no one, but we should remember  ihiii it is only a temporary condition and that  the hillsides'will soon be restot'Otl to healthy  growth lo provide a new crop of lives for  another generation, 7a  Managed forests are the rule in British Columbia. Hundreds of companies are engaged  in the forest industry. They range in size from  relatively small firms to large integrated companies such as MacMillan Bloedel. Altogether they employ some 80,000 people  directly. Indirectly, the industry supports at  least twice that number of additional jobs,  arid it provides governments with"- hundreds  of millions of dollars annually in' revenues  through direct and indirect charges and taxes.  MB employs nearly 17,000 people in British Columbia in 21 ��� mills', manufacturing a  Wide: variety of wood products; pulp7 paper  and packaging products, and in logging, for  estry, transportation and other support services.  MB last year had sales of $1.2 billion and  80% of, those sales represented exports to  other countries, thereby contributing substantially to Canada's export earnings.  . The national economy also benefits from  expenditures made by. forest industry companies. For example, MB alone last year had  costs and expenses of over $1 billion, including $290 million in wages, salaries and.  employee benefits. If MB and other forest  products'companies are to continue making  contributions of this size to the economy, they  must be able to depend on two things:  ��� They must have an assured, long-term timber supply. Without that, they cannot justify  the investment of millions of dollars in mills,  equipment and logging roads and make the  kind of long term commitments required in  forestry.  ��� The building materials, pulp and paper  and packaging products manufactured from  British Columbia timber must be marketable  outside the province at a price competitive  with thaf of all other producers'iri the world.'if"  we are to maintain jobs at their present level.  \ {to ��� ��� ��� * I   < '"'    3 ��� Mflroft w*H  19 133  MacMILLAN! BLOEDEL LTD  ;.iMffil^^|^iAtJi^il^  The mountain stream on the opposite page  flows through an area that was logged several  years ago. Vigorous new growth has been  established right'up to the edge of the stream,  ' Shade provides shelter, for fish and there arc no  ���over-mature trees that winds could blow into  the water; .  'The newer forests siieh as the one on the above  left is an example of a stand of timber that  has been managed and protected and t hi ivied  to give it the best possible growing conditions  with maximum light and space, /fere your  chances of photographing birds and wildlife are  excellent.' Over-mature forests such as the one  at the right are beautiful to look at and many,  such forests have been set aside iii wilderness  areas and parks. They will be protected in perpetuity, as examples of our primitive forests,  sometimes called "virgin forests",' Because of  the dense growth of vegetation'and the limited  light iii such forests, they can support relatively  fewbli'ds and other wildlife and there is little  new growth except for ferns and mosses! They  are botanical museums.  Poisonous Hauls  A few plants In lho |bi;esis arc poison and  we should learn lo identify them, Doh'i think  (hat because yu\i see birds or animals caiing,i  plant thiiljt Is therefore side for humans. Tlilf  is not always tho ease, A thrush cim (.wallow i  yew seed that would ho .deadly lo u mini, Bii  lereups which unlmnls may browse contain  poison that, though not deadly, .e'auses  inllammailon ol'lheiniesiinesil'oulonby mini.  I,earn to identify poison oak, If you'eomo  into contact will) ii, wash' repeatedly wllh  soup and water, Once blisters appear on your  skin, do not rub'them, .Soothe the irrlliilion.  wllh; coM packs1 or ���blithe'In lipsom sails,  horneie acid or baking soda, Do not u.se  cream ointments,  ' Unless you are an expert, avoid, mushrooms, they contain Utile nourishment aiu^  several kinds are deadly, Above all, don't'  pick a mushroom, or fungus, with a ridge  around the,upper pari of. the stem. Cooking  doe,s not remove the poison from poisonous  fungi, ���, .      , 8a  Tommy Tompkins lives in the forest often  for weeks at a time. To him it is a comfortable  and natural Way of life because, as he says, he  true north when you read it in coastal British      his city foods if he has to. All herbs and  Columbia..  (2) The experienced woodsman never  grasses that grow under water are edible. So  are many other forest plants. The cat-tail, also  rest breaks.  water and the fleshy roots can be eaten after  (3) If you are caught in snow or on water      they have been scraped and cleaned. Even  without sunglasses, take a strip of pliable      the pollen is edible.  has learned to "read the wilde&ness a.s though .     allows himself to become over-tired by trying      called bulrush, can be used as a cooked vege  v   it were a book". He urges anyone planning an       to hike too far in one day. He takes frequent      table. The inner stalks can be boiled in salted  outing in  the forest  to acquire the same  awareness of nature's signs and warnings.  Here are just a few tips based on his years of  experience.  (1) Before going into the forest, learn to  read your map and compass. Use contour  maps if possible.  In  addition  to showing _ _   _      _  streams and roads, they also show if the ter-       good nature photographs. Your photographs      and tasty if they are boiled in several changes  .willbe more valuableto you. infutureJfyou      pf watervNp trace of: the odour remains  keep records of the date and of the area where  bark and cut. eye-slits in it. These makeshift  eyeshades will cut the glare.  (6) The skunk cabbage of marshy lands is  best known for its unpleasant odour and  (4) The most rewarding trophy you can      many people are surprised to learn that the  bring back from the forests is a collection of     young spring leaves of this plant are edible  rain is.rough or easy; If thep terrain is j;teep7  streams will be fast-flowing and you should  be alert for dangerous water. REMEMBER,       they were taken.  (7) When choosing a campsite, Tommy  looks for a place handy to water with a clear  the compass reads about 22 degrees east of  fasKars.  t.     K"    . a .il-jCtj-XL     !  \~ -^m^i  (5) Man can survive in the forest without      area that is level as possible and well-drained  .      ti.l_��!A..I>  tW * Ail v> //   -It  ���V ��sEKRff , /* .if  r?_ff8^��'        '���' r 1   ^ _f-  ���U. J. / A ~  ���&h       ���      / ���        -J  *sE \*Si ���."      '��� :/si3':  V�� * '" * i Vt ^'/*���   .^  *��- ������*���_  N-Sferva^BeMa?4*"i  ��l    J J +*       ma     *       *1     __*+    ViTJ  - -.ja&��   0.7.-V   V  Il��� 9a  The site shown here has a forested shelter at  the back with plenty of firewood available. In  spring be aware of the danger of flash floods  on stream banks, and on the .coast stay above  the high tide line. ~  (8) The framework of a lean-to is easy to  make from saplings, lashed together with  sash cords which Tommy always carries with  him, in 10- or 12-foot lengths.  (9) Dead twigs of conifers make'good kindling for a fire. When a camper's fire gets out  of control in the forest, it is usually because  the camper is a greenhorn who does not know  howtcTriianage fire inTvooded areas. Build  your fire away from overhanging branches  and surrounding foliage and on mineral soil.  (10) Boiling water in a billjrcan is the best  way to purify it. If it then tastes flat, a few  pieces of charcoal from the fire will sweeten it.  NEVER drink water from a lake or pond in  which you see no aquatic life. This is a sign of  .natural poisoning in a body of water. Dead  animals along the banks are another sign.  (11) When camp is made, Tommy removes  his boots and changes socks. A hiker depends  on his feet and they deserve the best of care.  (12) Be prepared for the time when you  may be. short of water. A sheet of plastic  should always be in your pack. Use it to collect rainwater to drain into^yoirr billy Sri or  canteen. De-W can also be collected this way.  (13) To extinguish a ca'mpfire,vpour water  on it three times. That probably will put it out,  but you're not certain, so pour.water on it  three, more times. If steam still rises from the  ashes,they are still too hot.  (14) Remember, fire can smoulder underground in roots and moss for six or eight days  and then burst into flame some distance from  the original fire.  (15) Mark your keys, knife, compass and  other small gear with brightly-Coloured tape,  the kind surveyors use. Then, when you drop  these valuable items, you will have some  hope of finding them.  (16) Wear the best' boots you can afford,  well made but riot too heavy. Be sure they fit  well, and break them in at home before setting out. Take along some extra laces.  7!  Tx'  ' *  I.  J  1?*$? I   *   li    ���-  <\   * 1 JLf-'!***/ *  it*     v '  -' ' < kjS ! ft."  V*  ��� task   tf\ i  ��� ii l-V  rffJ ���;  4    "4. I V 1   /'ft'     * I  * .        a _, tsm~.    _  'yr- *^�� j  t.    *        ���>  . V.'.        ���    *������ '.".".Ja\\ "     'I  I all       ��    .     _fl-> '*'J<''\\  >.;���': ���."���.'#; %-  wp^, .i^(VV.S*^.r^*.,l>f^V%>),,WC*��ft��V>.'a fa^,(��,,���VSva,.,.*p.a'.ff(l.llUlt 10a  i  Tommy Tompkins is an accomplished  wildlife photographer and over the years has  perfected his technique of winning the confidence of wild creatures so that he can make  his remarkable films. The key to it is patience.  Tommy stalks his photographic subjects  always up-wind. His movements are  extremely slow and he picks each step with  care. If he should slap at a mosquito or break  a dry twig, his quarry would be gone and the  painfully slow process would have to begin all  over again. Hours, sorhetimes days or weeks,  arespent stalkingr winning the trust of ani-r  mals who are fearful of man. Tommy chooses  areas he knows are frequented by animals-  river crossings, mountain passes, water holes,  rendezvous sites, rubbing trees and natural  salt licks. When possible, he builds a blind in  a tree about 14 feet off the ground-so that his  human scent passes over the animals undetected. When trying.to get photographs of  wild animals it is also possible to take advantage of their, natural curiosity. If you move  through the bush making a lot of noise, ani  mals will stay in hiding but. once you are past  they will be curious as to what kind of crea  ture you are and they may emerge from hid  ing to sniff your tracks. Then, if you movt  very quietly back over the same ground, you  " may find a deer or a fox that has yielded to hi-  curiosity about you and can be photographed  in the open- The ideal binoculars for natun.  lovers are 7-power, 35mnvfield glasses will  wide-angle lenses. This is the type used b)  Tommy. Tompkins,  One of the misconceptions about wildlife is tha  wolves are dangerous to man. Tommy Tom  pk/ns says he. knows of no authenticate,  instances of wolves attacking humans. Wolvc  can be found iivmosi parts of British Columbia  They,are the largest of the dog-like, carnivon  and they feed on elk, deer, moose, caribou an-'  occasionally smaller animals.  HOW CAN YOU TELL DIRECTIONS  WITHOUT A COMPASS?  If you can see a star, take a fix on it with  any stationary object, a tree, a fishing rod or a.  straight stick. From that starting point, watch  the direction of the star's movement away  from the stick or rod. If it rises, you are facing  east. If it goes to the right, you are facing  south. If it goes down, you are facing west.  and if it goes to the left you are facing north.  Do not depend on moss as'an indicator of  direction.We have often been told thatmoss  ^rowson. the north side of. trees,, This is.no t...  always true. In our rain forests moss can grow  on any side of a tree, and the farther north  you go in. Canada the more frequently you  see moss growing on the south side of trees.  If you need fish for food, remember that  ..your best chances.arc. from;6 p.m.;unt.ildark-  ness. The cry of the common loon (which  sounds like shrill, hysterical laughter) is an  indication that there is fresh water and fresh--  water fish in the vicinity.  Circling eagles, ravens or Canada jays  could be a sign that there is an animal kill  nearby which is food that could be cooked.  Animal tracks are one of the most fascinating studies for the outdoorsman. An animal  tells his life story with his tracks. Two animal  tracks arc shown on this page. The upper  photo is a fresh cougar track, the lower photo  is a deer track, also fresh. The impression in  the mud is crisp and detailed. As these tracks  grow older the mud will dry, or murky water  ...will seep into:.them. Fresh tracks in snow will  be crumbly around the edges. Older tracks '  will begin to glaze over. Animals also leave  tracks in dew-covered grass. These are likely  to be fresh tracks. You can often tell if an animal has been injured by studying his tracks. If  one track js light and. the next heavy/he is  limping.  Leave all baby animals where you find  them. Even if the mother is not visible she is la  certain to be nearby and will return to her  young ones. It is against the law to bring  young animals, such as the cougar kittens and  bear cub shown below, out of the- woods.  Only a few animals are dangerous to man  in the forest and these are likely to attack only  when they feel their young are endangered:  Bears are in this category and you can spot  their presence during spawning season by  watching for salmon bones stripped bare by  the feeding animals. Bears and moose are  particularly fierce, defenders of their young.  Stay.away from them, and try to avoid elk in  rutting season. Cougar attacks on man are  rare. These cats live mostly on deer and do  most of their hunting at night. The hiker  should be well bedded down by nightfall,  leaving the rest of the forest to the cougars.  .By taking-advantage ofwind direction and  cover it is sometimes possible to get very close  to an animaJ before it realizes you are there:  But do not use this method of stalking bears,  especially grizzlies, cow moose with young  calf, or bull moose in rutting season. If these  animals are surprised at close quarters they  will charge. Some woodsmen carry a small  bell when hiking through thick brush so as  not to surprise a grizzly.  -If you are ever attacked by a bear, the best  advice is to play dead until the animal leaves.  In the case of a moose or elk, however, you  should get to the nearest tree and hug the  trunk. By moving quickly you can keep the  tree trunk between you and the animal.  Moose in BritishColumbia are the size of  horses and.your best course is to stay out of  their territory in breeding season. In most  cases, wild animals are anxious to avoid  humans and will give them a wide berm.  Tommy Tompkins says; "Remember, you  are the intruder. You have left your environment and have entered the environment of wild  creatures." ~  With some respect for nature, and with  some common sense about your own safety,  there is much to enjoy in the forests of British  Columbia.  WHAT DO YOU DO IF YOU ARE LOST?  Every year hundreds of people lose their  way in the forests. Many are injured or killed  because they failed to follow a few simple  rules.  Tommy Tompkins' first advice for those  who find themselves in.this. situation is:  7;v 17 Stay where you are.  2. Do not panic.  3. Keep warm and dry.  If you were properly equipped when you  went, into the forest, you would be able to  build a fire. Use moss or green foliage on.the.  fire to send up smoke signals. At regular intervals shout or blow a whistle. Rest and conserve your energy. Never move about in the  forest after dark.  'ft*  hi" ","      -���  t-,*_v. -  -��--   *#i ��___��'*  ?WlWSi*:i-JJ?l��l! 'm%f*  'f**fl J*��*^a���^r-  'ten.'   A.r ;* 12a  Supplement to  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 5, 1974  The forests of British Columbia, where  Tommy Tompkins and thousands like him  can enjoy the beauties of nature, also support  the province's largest single industry. The forests can continue to serve this multiple purpose forever. In forests managed by  MacMillan Bloedel, both recreational and *  economic values are always considered.  MB is a Canadian-owned company that  was founded in the early part of this century  in British Columbia. Since then it has. been.  part of the history of its home province and  has grown to include operations across Canada, in the United States and in several other  countries in Europe and Asia. The Company  is owned by 16,903 shareholders who hold  21,192,385 shares*. More than 17 million of  those shares are owned by 15,644 Canadians..  There are 6,538 shareholders in British Columbia holding 3,833,192 shares.  Last year in Canada MB had a bill for  taxes, stumpage and royalties of $90.9 million;  That included:  $45 million to the British Columbia govern^-  ment**   ,  $35.2 million to the federal government***  $ 8.J million to municipalities in B.C.  $ 2.6 million to other provinces and municipalities in Canada  MB's employees in British Columbia alone  had $40.4 million deducted from their pay  cheques for income tax of which $9,4, million  was the provincial share.  These are part of the dividends the public  receives from its forests, a natural resource  that is constantly rencwed7never depleted,  providing both economic and recreational  benefits,for many years, to come.  . * As at Feb, 2H' 1974       ,.     ,7 ' ���  '  ** Including, deferred income and logging taxes  applicable to (he province  ,..  ***... Including.deferred tuxes.".  Copyright 1974, MacMillan Bloedel Limited.  Printed on paper manufactured by tho  Inland Paper Mills Division o| tho Company.  MacMillan Bloedel  1075 Woat Qoorflln, Vancouver, V6E 3R9,

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